Newspaper Page Text
Latest Gossip About
- Brotherhood Plans.
OF THE PLAYERS.
and Others Looking
Grounds at Brooklyn.
BOSTON TBIUMVIRS ON THE SCENE.
iluldoon. Declares Himself Strongly Herat
Sullivan's Fighting Anilities.
GESEEAL SPOETIKG HEWS OP THE DAT
There are still any amount of conjectures
as to what will be done by the Ball Players'
Brotherhood to-day. Al Johnson makes
another statement. The Boston triumvirs
are in Xew York, and make threats. Legal
opinions don't alarm the players. Mnldoon
disparages Sullivan as a fighter.
The world ought to be a great deal wiser
at the close of to-day than it is this morning.
The much-talked-of meeting of the Ball
Players Brotherhood will be held to-day,
and its results are anticipated with great
anxiety by thousands of patrons of the na
tional game. The latest advices from Xew
York as to what will be done to-day are as
conflicting as all the rumors have been since
the matter was first introduced to the pub
lic. There seems to be two leading opinions,
however, as to what the players will resoK e to
do to-day. One is that they will boldly declare
themselves severed from the National League,
and the other is to the effect that the players
will resolve to ask concessions from the
League. It now seems very probable that one
of these results will be arrived at A local
player stated emphatically last evening that
the former will be the course adopted, while
another player said the latter would be the
course. It is, therefore, clear that the players
are somewhat at sea as well as the public
DOWJT VERY FINK.
One authority has gotten the whole matter
down so fine as to estimate the profits of the
eight Brotherhood teams for next season.
This means that there will be a revolt sure.
But it is worthy of note that the same author
ity states that Comisky has signed a Brother
hood contract to play first base at Chicago
next season. If all other statements are no
more true than that one tnere is nothing in
the Brotherhood business at all. because Co
misky has re-signed with the St. Louis club to
act as player, captain and manager
It may be, however, that the players' dele
gates will refuse to make public their pro
ceedings of to-day for a few days yet. There
are many reasons for a course of tbis kind, par
ticularly If it is not unanimously resolved to
make a thorough bolt. If a bolt is decided on
the League magnates, so stated an official of
the local club last evening, will then resort to
the law courts. In commenting on the meet
ing, Mr. Caylor. in the Sporting Timet, speaks
very pertinently. He says:
A COURSE OF AXARCHT.
"What the object of that delegate meeting
may be we, of course, have no knowledge offi
cially. Mr. Ward's 'hair-trained reporters'
allege it is for declaring war upon the League
breaking away from tho reserve rule and set
ting up opposition clubs in each League city
where baseball has been a financial success.
That, of course, is anarchy. But some of the
Brotherhood leaders bint that the motive of
the meeting is merely to present a complaint
against abuses which have crept into the
League's dealing with players and ask for cer
tain concessions. If the latter be the true mo
tive behind the meeting the Brotherhood will
be following out the original idea upon which
it was founded, and the Sporting Times, as well
as the public, will be with the members. But
if at this meeting the leaders blindly and sel
fishly endeavor to drive or pull the entire body
of League players into a dangerous and de
structive fight with the National League it will
be the dnty of the honest, business-like and
level-' aded players to pull awav from the men
whose objects shall be understood without any
amount of analysis.
SOME FIiAET QUESTIONS.
"With the classification rule abolished and
the sales system so modified that it cannot be
exercised save at the benefit of the player
transferred, what grievance have you to hold
up against the League ? What benefit conld
you reap by entering into a war of extermina
tion with the men who have paid you salaries
for the last few years? Will it pay you as a
professional ball player to join a conspiracy to
break up the reserve rule? Do you want the
reserve rule destroyed T Don't you know that
salaries are 40 per cent higher now than they
ever ere before the reserve rule went into ef
fect, and that twice as many men make a living
thereby as priorto 1S&2? Do on realize how
this reserve rule has built up professional base
ball until nearly every city in the land, of
50,000 inhabitants and over, bas been enabled to
Keep a nrst-ciass nan ciuu in tne neld, whereas
not ten cities in the Union could find backers
for a club so long as there was no way provided
to retain the benefits of a team from j ear to
year after money was spent to get one together?
Don't yon know that the elimination of the re
serve rule means just that state of baseball un
certainty revivea which existed from 1S70 to
PITCHER WLYH1XG DYING.
Pbelps to be a Cnndidate for the Assoeia.
Louisville, November 3. John Weyhing,
brother of Gus Weyhing, is dying of consump
tion at his home in this city. He is quite a
young man, and was signed as a pitcher by
Colnmbus last season, but played with them
only a short time, however. His health has al
ways been delicate, and of late has been failing
very rapidly. A game was arranged and played
for his benefit this week by the few profes
sionals in the city. The day was a very cold one,
but about $100 was realized for the dying
President Parsons and a few directors of the
Louisville club were a good deal worried over
the Associated Press report of Vonder Ahe's
conversation in which he said that he was in
favor of a consolidation of the League and As
sociation In one big league, with Louisville and
one or two others left out. Mr. Parsons
thought enough of tho report to write to Von
der Abe about it. He received an answer this
week, in which the St. Louis President denied
that he had ever uttered the words quoted,
denied that he wanted to get Louisville left
out of the League, or that be wanted to go into
Zach Phelps has at last stated that he would
be willing to become a candidate for President
of the American Association provided that a
Secretary would be furnished to attend to the
routine work. He could not burden himself
with that, and he said he would make no effort
to be elected, bnt would simply allow Ills name
to be used.
An Eastern Opinion Abont the Baseball
There is an inclination on the part of some
to term the proposed revolt of the League
players a great labor struggle. Commenting
on this, an Eastern authority says:
"That is true. Such a movement. If denom
inated a 'Labor (struggle,' would be uniqne
indeed. Bnt to call a baseball players' revolt a
labor struggle is to insult every laborer in the
land. Not one player in the New York club
played over 131 games, and not one of them got
less than $15 a game for bis work, while some
of them got oi er f 100 for each game in which
they played. Now. these are not buncombe
statements, but are facts. So we say it is an
insult to manual labor to speak of a rebellion
by League players as a labor struggle. A game
of ball coniumes about two hours' time alto
gether. Now, If we called it w ork instead of
play, these workers laborers horny-handed
men of toil, as it were, would be getting only
from 17 60 to SoO an hour for the sweat of tbeir
brows, and, of course, the sympathy of the
world at large would l-o nut to tbein In tbeir
Labir Struggle' to get the whole boodle."
Postponed ifae Battle
Owing to some misunderstadlng about rail-
nroad accommodation to the battle ground, the
rjfight between Hayes anc" Gillen did not take
fplace yesterday morning. About 100 Pitts-
Rbtgers were out at Mansfield and it was ar- i
ranged for the battle to take place up-Tom's
Run. A locomotive and a car bad been en
gaged to take the party up the run, but at the
last moment the locomotive could not be ob
tained. The battle was, therefore, postnoued.
Several of the sports had to trudge back home
amid a steady downfall of rain.
New YoVk Opinion Abont the Ball Play
era Meeting To-Day Great dither
ing ot Brolberhoud Support
er Johnnon Expresses
rsrxcuL telegram to tot sisfatch.1
New York, November 8. At 10 o'clock to
morrow morning the baseball players of the
National League, or, as they are now, of tho
Brotherhood, will hold a' session at tbe Fifth
Avenue Hotel to perfect their plans for a new
baseball league of tbeir own. Just what will
be done is not known, nor will it be known
until the players decide to say something.
There was a meeting of the players in town to
night, but they only talked over their plans.
To-morrow's' meeting, they say, will be a short
one, as every move has been decided upon, and
all that is to be done will be to agree upon the
plans already laid out. but that Wednesday's
meeting will be one of the greatest baseball
meetings ever known, for not only will the
players be present but the backers as wolL
Among the men who were seen to-night were
Faatz, Strieker. Rowe, Twitcbell and Hanlon.
About all the New York players were In town
also. Among the backers of tbe scheme here
is Al Johnson, of Cleveland. Johnson said that
Ward, Hanlon, Faatz, Ewing and himself were
over to Brooklvn this morning to look for
grounds. Thev had a special train from the
bridge. Two places were examined, but it was
not decided which of them to take. The prop
erty is outside of the city limits and unim
proved. The backing of the Brooklyn club is
just as good as that of the New York club.
The list of backers of the New York club, as
published lu THE DISPATCH of to-day, was
shown to Mr. Johnson, and he said that it was
absolutely correct. The players and one of the
backers, bow ever, said that it was not exactly
right. Ewing, Jobnson says, will be the man
ager of the New York club, and Ward will be
tbe manager of the club in Brooklyn, Further
than this the assignment of players bas not
been considered. The circuits will be made up
of Cleveland, Pittsburg, Buffalo and Chicago
in the West, and New York, Brooklyn. Boston
and Philadelphia in tbe East. Among other
things that was talked of to-day was a report
that a Brotherhood player bad been offered
10,000 to sign a League contract. However,
the player who made this statement is well
known for getting things mixed.
"I have seen Comiskey," said Johnson, "and
he has promised to join ns and I believe that
be will. As for desertions, there may be a few,
but not many, for tbe players know what they
are doing. I do not believe that the courts will
even consider an injunction against the play
ers, for they m-t sie that the contracts are
unjust. As far as the opinions which the New
York clnb have secured, they do not amount to
anything, as any lawyers will' give an opinion to
cult a case so long as they get tbe money for it.
I have visitea all ot the cities in which clubs
are to be located, and I find that there is not
only plenty of money, bnt much enthusiasm.
We have also secured tbe best lawvers in each
city and are prepared to fight tbe League and
are confident of coming out ahead."
Regarding the managers of the League he
said- "All complaints from managers and
players will go to one of two boards of manage
meet which will be appointed. Minor cases
will go to the lower board, consisting of one
player f l om each club, while more serious cases
will go to the upper board, consisting of cine
player and one moneyed man from each
Tbe players were all very still to-day and
when asked a qnestion nan nothing to say.
Gore did see fit to say that although he was not
a Brotherhood player he was with them.
did not see how the legal opinions could be of
any use, and they did not frighten tbe boys at
all. He classed the actions of the New York
club as worthy of Rogers and Spalding and said
that time would tell who would get tbe best of
it. Director Billings, of the Boston clnb, was
one of the arrivals to-day, and it was reported
that be and his partners would not only have a
League clnb in Boston, but a minor leagne club
as well, and that they would cnt tbe admissions
in great shape, in order to hurt the opposing
ROSS AND LEE GET HOME.
Wallace Tlilrku O'Conor Shonld Have
Received Greater Credit for His Work.
-SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.-.
New Yoke, November 3. Wallace Ross and
George W. Lee have arrived from England.
Ross says that very few people gave O'Conor
credit for the showing he made against Searle.
O'Conor was beaten, and that was all that
there was to it in most people's minds.
In answer to the question of how Nickalls,
the English champion amatenr sculler, de
feated Psotta, the American amateur champ
ion, at the Henley regatta, Ross said that the
American rowed against the advice of his pbv
sician. He bad an attack of jaundice, and
when he sat in his boat preparatory to th e
start, tbe disease could be easily noticed on
him. Psotta, Ross said, should not have
gone to Henley when he did, for none of the
English oarsmen visit the place nutil within
two or three days of the race. Ross seemed to
think that it was an nnhealtby spot. Nickalls
has tbe Oxford style of rowing, holding bis
back very straight. Ross does nut think he is
extra fast, and said that Psottain his estima
tion, could beat him.
On account of his long stay in England, Ross
does not know mnch abont the proposed pro
fessional rowing association of America,
which James A. St. John, of St. Louis, is en
deavoring to organize, but he thinks it would
be a splendid institution, and if properly man
aged could not fail to correct abuses
now known of in the professional row
ing arena, fully as much as the baseball
associations have done to that game. He
hopes very much that something will come of
it, and when he first heard in England of the
proposition to organize, he thought right away
that it would be a good move. Ross is looking
the picture of health, and judging by .his
rugged-looking face andlarge Iran e, one would
not think he was amiss in saying that he might
be able to row faster than ever, shonld he train.
He now weighs about 18S pounds, and taking
everything into consideration, has received
great benefit from his English trip. He wishes
very much to see somo good governing power
for professional oarsmen, and thinks that the
majority who wish fair play would support any
practical move in that direction sincerely
made. Ross is now in this city for some time
to come, and he has no future plans worth
DOWN ON JOHN.
Mnldoon Soya Sullivan U n Very Poor
WASniNQTOS, November 3. William Mul
doon, the wrestler, and the man who made
Sullivan win the great tiht at Richbnrg, has
been frequently interviewed on the subject of
tbe fight, but he has never nntil the present
time expressed himself freely regarding the
"Sullivan," said Mnldoon, "is about the poor
est fighter that has entered tbe prize ring in re
cent years. 1 mean by this that Sullivan de
pends entirely upon his rushes and bis enor
mous strergth, and knows nothing about
using his head, or in other words, what are
termed the tactics of the prize ring, lie has
always been a glove fighter, and after he has
made several of his rushes and finds that his
man is not whipped, he rises on his tiptoes and
stares across the ring at him in absolute ast n.
"He has confidence in himself, but it is the
sort of confidence that leads him to believe
every one he foes against is bound to go down
before him in a very few minutes, and if they
fall to do this Sullivan wonders what manner
ot man his antagonist is, and becomes dis
couraged at once."
bOJIEWHAT IN THE SOUP.
Governor Bnlklcj'a Embarrassing Position
In Rearnrd to Polo In Armories.
ISPECIAL TELEQBAM TO TI1S DISPATCn.1
Haetford. Conn., November 3. Tho
officers of tbe First regiment, Connecticut Na
tional Guard, held a meeting last night till
after midnight. The result of the conference
was that in view of Governor Bulkley's action in
renting the regiment armory for polo, 21
out of 27 officers of tbe regiment decided
to resign. Their resignations have been for
warded, to-day, to the Adjutant Gen
eral. The other three officers will sub
mit tbeir resignations within a few
hours. Opinions as to Governor Bulklev's
course, are all in tbe nature of conjecture. He
is reported to oe very angry, and that be will
ret! eat from his course is not thought probable.
Tbe best authorities believe that the Governor
will ref nss to accept the resignations, and order
the officers dishonorably discharged from the
service on the ground of conspiracy, or that ho
will pursue sume course similar to that.
Inasmuch as the military sentiment Is with
the officers, and also the best sentiment of tho
coin in unity of Hartford, his excellency seems
to bo in a rather embarrassing position.
Nntnrsl Gna Bill Reduced 73 Per Cent.
O'Keefe Gas Appliance Co.,34 Fifth ar.
Save yonr clothes by using "Walker wax
THE TWO FA'GTI'ONS
Of the Clan-Na-Gael Hold Rival Dem
onstrations at Chicago.
MONET FOR THE PROSECUTION
In the Cronin Murder Trial Raised at One
A FUND TO ASSIST THE DEFENDANTS
Was Cheerfully Subscribed by Tlose Present at the
The Cronin and anti-Cronin factions held
meetings at Chicago yesterday. At the
latter 376 was secured to assist in the de
fense ot the suspects. Cronin's friends also
made preparations to raise money for the
other side, and indulged in a rather lively
Chicago, November a The friends of
Dr. Cronin, who are arranging for a public
gathering to add to the prosecution fund,
held a meeting to-day, which proved even
more sensational than that of last Sunday.
"I want to say," said P. W. 'Dunne, after
various committees on arrangements had re
ported progress, "that there is a demand for
decided action by this body. Dr. O'Reilly
and Colonel Atkinson, of Detroit, have
gone to Ireland. It is not possible they had
no object in view, and I move that we send
a cablegram to Parnell at once to advise
him of their true mission. The opposition,
the murderers of Dr. Cronin, and the arch
fiend back of it all have sent them there to
POISON THE MINDS
of our race. They are now trying to find
support in tbe Old Country, and if we don't
let our countrymen know who thev are and
what they are there lor we will suffer for it.
We are already misunderstood, and Parnell
ought to be advised to have nothing to do
with them until he hears from the meeting
"That is right," said P. O. O'Connor,
"four-fifths of the Irish people are so mysti
fied that they believe there was a justifica
tion in the murder of Dr. Cronin, and that
he was a British spy. The man we know to
be responsible for his murder, and who has
long been the plunderer and sportsman of
his people, is their demi-god. Xae insn
people can't believe that this uncrowned
king ot 15,000,000 people can be guilty of
such a crime, and they look upon us with
contempt for prosecuting patriots, who they
believe, put to death spies. These men who
have gone to Ireland know what they are
about, and they will get aid, either of a
sentimental or a financial kind, to buy the
acquittal of the tools ot the arch-fiend."
MIGHT EMBARRASS PAKKELL.
The suggestion was opposed on the ground
that the proposed public gathering was a
celebration of a revolutionary measure, the
anniversary of the Manchester martyrs, and
a communication from it to Parnell might
embarrass that leader by connecting him
with it. The Chairman ruled further dis
cussion ot the matter out of order.
"Nine-tenths of the Irish people think
Cronin was a spy," insisted Secretary Matt
J. Corcoran, "and it is tbe result of the
work of those who are getting up tbe oppo
sition celebration at Central Husic Hall.
These dynamiters "
"I object," said several, and the secretary
was ruled out of order, as the point was
made that, so far as known, there had been
no dynamiting by Chicago men.
A resolution was adopted denying that in
the speeches at last Sunday's meeting any
attack was made on the Catholic ecclesias
tical authorities of Chicago.
THE OTHEB EBOPLE, ALSO.
An open meeting of Irishmen was held at
McCoy's Hotel to-day, at which $376 was
collected lor the purpose of "seeing that the
prisoners now on trial for their lives before
Judge McConnell, be supplied with means
to make a proper and Irgal defense."
About 100 men were present, and when the
object of the meeting had bees stated, the
chairman, H. P. I'itzpatrick, who keeps a
small store on Twenty-second street, said he
believed it the proper thing for every Irish
man present to put his hand in his pocket
and give as much as he was able lor tbe pur
pose of seeing justice done. The suggestion
was received with a shout and the money
was handed in as fast as tbe Treasurer could
enter the amounts on his books. The men
who subscribed looked as if they needed the
money they earned to buy food for them
selves and families. One man gave ?20, sev
eral gave $10, two gave $1, and all the rest
gave something. The following resolution
was unanimously adopted:
Resolved, That this meeting authorize a com
mittee to solicit subscriptions from Irishmen to
create a fund for tbe purpose of procuring a
fair and impartial trial for certain of our coun
trymen now in jail accused of crime, and who
are poor and unable to make a proper defense
for the want of .money. And while not going
into the question of guilt or innocence, we de
sire that justice be allowed freedom of action
NOT MARRIED IET.
The Two English Lovcra Arrive In Pitts
burg Looking; for Mr a. Taylor.
Yesterday afternoon Edith Portwood and
"William "Winter,a young woman and young
man, applied at the Allegheny Mayor's
office lor the whereabouts of Mrs. Mary
Taylor, or Portwood, the girl's mother, who,
they said, is living in service in that city.
They both had just arrived from London,
England. The young couple came here to
get married. The story ot their passage on
the steamer Adriatic was published in yes
21'KENiN'A'S 11EA.YI HAND.
How lie Disposed of the Tlctima of the
Snlnrriny Night Raids.
Magistrate McKenna yesterday morning
disposed of 19 cases at the Twelfth ward sta
tion house. The principal ones were those
who were pulled in Irom the raid on the
disorderly house of Mrs. Nancy Dalphus, of
Liberty avenue, Saturday bight. Mrs.
Dalphus was fined $10 and costs, and six
other persons j and costs each. In the case
of the disorderly house which was raided
Saturday night byXieutenant Teeters,"WilI
iam, Lucv and S. Green, James "Wilcox and
Charles Engle, fines were imposed.
VOTE FOR JOHNSTON.
Beware of ftownnd.
Beware of tricks at the polls to cheat Dick
Johnston out of votes.
Beware of fraudulent election officers;
watch them and prevent them from cheat
ing, the people who desire to elect Dick
Beware of Rowaud; be will cheat again.
Beware of tricky ward heelers who will
change your ballots; watch that jour ticket
is not changed until it gets into the ballot
Beware of dishonest men at the polls, as
they are all for Bowand. Vote for honest
Dick Johnston and keep the rascal out.
Of rare beauty; a very choice selection
which can be put in settings of any style, at
Henry Terheyden's, 530 Smithfield St. He
has also a few loose stones left of a previous
invoice which are a bargain. Come quick
and secure one. Jivrr
56 inches wide English diagonals, solid
colors, superb quality. 2fote the width 56
inches. Bargain price ot these is more note
worthy than the width 51 75, worth $2 25.
What is the best thirst quencher?
F. & V.'s Pilsner beer. All dealers.
THAT BOAT EACE.
A Letter From Ilnmin to Teenier Made
Pabllo at Boston The Party Who
Was lo Famish tbe Money
for tbe Betting on
rtPXCIAI. TXLXOBAM TO THX PISP ATCH.l
Boston, November 3. The Herald this
morning will print the following: Another
chapter in the Teemer-Gaudaur controversy
in the shape of a letter from Al Hamm to
Teemer will make interesting reading. The
letter is as. follows:
Friend John I received all your letters
O.K. Just go ahead and do tbe best youcan.
We can get the thing going all right, and alter
it is once started we can arrange everything.
I will get Saint to furnish money enough to act,
and he will do all he can to push the thing
along, and as for your boat, if they won't buy
her, I will give the money to get her with. You
know we got to hustle, as winter is coming
down close and there is no other way that I see
to make some stuff. The arrangement I have
made with Saint about the betting is that he
will furnish $3,000, and of which amount, what
ever' he bets, you and Jake get half
and be gets the other half, of
course. You see he will have to borrow
the cash from the bank and that will be some
trouble, but you need not fear but that it will
be all arranged all right. Do you think it wise
that you.shouId have tbe race at MCKeesport;
Would it not spoil the steamboats for us some
what? There is one point I think it would be
well to talk over In the articles for a good
"bluff." We will say that, In case Jake gets
beat, we want another race to come off at St.
Louis. You see that wonld make them think
that Jake wasn't sure of his beating you.
However, go ahead and we will work this to
perfection. Better not write any more letters;
it looks bad for our side and the people would
"get on" at McKeesport Yours, Al
More interesting developments are ex
pected. AN HUMBLE APOLOGY
Made to Mexico Because of the Indiscreet
Speech of Minister Mlzner The
Text nl Sir. Blnlne's Let
ter of Disavowal.
"WASHlNGTON.Novembcr 3. M.Bomero,
the Mexican Minister, arrived in the city
yesterday, having left the Pan-American
excursionists. He said this evening that his
return was not due to the Mizner incident.
That affair was settled before he left "Wash
ington some days ago. A dispatch from the
City of Mexico, received sometime ago,
stated that there was great indignation
there on account of a speech made by Mr.
Mizner in Costa Bica on presenting his
credentials as Minister of the United States
to the Central American States. It was
stated that Mr. Mizner had reflected upon
Mexico in connection with a boundary dis
pute between that country and Guatemala.
Mr. Bomero said that the remarks of Mr.
Mizner had been officially disavowed, and
nothing further would be done in the mat
ter by Mexico. "There has been," he added,
"no intention to asK tor Mr. Mizner s re
call. That was not what was desired. Min
ister Mizner having made the statement he
did, the Mexican Government wanted to
know whether the insnlt was made by the
United States, and it has now been assured
that the utterances were nnanthorized, and
that settles it."
The Official Diario, containing a copy of
Secretary Blaine's letter of disavowal, has
been received here. The following is a
translation of this letter:
I have the honor to acknowledge tbe receipt
of your note of tbe 8th inst, in which, by t
instructions of the Secretary of Foreign Rela
tions of Mexico, accompanied by tbe full text
of Senor Mariscal's letter to yon dated Septem
ber 28, you complain in tbe name of your Gov
ernment of certain allusions made by the Min
ister of the United States in Central America
In presenting his credentials as Envoy Extra
ordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary, in Costa
Bica, on the 30th of last August.
The impropriety and imprudent character of
the remarks referred to was noticed by this de
partment when tbe speech was received and in
structions were sent to Mr. Mizner on the sub
ject on September 19, expressing sincere regret
at bis words and the fear that they would re
ceive an erroneous Interpretation to which un
fortunately they were liable and which, as no
ticed by yonr letter, has been given them by
tbe Mexican Government, Knowing tbe his
tory of the relations of mntnal intimacy and
confidence which it has been the constant pur
pose of tbis Government to maintain wi:h
Mexico as well as with other nations, it hardly
appears necessary for me to assure you and
through you the Government which you repre
sent that the remarks of Mr, Mizner, which im
plied an officious and partial disposition on the
part of this Government, were wholly unau
thorized and that tbey occasion sincere regret
to tbis Government and are entirely disap
proved by it. ,
KNOCKED DOWN IN ALLEGHENY.
A Citizen Grab a Policeman's Mace and
Captures a Robber.
On last Saturday about midnight three
young men on East street, Allegheny,
noticed two men knocking an old man down
and robbing him. Officer Fark was sum
moned. One of the spectators, a man named
Thornberg, grabbed j'ark's mace, and gave
chase to one of the robbers, whom he knocked
do.rn on O'Hara street, just as Officer Blank
came along. The latter sent the prisoner to
the loccup, where he gave his name as John
McUonnell. Uihcer a arte was unable to
catch his man, who escaped out Spring Gar
den avenue. The man who bad been robbed
only lost $4.
Not William A. Golden.
"William A. Golden, the attorney, stated
last night, in speaking of the testimony of
Mrs. Mary McMinuon at the hearing of
Constable Hugh Daly, that he had never
heard of the" woman. The remark was
called forth by Mrs. McMinnon's testimony
that she had paid $40 to Lawyer Golden.
Mr. "W. A. Golden says he never knew her,
and is not the man she referred to.
BAKN1E THINKS IT A BLUFF.
Snya the Brotherhood felionld Never
Have Been Recognized.
ISrECIAL TELSOnAM TO THX DISrATCB.1
Baltimore. November 3. Manager Barnlo
says he has done nothing further toward
strengthening the Baltimore club for
the next year. Beside Kerins and Wer
rick, no one has been engaged, and
it will be somo weeks before tho old play
ers place their signatures to contracts.
The sensation caused by the Brotherhood has,
from all accounts, turned the heads of many of
tho players of tbe Oriole team. Tbey refuse to
do anything until after the meeting. Neither
Manager Barnie tor the owners will divulge
anv of their future plans, further than that
Baltimore will have a club and a good
one. There have been a number of
secret , meetings tbe past weeK, but
none mil commit themselves. Tbe parties in
terested are at present deliberating on new
grounds, with better railroad facilities.
Barnie was asked regarding the new scheme
and stated that he tbonght it wonld prove a
failure. Said he: "Ever since the League
recognized the Brotherhood ot Players they
have had trouble, and the proposed scheme is
nothing more than the old-time bluff."
WARNING 'I O SLANDERERS.
Legal Proceedings to be Entered Against
It has come to the Knowledge of the mana
gers of Mr. Johnston's campaign that the
word has been passed to the employes of the
city government to circnlate slanderous and
false stories reflecting upon the personal
character of the Democratic nominee for
District Attorney. As soon as this fact be
came known, a lew of tbe personal friends
of Mr. Johnston came together and decided
to employ agents to investigate every case
where these stories were beine used. "Those
acents are now at work and have secured
evidence against several policemen who
were engaged in this nefarious work. Mr.
Johnston's friends declare that no matter
what way the election may go that the peo
ple who are engaged in this degrading work
will be prosecuted to the full extent of the
law. They say that tbey do not object to
proper criticism it any can be found against
Mr. Johnston, bnt that they purpose- protec
ting his personal character from the asper
sion of ward heelers.
MORE MONET NEEDED
The First Annual Report of the Agri
PROTECTION FOR THE FARMER.
Secretary Ensk Thinks He Should Have a
Fair Share of It.
THE F0BESTS SH0DLD BE PEESEEYED.
Sleep and Wool Seceire Considerable Attention In
The first Secretary of Agriculture has
prepared bis initial report for the considera
tion ot Congress. He requests a larger ap
propriation for the work of the Department,
and recommends that the farmer be accorded
his share of the benefits of a protective
tariff, particularly as to wool.
Washington, November 3. The annual
report of the Secretary of Agriculture and
the first issued under the newly constructed
department, will be made public to-morrow.
The Secretary makes the usual' refer
ences to the work of tho several scien
tific and other divisions in bis depart
ment, and in addition he deals at length
with certain plans for the thorough reorgan
ization of the Department of Agriculture
and suggests several new features in the in
terest of the development of agriculture.
The report calls attention to the fact that
the first efforts towards a reorganization were
hampered because of the surprising fact
that tbe appropriations for tbe current fiscal
year were made entirely upon the basis of
the old organization, no account being taken
of the entire change in tbe status ot the de
partment. Tbe Secretary insists upon the
necessity for his relief from this embarrass
ment and for
to enable him to meet what he believes to
be the obligations of the department to the
countrv. The Secretary anticipates a por
tion of his plan of reorganization in the
estimates lor tne forthcoming nscat year.
He says that the aggregate sum asked for in
his estimates must not be measured by what
is past, but by what a great agricultural coun
try should do toward "sustaining, protect
ing and promoting a calling which lies at
the foundation ot its prosperity and
The division of statistics, the character
and value of its work, is dwelt upon at some
length. Of the crop reporting system,
While approximate and valuable (It) is in
danger of becoming discredited by the popular
acceptance of its results as exact in precision
and absolute in authority. It should be remem
bered that they are not the conclusions of a
thorough census, though tbey may be far bet
ter than the work of a noor census, that they
are the consolidations of local estimates of
agricultural experts and are intended as a foil
to tbe interested, biased and untruthful state
ments that speculators issue to mislead their
A OBOWING BEOION.
Of the rapid development of agriculture
in the Bocky Mountain districts, the Secre
tary says that the division of Statistics bas
been directed to investigate their resources
with all the facilities at its command.
"The results," he added, "will surprise the
Eastern States with new views of the
wealth and progress of the great American
desert of the recent past"
The report urges the duty of the Govern
ment to assume a more definite supervision
of such forest areas as are still owned by it,
and as occupy a position of importance in
the regulation of water-flow and of other
climatic conditions, and emphasizes the im
portance of tbe relations which tbe forests
bear to the problem of irrigation in the arid
lands and of their immense'annual product.
The Secretary recommends the setting apart
some 300 acres of the Arlington estate for
the use of the department, ibr the testing of
new varieties of fruits and other important
experimental work at present impossible
owing to lack of room.
The subject of agricultural organizations
is dwelt upon earnestly, their astonishing
growth during the past few years being
cited as strong evidence of the growth of the
spirit of sell-help among the farmers. The
farmers' institutes are referred to particu
larly as one of tbe greatest movements in
the history of agriculture, and as the
strongest lever for raising and upholding
the work of superior agricultural education
represented by our system of agricultural
colleges and experiment stations. The Sec
retary recommends, without going into de
tails, that the Department should be em
powered to affoid aid and encourage art to
Sheep and wool secure special considera
tion in the report. The growth ot the mut
ton interest is referred to as one to be greatly
encouraged. As to wool growing, the re
duction of the tariS in 1883 is earnestly de
plored. To it is attributed the great reduc
tion in the number of sheep, which has
since then fallen off by about 7,000,000 head,
while the importation of wool has increased
from 78,330,651 pounds in 1884 to 126,487,729
pounds the past year.
A HIGHEB TAEIFF WANTED.
"On behalf of this industry," says the
Secretary, "I recommend these facts to you,
and should tbey be submitted to Congress, I
ask for them intelligent and careful consid
eration." In conclusion the report snbmits figures
showing the importance of lenculture,
which produces an annual yield of nearly
$4,000,000,000, employing on the 5,000,000
farms 10,000,000, persons, representing a
population of 30,000,000 people, while the
value of live stock alone, is estimated at
?2,S07,000,000. Agriculture underlies all
other industries, it alone making our vast
commerce possible, and rendering the pro
duct of our mines valuable, assigns to it the
first place in considering the wellbeing and
prosperity of the country.
Keferring to agricultural depression, the
report does not undertake the delicate dnty
of our Legislators diagnosing its causes and
analyzing proposed pauaceas, but the right
of the farmer to the fullest enjoyment com
patible with the rights of his fellow citizens,
of the benefit of
THE PBOTECTITE SYSTEM,
which is a rock-rooted principle of the Re
publican party, is earnestly insisted upon.
"For all such articles as our own soil can
produce, the farmer justly asks the protec
tion which will insure to him all the bene
fits of our home market."
The Department of Agriculture is another
ot those agencies already in existence, which
must be energetically and judiciously di
rected to aid the farmer by supplying such
an application of science to agriculture as
will enable him, rapidly growing in intelli
gence and self-help as he is. to increase the
yield of every tillable acre 50 per cent, and
to greatly increase the areaof tillable lands.
The report concludes with tbis earnest ex
hortation: "The great nations of Europe strain ev
ery nerve to make science the handmaid of
war. Let it be the glory of the American
people to make science the handmaid of ag
riculture." Rapid Dentins ot tbe Heart.
Whenever yon feel an uneasiness In the
region of the heart, a slight pain in theshoulder,
arm, or under the shoulder-blade, or when you
find yourself short of breath when exercising,
or) our heart has periods ot beating fast, you
have beartdlseae, and should take Dr. Flint's
Remedy. Descriptive treatise with each bottle;
or address Mack Drug Co.,.N. Y. MWI1
DON'T let whisky get the best of you, but
get the best of whisky. Klein's Silver Age
rye only $1 CO per full quart For sale
everywhere. Ask for it. kwj
Call telephone 1018 and Lave Baeuer
lein's special brewing bottled lager beer.
Quarts or pints delivered to your residence.
KILLED THEIR GUABDS..
Particulars of tbe Escape of Indian Pris
oners la Arizona A Mexican En
deavored to Assist the Officers
Troops In Pnrsult.
Florence, Abiz., November 3. De
tails of the killing of officers by the prison
ers yesterday have been received here. The
Sheriff had removed the shackles from the
legs of six of the prisoners before they
started to walk up the grade, but they were
handcufied together by tbe wrists in
sets of two, their outer hands being
free. Sheriff Eeynolds was in. front of the
column, and Deputy iioimes and tbe Mex
ican prisoner was in the rear of tbe column.
At a signal from one of the Indians, the
Sheriff was seized by the two immediately
back of him. while the two Indians immedi-
L ately in front of the deputy wheeled about
ana secured uis gun, tun wnicn, alter Kill
ing him, they shot the anenlt, who was be
ing held by tbeir companions.
During the melee the Mexican prisoner
ran forward to the stage, which was abont
40 yards to the front, and warned the driver,
Middleton. Tbe latter drew his pistol, but
was shot twice by tbe Indians, the first
bullet ran?in? toward tbe top of his head.
the other passing through the lower part of
his face. After securing the keys to the
shackles and removing them, the Indians
mutilated the body of Reynolds, crushing
in his skull in a horrible manner. They
then disappeared. Middleton, after recov
ering sufficiently, -walked back to Riverside
and gave the alarm.
The Mexican prisoner, after he bad
warned Middleton, ran toward the hills.
He was fired at several times but not hit.
After the Indians had left be secured a
horse, rode to Florence and gave himself up.
It is thought, as the Sheriffof Pinal county
and his posse are nine hours behind the
murderers, there is little prospect of tbe lat
ter being captured. Troops have been or
dered out from Apache, San Carlos, Fort
McDowell and Lowell to intercept the mur
derers, if possible.
For TTestern iVn.
tylvania, West Vir
ginia and Ohio,
cooler, except no der
cided change in tern
perature along the
lakes; westerly winds-
PlTTSBTmo, November 3, 1889.
The United titates Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following:
,..,43 MMsxImnm temp.... 55
S.-0OA. ar.. ,,...
U.-00 at ..
ZKnr. x ,
5:00 P. M ,
Blver at 9:00 r.
,... Minimum temp...., 44
,... Kange - .... 11
Precipitation. ...... .00
K.. 1.4 feet, a rlie of 0.9 In M
rsrxciix, teligrahs to thx marATcm.!
BBOWHSvrxXK River 8 feet 2 Inches and
rising. Weather clear. Thermometer 52 at
Wabbkn Blver Ig-10 feet and rising;
Weather clear and cold.
Moboak to mt-River 0 feet 3 inches and
rising. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 6 at 4
STILL IN SEYb'NTH PLACE.
Pittsburg Continues to Lead Baltimore la
the Clearing Honse 1.1st.
Boston, November 3. The following
table, compiled from dispatches from the
Clearing Houses in thejeities named, shows
the gross exchanges for the week ended
November 2, 1889, with rates per cent of in
crease or decrease, as compared with-the
similar amounts lor the corresponding week
New York : (711,903,318 28.1 ....
Boston 100,452,5815 .... 8.4
Philadelphia &3,40S.8o8 6.6
Bt. Louis 17,810,403 S.l ....
San Francisco 18,992,400 .... 8.0
nurture 13,527,593 S3.S
Baltimore 13.493,934 13.4 ....
New Urteans 12,833,159 13.7 ....
Cincinnati 11.7U.30O 7.S ....
KansasCltr. - 8.407,579 5
MlnuesDOUs 6,616.594 .... 2.5
Louisville. 7. 539. CM 15.9
Providence 5. 167.000 .... O.S
Milwaukee - G.0M,000 12.0
St. Paul v 5,128,552 24.5 ....
Detroit. 4,849,723 4.4 ....
Denver 3,589,118 25.1 ....
Omiha 4,060,oa0 .... 1.7
Cleveland 4,194.710 19.0
Galveston 2.5Z1.392 15.4
Memphis 3,225.247 .... 2.5
Columbus 2.107.500 .... 8.4
IndlananolU 2.100.426 17.8 ....
Hartrord 1.KE.4U 14.5 ....
Richmond WS.979 22.8 ....
Port "Worth 1.7W.129 156.4 ....
l'eorta .'. 1,420.471 .... 5.2
Dallas r. I,6sn,4'i4 35.9 ....
Daluth 1.171,599 .... 46.9
Springfield;. 1.183, 180 2.9
Portland, lie. 1.1:8.759 5.2
Worcester 1,3S.T,S 27.5 ....
New Haven I.15C653 11.9 ....
bt. Joseph 1,29,904 1.8 ....
Norfolk f. 1,106,421 .... 26.0
Syracuse 752.831 0.7
Lowell 658,494 .... 14.8
Pes Moines. 656.123 45.7
HrandBaplds 6S5.403 29.1 ....
Wichita - 578.608 6.0 ....
Los Angeles Gii.tra .... 5.9
Topeka 296.359 .... 6.9
Portland, Ore 1.923,064
SlOUX City 835,068
TOUI 1,225,504.27 13.5
Outside New York 432,600,953 5.3 ....
Not Included In total; no -Clearing; Home at
this time last vear.
Clark Post, Allecheny, Rewarded for It
Xiast Saturday night the committee ap
pointed for Grand Army Day presented
Clark Post No. 162, of Allegheny, with the
handsome silk flag offered for the largest
percentage of total members of any post in
the conntv that could be paraded on that
dav. Clark Post excelled. The flag was
ofiered by the late Captain W. B. Jones, of
Braddock. Representatives ot tne urana
Army from all over the county were pres
ent at the ceremony. Short addresses and
impromptu speeches were delivered by some
20 men, who complimented the post on its
GETTING UP IN THE WOELD.
Tho Sonchalde German Singing Society Will
Build a 85,000 Hall.
The Germania Singing Society of the
Southside met last night and completed
arrangements for the erection of a hall of
their own. A lot has already been pur
chased. It is situated on Josephine, between
South Seventeenth ana Eighteenth streets,
and it cost 51,300. It is the intention to
build a handsome hall, suitable for rehears
als and concerts, to cost $5,000. The society
is now 11 years old. It has 75 members, and
with Phillip Bothleder as leader, it stands
among the first of the German choral soci
eties. NO KFiTOLUTION THERE.
President of Guatemala Positively
Denies All Much Humors.
Washington, November 3. The Gua
temalan Minister to-day received ths fol
lowing cable from tbe President of Guate
mala: Guatemala, November Z
To Or. Cruii
There Is no trouble at all here. Everything
is quiet. Relations among Central American
Oovernments are the most friendly. Humors
of revolution are only spread by the enemies of
Guatemala, who are never satisfied even with
the present notorious progress of the Bepublltv.
Please publish an emphatic denial of such
malicious rumors. Babixaos.
The Proprietor of a Fashionable
Philadelphia Hotel Done Up.
A HARD DAY'S WORK FOR HADGHT.
Be Prepares to Entertain Mrs. Harrison
and the Wanamakera
AT A LITTLE bDSDAl 1MCIE0B.
The Engaetmeat Eroiea Off Just at Ham oa Account
of tie Cain.
The proprietor and employes of a quiet
Philadelphia hotel were thrown into a fit of
hard work, yesterday, preparing to enter
tain Mrs. Harrison, the Wanamakers and a
party at luncheon, notification of which
they had by telegraph. After all the proper
arrangements were complete the distin
guished guests failed to arrive "on account
of the rain,"
rsracxix. txxxqbaji to thx oisrATca.i
Philadelphia, November 3. Proprie
torBoldt, of the ultra-fashionable Hotel
Stratford, the very expensive Hotel Belle
vue, and tbe popular Bullitt building res
taurant, is in hard luck. About a week ago
the habitues of .the Bellevua were stirred up
by tbe fact that "Xord Chamberlain," of
England, and party were about to honor
that quiet hostelry by their distinguished
presence. It is also a matter of h istory (in
deed, the employes of the house remember it
yet too well) that these distinguished for
eigners failed to materialize after extensive
preparations had been made for their ac
commodation, and even now the officials of
tbe hotel are on the warpath for any member
of tbe English nobility who may eutertheir
To-day nearly the same act was repeated,
and although in this case the deed was done
in good faith, and by the most distinguished
persons in the United States, the result, as
the hotel was concerned, turned out to be
far as practically the same.
SITBPBISED AT StJNBISE.
Early this morning Mr. George C. Boldt,
the well, known proprietor of the Bellevue
Hotel and the Stratford, across the way, was
awakened from bis slumbers (he sleeps lale
on Sunday) by a telegram which announced
that "Mrs. Harrison, accompanied by Post
master General Wanamaker, Mrs. "Waua
maker and party would arrive at the Strat
ford for luncheon at noon, before attending
tb? afternoon services of the Bethany Sun
Mr. Boldt read the telegraph over twice,
rubbed bis eyes, and like a great field mar
shal began at once to give his directions. No
instrnctions as to tbe luncheon had been
mentioned. It was Sunday, and his subor
dinates were scattered here and there. The
task of getting up a luncheon becoming tbe
guests was indeed a difficult one, but the
great mind of Boldt rose superior to the oc
casion. Messengers were immediately dis
patched to every quarter of the city. Chefs
were aroused from their slumbers and bade
come post haste to the council ot war. A
trusty messenger" was commissioned to find
Graham, the florist, dead or alive, and
bring him at once to the Stratford.
The orders were obeyed to the letter. Car
loads of plants began to arrive, post haste,
ere the bells of the churches had ceased
ringing. The consultation of the chefs was
a lengthy one, and"
MOBS GOOD BVRENCH "WAS "WASTED
than had been heard in Philadelphia for
many a day. By 10:30 A. M. a great model
of the "White House at Washington was
constructed, all of pure, white sucar. for the
ceilter of the table. The bell boys were ba-
lng constantly drilled, they all had tbeir
faces washed anew, fresh gloves were pro
vided, and things began to assume a more
than regal aspect.
The porters blacked theis own shoes and
stood with open mouths in expectation of
the loaves and fishes which were to shortly
fall into their nets. 11:45 saw the staff ar
ranged in line at the private entrance,
flowers everywhere flabked by waiters,
while through the open door the luncheon
table, with the superb "White House on top,
could be distinctly" seen in the distance.
At precisely 12 o'clock a diminutive mes
senger boy crawled in through the flowers
and assembled servitors, and when bis ad
miration of the preparations had sufficiently
subsided to enable him to speak, he pre
sented a crumpled little note, which read
thus: "The party has decided not to lunch
to-day, on account of rain." There is an
air of gloom at the Stratford.
The National Sabbath Association, the
object of which is to secure an undisturbed
day of rest for man and beast, will hold a
convention in either Pitts Dure or .Alle
gheny,. December 3 and 4. Tbe exact place
of meeting has not, as yet, been decided
upon. Dr. Crafts, Secretary of the Associ
ation, will be here, and will likely form
auxiliary societies in the two city.
Thieves at Simdjalilr.
Burglars gained an entrance to E. M.
Ferguson's residence on PiAh avenue, near
Barton street, Shadyside, by raising tie
window on the front porch, Saturday even
ing. The family were at supper. They
stole three valuable overcoats from the hat
rack in the hall and1 niae'e their escape.
The police were notified and given a descrip
tion of the coats.
Patrick Caeroix, a boy aged 7 years, was
playing abont tbe stone, wall on Steuben street.
West End, In front of tbe St. James Catholic
School, yesterday afternoon, when, in some
way. be slipped, falling over the wall, a distance
of 20 feet He struck on bis head and neck,
cnttine an ugly gash on the back of bis bead
and sprained bis right leg. He was carried to
his come near oy.
IS a complaint from which many suffer
and few are entirely free. Its cause
is indigestion: and a sluggish liver, tho
cure for which is readily found in the
uso of Ayer's Fills.
" I have found that for sick headache,
caused by a disordered condition of tho
stomach, Ayer's Pills are the most re
liable remedy." Samuel C. Bradbum,
"After the use of Ayes Pills for
many years, in my practice and family,
I am justified in sayjug that they are an
excellent cathartic and. liver medicine
sustaining all the claims made for tbem.
W.A."WestfaU, M. D.. V. P. Austin
& N. yj. Eallway Co., Burnet, Texas.
"Ayer's Pills are the best medicine)
known to mo for regulating the towels,
and for all diseases caused by a dis
ordered stomach and liver. I suffered
for over three years from headache, in
digestion, and- constipation. I had no
appetite and was weak and nervous
most of the time. By using three boxes
of Ayer's Pills, and at the same time
dieting myself,I was completely cured."
Philip Lockwood, Topeka, Kansas.
"I was troubled for years with indi
gestion, constipation, and headache. A
few boxes of Ayer's Pills, used in small
daily doses, restored me to health.
They areprOmpt and effective." "W.H.
Strout, Meadvillen Pa.
Or. J. C. Ayer Co., Lsjwell,
Bold by all Draffisis sad XtaaisM la XBaMaf.
many white soaps,
represented to be
"just as good as the Ivor.1
i ney are not,
insist upon having it JS
it: aa -;. i
j-ia sum evetyvvuere.
OK A WEAK STOMAL
OF ALL DRUCCIST8.
MR. H. B. KUNKLL
Besiding at Apollo, and foreman of a see
tion or tbe West f enn jUilroad, having a
large number of men In atls charge, has for
many years been a great sufferer frorar:
Catarrh of the Stomach ana a diseased con
dition of the liver. His stomach gave him
much pain and it felt sore on pressure. His'
bowels were 'constipated, and he had s very
dark, sallow complexion. He had no ap
petite, and what litUe food he did eat seemed
to do him no good, for he had a sick,
U.UHUU9 b&.U AJK. cU. .JOi -JKfe U4 w
very aigu. 01 ioou wouiu oiiea maze mar;
sick at the stomach. He had a dull paia :
over bis eyes. He could not sleep, and he
was always tired, and more soon getting up.
in the morning than when he went to bed.
As the disease extended to- his threat, and
lnngs be did much hawking aadspittiBgand'
he felt a weight and pressure in bis Iubjm.'-
It was while in this condition that hecosl
suited the Physicians of the Catarrhiaac
Dyspepsia institute, at sa Jf enn arena
who told him he could yet be cured. a
Although he said he had already treatM
with fitteen doctors, receiving no permanent'
benent, and had out. little laitb, he beg;
treatment, ui tne result ne says: ,.?'
"M disease was of 18 years standing, f J'
now feel like a new man. I havelt good
appetite, sleep well, feel rested in the morn-'
ing and am glad to state that I have been cured
of all tbe above conditions by tbe Fbjvlclanf
of tbo Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute.
-n- ,.. , ., , H-aKUNKXE."
Mr. Kunkle is well known among railroad,
men In Allegheny and Armstrong counties.
Tbe Catarrh and Dvspepsia Institute is per
manently located at 323 Pen n ave-, for tbe cure)'
or Catarrh. Dyspepsia and Diseases or Woman.
Consultation free. Office hours. 10 a. x to 4
p. jl, and 6 to 8 P.M. Sundays, 12 to 4 P. x.
ftTEAJlKR?. AXB KXCPKMIOSS.
vyHiris siab um- """
OK qUEEHSTOWN AMD HVEKPOOL.
7?n-.T r1 TTntfitH BrsA. U.tt Cu-nar
.MVBM MB.- UUW4 UMK3 J!! ? HJ4iBB, ,y
Adriatic. Nov. . p in I'Adriatic Dec. 4, Ipsai1
Teutonic. Hot. 13. m,Teatonlc,Dee.ll,7 J0mt
Germanic MoV. 20.1 Dm Bennanle. Dec 13.2 DBftW!"
I i I ' i
assasBasaasaasasasaBaBssBsaW r , -TJ,
In Its First Stages. , ?.
Ba sure you get the genuine I '
Britannic. Nov.I7,S:3()amlBrlUnnlcDec-i 'Sam." '
J-rom White Star doc, root of West Tenth st- 'jJ
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates,- 'v
UOmilDnwird. Hrnntt K1n pz nitiiitwinl'. ':
i-z-j.z' ..... ". r--r. rr-r.r z 1 1
accuruiux; h oiesiuer nan location Ot Der&o x,x
curslon tickets on favorable terms. Steerage. SO.'
none star uraitsparsDie on demand lnaiitna
principal banks thronshont Great Britain. Ap-
plvto JCHM J. MCCOKMICK, CSanrt 1 Smith-j
to JCHM J. MCCOKMICK, CSanrt l Smltl
1 St.. Plttstmnr. or J. hhiiitk i-tM at. Gei
nem St.. riiunnnr, or J. BKICKJ3J1AJ. Gen-
era! Agent, 41 Broadway, Mew York. oe30-Df&3
10 biaspw, Bcuast, UWHMJI
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage t to f 30. according to locatto
ei stateroom. Excursion tss to 19a, 43
otcvuajta id auu rom x.urupe at lowest Alies. j
Ati&UX BALDWIN A CO.. General Aetata.!
S3 Broad war. M ew York- 4
J. J. MeCORMICK. Anant. 'V
639 snd 401 Smithfield 3... Pitiiburo. Pi J
United States Mail Sleamars.
Sail every SATUKDAY from
NEW YORK TO GLASGOW,
laiunjcai aiuvitiuc iLionaonnen
Cabin nassaxo to Glasgow. IilTernool or
derry, suandSJS. Round trip. 500 and
Second-class. Vto. Steerare. VO.
NEW YORK to NAPLES and V.'.NICE?;
VIA THE AZOaZS. MfA
8. 8.1JOUVIA, WEDNESDAY. SOV.'U.'S
NEW YORK (o GIBRALTAR snd NAPtE3
B. 8. CAL1FOKMA, SATURDAY. 2iOV. S.fi
Cabin passage lo '-iS
Azores, sss to sao; Naples, sxi to lira: Venice, m
Drafts on Great Britain. Ireland or lUlr
and letters af rnsllt&t fkvorah! a mIm
Apply to HENDERSON BBOTHEK8, K.'Ysrt
BCOREK ft SUM, 415 Smlthfleld it., Httei,,Wvl
nuji ! AAndcwtAASb., juivafacaj.'