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F1TT8BUBG. SATUBDAY. NOV. 16, 1SS9.
THE ACCEPTANCE OF THE PABKS.
The formal acceptance of Schenley Park
by the City Councils, yesterday, was marked
with practical unanimity; while the dis
cussion on the acceptance of the option to
purchase 100 acres more, may appear to have
disclosed a discordant element, but does not
really detract from the appreciation shown of
this splendid acquisition tor the public.
It is true, and The Dispatch has always
maintained, that the city must have smaller
narks at points more accessible to the
dwellers down town than Schenley Park
will be. But tbe enrichment of the city by
this magnificent gift will facilitate and not
delay the establishment of these nearer
breathing spots. A moderate appropriation
for the improvement of Schenley Park and
for the purchase and improvement ol hill
top parks closer to the thickly built parts
ot the city, will supply Pittsburg with a
system of parks which will put her at the
head instead ot the bottom of the lilt in this
In the line of parks and Exposition build
ings, Pittsburg's supply is secured. Then
if the same success is attained in giving ns
a library, art gallery and music hall, our
city can.chailenge comparison with any in
the land, for the esthetic as well as the
material features of municipal life.
A COLLAPSED BRITISH BOOK
The dispatch from Glasgow, which reports
that the boom in the pig-iron market there
has undergone a reaction, is of interest to
this country, not for any direct effect it is
likely to have on our market, but for its evi
dence on the danger of booms. Tbe fact
that a boom has collapsed in England does
not indicate that a similar backset is to take
place in the iron trade here. The boom in
England went so far beyond the rise in this
country that iron was sold from the United
States to be shipped to England. Of course
such a reversal of the usual order of things
could not last long, and the English market
has tumbled, while the American trade rests
on the firm basis of actual demand. Per
haps a very useful inference may be drawn
to the effect that the speculation in iron war
rants, which is a feature of the English
trade and which some people are trying to
introduce here had much to do with the
excessive advance there and the very
IT MAY BE A COHPBOMJSE.
Yesterday's gossip about town produced a
report that the Pennsylvania Bailroad is
preparing for the purchase of property at
the corner of Smitbfield street and Fifth
avenue, where it is planned to erect a pas
senger station and ticket office. Tbe story
is an interesting one, and connected with
other reports of attempts of the Pennsyl
vania Bailroad to get further down town
with its local passenger traffic will attract
much attention, denials notwithstanding.
The first objection to accepting the report
with implicit faith, is the very large cost of
pnrchasi eg the property and reaching it with
elevated railroad tracks. For a depot equal to
the Pennsylvania Railroad's needs, not only
tbe two buildings mentioned wonld be
needed, but nearly the whole square from
Fifth to Sixth avenues. Even to make a
local station at the point named, and to pay
damages for reaching it with elevated tracks
wonld probably cost nearly as much as to
construct a cable road from the same point
to the East End.
Of course, if it is made one of the Penn
sylvania Bailroad dispensations to orna
ment the corner of Fifth avenue and Smitb
field street with a new passenger station,
Pittsburg will probably accede to the pro
ject with good grace. But in view of the
cost of the undertaking, Pittsburg will
probably be satisfied to compromise with a
business block on the site named and a nice
passenger station at Seventh avenue.
PETTINESS OK BOTH SIDES.
As the echoes of that dispute over the
gale of liquor in Vice President Morton's
hotel at Washington are still ringing, it is
permissible to say that a good deal of th:
small-gange kind of politics has been mani
fested on both sides, in connection with this
In tbe first place, the fact that a hotel has
in connection with its restaurant' a regular
proruionor the sale of wines and liquors is
not so unusual a thing that tbe whole opposi
tion need go into a fit over it. The total
abstinence people may be expected to ob
ject to it; although why they should con
sider themselves more entitled to criticise
Mr. Morton for this than other representa
tives of wealth and power, who do the same
thing, is not clear. But for the whole pha
lanx of Democrats, who wonld not stop at
any hotel that did not have unlimited facili
ties for imbibing, it is not less petty for its
At the same time, the Bepublican at
tempt to deny that the Vice President had
a saloon in his hotel was equally small
sited and insincere. The story was de
clared to be a fabrication; simply relying
on the unexplained difference between a
saloon and a buffet The ability ot the other
side to show the fact with reference to the
sale of liquors made this sort of denial more
dangerous in the recoil than in the dis
"When sincerity and frankness are ruling
qualities in politics, it wiil be recognized on
both sides that if nothing worse happens
under an administration than the Shore
ham's license, it will be a remarkable ad
ministration. BRAZIL'S BUMOBED BEVOLTTIOIT.
The reports which come from Bio de
Janeiro"" of a revolution in Brazil to over
throw the empire of Dom Pedro and to es
tablish a republic is about as unexpected a
piece of news as could be imagined. If any
one of the South American governments
was supposed to be firmly founded in the
affections of its subjects, it was the liberal
and constitutional government of that peri
patetic old monarch.
The cause for such a revolution is the
more difficult to comprehend, since it was
recently announced on his behalf that when
the Brazilian people wished a republic he
would abdicate. Possibly there may have
been a difference ofopinion as to what indi
cated the will of the people in the matter.
But even that hardly seems to be sufficient
cause for a revolution.
It may be well to await complete details
before making up onr minds either as to the
accuracy of the report or that it is based on
higher motives than a revolt of some plant
ers discontented over the recent emancipa
tion. THE IMP0ETATI0K PBOSECUHOHS.
The announcement from "Washington that
District Attorney Lyon has instructions to
proceed with suits against all the parties en
gaged in the importation of foreign glass
blowers, promises that the full evidence in
the matter will in due time be spread before
Of course, when the investigating officials
reported that there had been a violation of
the law, this was the only course to take.
It would not do to nullify the law or to
make fish of one party or fowl of another.
All violators must be prosecuted alike; and
it tbe enforcement of the law works hard
ship, those who enacted such law must be
held responsible for the injustice, instead of
those who enforce it.
In that respect, unless the facts brought
out by the trial are different from those now
in the public knowledge, the prosecution of
business men and labor leaders for bringing
over laborerswho, by the opinion of the
labor organization interested, are needed in
this country, will present one of the most re
markable examples of hasty and ill-considered
legislation known in this country for a
long time. "With the salient fact that the
one organization which most unqualifiedly
accepts the responsibility for the bringing
over of these workmen is the American organ
ization of window glass blowers, the opera
tion of a law which prosecutes these cases
and lets in thousands of Italians, Poles and
Huns every year without prosecution is pnt
in the most invidious light.
Tne law must be enforced; but when the
law is shown to interfere with the operation
of legitimate and needed industry, the duty
of changing it will need no argument.
FBEE FOOT BRIDGES.
The idiosyncrasies which are developed in
connection with the bridge question, are
hightened by the statement that the new
bridge to be erected for the Pittsburg and
Allegheny cable line is to have a tree foot
way. This when realized will produce the
anomaly of a free foot-bridge between the
two cities, while on the bridges within the
city of Pittsburg every passenger must pay
The resolutions introduced in Councils of
Pittsburg for correcting the hardship to the
working classes of having to pay toll for
walking from one part of the city to an
other, were presented at an exceedingly un
timely juncture, bnt have a good deal of
foundation in justice. It certainly ought to
be possible after all the franchises that have
been granted in this connection, to secure
for those who wish it the inexpensive priv
ilege oi walking without charge. To make
all the Monongahela bridges free for ve
hicles as well as pedestrians may be difficult,
and will certainly be a costlyand protracted
undertaking. But pending that work it
should be practicable to secure for foot pas
sengers an exemption from the bi-daily tax
now levied on every one whose work takes
him to and from the Southside.
In the era ot municipal improvement it is
unquestionably well to give prominence to
the relief' of burdens like these on the com
AH INSTRUCTIVE CHARGE.
Tbe charge of Judge White in the alder
manic conspiracy cases states the law with
regard to the duty of Aldermen in a way
that leaves little doubt as to the duty of
those officials, and yet with which many of
their acts cannot well be reconciled. The
whole business of taking informations upon
slight inquiry, of allowing prosecutions to
be "settled," and conniving at or permitting
prosecutions for that purpose, is shown to be
illegal and criminal.
These principles should appear plainly
enough to any impartial person. Yet there
is almost gronnd for a charitable doubt
whether some of these exponents of the law
actually know what tbeir duties require of
them in an impartial land upright adminis
tration of justice. The plea made on behalf
of. one of the defendants in this case, that he
did these things supposing them to be all
right because "everybody did them," car
ries with it one of the most crushing com
mentaries on the lower magistracy that can
be imagined. It is to be hoped that these
cases will work a,decidedreformation in the
Mb. John L. Sullivan has fixed his
price for fighting McCaffrey at $20,000. As this
is a raise of 10,000 in a week it is possible that
the Hon. Jobn L. bas concluded that It is best
for him to serve out bis long sentence for prize
fighting, before incurring a new one. Tbe diffi
culty of serving two sentences at once would
be likely to puzzle even greater Intellects than
that of the champion slugger
The disclosures afs to tbe Cotton Seed Oil
and Sngar Trusts present a gratifying example
of the squeezers sqtieesed. ' -
fu, - ... . f - .
Tbe inability of
5- . . . !. - '. .. T'tS,. 4-. v
our esteemed cotempo-;
rary, the Philadelphia .Record to get things
exactly right where partisanship is concerned,
is shown by its editorial attack upon an alleged
Bepublican scheme to repeal the duties ori raw
sugars "while leaving undisturbed the duties
on the refined products. The Bepublican prop
osition at present is to repeal all the sugar
duties, which, whatever Its effect on the inde
pendent interests would, most assuredly knock
the trust endwise. It wan the Mills bill which
fixed up the sugar duties so as to leave tbe
trust a very liberal margin between duties on
raw and refined sugars.
The loss of an eye and the fracture of a
jaw at a football rnafeh between teams from
Western colleges indicates that the wild and
untutored West, is resolved to rival the highest
culture of the scholastic East
The miners' strike is announced to com
mence on Monday and tho operators declate
that they will not concede the advance re
quested. Therefore thatindastry is to be placed
in the position of practically declaring that
the wages qnestion cannot be settled without
the losses of a strike at the beginning of the
Iz is well to bear in mind that it is two
years and a half before the Presidental nom
inations will be made. A spirants with booms
will be wise to keep them in out of the cold
until that time.
AND now Chicago's ambition rises to the
height of transferring tbe national capital to
its limits. There is undoubtedly plenty of room
for tbe capital within Chicago's city lines.
Nevertheless, the principal value of the move
ment is in its gratification of Chicago's per
sistent tasto for rubbing it in on St. Louis.
Is IT not pertinent to suggest to our rail
roads that morn money can lie made by carry
ing the freight they have, than by putting up
tbe charges on the freight they don't carry.
The spectacle of the enforcement of the
law against the importation of labor, in a case
where the strongest backers of tbe imported
laborers are the labor organizations in the in
dustry employing them, is one of the most
unique results of that most remarkable legis
lation. The attempt of tbe financiers to devise a
dollar which shall be good in all countries will
only succeed by putting exactly a dollar's worth
of precious metal in each coin.
The report that John W. Keeley has in
vented a successful dynamite gun which works
well with compressed air, conveys the impres
sion that when Keeley discards his especial dis
covery of ethenc vapor, the public may have
some use for him.
The European hop crop being one-third
larger than last year, the hop consuming inter
est is likely to think no small beer of itself.
It is interesting to learn from Ohio that
Allen O. Myers' protest against electing a mill
ionaire Senator is to be ignored with silent con
tempt. A proposition to put brains above
boodle finds no sympathy in the Ohio Demo
PEOPLE OP PR0MIKENCE.
De. Amelia B. Edwabds will be among
this winter's lecturers at the University of
Mb. Gladstone's son, Henry Neville, is en
gaged to Miss Maud Bendel, the daughter of
Mr. Stuart Bendel, M. P.
The Bussian Emperor as he grows older be
comes in appearance more and more a typical
Cossack colossal in figure, entirely bald, flat
nosed and enormously mustached and bearded.
Senator Allison, of Iowa, who is a wid
ower, will, it is said, be married to Miss
Theresa Stonghton early next year. The en
gagement was made last summer in sight of
the Alaskan glaciers.
Senator Edmunds, of Vermont, says his
daughter is about as skilled in the law as be is.
bhe acts as his amanuensis and advises with
him when doubtful legal points arise. Such a
daughter is a jewel in the parental crown.
H. Eemskn WnrrEnonSE, United States
Charge d' Affaires at the City of Mexico, and
Baron von Zedtwilz, the German Minister,
have climbed tbe extinct volcano of Iztacci
huati, 18,600 feet high. This feat has only once
before been accomplished.
Dr. D. W. Bliss had debts owing to him at
tbe time of his death amounting to nearly $11,
000. Many of the accounts, an inventory of
which was filed by tbe administrator of the
estate in Washington the other day, are against
distinguished public men, and most of them
are labeled "desperate or uncollectible."
Mama mayo, tbe leading belle of Rich
mond, Va., had 100 suitors, and refused 99 of
them before accepting General Winfield Scott.
He had courted Miss Mayo when be was a
young lawyer. After entering the army he con
tinned his addresses, and was refused succes
sively as Captain Scott and Colonel Scott, and
it was only as General Scott, the hero of
Lundy's Lane, that he at last won the hand of
the much-admired belle.
Secretary or State Blaine will give an
excursion to Annapolis to-day in honor of the
delegates to the Pan-American Congress, and
to the International Maritime Conference.
Tbe Cabinet, except tbe Postmaster General
and the Secretary of War, and a few invited
guests will also attend. There will probably
be over 150 people on tbe train, which will leave
Washington at 10 A. jr., and returning leave
Annapolis at 3 p. M. Luncheon will be served
at the naval academy.
Harry Watkins, the veteran actor, has
played with all the great stars that have shone
on tbe stago during the last 60 years. He
played leading parts with the elder Booth, Mrs.
Mowatt, Macready, Forrest, Burton, Hackett,
the Flacides, and others of former days whose
very names are forgotten. Who now remem
bers tbe name of Charles Burke, the original
Hip Van Winkle, long before the advent of
Joe Jefferson in that exquisite character? Mr.
Watkins is nearly 7u years old, but he is as ac
tive as many men of 50.
Tom Murphy is a once powerful politician
who has fallen to rise no more. During the
Grant regime he was Collector of the Port of
New York, with an annual income of 100,000.
He was the prince of good fellows. He spent a
fortune In champagne. One hundred dollars a
day went for his own personal expenses. Many
hungry politicians fattened on bis bounty in
those old days. Such was Tom Murphy in bis
glory. Not long since he applied for a room in
a cheap down-town New York hotel, and was
refused admittance because he could not pay
for it in advance.
A Queer Find Upon Broadway.
New York, November 16. Workmen em
ployed on the subway yesterday afternoon dug
up a number of human bones in front of Nos.
294, 296 and 293 Broadway. Years ago tbe Duane
Street M. E. Church and its cemetery were
located here. It is supposed that there ere
some vaults where tbe bones were found. They
almost crumbled into dust when touched.
Policeman Formoos carried the bones to tbe
Elizabeth street station, and the Coroner was
DEATHS OP A DAY.
Andrew Jackman, the well-knawn livery man
of whom mention was made laT The Dispatch
yesterday, died early yesterday morning at his
residence on fenn avenue. The funeral, which
will be In charge of Director James Klannery,
1U take place on Monday morning from St.
Paul's Cathedral. The accessed was one of the
pioneer members of tbe church and a solemn high
mas will be said for the repose or Ms soul. '
Mr. Jackman was born October 29, 1818, In a lit r
tie house at the corner of Seventeenth street and1
Penn avenue, where Christ Church now stands
He had tittle advantages for an education and
at an early age seenred a position as driver of one
of tbe old-rashiuned dravs, which was the ponu
lar hauling vehicle in those days. In 1848 be 'es
tablished a boatstore and livery stable on Irwin
street, now known as Seventn street. Some years
after he built fine larte stables an Fenn avenue
near Sixth street, which he occupied until ithe
building was destroyed by lire about Ave years a'go.
In lMOlr. Jackman was married to Miss Nancy
Magee, at the oldMaree homestead In Perryivllle.
Mrs. Jackman died some four years ago, leaving
but one son surviving out of a family of six s.fcns
ana aauitiiicrs. wwira i .. wuo nas rorantiin
ber of years been actively superintendlnglthe
busluets at the l'enu avenue ttablei, li the jnly
survivor of tlie family. I
Mr. Jackman was a very plain man in his hsklts
ana aress ana reiirioK in iu puouo matters.
though an entbnslast!
ic uepuoiican, be never
an active pan in pc
Be voted for the two
an active part in polities, althoueh bis sons fid,
ae VDlcu lur wo twu jurnsua. one in '41 anC
ijoni, one in '44 andftbe
other in 'S3, lie nsa a special dUlncllnatlol-to
joining soclttles and associations andneTeJbe-'
JOQECU IU UJ1V Vi U A1UU. -
THE TOPICAL TALKEB.
The Profit! or Pltisbnrg Theater The
Need for a New Theater Sir. Madden's
Becovery-A Will Changed by False
Very few PitUburgers realize what an
amount of money the theaters of this city have
been making the last two or three seasons. A
gentleman who knows well enough the profits
of making iron and steel remarked to me con
cerning Manager E. D. Wilt's statement that
he had cleared J20.000 last year: "ft is impos
sible that he could have made such a sum."
But I showed that gentleman that it was pos
sible fer Mr. Wilt to have made more than that
in the Grand Opera House. As to the correct
figure of that theater's receipts last season, I
have no right to speak. Mr. Wilt says he got
520.000 profits; there we must leave it. If he
cot 120.000 In the season of 1888-9, what will he
clear in 1889-907 Surely as much again, at tbe
least, for this season has been better for
theatrical enterprises, and particularly for the
opera iouse, tnan last, which was the Presi
dental election year,
But in Pittsburg there are very few capital
ists who know that the theaters or most of
them here are veritable gold mines. Mr. Harris
has one, the Academy of Music pays handsome
dividends, and it can be said authoritatively
that the profits of the Bijou Theater last
season were in excess of $00,000, and some say
That is what makes it so incomprehensible
that local capitalists do not seriously undertake
the building of a new theater on the ground
floor, with all the latest improvements, to open
at first-class prices. Once or twice a week
someone confidentially whispers the plans for a
new theater to sundry newspaper men, but
notning is aone.
There are enough people and enough money
in Pittsburg to support another theater. It
would not materially injure the business of the
other theaters, either, so long as they were man
The story of Lillian Bussell's sudden de
parture from the Casino Company in Chicago
ought not to surprise anybody. That young
woman is getting a great deal more free adver
tisement than she deserves. Her conduct in
Pittsburg did not make friends for her here,
and the hour of ber total eclipse is probably
very near at hand.
No actress can work to any advantage on the
stage If she devotes her time to the antics
which usually wind up In the Bussell's case in
a sadden elopement. The public tires of an
actress who makes a habit of eloping.
There are a good many people outside his
circle of co-workers in this ofllce and friends in
the profession who will be glad to hear that
Mr. George A. Mad den is certainly on the high
road to health. He has bad a terrible siege of
illness and about half a dozen pitched battles
with surgeons and physicians have left him
thin and weak. But his spirits are as high as
ever, and every day his health returns to bim in
Unless the improbable happens, Mr. Madden
will be abroad in Pittsburg newspaperdom
early in the coming year.
There were days and not so long ago,
either when false teeth were not in general
use, and in rural districts about this very city
there were lots of men and women who had
never beard of a set of ivories that conld be re
moved from the mouth and reset therein at
A large fortune, which has largely been
branch of a family in this county to another by
a little mishap in which a set of false teeth
played a leading part. Tbe owner of the money
and also an upper set of false teeth was an el
derly maiden lady. She had only two relatives
in tbe world a nephew and a niece. The latter,
who was wedded to a farmer, was her favorite.
The nephew was a city man.
It happened about SO years ago that this old
lady had a set of false teeth placed in her
upper jaw. It was a modest set and did not at
tract attention, and the old lady was very
anxious to keep their presence in her mouth a
secret. Soon after she got them she went to
visit her niece in the country. One evening as
she was sitting before the fire in the parlor she
fell asleep, and somehow or other her head fell
back, her mouth1 opened widely, and tbe teeth
getting loose settled down on her tongu'e. He'
niece happened to enter the room at this junc
ture, and never having seen false teeth before
imagined that some fearful accident had hap
pened to tbe old lady. Like a loving, dutiful
niece she screamed aloud and all the house
bold came running to her assistance. The
climax came when the old lady, now wide
awake, had to replace the teeth before a large
mixed audience. She was awfully angry.
Next day she went home and altered her will
in her nephew's favor.
NELLIE BLI HAS A RIVAL
Another Woman Will Race Her Aronnd
ibe World for $1,000.
New York, November 15. It is an Instance
of woman against woman. Jobn Brisbaen
Walker, the millionaire proprietor of tbe Cos
mopolitan Magdzine, walked into his office
yesterday morning with a longer stride and
heavier tread than usual, and startled his em
ployes by the sharp query:
"How quick can a woman go around the
Mr. A. D. Wilson, the business manager, said
that Nellie Bly, of the World, bad just sailed
on the Augusta Victoria and proposed to make
the trip in 75 days. Mr. Walker said he had
seen the announcement and he felt confident
the time could be shortened. He sent Mr. Wil
son for tickets and dispatched a messenger for
Miss Elizabeth Bisland, a contributor to the
magazine. She arrived before the tickets had
been purchased, and after a short talk with Mr
Walker she agreed to attempt a race withNel
lie Bly. but decided to go west instead of east.
She asked for a half hour in which to prepare
for the journey, and Mr. Walker proceeded
witb his arrangements.
"Miss Bisland was ready in the specified
time." said Mr. Wilson last evening, "but
could not leave until 6 o'clock. A large num
ber of friends went to the depot with her. She
took the Chicago limited and will sail from San
i Francisco, on November 21, on the Oceanlca.
the same vessel that Nellie lily expects to take
on her return. Miss Bisland will reach
Yokohama, Japan, on December 11, and will bo
in Hong Kong five days later. We have cabled
for a Government boat for ber use in making
tbe latter trip, and the exnense for this Dart of
the journey alone will bo $8,000. It is in this
transfer from Yokohama to Hong Kong that
we expect to cam time, as .Nellie Bly must
wait over at .Hung Kong f our days for the
The rest of the journey is comparatively
simple for Miss Bisland. She will sail from
Hong Kong December 17 by tbe Peninsula and
Oriental line, and land at Brandisi, Italy, where
she will take tbe steamer for Marseilles, arriv
ing on Sunday, January 21, 1S90. If she arrives
on time she will sail from Havre on Sunday. If
she is a day late she will sail on Monday, Jan
uary 22, from Southampton, arriving January
29 Mr. Walker and the proprietor of the
World have wagered 51.000 on the result, and
the money of tbe loser will go to some charit
able institution. Miss Bisland is a French
Creole from New Orleans, and is said to be only
22 years-old. Miss Corcoran (Nellie Bly) 13 in
tbe neighborhood ot SO. Both young ladies
have been writing for New York papers and
magazines for some
UBS. GOODIE'S QUALIFICATIONS.
She Says She Does Not Want HerHusbaad'a
Place Through Pity.
Lexington, Kt., November 11 Speaking
of the application of the widow of the late
Colonel Goodloe for the Federal office made
vacant by her husband's death, her brother-in-law
to-day said to a correspondedent, who
visited him at London:
"Tbe friends of Mrs. Goodloe expressed a
deire that she should succeed to tbe office
lately held bv ber husband. In making an application-
Bbe did not desire that it should
be given her through pity, and she does
not desire that she should be given anj thing
unfairly and undeservedly won by her hus
band." It is learned from theTery best authority
that Mrs. Goodloe Is a woman of fine business
qualifications, and there is no doubt that if she
should be appointed tbe affairs of tbe office
would be conducted with the same care and
'accuracy as had been -exercised under Colonel
In n Dend Man's Clothes.
Lancaster, Pa., November 15. William.
Watson has been arrested for the larceny of a
lot of clothing, the property of Thomas Wilson,
a colored preacher who died at Watson's house
at Welsh Mountain, where he bad made his
home. Wilson's Eon, hearing, of his father's
death, went to his lite home to gets his effects
and found Watson arrayed In the clothes of bis
father, whoso corpse, was still in the home.
reiusea to give up me wiiciss.
NOVEMBER "l6, 1889.
FOB A 1HTLE CHINEE.
Bazaar of the Children' Ministering Leasrao
of fit. Peter's Church.
Japanese screens, lanterns and plaques, with
draperies in oriental colors and gaily trimmed
booths made the lecture room of St. Peter's
Episcopal Church very picturesque last even
ing. Fifty busy little maidens from 7 to 13
years old flitted hitber and thither fully real
izing the great responsibility which retted
upon them, for they constituted tbe Childrens'
.ministering .League, ana it
bazaar. One of the most interesting
ana most ni
irofltable features or tbe evening was
the soap bubble table. The pipes used and
afterward sold as souvenirs, were handpalnted
by Misses Mary Worthrop and Mary Halpin,
of the School of Design. The other tables,
with tbe exception of one, represented the
combined work of tbese little misses, who have
met once a year since their organization as a
club, and devoted the afternoon to work with
tbe needle. Tbe results, as shown by tbe arti
cles exhibited and sold, are wonderful. The
"little helpers" of the charcn donated one
whole table to their sister workers, and It was
worthy of tbe benevolent spirit which prompted
A Erreat deal of credit is due tha officer of
this band of lit le philanthropists. Miss Bose
Edsall, President; Miss Adda Smith, Vice
President, and Miss Ida Gracey, Secretary, as
they have officiated as teachers as well as of
ficers. Tbeir motto Is "No day without a deed
to crown it," and the rule they endeavor to fol
low is "Every member of the league must do at
least one kind deed a day."
Ice cream, cake and coffee were dispensed in
admirable manner by a committee of little
ones in connection with the sale of their pretty
The entire proceeds of the entertainment
will be used in caring for a tiny Chinaman.
Happy little celestial to have so many and
such energetic ministering angels.
TO HELP WORKING GIEIiS.
Willing Worken of the Baptist Chnrch
Give an Entertainment.
A new departure in charitable work has been
devised by the Ladies' Aid Society of the
Fourth Avenue Church. A branch of tho
main society, calling themselves tbe Willing
Workers, has made arrangements for a series
of free entertainments for the working girls of
. The first of the series was given last evening
in tbe lecture room of the church, for which a
thousand tickets had been distributed. The
programme was a very interesting one. and
was opened with an address by Bev. H. B.
Grose, the pastor of tbe church. Various
recitations and musical numbers followed, and
Master George English rendered Marguerette
in a pleasing manner.
In distributing the tickets the ladles fonnd
all the managers of the different factories and
manufactories willing and glad to co-operate
with them in interesting and securing the at
tendance of the working girls. The next enter
tainment will be given December 20.
The ladles in charge or this work are Mrs. M.
F. Hutcbings, Mrs. John It Lewis, Mrs. Johns
ton, of Hazelwood; Mrs. Godfrey and Mrs.
Strickler. They were assisted by Mrs. Stubbs
and Mrs. Lamen. Kour young ladies acted as
ushers. Misses itichardson. Fricbard. Edstrom
The officers of the Ladies' Aid Society are
Mrs. John L. Lewis.President; Mrs. Irwln,Vice
President; Mrs. Stoff, Secretary, and Mrs.
Stubbs, Treasnrer. It is the intention to give
four more of these very enjoyable evenings and
to serve a sumptuons repast to tbe girls on the
evening that closes the series. The next one
will be on the 2Qth of December. .
MISS JDCH IS PLEASED
To felng at tho. Concert to Aid the Domestlo
Miss Emma Jucb bas written a letter express
ing tbe pleasure it will give her to participate
in the coming concert, which seems to be so full
of promises. She writes as follows :
1B3 TVB8T FOBTT-SEVIKTn STBXIT,
NEWlfOBK, November 9, 1889.
Mr Dear Mr. Black 1 am glad to come to
Pittsburg to assist at the grand concert in aid of
ine uomesuc lTaining scnooi. ir you or Pitts
burg suffer tne aa-onles that we of Aew York un
dergo In obtaining Intelligent domestic service,
von understand how delighted I am in being able
to do something toward ameliorating an evil that
causes nntold heart pangs.
Dear Mr. Black, 1 am a housekeeper 1
, Emma Juch.
The ushers at tbe great concert, which will
begin promptly at 8 o'clock next Tuesday even
ing, are as follows : C. W. Fleming and L. P.
Kleber, chiefs: W. T. Espy. H. Brunt, J. E.
Harris. V. J. Abeli, G. T. Ghriest and W. M.
During tne evening aiiss jucn win render a
soprano solo, a ballad from the opera "Indra."
by Flotow, and the cavatina from "Biene de
Saba," by Gounod. Miss Agnes Vogel will
render Gounod's "Ave Maria" and Von
Weber's "Arietta." Mr. H. B. Crockett. Miss
Mamie Beuck, the Haydn Quartet and the
Beethoven Quartet Club will participate.
MRS. BIDWELL'S BECEPTION.
She Was Assisted In Kecelvlas by a Bevy of
Btylisbly dressed, happy society ladies to the
number of 400 were received at the lovely home
of Mrs. D. W. C. Bidwell, Ellsworth avenue,
Tbe hostess was assisted In receiving her
guests by ber daughter, Mrs. Harvey Cbilds,
Mrs. Henry Breed, Miss Mary Breed, Mrs.
Lowrie Childs, Mrs. Alan Wood, Mrs. George
Macbeth, Mrs. Charles Orr, Mrs. Howard
Childs, Mrs. Charles Negley and Misses Mary
Lyon and Christine McKelvey. Tbe costume
worn by Mrs. Bidwell was a handsome
black brocaded silk with trimmings of elffel
red velvet. That of Mrs. Childs was a white
silk, elaborately trimmed with rare lace. Both
are tbe prevailing style of evening dresses, as
were all the other ravi3hingly pretty toilets
worn by the ladies In the receiving circle.
Chrysanthemums and roses in all colors made
the lovely rooms of tbe first floor moro at
tractive tban usual, and tbe entire floor was
thrown open for the benefit of the guests.
Under Hagan's skillful management refresh
ments in accord with the other features of tbe
occasion were served, and Toerge Brothers'
orchestra discoursed entrancing music from a
PLEASANT TEA PARTI.
The misses Bnkewell Entertain Abont 100
of Tbeir Friends.
A charming informal tea was given yesterday
afternoon by the Misses Bakewell on Western
avenue, Mrs. Charles Shinkle, nee Benny, and
Miss Emma Leavitt, of Biverton. N. J., were
the honored ones on the occasion, although all
who were fortunate enough to receive an in
vitation considered themselves fortunate. Mrs.
Charles Clapp brewed the tea.and MraSbinkle,
Miss Leavitt, Miss Phillips, Miss Margaret
Phillips, the Misses Hussey, Misses Jalia
Morgan, Mary Phillips, Ruth Benny.
Bessie Stephson and Carry Hayes assi;tedthe
youthful hostesses. Miss Bakewell and Miss
Euphenla Bakewell, in serving the beverage.
Tbe ladies were attired in deml full dress
toilets and from i to 6 received about 100
guests. At 8 o'clock tbe gentlemen arrived
ana progressive nearca was uuuuigcu tu uunug
the remainder of the evening.
Amatcnrs Render Damon and Pythias la
University Hall was filled last evening by
friends of the yonng claimants for stage honors
ln"Damon and Pythias." The cast was as fol
lows: Damon, Mr. George S. Cvllupe; Pylhiat,
Mr. A. K, Wilson; Dionyiixa, Mr. Frank Bey
nolds; Damocles, Mr. J. D. Brlson; Proelet,
Mr. William Robinson; JPhilUtiut. Mr. Samuel
McKiro; Zucullei, William Hammond; Cataa
tha, Miss Clara Dawes; Hermion, Miss L.
Donahoe; child of Damon, L. McConnell.
Tbe artists were members of the Dramatic
Club of tbe Curry School of Elocution, and
suffered tbe agonies of tbe characters repre
sented in a very realistie manner.
TheY. M. C. A, of Sharpsburg, have ar
ranged a series of entertainments for the win
ter." Eobert J. Burdette will lecture, and con
certs will be given by the Park Sisters Quartet
and Hungarian Quartet. The Association is
Increasing rapidly both in members and Influ
ence. A pink reception will be given by the Cap
tain Charles W. Chapman Circle No. 60, Ladies
of the O. A. B., at Cyclorama Halt on next
Thursday evening. Gernet and Geunther's
orchestra will furnish the music, and the pro
ceeds will be nsed in the relief fund.
The ladies' or tbe Beform Church, Law
rcnceville, will hold a fair for the benefit of
the church at Turna Hall for one week, begin
ning Monday, November 18.
A TEA party and concert for the, benefit of
St. Paul's Orphan Asylum will be given at Lv
fayette Hall on Wednesday evening, Novem
ber 20, 1SS9.
Ma. FbAne G. Bailet, of Homestead, cele
brated his twenty-first birthday lut evsnlac
with a number of bis f riesds.4 A special KaW
left tbe Lake Erie depot at '7:18 'p. v., a&4 re-f
HUIUCU - - . I
burg friends who rejoiced with bim. Dancing
was the Inspiration of the evening.
The Young People's Association of the East
liberty PresbyteriaaChurch gave a social and
entertainment last evening. The exercises con
sisted of recitations by Mrs. Coster and vocal
and instrumental music by Mrs. Coster. Profs.
GIttlngs, Mayer and BearL A delightful even
ing waa spent by all present
Mb. and Mrs. Joa. P.TJbben have issued
invitations for the marriage of tbeir daughter
Agnes to Mr. Edward 0. Gather. The wed
ding will be solemnized in St. Jeter's Cathe
dral, Allegheny, at 530 p. n. on November 2G.
.M5; FP11 Js will be married on
the 27th in the First Presbyterian Church, of
the Southside. to Miss Annie Harris, a former
teacher in the Soho School primary depart
ment. Professional friends dined with Dr.
Semple, of the East End, last evening. Euhn
served the dinner. '
Talmag-e'a Son Lecture a Little.
rjTIW TORS BUB1AU 8FXCIAL8.1
NewYobk, November 15. A slender, rosy,
cheeked, light mustached young man In a
puce-colored suit delivered tbe weekly lecture
before the students of Packard's Business
College this morning. Ha was Frank De Witt
Talmage, 21 years old, student in tbe Univer
sity of New York and son of the great Brook
lyn divine. His subject was "First Impres
sions." as .rapa Tannage is away off among
the Egyptian pyramids, it waa suggested that
young Talmage might Intend to give his "first
impressions" of a night key; but be did not.
He began by saying: "Some of you have heard
father speak. You now hear a chip of the old
block, but, before I commence, remember that
the part Is never equal to the whole." Young
Talmage went on to talk a great deal about.
nimseir, nis college classmates whom, by the
way, he seemed to consider a pretty bad lot
temperance and kleptomania. He also men
tioned the Greeks and Romans, and Voltaire
and George Washington. Throughout his
speech he waved his hands over bis head and
pounded bis hips just as his father does.
Young Talmage is studying for the ministry.
Charged by HIa Father With Forgery.
David Campbell, son of a Montreal tailor.
was arrested here to-day at tbe instance of his
father. The charge against him is forgery.
He was' in business in Montreal with his
father several years, during which he misap
pronriated 16,000. His mode of obtaining tbe
money was to get bills at SO, 60 and 90 days
irom customers, duplicate them, and nave
Smothered In the Mod of a Ditch.
Mrs. Nodine, of Hoboken. sent her 5-year-old
child out yesterday to buy a newspaper.
He did not return. His parents banted for
him all afternoon and evening without success.
To-day his dead body was fonnd in a ditch threa
feet deep about half a block from his home.
He bad fallen Into the ditch, apparently, while
trying to jump It, and had been smothered by
the mud at the bottom.
One More Attempt to ba Made.
Tbe French societies here have at last gotten
together a French theatrical company, which
will soon produce French plays before French
New Yorkers, just as Amberg's company does
German pieces for German New Yorkers. The
title of the new company is the Theater Franco
American. The first performance will be given
In Clarendon Hall, December 18. and will consist
of the four-act comedy, "Le Voyage de M. Per
richon," and a f area, lhe company Is backed
by prominent and wealthy members of -the
French colony, who propose to buy a theater
eventually. A dozen unsuccessful attempts
have been made in the last 20 years to establish
a French theater in the city, but none of them
started with such a boom and as strong finan
cial backing as the present one.
At Frnocla Would Like It.
Governor David B. Francis, ot Missouri, is
visiting in New York. It is confidently alleged
In political circles that his mission is to
fraterniza with Grover Cleveland. Calvin
8. Brice and others, with a view to capturing
mo jjemocrauc nomination' lor vice president I
In 1S92. He bas the bee in bis bonnet without
a doubt. "While Mayor of St. Louis, it will bs
remembered, be was a great social success, and
It was he who persuaded Mr. Cleveland, while
President, to vi-it that city, entertaining bim
royally at bis own home while there. He
wants the 1893 ticket to read "Cleveland and
P0R TIPE POUNDERS' BEHEFIT.
A Committee to Report oa a Trast to Meet
New York, November 15. About two
years of bitter competition between Eastern
and Western type founders bas caused an
alarming financial condition of typemaking
concerns throughout the country. A cut In
tbe West would be met by a cut in the East,
and the war rates continued until type was
sold by both elements at a figure less than cost.
Overtures were made by tbe Eastern concerns
with a view of forming a trust, and at a meet
ing of tbe Type Founders' Association at Nia
gara Falls in October a committee was ap
pointed to get the large firms together and
learn their views on the subject of forming a
Tbe committee embraces Andrew Little,
Chairman, of Farmer, Little t Co. of New
York: William MacKellar, of Philadelphia;
Mr. Finney, of the Dickinson Foundry, of Bos
ton; James A. St. John, of St. Louis; Jobn
Mardu,of Chicago: Mr. Sueder, of the John
Byan Foundry of Baltimore, and Mr. Smith, of
Cincinnati. The committee has been In
structed to make a report within a few days
and soon tbe scbeme will be on loot. ;ine
meeting of the association will take place In
Philadelphia the first week in December.
GOLD m NORTH CAROLINA.
Tho Richest Find In the State JastMade
and the News Confirmed.
Baxeioh, N. O, November 15. The Caro
lina Watchman, published at Salisbury, bas
sent a mining expert to Montgomery county to
investigate rumors of an .important gold find
there, and be reports that all the statements
about fabulous wealth having been discovered
tbere are true. Tbe find is said to be the rich
est ever discovered in the State. Three parallel
veins were found about halt an Inch in thick
ness and only a few feet apart. Tbe ore pans
out a large percent of pure gold. Tbe Watch
man's representative ascertalnedChat a bushel
of solid gold bad already been taken out of the
The place is owned by the three Sanders
brothers. Two of them have been living in
Texas, bnt have started for Salisbury in conse-
auenco of a telecram. Great excitement is
reported in the neighborhood, and people are
leaving tbeir work to search for gold. It is
stated that one man, in two bourswork, got
out 2,000 pennyweights of pure gold, and was
compelled by the owners to quit work.
Is Cold Spring township. Lebanon county,
the five election officers were ths only persons
who voted at the recent election,
Bxfbxskntatxve farmers of Summit coun
ty. O., are talking ot petitioning the Legisla
ture to make It a penitentiary offense for wan
dering sportsmen to shoot domestlo fowls when
Wild game is scarce. The practice is becoming
prevalent in that region.
Two heaping spoonfuls of sngar in a glass
of beer Is tho regular drink of a Lancaster tip
Ir anyone will make it worth bis while Frank
Weaver, of "West Chester, will try and outdo
his record of eating 45 fried oysters in 15 min
utes. AParkeksbtoq, W.Va, woman, -evidently
of the ancient maiden order, was observed on a
street corner violently weeping. When asked
why she cried, she braced up enough to whis
per: "Just tnlnkl In a lew months I'll be
obliged to tell my agel The census man will be
around next summerl"
APottstoWH lnnatlo called on his sister at
Cold Spring, and before entering the house de
posited all bis clothing and personal effects, la,
eluding his false teeth, on the doorstep.
Alliance, 0., is under local prohlbitk.
Tbe freight office records sbow that about a
carload of boxes labeled, "Window glass, baa
die with care," reaeb tba town every day.
Since navijstloa upon tbe Xoaoiigalbela has
bea opeaed to Mogaatown, W. ya., ynhv
ttsally the aatire sSsanaatSf tn osteal
0j.WG MMMH eVG sWS(Wtlsr MMJMMHsWj
. CDEI0USC0BDE5SATJ0BS., t
Four Bellamy societies hare bea
f ormud In Ban Francisco. t
There are more newspapers published
In Pennsylvania than In all British America.
Mummies guaranteed to be 5,000 years
old may now be purchased In Europe for 165
Maryland oyster growers expect to "get
In the soup quite satisfactorily this season by
putting out abont 10,000,000 bushels of oysters.
Not including Alaska, Brazil is larger
In extent than the United States, It possesses,,'
within Its limits an area of S.287,901 squaro"''
miles, witb a population of 12.333,375.
Cornelius Hnme. of Kineston. K. T
has In his possession three ancient daedi. Thar i
bear the dates 1680, 1694 and 17T5, and are signed ,
uj tuec"bduMwicauini3iaiesty'sijoyGro. ;
The tallest smoke shaft in America wa
completed recently on the trronnds of the Fall
Hirer Iron Works. The chimney Is HO feet l '
high above the granite base, and 30 feet squart A
at the bottom. J
Hereafter no clergyman in the English, ''
Church will be allowed to hold brewery stock.J
This will knock a hole in tbe incomes of'manyLL
clergymen, who have been In the habit of la- K
vesting in this gilt-edged stock.
A horse weighing l,ioo pounds, owned -
by a man In Dover, N. H., got hungryin tho
night, left his stall and climbed a long, steep .
and narrow pair ot stairs into the bar loft. '
wberehs was found the next morning. f '
The Bnssian military authorities are
testing a new rifle which is said to combine tho
best features of the repeating and Berdan
rifles. If tbe tests prove satisfactory the Gov
ernment will provide' the army with 1,000,000 of
the new rifles.
The story that Mrs. Bnmett never met
with literary success until she commenced to
wear a moonstone ring that Mrs. Harriet
Beecber'Stowe gave her, is soberly denied by
friends of the former. They declare the moon
stone to be all moonshine.
A typically ignorant juryman has been
found in Iowa. He could name only eight
States of the Union and three Presidents. He
was firmly of the opinion that England is in
Africa, and that Canada is "oat somewhere1 be
yond California, " Of course he takes no news
paper. Ber. John "W. I'arnham. the minister
of the colored Methodist Church at Charlott e,
N. O, wears a booVtbe size of which is 35
which necessitates a sole of 20 Inches In length,
and 7 inches broad. Tbe Bar. Farnham stands
0 feet 10 inches in bis sizable stockings and
weighs 410 pounds when stripped of his im
pediments. The most fashionable heir, in New York
State is said to live at Wlnslow's Mills, in the
town ofWaldoboro. She started in life a plain,
dark brown pullet, but soon exebanged this for
a Diacic ana wmte suit, xne next time sua,
shed her feathers she came out as white as
snow, and this fall she appears in black, white '
ana tan areas.
Large deposits of ice. believed by some 4
to be relics of the glacial period in this conn
try, have been discovered in Idaho. They are
embedded in earth and overgrown witb moss,
which has prevented them from 'wasting away.
It is seriously proposed td form companies to
mine this ice for sale in Western cities where
ice is always dear and scarce. '
W. J. Perrymatr, of Thomaston.-Ga.,
bas an owl in a coop at his store, and has sev- .
eral cats which keep bis store clear of rats, ;j
One of the cats has shown its sympathy with j
the owl in its Imprisonment, and every day '3
carries to its coop one or two rats, which his "S
owlshlp is, no doubt, duly thankful for. as he a
shows his appreciation by devouring the rats
immediately. .-, -j
At Lake Kenka the other day a fisher' . ,
man saw a kingfisher seize a pickerel. Thai 'J
bird scarcely got its beak to tbe surface of the. -j
water when the fish pulled it down. Again the ?5
kingfisher arose and tried to fly away, but could .i
not. and was dragged into tbe lake. Tbe bird
did not appear again. Bowing to the spot ;
where the battle had taken place the man i
found both the pickerel and klngasher dead. ' -,
A singular case occurred at St. Angus- '
tine, Fla., Saturday. A box filled witb
matches, about two feet long and one foot
square, which came on the steamer Bickerson,
j wa3 damaged br water about one-third its
I length. It was. stored among other damaged
gooas, out aiieratimeignicea oy pantaueoa
I combustion. Tba fir started jat oa tbe.lia!
Decween ue wee aaa 017 sakmi. ufT
In Iceland there ara no prisons and-fij5f
officers answering to our policemen. In 1S74 it Sj
its colonization, ana at tbe same time became
independentof Denmark, though subject toths .
King of Denmark as tbe head of tbe Icelandic -;
uovernment. iceianas new government is
thoroughly republican in spirit, all citizens .
'having equal rights and perfect religious'-
Henry A. Cook, of Leominster, Mass.,
who nominated himself to the Legislature andtj
informed his constituents ot an the mean ac-J
tions he had ever done, has been elected by 31
votes. According to bis own confession, the
new legislator bas been at various times aj
stableman, a chalrmaker. a combmaker. a'J
carpenter, a blacksmith, a manufacturer, af
gambler, a thief, a large real estate dealer, a
lawyer ana a aeiecuve.
APresbyteriaa chnrch in Melbourne,
Australia, bas introduced some innovations
into Its serviceavwhlcb, although happily blend
ing patriotism and piety, wonld startle the
sooer-minaea ocoicnmanatnome. iuecnoir,
composed of gentlemen wearing tbe Highland
kilt and girls attired in the costume of the
TajIt of thaTike. sinartheir hrans of nraisa to
the musts of the baa pipes. The ingenious par
son who contrived these effects bas his reward
in greatly enlarged congregations.
Captain Charles Johanen,-of Tacoma,
Wash. T., is building a ssiall boat ia which be
proposes to sail around the Horn to London
and then return to tbe States aad exhibit the
boat at tbe World's Fair. The boat wiU be 20
feet long, built of natlye fir, cedar and oak, and
win be a model of strength for so small a ship.
She will be provisioned for 230 days and will
start about December 1, stopping at San Fran
cisco. After rounding Cape Horn she will take
tbe usual coarse of sailing vessels for London,
where Jobansen expects to arrive la April or
It is not always, perhaps not often, that ;
an Important discovery particularly, benefits
the discoverer. The opening of the diamond; " -fields
of South Africa, from, which SL009,06aCoW
worth of diamonds have beea taken, was du. V '
to the pertinacity of a man aimed O'BeiUy.- ',
who was a trader among the natives and first jr
conceived the idea that the country .was ricn in;
Hlfimnnria ftnrf frnlrf rVRofllv hlt,iJllf riid nAt T
go to the diggings and did not profit by them. f '
un tne contrary, tne rnsn to tne cuamonaneiaa ;
ruined his trade with tbe natives, and a South,
African correspondent says that ha is-now
working for his living: There is probably i
.! 1 tta . tf wa annlil Mi1er ir I- , f
JAiUAlU AAA fcfus MJaT) U KU WWIUU viMj &v " " "1
FEI6HTS OP FANCY.
Ed I love you. Allie.
Allle-Bow pleased Charlie will be to know Xj
We were married this mornlni. ipot, . va
"What is yonr salary, Dr. Stiggins?
My salary," said the clergyman slowly, '
13,000. jjutmypayisaDouifv-au." w
Tbe labor movement is spreading. Pi
Mnrat has struck aiaihst being husband to i
American girl when the Job brought only fS, W a
year.-W. .'t J
Amy What makes De Swim scowl w sill
Jack Be bas to, yoa know. In order to i
his eye-glass stay on. Time.
Molly Jfed's actually engaged to
horribly shortsighted Miss Magpie. I wondefj
tiruhA hannened to nroDse?
Polly-Perhaps because be thought she eetidaHJ
seo her way to reruse. xwis.
Bail way Official M'sienr, yoar valet &Mj
been run over and cut in a dozen pieces!
Lanzaid Knrlhhmsn-Hawl Be good i
nlease. to brim tbe niece that-bawl-co
the key of my bat box-haw !-ito( Holiday.,
"Hard work has done Charlie Bart
good. Jast see what huge muscles he has est Ms
"Yes. He wasn't so Isst year. What '
work on tho ranch?"
"He did ths carving at meals." i
yiap I'm inlove, and the only disifjjil
sue thing ahout ms unuiiinasimi
Jack-Bow old are yoa now! '
"Hake yonr mladessy, my boy, By t tssM
you are tl she'll be only a"-rasi matt, -
"Well, 111 be darned," rearkftVa
farmer, as he stood aad watched tataeMora
move oft iJrV
"What's remitter, old fealleww?!' aaisW al
"Why. I was Jast tWaWa' bk
Jt Has Wane. Oslya Wyw a ate-,
iMNitM me jae- maae-. Kew.TaaMil
"iti. Hi . WWr , n- . fiAli .
?.jMtal..JiGFJAKX,C4JMnKA t b.