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THE1' t PITTSBURG
THEY'VE GOT BUHIL
The Mtimores to Join the
Old National League.
SMOTHER GEEAT STROKE.
Beddy Gallagher Wants to Fight Pat
Tarrell for $1,000.
'SPORTING NEWS OP TEE DAT
As intimated yesterday in The Dis
patch, Baltimore and "Washington -will
consolidate as a Ieague Clnb in Baltimore.
There are many interesting rumors about
baseball affairs. .Beddy Gallagher wants
to fight Pat Farrell, of this city.
The day after President if imick returned
from the New York League meeting he
stated that there would be tea clabs in the
National League and that Baltimore -would
likely be one of tbem. This statement -was
publisFed exclusively in The Dispatch
audit now looks as if the statement would
be absolutely true. Baltimore has, accord
ing to the latest information, purchased the
League franchise ot "Washington. The fol
lowing special telegram to The Dispatch
last evening shows bow negotiations are stand
log; The dispatch says:
THE BIO SBAX.
Baltimore will take the place of "Washington
in tbe National League. Tho deal has not yet
been completed, but enough is known-f the
situation to warrant tho assertion. Indeed the
local management practically admits that the
arrangment bow in progress will be completed
before another week has passed. Mr. Von der
Horn, who virtually owns the American Asso
tion franchise here, is of the opinion that that
organization is moribund, and as bo does not
propose to lose the money he has already in
vested he finds himself compelled to place
the clnb with an organization which at least
gives promise of reimbursing his losses. The
detection of the Baltimore players who have
signed with the Brotherhood was altogether
dne to the disruption ot the American Associa
tion. The deal in qnestion was one of the features
of the late League meeting. The writer was
told that yesterday. It will not be a great sur
prise if the League makes another big stroke
during the next two or three weeks even
greater than the caining of Baltimore. Deals
are gome on and everyono means increased op
position to the players' new league. The fact
Is that there are two or three legitimate
schemes ahead which may be consummated and
they all mean the very strongest opposition to
the proposed leacue even though it should
A GEEAT STROKE.
Baltimore is undoubtedly a great baseball
town when enthusiasm is stirred, and un
doubtedly a change such as contemplated will
stir it. The League, though all its stars leave,
will be a very big attraction with such new
clubs as Cincinnati, Brooklyn and Baltimore in
A special also reaches this paper to the effect
that Bierbauer, the Athletic second baseman,
has not signed with a Brotherhood clnb. a he
probability is that the Athletics and Philadel
phia will amalgamate, at least that is what the
special dispatch states. If they do a very good
club will be formed.
HOLDING OFF FOE WHILE.
The Atlantic Association Winking at Balti
more and the Athletics
rSPECIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.)
New Yobk, November a The unsettled
condition of affairs has been rather a drawback
to the Atlantic Association, still, when the
time comes for reorganization it is believed that
the association will be placed upon a more
solid foundation than ever before. No time
has as yet been fixed for a meeting, the object
being to hold off as long as possible, so as to see
first how the American Association will
stand in the fight between the League and
Brotherhood. If the Association people are
weakened any by the loss of players, or they
fail to get the proper representation, it is con
fidently thought that not only Baltimore but
th I-, thletics will be attached to the Atlantic
AiMciation. Baltimore appears anxious to
become a member, and the only ubjection
that has been raised to admitting the Monu
mental City is the long jump from Newark. If
an Intervening city could be selected and
there are strong hopes that the Athletics can
be induced to join it wonld place the Associa
tion on quite a strong footing.
Trenton, Troy, Albany, Providence and
Waterbury, Conn., have also applied. Bart
ford and Lowell are anxious for a salary limit
say from (1,500 to 51,800 monthly.
BALDWIN AT WORK IN ST. LOUIS.
Be Catches Two or Three Excellent Asso
ISrZCIAI. TELEGRAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Bt. Loins, November 25. Mark Baldwin ar
rived at the Lindell to-day. with several Broth
erhood contracts in his inside pocket, which he
desired certain St. Louis players to sign. Ward
telegraphed Joe Quinn Sunday that he wonld
be down, but other business required bis
attention, and he deputized Baldwin
to call on the stars of the
diamond who live here. Shortly after the big
pitcher arrived be was surrounded by an en
thusiastic group of players whose sympathies
were all in one direction, toward the Brother
hood. They were Joe Quinn. "Bug" Halhday,
Jack O'Connor (Baldwin's catcher), Robinson
and several others. Baldwin was after O'Con
nor, Halliday and Robinson, and it is said he
captured two and secured a substantial promise
from the other.
"I have signed a Brotherhood contract," said
Baldwin, "because I believe it's going to be the
greatest and squarest baseball organization
ever established. I belonged to the Brother
hood when I was in the Chicago club, and I'm
only returning to my allegiance."
BEATIN SIGNS WITH CLEVELAND.
Joe Eemmer. of the Baltimore. Also Join
ferKClAI. TXLKOltAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Baltimore. November 25. McKean, the
shortstop of the Ceveland clnb, who arrived
here yesterday, has been quietly working on
Pitcher Beatin, of the same club, and to-night
signed him after much persuasion. The salary
promised him is 3,000, and he received $500 in
advance. Beatin at first refused to sign, hav
ing promised the Brotherhood to hold off.
Beatin is a Baltimorean and lives at Canton.
While here McKean madearrangements with
Joe Sommer. at last year's Baltimore team, and
be will join the Clevelands. McKean denied
the report that he had signed a Brotherhood
contract, or that he was interested with Al
Johnson in the Cleveland Brotherhood.
WOULD BACK SULLITAN.
Tom Allen and Tom Kelly Think John L.
Cno Knock Oat Jackson.
St. Louis, November 2i The much-talked-of
proposed battle between John L. Sullivan
and Peter Jackson, the colored wonder, has
brought ont opinions from two old-time cham
pions as to the probable outcome of a fight to a
finish between the two most prominent slug
gers of the present day. Tom Allen, ex-heavyweight
champion of the world, who lost all the
moneyibe had and could borrow on Jake Kil
raln. in the Ricnburg fight, said:
"What do I think of Jackson? Well. I think
that if be ever comes up against Sullivan, and
the champion is in any kind of fix, that it will
be all day with the dark man. I have seen Sul
livan In the only two fights he ever had those
with Ryan and Kilrain anct I think him by
odds the best man in the ring to-day. Dom Mo
Caffrey's talk is all bosh. He is not in Sulli
Old Tom Kellv, ex-middle-weight champion,
was of the same opinion as Allen. Tom said
that in his opinion, with Sullivan in good fix,
there was not a man in the world who had any
business in front of him.
Murphy' Arm I Wenk.
Boston, November 25. The fight between
Cal McCarthy, of M ew York, and Johnny Mur
phy, of Boston, for $S0O a side, a $1,009 purse,
and the bantam weight championship, which
was to take place In New York on January 31,
has been declared off. Murphy's arm, which
was broken during the fight with McCarthy In
this city in April, is not yet strong enough for
him to engage in any finish fight George
Dixon, colored bantam of this city, who is now
matched to fight Eugene Hornbacker in New
York, will take Murphy's place, providing he
A CHALLENGE ANSWERED.
Pat Fnrrell'a BncUera Say A Vtvr Words to
A well-known sporting man received Inf orma
tion yesterday to the etfect that Beddy Galla
gher is ready to fight Pat Farrell, of this city,
for $500 or 1,000 a side., either Queensberry or
prize ring rules. The off er was proven to be
genuine, but one of Pat Farrell's backers had
the following to say:
"Farrell has already challenged La Blanche,
and until the latter has absolutely declined to
fieht Farrell, the Pittsbnrger will not interfere
with anybody else. Now, let me say this: Far
rell is doing no blowing. He has challenged
La Blanche in earnest, and he wants to fight in
California. If he was a blower be conld make
a noise with more men than Gallagher. The
latter dare not put np money to fight Fogarty
after he. Gallagher, had made lots of
noise about being better than Fogarty.
If Gallagher wants to fight there are many
men. even at his own. weight, who will figh
him. therefore, he need not interfere in any
affairs of Farrell. I can say this, that if ever
Farrell fights LaBIan che, lose or win, he will
onl v be too glad to meet an easy mark like
Gallagher. I would like to know who Galla
gher has beaten, and when he ever put np a
genuine forfeit to fight. That's all."
KING AND B0TLE.
They Are Kow tho Chicago Brotherhood's
Chicago, November 25. Boyle, the star
catcher of the St. Louis Browns, attached his
signature to-day to a Chicago Players' League
contract, and next sf ason the famous battery
of King and Boyle will be found doing business
for the Brotherhood. This fills the only weak
spot in the local club, and if Daly is secured to
catch Baldwin, the Ch icago pliyers will be in
no need for any experimental backset from the
minor associations. An effort will be made to
secure Daly, and it is thought it will prove suc
cessful To-Day'a Entries at Gnttenbarg-.
rSPECIAI. TELEGRAM TO TTXB DISPATCH. I
New Yobk. November 25. The entries for
the races atGuttenbnrg to-morrow are as fol
lows: First race, selling, six and a half fnrlonrs
Herman, Bassanlo, Watch-em 107 each. Black
Jack KB. Klectricltv. CheeneylOS each. Highland
Maryltt, MtalOL Si Trinidad IO0V Harwood.Ted
dlncton, l'oroercv hec, B!(t Brown Jug. 97 each.f,
Second race, selling. flve-eiphths of a mile
KancoaslZl, lsaqnenna filly 117, Memory 115, Ml
Frtm 110. Anstralltz. Shakespeare. Hsjtl colt,
Frederick I lOOeach, XaviUis, Wanda West filly,
Glpsv Ally 97 each.
Third race, one mile Uloster 115, Bepudlator
108, Melwood 105, bklp 105, Capstone 105, Border 95,
Minstrel 95. Ben B 98, Bnrnslde 98.
lourth race, thrce-qnarters of a mile, selling
Savre IX Lord Beacon&fleld 1:2, Boodle, Wayward
116 each, Tyrone 113, Clatter. Bass Viol 110 each,
Lomax 107, Thad Botte, Don't Know 105 each.
Banker lot. Hatto 101.
Fifth race, one mile Now or Never. Glenriale,
Bradford. lupine 110 each. Drumstick. Ralph
Black (formerly I.eap Year). Larchmont 107 each.
bixth race, three-quarters of a mile, selllne
Fletch Taylor, Little Mickey, Alva. Velvet 110
each, btanlev Sharpp. bultor. John Finn. Joe
lleinemaa 104 each. Bradbnrn, Miller 100 each,
GoldllshW, Aldl gelding 82.
Clifton's Card for To-Duy.
rSPECIAI, TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
New Yoek, November 25. The entries for
Clifton races to-morTow are as follows:
Flrst'race, six and one-half furlongs, selling
Count Luna. CourUer, Melodrama, Consignee
each 109, Carrie G 105, Hilda 103, Fiddlehead 101,
Brier 101. fceatiek 101. boovenlrW, Lorrls97, King
Artnnr95, uannopes", jriioim.
Second race, slxand one-hairfarlongs, selling
Lancaster, John Arktns. Little Barefoot. Falcon,
Raymond each 103. Pegasus 1U, Peril 103. Grade
99, Adonis 99. Mghtrhtde 97, Karl H 95, Kffle
Moore 9 Tony l'astor 95.
Third race. Welur handicap, six furlongs
Garrison 124. Bessie 3 117, Owen Golden 116. Ban
Lassie 112, Flutter coit 109, Bonnie Leaf colt 106,
Faustina 108. Qaintones 1CS.
Fourth race, one and one-sixteenth miles, sell
ing Theora 95, bpeclalty 85. Flltaway 95, Van 102,
Fifth race, seven and a half fhrlongs Black
thorn 122, Waboo. El-ve each 122. Equality 114,
Telle Doe 119. Kbits U7, Blcbland 117. Flayfalr 117.
blxth race, handicap, one mile Macbeth II 106,
Deception 105, lannlell 9C, Miss Olive 95, Berlin
Tho Astoelntion Not Dead Yet.
COLUMBUS. O- November 25 The Finance
Committee of the American Baseball Associa
tion met here to-night, and heard reports from
Mr. Whitaker, who has been making a tour of
the international cities. They claim to have
more application thau tbey have vacancies to
fill, and report the Association booming. Von
der Ahe. "Whitaker and Phelpx, the new Presi
dent, were here. This latter filed his bond in
Jo.000. and will assume the duties at the meet
ing in this city December 9.
Morris n. Good Winner.
New Yoek, N ovember 25. Green B. Morris,
the well-known turf man, entered the rooms of
the Brooklyn Jockey Club on Jay street, Brook
lyn, at noon to-day, having in his pockets
checks signed by the Dwyer Bros, to the
amount of H.515, representing his winnings at
the Elizabeth track on Saturday.
The Flayers' League contract is evidently
not very much in favor of the players.
There are letters at this office for "William
Smink, Peter Pnddy and Harry Smith.
AlJohnsox says that "Von der Ahe will
never be a member of the Brotherhood.
Mark Baldwin agreed with Kansas City
and has now "gone with the boys." He may
have a bright future.
About a dozen members of the Keystone
Hunting and Fishing Clnb left for a month's
hunting in "West Virginia Sunday evening.
H. C In backing Easter, by that name you
accepted it as correct: but if no such horse
was in the race, you have a perfect right for
your money back. Of course, it is assumed
that you had no understanding with the book
maker that the entry was Foster.
NATI l'AKUS IN BUINS.
Commodore White's Report on the Condi
tion of Kntionnl Property.
Washtxqtoi, November 25. Commodore
G. B. White, Chiei of the Bureau of Yards
and Docks, was at his desk to-day in the Navy
Department, having just returned from an in
spection of the navy yards at Portsmouth and
Boston. He was asked if be had found thoir
condition a justification Tor tbe estimates sub
mitted to Secretary Tracy for their improve
ment "I certainly did," was the reply. '"At present
they are bnt ruins, and if their usefulness is to
be restored money to improve them must be
The Barbers' Protective Beneficial Asso
ciation of Allegheny County will celebrate
their tenth anniversary at Lafayette Hall
next Monday evening. They will give a
reception and banquet. The arrangements
are in charge of George "W. Jliller, John P.
Beegel, John Gv Seibert, Philip "Weber,
Theodore Vetter, George D. Engel, Perd
Keppich, John "W. Kambach and William
Dclcentrs to Boston.
Yesterday at the'Evancelical Ministerial
Association meeting in the Y. H. C. A.
rooms the Bev. Dr. Hills, Rev. H. B. Gross,
of the Fourth Avenue Baptist Church, and
Bev. John H. Prugh, of the Grace Be
formed Church, were elected delegates to the
Conference called by the Evangelical Alli
ance ot the "United States to be held in
Boston December 4-6.
Tackling Dint. Sonthwortb'a Cnse.
New YOBK, November 25. The grand
jury will to-morrow morning take np the
case of Mrs. Hannah Southworth, who killed
Broker Stephen Pettus Friday last, not
withstanding the fact that the Coroner's in
quest has been set down for to-morrow.
Sent to Jail.
John and Mary A. Quinn, of Penn ave
nue, who were arrested on Sunday for keep
ing an illegal saloon, were yesterday com
mitted by Alderman SlcKenua to the jail
to await a hearing to-morrow.
Beecham's Pills cure sick headache.
Pbaes' boap, the purest and best ever made.
TniBD grand annual prize turkey tourna
ment at "Windsor Hotel, Brownsville road,
on Thanksgiving Day, November 28, under
the management ot' Captain "Williams.
Leave Orders lor Xmsi Crayons
At Aufrecht's Elite sGallery, 516 Market si,
HAD'HIS HANDS FULL
Congressman Darlington Tries to
Play-thb Part of Peacemaker!
THE WARRING PACTIONS "MEET,
Eat Despite the Pressure, They Fail to
Harmonize Extremely Well
DELAWARE CODNTI'S FIGHT STILL ON.
Tin Postmaster at Chester Unwilling to be Shorn ot
Congressman Darlington got the various
leaders of the Bepnblican factions of Dela
ware county together in Philadelphia yes
terday for a peace talk. The conference
lasted for an hour or so, but little was ac
complished. Some light was thrown, Tiow
ever, on the manner in which some minor
appointments are made. Senator Cameron's
hold on the next Legislature, for example,
was threatened if certain appointments
were not made.
ISPECLU. TZLIGBAM TO IHS DISFATCn.1
Philadelphia, November 25. The
leaders of the warring factions of the Be
pnblican party in Delaware county were,
to-day, brought together for a talk. They
met, "they talked, they reasoned and they
argued, but they did not heal their enmi
ties. Congressman Smedley Darlington, who
has been for some time past a fiery leader,
had suddenly turned peacemaker. "Jack"
Bobinson bad whipped him in the fight for
"Senator. Darlington knocked Bobinson
out in the fight for postmaster at Chester.
Having done so, he was anxious to harmon
ize existing differences, and to try to get his
party into shape.
Side by side this afternoon, looking like
Sunday-school brothers, Congressman Dar
lington and Senator Bobinson entered, the
writing room of the Continental Hotel, and
took seats at the large table in the southern
part of the room. In a few minutes Mayor
Coates, of Chester, entered, and he was lol
lowed shortly after by ex-Mayor Porwood,
of tbe same city.
A BONE OF CONTENTION.
The quartet had scarcely ceased shaking
bands when, with a broad smile upon his
facej entered the newly-appointed postmas
ter at Chester, one of the main causes oi all
the trouble in Delaware county, Robert
Chadwick, the leader oi the anti-Bobinson
Mr. Chadwick was conscious of the fact
that he had won a great fight, but under or
ders irom Darlington, he was content to rest
upon his newly-won laurels, and to be
pleasant and agreeable. He first shook hands
with all but ilr. Bobinson. He looked at
Bobinson he hesitated. Bobinson made
no advances. Chadwick sat down, and,
without having shaken the hand of his
adversary, started in at once to talk busi
ness. The subject first started was that of Judge
Butler's defeat This subject was discussed
for some time, when Mr. Darlington, after
taking look at his watch, said; interroga
tively: "Well, gentlemen?"
NO TAVOES, BUT A BIGHT.
Senator Bobinson at once took up the
cue, and looking straight in the face of
Chester's coming postmaster, he said: "Mr.
Chadwick, I have no favors to ask of you.
I have given Mr. Darlington the names of
three men whom I wonld like him to recom
mend for appointment as letter carriers. I
recognize his right as Congressman to make
such recommendations. The names are
Lewis C. Lawton, John Farmer and Lewis
Postmaster Chadwick, glancing at Con
gressman Darlington's face, which was
filled with an expression of anxiety, took a
look at the names upon the paper and said:
"Lew Lawton is a good fellow. I have
nothing against him, and am willing to ap
point him. I won't appoint Farmer, nor
will I appoint Dannaker. I have only
seven appointments to make, and I think
that; when I appoint one man for you
I am doing very well, considering."
AS HE LIKED IT.
Congressman Darlington appeared pleased
with Mr. Cnadwick's answer, and said:
"That's right, Chadwick. All I ask is that
the fair thing be done; and when you ap
point a man for Jack alone, when you have
only seven appointments to make, I think
you're doing pretty well."
At this juncture ex-Mayor Forwood, who
had been an intent listener, said: "Mr.
Chadwick, we have a man in our club whom
I wonld like yon to appoint"
"Who is he?" asked the coming Post
master. "Gallagher," replied Chester's ex-Mayor.
Dr. Chadwick said quickly, and with a
little fire: "I won't appoint Gallagher."
"Why not?" demanded Dr. Forwood.
"Have yon anything against him?"
"I tell yon," said Chadwick, "I won't ap
point Gallagher. I have nothing personally
against him, but I won't appoint him."
"Ex-Mayor Forwood tried several times to
reopen the subject of the appointment of his
friend Gallagher, but it was no use. After
casting a look of scornfnl indignation at.
his fellows, he reached for his felt hat, and
nervously twirling it in his hands, he rose,
and saying: "Well, gentlemen, I gness I
have no futher business here; I'll be going,"
he started for the door.
Dr. Forwood's leaving, after his sharp
talk with Mr. Chadwick, was the probable
cause of stirring Bobinson's blood. Con
gressman Darlington was evidently anxious
tceouciliate Bobinson, and patting his left
hand on Chad wick's right sbonlder, and his
right hand on Bobinson's left Bhoulder, and
leaning forward, he said: "Jack has fought
you, Chadwick, and you have fought Jack.
But we must arrange these matters among
ourselves, and in a perfectly lair manner.
All I ask is that fair play be shown, and
Chadwick, when you are willing to appoint
Jack's man, and to give him credit for it,
I think you are doing quite well. "What do
you think of it yourself, Jack," asked he,
looking at Bobinson.
Bobinson was not very well pleased, ap
parently, ai he very quickly turned half
round in his chair and said: "This thing is
not settled yet, by any means. The Senate
Committee on Postoffices will have to act on
this matter before confirmation can take
place, and we may yet be able to stop it"
A TRIPLE TOO HOT.
Senator Bobinson's answer was a trifle too
hot for Congressman Darlington. He had
brought eight men together lor peace, and
he only found more fire, and as he moved
about uneasily in his chair, he said: "But
Senator Cameron is a candidate for re-election.
"We have four members from our
county, while; you only have three. He will
need us as well as you." .
Senator Bobinson smiled with an air of
triumph as he replied: "Yes, but you must
remember that our Senator is already elected,
and that we will elect our three members of
the Legislature, while you fellows, with your
factional fights, will be luckyifyou elect
one or two."
Gathering his Congressional dignity
around him, Mr. Darlington, with an "l'll-show-you"
look, said: "We will elect every
one oi the members from our county. We
have the organization, and we can elect our
men. We are in earnest, and we will suc
ceed. When the time comes you'll find I am
AN OPPEESSIVE SILENCE.
For a few moments after Congressman
Darlington had finished speaking there was
silence, when, as if suddenly remembering
that tbe'number of their party had been
lessened, Mr. Darlington, with an anxious
look upon his face, turned to Mr. Chadwick
and said: "Dr. Forwood has gone, and I
suppose he left feeling offended."
Mr. Chadwick evidently didn't like any
reference to the subjects he said in a semi
confidential way to Mr. Darlington: "Be-
tween you and me, Dr. Forwood has hardly
been long enough a Bepublican to ask for
an appointment like thevone-he did ask for.
I can't help it it he don' like it"
It was a long talk, lasting nearly an hour,
to accomplish so little. It is true that Sen
ator Bobinson consented to and did accept a
cigar from Mr. Chadwick, but he did not
tell Mr. Chadwick that he thought he'
would make a good postmaster and that he
GLAD TO SHAKE HANDS
now that the appointment had been made.
On the contrary, he served notice that he
was still fighting and asking no favors. Dr.
Forwood Bad left very much offended.
Mayor Coates is on the anxions bench regard
ing his man, while Congressman Darlington
evidently realizes that as a harmonizer of
warring factions he is not a first-class suc
The gentlemen had come to this city in
order that they could talk the situation
over quietly, and without interruption from
their Delaware and Chester County con
stituents, and they succeeded in that respect
THE DEFENSE EESTS.
Nearly All tho Testimony lu theCronln Case
Now In A Reporter Creates a
Sensation and Law
Chicago, November 25. In the Cronin
trial to-day a reporter created a sensation by
remarking, "That's a lie," just when
counsel were in the midst of a heated argu
ment The Court demanded to know who
spoke, and the reporter admitted that he
did, but louder than he intended, He said
he was talking with another newspaper
man and did not refer to what the lawyer
was saying, lestimony was introdnced con
tradicting the statement of Carlson that
O'Sullivan on March 19 was heard to say
that he had rented the cottage.
Milkman Mertes testified regarding his
talk with the policemen about seeing the
horse and buggy at the cottage. He ad
mitted that he did not Know on what day he
saw the rig there. Policeman" Crow stated
that witness had told him the same. The
State's Attorney cross-examined Crow at
considerable length. Mr. Forrest then said
that the defense would rest its case.
Mr. Foster, on behalf of defendant
Beggs, moved to admit in evidence the
record of the proceedings of Camp 20,
Clan-na-Gael, on February 8, when the
motion to investigate the reading of the re
port on the trial of the triangle in Dr.
Cronin's camp was made and carried. Mr.
Forrest, objected, but the Court admitted
it as to Beggs. The State then proceeded
with its testimony in rebuttal. Dr. Patrick
Cnrran was the first witness. He testified
that he saw James Lyman on the night Dr.
Cronin's body was" lying in Battery D
armory. This question was then asked:
"Did he in a conversation you had with
him say that the executive body had ordered
the death of Dr. Cronin?"
The defense objected to this question and
made the point that the direct examination
had not laid the foundation for it. Mr.
Foster said that this qnestion had been
asked of Lyman and objected to on cross
examination, but the Court had admitted it
as a matter of impeachment, and Lyman
had answered that he never made any "such
remark; that, in point of fact, it was made
by Dr. Cnrran himself.
A lively wrangle between the lawyers
followed, the State's Attorney urging that
as Camp 20 played such a part in the case
the matter was important He referred to
the statement made regarding the appoint
ment of a committee to try Cronin, and the
necessity for investigating the subject Mr.
Foster followed, denying" that Beggs ap
pointed such a committee, and said: "We
have followed that thing right through on
that ground and will follow it to the bitter
end, and they will seek, it Your Honor
please, to put a coil around my client's neck
and suspend him between earth and heaven,
solely on the false evidence that there was
such an appointment"
The court decided to sustain the objec
tion of the defense, announcing the decision
after recess. Police Captain Scbaack was
then called in rebuttal. He testified that
Officer Crow never reported to him, either!
verbally or in writing, in regard to any con
versation with Milkman Mertes.
Alfred Kettner testified that he had seen
the witness, Peter poch, who testified for
the defense, in the company of Dan Congb
lin. The State's Attorney here announced
that he had no more witnesses, and promis
ing to conclude his rebuttal to-morrow, the
court adjourned for the day.
TE0DBLE8 IK THE COKE BEGI0NS.
A Donbt n to Whether the Conference Will
1 be Effectual.
A telegram from Scottdale last evening
Tho trouble between the Knights of Labor
and the H. C. Frick Coke Company in regard
to the suspended men at Davidson Coke Works
has been settled, and all the men at that plant
will return to work to-morrow morning.
Orders have been issned by almost all the
coke companies for a general suspension of
work on Thursday next
Tbe question of tbe greatest Importance to
tbe Knights of Labor in this region at present
is whether tbe operators will consent to meet
the Executive Board of division No. 4 on
Wednesday, or whether the invitation to do so
will be ignored. ' So far but two operators have
signified their willingness to meet the board. The
object of this conference is to determine upon
apian by which tbe difficulties which are almost
of daily occurrence at the different works can
be speedily and amicably settled. If this can be
accomplished the board wilf present the plan
adopted tc the delegate meeting to be held at
this place on Thursday. This will be the most
important meeting ever held by the Knights of
Labor of this region. Among the most Impor
tant matters to be considered is the new scale
which ito take tbe placo of the present agree
ment at its expiration In February next There
will be few, if any, changes from tho original
draft as published in The Dispatch some
CAUGHT UNDER THE CAKS.
A Bntler Connty Boy Inntnntly Killed by a
rSPKCIAL TH.EGBAM TO TH DISPATCH.!
Btjtleb, November 25. John Speicher,
son of J. A. Speicher, of Carbon Center,
who has been attending St. Cecilia's Aca
demy in this place, while trying to board a
freight ttain in the yards of the Pittsburg
and Western .Railroad this afternoon missed
his hold and fell under the train.
The train was moving very slowly at the
time, bnt before it could be stopped the
wheels passed over him, killing him in
stantly. CAL WAGNER SKIPS 0DT,
Lenvtntc Bla Minstrel Company, bat They're
Not Oat of Funds.
Augusta, Ga., November 25. "Happy
Cal" Wagner, the once great minstrel,
skipped town to-day, leaving his company
behind. Manager Truman, of the company,
who was in partnership with Wagner, and
who is the money man of the concern, says
Wagner skipped because he refused to ad
vance him $150.
Dlstorblng a Conareg-ntlon.
Five young men darned Frank Duffy, Ed
ward Kinnan, Edward Bogan, John Deg
nan and John Casey went into St James'
Church, corner of Sixteenth street and Penn
avenue, on Snnday night and disturbed the
congregation by the grossest conduct Bev.
William Thompson, the rector, made a com
plaint and Inspector McAleese made the
necessary informations, and the youths will
be arrested this morning.
Loadlns; the Focnto Market.
The steamboat Lizzie Bay arrived at noon
yesterday from the Kanawha river, with a
heavy cargo. Among the articles of freight
there were 300 barrels of potatoes and 10,000
head of cabbage. The heavy receipts of
potatoes by river dnring the past two weeks
have brought the price down to 75 cents a
barrel. The steamboat Eainbow left for
Cincinnati at 4 o'clock.
ON THE MAIN LINE
Mr. Powderly Bays the Knights of
labor Trains Are Kow Made Up.
ALL THE CODPEINGS ABE MADE,
And tbe Passengers wm be Landed at the
End of Their Journey.
THE PEOPOSED UNION WITH FAEMEBS
Eiptcted to Greatly Benefit the Producer as Well as
Master Workman Powderly is enthusi
astic over the results of the late General
Assembly held in Atlanta. He thinks the
proposed amalgamation with the Farmers'
Alliance should, and will be, accomplished.
A. "W. Wright coincided with his ohief on
rSPECIAL TZLKQ&Mf. TO THE DISPATCH.!
Philadelphia, November 25. Gen
eral Master Workman T. V. Powderly was
at the Windsor Hotel this evening. In an
swer to a question concerning the recent
General Assembly of .the Knights of Labor
at Atlanta, Mr. Powderly said:
It was tbe most successful assembly that has
ever convened during iho history of the
order. It was not an assembly of
kickers, nor was it, as some
very indiscreet friends claim, a Powderly
assembly. It was a Knights of Labor Assem
bly, and represented tbe order so thoroughly
that not a man left the convention who wasnot
fully satisfied with tbe result of onr delibera
tions. It was as intelligent a body of men as
ever assembled on this continent, and there are
nones that there will be far better days for the
order tban we have ever seen.
"What was the most important business
accomplished by the Assembly?" Mr. Pow
derly was asked. He replied:
Well, that is pretty hard to tell. In order to
make any of onr declarations or resolutions
operative we want tbe unanimity oi action.
The assembly was as
HEABTY AND UUANIMOUS
in its action in expelling traitors and obstruc
tionists as it was on any other qnestion that
came before us. I consider tnat the coming
conference between our officers and those of
tbe Famers Alliance, and tbe action taken
thereon, will eventually be ot the most Im
portance. I can't tell you what will be the probable out
come of this alliance, but I will tell you what I
think it ought to uo. It should regulate the
affairs ot this country in tbe interest of the
producer and the consumers, and should de
prive the Sbylocks of Wallstreet,ln Iew York,
and of Lombard street in London, of
the power they have hitherto exercised
to rob tbe people of both conntrles,
England and the United States. It will be a
powerful political organization not a partisan
machine, managed in tbe interests of an office
holding class. It will be so managed that it
can be swung as a pendulum with telling f orco
to regulate me legislation oi me country.
Our farmers are robbed and made the prey of
a mortgage-grabbing class tnrough a system of
finance which was invented by usurers for
their own interest. We believe tbat with such
an alliance we can dictate tbe finan
cial policv of tbe Government, and thereby
make good prices and high wages the rule, in
stead of depressed prices and nlgb rates of in
terest, as at present In a few words, we mean
to kill off, if possible, tbe svstem of usury that
now prevails, and bring the means of transpor
tation fully under the control of the people.
r THE WOEK OF TIME.
Our former land plank was rather indefinite,
bnt it must be remembered that when tbat
plank was framed, 15 years aco, very few peo
ple gave any heed to tbe land question. Had
it expressed the full Intent of the order, it is
doubtful if we would have had such a thorough
study of the question, and the consequent
number of -converts. Our present land
plank expresses the views of the order
folly and clearly, but it does not change them
in the least, for what we say now we have
always believed. We are opposed to land be
ing held for speculation, and have always
favored the plan of turning the revenue from
the use of land to the use and benefit of tbe
community. This plank was adopted by tbe
most enthusiastic unanimous vote ever cast in
a general assembly.
Tonse an every-day expression, np to the
present time we have been making up trains,
and we have baa to do a creat deal of shifting,
and side trackinc, but all of the couplings are
now made. We are ont on tbe main line, and
while we expect that the usual numbered
lights will be swung in our faces, and a few
obstructions placed on the track, we shall land
onr train at the end of tbe journey. It may be
a little behind time, but will get there all the
In reference to the suggested 'alliance be
tween the Farmers' Alliance and the
Knights of Labor, A. W. Wright, of the.
General Executive Board, said:
ME. WEIGHT'S VIEWS.
It cannot be stated at present what will be
its scope, but that there will be an agreement
more or less partaking of the nature of
an alliance may be looked upon as
certain. An invitation has been ex
tended to the Knights to send represen
atives to the great Farmer's Convention, which
meets in St. Louis on Decembers, and this has
been accepted as cordially as it has been eiven.
General Master Workman Powderly, Ralph
Beaumont, of New York, and myself, will go to
the St. Louis meeting, with tbe assnrance that
in all they do to bring about closer relations
between tbe two great sections of tbe army of
producers we will have the support and ap
proval of the whole order. Begarding tbe com
bined membership of the two organizations, I
do not think that it will be an over estimate to
place it at 2,600,000. and of these very nearly 2
000,000 will be voters.
A MOOJJSHINE MANUFACTORY.
An Illicit Still Captured nod Forwarded to
rsFXCUI. TELEOBAJI TO TBS DISrXTCH.1
Tionesta, November 25. Yesterday
General Deputy A. B. Mason, accompanied
by. District Deputy Collector Galbraitb, of
the Internal Bevenue Department, and Spe
cial Agent F. Hooton, of Baltimore, made
the arrest of Charles Murphy, at Byron
town, charged with selling liquor without
Government license, and also his son Jerry
Murphy, for operating an illicit still on the
headwaters of Bear creek, in this county. t
Both were taken to Franklin, where they
were given a hearing this afternoon. The
still was captured and will be shipped to
Collector Warmcastle to be used, as evidence
against the accused.
A GIEL SHOOTS AN OLD LADL,
She Claims That Iler Pistol Went OffQnito
ISrECIAI. TELEOKAM TO TUX DISPATCII.I
Yoek, November 25. Miss Lizzie Burk
heiser, about 20 years of age, employed as a
domestic of the Attemyer family, of Chance
ford township, to-day shot Mrs. Jacob
Attemyer, aged 60 years, in the groin, with
a32-caliber revolver. The wound is not
Miss Bnrkheiser fled immediately atter
the shooting, bnt was arrested soon after
ward bv Constable Ellis. She claimed that
in pulling the revolver from her pocket it
was accidentally discharged. It is said she
was formerly on the stage in Baltimore.
ALICE JACKMAN F00KD.
The Heiress Was Spirited Away by Her
Belntlve, the Spink.
St. Louis, November 25. Alice Jack
man, the abducted heiress, has been located
at Quincy, III. She was spirited away by
the Spinks, relatives of her guardian, IJr.
Taylor, and they now admit it, and say it
was done for the girls' good.
The legal fight for tbe guardianship of
the girl is by no means settled.
Charged With Bank Robbery.
Hublet, Wis., Novem&er 25. Colonel
Byrne, of the detective force of the United
States Express Company, has arrested
Phelps Perrin, Assistant Cashier of the
Iron Exchange National Bank, and a sa
loon keeper and a notorious woman, all three
on the charge of beinir implicated in the
robbery of (he bank of $44,500, waka took
place BepBBer .
He Btakea PnbHo Letters la Which Ho
Charges Powderly With Dereliction of
Doty The Master Workman
tErXCLU. TSXX08AM TO THS D18rATCK.U
Scottdale, November 25. Edward
Callagban makes public some spicy letters
which passed between himself and General
Master Workman Powderly, and which
throw some additional light upon the con
spiracy cases now pending. Dnring the
Legislative session of 1887 .a committee
representing the K. of L. was sent to Har-
risbnrg to watch legislation. The members
of this committee were paid tS per day and
expenses. When the report was made Cab
laghan wanted a copy of it, bnt he didn't
get it. He says he got a boycott instead.
On March 1, 1888, he addressed a letter to
Master Workman Powderly stating that he
had been informed on pretty good authority
that he had been told that members who
stood high in the order did not want the re
ports published. He stated in this letter
that if Powderly sanctioned snch a course
his name deserved to go down in obloquy
and the order be scattered to the four winds
of heaven. The letter closed with this sen
tence: "Should you close your eyes to this
I will have no more sympathy with you or
Tinder date of March 5, 1888, Master
Workman Powderly replied, stating that he
was not aware that the reports of the com
mittee had not been looked after, nor did he
know that any member who stood high in
the order did not want them published.
Master Workman Powderly inrther stated:
Neither by my silence nor in anyway does my
name deserve to go down in obloquy and the
order be scattered to tbe four winds ot tho
heavens. Now, since you have put tbe matter
so strongly I ask you to give me your authority
for stating that members who stand high in tbe
order do not want them published. This I ask
under the seal of the General Master Work
man. Callaghan replied to Master Workman
Powderly in a letter dated March 5, 1888,
stating that he would see him in a much
hotter place and the order on top of him
before he would give under the seal of
secrecy which was already public property.
He further charged Mr. Powderly. after
having appointed the committee, with dere
liction of duty in not having said committee
report He closed by stating that he was
sneaking as a citizen and that his country
was dearer to him than the order which waVI
falling to pieces with rottenness and coral
FROM MANY PLACES.
W. Ij. Scott Balldlns a Coitly 9f amolenm
A Boodlo Alderman Hefased a Trial
A Steamer Strikes a
School of Whales.
A batch of interesting telegraphic news,
condensed Into the smallest possible space
for the hasty reader, is given below. The
items arq of every sort, and come from all
sections of the country.
Hok. William L. Scott has given the con
tract to Mr. E. L. Pelton, an artist and de
signer, of Erie, for a mausoleum which will
cost about J3o,000. The mausoleum will be
completed next August, when the remains of
Captain Robert Wainwright Scott V. S. N.,
brother of Mr. Scott, his mother and a little
granddaughter will be laid in the crypt The
edifice will stand over SO feet high.
Whet ex-Alderman Cleary, of New York
City, yesterday demanded trial on charge of
being a "boodler," the District Attorney
pleaded that he bad too much else to do Just
now. and besides there was no money at hand
to pay for the prosecution. It is thought Cleary
will be discharged.
These huge fly wheels, belonging to tbe en
gine of the Farkersbnrg Planing Mill, exploded,
yesterday morning with terrific force, destroy
ing about $7,000 worth of property. While no
loss of life there were several narrow escapes.
At Amherst N. B., yesterday, the- people
found in the woods the unidentified skeleton
of a man. The ton of the skull was blown off
and a loaded gun lay near. Suicide or murder,
is the question in Amherst
Boston's Mayor and other city officials yes
terday examined the four United States war
boats in tub harbor there. On Thursday the
balance of Boston's population will go aboard
and look around.
The American flag was run np tbe Batter j
flagstaff In New York City yesterday morning,
where, 106 years before, tbe British evacuated
the town. The Old Guard paraded In honor of
Dakiei. O'Bbten, of Hoboken, N. L, put a
penny in the slot yesterday and seized the
electric handles. He was frightfully shocked
and tbe doctors are uncertain about his sur
vival. About noon yesterday, at Parkersburg, fire
broke out In A. J. Jackson's hardware store
and the entire building was gutted. Loss esti
mated at S20.000, of which 113,000 is in stock.
The trustees of the proposed Episcopal
Cathedral In New York City have offered to
(rive up the site chosen for the edifice for the
Worloys Fair grounds.
The totaLof the New York World's, Fair
fund subscription yesterday afternoon was
4,263.822. Amons the subscribers was C. P.
A Clyde steamer of-New York yesterday
from Charleston, cut through a great school of
whales oft Absecom light
The capstone of the Bennington battle
monument at Bennington, Yt, was laid yester
day with much ceremony.
STRENGTH IN DNI0IT.
The State of Central America to be United
Under One Government.
rSMCIACTZLZOKAM TO THX DISPATCH. I
New Yoek, 'November 25. Advices re
ceived to-night from San Jose, dated the
14th, say: The latest reports from the Cen
tral American Congress are those of the
third session. The Presidental term of the
Bepublic of Central America will be of one
year's duration, and the post will be filled
by the executives of the fiveBepnhlics, fol
lowing one after the other in strict order of
turn, as shall be prescribed. There will be
a consultative body, composed of five, one
being appointed for each State, whose func
tions also shall be for a year, and a majority
vote of these shall be necessary to validate
the acts of the executive.
The Diet shall continue to meet from year
to year, but aTter 1890 the number of dele
gates will be 15, 3 from each Bepublic. One
of these will be appointed by the President
of the nation be represents, the other two by
The general Government will begin on
September 15 of the coming year. From
that date the present Bepublics will cease
to he so called, and will adopt instead the
name of "The States of the Bepublic of Cen
A MISTEEI OP CEHTBAL PAEIC
Accidental or Saleldal Tomble of a Lawyer
Into tbe Lake.
rSTZCIAT. TXXXQKAK TO TUB DISrATCB.l
New Yobk, November 25. Frank Mae
Arthur was in Central Park this afternoon,
and so was a tall, well-dressed young
woman. It was the woman's screams which
attracted tbe attention of the police. She
was standing near the edge of the lake, near
the eastside boat house, wringing her hands
and calling "Help!" "Help!" "Helpl" at
the top of her voice. A man
was struggling in the water. The
lake is 12 feet deep there.
He was rescued and revived, and said he
had fallen in accidentally. The youagf
woman was lost sight of during the excite
ment The couple had come to the park in
Mr. MacArthur is a lawyer in the Equita
ble building. At his address to-night a
young woman with a little child came to the
door And said: "My husband is at home
andrwell, and there nothing more to say."
Will Go ThroBgh the Porn.
WASHINGTON, November 25. Deao
cratio Eepresentatives-elect to-day decided
to issue a call for a Democratic caucus to be
held Friday evening for the purpose of pt
Uaz in neeaiaation eaeiUatee Ik Mm
varies taw a mm mm
,-t '. . . w
FIFTH AVENUE, PITTSBURG. '"'Y
CLOAKS AND WRAPS.
In view of the coming Holiday season -we have just received aaf
elegamt assortment of fine Cloaks,. "Wraps and Jackets; no finer 'oivlar
ger assortment has ever been shown in this city. "We have all prices
from a Jacket at $2 to the finest Alaska Seal Skin at 8225. p? 4jt
For $5 you can bay a nice Stockinette or Beaver Cloth Jacket, a
good Hewnrarket or an Irish Peasant Circular.
For 810 you can buy your choice of many handsome styles in Jaok- '
ets, Beaver Cloth Newmarkets, Diagonal Cloth Wraps, handsome Coa
nemarras, tight-fitting Flush Jaokets and other handsome garmentsCTi", .
For $15 fine imported Berlin Jackets, handsomely gotten up?Fina
Flush Jackets with revers; stylishly trimmed medium-weightWrap
and your choice of some pretty things in Newmarkets and Connema-
ras. ' jfx
For $18, $20 and $25 stylish Wraps, richly trimmed; fine EriguW
Seal Flush Sacques; lovely fitting Seal Flush Jackets, the veryjhjeig
things in plaid, checked, striped and plain Beaver Cloth Newmarkets,
with double sleeve s, the outer being velvet. r "7L-..
For $30, 835, $40 and $45 a magnificent array of outside garments
of the choicest materials, beautifully trimmed and, embracing the flnesjfc
novelties. Special attention is called to our fine English Flush Sacquos,
$20, $25, $30, $35, $40, $45.
These are goods we can recommend for wear; style and shape the
very latest and best. ' "'
Thousands of garments to select from and prices on each and every
rrnn nt them thft varv lowest. '
CAMPBELL & DICK'S
THE SKI IS CLEABING.
Continued fron. Jlrst Page.
held a meeting yesterday, discussing the
financial condition. It was annonnced that
a statement for the creditors would be ready
in a few days
EAKD TIMES FOE SINEKS.
Anthracite Coal Dlcsera In a. Deplorable
Frame of Mind.
rsrzcxix. TSLxoaut to thi dispatcz.1
POTTSYHJ.E, November 25. The miners
in the anthracite coal regions are in a de
plorable frame of mind. Hard times are
written everywhere. The large number of
collieries that were shut down to stop coal
prodnction are still idle. Added to these
are about all that were compelled to stop,
owing to the floods. Probably 2,500 men
and Doys are now out of work. Those
who are employed at the mines are working
at a 6 per cent reduction. The severe effects
of the late long strike are still felt. Many
are not yet ouof debt 'Winter is here, pro
visions and produce are high, and it is for
all these reasons that tbe miners and labor
ers' organizations have issued a pitiful ap
peal for more wages and'more work.
On the other hand, the coal companies
point to the fact that never before in the
history of the coal trade has the anthracite
business beea so very dull or unremuner
ative. With so many collieries shutdown,
the market cannot begin to take the coal
that is now being mined under all the en
forced idleness and restriction. The summer
schedule of prices, 12.60 for ordinary do
mestic sizes at Schuylkill Haven, has been
shaded as low as ?2 40, hut still trade is
TETIKG A S&W BDBTEif UGB.
pt to SraaSrCls la Chinese Women
rsncuxTXLaaiux to thi butxtcba
Sait Fbahcisco, November 25. Chi
nese ingenuity lias dug np another pretext
on which to land women ia this country.
It now transpires that Chinese women, as
well as mes, are "merchants." Yet this
state of things never before came to the
attention of the Custom House au
thorities. The first Chinese woman
who came to the surface as a
sole trader arrived on the City of
de Janeiro, the last China steamer in. She
has given a sworn statement to the customs
officers that she is a sole trader at Colusa, in
spite of the widely known and generally ac
cepted statement that Chinese women are
virtually the property of their hasbands,and
many of them are actually owned. She
also swore that her husbaud conducted the
business for her as a sort Of trustee, and ahe
paid him (40 a month, for so doing.
The ease is looked on as first of many
(- which will land more women here for im
-MOKE TEKIIT0KI WANTED.
Fraace'Favsra Colonial Expansion, Fearing
aa Americas ZoltvereiD.
Eabis, November 25. The Under Sec
retary for tne colonies, speaking at a ban
quet to-night, said that all the European
nations recognized the necessity 'of colonial
expansion, iatfie face of a possible Ameri
can, zollverela. Toaquin, he said, was a
fortunate acquisition, and France must re
tain it, because through Tonquin lay the
route to China. -
The acquisition -would be an eternal
honor for M. Ferry, and Europe wonld sooa
envy France its possession.
Coal Center Mtaea Sfcnt Bows.
ISrSClXl. TXUSKAX TO THI DISIM.TCB.1
CoaIiCkztteb, November 25. Theraines
about here which, commenced running coal
on laet Thursday, at the 2-cent rate for
this pool, to-day closed down, the operators
notifying the miners that there would be a
suspension of operations for 60 days.
graokeleM Powder for Oar Gaas.
Washington, November 25. Secretary
Tracy has made arrangements by which the
navy will be furnished with the Brown
prismatic powder for large guns and the
new smokeless powder for smaller arms.
6HE POISONED HER HUSBAND. MRS.
MAYBRICK'S VERY COMMON IN THIS
Every once in a while justice pounces on
some ladlvidaal for some crime and metes out
panMnment to the full extent ot the law. while
at the same time hundreds and even thousands
equally guilty ao unpunished. The doctor who
usee the wrong medicine when he knows bet
ter, (he lather who permits his son to perish
from a deadly disease while help is at hand, the
man who takes bis own life simply by faillne to
save It when he conld, the mother who lets her
little one slip from her arms Into those of the
angel of death, when she mhtht still be nursing
It at her bosom, are as tralltv of murder as Mrs.
Mavbrick. Ignorance Is no justification.
Everyeae, nowadays, knows of the wonderful
Ufr-ElviBfr. tonic healing and curative proper
ties of the great secret remedy ot tho Brahmins
of Iadla. knen here as Rogers' Royal Nervine.
It is to be had at every drugstore, its merits are
lMfed is every newspaper and medical jour
nal, it is recommended by every liberal-minded
and advabeed doctor.
It does work; miracles, it M too rain bow oi-
eeery, tl miracles It has worked, are simply
Btamkt that 10 mil aata wobm have bees
aoaatod at aa liposrtMe, aa was tae telepkes
IPaajeaooaaaUtialaMs w aiaiaar waBema
- - f t ,
Tor Wettern Pn
by warmer Wednel-t
day; variable winds!?
For WestlQrginia, '
fair, no decidedi
change in tempera
ture, followed by warmer Wednuday;varVm
able winds. r ;
ririHBU.no. November- 25. ISHLi
The United States Bismol Semes oOawli
this dty furnishes tha following: "
lima. xnr. I Thtrir-
8:00 a. ir.. ........ (Maxlmom temp.... "
Ka IWX t
Mraimnm tmpm. as
Kanje.,.. ....... 9 .
Precipitation. .,.M j.
Hirer at 3:3) p. v ll.T fMLinH.rt jtivit
hours. i i
rsrzciAx. txlxoiuh s to tux ourATtr&t
BBOWJSVLLI.X River 13 feet 7 inches and"
rising; Weather cloudy. Thermometer 41 at $
77.x. ' r
HoBQAHTOWir River 8 feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer 2 at 4 r. xwf
Wabbis River 1 feet -10 Inches and fall- v
Ing. Weather cloudy and cold. .Us
LIFE IS MISERABLE ,
When the digestive organs are impaired. Food'
becomes repulsive; the. body emaciated; Aa:
mind deoressad. and melaacnolv- hnvMlnrwi
na k.. ......a
1:00 r. x ....
M r. X... ....... ....42
f Js aa
8:00 r. If .38
yonv Tutt'a Iirer Pills Is the remedy for tkaaa e 3?
- rf -. WW... , w vjawapaas a JS
row -tppoute, impars rnrrnnaiac ..
. r -3v
R. T.Villfunf rirnmriat nt HalUhnwVJ.
wrote January 25: "Send me one doaenfcitt's
Fills, and If they prove what yon claim forthea"
I will order more." February iabewrites:"dii
me six dozen mare of Sr. Tint's liver Pill, by
return mall. They are doing wonders here.' -
Tutt's liver Pills -7
ivn van jjuijuaut
'Toucan buy a full quart of onr pure elf s
gTJOJEJN H W I WKFt WH1HKY.
TJneanaled f or the aed as a mild stimulant?
Unequaled for medicinal and family use. UnfrjZi
equaled In every respect and for every purpose
for which a pure whisty la used. From the
extreme age and superior quality of thlsoldi
export It is preferred to aay other reputable
whisky now on the market by all who hara--given
It a trial.
Bold only in full quarts at 91, or atr for JS.
BYJOsFZEMnre jbspir, "
Wholesale and Retail DrarJt.i-'
113 Market St, Pit4rc'Fa.
All orders by mall receive presspt'aii ear. ;
fnl attention. uuMiasut i
In original bottles, direct Importation ro hia
vineyaras in tne xoxay district (unaaary). the .
Purest and Best Dessert Wines lattie worldly
now obtainable at reasonable prteas from thrt
Inquiries for terms
soUeMe4 from win
H. A. WOLF A SON. Plttaaare.
w. ji. uouua & SON. Pittsburg.
303 FLEMING A SON. PiMsborg.
KLTNORDLINGKR ACO. Pittsburg.
WM. 8CKUSTER. EaasttniL
ARTHUR ANDRIES&EN, Allegheny.
P TrmOTO TiDTrn rrt
Tnnmnt tnfrwnr wftqt mn MUrht Sal
know, send for special crrcularrelativa
to WINCHESTERS SPECIFIC PILLS.1
a proraDt and permanent cure for Nervosa
uemiitv. v eaxnesa etc race ti per oox. nxi-v
UHESTiSK UU. Chemists, ltu wunam
N. Y. mr31--rrswl;!
BTKAMKKH ANB KXCDKSIQXS.
-m-mra star iaas
JOB QOfXNSTOWN AMI) UYEKPOOL?
Royal and United States Mall Steamers.4!
Germanic or. 3B,apm uermame, uec.i
Britannle. Xor.37, SsStaat I Br) tannic, DecATdl
Teatonlc,Dc.ll,7:aJH Celtic Jan. S. -'4
From white Star ooek. root of Wart Testa
"Secoad cabin on these steamers. Salooa rau
fBOand upward. Secoad cabin. SB and npwara.'J
mccorcinscio sieaiHerana location oi ockis.
nrsion ueketa on favorable terms. Steeraxe.
w niie star orarM paraoie on aemana ia iu nmtf
principal bank throughout ttreat Britain. Ao-ji.
ply to JCHN J. McCUKMICK, eand.t SmMfrajfe
Beldst.. PKtabnrsYor J. BKllOElSllAr, Gea-jf
ral Agent, 4t Broadway, New Yorti no3B-lt
mam every Wednoaaav from Ph
LtvwyeoL Paaseaf er aceoatmoaaMona i
Mass bmbtiiiiiiiL TicfcMa
from GreatBritala aad XrelaaaVI
PETES WRIGHT &
General axeate, 387 Walnut st.
Full mtoralaaeB eaa be had of
MICK, Fourth aveae asd BmlttaeW
LOUIS MOBgEB, IM Saaittfield street
Tn Hasp, -Wflut,
FROM NEW YORK EVERY Tl
Cabin passage 133 to sat aeeonMag
of Materoosa. xenrskHt Sat Ia aW.
Steeraxe to and from fisrooe ai
ATJSTIX BALDWIN CO..
rtiim- mnr nrnnnrn afnvuaia . .- - - - m
in nil i !!( '
seta, w mLw
Lew aMMPIP 1