Newspaper Page Text
It yon wnt
Purchaser can be found far
offered For Sale In THE DISPATCH.
THE DISPATCH Is the best ndvertlslns
mcdlnm In Western Pennsylvania. Try lu
Wealthy James K. Yerner, of
Pittsburg, is InTolTed
IN A SERIOUS DIFFICULTY.
A Decidedly Sensational Scene in a
Troy, Kew York, Hotel.
DIVOECE AKD $20,000 DAMAGES
Kecessarj to Booths the Husband's
A YERY-KAREOVr ESCAPE FE02I AEEEST
Banker Walworth, of Hew Tort, yester
day surprised his beautiful wife and James
K. Verner, of Pittsburg, at a hotel at Troy,
lie swore out a warrant for Verner's arrest,
bnt'before it could be served the couple hur
riedly left the town. The banter then gave
instructions to his lawyer to bring a suit for
'divorce. An action for 520,000 damages
will be instituted against Verner.
tf rECLU. TELEOUAM TO THE DISPATCH.I
Teot, If. Y., November 27. George S.
"Walworth, a wealthy banter of 830 Broad- I
way, New Tort, came to 'this city before
daylight this morning, and hiring a cab,
drove hastily to three of tfie principal
hotels. At the Troy House he oast his eyes
over the register and found the name of
James K. Yerner.
Mr. "Walworth inquired if he could have
a room for himself and a couple.of friends,
and requested to be given one adjoining
that of Mr. "Verner No. 6 on the register.
He was accommodated, and hurrying out,
dismissed the cab and called 'in two male
friends whom he had in waiting.
-A. LITTLE SUEPKISE.
They went to the room assigned them, and
waited patiently until about 8 o'clock this
morning, when a call came from room No. 6
for a bell boy. One came, and as the door
opened to admit him, Mr. "Walworth and
bis two friends rushed into Mr. Verner's
There they discovered Mr. "Walworth's
wife, Mrs. Gnssie "Walworth, nee Miss
Gussie Elliott, ot New York, a young and
beautiful woman. "When she saw her hus
band she fell in a swoon. "Vcrnerwastaken
so completely by surprise that he neither
mpved or spoke. "Without saying a word
to the couple the husband and his witnesses
retired, and be went immediately to the
offices of Gerald G. Beordan, lawyer, and
secured thai gentleman's assistance in get
ting out a warrant for the arrest of Verner.
WASTED HIM AKEESTED.
They went to Justice Coney's office and
swore out a warrant for disorderly conduct,
jmc uuijr uuuc -ii.i-u uuuu ue.tucu .juii..-
Ilrv The warrant was issued, and placed. in
.the only charge which could -be used quiet
'the hands ot Chief Detective Markham,
who, on going to the hotel to serve i found
that Mr. Verner and Mrs. "Walworth had
made a hasty departure.
He went to the depot only to find that the
couple bad fled from the city on the 9
o'clock train. Mr. "Walworth immediately
returned to Mr. Biordan's office and in
structed him to at once begin an action for
DEMANDING BIO DAMAGES.
Mr. "Walworth also places a monetary
value on bis wife's affections, as he directed
that a suit be brought for 520,000 damages
against Verner. In reciting, the story of his
wrongs' Mr. "Walworth made the following
statement: He was married to Miss Elliott
in October, 1885, in New York. They lived
happily until within a year, and he be
stowed upon her all that money and affec
tion could procure. They had no children
and, she went where she pleased.
She visited away from home much, hut he
thonght nothingof that until rumor came to
bim that Verner, who is the Secretary of the
Pittsburg Forge and Iron Company, with a
salary of $8,000 a Tear, and who occupied a
handsome suite of rooms at the St James
Hotel, in New Tork, was acting as escort to
Mrs. "Walworth wherever she went
AN TrNFORTUNATE VISIT.
He watched her, but said nothing of his
suspicions, and they still lived together.
The day before yesterday she said she was
going to visit a co"usin in Jersey City. .5s
soon as she went "Walworth hurried to the
St. James, and learned that Verner had
come to Troy. He followed, suspecting that
his wife was with the escort of her choice.
"Where the couple have gone is not known.
Mr. "Walworth, whose residence is in Brook
lyn, left to-day for that place, but has little
hope of finding his wife there. Sirs. "Wal
worth is 26 years old, and her. husband 28.
Verner is also young, and handsome.
"WELL EX0WX IN PITTSBURG.
James K. Verner Has Many Warm Friends
In Thl City.
Perhaps no man identified with the indus
tries of Pittsburg is better or more favor
ably known than James K. Verner, Secre
tary of the Pittsburg Forge and Iron Com
pany. Although only 34 years of age, Mr.
Verner has been several times placed in
charge of the most important local move
ments pertaining to the industry in which
his talents were enlisted. He was Secretary
of the Manufacturers' Wage Committee
dnring its recent struggle wilh the workers.
Mr. Verner is unmarried and has for
years made his"; home at the residence of
his relative, Mr. C. C. Scaife, the wealthy
iron manufacturer, of 1C7 "Western avenue.
A nephew of Mr. Verner stated last even
ing that his uncle had been in Troy, N. Y.,
for over a week. An effort, was made to
find his brother, Mr. Murray Verner, Su
perintendent of the Birmingham Traction
Company, but he could not be found. Much
regret is relt over the unfortunate escapade
by-Mr. Verner's relatives and friends.
HE DIED IN DESTITUTION.
Bnt !' Believed to' lave a. Forinne of nt
, Lenit 850.000.
I.ouis'TOjI.e, November 27. "William
Cockel, a riveiman 80 -years of age, died
yesterday morning in a dilapidated house
on the river front He lived in the extrem
es! destitution, but it is said he was worth
at least $50,000.
Cockel was originally from England, and
had three sitters, bnt had not heard from
them for 30 years. He left a will, -whose
contents are as yet unknown.
Board, Room, Homes or v&iG&F'y&$egL J" '
In THE; DISPATCH. .tftttK
ONLY AN EVOLUTION.
The Establishing; of the Brazilian Kepnbllo
Wat the Besnlt of a Natural Growth
There U Np . Fear of
"WASHrKOTOK, November 27. "It was
not a revolution but apolitical evolution,"
said Mr. Valente, the Brazilian Minister,
this evening in the course of a conversation
with a reporter who had called for, news
from . Braxil. "The Bepublican move
ment began," said he, "20 years ago,
and has grown stronger and stronger.
The Bepublic was grafted on the
tree of monarchy and it grew until
the branch became larger than the tree and
killed the monarchy. The Emperor, Dom
Pedro, knew of it, and did nothing to arrest
its progress. He might, by forcing inter
ference, have put off the event, but he saw
that it was inevitable, and, that it inter
fered with, it would revive again stronger
"As I have told you before, he .had ex
pressed his willingness to retire if.it should
be the will of the people. "When I was in
Brazil last July, the leading men of the
country told me the Bepnblican movement
was irresistible. I did not think it would
come so soon, and was surprised by the
news, as I thought that Dom " Pedro, whose
rule was just and beneficent, would not be
disturbed in his old ace: Bnt the people
thought they had outgrown tutorship
and assumed the government, at the same
time treating Dom Pedro with great con
sideration because he was well beloved by
all. I do not know what precipitated the
movement. Probably it was thought the
time was.ripe for it a That it was generally
expected must be. evident A ministry com
posed of such good men could not have
Deen secured in a moment They are men
of whom Brazilians would not be ashamed
As to the -statement -that the ministers
would seek by force to secure their retention
in power, Minister Valente said this was re
futed by the tact that suffrage had been ex
tended to all who could read or write.
"Would a Government seeking to. control
the voters enlarge the number from 60 to
200? and that is the proportion," he asked.
"Anyone knows a small number is easier
to control than a large one. Besides the
Government has no means of coercion. Most
ot the army, which is small, is in Bio, and
there are -only a few soldiers in each of the
Provinces who would soon be overwhelmed
y the people. This shows that the prov
inces all voluntarily and freely acquiesced
in the change of Government.
"All talk of restoration," concluded the
Minister, "is absurd. The Bepublic is ac
complished and is irrevocable. It has come
because the people wanted it and are ready
for it All of our dispatches show that
matters are moving quietly and smoothly."
OS HIS HABDS FOR THE WINTER,
Blaine Thinks the Fan-American Congress
Mny Be Indefinitely Prolonced.
JBrrcui. nuotui to thx ctsrjLTcn.1
"Washington, November 27. The Pan
American Congress had a session -to-day,
bnt like all the others up to date, it amount
ed to nothing. "Secretary Blaine has
begun to fear that he has the
South American gentlemen on his hands
for the winter. A friend asked him to-day
how long he thought the Congress would re
main in session.. "Until the -flowers bloom
again, I fear," said Mr. Blaine with a faint
smile. Appearances justify his anxiety.
Senor Quintans, of the Argentine Bepub
lic, is still the obstrnctionist of tire Congress,
and clinrs tenaciously to the wort of hair
splitting. He affords great, amusement to
many of the delegates and annoyance to the
many oi we delegates ana annoyance v we
.others., -Amonfcnabw-f3irmer "class
is ' Secretary .Blaine, who. perpetrated,
a day cr two ago, a little pleasantry at the
expense of the delegate from the Argentine,
and that gentleman will not tail to see the
point when he hears of it- Senor Quintana
had taken a seat after going through one of
his work-retarding performances, when the
American delegates, edging up to Mr.
Blaine, whispered: "Why, Quintana is a
veritable Holman, isn't he ?"
"Holman could go to school fo that man to
take lessons in objection, said Blaine, with
a flash of that old-time humor that he rare
ly exhibits nowadays.
DE TTOIiF HOPPER'S COMPANY.
He Will be nt the Head of a New Comic
Chicago, November 27. DeWolf
Hopper, leading comedian of the McCaul
Opera Company, and Benjamin Stephens,
manager of the same organization, signed
contracts to-day with Messrs. Locke, Ban
dall and Davis for next season. The latter
trio have organized the DeWolf Hopper
Comic Opera Company, in which both
Hopper and Stevens are interested finan
cially. Hopper will be the principal come
dian, while Stevens will look after the
business end of the concern. Hopper's
contract is for five years at $500 a week
salary and a percentage or the profits. The
two operas, not "yet christened, have been
secured by the company one by Lecoq and
the other by Archibald Gunter, author of
"Mr. Barnes of New York."
The company will open May 5 at the
Broadway Theater, New Vprk, remaining
there until September 1, when they take the
road. Hopper and Wilson will work
together, arranging dates so that both will
not appear simultaneously in the same city.
It is understood that Madam Cottrell will
purchase the McCaul Company, and, with
the exception of Hopper, keep it intact as
MURDER AND THEN SUICIDE.
The Attempted Slayer oi Two Women Ends
Hi Own Life.
Boceland, Me., November 27. George
Clongh, the young man who shot Mrs. J. G.
Xindwig and her niece, Eva Wooster, last
eveninc, was found dead this morning in
the yard of "W. H. Smith, whose premises
adjoin his father's house, on Trinity street,
with a bullet in his right temple. A 32
caliber revolver was lying two feet from
him, with two chambers empty.
The two women are comfortable this
morning, but Miss "Wooster is believed to
be in a critical condition, as the bullet has
not been extracted.
THE WAR IN MONTANA.
Neither Republicans Nor Democrat Show
Any S!an of Yielding.
Helena, Mont., November 27. The
lockout still exists. The Senate met this
znorning at 10 o'clock, but-onlv Republican
members responded to the roll call. The
Senate then adjourned till Friday at 8 p. it.
The Xiower House (Bepnblican) will remove
to more commodious quarters to-day and
commence routine work on Friday.
The Democratic branch held a short ses
sion this morning, bnt did not accomplish
JiOT A SERIOUS OFFENSE THERE.
Technical "Violator of Tennessee Election
Low Flood SXO Each.
Memphis, November 27. The cases of
the Fayette county election judges and
clerks, 17 in number, came up in the United
States Court to-day, the defendants were
each indicted on the two counts, failure to
connt the votes at the polling places and
failure to file a copy of the polling papers
with the Circuit Court clerk.
The first connt was quacked and on the
second the defendant pleaded 'guilty, and
ssh f -fl rwli W :''
The ExCoramIioner of Pensions More
Potent Ont of piBce Than When la
It The Grand Army Stirred Up
Agninst the Administration.
rraoM a STArr.coBBxsroirDtsT.j
"Washington, November 27. The fire
clerks of the Pension bureau, whose resigns
tions were asked several days ago, are still
at their desks in the Pension building.
They flatly refused to resign, and propose to
fight their cases to the utmost It was ex
pected they would have been removed to
day, but- Commissioner Banm says he
desires to give them every opportunity to
justify themselves, and' to return the back
pension which accompanied the rerating.
"While the clerks are. allowed to remain in
office they naturally do not want to talk to
the public against their superior officers,
but they promise if they are removed. to let
daylight into the Pension Office, and expose
the true inwardness of the entire fight on
Tanner and its results. There is no doubt
that the "movement against the re-rated
clerks has stirred up the Grand Army in a
way that is really threatening 'to Commis
sioner Baum, Secretary Noble and Assistant
Secretary Baum. Coming on the heels of
the removal 6f Tanner, it has almost broke
the bacfc of what was left of respect Tor the
administration among the veterans. Among
the members of the organization here the
talk is very bitter, and it is aggravated by
visitors, and by what is heard through the
mails from every part of the country.
An Ohio Bepnblican, who was a candi
date for the State Senate, and was defeated
in a strong Bepublican district told at a
meeting of one of .the posts of this city, the
other evening, how out of 1,200 soldiers in
his district, more than 200 Republicans
voted the Democratic-tioket, and posted on
their ballots little "stickers' on which was
printed the word "Tanner's' revenge," and
he predicted that if the policy of the Pen
sion Office were not changed the revolntion
in the Grand Army alone would be suffi
cient to defeat the Bepublican party in
Tanner and all of Tanner's friends are
taking part in the fight for the retention of
the rerated clerks, their argument being
that their proceedings were entirely legal,
as the law was construed by both Black and
Tanner. The ex-Commissioner is in daily
consultation with one or more of tho-clerks,
and says he will show, if he can, that if he
could not defeat the purposes of Secretary
Noble when he was .in office, he can do it
now when he is ont
Secretary Tracy also is taking a hand in
the interest of the clerks, and the fight
promises other upheavals in the Pension
A SUICIDE'S, GHOST
Is Startling a Sober Little Buckeye Com
munity Some of the Very Qneer
Things Which Are Alleged to
rSFJCCUkl. TU.ZGEAMTO TUB DISPATCH. t
Findlay, O., November 27. On the 4th
of this month Martin "Weidemire, a farmer
living near the little town of Nevada, couth
of this city, committed suicide, and
was buried in the village cemetery on a
lot adjacent to the last resting-place
of a number of those who in life had been
leading citizens. -This 'caused a great deal
of bad feeling, and the friends of the sui
cide were about tq disinter his remains and
buryithem elsewhere, when, something oc
curred that has set the whole community to
Tfife Wft hiretrwtfsniJearaiic ihe-
Kuobb ui tn ciuuiuirtuu.uue ui jJie urea wno.
uujecteuau uin Tt?ujniu ueing-utirieq in inc.
lot in the cemetery they now occupy. This
man, Robert Brehmer by name, heard. a
knock on his door last Saturday night,
and on opening it was confronted with the
apparition oi the suioide, "Weidemire." The
terrified Brehmer asked 'what was wanted,
bnt the ghost would not answer, but
beckoned him to come outside. This, of
course, Brehmer refused to do, but instead
locked himself in his room and sat' down by
the fire, to ponder over his strange visitor
and what the visit portended.
He had scarcely seated himself until he
again heard a rap upon his door, and on an
swering it a most uncanny sight met. his
vision. The roadway in front of his house
was lighted up with a strange, un
natural illumination, and a funeral
procession exactly like the one
attending his. late neighbor was passing.
Only it was going away from the cemetery
and not toward it For a few moments the
fearful sight filled Brehmer with terror and
then faded away, leaving nothing but a
memory of what he had passed through.
This is Brehmer's story and his neighbors
STARTING OUT A FUGITIVE.
Novel Tactics of Officers to Cnptnre n
rSFECIJLL TSLEQKAW TO TUE DISPATCH.!
Canakdaiota, N. T., November 27.
John Use, -of Springwater, Livingston
county, who is wanted for brutal and per
haps fatal assaults upon Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Mead, of the same town, has taken
refuge in a large forest on the bank of the
Genessee river, armed- with a repeating
rifle, and the officers have posted men
around the woods, proposing to starve the
fugitive out Mrs. Mead and her husband
lie in a precarious condition at their home,
as the result of an encounter with Use and
another man who were robbing their house
The Sheriff" of Livingston county, has
offered a reward of $500, for the -apprehension
of Use and his confederate.
BOTH WAST THE PEIS0NEE.
Kentnclir and Missouri Offer -a Keward for
the Samo Irian.
Louisville, November 27. There is
likely to be a controversy between Ken
tucky and Missouri over the possession of
Will Jennings, the Harlan, county mur
derer, who was brought here from Missouri
yesterday. Detective Imboden, of that
State, has arrived, and claims that he had
tracked Jennings to Golden City, where he
was arrested by Captain Breeden on Im
After Breeden found oat that there was a
$500 reward for Jennings he refused to give
him np and ran him off to this State, so
Imboden claims. Jennings is charged with
tbe murder ot a dear mute, in -Missouri,
where a $300 reward was offered' for his
FRAUDULENT WAREHOUSE EE0EIPTS.
-A Chicago Swindler Detected, Bat Ho Has
Left the Citv.
Chicago, November. An indictment
was returned to-day against Charles Hall
for issuing fraudulent -warehouse receipts.
In August, 1888, Hall was doing a wool
business under the name of T. W Hall &
Co. He drew . money a number of times
from the Lincoln Bank, giving as security
for his notes receipts 'for woor stored in his
warehonse, and always paid the notes until
the last 'transaction. He borrowed $14,000,
giving certificates of wool as security, and
after paying $o,000 defaulted on the rest
and the bank found that there was.no wool
in his warehouse to meet his certificates.
Spme. time later Hall, was' held to the
criminal court and his case has-been pend
ing before the grand iary eyer;slB,ce... He
gave bailst , the preliminary Examination
aau eat hbco u iae eujr.
' ".it Vi i
rr , f .r
A Singular f iifipkjor Xmericai
Diplomacy iTppaaSction- With- '
THE HEW TE?ATI."iiOT,JAPAH.'v
Advantages Gained iff Us That-, Otter
Nation Hare 8ongfiVitain ?
. -- '
THE HOSTILITY. OP GRBAT BRITAIS
Howefer, Prerent tha., Batlflcatlon
CoTtnait by the Mliido.
American diplomats havo succeeded bet-1
ter than Europeans in negotiating a treaty,
with Japan. The United States are
placed in a very advantageous position,
providing the treaty is ratified. But there
is a probability that Japan will not sign the
new covenant, fearing to offend England.
IfrECTAL TELEQEJLU TO.THB DI8PATCH.1 '
Boston, November 27-The Herald will
to-morrow print a special from its Japan
correspondent npon the feeling in that
country over the new treaty between Japan
attd the United States. The terms of the.
treatyhave already been published. Tha
effect in Japan is told as follows:
That American diplomacy hastn this instance
secured better terms than the European pow
ers have as yet obtained Is not to' be doubted.
Japan was willing to concede'the right of resi.
dence and of proprietorship in land by foreign'
era and the presence of foreigners' judges
on the bench for a term oi 'years. The United
States was the first nation to come to the
point and definitely accept these
terms. The remaining powers have never sigt
nified that this price alone would satisfy them;
but Count Okuma boldly closed' the bargain,
and trusted to the force of circumstances to
bring tbe European powers into line. Events
have shown that, as to Germany at least, be
reckoned rightly. Now, howsyer, be finds him
self between the devil ana the deep sea.
GREAT BRITAIN'S STUBBORNNESS.
The treaty was snmbitted to the other
powers, bnt England, with the incomprehensi
ble stubbornness and unfairness which has,
notoriously charterized her dealings with
Japan, shows no sign of accepting the new
covenant and to move on without England's
support is something which no Japanese states
man has yet dared to do. Okuma himself would
perhaps dare it; but the rest of the Cabinet
will not, and tbe people now find them
selves with tbe alternatives of offending En
gland by proceeding witnont regard to her
wishes or of breaking the faith that has been
pledged with the United States and Germany.
It is undeniable that the negotiation ot a sep
arate treaty, without waiting for European
stubbornness to yield, and the phrasing of tbe
most favored nation clause, havo placed the
United States In a specially advantageous situ
ation, so far as International relations are con
cerned. "Whether or not tbe consequent employment
of foreign capital in Japaneso industries would
injure or benefit tho people is a serious ques
tion, npon whlcn opinions differ. But, apart
from the expediency of the treaties' provision,
the pressing lnqulryeverywhere is; What is tbe
prospect of its ratification at this end ? It is
cuite out of the question to predict for even a
month ahead. It Is rather probable that affairs.
will drag slowly along until it is seen what the J
unitea estates senate wiu uo,
SOLUTION Of THE PBOBLEM.
It is not unlikely that, by reason of the po-.
collar condition of oiir statute book, the puzzle
will be smoothly solved and In the following
way: Tbe well-known alien land law, prohibit
ing the holding of -rea estate by aliens in too.
Territories or the District of Columbia, except'
sp far as such rights were secured by existing,
treaties, comes into oirrct conuiet wt
treaties, comes into direct conuiet wiDn,istti
citizens of czch. nailoulh the Other Territory
shall, as to tbe possession or real estate, 'enjoy
the same privileges and Tights" asjnativo citi
zens. It is difficult to see how this latter pro
vision can stand in the face of the act of 18S7.
It is not hazarding too much to say that the
Japanese Government will, if the present state
of publio opinion continues, seize the opportu
nity to propose that the concession of proprie
torship of land by Americans in Japan be
abandoned as an offset to the proposition of
tbe American statute of 1SS7.
-If this be agreed on, it will, of course, be in
timated to the German Government. Then
their treaty, -which the Mikado has not yet
signed, should be amended to correspond with
the American treaty, and the drafts sent to the
other powers will suffer similar amendment.
This will allow tbe Japanese Government at
once to satisfy public opinion by retiring from
the treaties as at present worded, and, at tbe
samo time, to do without breaking faith with
A tffiENCH CANADIAN THREAT.
Old France to be Asked to Mnho Great
Britain Keep Her Promises.
rSFECIlL TXLKOUAM TO THE DISFATCn.l
Ottawa, November 27. Evidences are
not wanting of the tenacity with which the
French of Canada still adhere to old Prance
as the parent country, and fresh proofs are
forthcoming every day. The Dominion
Government has just now been informed
that if the French Canadian grievances in
the Canadian Northwest are not adjusted,
and if the French language and separate
schools are abolished, the former as nn offi
cial laneuage, they will appeal to France, '
who, they aro assured, will see that the
treaty which ceded Canada to Great Britain
is not broken.
The French in Canada have become too
powerful for the.Dominion British Govern
ment to treat with indifference. They num
ber 2,000,000 people 10 per cent of the en
tire population and the threat of appealing
to France is not now made for the first time.
It has been used and tascd successfully be
fore as a weapon, under the power of which
the Canadian Godernment relented. It
forcibly serves to show what must inevitably
come, sooner or later an open conflict be
tween the two national elements for
BEN BUTLER SUED FOR SLANDER.
A Former Client Brines nn Action Against
tho Noted l,awyer,
Washington, November 27. Samuel
Strong, whose claim against the District has
become almqst historical, to-day filed a suit
against Benjamin F. Butler' for $250,000
damages for slander. General Butler
brought suit several months ago against Mr.
Strong for a considerable amount of money,
which he asserted was.due him as contingent
counsel fees out of the award made to Strong.
The suit developed some highly exciting
features, among which was the production
of a paper by Strong which, if genuine,
would show that General'Butler had agreed
to accept for his services an amount much
lower than that named in the suit
General Butler denounced tnis document
as a forgery, and the suit for slander grows
out of certain alleged defamatorv language
Which the General used at this time.
LED CAPTIVE BY CUPID.
A Tomb of 18 Secretly Marries a Girl Only
17 Tears Old.
IFPECIAL TELKOUAM TO THX DISPJlTCTt.1
Feeehold, N. J., November 27, John
iN. Bedle and Miss Amelia Taylor were
married at 7:30 o'clock this morning in tne
Presbyterian Church by the Eev. Mr.
Smith. Thejr took the 8 o'clock train for
NewXork, and on arriving there sent a
telegram to ,the bride's mother, informing
her of iheir marriage. The bridegroom is a
son of Elihu B. Bedle, a drygoods merchant
of this place, and is a nephew of ex-Goy-ernor
Joseph D. Bedle, of Jersey City.
He is IB years old, and the bride, who is a
daughter ot the late John Taylor, of Tay
lor's Hotel, is 17. Their engagement was
made . known, to their frierids' about three
months aco. hut it srac 'stroariv onatiia-lw
cause - oi taeirsuwt
. NOVEMBER 28, 1889.
win mis i ui ye iiUJmB.
,Th,o President Grateful for Peace and a
Dnppy Home, Blnlne lor Nothing (a
Particular tfnele Jerry Clad
- Cross Are so Bit?.
tspEcxiL txwokah to to xtisr.iTcn.1
"Washington November 27. Inter
views with the President and Cabinet are
published here this evening. The President
is thankful for the general peace and pros
perity of the country and for bis happy
family and social relations. Blaine would
not say whether he is thankful or not
'Windom is thankful for good health and a
tBousand other things; Proctor, that his
Httje boy, lately sick, is well again and with
him; "Wanamaker, that his house is to be
filled with nice young people to-morrow to'
eat his turkeys, Tracy, that a Bhode Island
man had notified him by telegraph that hehad
forwarded a big turkey; Noble, that he had
finished his annual report; Miller, that he
had. finished a similar work, and that he bad
cleared his desk of pardon cases.. Busk was
so characteristically thankful thathis thank3
are worth reproducing in lull.
"We should," said the farmer secretary,
"be thankful as a people," that we. are per
mitted to continue to live in a country peo
pled with a God-fearing, peace-loving, law
abldinc and intelligent race: that we thrive
under the best system of government ever
Known; that we nave had no wars auring
the 7ear; that we continue to maintain
peaceful relations with all the world; that
we have. had nopestilence; that; we are of a
people imbued with that spirit of brotherly
love, which finds expression in so generous
a response to the calls for assistance from
scehes"o flood and fire: that the prosperity
of our nation is based upon the peaceful
avocations of agriculture, and tnat famine
is a word' which has no terrors forus. "With
CO bushels of cereals for every inhabitant!
the land, we have enough for ourselves and
our herds, the stranger, the foreigner and
the millions that stay at home to dream of
paradise and plenty in America,
"We can sell this' year more cotton than
we grew 30 years ago. "We can spare more
wheat than was grown in 1850. Four pounds
of wool are grown for every one that was
clipped in I860. We have added to our
store of apples, peaches, oranges, bananas,
figs, raisins and other fruits in such abund
ance as to fnitiate an export trade. We are
searching the world for a market for our
surplus production, and in tbe meantime,
our population-increases so rapidly that the
enlargement of consumption at home far
surpasses any -possible increase abroad.
What am thankful for individually? Sim
ply that X am permitted to enjoy this coun
try and this life; and that, to use a homely
expression, I " have not been lost in the;
shuffle. Yes. I shall eat my turkey at home
with my family'
EUINS OF GREAT IHTBEEST.
A Palace Containing 125 Rooms Dlseor
area. In Southern Colorado.
Habtfobd, Ct., .November 27. Fred
erick H. Chapin and Charles P. Howard, of
this city, have recently returned from South
ern Colorado, In Mancos Canon and its:
tributary gorges they explored extensive
ruins of cliff dwellings, very recently dis
covered, many of tbem their own .discovery.
Among them was one palace or fortress un-
uer an ovcrnauing cuu ana aoove a steep
incline, almost inaccessible. The palace is.
423 feet long, and on the ground floor 124"
rooms are traceable. It is 80 feet high, and,
would hold over 1,000 people. The struc
ture .is not stucco, bnt mason .work with
mortar. No metal was found 'about the
-.'.l,v"S.rw-X: "5 -v:-;," yv.':V-v!:?
There Jus. no evidence jwha,tsoever.opespte
.-explorers intimate' that. the ruins are "COD"
-J ' ' Z-L! 4m.2-.li!iix.Ji.---
years u'u or, mure, xuey urc-agm uoiubj
many photographs. The first person to dis
cover any of these ruins in that locality was.
Bichard WetheriU, a ranchman of Mancos,
who came upon them last December.
BUTCHERED IN A CHINESE DEN..
A Woman Literally Hacked to Pieces .by
a Blnrderons mongolian.
rSPICIAl. TXLZQBAU TO TITS DISPATCn.1
San Feancisco, November 27. Partic
ulars of a horrible butchery of a woman at
Fresno, Cal., early this morning have
been received. The screams from
a Chinese house attracted the at
tention ot the - officers. On breaking.
down the door and entering, the Chinaman
made a rush for tbem with a long dirk
knife, but was disarmed before doing much
damage. On the floor in a cornerroom, coy-,
ered with blankets, Jay the body of a woman
in a mass of blood. Examination revealed
the tact that she was literally hacked to
pieces,, no less than 27 wounds being ou the
body, many of which were fatal. The head
was nearly severed from the body, the arms
and legs were cut across and slit down, and
there were stabs in the breast and abdomen..
The murderer bad evidently tacen delight
in hacking the body long after death. When
Chee Xing was asked, why he killed the
woman he answered:' "loo muchee foolee
me." Ying was arrested and jailed.
A NIGHT IN A LIMEKILN.
Barney Clark Han no Experieneo That May
Cost Him HiiXIfe.
rspXCXU. TSIIQKAM TO TUB tolSrATCH. '
Ne-wbubg, N.T., November .27. Barney
Clark, a farm hand employed near Laflin &
Band's powder works, had a horrible ex
perience last night, and his chances of life
are poor. Ho started for home, bnt got
tired and cold. Brown's limekilns were on
the road, and Clark went to rest therein,
and at 6 o'clock 'this morning all West New
burg Was alarmed at seeing a man nearly
nude rushing through tbe streets and
screaming for dear life. It was Clark.
He bad fallen into the kiln during the
night, and when at G this morning he awoke
his clothes were nearly all burned off and bis
body was badly burned.
MURDERED HIS UNCLE
To Keep Him From Altering a Will In
Ft. Watne, Ind., November 27.--Thomas
Davidson was jailed to-'day, for
murdering his, wealthy uncle, Thomas
Davidson.' The old man had willed
all his property - to his nephew
on condition that he should support and
live with him during his lifetime, but the
nephew had failed to do this, and tbe old
man commenced suit to have that will set
Apparently the murder was committed
Sunday in the house. and the body-placed in
the barn and the horses trampled upon it
The body was not discovered until yester
day, and death .was thought at first to be
due to apoplexy.
THEI ASKED TO USE THE TELEPHONE,
And Then Robbed the Money Drawer of
DETBorry November" 27. This forenoon
two men" entered the office of the Excelsior
Creamery Company. One of the mea asked
the privilege of using the telephone. Burd
Day, a boy of 10, was the only person in the
store and while he handed the man the tele
phone dfrectorythe other man seized him
from behind. He placed a sijk handker
chief over the boy's mouth and tied it be
hind his head, drowning his cries.
Then the two bound the bov's arms and
legs and threw him. upon the floor, alter:
whick they went throHgh'the oeyrww
aa ch4 aMat HGK- The mHwix
-.t. P -sa-sehis' -.bbbs &... .jBhiBk .. h
BOAT AND CEEW LOST.
A German Bark Dashed to .Pieces on
the Sands, at long Branch.
HER LIGHTS GO DOWN IN THE SEA,
And of the-Fifteen Sailors on Board Only
HERQI(J . ATTJMPT8 TO SATE LIFE
Besnlt InJMnziiij to the Biore a Few Eaif-Drowned
A German barklost her bearing and ran
ashore, at Lqng - Branch The crew of 15
deserted her, and all of them are supposed
to havebeen drowned but four. . The vessel
was dashed into-kindling wood in a short
time after' she struck.
ISrTtCXIL TZLEOEJUt TO TUB DISPATCH,!
1OXoBkan.ch, November 27. In the
darkness ofearly evening the German bark.
Germania; from Stetting for New York,
struck on the sands-off the West End Hotel.
The vessel "was soon dismasted and broken
up. Of hr crew of 15 men only four sur
vived the disaster. Just before 6 o'clock
Patrick McNamara heard shouts of distress
from seaward and. saw the lights of a ship
thafwas fast on the inner bar. Postmaster
Nunally sent his son to summon Captain
Asher "WardeH and his life-savers from
Green's. pond, while he burned a flambeau
of old papers on the beach. . For a half hour
tbe shouts of the sailors continned.
Suddenlv there camd a great crash and
the ship's lights disappeared. The masts
had fallen and the vessel was broken in two
by the-great waves, that broke) with such
force that they showered the spray so high
as to hide the shattered bulk from sight.
Then the cries ceased.
A HESOIC KESCUE.
By that time Asher Wprdell and his
brave men drove up with the life-saving ap
paratus. A line was shot over the remain
ing pier pf the wreck. Bnt there was no
sailpr there to make it fast; all had gone.
The red light's blaze showed the wreck to be
deserted. Patrolmen marched the beach
to pick np the bodies of the
drowned or to rescue any unfortu
nate sailor that -succeeded in getting
ashore. CJiarlie Doming was on Ocean
avenue when shouts attracted his attention.
By the phosphorescent light of foam he saw
two men struggling in the surf. He boldly
jumped off the bluff into the raging sea and,
unaided, rescued the two exhausted swim
mers., Had it not been for his aid both men would
have lost their lives in. the deadly undertow.
These two. men were. Louis Berlaoh, sail
maker, and First Mate Doyan. Meantime,
two boya were rescnedlrom tbe waves by the
life-savers, -who brilliantly illumined the
sea with their fires.
THE WRECK- STEEW3 THE SH0HE3.
Before 7 o'clock the incoming tide strewed
the beach, with wreckage, which is bsing
closely examined for corpses. The triple.
patrol on tne. neacn win oe maintained un
til daylight The survivors were cared for
near by, but it was several hours belpre the
exhausted sailors could be transferred to
the lifesaving station. Bystanders stripped
off, their clothes and willingly gave them to
tbe.'vietims of the sea. Tbe survivors will be
seatta the GersidHConsuliaifew Xs $-'
vintnorsij3avaoeen, drowned, . .
' First' Mate Doyan said the; bark' was C8
days out from Stettin with a cargo of rags,
cement and.' barrels consigned to T. de
Bogur. New York. He was bejow when he
heard the cry. on deck of breaker on tho.
lee. Then he hoard the order given on deck;
to luq ttie ship,
THE VESSEL A. TOTAL WTJECK.
A moment alterward the vessel struck the
outer bar, bnt gliding on a big wave, slid
over it and fetched up broadside to on' the
inner bar, .with a crash that marked the
falling of a mast. The mate rushed on
deck to find the big waves breaking over
tbe hark and smashing the boats. He, fol
lowed by some of the crew, went overboard
arid swam . ashore. The captain was evi
dently washed overboard. Dovan remem
bers nothing of his struggle shoreward in
the sea until Doming half dragged him ont
ot tbe water. The vessel was crnshed into
kindling wood in a half hour after striking.
One-half the male population of Long
Branch are put at the scene of the wreck
aad patroling the, shore so closely that those
birds of prey, tbe beach combers, have no
chance to steal anv property cast up by tbe
sea. The vessel had -lost her bearing, and
was supposed to' be a' hundred miles at sea
when she struck.
A THANKSG1YING BTOBM.
All the Indication Polar to a Blizzard of
Washington, November 27. The storm
has remained nearly stationary,' but has in
creased greatly fn intensity, and the danger
from the gales on the lakes will be much
enhanced by the severe character of
the cold wave. Heavy gales will
also prevail on the New England and
middle Atlantic coasts, and special precau
tions should be taken' to protect maritime
interest on the lakes and on the threatened
seaboard. The, rain has already turned, to.
snow in Indians, and the change will pro
gress much farther to the eastward dnring
to-night and Thursday. Lieutenant Thomp
son, the indications officer at-, the
Signal Service' bureau, said to-night that
the weather map resembles -the conditions
more closely than he has .ever kubwn belore
that existed the night preceding the great
blizzard last March a year ago". Out in
Dakota the thermometer is already down
to 14 degrees below zero, and he
says that it will go away down,
possibly 2S or more to-night. The rain
storm in this1 locality will" stop the cold
wave for a time", but afterward the people
will have to look out. He .thinks there will
be little snow as far south as Washington,
and that there may- be heavy frost lathe
North and West
MTHEBSON IS CONFIDENT,
Believes Ho Will be Chases CM of
Clerk of the ETeaae.
Washington, November 27. Hon.
Edward McPherson, of, Gettysburg, said
this evening, that he had every reason to
believe that he will be chosen Chief Clerk
or the House'of Bepressntatives. He thinks
he has enough votes pledged to nominate
him. John Carson, the popular corres
pondent here of the Philadelphia Ledger,
is alio sanguine, but regrets to find tbatone
or two Fennsylvanians on whom. he. bad
reason to count, are not as certain as he had
expected, . .
.IEIES TO. $i,0W,630.
Tbe Beets of an EngH.h Uncle Stake Rwr
Minneapolis November 27-i. dis
patch from Faribault says that Jos Thomp
son, of this city, and J. W. Thompson, of
Forest, hare.received notice of the death of
an uncle of theirs in Birmingham; En
gland, who) edtate I wort , W6.W,
wfctek she Meters. Thorn peea attd two lit.
teWliMaia Xeiee,iife'-tlv aa -jjeew
ttrilsi HHJfcw the miritim.. -
TO EVADE THE IA.W.
Tke CMesco Gas Trott Will Make, Bar-
Attempt In That Direct-Ion CltlzeM
Mach Flensed by tbe gnvrene
Co art Beetifenl
Chicago, November 27, The 8upreme
Court decision nnon the Chicago Gas Trust
had a decidedly depressing influence on the
stock of that company on the Chicago Stock
Exchange. The. only sustaining support
which it received was from the "Union Na
tional Bank. Mr. Columbus B. Summings,
its, president, is one of the heaviest holders
of Gas Trust stock. A meeting of Mr.
Billings, president of the Gas Trust; Charles
T.Yerkes and other. stockholders, and the
lawyers, W. C. Goudy and F. O. Winston,
was held to-day, for the purpose of agreeing,
on a feasible and a legal plan upon which
to reorganize the gas companies constitut
ing tbe Gas Trust.
The decision of the Supreme Court was
not wholly unexpected by the interested peo
ple, they say, It became evident to their
minds some weeks ago that the documents
nuder which the combination existed would
not stand thtscrutiny of the Supreme Court,
and ever since the attorneys have been
busily encased in examining' into the
L laws on the subject with a view of formu
lating a new plan or combination wnicn
would meet with the approval of the courts.
The result of their labors was that three
plans were hit upon, either of which would
provo unobjectionable, and the meeting to
day was for thepurpose of holding a final
consultation npon the plans proposed.
' It is understood that Mr. Billings favors
one, while another is favored by Mr,
Yerkes, and one of thelawyers is inclined to
the third, which, he maintains, is the.most
feasible. The quartet failed to agree upon
any one of the plans proposed, and it is un
derstood that all will be presented to the
stockholders of the four companies in cir
cular form and mailed to them at once. The
final decision will be reached December 14.
Citizens generally are much pleased With
A QUESTION THAT BOTHERS.
Washlagtonlaaa Want to Knew Whether
Brace I One of Them.
tSrXCUX. TZT.IQIUM TO THX DISPATCH.1
Washington, November 27. The citi
zens of Washington are just now engaged
in an animated dispute over the ques
tion of whether the colored ex
Senator Bruce, of Mississippi, is" or
is not a ' resident ot Washington..
Their interest in this point grows out of the
impression 'that Mr. Bruce is soon to be ap
pointed to the office of Recorder of Deeds
for the District of Columbia. Presi
dent Garfield gave this place to
Fred Douglass, and the colored men have
claimed it as their right ever since. Har
rison, however, promised to apply the prin
ciples of home rule to the District. This
promise- slipped his mind long enough to
allow him to make Dan Bandall Marshal.
The promise was repeated, but the citizens
of the district are afraid it is going to slip
the President's memory again to permit
Brace's appointment. ruce has lived here
almost all tha time since going out of tho
Senate. It is said his legal residence is in
Mississippi, .He is still an active member
of the Bepnblican party of that State, and
it is said that he legally belongs there.
. LABOR FACTIONS AT WAS.
Orel-tare of Peaee.BrJet4 bv Ike
, rragrewive tietesb-
rWMBLtltHaui M THI DMPJLTCK.1
CoCTrjrarjs, NovwSw 27. vH )mprt-
ac OfHWWOC was jieta aere b.bii-
,asd Secretary of the NSal Prefrteeiye
; Union. Seerefary McBride, of the latter.
. organization, w'asaeked foe information to-day,,but-hadnoth"jig
to ty. Itlslsarned
from another and reliable sonree that the'
conference was for the perpose of oeaiHg to
some understanding between the rival or
ganisations, and preventing future clashing
The Progressive Unie stea refused to
enter into a ooabiaatio asd itsacd a joint
circular to the miners, looking to a concilia
tion between the two organisations aad in
formed Messrs.' Sea aad Watehern that, if
they had any prepositions of that kind to
make, it would have to be done at the In
dianapolis meeting-DeceMber 18.
AN ISP0KTANT CONNECTION.
A New Railroad te be Baflt Frees WHfcea--
barre- te WIHtaasseert.
WiLKE3BABEE, November 27. Details
have about been completed for the conetrac
tion of a railroad between; this city aad,
Williamsport, to form a connecting line' be
tween the great lines of the East and West.
The road will be about 75 miles long and
will shorten the distance between this city
and Williamsport by about 30 miles, 'and
will bring Williamsport closer to New York
by abont an hour and a halC
It will be. known as tne Wilkesbarre and
Williamsport Bailroad. The capital it
$1,600,000. Ope of tbe important ad
vantage pf the line will be outlet to the
West secured by the anthracite coal opera
tors of the East.
SOUTHEKK POSTAL' CLEKK8
Rifle tetter AMrewed te Jefca Wnmmnlrer,
Aleec Whbi Of anr Other.
CHABiibTTEN. 0., -November 27. John'
William Brown and William S: Header
son, two colored clerks in thepostofSce here,
were arrested tcrday for rifling registered
letters asd Henderson for rifling ordiaery
letters. The accused are well-kaowB negroes,
Brown being Secretary of the. Caauty Be
They were.appoio.ted. clerks Ja the office
June 1. One of the letters opened by
Henderson was addressed to. John "Wana
maker, Philadelphia. " , ,
Toes Km of That Btrteeh 8miWc sC
Brail Jock is' te have' a Kepublieaa clab,
composed -of yeang mea. ranging in" age Be
tween 21 aad 30 years. The first mofe la
this direction 'was made last night,- when 25
young mea met-at the' store of 'A tea ft 3fe
Cleary and beld-a-preUmiaary meeting.
Nn more- than 100 members will -be ad
mitted. "It will be known asthtf "Young
Men's Bepablican-CIab," of Braddoek.
Another meeting will be held oa Monday
night next, at wnica usee iae ergaauation
will be efleeted aad ofteers. sheet. '
NO SI0W FOR dOULAiaiK.
i - r
The Freeeh Sever Ae the Tefee
Caet for Hie.
Paris. Nayember 27. Before -the. eleo-'
tiWlwream, to-day X. Cleawaoeea eeatead
ed that the revielBg eeaaiittee was not ooss
peteet'to Jbeide thai Boulaager's notfee of
candidacy was Invalid, wj that the
Chamber had no righ.to deie that Joftia
was" eWetetf whekhe had a'Waerit of
The bweea, by IT to 15, desist that
Jofeia m not elected, aa4 fevered a
nnllisg the votes east for. BoeJaager.
The Coreaer tree iwtl, last, eveatae;,
that Charles "W"M, year ef aawaad
stasia, bad eosaailttod nkK, fc.ias,
a- attobetk .Casaasia. altDewatt
,4Xea. U aa aasate, V 5
, '. :'," ,f. it
Z7sxll TvHT BFwB'spWVWW lB rXB SB11
are always aramutiT re
Jvertlserf ii THE BMPATCH.
ts can be oIT teh aaver-
A Complete List of Barnes of tne Eel
atives and Kext of Kin of- "
THE -DECEASED 1K05 SASTEE.
Provisions of tha . Will Hot to be Yaisf
AS THE EXE0UT0BS
HMtll . I'
Wait Attoraty Mason His to Bay UTimif Ifm Tiiijinliif
A petition has been filed, in the Surrogate!,
court oi-aew xorit in relation to tne will
of the late John H Shoenberger. It gives
the names of all the nearest relatives of tha .'
deceased. Tha. provisions of the will, other,
than the charitable bequest, have notbeeat;
made public. -
isracxtr. txlxosjuc to the sisr Axca.i
New Yoke, November 27.. AYexJer
T. Mason has filed a petition to the Surrey
gate Court of the county of New York, ia '.
the matter of the will of John H. SKoeev"
berger, the late ironmaster, but tho will hae,'
not Deen filed yet. The petition states that
the will Is dated March 10. 188T. withi1
codicil dated June 20,1887, and gives tSea'
names of the following persona as relative Jv
ana near oi sua to tne deceased; - ;.-
Alice E. Shoenberger, residing at 43 West l
Fifty-seventh street, widow; George iX-'3
onoenoerger, umton, Cincinnati,. . U.,;rl
Drotber; .Edwin F. Shoenberger, Ash
bourne, Montgomery connty, Pa., et ai,
brother; Elizabeth S. I,ytle, Martiasbarg,
Pa., sister; John S. Wattsr 30 Aveaae,
Mareesu, Paris, nephew: Charles A. Watts,
405o Spruce street, Philadelphia, neyhewf
Ethelbert Watt, 2303 Walnut street, PhUaiJJ
delDbia. nenhewrM. Meredith "Watt. 2MK?
Walnut street PhiladelrAfa. nenhiirtS
Julia H. Twells. Watts Statlm. fik-''M
niece; Mathilda W. Omerod, 1C08 '
street, Philadelphia, niece; Sarah I. Iter-
chant, 329 South Broad street, Pfrfts-'
delphia, niece; Anna Watts, 225 'Sewitif
Broad street, Philadelphia, niece: Be' '
ucuomucic ttermuiii, 330 south J"iftishVy
street, Philadelphia, niece; Peter. JieCsrt-Y
raick, 32 Cedar avenue, Allegheny, nephew;
David C. McCormick, 32 Cedar avsa-ae, Al
legheny, nephew: Troupe C. MoComiek;
104 MadFson avenue, JSew York, ' asebew;
Mrs. Peter S. Duncan, Bedford 8,
The petitioner further states tht Joia.H.
Shoenberger "left, him surviving, bo wisW,
child or children or adopted chile", erv
adopted children, or the issue -of ay de
ceased child or children, or of any adoettd
' child or children, or anv father or mnUur rur
: ,- .t .. .77 . . t
w vm-v. w. v.win.., w. M.M V V ..m
blood, or the issue of anv deeeased brashest
nmTnm a aiarav nr tb, h t -- .- -... .,...,
or sister of the half, or whole blood. exsfij
"that personal service of a eitliea oa
with due diligence, be made open tfeeabes.
namon nMit-.f?.til.i rttfifi t!& ftkAt'M
New York, aad your petitioner pear "' W
uracr uifcutuigT too tcrYiCQ fcneruui ffi
the State. orBT Tablicatioa tmmaat'to 1
ttteaeastsi ana z3or tne- ceae et
.. 4 a.. ... -
preeedsre." The petition U Maud '
t. mmmh-, petitioner, aaa a. .
Mr. XaeesCwae see s4 : -
ttfeettear. jf e stototf taa
swuswoa at mt-m
auttarisecLbv the exeeBters to
I at areetBt, as the relatives iU 1
wiu lieeir or aay portioa 01 It J
until" it has Beea admitted to w
declined to furnish any details.
A PIEBOE SnUCffiLll
The PaslBetfe. Ceatesc BetweesL C pSi
earthy aa Mike HteTh. let
ter a Game Flatter, Wc
New Yobk, November 27. About SM 1
lag club men of tnis city witnessed thej
fight to a' flaish to-night betweea Cat; J
Cartby, of Jersey City, and Mlio M'etea.'i
England. lor tne featnerweieat
of tbe world." It wad a fierce Beat wttiiti
lasted, and was woa'by McCarthy isTSsKj
seventh round. The fight begaaatSrti y.afc
nearly every oaa- present leecea
McCarthy as a sure aad eaar w4a
Nolan was over anxious aad west at JMC
fiercely from tne' very start. He led 1
times at McCarthy without landls. MCi
adopted tbe "Jack Sempsey" taetfea aedil
ma opponent no an tae neatn e
bis attention to dodging his oppose'
McCarthy watched for his cbaaces aad 1
to a blow, when becanent bia -isltsinasti
his guard. 3 v this method he secured
diooq Deiore tae ciote ox toe roeee. bt
ing a good right handerovsr xtolaars sa
McCarthy was as qntcfc a a cat lathe
round in eeiiiBg away irora ioian
ing punisnmeni. na let a oian aa
ins; ana, uto as oiu proitweew.
ooeniDr. when he would inflict
rasnt. It was very evident in the
perform, was holding back la orderto lethsa-S
opponent wind himself, although he- sertr h)si.?y
an opportunity to try to gw in a nn am
A oiaa, nowever, was on ins aierr, aaa
ai occasioosavoiaea jscuanny aeree
blows. Tha bettlaz was USB- te SM 1
earthy, and a number of bets at these 1
were laaen. .ueing neia a cues? jm
Nolan so much that la tha foarth te
forced tbe fiebtlng. and made matte s tHatr
for McCarthy that he gained many iriead ln
bronrnt the betttne down to 1108 to ass la 1
ot McCarthy". The latter was chased aHi
-the nne. but still his admirers were of the a
Ioh that their favoritawas oaly wnMsaa
wind his opponent, who was paaaac lfMif
wnue ne, ar irenxiv, naa plenty 01 vhm.
Notan showed up in good snape la the
round, and after Undine five stuieht
handed leads on McCarthy without a
the bettlne dropped down to MS to IM ia 1
of McCarthy, who still kest-na the dnaisiT;
tocbes, asd fust Before the. call of MBtehsaMtx
aa opening and laeded a vicious Hper esjJi
Nntin' rlirht ev. which almost deed K. TMt'i
mIuiI Wr f hw'a frw.t' ..!( -- -J-L-. -
treat favorite. rESl
In the sixth round Nolan again fore.
nghtmg anUTouoweatt uptoagreataay
McCarthy taw it was do or die. so be ha
aad fought.hls.mas almost to a ttaaaaeMM
tact, ne was so aeesiy interested 1a as
man that he aald'rio attention to tfia.1
time, but ran after his man and hit his ta)l
lace as ne was retarniDjr to -nis corner, a
nf fnnl"-was haard from ill aides of the 1
and there was great excitement. Itweasai
time belore peace could be restored. Zhasn
referee, a prominent sporting mas ot
Vark Citv. mad the announcement that
had beea so .much noise McCarthy had 1
heard tbe call of "time." This aechuoa 1
The seventh and last round was a the
It lasted las one miaate aaa tareei
Rstk him foeeed tha flahelBSV
Saaliy eadad' the battle; by a swtasec?
nanaeroBoiaa-snzot jaw.nuia; mmi
wna aie teem, noun a jm wwist,.
brittheewnp one hand for MeCarttrsesi
and seat bis teeth oat Into the otaec'i
1BI scat wh uunHica w mtvwi. t-.g
1 ' - "5S
FEfciQT& ITS PilLUa -1
Freelaeaf Baa, Xsktt -Ho
leraciAi, taaaaaut to raa atari
NanrYoHS. November ST.'--PretWM'
of the Mew Tork elab. belleveW as a eaaf
the first, that she1 Brotherhood sehttas hi
peerlrlatated bladder, which iaaaWe tsfi
at aay momset. "Why,' said he
patpw naa tolay. thev have
feaadatiea te staad on, aad wheat aatj
the matter an herare tne cenrs as ai
will he the oatceme."
"Ten don'vmetm to taythae. i
meat wfll not material Izor"
"Certalalr 1 do. Tbelr 60
eta at aaa worth Ms 1
. .. - -r . -.- sr.j ." srjG.i?i
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