Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, November 23, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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- V -j , A.
Opinions About Glasscock's
Objections to the
Hanlon Says Ko Keceipts Ko Salary
is True.
The reasons of Glasscock Jor deserting the
Players' League hare caused considerable
talfc among baseball authorities. Hanlon
says the statement of no receipts no salary
is true. Secretary Scandrett adds his
opinion. John M. "Ward failed to secure
McPhee. Sullivan may fight Jackson for
a $15,000 purse.
Jack Glasscock's reasons for deserting the
Brotherhood caused some interesting dis
cussion a local baseball circles yesterday.
The reasons which were given by Glasscock
in Cleveland were as follows:
"I have had all the experience I want in de
serting the League," be said, "and am going to
stick by it now through thick and thin. The
Brotherhood is a failure already. I have
signed five members of the presentlndianapolis
team already, and I know of 20 other League
players now under contract with League clubs
for next season, Uytho 1st of January there
will be a stampede from the Brotherhood. I
have one of tbe Brotherhood contracts in my
pocket now. It was sent me by Ward, with a
request tbatlsicnit and return to him. I
haven't done it and do no: intend to, but if I
should it would not hold mo legally. It is an
extraordinary document.
"My salary is placed at $3,030, and I am to be
assigned wherever Ward sees fit. Moreover,
that salary is to be paid out of the receipts of
the games. No receipts, no salary. Count Jack
Glasscock out on that deal. It amazes me that
any sensible player will permit himself to be
made a tool of by the men back of this move
ment. I hare but a few more jears in which
to play ball, and I intend to take no chances,
but earn all the money I can now and put it
aside for some other business. It's not a mat
ter of sentiment with me as much as dollars,
and that is what we are all in baseball for."
Ed Hanlon was asked his opinion regarding
the statements of Glasscock, and said: "I
don't know of any contract that Ward f o r
warded Glasscock, but I do know that I was
requested to visit Glasscock at Wheeling and
take a contract with me.
"1 went to Wheeling prepared to give Glass
cock as much for next year as he had last sea
son. Indeed, I intended to give him $4,000
rather than lose him. I further intended to al
low him to be manager of tbe Pittsburg club
in my place, so that his position would be no
worse than it was in Wheeling. In view of
these facts I don't think it is true that Ward
wanted him to sign for 53,000 and to go to any
club selected for him."
"Is the statement of 'no receipts, no salary,'
made by Glasscock true?"
"Why. that is trne, but some explanation is
needed. We have or will have a capital stock
of 20,000 out of which new grounds will be laid
out and the salaries for April paid. Then we
will commence to get receipts and all will be
well. Bnt even in dfSculties those of us inter
ested in the scheme will do prepared to make
some sacrifices. However, there is no fear on
thai point. Glasscock's treachery will not
have a very great effect, though I regret it has
scandrett's opinion.
Secretary Scandrett, of the present club, was
asked his opinion of the matter. He said:
"Glasscoik has done what any other sensible
man would do. Any ball player would be very
ioohsh to sien one of these no-receipt-no-salary
contracts, and I certainly think that there are
many more sensible ball players in the League
besides Glasscock. Now look at the matter
this way: The proposed new club here is to be
chartered under tbe limited liability law. This
means that the stockholders 'will not
be responsible for a cent more than
the capital stock of 120,000. But it will
need all that to fix up the grounds, and who
will pay the players' salaries until tbe cham
pionship season opens 7 When that difficulty
arrives there Rill not be so many heroic sup
porters of the players. Nobody can blame
Glasscock or any other player who refuses to
sign anything so unfair and unsafe as the
Brotherhood contract."
Ed Swartwood joined in the conversation
and said: "Why, I'll give my opinion: H
there was a League contract in Iront of me
and also one from the proposed new league. I
certainly would sign the old League one. The
new one is certainly extremely unsale, and a
ball player needs to look after himself or else
he'll get the worst of it every time."
Ward' Million to Cincinnati Not n Very
Successful One.
Cikcinnati, November 22. John Montgom
ery Ward arrived from Pittsburg this morning,
and he was at once joined by "Buck" Ewing,
and Ed Andrews, of tbe Indianapolis club. The
trio visited John A. McPhee, and found the
crack second baseman indisposed. The result
of that interview is clouded in mystery, but Mr.
Ward declares he has very little hopes of secur
ing McPhee.
"He is a man of his word," said Ward, "and
if he has promised to stick to Cincinnati he
will do so.''
And President Stern believes be will make
good his word. Andrews is one of McPhee's
armest personal friends, and his presence here
is doubtless to urge him to cast his fortune with
the new Players' League.
All afternoon the trio of players have been
closeted at the Grand Hotel, where, with a
typewriter and whole reams of paper, undis
turbed, save by snndry visits of a son of Ham
bearing trays of glasses and mysterious bottles,
tbey have digested the address of the League.
The action of Jack Glasscock has aioused
ard to vehemence, and he said: "Tbe League
is welcome to all the players who will follow
that pimple-headed blankety-blauk. The League
is probably willing to take them."
A letter from Holliday came to-day. and he
has virtually consented to return. Contracts
were mailed to-night to Nichol andSuryea, and
President Stern breathes easier.
Hanlon and Johmon Go to Philadelphia to
Hustle for Plnyera.
Ed Hanlon and Al Johnson left for Philadel
phia last evening. Hanlon does not expect to
return for two weeks, as he intends to visit
home befoie he comes back. Before leaving
he stated that everything was in good shape
here, and that a Brotherhood club was a cer
tainty In this city. He expects to meet Dun
lap, Maul and Conway before he returns, and
sign tbem alL
There was some talk last evening relative to
Sunday's intentions. It is rnmored that he
will certainly play in the Brotherhood League.
Al Scandrett, however, states that he will run
all chances ana will bet $30 to $50 that Sunday
will again he in the Pittsburg's old club. Ad
Gumbert also stated to a friend that he is not
inclined to sign a three-year contract such as
presented by the Brotherhood.
Love'a Philadelphia Club.
Phuadelpiiia, November 22. Henry M.
Love yesterday announced that Lave Cross,
catcher of the Athletic Club, had signed with
the local Brotherhood Club. This was a severe
blow to the Athletic Club, since it was confi
dently expected that Cross would sign an As
sociation contract to-day. Cross' terms were
accepted last Monday, and Manager Sharsig
considered him as good as .signed. It now looks
as though Stovey and Bierbauer might also go
over to the Brotherhood, although tbe former
has said that be will take no decisive step until
after January L With Cross, MilUgan and
Hallman behind tbe bat the local Brotherhood
Club will be well fixed for catchers. Another
pitcher is wanted, and Mr. Lore says that he
will be signed to-day.
K0III7 is Ready.
A backer of Ed Beilly called at this office last
evening and stated that Beilly Is willing to ac
cept the challenge of the unknown. Reilly's
backers will meet the unknown's backers at
this office at 820 next Saturday evening to
make a match.
Tiai talks a little.
The Now York Pitcher Says Deserters
Will be Enjoined.
New Tokk, November 22. 'If Glasscock
has deserted the Brotherhood, and I am in
clined to believe that he has," said Tim Keefe
to the Sun reporter yesterday, "he is certainly
a man without any honor or decency. To have
heard Denny and him heap abuse upntho
heads of the management of the Indianapolis
clnbwhen they signed a Brotherhood contract
In this city, you would have said: 'Well, there
are certainly two men who will never falter.'
Why, they almost got down on their knees
and promised faithfully to support the
Brotherhood in any undertaking. Now what
can you expect from such men as these?"
"It's a rather serious defection withal T"
"Not so much as one would think. Both men
ate good players, it's trne. As far as Glasscock
is concerned, there you may stop. If you had
beard the uncomplimentary remarks made by
some of the Indianapolis plavers last season
atramst Glasscock, you would quickly come to
tho conclusion that tbe Brotherhood, in fact,
any orjranization, is better without such people.
We Can stand their desertion ery well. Their
places will be filled by men, who, while not pos
sessing the national prominence, will play their
positions just as acceptably."
"Will the Brotherhood proceed against them
in the courts 7"
"Yes, indeed. Every effort will be made to
enjoin them from playing in the League; not
only these men but every othor deserter."
"What cause do you assign for Glasscock's
and Denny's action!"
"Oh, I suppose they have been promised an.
extraordinarily bin salar, and probably other
inducements were thrown in."
"It is 6ald that Boyl of the samo club, and
Clements, of the Philadelphia club, have gone,
"Well, I cannot believe Boyle has deserted.
Prom what 1 know of the man I honestly be
lieve that report is untrue. Clements. I think,
acted like a baby."
"It may be contended that tne Brotherhood
has not lived up to its treement; that the men
are doubtful about salaries, etc."
"That can't be. In the first place every plaver
sismed a personal agreement. The party with
whom he signed was one of the stockholders of
the club. As long as the party of the first part
fulfilled his part of the contract the agreement
will certainly hold good. How, then, after his
club has been incorporated, and everyone in the
new organization lias, the player signs a con
tract with the party of the first part, the stock
holders, at a salary equal to that received by
him last year."
"It is claimed that, thus far, there is but lit
tle evidence of any capital being invested in
tbe new movement."
"That's a very foolish remark, indeed, for
anyone to make. In this city and I speak
from personal knowledge of affairs every
share of stock has been disposed of, and I
know of a dozen gentlemen who would like to
become interested. I have a few shares my
self, and a little more money beside laid by for
f nnher investment in the same thing."
"Have there been any players to receive ad
vance money I"
"Yes; quite a number. I know that Latbam
received an advance when he signed. Of
course, this is not intended to be a ceneral
thing. We are aware that there are players
who are deserving of an advance, and they
will get it."
"It is said that Mr. Von der Aheiscoqnet
tinc with the Brotherhood with a view of bring
ing the entire St. Louis club into the fold."
"I don't see why he should. There's no room
for him. The fact is, by the time we get
throueh picking out his players, there won't be
much left of the St. Louis club to go anywhere.
It has surprised me not a little tosee bow quiet
Mr. Von der Ahe has been in the light of ex
isting events.
A Peep at the McKeenport Conntr League
Club Affairs.
Manager Torreyson, of McKcesport, is look
ing for a good practical manager for the pro
fessional clnb, and desires to secure more than
one, also about four good scorers, as he has re
quests from the Tri-State League clubs for the
same. They will be paid $100 per month.
Until yesterday over 100 applications for posi
tions on the club have been received, but he
has only signed one man, as he is devoting bis
attention to securing a good manager for the
club. Tbe stock is all taken, and about $1,000
will be put out to place the park in good condi
tion. The club will play 6 games at home with
Tri-State Clubs, and the same number abroad,
and will start out for the season, April 12.
Tbe McKeesports, of the Allegheny County
League, will be as strong as last season and
will be managed by local baseball men of tbe
city, and during the absence of tbe professional
club Allegheny County League games will be
played here. McKeesnort had a difficult time
club fought bard to get the place that Mc
Keesport got, but was outgeneraled by Tor
revson. This is one of five clubs that tried to
get in ahead of the McKeesports in the
The club will have not less than 12 salaried
players, and it is thought that Miller, Torrey
son and Provin", of the old League clnb, will
be among tbem, although Provins is the only
one who is signed.
To-Day'd Card at Clifton.
New York, November 22. The Clifton en
tries for to-morrow are :
First race, mile and a furlong, felling Van 97,
Groomsman 91. Jennie McFarland 1G0, Lotion SS,
Wild Cherry 102, Hermitage 94, Victrlx 103.
second race, five furlongs Grand Mistake,
Ausallnd. Shakespeare 93 each. Ban Lassie,
Faustina 105 each, Waterloo. Felicia, Flutter colt
108 each. Vera 95, Lady Agnes 115.
Third race purse 800, welter weights, selling,
two miles and a quarter Falcon 125, Brac-a-Ban,
Elgin, Banbrldge, Compensation, bam Brown,
Pegans. Broadbeid 1C7 each, leve. General Gor
don 105 each. Ten Hooker 117.
Fourth race, bandicip. seven and one-half fur
longs Carnegie 115. Haioolah 113, Ovid 109, bwlft
and Deception 108 each, Gramercv 94.
Fifth race, selling, one mile Kink, Gounod,
Vivid, Mattle Looram, J J Ob 104 each, Souvenir,
My Own 93 each, bunervisor. Ariel 110 each, Car
rie G 107, oodburn lot. fensrllng 113.
blxth race, six and a half furlongs Capulln 115,
Little SI Inch no. Mulligan, Ulrondes. Kitty
Pease, Theora, Fire Fly 105 each.
On and after Monday, November 25, entries
to ail purses at Clifton will be free.
Gattenbcrs Entries for To-Day.
NEW York, November 22. The following
are the Gntterrberg entries for to-morrow:
First race, three-quarters of a mile Border
Minstrel 84, Lomax 106, Big Brown Jug, Oarsman
99 each. Lemon Blossom 100, Full Sail 65, Hot
Scotch 94, Artless, Topeka. Little Fred SO each,
Fletcb, Taylorinseacn, bklp86.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Au6tri
ctle, Frederick 1100 each, bpendori; Gypsv Ally,
Lexington 97 each. 1'llgrlm 115, FastTlmc I'll.
Ihird race, one mile HarwooddS, Vigilant 107,
Bonnie Lass (formerly Bonnie Harold flllv),
bultor 101 each. 'U ynwood 110, btephanie, Gloster
ltri each. Wanderment Hz, Festus 104.
Fourth race, one mile Glendalc, Guarantee,
Now or Never 113 each. HattoollO, Hearst 104,
Kan cocas 73
tilth race, seven fnrlongs Bradford 118, Sam
Morse 90, Issaquenna filly 87, Electricity, Ocean
115 each.
Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Both
well 122. Tunis 117, Jerry 80, Banner 115, Tyrone
1ZL Wayward 118, and Ben B 111.
For To-Day
We will offer COO men's handsome Kersey
overcoats, in five shades, at $10. Other
stores sell these same garments at $20.
Don't take our word for it, call and see
tbem. Price $10.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
For bad weather, ladies should see our
California Shoe, S3; all widths.
Cai-& Veekeb, Fifth ave. and Market st.
Hen's pure wool underwear.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
Men Winter Underwear.
TJnderwearinall-woolen and in silks, com
bining the softness of silk with the warmth
of wool.
The most complete line of underwear for
men, women and children in these cities.
Penu Avenue Stores.
Comfort Shoe.
Ladies' hand-sewed Comfort Shoe, some
thing new. 13. Cain & Vebnee's,
mws Fifth avenue and Market street.
The Sanitarium, Green Sprinc. O.,
The leading health resort; the richest min
eral spring in America. Steam heat, elec
tric lights, all kinds of baths, experienced
physician and nurses. A desirable place
for invalids, and a pleasant home for the
winter. Write for pamphlet and winter
rates. "W. c. Weston, Lessee.
Genu' Furnishing To-Diiy.
Grand exhibition of A. H. Buckineham
& Co. 'a fine London neckwear. Popular
prices and most stylish goods.
Fenn Avenue stores.
KA is the title of an entertaining
Thanksgiving story by Bev. T.
DeWltt Talmago, D. D., -wrhloh will
cjppear in to-morrow'si)ISPATOH.
Ward, Ewing and Andrews Tackle
tbe Magnates.
Explained in Another Spirited Address to
the Public
He Says Tbat AH Brotherhood Deserters Will be
Enjoined. '
Messrs. Ward, Ewing and Andrews have
issued a public reply to the League mag
nates' address. It argues that the League
has made many misstatements. Tim Keefe
also says a few interesting things.
Cincinnati, November 22. A special
committee of the Brotherhood of Baseball
Players, Messrs. "Ward, Ewing and An
drews, after an all-day session at the Grand
Botel issued the following address:
To tbe Public:
If anything further were necessary to show
the desperate state of mind into which the old
League magnates have fallen, this last appeal
to the public has furnished it. In its state
ments of facts, it is tbe weakest, and in Its
misstatements, the strongest of any yet issued.
After claiming credit for things with which
they Individually have had absolutely nothing
to do, they launch forth on a sea of assertions,
compared to which the so-called "glittering
generalities" of the Brotherhood are a mere
mill pond.
"Without questioning the services rendered
by the old League, or stopping to inquire how
far its course has been prompted by selfish In
terests, the players still believe that its days of
usefulness have gone: that it has fallen into the
hands of men who look more to their personal
interests than to the good of the game. "When
they attempted to make money at the sacrifice
of the dignity of the game and at the expense
of the player's rights as a man, they went too
far. A system which contemplates the sale of
a player's future services is too iniquitous and
un-American to stand, however dear to the
hearts of the magnates. The League commit
tee has taken pains to point out how much the
players owe to tbe League, but omitted to rnen
tion .how much they themselves owe to tho
players. The ease with which they skim over
the origin and intention of the "Reserve Rule"
and its supposed present necessity would be re
freshing were it not so evidently intended to
mislead. They ask: "What made that rule
necessary? Was it not tue
of the players themselves and their unwill
ingness to trust one another?" As its author,
A. G. Mills, has said, it was intended to take
the robber manager by the throat and make
him keep his hands off the players in an
associate club. The power this rule gave, was
used in the' most mercenary way and the
assertion by the committee that no player has
ever been transferred without his consent, is
brazenly false.
Do they call it consent when a plaver must
submit or get out of baseball? Did Buffinton
and Gunning consent? Were not both Morrill
and Wiso sold and tbe fact published before
either was spoken to or knew anything abont
it? Did Rowe and White go willingly to Pitts
burg? Or Kutcliflo to Cleveland? Or Getzein or
this same precious trio, Glasscock, Denny and
Boyle to Indianapolis? No. They did every
thing to escape and only "consented" when the
alternative was presented of being shut out of
a livelihood in baseball.
The assertion that the new League proposes
to transfer players without their consent is
either a mistake or a wilful misstatement, and
when the terms of his contract has expired, he
is at perfect liberty again to go where he will,
and nothing in the constitution of the new
League or in his contract attempts to deprive
him of this right. We have no "reserve rule,"
no "arbitrary 82,000-Hmit rule,' only one con
tract and the full salary written in it, nothing
which encroaches upon the player's natural
rights, and when he goes from one club to
another his "consent" is not forced and no
price is passed. The statement that the con
tract in use since 1SS7 has never been violated
by the League in letter or spirit, is another
characteristic piece of effrontery. The under
standing between clnbs and players was vio
lated when the League failed (by its own con
nivance, as has been charged) to secure the re
peal of the salary limit rule; the
was violated when they refused to insert in
the contract the player's full salary; it was out
rageously violated again when the classifica
tion law was passed, and it was violated again
in every case where a player's salary was re
duced by the operation of tbat law. We re
fused to meet the League this fall because the
time for such meeting had long since passed.
It is true the League has enacted some things
the Brotherhood would have asked, and in so
doing has not only stultified itself and acknowl
edged the injustice of its former position, bnt
admitted the justice of our claims.
But is anyone conversant with League
methods simple enongh to believe they would
ever have done this had necessity not forced it
upon them? They have not paid back the dif
ference in salaries to the classified players,
and their pretension to have abolished the
sales system is a weak attempt to deceive tbe
public In future tbe pl?yer must buy his re
lease instead of the club, but the money will
come just tbe same from the purchasing club,
It is no simple task to organize a new league
nor is it the work of a week. We could not
postpone action until fall when we would all be
separated and powerless to act together, be
cause in such a condition the League would
have laughed at us. In order to, Interest men
with capital to expend time and money in such
a project, it was necessary to give some guar
antee of. good faith. We tried to meet the
League, but they refused, whereupon, and not
till then, we decided to look elsewhere for em
ployment. If anyono thinks we should have
made our plans public from tbe beginning let
him look at the obstacles tbe League is now
throwing in onr way and the methods it is em
ploying to defeat ns. Had we had these to en
counter at first our failure would have been
certain and our position in consequence worse
than ever. As for the effect of this movement
upon tbe game the public need have no fear.
Tho players interested are tbe very ones most
vitally concerned in the game's future, and they
will do nothing to Injure it In any way. On the
contrary they will do everything to preserve its
purity and integrity, to elevate it above a mere
speculative enterprise, to place it on the level
which our national game sbould occupy.
William Ewing,
Geobqe Edwabd -Andrews,
JoiinM. Vabd.
It Causes Little Surprl.e Among- the Prince
ton Fooibnlli.tiu
Princeton, N. J., November 2L Harvard's
action in withdrawing from the Intercollegiate
Football League causes bnt little surprise at
Princeton, since it is well known that Prince
ton's series of victories in every branch of out
door sport baseball, football and track ath
letics dnring tbe last 15 months have not been
very popularly received at Cambridge. In fact
Harvard's football record in the games played
with Princeton for the past 12 years has not
been quite what she might have hoped for it to
be, for dnring this time Harvard has won but
two football games from Princeton, and these
only by very small scores, In tbe autumns of
Harvard's defeat at lacrosse last spring left
the pennant with Princeton, which Bhe had
held the year previous. Immediately after re
ceiving this defeat Harvard withdrew from the
Lacrosse League.
If last Saturday's football game had turned
out differently tbe feeling at Harvard might
have been very much changed from what it
now is.
Cowan, who is a member of the Princeton
eleven, declines to referee the Yale-Harvard
game on tbe ground tbat after the ill treat
ment tbat Princeton has received from Har
vard, a Princeton man conld only with great
difficulty satisfactorily render decisions that
he might be called upon to make.
Wall and Goode Mntched.
New York, November 22. A cablegram
from London to this city to-day states that
Toff Wall and Bill Ooode have been matched
to fight to a finish tot 31,000 a side.
Sammy' Cash Up.
Sam Day hat just put up his S100 which he
promised to bet against another $100 that he
will defeat 'Norejnae in the approaching 72-hour
race which is to take place at the London
Theater. Day therefore wins $10. bet with Pat
Klrley, to the effect that he (Day) would make
good bis $100 bet before this evening. Several
people are wanting to back Hegelman against
any other man in the race.
John In for Bu.lnest.
Boston, November 22. John E. Sullivan
wnen seen to-day by a reporter regarding tho
statement that the San Joe, Cal Athletic
Clnb bad offered a parse of S15.000 for a finish
j fight with Jackson, said he bad received no
SUCU telegram, uuu me only cuius ue buuw
about the matter was what he had seen in to
day's papers. Sullivan further savs he was "in
for business" and that any bona fide offer, ac
cording to his published terms, would be duly
EportlnE Notes.
H. 8. Jake Kilrain was1 born in February,
1858. '
The League's address Is well worth the read
ing. THERElsaletterat this office for WBliam
Smltb, the ball player.
It looks as though Cincinnati was going to
keep all of its old players.
"Happt" Jack Glasscock is undoubtedly
not of the Brotherhood now.
"Little" Smith, the jolly English pedes
trian, arrived here yesterday to get ready for
the unrisimas race.
John M. Ward states that he has the
Brotherhood contracts of McGeachey and Bas
sett in bis possession.
Delkhaktv, who Is reported to have signed
a Players' League contract, now is reported as
regretting bis action.
If confidence and enthusiasm mean success,
there is no fear of the Brotherhood as far as
Ward and Hanlon are concerned.
Pitcher Foreman, of last year's Balti
more team, states he will receive twice bis As
sociation salary from tho Philadelphia Brother
hood club, and part of tbe profits.
Spalding stijl argnes that all of the old
players signed last season to play next. What
are tbe League clubs signing so many young
sters for? is an opportune question.
Reader Both codes of rules demand a
sfand-up" fight, but the term is somewhat in
definite; hence tbe referee often has to deter
mine whether or not a real -'stand-up fight" is
going on.
Dominick McCaffrey and Frank Herald,
the heavy-weight pugilist who gained quite a
reputation a few years ago, have been engaged
to box every night next week at a Brooklyn
Manager Mutrie doesn't seem to be at all
disturbed over the present unsettled condition
of affairs. "You can say for me," said Jim.
"that we will open the season on the 21th of
next March with our old mascots tbe Jaspers
of Manhattan College. Furthermore, the New
York club will have a good team. New York
Mr. John B. DAT was asked at tho Sporting
Times office yesterday what he thought of the
Brotherhood contract. "I cannot understand,"
said he, "how a ballplayer with any sense at
all can sign such a document. Another thing
tbat is very qneer to me is how the players
have come to tbe conclusion to wait for their
salaries until all other expenses are paid."
Ifew York Sun.
Anson told me that Clarkson would play
with the League next year, in spite of ail talk
to the contrary. "X.had a talk with Clarkson."
said the "Baby" captain, "and I know how be
feels. He recognizes the weakness of the
Brotherhood and doesn't propose to jeopardize
his Interests by tying to the fellows who think
they are the leaders in what they call a re
volt." iVeto lor Herald.
Incidents of a Day in Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Reading.
Joseph McConnell, of Walker's Mills,
charges J. Stein with false pretense before Al
derman McMasters, McConnell claims that
Stein secured 1,375 pounds of old iron, valued
at $90, from him on representation that he was
an agent for Kaylor & Streng, for whom the
iron was intended.
Mr. John Boogs, ofWIlkinsburg, will ad
dress a temperance meeting, to be held to
morrow evening, in tho Moorhead building,
corner Second avenue and Grant street, under
the auspices of the Moorhead Union of the W.
C. T. U.
Thomas Fletcher and Charles Gallagher
bad a bearing before Magistrate Grlpp yester
day afternoon for tbe bnrglary committed at
the saloon of P. McGee, on Grant street, Thurs
day morning and were held for court in default
of bail.
Albert Chessxan, an old man aged CO
years, and who resides at No. 249 Hiland ave
nue, fell down a flight of stairs at his home yes
terday morning, fracturing his right arm and
injuring his back. He was attended by Dr.
Miss Jennie, daughter of John Hutchinson,
of McKeesport, was operated on at the Home
opathic Hospital yesterday afternoon by Dr.
McClelland, assisted by the medical board of
the hospital, for tumor In her side.
A jiasqoeila.de party was held at the Penn
Incline Hall, last night, by the Central Social
Clnb. The music was furnished by tbe Original
Royals. A large number were present, and the
affair was a pleasant one.
Kennedy, the Allegheny liveryman, states
that tbe cab driver who smashed a window at
tho Hotel Duquesne night before last, was not
in his employ, and that all his drivers are
careful and sober.
A horse belonging to Hyman Browarsky.the
Fifth avenne liquor dealer, was struck and
knocked down by a cable car on the Oakland
line, yesterday afternoon. The animal was
badly injured.
Detective Fitzgerald went to Chicago
last night to bring back James Grover, tbe de
faulting bookkeeper of Boyd Bros. & McCalla,
of Butler, who was arrested last Monday.
The Board of Viewers yesterday held a
meeting to receive claims for damages by the
opening of Meadow street, from Laramir ave
nue to Park avenne.
Movements of Pittsburcera and Others 'of
Wido Acqnatntance.
Jake Weldberg, of Cincinnati, brother
of L Weldberg, is spending a few days among
friends in this city.
Creates Considerable Talk Peter Wise Ar
rested and Released on Ball.
The "Callaghan conspiracy case," as it is
called, is creating a good deal of talk in
Scottdale. Mr. Callaghan was seen last
evening, and when asked about the unpub
lished letters of his to T. V. Powderly, he
saidlhat Mr. Byrne seemed to know more
about such letters than he did.
"If there are any such letters in exist
ence," said Jlr. Callaghan, "they are evi
dently forgeries. It cannot be otherwise, as
no communication from me to Powderly
would have any bearing on the present case.
I wrote to Powderly in regard to the boy
cott being waged against me by Wise and
Byrne, but he ignored my letter entirely.
The Beading Bailway story is all bosh.
There is not a word of truth in the
statement. I returned the pass sent by the
Reading Company when I was a member of
the Legislature and have had no dealings
with the company since. The statement
that I am unknown is ridiculous. I am
well known to people of this and surround
ing counties and I have worked hard to
make my way in life, and do not feel like
being bulldozed by a lot of scoundrels."
Peter Wise was arrested by Constable
Gay this afternoon, and gave bail for his
appearance at the hearing. Mr. Wise is
not disposed to say much about tbe matter,
bat declares he was in no way implicated
in a conspiracy ag&inst Sir. Callaghan. He
emphatically denies that he ever told Calla-
fhanthathe would be boycotted and his
usiness ruined. He claims that Callaghan
is simply a figurehead in the affair, and is
being led on by outside parties.
Two'Youns Men In Tronbte for Greed of
Charles Soetick and Frank Kresack were
arrested and placed in the Allegheny lockup
last night on a charge of larceny, preferred
by William Eippey.
The prosecutor alleges that the defendants
stole two brass journals off an engine be
longing to him that were valued at $10.
The defendants were held for a hearing.
for Thanksgiving Day, contributed
try the President's wife and the
ladles of the Cabinet, will appear
in to-morrow's DISPATCH.
Very Exciting Scenes on the Streets
of San Jose for a Few Hours.
Pour Hen Killed, One of Whom Was a Most
Estimable Gentleman.
An Uprising1 With Little Bloodshed and Some Amusing
Interesting details of the Costa Bican up
rising on the 7th of the month have just
reached New York andbeen telegraphed at
once to The Dispatch. San Jose was a
pretty highly excited place on that day.
Four men were killed and four others
wounded during the transfer of government.
New Yobk, November 22. Under date
of San Jose, November 11, The Dispatch
letter, just received here, brings the follow
ing: At 6:30 on the afternoon ot the 7th,
there was a sudden commotion in the streets
of this capital. People began to run hither
and thither wildly, women fell to shrieking
and sobbing, shopkeepers and their clerks
hastily shnt and barred the doors and win
dows of their various pfbees. From the
slamming of shutters and the snapping of
locks it was at once evident that there was
serious trouble in the atmosphere.
"Arms! Arnul Arms!" was the cry. Still
no one could tell precisely what had hap
pened. As in a twinkling, men who had
run toward the outskirts of the town, reap
peared, carrying each a brand-new machete
in one hand, and in the other a large re
volver or stoat club.
"Guard every crossing Let no one pass
without the word!" were the orders. It
seems that word had been brought that a
thousand or moreEsquivelistas were march
ing upon San Jose from Alajnela. Other
wild rumors were in the air. Victor de la
Gnardia, brother of the late President
Guardia, had proclaimed himself dictator.
The true version is that the Bodriguista
element having penetrated the police head
quarters, a large number ot police who
were known io be Equivelistas were all at
once discharged from the force. They
marched ofi good humoredly, taking their
official decapitation in a philosophical way,
but one of them, in passing near the central
Cnartel, gave vent to his feelings in a last
aenant " viva jssquiveil '
This was at once seized upon by the Bod
riguista? as a pretext for action. By 6
o'clock the city was in a terrible commo
tion. Prominent Bodriguista merchants
distributed brand new arms to all who came.
The huge machetes ,
The revolvers were bright and shining
likewise. It was a beautiful, warm night,
with hardly a breeze stirring. The moon
was fnll and rose early. The Bodriguistas
formed into companies, and tied their white
handkerchiefs around their left arms. They
posted sentries at the street corners. The
challenge was, "Qnien Vive?" The answer,
"Bodriguez." Then the question "TJno?"
and if the approaching person did not
instantly reply "Dos," he was arrested.
With all the excitement, however, any
foreigner was perfectly safe, unles he
stepped in front of a stray bullet. The'
Dispatch correspondent went in every
direction without the least difficulty. Most
of the foreigners ran up their own particu
lar flags, but this was wholly unnecessary.
One man went to borrow tbe stars and
stripes from Mr. Keith, the railroad man.
Air. Keith sent him word to wrap himself
up in a sheet and go to bed; he would be
safe enough.
The Esquivelistas, it was soon seen, were
in the minority. The Bodriguistas massed
with their arms on the hill, above the rail
road station, and in the Hospital plaza.
They patroledthe streets and took possession
of every available space. "Give us the
cnartels!" was their cry.
Firing began at last from the Presidental
Palace. The guns were aimed high, how
ever, and no one was hurt. The Union Bank
and the French Hotel show some pretty
good-sized perforations in their second-story
outer walls. All night long the fight was
kept up, with no greater loss ot life than
four, and four others being wounded.
Among those killed was an estimable gen
tleman, Don Teodorico Quiros, a merchant
who, .being a little deaf, did not hear or
understand, a Bodriguistas challenge, and
was shot down while going from his own
house to that of his brother-in-law, Dr.
Duran, whom he bad just heard, had been
called to the post oi Acting President
A night to eemembeb.
Apart from this sad accident there is
really little to grieve for, though the night
was one to remember. The demand for tbe
Cnartels was kept up, and also the demand
that President Soto turn over the Presi
dency to Duran, the third Vice President
At about midnight Soto concluded to do so.
Dr. Duran immediately named Don Bicardo
Jimenez as Minister General in place of
Don Mauro Fernandez, wno of course went
out with Soto.
This is now the condition of affairs. Dr.
Carlos Duran is acting President ot Costa
Bica, and Don Bicardo Jimenez is Minister
of Hacienda, commerce, public instruction
and all the other portfolios. Don Bafael
Izlesias is the Warwick of the day. The
leaders of the opposition party will be sent
out of the country and given foreign missions.
That is their worst fate. There will be no
more uprisings. Bodriguez will step
quietly into power, and Don Ascension
Esquivel will accept his defeat quietly and
philosophically, like the progressive and
broad-minded man that he is.
There were many amusing incidents in
the uprising. A stout, elderly Bodriguista
woman came rushing oat of her house into
the moonlit street "So many people! So
many men!" she cried, waving her eyes
wildlr. "So many men, and not an arm
I'm o'ff to get mathetesand revolvers." She
galloped down a side street in her black
skirt and white camisa, quite forgetting to
take her shawl. In ten minutes she reap
peared, heading a dozen other women in
similar attire, each one with a handkerchief
tied around her left arm (the Bodriguista
badge), and carrying in one hand a huge
knife and in the o'ther a pistol.
The inevitable woman carrying her baby
upside down was also on hand to relieve the
strain upon one's nerves. She ran from one
danger to another, and only subsided when
some one called her attention to the purple
countenance of her offspring, which seemed
to be in the throes of dissolution.
of society took deep interest in the struggle.
The beautiful young wife of President Soto
was an ardent Esquivelista, and cheered on
the party up to the last moment with patri
otic songs and enthusiastic words.
It is quiet to day, and no further uprising
is feared. Dispassionate minds consider
President Soto's act of letting go the reins a
weakness on his part They say it looks aa
though the Bodriguistas wanted the earth,
sun, moon and stars. Don Ascension
Esquivel's defeat may be attributed solely
to ihi fact that the masses regarded him as
a Kicaraguense, and their national jealousy
is so strong that they could not pardon the
accident of birth over the frontier line.
There was not one other objection.v A man
ot pure life, private and public, spotless in
tegrity, kindly nature, and progressive
tendencies, Esquivel must have made an
excellent President The country loses a
good deal, too, in the resignation of Don
Mauro Fernandez from the Cabinet It has
never had as Minister a harder worker or
more clear-headed and enlightened states
There will never be 'a Central'- Ammu
In view of the coming Holiday season we
fine Cloaks, Wraps and Jackets; no finer or larger assortment nas ever been shown in this '
city. We have all prices from a Jacket at $3 to the finest Alaska Seal Skin al $223. .
For 5 you can buy a nice Stockinette or Beaver Cloth Jacket, a good Newmarket or
an Irish Peasant Circular. '
For ?10 you can buy your choice of many handsome styles in Jackets, Beaver Cloth '
Newmarkets, Diagonal Cloth Wraps, handsome Connemarras, tight-fitting Plush Jac'k"eta
and other handsome garments.
For S15 Fine Imported Berlin Jackets,
withrevers; stylishly trimmed medium-weight Wraps and your choice of some pretty
hincs in NewmarUets and Connemarras.
For S18. S20 and $25 stylish Wraps, richly
lovelv ntting Deal jtjusu tiac&eu, me very uueat uiiuga iu .irjaiu, uucc&eu, lripea,8nafc
Plain Beaver Cloth Newmarket, with double slee ves, the outer being Velvet. 4"
.. . - nt-.-l. f-1 1 i
For $30, ?35, $10 and $45 a magnificent array ot Outside Garments of the choicest BSm
terials, beautifully trimmed and embracing the finest novelties. Special attention' ii&"
called to our fine English Plush Sacques, $20,
These are goods we can recommend for
Thousands of garments to select from and
very lowest
Union including Costa Bica; of that lam
positive. The defeatof Don Ascension dem
onstrates it clearly. This uprising may or
may not harm'the country abroad. It has,
of course, been of injury at home, and. all
business had to be suspended for three days.
Beyond the attendant inconveniences
strangers in nowise suffered. The degree to
which foreigners and their property are held
sacred in the Bepubllo is something marvel
ous. With a cessation of the hostilities of
the past week the country will suffer no seri
ous injnry.
The new Acting President, Dr. Duran.is
exceedingly popular and regarded as a wise
and unprejudiced leader. His appointment
of Bicardo Jimenez is satisfactory to every
one. Bafael Izlesias, who is said to be a
power behind the throne, is a nephew of ex
President Castro, who has been working
quietly, out ihdefatigably, for Bodriguez all
these months. The Bodriguistas are now
assnredly in power, and will doubtless re
main so.
Blti of News Gleaned Entirely Among; and
for the Blrmlnshnraers.
The Humboldt Dramatic and 'Literary Asso
ciation will celebrate their fourth anniversary
January 31.
B. BtraroOT, the artist, la engaged painting a
picture of the lato Leslie "Wlnfred Benbow,
chorister of St Mark's Church.
The Catholic Library Association will soon
renovate their rooms, and add beautiful Brus
sels carpets and other comforts.
The E. Cowen Fishing Clnb will open up its
new clubrooms. In the Twentsrsixth, ward.
Thanksgiving; with a pig roast ,
Dn. L. F. Scott, of 2419 Carson street, moved
to Chicago Wednesday. He will give up his
profession and embark in business.
The Prospect Building ana Loan Associa
tion, of the Thirty-second ward, will start a
fifth series on the Urst Tuesday In January.
A M. Bailey, gymnasium Instructor of St
Mark's Guild House, has been engaged by the
Mt. Washington Beading Boom Association.
Michael BloekT, of the Clinton mills, had
bis left foot mashed Wednesday by a mass of
Iron falling on It Ha lives on tbe Welsh road.
Thosias Btjtlee, of Thirty-fifth street, went
to get on a Birmingham car at Thirty-first
street Tuesday and slipped and fell, breaking
ma wrist.
Henry Kbeut, with Thomas Evans Cot,
has been appointed Chief Marshal of tbe South
side division of the Armstrong Monument
parade, Thanksgiving.
Lieutenant M, Dubb, of Engine Company
Ko. U. had his ankle badly sprained at the fixe
of Turner, Clans & Co. Wednesday morning.
It was caused by a wall caving in.
A. meeting of the friends of St Maak's
Guild was held Monday evening to make
further arrangements for the bazaar. The
secretary reported that 600 tickets were already
A new council of the Daughters of Liberty
was instituted on Thursday evening at Castle
Shannon by National Vice Councillor James
W. McCleary. assisted by several members of
the order from this side of the river.
Tin! southside Medical Society met lartMon
day evening at its new room in Dr. Koehler'a
office. Dr. Arnholt read a very Interesting
paoeron'The PhyIsoIogical-and Therapeutic
Effects of Medicine." The next paper will be
read by Dr. Kress.
A Cheistjtas cantata, entitled "Catching
Kris Krinkle," will be given in the Walton M.
E. Church Christmas eve. The committee of
arrangements is cohioosed of E. A. Campbell,
j. xi. opeeimao. a.iwanwiu. . . ... -,
Miss Mary Heed, Mrs. Martha Gould.
STitEETcar horses on the Short Line fell In
an open trench, where the Philadelphia Com
pany's employes were making a connection at
2300 Sarah street, last Sunday. Home laborers
were in the ditch. The horses fell on top of
them and they barely escaped with a few
Mb. P. J. Mohan, a shipning clert at Jones
4 Laughlins'. received a painful Injnry to his
right hand Tuesday afternoon. In shoving
some of the heavy trucks about ha caught
his band between them and lacerated it, requir
ing the amputation of the little finger at the
first Joint
Residents of the upper part of Carson
street are complaining-of tbe railroad company
in allowing trains to stand across Twenty-sUth
and Twenty-seventh streets to take water at
the tank just above Twenty-seventh street.
They say that they are kept from work by
waiting to get across and that the lives of
women and children are endangered.
A curious accident happened on. Carson
street last Monday. One of the rails of the
Birmingham track was loose at one end. A
car going toward the city caught the end of
the rail and it slid up over the wheel and stove
into tbe car, raising tbe seat It took a halt
hour to get it disengaged. The car was dam
aged some but no personal injnry sustained.
G3TGLABA BELLE has a more
than usually bright and entertain
ing letter about New York Society
in to-morrow's DISPATCH.
And Thirst for Pleasure. The rnlimr passion
of the human f atuDy. In grasping aim riches
the brain is taxed, the nervous system strained.
In tho pursuit of pleasure the body Is tortured
by fashion's despotic sway; tbe hours designed
for repose are devoted to exhausting revelry;
the stomach is ruthlessly imposed upon; pure
water, the natural drink for all created beings.
Is ignored, and liquid fire Is substituted until,
ere we are aware of It, disease bas fixed its iron
grasp upon us. Then we look fortbe "remedy."
To the victim of these follies, we commend
Dr. Tutt's Liver Pills. They stimulate the
liver, strengthen the nerves, restore the appe
tite and build np the debilitated body.
Tutt's Liver Pills
Make a Vigorous Body.
iir Taars world.
Of all Druggists, but betcare of tmtaHons.
1 (one with reitiAruitl lb tne ell? 6C Cleve
land i good location : lone late: "rzo4 reasons far
selling. AddreM X
Ti liun, mm
tt Uftte..
I fi JC fcgjT
have just received an elegant assortment of af
' !
handsomely gotten dp. Fine I'Insh Jaek'eU
- .'
trimmed ; fine English Seal Plnxh Saeanesl'....
A !.! ! T11.SJ PL.-t J n. . . l"
$25, $30, $35, $40, $45. ,
wear; style and shape the very latest and best:'
prices on each and every one of them tho JRi
Very Stylish,
weave (nothing ndbbier shown ,
this season), tailored to orders
at a taking price. ry , ,
jl mnauo uiuc la uJ lino-,,
take more common than supj
posing tailoring to order is
lor noDoay due tne weanny
class. The citv is full of
youngr men for whom we db"tf
such wotk. it is not a ques
tion of cost but tailoring.
Young men are good judges
of that. Nor are there bet
ter judges of cost than the
Rich or moderate you pay
a fair price for the goods you
get no more, no less to any
body. That's our manner of
The Black Cheviots show
it in their price.
-x' it-'
Q D -r atttxt
-f :
Sixtii street tm arc
Our pure eighty ear-old export
Is the cheapest, the most reliable and whole
some whlilry that can WW be obtained; the
most nourishing arsi strengthening whisky for
invalids, convalescents ana the aged tbat can
be found. It holds abigh place among all other
whiskies, and it deserves it.
Sold In fnll quart battles at 31, ox six for $3.
Equal in every respect to any of the high
priced wines of tbe day, and as pure as the
purest. Bold in full quarts at 60c, or 15 per dox.
Please send for full price list, mailed free.
In original bottles, direct Importation from his
vineyards in the Tokay district (Hungary),' tns
Purest and Best Dessert Wines In the world,
now obtainable at reasonable prices trosa the
undersigned agents. ?
Inquiries for terms solicited from wlnev",
dealers. "S&i.
H. A. WOLF & SOir. Pittsbnrz. -Tafifet.
W. H. HOLMES t SON, Pittsburg. vV"
JOS FLEMING A SON. Pittsburg. --?.
KLINORDLINGER & CO. Pitaburg., -. Vi
WM. 80HUSTEB. East End. j. .
Hunter's Ketchup
Mr. Tho,
C. Jenx
lns: DEAR Sra-TBe sample of J. W. Hunter's T-i
msto Ketchup received from you on Oct. S,
has been snslyzed, and I And It free from all min
eral acids, salicylic acid or artificial coloring
HUGO B LA2J CSV Chemist.- f
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nolfrfi8-ssu t' -J
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Idesireto HMnillHH
draw at- V IsssssiHIIsS
tentlonof bH HpmiMssiiif
oonsnm- ssKAllHtllulssVi
era to the HnRVi'llllBflHyl
ority mWjmWmWmmm-WA
Hunter's M. HHH
Ketchup. K&ssaaWH
It is made llHHiBI
from se- lul'SssiiKHiiiHi
leeted to- ilTAsilllKsllllllllllllllBl
guaran- f--SLmmmmWLmmmWnLmmmWl
teed pure IRBSIsiHsHII
asperfol- sEHBKIHEHLI
lowingan- KSVHlKSHisifl
rfVljSlS: m.mmmmmWMLwBmWKSlmmmm
Trpe ,W:L?l-bi n-jfcylM
iwiKat ft J Mitt.E.Tjr""lfc - ?
Duff's College-
yc.TMi ma at Cettetw (
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