Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, December 07, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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Al Johnson Means to Have
the Great Clarkson.
Alleghenians Pat Up a Forfeit for a
Fire Engine Hatch.
Al Johnson, President of the Players'
League, makes some more interesting state
ments. Clarkson is to be secnred at any
price and the consolidation scheme is
strongly condemned. A forfeit of $50 is pnt
np toward a wager that an Allegheny fire
engine is better than any in Pittsburg. Mc
Caffrey is ready to fight Pat Farrell.
Cleveland, O., December 6. When
President Johnson, of the Players' League,
was seen by your correspondent to-night, he
was just in the act ot writing a message to
Mike Kelly, reading:
"Sign Clarkson by all means." "Yon can
say," said Mr. Johnson, "that Clarkson
will pitch for the Brotherhood. He is with
us, heart and soul. He told me so at Bos
ton, and he supplemented this avowal of
good faith while at Cleveland. "We would
not let him get away from us for any money.
His present offer is his last season's salary
and his division ot receipts. If this is not
ecough we will give him more."
"How about WilmotT"
"Well," said Mr. Johnson, "the Brotherhod
people do not believe the story of his desertion.
wtlmot's statement.
He was present at the Brotherhood meeting
in New York. Ho stood up and said that, al
though he had been reserved by the Washing
ton Club, he was with the Brotherhood, but,
said he: 'I have an offer' to act as captain and
manager of the St. Paul team, of next year, at
a good salary. 1 may decide to accept the
offer,' The Brotherhood said to him frankly:
If you can better your position in this way, all
risht. 21, however, the league reserves you
come to us.' In the presence of hundreds of
witnesses Wilmot made that solemn promise.
Under the circumstances, I cannot believe that
he has gone over to the League, outright. As
an instance of the League's efforts to retain Its
old players, let mo cito you this fact: You know
Ed Hanlon to be an active Brotherhood man.
Now, I know to a certainty that he was
offered the most extraordinary inducements
ever held out to a ball player. He was offered
a certain salary as manager, another salary as
captain and another salary as player with the
Pittsburg club. He declined the offers and
said he was with the Brotherhood to stay. I
consider that a most remarkable illustration of
fidelity to principle. Why, our Players' League
has taken don all the bars hitherto kept in
place by the League We secured the abolish
ment of the classification rule and the modifi
cation or the sales system. A player that has
promised us his support in advance is simplv
incapable of gratitude to go back oa us alter
this achl '-Miient."
While vour correspondent talked, Mr. John
son was Demi deluged with telegrams, many of
them relative to a 10 or 12 club Players'
Leac .
"My own notion," said Mr. Johnson, "is that
the Brotherhood will decide at its meeting In
New York on December 16 to place clnbs only
in these cities: New York, Boston, Philadel
1 hia. Chicago, Brooklyn, Pittsburg, Cleveland
and Buffalo.
"It is possible that I shall be outrated, and
that clubs will also be placed in Cincinnati, St.
Louis, Washington and Indianapolis; but I
doubt it. I know that the players generally
favor eight clnbB in the League. We can make
eight strong clubs, and eight clnbs that will
draw. If we try to increase the number
' to ten or twelve we shall only suc
ceed in getting on our list two
or three very weak clnbs that will never pay
expenses. 1 shall make an earnest fight at the
meeting in New York against any new vent
ures. We are on to J right track now. We
have grounds picked out in eight different
cities aud clubs nicked out that cannot fail to
draw crowds. To-day 2 have signed "Jersey"
Bakely for our local club, who, with O'Brien
and Gruber and one more first-class man, will
make Cleveland a great club."
"How about the legal situation?"
"Well, sir, we are only waiting for the League
people to show their bands."
'We can show bow almost every clause of
the League constitution, regarding contracts
with players, has been grossly violated. When
these cases have been settled we shall proceed
against the traitors, although we do not want
them in the Players' League. We shall assume
the defensive, and shall let the League make
the first advance."
"What is the outlook in a general way for the
Brotherhood to-dayT '
"Better than ever before by long odds. I
admit, frankly, that there was a timejnotmany
days ago, when we lost heart. Desertion
seemed to follow desertion, and I was consider-
auiiaisconragea. -men uanion, ivelly, ward,
than whom there is no fairer, sqnarer
man in the business, began shower
ing me with telegrams. We all
started to work, and. as a result, in ten days
had signed 50 of 60 of the best ball players be
neaththesun. To-daytheBallPIavers' League
is as much of an assured success as if the season
was begun and tne interest at its height.
Don't let the people worry about sufficient
financial backlog. It is already guaranteed
and eves' player will get his salarv."
President Robison, of the local League club,
is quite sure that two, and possibly four new
clubs will be taken into the League circuit next
season. If only two are admitted they will be
Cincinnati and Brooklyn. If the other two are
asked within the fold, they will be Buffalo and
St. Louis.
Another Reliable Rumor.
St. Lotus, December 6. The Sporting Hews
to-day publishes a statement to the effect that
if the Brotherhood and American Association
do not consolidate the League will take pos
session of the remaining clnbs of the Associa
tion. The plan is to transfer the Indianapolis
club to New York, the St. Louis Browns to
Chicago, the Columbus and Lonisvilles to Bos
ton. This will strengthen all the League clubs
so that if there is no coalition of the Brother
hood and American Association they (the
League clubs) will be easily able to hold their
own against the Brotherhood. This Informa
tion is derived from a most reliable source and
can be depended upon.
Is Sillier Weakening t
After all the talk it seems that the backers of
Alexander Miller are not anxious to match
him against McClelland, of this city, for a ten
mile race. Yesterday's McClelland's backer
put up a forfeit in the Now York Sun office for
a race, give or take expenses, but the Pitts-'
burgers backer does not expect it to be con
ceded. McClelland is extremely disappointed
at Miller's hesitancy, particularly after Miller
was the challenger.
Hudson Driving Pnrk Cnrd.
Hudson County Driving Paek, N. J..
December C The card for to-morrow is as fol
lows: First race, six and one-half furlongs Nlta 101,
Bocks 101, Easterbok 101. Volatile 100, Duff 103,
rlherwood 103, Hatto 97, Harry Brown 97, Allda
gelding 97, Festus 97, K. K. Fox 110, Pontlce 110,
Herman 107, Trojan 107, Hot Scotch 107. Cbeeney
109, Chancellor 114, Ben B 104, Don't Know 99,
Lizzie Scott 105.
Second race, fire furlongs Australltz 100, Fred
eric 1 100, Barrlentos 100, bhakespeare 100, Benga
llae 97, Felix 97, Imogen formerly Wanda West
filly) 97. Phoebe 97, Morrlstown (formerly Baga
telle colt) 115, bam Morse 115, Belle Kennedy 107,
Marie Lovel 107, Bancocas 120, Civil bernce 129.
Third race, seven furlongs Gold Fish 108,Quesal
115, blephanie 115, Bettle L 115, Jim Gates 95,
Gendarme 95, Nattot 105, Bunislde B8.
jrourtn race, mile ana a quarter iianuet 105,
jiSrcDmDum ivt, uienuaie ju', it
Dalv. Jr.. 92.
1'urseva. mf isrowa ior uu,.Deta
90, Kaplneso,
Glenmound 103, Dunboyne 103.
Fifth race, seven
furlonsrs Glenmound
Ocean 110, Benedictine 110, Elkton 85, Blue Bock
Sixth race, six furlongs Onward US, Velvet 104.
Joe Helneman 104, Artless 99, lopeka02, Arizona
102, GlenucollZ, Suitor 115. Extra lis, Millie K 82,
Capstone 96. Pomerr Sec 96, Gipsy filly 75. Miller
101, Landsecr 110, Carlow 110, Hearst 108, Tyrone
07, Thad Bowe 114, Dr. Jcykl 114.
Race Horses Said.
r.TrrrwoTOir, Kt., December 6, The sale of
the Spendthrift stad did not come oil here to
day as advertised. Mr. Bocock, the owner,
telecrapbed to stop it Halt a dozen outside
horses were sold, they brlncing 81,620. Favor,
by Pat Malloy, was the only horse bringing a
good price. Milt Young, Lexington, getting
him for $3,105.
A Bold Challence From Allegheny Concern
Inn Hla Fire Euslnea.
The Alleghenians are patriots without any
doubt, and they won't by any means allow their
pnblic properly to be disparaged without rev
son. Tbey are now after Chief Evans and his
fire engines, and if the Chief is as spirited and
patriotic as the Allegheny citizens, he will put
np the cash to-day for a very interesting con
test. A well-known gentleman from the city
across the river left the following statement,
accompanied by a deposit of ISO, with the
sporting editor of this paper last evening:
"Time and time again Chief Evans, of the
Pittsbnrg Fire Department, has praised his
engines, the Amoskeags, at the expense of
those in Allegheny City, the Silsbys. To-day
he is once more auoted as saying that the
Duquesns, No. 2, of Pittsburg, can throw water
further than any of ours in Allegheny, that is,
any of the Silsbys. Now, we mean to call the
veteran chief to time on this occasion and if he
half believes what he says he will try and make
good bis boastings. I now put up $50 with
the sporting editor of The Dispatch as a
forfeit for a wager of $500 that he will find a
Silsby engine In Allegheny that will throw
water further than the Duquesne engine. I
will meet the Chief at The Dispatch office
any time that may be convenient to him or his
friends to arrange for the contest. It is to be
hoped that Chief K vans will come to the front
in this instance or in future refrain from mak
ing statements that have no truth in them. At
any rate, there is now an honest chance to have
the question thoroughly settled."
Doralnlck Now Rendy to Meet the Pitts
burner Under Any Rules.
Evidently Dominick McCaffrey has changed
his mind about not fighting Pat Farrell; at
least the following letter received by the writer
wonld Indicate so. The letter reads:
"If Pat Farrell. the Pittsburg boxer, wants
to fight Dominick McCaffrev, the latter will go
him. ana will be glad to get the chance. Dom
inick is ont ot the saloon business and it would
just suit him to go Fat to a finish under any
rules anaioranysuDsiantiaiotaKeab a yumi,
within 100 miles of New York."
The letter was dated the Hoffman Honse,
New York, and signed by Ed Bradford, McCaf
frey's friend and trainer. This looks like a
thorough-going business challenge, and nothing
now is left for Farrell bnt to accept it. He
cannot well refuse to meet a man like McCaf
frey If he wants to fight at all. However, Far
rell and his backers are considering the matter
and they may come to a definite conclusion to
day. Clifton Races.
New York, December 8. To-day's races at
Clifton resulted as follows:
First race, five furl ones King Arthur first.
Keystone second. Time, 1:03.
Second race, seven furlongs and a half Mable
Glenn first, Mattle I.ooram second. Time. 1:38M.
Third race, seven furlongs King Idler first,
Remelir&nre second. Time. 1:34
Fourth race, one mile and six furlongs Eleve
first, Charlie Russell second. Time. 3:13H.
The fifth race was at six and a half furlon gs, and,
was for horses that haTe not won more than two
races this year. It was won Dy Supervisor, while
U'lreuns Deal ueangut ior tne place, luat, i:u;$.
The entries for to-morrow are:
First race, seven and one-half furlongs, selling
l'erll 105. Lucy H 103, Adonis IDS. Marsh Kedon
110, J J O B 110, King orNorrolk ISO. Meade 100,
Groomsman 100, Brier 100, Wilfred Jay 95, Bed
stone 93, Free j.ance 95, J J Healty 95, Beatick 95,
Ten Bookh 95.
Second race, five furlongs-Waterloo 108, Tillage
King 108. Australlnd 108, Veva 105, Gratitude 100,
FllrterSS, Famine 95.
Third race six and one-half furlongs, selling
BraU 122. Mattle Looram 112, Ebtls 112, Romance
112, Baymond 111, Ban Dance 111, Tom Kearns 110,
Kuelewood 110, Prince lulward 110, Avery 110,
Highland Mary 107. Bedltgbtl07, Eatontown 105.
Fourth race, seven furlongs John Arklns 130,
Melodrama 127. Balesman 122, Jim Murphy 117,
Geo. Corbett 117, Callus Dan 117, Bonnie B 117,
Bed Leaf 117. Courtier 114, FHtaway 114, Hair
spring 114. Sparling 112, Queen Hattle 109, Con-
slgnee ion, Annie M109.
irth race, handlcan. seven and one-half far-
longs Speedwell 115, HI
ildalOS, Gramercy97, Fan-
nleH 93, Adonis 92.
fa lit h race, hurdle race, one and one-half miles
over five hurdles Bassanlo 159. Bangbar 159. Lln-
I gulstlW, SanfordHS, Klllarney 142, Elgin 142.
Bixin race, one mile uecepuon, go, uuts,
first: Van, 111, A. McCarthy, second; fcpeeawell,
115, Palmer, third.
Elizabeth Winners.
New Yobe, December 6. To-day's races at
Elizabeth resulted as follows:
First race, five furlongs lie-echo first, Caspar
second. Time, 1:05J.
Second race King Idle first, Sunshine second.
Time. 1:48.
Third race Kenwood first, Harry Faustus sec
ond. Time. 1:17. -
Fourth race, six and a half furlongs Fred B
first, Newburg second. Time,l5!4-
The finish in the fifth race, at six furlongs, was
Felham first, half a length before Manola, a length
anl a hair before Tipstaff; third. A sixteenth
from the finish Klleysent Pelbam over against
Tipstaff and forced bun to pull up, hereby losing
the race. Time, 1:17.
Tobenu for I bo Brotherhood.
Cleveland, O., December 6. President Al
Johnson, of the Brotherhood, telegraphed Third
Baseman Tf beau last night at New Orleans,
asking him if it was true that he intended to
desert the Brotherhood. Mr. Johnson received
the following telegram ip answer this morning:
Sew Orleans, December C
Al Johnson, Cleveland, O.:
I am with the Brotherhood, you bet. I have
sent you a letter, 'J.Tebeau.
Governor Denver Invited to Co-Operate
With the Governor of Tennessee.
Habbisbubg, December 6, Governor Bea
ver has received the following letter from
Governor Taylor of Tennessee:
1 desire your Excellency's co-operation in
promoting the purpose of the National Jack
son Club to honor the name of that illustrious
patriot. The first annual meeting of the club
(non-partisan) will occur in this city on the 8th
of January next, and it is intended to celebrate
the anniversary of one of the greatest military
achievements by an assembly of patriotic men
of all parties from all the States. I sincerely
invite Your Excellency to attend, and if Your
Excellency will do me the kindness to com
municate this invitation and announcement to
the people of your State to invite all your
citizens who admire the character of this great
chieftain, to assemble with us to honor his
memory. It will be of Interest to those who
have never visited us to look In upon the wealth
added to our great country by the valor of
Jaokson and his compatriots, a country not
only rich within itself and destined to take the
lead, but which adds a mighty volume of
wealth and glory to the whole nation, and re
flects honor and glory upon the patriots and
heroes who rescued it from the wilderness and
savage domination."
Incidents of a Day In Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Reading.
Michael Rolvukt .was committed to jail
yesterday aiternoon in default of $500 bail for
a hearing on Monday before Alderman McM as
ters on a charge of felonious assault. The
prosecutor is J. H. Kelly, who claims to have
been attacked by Rolvunt with a knife on
December 5.
The inquest into the death of Patrick
O'Brien, from the cinder explosion at the
Bligo mill, was begun yesterday morning. The
testimony showed that the explosion occurred
because O'Brien emptied the tap before It had
.cooled. The inquest will be resumed to-day.
Jacob Metz and Charles Cosack, the young
.men charged with the larceny of some copper
pipe from one of the cars of the West Penn
railroad, were discharged by Mayor Pearson
yesterday. There was no evldence'that they
were guilty of the theft.
The Pittsburg and Mexican Tin Mining
Company held a meeting to hear the report of
Manager J. W. Trlmboth. F. W. Smith, Esq.,
states that it was better than the most san
guine had expected. The mines are at.Dn
rango. William Colson, living on Robinson street,
made an information before Alderman Jones
yesterday charging Thomas Jackson with surety
of the peace.
Alexander McGba-w, of Second avenue,
fell downstairs and sustained severe injuries
yesterday, which may result fatally.
The Department of Awards will meet this
afternoon to award the contract for the Im
provement of Grandview avenue.
The Finance Committee and the Committee
on Corporations will hold meetings this after
noon. The Allegheny Poor Board met yesterday
afternoon, but transacted only routine busi
ness. The Allegheny Poor Board will hold a
regular meeting at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
BBBNAN, in to-morrow's DIS
PTOH, draws vivid pictures of
soenes on the Fitteburff bridgea J
Prominent Merchant, Member ot
the Church, and Choir Leader,
A Little Canadian Town Famished With a
First-Glass Sensation.
How the Wool Was Fulled Far Over the Eyes of tie
Wronged Wife.
Harry Watts, a prominent merchant and
church member of Iona, Out., has eloped
with his wife's young sister. The elope
ment causes great surprise, for he was con
sidered steady, and the last man to do such
a thing.
Ottatta, Out., December 6. The town
of Ions, Ont,, has been furnished with a
first-class sensation by Harry Watts, a
prominent merchant and church member,
who has eloped with his wife's sister, Miss
Amanda Bolph. Seventeen years ago
Watts married a daughter of James Bolph.
He had arrived from England a short time
previous. He opened a store at Middle-
miss, and 18 months ago removed to Iona,
where he conducted a general store.
He was steady, paid his debts promptly,
and was looked upon as a staid, industrious
citizen, in good standing in the Methodist
Church. He was a capital singer, and
speedily was appointed leader of the choir,
and later was chosen leader of the Baptist
choir as well. After that no entertainment
was complete unless superintended by Harry
Years before he had become identified
with the Masonic Brotherhood, the Home
Circle, and every other society that hap
pened to establish a lodge in his abiding
place. He spent most of his evenings with
the young men of the village, seeming to
prefer the company of the "boys" to that of
the elderly citizens.
"Watts had by this time reached the age of
40 years, had a" wife, fourNchildren, ana was
apparently devoted to them. He also had a
sister-in-law, Amanda Bolph, 21 years of
age. She came to visit her sister, and her
nut-brown hair and petite figure seem to
have infatuated Watts. His 15-year-old
daughter. Louise, noticed there was some
thing wrong, and told her mother that "Pa
and Aunt Amanda are altogether too
thick," but the wife laughed and did not
Bhare her daughter's tears that something
wonld harjpen.
Amanda spent part of her time at Watts'
and part of the time at home, but it has
since been learned that they corresponded
almost daily, but Watts was too cunning to
leave his letters lying around.
A short time ago Watts induced his wife
to go to her father's saying that it would
benefit the health of the infant child, who
had been ailing. Amanda, meantime, re
mained to keep house, aud it is supposed
that it was then that the elopement was
On Saturday the girl left, ostensibly for
none, ner route would naturally be via
London. On Saturday night Watts showed
his wife what purported to be a telegram
from London, stating that he had to go
there. His wife remarked that it was
strange that he should receive a telegram to
that effect after telling her a few days pre
viously that he had to go to Forest City on
Monday, but she thonght no more about it.
He left on the early morning train on Mon
day, and next day a postal card was re
ceived from him saying that he had been
unavoidably detained.
Wednesday and Thursday passed without
the return ot the absent husband, and Mrs.
Watts visited her father's and found that he
had received a letter from Watts saying that
he would not return, and asking Mr. Bolph
to look after his business.
didn't tell ALL.
Watts made no mention of the fact that
Amanda was in his company, but the
wronged wife was informed that her brother-in-law
had met Amanda there by chance
and asked her to so home with him. This
she declined to do, saying she would go by
train. She also refused to allow him to take
her trunk. His suspicions were naturally
aroused, and the receipt of Watts' letter
only served to, confirm them.-
Mrs. Watts' brother accompanied her
back to Iona, .and the business was con
ducted as usual until the effects were seized
by the Sheriff. A letter was received from
Mrs. Pike, wife of a former hotel keeper at
Iona and now of Toledo, saying that the
guilty pair were in Toledo. It is currently
believed that Watts, knowing that his sins
would be sure to find them out, fled.
Home Orchestras.
S. Hamilton's fine specialties, 91 and 93
Fifth avenue. Personal attention given to
selections of orders by mail. ?50 for or
chestra of six.
2 First violins, 1 Second violin,
1 Viola, 1 Cello, 1 B flat cornet.
Other instruments added as desired at cor
respondingly low rates.
B. fc B.
Ladies, see the new furs. All the kinds
and qualities: all the shapes of collarettes.
I stoles, boas fur capes, $5 00 to 550 00. Only
me nest oi an &wus oi iurs.
1 Boogs & Euhl,
82 OO. $2 OO. $2 00.
The sales are increasing daily in our gents'
2 morocco, patent-leather, trimmed chamois
lined slippers. They make very acceptable
Xmas presents. Cain & Veenee,
Fifth ave. and Market st
Rich, Elegnnt Plates.
Now is the time to select "We never had
so many from 25c up to 25 each. They are
marvels of beauty and design. . Call early.
Reizen STEIN,
152, 154, 156 Federal st, Allegheny.
This 820 for 85 Moraine
90 fine winter weight Beaver cloth
jackets, richly braided, at $5, actually
worth 520. See our "ad."
Penn Avenue Stores.
$3 OO. S3 OO. S3 00.
Cold weather shoes for tender feet Ask
for the "California" shoe at 53 00.
Cain & VEENEB,Fifth ave. & Marketst
Dolls are being sacrificed at Harrison's.
Think of it A kid body, bisque face and
hands, and 16 inches long, all lor 50 cents.
Others in proportion at Harrison's Toy
Store, 123 Federal st, Allegheny. tts
Fine neckwear for holiday presents.
James H. Aiken & Co.. 100 Fifth ave.
Slippers, Slippers, slippers.
For Xmas at Cain & Verner's, Fifth avenue
and Market street
Just Received Tula morning.
Only 90 fine winter weight beaver cloth
Richly braided, in black, green, navy and
At 55 actually worth 520. See our "ad."
Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
B. & B.
Men's furnishing department full of choice
holiday noveltinlo neckwear.
Yon Can Only be Ejected Prom a-Traln la
Inhabited Places.
Middletown, N. T., December 6. The
Supreme Court of the Fifth Judicial dis
trict has just passed upon questions of great
interest to railroad travelers in the case of
Hurlburt against the Borne, Watertown and
Ogdensburg Bailroad Company. In this
case it was shown to the court and jury that
the plaintiff bought of the company at a re
duced rate a limited ticket specified to be
"Good for one continuous passage," from
TJtica to Watertown. The plaintiff stopped
off the train at Bemsen, and when he took a
subsequent train at that statio'n to complete
the journey to Watertown the conductor re
fused to honor the limited, ticket and de
manded the regular fare.
This the plaintiff declined to pay, where
upon the conductor put him off the train at
a point in the woods distant from any rail
road station or dwelling house. The
ejected passenger brought suit against the
company for $1,000 damages for alleged un
lawful exclusion irom the train.
The court instructed he jury that when a
passenger purchases a limited or continuous
railroad ticket, which is sold for less than
the regular fare, and refuses or neglects to
comply with the conditions of the contract
attached to such ticket it is then lawful for
the conductor or other servant of the com
pany to put him and his baggage off the
train; but the ejecting must be done with
out any unnecessary force and at or near one
of the company's regular stations, or an in
habited house, where the ejected passenger
may find immediate help and shelter.
In the case in hand the company's servants
were justified in ejecting the plaintiff from
the train, but they erred in putting him off
at a point distant from any station or dwell
ing, and the plaintiff was therefore entitled
to recover a verdict for reasonable damages
for the improper exercise of the company's
rights in the premises. Under these instruc
tions the jury returned a verdict for the
plainiiff for $250 damages and costs.
A Pretty Illinois Girl Rons Away In Male
S7..LOTIS, Mo., December 6. Miss Jen
nie Merrill was arrested at the Union depot
this morning for masquerading in male at
tire. She'isayoung lady of extraordinary
beauty and of great refinement, and one who
would be least suspected of entertaining any
idea of indulging in romantic escapades.
She made a neat-looking young man, and
when arrested was in company with another
girl. Both were taken in charge by the
police matron, who supplied the young miss
with raiment becoming her sex.
Miss Merrill lives at Galesburg, 111.,
where she attends a seminary. Actuated
by some foolish impulse she escaped with
one of the pupils, assumed masculine at
tire and boarded the train for St. Louis.
At Monmouth, HI., she was recognized
by friends while smoking cigarettes and
conversing with young men. Her father,
who is a wealthy citizen of Galesburg, was
immediately wired and he came to St Louis
to-night and tooK his erring daughter home.
She is 16 years old.
How the Plot of an Iunldlona Rival Were
Axsonia, Conn., December 6. Louis
Powe and Miss Edna Parmelee, both of this
place, were married in Seymour to-day.
There is a romantic story connected with the
marriage. Their wedding was to have taken
place in September. On the day fixed for
the ceremony the friends ot 'the young peo
ple assembled at the home of the bride's
parents. They waited from 7 to 10 o'clock
for the bridegroom, but he failed to show up.
The next day it was learned that Powe had
gone to New Jersey. About a month ago
he returned and resumed his attentions.
Miss Parmelee received him with favor and
they were married to-day.
Powe's reason lor leaving was a trick
played upon him by a rival, who placed in
his hands on his original wedding day a
telegram purporting- to come from a rich
uncle in New Jersey, who was ti leave
Powe his wealth upon his coming to him.
The hoax was discovered too late to repair
matters at that time. All is now thought to
be serene. ,
A Stabbing Rumor.
A rumor was started in the Eighteenth
ward last evening that a Pole, named Hu
dolph Milouskl, had been stabbed by an
other man of the same nationality, at Fifty
fourth street and Stanton avenue. The po
lice had heard nothing of the affair, and,
upon investigation, no man by the name of
Milouski had ever been heard of in that
vicinity, and the belief that such an affair
liad occurred was discredited.
Secretary Noble nt Home.
St. Louis, December 6. General John W.
Noble, Secretary of the Interior, was tendered
an Informal reception by the Merchants' Ex
chance to-day. He made a brief address on the
Interior Department and its close connection
with St Louis. To-night he was entertained
by Blair Post, G. A.R., of which he is post
commander. Lyon Post assisted in the enter
tainment General Noble yesterday sat for a
photograph In Grand Army uniform, and it
was presented to Blair Post to-day.
A Buried Treanuro Resurrected.
Jaspeh, Ga., December 6L Durlne the war
some scouts who knew that Hugh Bnant, who
lived on Scarecrow creek, bad buried a lot of
gold, hanged him to make him give up his
treasure. He refused to do so, and survived
till after the close of the war. The money was
found to-day by some men plowing. There was
3,176 in gold in the pot
Movements of Flttuburgers and Other
Wide Acquaintance.
Harry A. Panl, president of the Amer
icus Club, left for Denver last night to exam
ine one of those mines which Bill Nye men
tioned as enabling a man to become poor
enough to own a yellow dog. Mr. Paul is a
half owner In this particular mine and has re
cently heard good reports of it. He coes to In
quire Into Its exact condition. Despite his ab
sence he will be re-elected president of the
Americns Club at the meeting to-night.
Manaeer James H. .Meade, of the Chi
cago Opera Honse, was ill yesterday and was
confined to his room in the Hotel Anderson.
He sent word, in response to an inquiry, that
the contract to produce Gilbrt & Sullivan's
new comic opera, from Pittsbnrg west, had
Deep signed u
and the Hew
New York, on
W. A. Schoyer, Esq., who has been
confined in his room for the past two weeks
with a peculiar affection of the feet similar to
gout expects to be out in a few days. It is
rather tough treatment to confine an athlete in
a room, but the clover catcher of the East End
Athletics is a patient man, and will enjoy the
beauties and miseries of a wet December so
much the more when released.
It was stated yesterday by the friends of
Mr. H. L Gourley that he expected to get out
of bis honse and appear again among his
friends down town, on Monday next
Colonel Sam G. Hatch, Traveling Pas
senger Agent "Cotton Belt" route at St Louis,
was In town yesterday on business connected
with bis road.
J. H. "Welsh, General Agent of the
Union Pacific Railroad at Cincinnati, was in
the city yesterday.
Thomas D. Catlin, President of the
Union Glass Company, was a passenger west
ward last night.
Adjutant General Hastings and E. A.
BIgler traveled on to Bellefonte last evening.
Cold Feet
Made comfortable by wearing our feet slip
perslor young and old at low prices.
Cain Teeneb, Fifth aud Market st
BESSIE BRAMBLE, in to-morrow's
DISPATCH, talks about the
social standing of teachers and
the present method of electing
For Weitern Jnn
sylvania, Ohio, In
diana and Kentucky,
warmer, fair; south
erly wind.
Ptttsbubo, December 6, 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following:
Time. Tlier.
,, , Thar.
Maximum temp.... 48
Minimum temp...-, it
fiauffe ...: a
SsOOA. V....M 40
lllOO X 42
1:00 P. x
ZrOOr. K 41
S:oor. x
srcor. x is
Mean temn 41
Precipitation. 01
Elver at 4:20 p. x.. 8.5 feet, a change of 0.1 in 14
Kiver Telegrams.
rsrrciAi. tiliqbams to the dispatch. i
HOEOAitTowir River 5 feet 6 inches and sta
tionary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 45
at 4 P. X.
BbowxsyilS River 6 feet 5 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 31
at 7 P. x.
Waskex River 2 feet 4-10 Inches and fall
Ing. Weather cleat and pleasant
Symptoms of Torpid JLler.
Loss of appetite and nausea; the bowels are
costive, but sometimes alternate with looseness
or diarrhoea: pain in the head accompanied
with a dull, heavy sensation in the back part;
vain in the right side and under the shoulder
blade; fullness after eating, with a disinclina
tion to exertion of body or mind; irritability of
temper, low spirits; loss of memory, with a
feeling of having neglected some duty; general
weariness and debility. If these warnings are
unheeded, serious diseases will soon be de
veloped. No better remedy can be used than
Tntt s Pills. A single dose produces such a
change of feeling as of ten to astonish the suf
ferer. Tutt's Liver Pills
Cure Bilious Diseases.
Sold Everywhere, 25c
Of adulteration it is desirable to purchase
wines known to be pure.
Are strictly so. Not only pure, bnt first-class
in every respect Full quarts, 50 eta., or S3 per
Our Gold Seal now enjoys the reputation of
being the best wine made in America, and suc
cessfully rivals the best brands of Europe, and
is in no way below them In purity and flavor
and much lower In price. Pints, 73c: quarts,!l 60.
Our Pure 8-year old Export Whisky has be
come a prime favorite at SI, or six for 5. Pnt
up in f nil quarts and sold only
Wholesale and Retail Druggists,
412 Market St, Pittsburg, Pa.,
To whom all orders should be addressed for any
of the above goods. del-nssu
Hunter's Ketchup
Mr. Thos.
U. Jenk
ins: Dear Sm The sample of J. W. Hunter's To
mato Ketchup received from you on Oct. 8, '89,
has been analyzed, and 1 find It free from all min
eral acids, salicylic acid or artificial coloring
Habs am.cL Caps
Manufacturing Clothiers,Tailors,
Hatters and Furnishers,
Flocker's. Lubricating Hemp Packing
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn. 8 pun Yarn, etc.
WORK- t-ist street, Allegheny City, Pa.
ttsburg. Telephone No.1370. oc22-69-MWS
In original bottles, direct importation from his
vineyards in the Tokay district (Hungary), the
Purest and Best Dessert Wines in the world,
now obtainable at reasonable prices Irom the
undersigned agents.
Inquiries for terms solicited from wine
H. A. WOLF & SON, Pittsburg.
W. H. HOLMES 4 SON, PitMburg.
JOS FLEMING & SON. Pittsburg.
WM. 8CHUSTER. Eist End.
wrong package a plr of ladles' tan color
suede shoes and pair or cloves tust from the
cleaner's. The party having received them will
confer a great favor bv returning same to
vMM4? m
jrzw 'AwrMsaoBmasfiB.
'AJiJiAIN trHiJylJCiJN b.
Never before in our history have we been
able to present such a magnificent array of
attractions for Christmas and the holiday
season. Every department of our large and
beautiful store is now full of the choicest
and best goods that money can buy. Every
effort has been put forth to make it interest
ing to onr thousands of customers to visit
our store at this festal season. It is impos
sible far us to enumerate the many lines of
goods, bnt here you will be able to find
everything for the young and old, both in
the useful and ornamental.
All new styles, durable material, well
made, all sizes, from 2 to 18 years. Kilt
Suits, Short Pants Suits, Long Pan fa Suits.
Also Odd Pants and a fine line of Boys'
Overcoats. You can save money by buying
Boys' Clothing here.
A Silk Dress Pattern makes a nice present
Our Silks are guaranteed to wear and give
satisfaction. All the different weaves can
be had here. Price for a full dress pattern
from $16 to (50.
For Dresses, Trimmings, etc., all colors,
widths and qualities. See our Plushes at
45c, 60c, 75c and upward.
Nearly one thousand just come to hand
for the holiday trade. The largest assort
ment and the best value we ever offered.
Ladies' and Gents' Glorias from 51 25 to 4.
Ladies' and Gents' Silk, $2 50 to $7 50.
The above have handsomely mounted han
dles in gold, silver, oxydized, as well as
natural woods.
Bags and Satchels in all the various sizes
and in large variety of styles aud shapes at
prices from 75c to $10.
One hundred dozen 5-hook Ladies' Gloves,
all sizes and shades, at 51, worth 51 50.
Also, finer Kid Gloves up to 62 25.
Gloves, lined and unlined, in Kid, Dogskin
etc, at 51, 51 25, 51 50 and 52.
Boys' and Girls' Kid Gloves, all sizes, at
60o and 75c.
For every age and -condition in life Men's,
Women's, Boys', Girls', Children's and In
fants' from 5c to $2 50 a pair.
CLOAKS Genuine Alaska Sealskin Jackets and Sacques from $100 to $225, quality
and value guaranteed.
PLTJSH JACKETS, Three-quarter Coats, Modjeskas, "Wraps. Sacqnes and Kew
markets, made from best English Seal Plush, ranging in price from 57 60 to 50.
"WRAPS of every description, long or short The largest stock in the city of new and
choice styles, and at prices the very lowest.
JACKETS of every kind, color and quality, more than a thousand of them, from
$2 to 5100.
CHILDREN'S CLOAKS Largest assortment in the city. Every size, very lates
styles, beautiful materials, irom SI 60 to 25.
LADIES' SHITS 250 different styles a larger variety than we ever offered. Ma
terials, designs and prices you will find entirely satisfactory from 56 60 to $80.
WRAPPERS AND TEA GOWNS A fine assortment from 75c to 512 60.
MISSES' SUITS, Plain, Plaid and Combination, many new and nobby styles, all
sizes, from 2 to 18 years, 81 50 to 525.
RAIN GOSSAMERS, Mackintoshes for Ladies and Gentlemen, Misses and Boys,
all kinds, from 75c to 516 50.
SHAWLS, Woolen, Cashmere, Persian, Velvet, Beaver and Broche, from fl to 30.
JERSEYS House Jerseys, a large assortment of new styles, from 75c to 513 60;
: PAPER. :
Will Contain a Number of the
Most Striking Features.
Twenty Pages,
Baby rings, sold gold. 25c. Baby rings, solid gold, set with ruby, pearls, torquolJe, eta, 80c Ji
Misses' rincs, solid gold, plain and engraved, 75c, L2S Misses rings, solid gold, with tono J
sew, i, ji a, ti w. iauies" rings, sec wun ruoj, peari, tirqunise. emeraia, cameo sua u.u. , ,
from! 25 to $3.00. Gent's initial rings, solid gold. 88 50. Id 60, 10 CM. SoUd gold set rtags for. j
Doys irom Bi an to $J uu, ooua goia rings, set una xiains ana voltaic stones, ti ra. " "
And last hut not least, genuine diamond rings, ranging from the tiny baby rings at U 60 to stones
weighlne li to 2 carats. Prices from 8 25 to J12S.
We guarantee our goods strictly as represented.
351 Sl&irr, 934
( From Saturday, December
14, until Tuesday, December
evry evening until 9 o'dock!
Presents. Silk Mufflers, Handkerchiefs,
Umbrellas, Shirts, Ties, Suspenders, Col--lars,
Cuffs and Undershirts, Cuff and Stad
Buttons. .
Any kind yon want, black or colored,
plain or fancy, for child or grandma. Al
most no end to the variety. You can suit
every taste here. Nice Dress" Pattern lengths,
52 75, 53 50, 54, 54 50 up to 515.
Ladles' and Misses' Muffs, Stoles, Boas
and Capes, in Seal, Sable, Mink, Astrachan,
Persian, Beaver, Hare, Lynx, Monkey,
Coney, etc. Large assortment fromSOoto
A Table Cloth and a dozen Napkins to
match make a nice present "We have them
this way from 53 25 to 530. Also hem.
stitched from 510 to 520. Tea Sets, with
colored border, from 53 50 up to 512. Plain
"White Fringed Sets from 53 to 525.
Fancy "Victoria Table Cloths, plain and
tinseled, 53 25 and 56.
All kinds, from 51 to 520 a pair. Coin,
forts from 75a to finest satin covered Eider
down at 510 each.
Put up in Dress Patterns. Also Chintzes,
Ginghams and best Calicoes from 75c to 53
a pattern. N
This stock is a perfect encyclopedia in
itself of kinds and qualities. Handkerchiefs
for Men, "Women and Children. Come hers (
and buy your handkerchiefs.
Bracelets, Breastpins, Earrings, Finger
Rings, Cuff and Stud Buttons a whole col
lection of nice-looking Jewelry of the latest
styles, many of them indistinguishable from
the finest stones, from 25c, to $5.
Undoubtedly had a large collection of quad
rupeds and other animals, but if you want
to see a variety snch as was unknown in
those times come and see our Christmas ex
hibit A special department has been made
up for the benefit of the children. Every
thing beine present, from the ordinary
Jumping Jack to the modern Barrel Organ,
including' Glassware, Baby Dolls, China
ware, Horses, Books, Guns, Vases and Man
tel Ornaments, Shaving Cups, "Whips,
Horses and "Wagons, Engines, Steamboats,
Games and every manner of top and amuse
ment for the little folks that was ever heard
of in Santa Klaus' most voluminous cata
logue all going at prices which will make
the hearts of parents glad.
Three Parts.
r V
Liberty a, Cor. Smithfield.
del-TWM., Qfifa
'j. v