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THE' PITTSBTJBG -DISPATCH; .FKHAT, ' NOVEMBER' 29tf "1889.
iPrintonXicks the BallWitli
Great Force Again
SBEFOBE 25,000 SPECTATOBS
j&Tlie' iteslejans Oat-Kick the Penn
-1KTERESTIXG SPOETING EVENTS
The great football match between Prince
ton and Tale resulted in a victory for the
former by 10 to 0. The Wesleyans defeated
the Pennsylvania "University stndents in a
good game. There was some good local
hooting and other Thanksgiving Day
JcTe- Yoke, November 28. Ten thou
sand people yelled themselves hoarse wh en
the.Princeton football team scored the first
touch down in their creat game with the
Tale on the grounds of the Berkley Oval to
day. They cheered again when this touch
down resulted in a goal and when" the
Princeton, before the game closed seenred
another touch dowo, these people simply
went wild with enthusiasm. There were
also about 15,000 people on the field who did
not appland these incidents. They were the
supporters pf Yale and they were in the ma
jority by nearly 5,000. It was with feelings
of bitter disappointment that they saw their
favorite team beaten by Princeton by 10
points to 0 in the final and most eventful
football game of the year. At least 30,000
persons applied for admission to the grounds
between 12 and 2 o'clock, and many of them
had to be turned away. Those who secured
KXEE DEEP Ef MUD.
The heavy rain of the previous day left its
impress on the grounds, and made them un
pleasant for spectators. Mud was no detriment,
however, for enthusiasm and excitement had
reached a boiling point. Thousands of horns
were tooted throughout the game.ana all kinds
of inharmonious instruments capable of pro
ducins noise were utilized. The small boys who
secured admission not content with points of
vantage in the grounds climbed the trees until
nearly every branch in the place groaned under
a load of human freight. More persons paid for
admission to the two grand stands than could
be accommodated with seats, and they had to
tafce their chances with the howling, screaming
mob that surrounded the ropes on sll sides.
Hundreds of vehicles were brought into the
grounds at a cost of S3 to 3 each, and many of
the occupants of these never witnessed the
least part of the game, so creat was the throng.
Extending alone the east side of the field there
is a line of rocks and old tree stumps, and here
the great' Unit of the spectators sat and -stood
GIBLS A2TD WOMEN
were numerous, and, accompanied by their
brothers or escorts, they cheered just as lustily
as their male companions. The blue flags of
Tale wero flaunted on every opportunity or
pretext, and in point of numbers they downed
the yellow. Harvard students were on the
ground In full force, and almost all of them
yelled for Yale and wore the blue
Although the field and approaches thereto
were saturated with mud. the players ground
was not In such a bad condition. It had been
kept in good condition previous to the rain,
and after the game in the morning it was re
pointed and strewn with shavings. The New
York Central and Hudson Kiver Railroad f ur
nishedtnost of the accommodation for the
transport of passengers; the Northern Railroad
also carried many, and several reached the
grounds by means of vehicles.
BEPOBTEES IS DIFFICULTIES.
The reporters had to sit on planks just inside
the rones. The nsual college cries were in
dulged In, and during the time the spectators
were awaiting the appearance of the players,
the conglomeration of noises-was almost over
powering. The day bad dawned brightly and
the weather was everything that could be de
sired. At 220 the Yale team came on the field and
were greeted with a deafening volley of shouts
and tin horn tooting. They immediately began
to roll themselves in the mud and hug the ball.
The Princeton boys followed their example two
minutes later, and after a bit of preliminary
practice, the teams took up their positions.
Yale won the toss and played the first half with
the wind and sun slightly in their favor. The
, .Lett guard...
...uu&rcer dick anunoeix
f!hTiTiinir 11 i!f baric Harvev.
iJlack Halfback McOnng.
Amu Fall back McBrlde.
LOOKED EVESX.T MATCHED.
As the men faced each other they appeared
to be pretty evenly matched. Princeton had
the strongest rush line, but before the game
was very old lost one of their best men, George,
who had his knee cap broken and the tendons
of his ankle broken. He was sent to Murray
Hill Hotel in an ambulance, and Jones was
substituted in his place. Rhodes, of Yale, was
ruled off for foul tackling. Ames, Princeton's
full back, carried off the laurels for smart play,
although ho made two or three blunders
throughout the game.
Princeton had the hall at the start. The game
began with the "V" trick. They gained five
yards, Channing making three. Cowan ad
vanced it with a run through the center. Cash
'carried it still further. Then Yale gained the
ball on a fumble, and got five yards. Harvey
carried it three yards. Then Yale lost it on a
.tumble. The ball was passed to Ames, who
lacked it well up the field. It went to Yale,
and McBrlde kicked it down the field. So far
the plaving was even. There seemed to be as
much kicking as running. A long kick of Mo
Bride's brought the ball within 25 yards of
Princeton's goal. Ames caught it, but was
tackled at once. He returned it. Riggs fell
on it, aod tbe-ball went to Yale on account of
his having touched it while lie was off side.
The ball was kicked on the fourth down. It
was touched by a Princeton player, but a Yale
man fell on it. -George, the old center rush,
-was Injured on the knee. Jones took his place.
A BEVERE LOSS TO
Princeton. "With the ball in play and Jones
playing in place of George, the brunt of the Vale
attack was brought toward tho center. After
a few moments' playing. Gill got the ball and
endeavored, with the aid of his fellow rushers,
to penetrate the Prinreton line. Rlggs was
there, though, and made a superb tackle,
bringingthe gritty Captain,to earth andinjunng
himself. His ngbt ankle was badly strained,
but after a few moments' rest he plucklly re
sumed the struggle. The ball was near the
Princeton goal, the next instant a foul tackle
gave the Orange and Black a gain of five yards.
Back and forth they plunged along the line,
never gaining a foot, but frequently biting the
mud. into which they dove as recklessly as if
Into the surf of the ocean. A fumble of the
ball gave Cash a chance to get it, and he threw
himself upon it reckless of consequences.
When in play again, alter Trie had gained a
few 'feet, she lost five yards on a touL It
and tackling and Black was king among
them. Pass to Ames resulted in a magnificent
kick almost to the starting line, where Wurtem
burg caught it, only to be mowed down befere
he could kick it. Gill then made a run of six
yards, and on a pass McBnde got in a calking
kick far up into Princeton's territory. Chan
ning got the ball, but before he could make
three yards he was kissing the earth beneath a
mountain of Yale flesh. Princeton gained five
more yards for interfering and Ames kicked
it on a pass, McBride falling on the balk Mc
Brlde kicked itto the side and Gill and Ames
raced for it. Gill got it, but the ball went to
Princeton on a fumble and Cowan ran a few
yards with it. Yale got it and McBride got a
ran. "Little Foe tackled beautifully. The ball
went from side to side, the first bad play of the
,, game being made when McBride fumbled the
ball on a kick from Ames and Cowan fell on it.
Yale got the ball on a f amble and advanced it
- three yards. The rush-line work was very
tchort on Princeton's part. Jerry Rlggs did
THE MOST PHENOMENAL EUSH
line work for Princeton. Yalo cot five yards
- on a foul off side play. McBride kicked the
.; u-u aa. uiu leu on it. roe protested, nut
-33rtvtrM nTM It in Vl mtha iminnH tTiftt ft
t . . -'-" - -f --
IBM toaciea x Princeton player. This brought
the ball to within 25 yards of Princeton's goal.
It was a very questionable decision. Princeton
got the ball on the fourth down, and Ames
kicked it well up the field. McBride returned
it, and Channing caught it on the fly, but was
tackled before he made three yards. Cash, of
Princeton, advanced the ball five yards on the
best run made up to that point. Ames took
the ball and slammed it. The kick was a de
cidedly favorable one, for it went far into
Yale's territory. It did not remain there long,
though, for McBride made a savage kick that
put it within CO yards of Princeton's goal,
.back and forth the ball went on kicks until
Harvey got it. "Warren made a snperb tackle,
and Donnelly repeated it the next instant. .. -
M'CLTOQ "WAS HUKT AT
this point and Poe apologized to him. McClung
left the field and Morrison took his place. On
a most scientific pass from Poe, Ames got the
ball and made the run of the game undercover
of Poe, Ames made a superb dash far into
Yale's territory. It began to look desperate
when Ames made a kick that landed the ball
too close to the goat McBride got it and after
three downs had been made be got in a good
kick. Channing got It and eluded four men
for a dozen yards. Both teams struggled as
they never did before, and a little scrapping
began to make itself apparent. Princeton lost
five yards on a foul tackle bv Janeway. Prince
ton had the ball down within 25 yards of the
goal, when a foul from Yale gave them 25 yards
to the good. Ames made another sensational
run, gaining 15 yards more. The first half
closed, neither side having scored. George's in
jury Is quite a serious one. A ligament or his left
ankle is broken. After enduring tortures for
half an hour, he was induced to go to the club
house. "I want to see the game," he cried dog
gedly, but at last be had to submit. An ambu
lance was called and he was taken to tho Mur
ray Hill Hotel.
THE SECOND HALF
It was evidently apparent at the start of
the second half that Yale was going to try a
new scheme, for scarcely bad the ball got in
play when Gill made a running side dash and
gained five yards. A kick then put the ball
into Ames' arms, near bis goal. Back and
forth they tussled, and then Yale gained five
yards on a foul. Morrison made a fine even
and gained another fivoyards. Harvey made a
pood kick through tho Princeton rushllne, and
Newell fell on the ball. Desperate efforts were
then made to penetrate the Orange and Black
line, and by concerted movements the ball was
lorged ahead nve leer, it was men wiuuu iu
yards of the goal, and Princeton had it beneath
a tremendous pile of collegiate brawn andmus
cle. A good pass and McBride got the ball, but
Black fouled him in the kick. Then the ball
got out of bounds, and in tbe play that fol
lowed Ames made a good kick. After five
minutes play Ames made another kick, but
Newell missed. Princeton
" HAD A CLEAB FIELD,
but Cowan slipped and the chance was lost.
Cash picked it up and had the whole field clear
before him, but dropped the ball, otherwise a
touch-down would have been inevitable. Later
Cowan ran across the field with the ball, and
brought the Yale men with him. He passed
tbe ball back to Ames, who made another phe
'nomenal run. Rhodes was disqualified for
rough play. Neyworth took Rhodes' place.
The ball was down at Yale's goal. Princeton
nnt-nlnvuri thfl Tfevr Haven men in everv way.
Ames kicked the ball over tho goal line. Three
Yale men fumbled the ball. Warren and
Donnelly fell on it, giving Princeton four
points. A goal was kicked by Ames, making
two more six inall. Yale nothing.
Both teams, when they lined up again played
with new life. McBnde tried for goal from the
field, bnt failed. It seemed as though the
game as all over by tbe shouting. Yale was
desperate. The ball was well down the Yale
field at 430, when the crowd began to move ont
npon the field. The ball was then rushed up in
Princeton's territory. Ames sent it back to the
Yale end. It was then sent back to the center
again. It went out of bounds and Yale got it.
Princeton was fighting as she never fought
before. The ball was rushed to Yale's end of
tbe field. Cowan scored a touchdown. Time
was at this point called. The final score was:
Yale 0, Princeton 10.
ME CHICAGO'S EASI YICT0RI.
They Defeat the Michigan Men by a Score
of SO to 0.
Chicago, November 28. Eleven from the
University of Chicago and the University of
Michigan played the annual charity game here
to-day, and the Chlcagos won by a score of
20 to 0.
Tbe Chicago team was composed of gradu
ates from Yale, Harvard, Princeton and Co
lumoia,and probably 2.000 Chicagoans. in tbe
sweetest turnouts of which Chicago can boast,
passed through tbe park gates. Stands for
carriages sold for 10 a site, and although the
storm blew and tbe snow nearly blinded one.
all tbe space without the ropes was taken.
Pretty women wrapped to the eyes in hlehly
colored robes were everywhere. The teams
were as follows: Michigan Straight. Pretty-
man, Davis, Houtwell, iianess, alailey and
Gliddeo, rusher-: Abbott, quarter backs; Duffy
and Macpberran, half backs; Van Inwagen,
full back. Chicago Peters. John Harlan.
Ben Lamb, Harry Hamlin, Joe Bicka, Farwell
and Lockwood, rushers; Rogers, quarter backs,
urawiora ana oiurges, nau i
Ian, full back.
A great portion of the time everybody was
claiming that everybody else was fouling, and
Harry Hamlin's brother, who had gone in for a
disabled Harvard man, was ruled off. Follow
ing this Farwell broke away with tho hall in
his hand almost before it was known that play
had been resumed. Van Inwagen downed him
within -ten yards of the Michigan goal, and a
terrific tussle ensued. The Chlcagos, however,
by strong playing and careful work, had all the
best of the struggle, and shut their opponents
Great Display of Fireworks in Honor of the
Pehjcetojt, N. J., November 28. To-day
has been tbe quietest Princeton has seen since
the opening of the college. Comparatively few
students remained here, and those that did
have spent a day of restlessness. They were
anxious only for time to fly and bring them
news of victory. They were relieved of their
anxiety early to-night when tbe final score was
received, and they at once proceeded to cele
brate tbe victory 'n due and ancientvform.
The work of collecting combustible material
for building the fire, which usually devolves
upon the freshmen, was joined in by sopho
mores, juniors, seniors and whatever other
stndents may have remained in town. Around
the blazing fire on the campus all gathered,
and when tbe sonnds were heard of the Dell
ringing in the tower of old Nassau Hall, more
enthusiastic cheers were sent up than have
been heard here since the football victory of
OTHER FOOTBALL GAMES.
Wesleyan, 10; University of Pennsylvania, 2,
at New lora; Rochester University and
Unrto College, a draw, at Elmira. N. Y.;
University of Virginia (at home), 68; Johns
no Defeated the Penn Avenue Dog In 45
About 300 local sports assembled at a point in
the vicinity ot McKee's Rocks yesterday to
witness a lively dog fight between tw local
bull terriers for $200 a side. The dogs were
Sullivan, owned by a Bonthsider, and Bob,
owned by a Penn avenue sport. Tbe betting
was $10 to SS on Bob, and at that rate of odds a
large amount of money was Invested.
Tbe battle lasted 45 minutes, and. was one of
tbe desperate kind. For the first two or three
"scratches" Bob had a trifle tbe better of Sul
livan, but tbe latter eventually showed superior
eameness. During the sixth scratch Sullivan
looked a winner, and had Bob badly mutilated.
The latter was so chewed up that he refused to
scratch on the seventh time of asking. The
battle and stakes were then awarded to Sulli
van. Tbe victor also showed signs of terrible
Sullivan is now looked upon as one of the
best fighting docs in tbe country. Yesterday
his weight was 36K pounds and his great "holt"
was his opponent's ear. He is by a Boston
prize dog and hi dam is Flirt II. He is 2
years old. Bob weighed 35J pounds yesterday
and is tbe dog that was to have fought Na
poleau Jack some time ago.
Foreman Waald Take No Chances.
:f rrciAL teliobam to thi dispatch.
Baltimore, November 28. Pitcher Frank
Foreman, of the Baltimore Club, to-day signed
a contract for next season. He stated that he
bad reconsidered the matter of signing a Bro
therhood contract, and determined to play with
a club where he knew from past experience
that he would promptly receive his salarv, and
not take chances ou tbe money being taken in
at the cate.
That Cosily Youngster.
fSPICIAL TKLXQBAX TO THI DISPATCH.!
On. Cmr, Pa., November 2a The animal
for which Miller & Sibley were offered the big
price is Electric BelL It is an untried yearling
colt, but of most aristocratic equine lineage,
and is now in training at Palo Alto, CaL It Is
-said the exact sum offered was 136,000.
Tnlrrestlns Pool Match,
An interesting much at pool was played last
evening between Richard jefferiesand James
Bell for the championship of the Rasner &
Dinger shop and $20. The conditions were best
two out of three games. Mr. Bell won the first
two without difficulty. The winner wants to
near irom any iocu amateur piayer.
THE WESLEYANS WIN.
They Capture a Good Game From Penn
sylvania Stndents by 10 to 2
A Great Straggle on
-TBFKCIAL TELXOBAK TO THE BISPATCn.1
New York, November 28. A good third of
the oval was a shimmering sheet of water in
the morning, and the rest was mud meanly dis
guised here and there by unhappy looking
grass. Workmen had dug ashallowtrench at
the north side of tbe quadrangle in vain effort
to dispose of the largest puddle, but the ground
was too level, and the trench simply aggravat
ed things. It was altogether the worst ground
for football that this chronicler ever saw, but
history does not record that any convulsion of
nature was ever strong enough to prevent a
game when once it had been scheduled.
About 2.500 enthusiasts therefore went Into
tbe oval at 10 o'clock confident that the "Wes
leyan and University of Pennsylvania elevens
would plav, and most of them were confident
that the Pennsylvania boys would win. The
result was a surprise all around, for "Wesleyan
won by 10 to 2. The various accidents and
fumbles, due to the slipperyness or the field,
were evenly distributed, and none of them bad
any bearing on the points made. The game
was won on Its merits. Mr. "Walter Camp was
the referee, and Mr. Tracy Harris the umpire.
The teams were made up and disposed as fol
lows: Wetlevan. Position. University of Pa.
Crane. Left end Zelgler.
Brain ard Left tackle Dewey.
Blckford Left guard ,J,h'r
Fog Center .VrJglit.
Heath Hifrtit guard .1 owser.
Moore Klght tackle Windsor.
Beers Klght end Audenrled.
-RirlAifAn Onartpr hack Vail.
"--"- .... -r;i t,..,
...HSU DaCE .....xmiuie.
... Half back Valentine.
...Full back .Thayer.
McDonald, the great half-back and captain
of the Wesleyans, was on the field, but having
been disabled in a recent battle did not play.
Slayback was captain, and Hulme commanded
the Pennsylvanians. The spectators, were
mostly students and recent graduates, and
though thev made a thin impression on the im
mense grand stands, they could raise a deuco of
a noi?e on -occasion.
The game began with Pennsylvania facing
the wind and possessing the balL A hard drive
of the wedge style took tbe ball well into
Wesleyans' half, and it was followed for five
minutes by vigorous rushing by the young men
from Philadelphia. They had set their hearts
on making a big score, and they went at the
work with such vim that the Wesleyans fairly
lost their breatb. They were driven back yard
by yard, until a lucky kick by Thayer sent the
ball across their goal line. Hall was on it in an
instant and gave it a tremendous kick, bnt it
got no further than Dewey's chest on the
way to the opposite goal. Dewey grunted in
voluntarily and the ball bounaud back across
Wesleyans' goal line again. By that time 22
men were scrambling for it and a Wesleyan
player was lncky enough to fall on it and hold
ft down for safety. That made the benches
ring with "Penn-syl-va-ni-a," for only five min
utes had passed and the young Quakers had
scored two points.
This waked up the Wesleyans. They adopted
the wedge tactics and thereafter endeavored
mainly to make progress by m.iia strength. For
20 minutes, with occasional halts and short Te
treats the ball was forced toward ahe'Pennsyl
vanlagoaL Once the Wesleyans v fasted a lot
of excitement over a run that took tbe ball
across tbe line, but it bad not beet i set in play
properly and was brought back. A tain it rolled
over and was touched back without scoring.
Then it was forced ovetfin fine style. Crane
making the touch-down from -which Hall
kicked a goal. Score Wesleyan, 6; Pennsyl
vania, 2. ,
By better playing Wesleyan continued to
score until the finish was reached, when the
score stood 10 to 2 against Pennsylvania. The
latter made a brilliant finish, but time was
called when they were within 15 feet of the
THE GUN EXPERTB.
Have Some Rare Sport at Brunot's
There was an unusually large crowd at the
shooting tournament at Brnnot's Island yester
day. Tbe weather was not any too cold, but tbe
wind interfered somewbt with the shooting.
The attendance of contestants was also good.
Mr. E. E. Shaner was a prominent absentee on
account of sickness. The shoot was under the
auspices of the Herron Hill Gun Club and was
excellently managed by Messis. Richardson,
Crow and Davison. Following wore the re
sults: First match. Sentries, 9blue rocKS-cntrance ft
1. Kclsey first with 9. Q. H. McClure second
wltn S, C. A. .Brown third with 7. G. E, Snyder
fourth with 6, T. E. Farmer firth w 1th 5.
Second match. 9 blue rocks, 15 entries W. B.
Such first with 9. U.J.Levis second with 8, T.
Farmer third with 7, H. Sanders fourth with 6,
yellowly fifth with 5.
inira matcn, i entries, a diims ro cks jr. jxeisey
flrRt with ft fl.
lucnarasun eeconci wuu o, ducu
third with 7. T. Farmer fonrth wltth 6. J,
ron filth with S.
Fourth match, 9 blue rocks, 19 entries Such,
first with 9, T. Farmer second with 8. Yellowly
thlrdwlthC, Herron fourth with 5, Sanders fifth
Fifth match, 9 bine rocks, 21 entries i. Kelsey
and Yellowly divided first with 8 each, McClnre
second with 7, S. Sbaner third with G, Suet fourth
with S. Richardson fifth with 4.
Sixth match. 7 straightaway birds, 23 entries
A. H. Kin. P. Kelsevand McClnre divided first
with 7 each, Yellowly and Such divided second!
witn 6 eacn, a. . i.evis tniru witn .
beventh match. 3 pairs, II entrieti C. A. Brown
first with 5, Kelsey second with 4, Blchardson
third with 3.
Eighth match, 6 birds, 14 entiles C. A. Brown
first with & Kelsey second with 4. McClure third
A C0HS0LIDATI0N C0M1KG.
Ward and tbe Association People. Are Much
Inclined Thnt War
rSriCIAL TILED RAM TO THK DIB PATCH. 1
Nirw York, November 25. Treasurer Whit
taker, of the Athletic club, who hiu been in tbe
West for the purpose of investigating the stand
ing of clnbs who are applicants for member
ship in the American Association, 'has returned
after holding a conference with President
Phelps of Louisville, Von der Ahe of St. Louis
and Lazarus of Columbus. Mr. Whlttaker
would say nothing about the results of the con
ference, but it is believed that a coa Utlon with
the Brotherhood was the principal topic Under
It is understood that John M. Ward and his
attorney were present at tho conference, and
that the Association people made a proposition
to Ward which the latter favored. The belief
is general that if the other Brotherhood mag
nates consent, a combine with tbe Association
is highly probable.
"Don't be at all surprised," said a prominent
baseball mau to-day, "to see Sharsig managing
the new Philadelphia clnb. next year. Of
course, if he goes, he will take the pick of the
Athletics with him."
Pittsburg Benten at Detroit.
rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THB DISPATCH.l
Detroit, November 28. The game at De
tcplt resulted in favor of the Detroit Athletic
Club by 11 points to 0. The Detroit club
showed better combination than tho Pittsburg
team, but Thompson, Fry and Barr showed
grand individual playing, and rushed in great
style. In the second half. Joy slugged Beymer,
of the Pittsburg team, and blackened his eye.
Macpherson, the referee, ordered him off the
field. The Detroit spectators jeered and
hissed the referee oft the field. Humphrey
Roberts, the Detroit cricket player, took Mac
pherson's place, and umpired to the satisfac
tion of both sides. The game resulted in favor
of the Detroit Athletics 14 points to a
Six Solid League Players.
rsriCIAL TELEGRAM TO THS DIBFATTtM
New York, November 8S. President Youne,
of the Matlonal League, officially promulgated
the contracts, to-day, of Glasscock. Denny,
Buckley, Boyle and Sommers, with the Indian
apolis club, and McPhee with Cincinnati.
Two Copper Eun a Itace.
Police Officers W. K. Smitb and George
Jones run a race of 100 yards on Neville street
last evening at 5 o'clock. Smith rticeivod a start
of a yard and a half and won the raco by one
foot. The race was for a purse of J100.
Powder Plays With tbe League.
Indianapolis, November 28. Billy Sow
ders to-day signed a contract to pitch for the
I Pittsburg League team next season for a salary
There were several chicken fights In the
suburbs of tbe city yesterday. The Allegheny
sports were winners.
The friendly football match "between the
Millvale and Eighteenth ward teams yesterday
was an interesting affair, and was won by the
THE late Lord Falmouth won, in stakes
alone, from 1870 to 1SS3. nearly a quarter of a
million sterling (51,250.000). and never bet but
one solitary sixpence which he lost. Ernest
Benson, better known as "Jubilee Juggins,"
did nothing but gamble, and lost a like sum
within two years, says an exchange.
The horse Juggler, which won the Battle
Royal handicap at Clifton last week, created
quite an excitement near the finish by trying
topnll Jockey Palmer out of tbe saddle with
his teeth. This same horse, at Gravesend last
spring, grabbed Jockey Anderson by the leg
while at the post, and lifted him clear off his
horse, Fides, The latter subsequently won tho
ALL DEBT PERPETUAL
Because of tbe Congressional Demone
tization of Silver.
STKONG RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED
At the Concluding Session of the St Louis
AN ABSOLUTELY UNUNITED .COINAGE
Declared to b Hecessary For the Prosperity er the
The National Silver Convention yester
day adppted resolutions stating that the
demonetization of silver had made debt per
petual, and denouncing the measure as caus
ing a contraction of the currency. A demand
was made npon Congress to provide for the
free and unlimited coinage of the favorite
St. Louis, November 28. Delegates to
the silver convention filed into convention
hall slowly this morning, it being known
that the Committee on Resolutions was still
engaged in its work of revision.-- Chairman
Warner, in calling the convention to order,
stated that the order of business wonld be
the report of the Committee on Besolutions,
but that any other business could be taken
np while waiting the pleasure of the com
mittee. A resolution was offered by Mr. Fitch, of
Nevada, providing for the appointment of a
national silver committee, which should be
empowered to call another national silver
convention, and provide for the election of
delegates thereto. Also that the said na
tional silver committee be empowered to
provide for the organization of State and Na
tional silver leagues for the promotion of
the objects of this convention. It was
THE MONTANA IDEA.
The following resolution, adopted by the
MontanaHonse of Representatives, was then
read to the convention:
Resolved, That we, the House of Representa
tives of tbe State of Montana, recognize the
importance of the convention and its delibera
tions, to the people of our State, its power and
the force of its utterances as representing the
rapidly growing interests and increasing re
sources of the west to combat and counteract
tbe gold-sustaining and silver-destroying com
binations of Wall street and the extreme East;
that we extend to them our hearty support in
their efforts to sustain and remonetize silver,
and to this end we call npon the delegates rep
resenting there the interests of our State, as
well as others having at heart the prosperity of
the silver producing districts of our Union, to
do all in theirpower to persuade the convention
to views favoring the unlimited coinage of sil
ver, and to lend tbelr hearty support to all
measures proposed that may be conducive to
Congressman Bland, Chairman of the
Committee on Resolutions, presented the
The National Silver Convention, held in St
Louis November 26. 27 and 28, 1889, adopted this
preamble and resolution as their deliberate
A VIOLATION' OF CONTBACT.
That the demonetization of silver has worked
a practical violation of every contract then ex
isting in the United States, entailed uncounted
losses, reduced prices more than 30 per cent,
and its effect is practically to make debts per
petual, as it takes from the debtor the ability
to pay; that it causes contraction In the cur
rency which reduces the value until there is no
profit left to the fanner, planter or men of
small capital, who depend upon tbe sale of
products for returns for their labor.
That we believe tbe certificate of the Gov
ernment, backed dollar for dollar by gold and
silver coin, on tbe product in the Treasury of
the United States, is safe and sound currency
and has been approved by the people.
That considering the contraction caused by
tbe surrender ot national bank notes during-
tne past tnree years and the vast sums that
must be collected by the cancellation of gov
ernment bonds during tbe next tbree years, the
necessity of restoring silver is as mani
fest as is the justice of such a policv.
That tbe gold and silver of the West, pour
ing in a steady stream upon the East for forty
years, vitalized every form of business 'there
and steadied and upheld thecredlt of tbeNation
through tbe great war and made resumption
possible, and that what we now demand is as
much more to tho interest of the East than of
the West as tbe productions of tbe East exceed
in value tne productions oi tbe West.
ON AN EQUAL BASIS.
That we believe in the equal rights of gold
and silver, and free coinage tor both, and tnat
no nation ever had or ever will have too much
gold and silver coins. Now, therefore be it
Resolved, That tbe'Fifty-flrst Congress be re
quested by this convention toprovide,at its first
session, for opening the mints of tbe united
States to the free and unlimited coinage of
standard silver dollars of tbe present weight
and fineness, to be legal tender for all debts
public or private, equal with gold, and that
untii such a provision is made tho Secretary of
tbe Treasury be required to coin the maximum,
$2,000,000 worth of silver per month, as now
authorized by law.
Mr. Bland announced that the gentleman
from Iowa, Mr. "Weller, desired that his re
port, sent in these dispatches last night, be
printed as a part of tbe proceedings of the
convention, and that he would offer no fur
ther opposition to the adoption ot the ma
jority report. He did this in the interest of
harmony. The report ot the Committee on
Resolutions was then adopted by a vote of
135 to 7.
A resolution offered by General Odin
Ginter, of Missouri, favoring an interna
tional silver congress during the "World's
Fair, was tabled. Resolutions were adopted
thanking the people of St. Louis for cour
tesies extended, and the committees for at
Mr. Fitch, of Nevada, was, by special re
quest, called to the platform, and delivered
a long address. The convention was com
pletely electrified, and the address was one
of the best delivered before the convention,
having in it a good deal of fan and humor
ous hits, as well as argument.
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incidents of a Say In Two Cities Condensed
for Bendy Rending.
James Batter, a boy about 12 years old. who
lives on Bates street, was passing behind a
horse in his fathers stable yesterday morning.
The horse kicked, striking young Bauer on tho
right side, fracturing two ribs and hurting him
A horse attached to a wagon, and owned by
Jacob Beltz, was struck by a cable car on tho
Fifth avenue line near Gist street last night.
The horse was knocked down and badly in
jured. Mrs. J. E. Sbaw'S notion store, at No. 718
Fifth avenue, was entered by burglars early
yesterday morning. They succeeded in getting
about tZS worth of goods.
A GUARANTEE FUKD
To Insure the Payment of the Salaries In the
CHICAGO, November 28. It is understood
among Chicago adherents of the Players'
League that a plan has been formulated to
meet tbe objection that the account of the new
organization is one sided and only drawn to
protect the capitalists, because the players can
under it get no money until the dollars come
in as gate receipts. The explanation is made
that the form of contract was suggested by the
players, who are themselves stockholders.
As a guarantee of good faith toward the mass
of players, however, it is announced a ma
jority of the capitalists have agreed that at tbe
New York meeting December 10, a guarantee
fund be established of $5,000 or 10,000 from
each clnb, totaling 840,000 or J80.000, to be
drawn for the players' salaries only. Each
club falling to carry out it engagements and
obligations will forfeit Its contribution to the
Terry' Brother Demanding Jasllcp. ,
Winnipeg, November 28. Mr. Terry, a
brother of ex-Judge Terry, of California, who
was recently shot by Nagle, a United States
Marshal, is in the city. He is on his way East,
and intend lavinsr the facts of the outrun h-
JJ orebe DtfkttBtst ot JaotJ-H t JTMAtagtea.
Beieoe a Crew of Elgbteea Men From the
Wave of Lake Michigan Three
Trip Through the Wave to
Ibe Sinking True).
Chicago, November 28. The students'
life saying crew of the Northwestern Uni
versity at Evanston have again covered
themselves with glory. Last night in a furi
ous storm the steamer Cal,umet went on the
beach just opposite the Government bar
racks at Fort Sheridan. 'It was in
succoring the 18 men on the steamer
that the stndents added to their
already famous record for heroism. It
seems that when the Calumet left Buffalo
she ran fonl of a submerged anchor which
ripped off her foot. Yesterday morning,
when abont 20 miles out from shore, the
vessel sprang a bad leak and the water be
gan to rapidly fill the hold. The engines
were put to work, but to no purpose. Tbe
Calumet was headed for Milwaukee, but as
Captain Greene could see no light nearing
that city, and did not dare to trust himself
to make the harbor in the howling snow
storm, the vessel was headed for Chicago.
When Fort Sheridan was reached the
water was almost on a level with the
furnaces, and Captain Greene was forced to
head the vessel straight for the beach.
After some delay the crew's signals of dis
tress were heard by F. ."W. Fletcher, who
built a roaring bonfire on the beach, roused
the soldiers in the barracks at Fort Sheri
dan, and then telegraphed Captain Lawson,
of the Evanston lifesavingcrew. The sea was
running high, and the fierce wind from the
northwest was throwing the waves far up
on the blnfi at Fort Sheridan. The mem
bers of the crew were either patroling the
beach miles north and south of the station,
or had been relieved from duty for the
night and gone to bed. These latter were
soon roused out and preparations made for
tbe long trip to Fort Sheridan.
The life-saving crew reached the scene of
the wreck about 4 o'clock in the morning,
and found tbe helpless steamer and her men
nt the mercv of the mvpj nbnnt 1.000 yards
out The lighting of several more huge bon-N
fires were followed by what proved to be
ineffectual attempts to make use of the
beach apparatus. Captain Lawson, having
no alternative, finally gave, reluctantly, the
students orders to launch the life-boat The
gallant fellows, encouraged hy a cheer from
crowds on the bjuff, and the shivering crew
on tbe Calumet, started with a vim through
through the dashing breakers for the wreck.
The little boat had hardly reached the inner
bar when a couple of rolling waves dashed
over its sides and nearly filled it
By skillful maneuvering, however, the
boat was righted, and in the teeth of the
gale the crew gradually neared the wrecked
vessel and shortly came up under her lee.
Six men were put into cork jackets and
taken aboard the life boat, and after another
hard straggle with the sea were landed on
the beach. The boat was then taken 600
yards up the beach by the direction oi Cap
tain Lawson lor a more convenient launch
ing. From this point a second trip was
made with much less difficulty to the
stranded vessel, and six more ot the crew
brought, cold and thoroughly drenched, to
tbe roaring fires on the beach. Tbe life sav
ing crew were so nearly exhausted that
Captain Lawson ordered a brief rest, which,
being over, the work of rescue was com
pleted without a single mishap. Captain
Greene, commander oi the Ca'umet, was the
last man to leave the disabled vessel.
WASTING 1 COPYRIGHT.
Count Be Keratky Talking With Mr. Blaine
for a Special Pnrpoie.
Washington, November 28. Secretary
Blaine is now engaged in negotiating an
international copyright to treaty with
France. Count De Keratky has been here
some time as the special representative of
the French Republic, and voices the views
of the literary men of that nation. Count
Be Keratky has had several interviews
with Secretary Blaine recently. It is under
stood that the conferences nave thus far
been of a general character, as the subject
of international copyright has been belore j
congress during several sessions, ana while
the Secretary of State, acting for the Presi
dent, has a constitutional right to negotiate
a treaty with -France or any other country
on the subject of copyright or anything
else, Mr. "Blaine is not likely to take the
matter abruptly out of the hands of Con
gress, especially as Congress has Bhown
more or less disposition to legislate in a
way that would be equivalent to the nego
tiation of a treaty with France and all the
other nations of the earth.
Count Be Keratky's mission is a special
one. . He is not at all connected with the
regular Legation here, and his business is
not confined to the subject of copyrights.
Laid to Defective Plumbing.
New Yobk, November 28. Charles F.
Wingate, a sanitary engineer, has exam
ined the Yale College dormitories at New
Haven, and gives it as his opinion that the
numerous recent cases of typhoid fever at
the college are due to defective plumbing
and other unsanitary arrangements of the
A Trio of Cracksmen.
At an early hour this morning three bur
glars attempted to force an entrance to the
grocery story of John Cook, corner of Magee
and Gibbon streets. Fortunatejy, however,
jnst as thev had about gained admittance,
they were frightened off byreturning neigh
bors who had spent the night at a dance.
Alleged Moonshiner Captured. .
Charles and Jerry Murphy of Byronton,
Forest county, were lodged in jail last
Jerry Murphy is charged with running an
illicit distillery, and Charles Murphy with
Will Bury Him To-Day.
The remains of Frank Tausig, who com
mittedsnicide atBraddock on Tuesday, will
be buriedat the Hebrew Cemetery to-day.
His wife is prostrated by her husband's act
and she will be unable to attend the funeral
Killed nt Nobleatown.
John "Williams, aged 60, a coal miner and
resident of Noblestown, was killed last
evening by an Eastbound Panhandle train
near the National tipple,
The Entries for Clifton.
New York, November 28. Entries for Cbf
ton to-morrow are as follows:
First race, seven furlongs, selling Consignee
105, Carrie G 105, Connt Luna 105. Eatontnwn 105,
Saluda 105, Marsh Bedon 102. Adonis S9, Brier 96,
Meade KLorria 96, Grade 83, Playfalr 90, Kink
SO, Davis SO, Ten Book 90.
Second race, six and a half furlongi-Klngor
Norfolk lli Kitty Pease 109. Prince Edward 107.
Vivid 104, Bob Fisher 102; Qrlmatdl 102, Jflltaway
Third race, one mile and a half, selling; Van
12a Falcon 120, Lotion 103. Jim Murphy 107. Sam
D 108, Eleve 105. Charlie ttnssetl 87. Taxgathertr
87. Banbrldgo87, General Gordon 100, Elgin 103,
My Own 92.
'onrth race, one mile, nplllnp Mattln Ttnrnm
102, Can't Tell 102. j. UcFarland 101, .Hermitage
Fifth race, the Sportsman handicap, seven1 and
one-half furlongs Carnegie 112, Wild Cherry loa.
Vivid 101, Garrison 99, Beatick 83; Fannie 8t
Beetle Knott 90.
Sixth raee, five-eighths of a mile Hardship 122,
Flroball gelding (late Dan B) 122, King Idler 117.
Fnstlc 117, Consignee 114. Parthian 112. Knssell A
112. Helen McGregor colt 107, FrankleE 107, Effle
Moore 104, Queen Battle 104, Lllllo M 104, Equality
colt 104. Olivia 104, Bogerll7.
Tbe Entries nt Ellznbelh.
SFZCULL TXLIORAM TO THB DlSPATCn.l
New Yobk, November 28. Entries at Eliza
beth: First race. Ave furlongs Warsaw 93, Tulla
Blackburn 100, Kenwood loo, Bohemian lit, Janet
Murray gelding 110, Puzzle 114, Winona 114,
Second race, five furlongs Cambytes 126, Maid
of Woodland gelding 105, Newburgl07, Glory 106,
del 85, MIrabeau 122.
X.IU1BWUO bv, xvcpnneti ill, Jung f aa.bua iiuv xu-
Tnlrd race. Six fnrlnntm -Rafinrah-r inn. VAmnrA
r 100. O. W. Cook 100, Vanlter 100. Merldcn 104,
HnnihlneK, Bill Barnes 85, Mr. relbam72.
Fifth race, ono mile Theodoslns no, Oregon
110, Diablo 110, aarngon 110, Iavlnla Belle 107. '
Fonrth rare, six furlongs Arab 87, Civil Service
78, Hop Ally 81Blnbow 81. Felbam 87, King
Idle 99, Bo Echo 84, Harry Faustns SO, Lela
Sixth race,. one mlM-Tiptt MB, SsataleaeMg.
Wm,,lMn Jr.fW, Wwaaa , ttt-MMll,
IB. -' . -r':rr - --!
Lawrence Depositors Have Takea to
Talking Abont Each Other.
ME. BPPEEHAN DEFENDS HIMSELF.
Thomas McCaffrey Says Ha Will Push. lia
Salt to the Bitter lad.
NO AEEESTS WEKB MADE TESTEEDAT.
Hoerr Beslgns the
of a Alldicg As-
Affairs in the Lawrence Bank continue to
be as muddled as ever. Senator TJp.
perman says he is not fighting for political
purposes. No moves will be made until
after the meeting of depositors td-night.
McCaffrey says he is in earnest.
The hearing in the cases of President
Youn-r and Cashier Hoerr will take place
before Alderman O'Donnell next Wednes
day. Mr. Ira V. Breinard went on Mr.
Young's bond to the amount of 52,500. No
further informations have been made against
any of tbe officials of the defunct bank. It
is expected, however, that Mr. Thomas Mc
Caffrey's example in entering informations
will be followed by other depositors oi the
Senator TJpperman was seen, and asked
about the published statements in reference
to bis action in taking up the depositors'
cause, some oi the depositors asserting that
his motive was purely political. The Sena
tor said that the assertions grossly mis
represented him. He with his fellow
workers on the committee were desirious of
having the bank's affairs wound up as
quickly as possible, but they wanted the
assets to be realized at the most advantag
eous rates. Among other things he said:
The depositors' committee and depositors'
meeting were not gotten npfor political pur
poses, or to boom any man for office. It is
the tales of woe and misery which are con
stantly dinning in onr ears that makes us
clamor for a clear statement of the bank's
affairs. "We want these people to accurately
know what they may expect when the bank
is prepared to pay the depositors. If they
can pay 75 per cent or only 4 per cent on
the dollar let us know, then that will
relieve tbe depositors' suspense. We mean
to push this matter until we gain the object
we have in view, and when we have gained
it our future policy will be largely framed
on the condition of the bank to met its
varied liabilities. Mr. Yonug states that
he doesn't know what the condition of the
bank is. If that is true; it is almost criminal
carelessness. It is ridiculous for him to
talk in this manner. He knows the bank's
condition, and he ought to state clearly and
at once just how the affair stand.
HE DEEW OUT (5,000.
Constable Connoly, of Alderman O'Don
nell's office, said: "A man whose name I
cannot recall came into the office to-day and
said that he had (5,000 in the bank. Be
coming chary of the bank's stability, he
presented a check for the 5,000. The
official told him they could not pay him,
yet at the same time they were receiving
deposits just as freely as if the bank was
solvent. If we can get evidence like this,
the President and Cashier will undoubtedly
be held for court.
Mr. Thomas McCaffrey said: "It was
not merely for receiving tbe last deposit
from me that Imade the information against
the President and Cashier. The informa
tion covers the taking of money by the offi
cials from November S. I not only lost the
400 the morning of the bank's collapse, but
1 also issued a number of checks the even
ing previous, seven-eighths of which were
returned to me dishonored, making my loss
(1,000. This sum of money has inconven
ienced me. All the checks that went by
default I must make goqd, because the
money belongs to other people. It will
cause me any amount of trouble to raise the
stuff; in any case my business has fallen
off, and even it the bank officers return to
me all the money they owe me
I would still prosecute them."
Dr. Bier, of Butler street, said: "There
has been a little looseness in the conduct of
the Lawrence Bank officials, but I disap
prove of prosecuting the President and
Cashier. It will be no satisfaction to the
depositors to see these men behind the bars,
bringing life-long disgrace upon their fami
lies. If there is a disposition to prosecute,
it should be made comprehensive. The di
rectors are equally liable with the men who
run the bank. If one is to be prosecuted let
them all suffer.
ASSETS TUENIHG OtTX WELI
"I have been told by a director that the
assets are going to turn out better than any
one expected. As an instance, he stated
that a niece of -property which was pur
chased a few years ago for (5,000 by the
bank is now worth, and can be sold for,
(10,000. This" case, said the director, 'is
one of many. We have a great many more
assets than we anticipated Had we
known that the banking business was car
ried on in such a loose manner, X wonld have
withdrawn everv dollar I had in the vault
years ago. This has taught me a lesson,
and if I knew any of the late directors of
the Lawrence Bank were made directors in
anv other in which I deposited, it wouldn't
take me 24 hoars to stear clear of it, because
these men have proved their incompetency
to manage or handle any banking business.
Notwithstanding that I am cleaned out of
every dollar of ready cash I had, yet I say
Mr. Melton Totten said: "I have banked
with the Lawrence Bank for years, and al
ways had the utmost confidence in the in
tegrity of tne people connected with the
institution as straightforward businesslike
men, bnt unfortunately that confidence was
misplaced. The directors of the bank, I
believe, are honest men, yet I think they
did not justly appreciate the responsibility
of their appointment and their position, be
cause they delegated other men to perform
the duties to which thev were elected."
POETEK MOT WOBBIED.
Alderman Porter said he preferred to look
at the bright side of the failure until he had
definite information to the contrary.
John Hoerr was treasurer of-the Law
rence Goethe Building and Loan Associa
tion No. 2. He attended a meeting last
evening of the association and resigned his
position. Mr. Hoerr satisfied the members
of the association that he could turn over
to them in a few days the money belonging
to the association, which amounts to (400.
The Lawrence school sinking fund,amount
ing to (4,000, is still in the possession of the
fcant. The depositors' committee will not
leave for Harrisburg nntil the conclusion of
Willis F. McCook, Esq.. when assaulted
vesterday respecting the Lawrence Savings
Bank, smiled clear across- the street, but
said never a word. Like doctors, lawyers,
lootc atsuch matters from a prolessional
angle of vision and cannot be expected to
take the same interest that the pnblio at
Praise for Blgelow.
The marchers in the Armstrong parade,
yesterday, and especially the veterans, who
know what marching in mud should be,
were loud in their condemnation of the
dirtv condition of Allegheny streets yester
day." They were equally profuse in
acknowledgements ot Chief Bieelow's
thougbtfulness in having the route of
parade in Pittsburg thoroughly washed the
HITHER AND THITHER.
Movement of Fltubarcer and Other of
Congressmen Prsiher, Clardy asd
Dougherty, of tbe wild. Southwest, Mit
through the cltv lactcventeff. txxutl tat Wash
ington for the opening-of CoBfrea. CotoMi
Prather la a tall maa ot the JCen tky oe
tna. with yeliew Mb w-hsWiws. Ta M
Continued from Firtt Page.
Colambus, O., (12,500; Milwaukee Me
chanics, (30.000; Stanuard, or New York,
(15,000; City of London, (35,000,
fire Association, of Philadelphia, (41,000;
Orient. of Hartford, (12,000; Me
chanics, of Philadelphia, (9,000; Lon
don, Assurance Corporation, (27,200;
Union of California. (15,000; Alliance of
New York, (20,000; Pennsylvania of Phila
delphia, (57,755; Hartford of Hartford, (50,
000; American of Philadelphia, (57,750;
Franklin of Philadelphia, (50,000; North
American of Philadelphia, (99,350; Boyal
of Liverpool, (184,000; Boylstou of Boston,
(40,000; Hanover of New York, (70,000;
Niagara of New York, (39,000: Imperial of
London, (55,000; German of Pittsburg, (15.
000. The above losses aggregate about (6,000,
000. Other items of insurance; which came
in at a late hour, carry the total insurance
known to-night to (2,500,000. Mr. John C.
Paige, of this city, placed (200,000, and
Sawyer S. Blake placed (600,000 in foreign
BITS OF HEB0I8M.
Brave Work of Rescue Firemen and Other.
Save Many Live Danger of More
Fire Kesalllsa; From Gn Jet
isnctai. txxxskuc to thi dimUtch. '
Bostoit, November 28. To-day's fire
was accompanied by many Incidents of
heroism, the most noticeable of which was
in Chauncey street. The firemen and em
ployes of the firm of wingBrothers,No. 80,
were hard- at work, when falling trails in
the rear and an explosion hurled glass,
goods, men and everything movable toward
the front part of the store. Scrambling to
their feet, all escaped but an employe named
Edward Whitney, who, unable to rise,
seemed to be marked as a prer for the on
sweeping flames. Firemen triett to rescue
him and were) driven back. More success
ful, however, was the dash of Patrolmen
Maynes and Benjamin, and as thev brought
the crippled man out between them from
the fire and smoke an involuntary cheer
went up from those who witnessed the
Police Sergeant Kimball, Patrolman
Charles Maynes and ex-Councilman David
F.Barry courageously rescued seven people
six women and one man from the build
ing at the corner of Kingston and Bedford
streets. The smoke had overcome them,
and they lay prostrate on, one ot the upper
floors. Aware that the employes had not
ail escaped lrosa the building; they bravely
entered, groped around in tbe thickening
smoke, and as fast as the prostrate forms
were discovered they were carried to a place
of safetv. The rapid advance of the fire
reached the place just as the last ot the
women was being carried from the build
ing. It was only by the active efforts of the
employes that the Globe Theater was pre
vented Irom catching fire. Mrs. Stetson
was overcome by the excitement of the
scene, and removed from her apartments on
Hayward Place to the Parker-House.
Tne gas was shut off trom tbe entire city
during the progress of the fire, and was
again turned on after the burnt district had
been isolated. This has "made it possible
for other fires to be started from gas which
will escape from jets which were lei t burn
ing Wednesday night. If furnace firee are
going in such places, explosions will prob
ably occur to-night.
"Tor W&terti Penn.
tytvonia and Ohio,
snow, clearing in
OAto; colder, follow
ed Saturday Jif ris
ing temperature fa Ofcto; northtoaterly
winds, dangerous galea oh the lakes,
Firaveas, November 28, law.
The United State Sienal Service oOserla
Ibis city xsrnwhes ta rouowise:
3339 X '-
jjwj r "
lS0 X..t..' '
Jtoxtmaa in;... as
MtBHaam teap.. so
Mcms tema... ....... W
:reeifr.tUo-a. , .10
BjSOP. XtL I
BITOT At .1.39 r. X 9.8 feet. adnata of 0.7 la U
fgrXCUX. TKMIUJfS TO THZ BISTi.TOK.1
Bsowirsvrxxx River 11 feel inch and
stationary. Weather saowy. Thermometer 24."
WABBjar River 3 feet 8-10 Inches and sta
tionary. Weather cloudy and cold.
MoBQAirrewir River 8 feet and stationary.
Weather clondy. Thermometer 38 at 4 P. x.
Cares NERVOUNE8, BYSPEP9I, GEN.
ERAL DEBILITY. N-EUHAL91A, SLEEPLESS
NESS, HEADACHE, EXHAUSTION, 4c
It GIVES NSW LIFE and Strength
when the body is tired and weak from over
work. Bold hy druggists. Price $1 00.
Prepared only by BOGERS EOTAIi
BEHEDIEg CO.. 41 Essex it, Boston,MaH.
ABB NOW IN TOBOB AT
HOPPER BROS. &G0,
In-Bvery Department Oobm aad m oar t40 aad 945-
IN HAIE CLOTH AND PLUSHY , , .
At jwope-rtieaateljrlw Figures, "Walnnt,
We arc still selliag ALL-WOOIi Ingrain
anted. Tbe nsalltv wa sav thev are. "Where
Sytsraa aad Velvet, Barked away down. Oil
sad Ps-rtiVre. Curtains. Boise very fine pieces
shewn this week at very low srices.
. CASH OU&
HOPPER BROS. & CO.;;
THE : COMPLETE : HOUSE : FURNISHCM
. , -; - I
IF not remedied in season, 13 liable to
become habitual and chronic Dra-'
tic purgatives, by weakening the boweli, .
confirm, rather than cure, the evil.
Ayert Pills, being mild, effective, and -
strengthening in their action, are gener
ally recommended by the faculty as th -best-of
"Having been subject, for years, to
constipation, without being able to find" V
much relief, I at last tried Ayert Pills. -.
I deem it both a duty and a pleasure) " ,"
to testify that I have derived great ben-, .
efitfroia their use. For over two years
past I have taken one of these pills
every night before retiring. IwoulfTnot
willingly be without them." Gt.Ww-'
Bowmaa, 2S East Main st., CarlisIe,".Pa.c
"I have teen taking Ayers Pills) aadc'
using them In my family since 1857, aadr
cheerfully recommend them to -all -J ..
seed of a safe but effectual cathartic' ,. -
"For eight years I was afflicted witif
constipation, which at last becameso,
bad. that tne doctors could do no mors -for
rde. Then I began to take AVer's
Pills, and soon the bowels recovered
their natural and regular action, so that
now I am in excellent health." 81 L.
Loughbridge, Bryan, Texas.
" Having used Ayert Pills, with good
results, I f nlly indorse them for the pur
poses for which they are recommended.' -
T. Conners, M. D., Centre Bridge, Pa.
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
'Sold by all Druggists and Dealers in Kedieia.
Tea Bwt are to ScnM. ir
ten do Bet I will set be resaeasi
hie far the csBset-rHesees. "Bat.
teeter, I ewa uStui neither the
tlsM Bar le masey." " Well, if
that Is lMiponslhie, try
OF PURE NORWEGIAN
COD LIVER OIL.
I MUrtlniM rail It i i ml Tut. I
j tied, aat maay cases of
or Severe CeH
I have CDBEB with ltr jm t-he
aeTvaaCasre 1 that the bmm sensi
tive stomach eaa take It. Aaether
thlac whleh 4nraeaa it la the
flmiitatlwc praweraes o the Hy-
Tea will lad
rafntlat's hat see yea sjret
erteriaal scTr8 EStTisMItY-
BLOCKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOR tt.
CHOICEST, PUBEST. BEST.
is the MOST ELEGANT
X2B Or-fjC3BI VTO SEtJCaX.
OfoU lnffffCatr,lni bemre ef Imtlutitm
STKAMKKj as exctjrshs.
JOR qPg-gfl8IUWM AMU UVISPOOL."
Boyal and United States Hall Bteamers.
Adriatic, Dec 4. p mi'Adriatle. Jan. J.
Ientoiile,Oec.II,7a) am Celtic, Jan. 8.
dock, root of Went Tenia it.
Second eaMn on these steamers. Saloon rate.
Band upward. Second cabin. SB andnp-rard.-, '
i accordion to steamer and location of berth. Et-
canton ticket on avorable tcraa Steeracs. pa. -., .
"Whlto Star draft parable on demand la all tasr-.
principal cans loroDcnonE ureas sntaux. jkp
Si v to jch.n j. Mccormick, m and 401 smith- ,
eld St.. HtUbnrjr, or J. BUUCE ttJtAX, Gea-
aral Agent, 41 Krosdway, Hew TCort, noS-D ,'
Ualfatl SteM Mali Steamers.
Ball every SATURDAY from
NEW YORK TO GLASGOW.
Calling- at HOVILLE. (Londonderry.)
Cabin paaaaio to elawow, Liverpool or lxMBica '
derrr, 1andS5. Sound trie, MO and nK '
Second-claas. sav Srae. an.
MEOtTERRAHEAM SERVKHE via Aaaret, ..
Best route toAlgler aad- cot ol Morrocco;
NAPLES, VENICE m j TftNUTE. -B.
B- CALITORNIA, SATURDAY.. NOT. . '
8. 3. V1CTOK1A. UATUKDAT. JAXUAJtr,,
fahin pi irg to , J.
Jreat Britain. Ire!
and letters of credit at ravorabln
Apply to HENDEM8OX BBOTHE
3. XircCUKMlCE. S9 and 401 Sstth
cCOKMICE.S9BBd 401 SsalthSeM tbU.
BtXlBER ft SUM. 413 SmlthaeJd ic, JrUtB-CMli
SKMr-I.lT. Jr.. 1S federal at.. AllentmT. ;
tHsS9W, aMfiftMy DHMM&
lIMl LlY8rpff. iV
FROM NEW TORS EVKRY TXUBSDAxV J
uaom nasMc pa to aw. txeareuucta loouaam,. j.-g
of stateroom ExenraloB SB to sw.
Steerage to aad from Europe at Lowest Bates,
AUSTIN BALDWDI CO.. tienerai AsenU.
Broadway, Hew Yorfc.
J. J. McCOR-kHCtC Atwt
6M aad 4 SfltitMM St, PIHWr. Pa.-' .
Oak, Mahogany sad Cherry.
ss low as Me, 60e sad 75c per yl,-j
can yon- duplicate these Brie?,- J
Clotb, Linoleums, Window Sh4c,'LMj
or b-a.au. uutao uuuus I