Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, December 27, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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    g.'jymgyg -.i
lllie Boxing Teacher Returns
i iatfd Defends the Art.
iHegelman Continues to Lead' in the
E.r-' r t , rr n.
liocai s'z-.uour is.ace.
r BartUoran. the urccssor of boxine and
jfef considerable pugilistic fame, returned to
the city. -He interestingly pomts onttbe
i'difference between boxing and prize fight-
Sine. McClelland's backer offers to match
i'him "against any man in the world to run
Brrom three to ten miles tor sz,ow a sine.
IHegelman continues to lead in the exciting
f local 72-honr race.
r- ' -"
Bart Doran, one of Pittsburg's mos
"promising exponents of the "manly art,"
returned to bis home at 38 Franklin street
".yesterday. Doran left the city last June,
nana nas naa quite an. evenuui career since
then. He has taken part in several battles, 1
phis principal ones being with H. S. Praxier,
ptheLColorado champion. He defeated the
o Colorado man twice, the second time being
; quite recently. An account of the battle
appeared in The Dispatch at the time.
:Doran is one of the few entelligent men
Fwho adopt boxing as a profession, and he is
an exceedingly interesting conrersation-
l&list," for some time past he has been box
llngcinstructor at tho Memphis- Gymnasium.
swbich has a membership of 690, and be also
Kfhad a class at the University ot Michigan.
i Doran has Interesting views of boxing, and
draws a lino between that and prizefighting
that is, baiksackleT-nghttng. During a con
versation list evening he said: "Ihold that
boxing is quite distinct from what we call real
fpriie' fighting. Although I have taken part in
several skinlove fights, I still am free to say
that we only find the tougher element olso-
acietv among what we term prize fighters nowa-
Rdays. There are exception?, but the general
rule is as J. nave sua. i naTe tauui uunureus
1 to box, and I have yet to find an install co where
A the art of boxing has made a gentleman one
lota-more fierce or ungentlemanly than he was
before he learned that art; Indeed, I have
W-. always fonnd that men that is, gentlemen-
were the better for it in all respects, l nave
K taken 'particular notice of this in all
K- the classes in which I nave taught the
-art. I came across an interesting case
,in the University of Michigan. There
'was a bright young man there who took great
i delight in anrae the demeanors and general
K conduct of the thoroughly tough sluggers, as
we call mem. w en, now tuis young man went
,' through a coarse of boxing lessons, and he be
came a periect gentleman compared iova
, tiatT ?w.n wpmniKlr. W trtt lttir Tintinna
'of the art and of whitman's hands andmnscles
B,are made for. They are not made to assault,
'but to defend, and most certainly the art of
t 'boxing forces the fact home very strongly.
"WelL in Texas particularly, I find that box-
King is booming. Itton't mean prize fighting,
but", glove contests. At Dallas a club is off er
ring a purse ox tiou tor a gioTe tournament, ana
throughout the entire State there is a similar
desire to encourage boxing. And that is in a
. State where the law does not Interfere with
fights.' A very large clnb is being lormea
lit Hew Orleans, and In a short time it will bo
to the front with Bom.i handsome prizes for
boxing contests. At Memphis, where i was re
cently teaching, about 1,000 is to be expended
on improving the rooms there. In short, box
ing is becoming extremely popular."
' Doran went on to say that as a rule there is
less brutality in a boxing exhibition than there
is in a college football-match. As proof of bis
statement he recited the "slugging" features
of one or two recent matches between the lead
ing universities. He also said that he may be
engagea to put uugan, or tne ooutnsiae,
through a course of lessons, as Doran is still
anxious to meet Par Farrell.
Difference Between Fast and Present Prize
' FlgbilnE Methods.
Under the head "Fists and Gloves, or the Old
Style and the New," Punch prints the follow
The past The batered pugilist at length be
came conscious. For a fortnight he bad ram-
bled in his talk in the throes of delirium. His
eyes were . closed, and what remained of the
bridge of his nose had been removed by a skil
ful surgeon. Por the rest, his broken right arm
was beginninj at length to regain its pristine
'Has be comer' asked the sick-almost-unto-
death bruiser, as well as be could minus three-
fourths of bis teeth, 'Has be comer
with your fists is enough for anyone!'
'Five poundsr murmured the nearly dying
Enze ngntez; ana, wiw a sign 01 intense reiiei,
e fainted awav for iovl
K Tbe'future The boxer was smoking a cigar-
"He paused for a moment to adjust a piece ot
' KticViur Blaster about the size of a three-nennv
Kpiece, on the little finger of the left hand.
-just my iuck," ne growiea: ustmy incKl
I always get knocked about when 1 put on the
He lighted another cigarette, arid taking
out the gardenia from his buttonhole, inhaled
its perfume.
"Will Ditchwater never corner lie con
tinued. "Surely an appointment with me is
Hxnore important than a debate in the lords.'
,HpAt this moment the Duke entered, and. bowing
iHlA?fl .!, with Cnmc VorffntlAH V.I.......1 1
Sthat gentleman's hands a cheque.
-un,mii wnat'sthisr Hi! Herel' shouted
theinaignant pugilist. I was at it with my
gloves Sot seven minutes, scratched my little
finger taking 'em off, and you haven't given me
more bang me than a thousand poundsf
'Ana uttering an expression of intense disgust,
he absolutely sworel"
He Thanks the Fellcnn Clnb for It Spirit of
Fntr Play.
LOHXtox, December 26. Slavin. the Ans-
Htraliaupngnist, has written a letter in reply to
tue.one eent him by the .Pelican Club, in which
tne ciuo statea tnat it bad decided to recog
nize -shim as. champion of England, and ex
pressed sympathy with him for the disgraceful
manner in which he was treated by roughs dur
ing his recent fight with Jem Smith.
t. In his letter blarin thanks tne rlnh tnr n.
Istand it bas taken in the matter, and declares
ithatbe intends now, as be always intended, to
Hendeavor to win any fight In which he is a con
Stestant in a fair and manly manner.
New Orleans Races.
New Oeleams. December 26. Winter meet-
ling, twelfth day. Weather cloud v and mtm.
B.Track fast.
First race, selling: six furlongs Starters: Pro-
bus 86, 4tol; Bertha 110. S; Mollie Hardy lll.Tvo
1:6; DnhmelH 2. Dohme led to flnishand was not
Ipusuedit any point In the race, winning by a
Hlength. iiollle Hardy second, two lengths-ahead
fof lrobos third, Bertha, last, and this was the
border throughout the race, 'lime, 1:15.
becond race, selllne, eleven-sixteenths of a
Jtnlle-SUrten: BovBlneSS, 6 to 1; Hollywood 98.
Bai: Bob JS ante S, Stol; Sickle Plate ICE, ; 2); Eur
t flan 101 S: Vice Recent llz. Cms. at ft,. c.-
Bicklellate was in front. Vice Keren t second,
IS0'!. Kance third. JJuBan fourth. At the half
wjiciiian naa gone to third place, which be held till
It, ""! "n'11. uen ne went to tne rront winning
H2k lckle flate third,. .Nance. Boy Bine, Hollywood.
as haaed. Time. IM4.
Third- race; selling, for non-winners, five fnr
onesseTea startAm Kpprpt vr. 9t.i !,.. im
lne Star 10530: Llllle Lochtel 105,'2: Sheridan
uu, ; uu jiaruj uu, a; uoionei uore 113.4.
.Carlton led at the start- hnt nt thnhxir K-Mt
went to the front, ioehtel second. Carlton third.
hA.1 tne inree-quartcrs the same order, except Gore
k third place, leaving Carlton fourth. In this
oraer they came
into me stretch. Here Carlton
to second nlai
lace, and In this order the
race was finished. Secret winning by lourlengtlis.
H,rii,n;?cond" ". length ahead of Colonel Uore.
tnlraTime, l:01)j.
MFonrthrace, free handicap, thlrtecn-slxteentha.
SSMetajodja; balance too, 4; Probns 85, B. ileUl
""'?iL'B T?nt whca tbeBag fell, l'roous. Bal-
JCora li-Pell Melt at named. This order was
ranediunttl well In the stretch, when Pell
same to the bead or the bunch and'won easily
"ngtlUBalance second, one length before
j, tMrd,-Probns fourth. Metal fifth. Time.
Udnr Saturday.,
Hecetflws and GoWea Cetoe Tfceir Great
Strncsle The Former Increases RIs
Lend A Fierce Costest far Third
Place GHck Boca Well.
The pedestrians continued their weary Jour
ney at the London Theater yesterday, and the
intensity of the struggle was just as great as on
any previous day. Dan Herty was a very dis
appointed man because "Happy" Jack Smith
did not arrive. The latter wired on Wednes
day night that he would certainly be in Pitts
burg yesterday.
The contesants began to find out their
weak spots yesterday, and the pace was a little
slower than heretofore, but the contest was
just as severe.' It is sale to say that no finer
race bas been seen on any track than that
going on between Golden and Hegelman.
The latter gained a little and increased
his lead to four miles, but the extra
exertion needed had a great effect on Hegel
man. That be is a plucky fellow there is no
doubt whatever; and all Pittsburgers who pa
tronize pedestrlanlsm know that Golden is as
game a fellow as ever went on the track. The
extraordinary gam en ess of Golden sustains
the faith of his friends in his ability to win.
His feet are terribly blistered butotherwise be
is what may be termed all right. Judging
from appearances about 11 o'clock last even-int-
Onlrien reallv anneared to have a little
more vigor than Hegelman, but the tatter's re
markable speed serves him well now and
again. Goiden's only hope is in running
Hegelman to a standstill, and this he evidently
intends to try and dp. Altogether it is a des
perate contest between .Ireland and Germany.
Herty continued to drop behind, but be ran
pluckily. It seems now to be a fight between
him and Connors tor third place, and Glick is
threatening both of them. To-day will be a
crucial time for all three of these men. Glide
Is doing remarkably well, and so is the veteran
Andy Siobert. Day bas his bet of S103 that be
would defeat Koremac quite safe, as the latter
is entirely out of it as far as chances of winning
are concerned.. Last evening tho gentleman
backing Noremac gave up the bet. The pair
wi'J likely meet again on New Year's Day, as
there is to be a consolation race on that day.
All except the two winners of the big race can
start. There are still many people inclined to
bet that Golden defeats Hegelman. Following
was the score last midnight:
Miles. aps.
Daniel J. Herty. !Si 21
PcterJlegelman ;... 578 a
Meorge i. Noremac... 166 29
Peter Golden 275 1
Sam Day 245 12
George Connors., , 80 29
JohnSplcer 16 15
Charley Smith 120 7
Andy&elbert ...... 2 .5
John Click..... 251 IS
Clifton Entries.
New Xoek, December 261 The following
are entries for Clifton to-morrow:
yirtt race, pnrse J300, for S-year-olds and up
ward, selling allowances, six and one-half fur
longs Ulpsy 115, Uongan 110, .Marsh Kedon 110;
Groomsman 105, Sea tick 105, J. J. Hcaly 105, Miss
Olive 1C5, Adonis 105, King Arthur 109, Ked .Lear,
1M, Perils Blanche 105, Mattie Looram 105, Her
mitage 105, Equando. 110.
Second race, purse $30a,formaldens,2-year-olds,
weights ten pounds below scale allowances, flve
clglits or a mile Gladstone 108. Sam Love 108, Tap
pauannock 108, Ulondln (for Honeyman) 108, Pall
Sun 103. Anstraland 108, Caspar 108, Sue Flnne
colt 103. Fabian 103. Viola 105. Acorn 103, Florlta
100, Grand Mistake 93, Index98, AaTlloei.
Third race, purse $SQP, for all ages, selling al
lowances, one mile Crown Charlie lit Boyal
Garter 106, Theora 103, J. J. Ob 102. Jim Murphy
J02, lieluiout IK, Jennie McFarland 99, Mary T 89,
Miss Cody S3, Annie M 99, Heckle Knott SO. Bill
Barnes 93. Cathedra gelding 102.
Fourth race, the Senorlta hanaleap, purse (500,
for all ages, one mile and an eighth Eleve 109.
Frank V ard 107. She 105. Barrister 110. Philip D
ML Sam D 1. Deception OS, Specialty 95, Iceberg
95. Victrtxsa. BanbrldgeS2.
Filth race, nurse 500. for 3-vear-olds and nn-
'ward, to carry 125 pounds Silver atar, Romance,
mot, ou uoun. Biactuiorn, larnegic. xtea nam,
Ofalece, Raymond, Costello. Speedwell, Fordham
125 each.
Sixth race, purse $300, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, to carry 110 pounds, seven and one-half
furlongs-PhlllpD, Rlpton, Greenfield, St. Paris.
How Then, Jim Clare, Wahoo, Autocrat, Hem
lock, UlchlandV Geo Corbett, Pocatello, Lute
Arnold 110 each. '
He Will Sun Any Sinn in the World 3 to 10
tSFECtat. TJZUZBKXU TO tub ctsFATcs.t
Kew York, December ZS. The backers of
McClelland, the Pittsburg pedestrian, arrived
in the city to-day and issued the following chal
lenge: C. C. MeCIeUandl who defeated Alex Miller, of
Philadelphia, so handily In a 10-mlle race on
Christmas Etc Is oped to run any man In the
"world from three to ten miles for $500 a side up to
(2,500. Any communication, care the Sun, will
reach McClelland.
Zlmraer'a Case.
There seems to be some misunderstanding
about Catcher Zimmer's position. A Cleveland
paper states that be has promised faithfully to
play with the Players' clnbof that city, and that
he also promised just as faithfully to play with
th e old Leagu e club. Of course this at present
is not an unusual position for a baseball player
to be In. II the report is true it is very likely
that Zimmer, like many more players, has not
the remotest idea what side he will be on next'
Hies Defents Fnrrell.
Tacoka, Wash., December 26. Jack Far
rell. the Brooklyn lightweight, was whipped
here last night by William Higgs, of St. Paul.
The fight lasted three rounds. Farrell seemed
totake the mill as a joke at-flrst. and looked as
though he expected an easy victory. Higgs
dealt Farrell three blows over tbe heart in
rapid succession in tbe third round, and tbe
Brooklyn man went to grass. He had to be
nelped from the room.
r Another Cbrlstmna Game.
rcrEciAr, tzlsqbjuc to tot dibpatcr.1
Petersburg, Gs December 28. There was
an interesting baseball game here yesterday
between the team of this city and the Doncas
tles. The former won by a score of 5 to 3. The
batteries were: PetersburgSwisher anctKub
ler; Don castle, Traynor and Knease.
Rportlnu Notes.
The Washington club has signed a minor
league player named Whistler.
The annual meeting of the stockholders of
the Athletic club will be held to-day.
Lobett and Visner are now the only Brook
lyn players who have not been signed for next
The new catcher signed by Boston, Hardie,
of tbe California League, has a batting record
of.365. ,
Jack Hicket, the champion middle-weight
Sugilist of Ireland, is coming to America with
ack Fallon.
Secretary Scandrett, received a letter
from Miller yesterday. The latter says he is
enjoying himself.
The leaders of the American Association
have strong hopes of having Washington in the
circuit next season.
The general opinion in Boston seems to op
poso the placing of either an American or At
lantic Association team in that city.
Joe Lankon, Sullivan's boxing partner, and
Reddy Gallagher, of Cleveland, will fight in
Boston this winter for a 11,250 purse.
Jem Mace and Alf Greenfield are giving
boxing exhibitions in London, and from ali re
ports the veterans are drawing crowds.
Peesidekt John B.Bat is more reticent
than ever just now; Mutrie. too, is unusually
quiet. But neither is asleep, Test assured.
SHOBT-STor Fenkeilt bas written to Man
ager Sharzig, promising to sign with the Ath
letics for next year. He adds that the Brother
hood bas urged bim to join the Players' League,
but he does not think of it.
It is said that F. C. Bancroft, the well-known
manager, and D. A. Sullivan, of Lowell, are in
terested In tbe formation of anew league for
Kew England.
The question as to wbo is the best 122-pound
pugilist in America is in a fair way of being
settled. It was thought that the distinction
would go to Dave Q'Leary by default, but Ed
die Sweeney, the backer of O'Leary, told a re
porter last night that there was every prospect
of a match being made, and that articles of
agreement were very likely to be' signed be
tween O'Leary and Paddy McBride, of Phila
delphia at the lUuitrated Jfews office to-morrow.
Aw old kind single wicket cricket match be
tween ten members or the Manhattan Cricket
Club was played on the Prospect Park wicket
Wednesday. This is probably the first on
record as having been played on Christmas
Day. The lovely weather attracted quite a
crowd of old cricketers. Davis' side won with
a score of 14 to 4. N. T. Herald,
It the League does decide to take any of the
Kansas City players the question of Interest is,
of course, who will get Long. It bas transpired
that all tbe clubs desiring bis services have not
an equal chance to get them, but that priority
in filing a claim for him with the Negotiation
Committee has something to do with it. In
this important matter the Philadelphia club
seems to have been a little quicker than its
rivals, and that theirs was the first claim filed
with the committee. This being true there is
little doubt but that if the greatest short stop
in the world leaves Kansas City be will wear a
Philadelphia uniform next year, although his
avowed preference for Chicago or Boston may
have something to do with his location. No
matter where be goes be will himself be a draw
ing card equal to a whole team of Brotherhood
stars. Kama City Timet.
The Negroes Who Took Fart ia the
Georgia Eac Riot lave so. -Far
Origin of the Trouble Which .Resulted In a
Knmter of Deaths.
One HnEired Ken Ire Under .Arms and .Further
Bloodshed Is Fearei
The race trouble at Jessup, Ga., was
caused by the attempt to arrest a negro
desperado! He shot one of the officers and
precipitated a general fight. The negroes
have retreated to a swamp, which is sur
rounded by am armed posse.
Savaxnah. GA..-J December 26. The
trouble at , Jessup yesterday begun at 10
A. M. when Chief Marshal Xeggett and as
sistants attempted to arrest Bob Brewer, the
notorious negro outlaw and fugitive. Brewer
raised his gun to his shoulder and deliber
ately shot down Assistant Marshal Barn
hill, killing him instantly. The Chief Mar
shal then fired on Brewer, but missed him.
Brewer returned the fire and shot Leggett
through.both legs.
Brewer and his crowd of 10 or 12 men
then fled to McMillan swamp, a few rods
away. The report of .the guns threw the
town into a whirlwind of excitement and
the negroes were followed into tbe swamp
by several citizens. Among them were
'William Wood, a carpenter, and his son,
William Wood, who is on a visit from
Bidgeland, S. C, to his father,
The negroes dodged into the swamp, and
when young "Wood ran in behind . them,
Brewer rose np and shot him through the
head, killing him instantly, and shot
Wood's father in the face. Accomplishing
this much the negroes ran farther into the
swamp and escaped.
The news of the death of young Wood
and the serious shooting of his father spread
like wild fire over the town. . Confusion
reigned for a time, and Jessup seemed to be
in the bands of a violent mob. Mayor
Hopps called a meeting and hasty-arrange
ments were maae to protect tne town.
Seventy-five armed men were gathered in a
few minutes, and followed Brewer and his
party a distance into the swamp.
McMillan Bay covers over 400 acres, and
Brewer is so familiar with its hiding places
that the efforts of the posse to locate him in
the swamp were regarded as in vain. The
strength of the posse was increased by at
least 25 armed men before an hour had
elapsed, and a picket line was formed on the
east side, so as to prohibit anybody from
coming out of the swamp to the toWn.
Brewer is thoroughly familiar with the
land, having been skulking around and
biding there, fishing and hunting for a
number of months. Brewer had threatened
the life of Assistant Marshal Barnhill since
the officer killed one of Brewer's pals a few
weeks ago while attempting to arrest the
colored man for gambling. Yesterday was
Brewer's chance, and he took advantage of
the opportunity when the assistant officer
came unarmed' to the side of Chief Marshal
Leggett, wbo was making the arrest.
Marshal Leggett, who is badly wounded
in both legs, was seen abont'the affair at his
home. He said that when he went up to
arrest Brewer, he knew that he had a bad
man to fool with. He wanted a force large
enough to take the desperado.
"When I got near him," the Chief Mar
shal said, "and he saw who. I was, he left
two of my posse who were talking with him
ani came toward me. I heard him say, That
is. the rascal X want,' and be stepped'behind.
Mr. Reddish. He kept coming, and 1 threw
my gun to my face aud told hinfto stop." He
looked at me sullenly and put the gun
acrosi his shoulder and started back. He
thought that I would return to town and get
"When I met an old man named Bayford
and several others, all of whom had guns, I
turned round to see what they were going to
do, and I saw Bayford exchange a 38-cali-ber
Winchester for a32-caliber and make
threats and curse the'white people. I knew
we were in for it; so I waited, and had not
long to wait, when I saw Brewer throw his
gun to his shonlder and fire. I looked
around and saw my assistant fall to the
ground add knew he was fatally wounded.
then returned the fire, shooting at Brewer.
He turned loose on-me and wounded me at
the first fire. I discharged both barrels of
my gun and knew! was done, jumped down
an embankment and ran for life. Mr. Bed
dish stood still and Brewer approached and
saying, " you, I have a great mind to
kill you,' he struck him and took the gun
from him."
News peached the authorities that J. W.
Byan, a white man living there, was the in
stigator of the affray. A posse was sent to
his honse to arrest him, but Byan had made
his escape. The men are on the lookout for
him. It is said that he put the idea into
Brewer's head about the duty of the white
people to the colored folks, and report says
that he excited them by saving that the mur
der of the colored man killed by Barnhill
should be avenged.
Henry Anderson, one of the. gnards put
over Byan's house, was accidentally shot
and killed last night by one of his own
party. He came over to Captain Gordon's
headquarters for reinforcements, and was
going back, when a gun held by Townsend,
one of his party, was discharged, blowing
Anderson's Drains out. Anderson was for
merly the hotel proprietor - here, but of
late had been with the Central Bailroad"of
Last night a colored man was shot by a
picket while coming from the McMillan
swamp. He attempted to slip by the
officer, when he was shot. The ball took
effect in the right breast, but the wound is
not fatal. It is believed that he was act
ing as a spy.
At about 3 o'clock this morning a party
of unknown men attacked the jail at Jessup,
driving away'the guards. In a few minutes
the doors were battered in and four went in
side and shot and" killed Peter Johnson and
Bill Hopps. Tbe lormer was the man who
had been wounded and captured in the
fight. f
The military were stationed about a half
mile from the jail, but bribe time a detach
ment arrived there everything was quiet,
and all that there was to indicate what baa
happened, were the bodies of the dead
negroes. The commander of the military
had suggested to tbe Mayor that a detail of
soldiers should be put on duty at the jail,
but the latter said that the Sheriff and his
deputies would protect the prisoners.
The Georgia Hussars, dismounted, the 1
company ordered to the scene of the trouble,
by the Governor, returned to Savannah this
aiternoon. The Brunswick Company was
retained ou duty by the Mayor. The re
turned soldiers reported the trouble over.
Their presence was only reauired to quiet
the excitement of the citizens of Jessup,
who remained in their houses last night to
protect their families, and their kitchens
and barns were filled with colored people of
I the town, wnp sought the protection oi their
wsure menus.
Mayor Hobbs has called a pnblio meet
ing to- take steps to defend the town to
night. It is believed that Brewer is near
here with a large force of negroes. The citi
zens areorganizing and arming to aid the
Brunswick Rifles in case of .an outbreak;
A special train was run out to tbe brick
yards, where Brewer was reported to have
iMtt"MTsmtk;- : "ST5&rT
Mayor HoMw U in receipt of a tertgnwa
ifronr Brunswick savin? that Bran, the
.white man who is supposed to have iusti-
Kvcu vub trouuie, is in taut cifcy, out bin;
Mayor will not take steps to have' Byan
brought back.
There Is still great excitement throughout
the country around Jessup, but affairs will
doubtless quiet down in a few days. It.is
the region oi turpentine distilleries and sawmills.-
Here thousands of negroes are em
oloyed, and the Jessup trouble is apt to dis
organize labor. for some time to come.
rho Desperate Attempt of Two Prisoners
Frustrated by the Jallor-A Veasg
Han Searching for His Parents
After Many Jfenrs.
Wellsbttbo, W. Va., December 26.
Two yonng men named De Voire and
Nicholson, in jail in this place on the
charge of larceny, made- an attepapt to
break jail last night by sawing off the bars
around their cell doors and then calling for
the jailer to bring them some water. As
the latter entered De Voire struck him with
a shoveL Fortunately he warded off the
blow', and, drawing a revolver, shot at De
Voire, who fell.
Nicholson then attempted to escape, 'but
the jailor stopped him with a conple of
shots, De Voire was soon restored to con
sciousness, he having only been stunned by
the shot. Both men were taken back io
their cells.
After Fifteen Tears a Tonnff Man Tries to
FIdiI.HIs Relatives.
Yotjngstown, December 26. Charles A,
Dailey, aged 22, residing at McKeesport, Pa.,
where he is in the employ of Starke A Bros.,
came here to-day in search of his parents.,
Dailey stated that when a child he lived at
Mineral Bidge, this county, and wben 7 years
old was taken by bis mother to Pittsburg and
bound out to a farmer near that city.
When 10 years old be jan away and' since
has been making his own living. His object in
visiting this county, Dailey says, is to find bis
Accidentally Shot Whilo HuDtlng.
Greensbtjeo, December 26. Herman Fry,,
a resident of' Unity township, is dying .from a
gunshot wound received this morning while
out hunting. He has been uncdnscions since
he was found in a strip of woods near his home,
with a riortlon of the ton of his head blown off.
It is supposed that while crossing, a fence the"
Hammer oi tue can caugnt on a ran ana tne
gun was discharged. He is abont 20 years of
Aaother Christmas Murder.
Greensbueo, December 26. On Christmas
night a number of Swedes and Hungarians em
ployed at tbe Crabtree mines, east of here, got
drunk and indulged in a general fight. ' AHnn
garian named Givsky was fatally staDbed and
another seriously hurt. Tho murderer of the
Hun made good his escape.
Fatally Injured by a Cow.
GEEENSBtmo, December 26. J. Q. Truzall,
manager of the co-operative store at Paradise,
was attacked by an infuriated cow early this
morning, and gored so badly that be will die.
One of tbe horns of the animal penetrated the
man's skull.
Too Much of n Good Thins;.
Lketonia, December 26. Mary Crouse,
aged 2 years, drank an entire bottle of patent
medicine while her mother was out ofthe
room, and thought it was good. Two doctors
succeeded in saving her after a struggle, and
she will recover.
Shorty Caldwell Defents Jensen la a Fonr-teeo-Bonnd
Prize Fight.
New Tobk, December 27. A party of about
twenty sports left Newark, at midnight on
Christmas night, and at ' near the samo hour a
band of about tbe same number shook, the mud"
ot Trenton from their b eels. There destination
was a spot equally distant from both cities, and
their purpose to witness a prize fight between
two young men, whose friends had kindly ar
ranged the necessary preliminaries, and granted
a purse of $200, 525 to the loser, to be contested
. The ring had been pitched in the upper loft
of a remarkably clean barn. It was only about
14 ieet squate, but there was plenty of room for
the slugging and wrestling that followed. Lon
don roles governed and kid' gloves were worn.
The fighters were Billy Jensen, of Newark,
wbo is 22 years old, stands 5 feet 7 inches, and
weighs 147 pounds, and Stephen, otherwise'
"Shorty" Caldwell, of .Philadelphia, who was
two years older and a half pound heavier, al
though two inches shorter. The limit of weight
stipulated was 14S pounds. Neither man had
ever fought in the ring before, but each bad a
reputation among bis friends as a strong fighter
in an impromptu scrimmage.
It was a desperate battle from the word "go."
Both men were most .determined and anxious
to be a winner quickly, but both found a tongh
nut to crack and some ferocious, though unusu
ally rough work was done before tne end was
reached, Forfour rounds the men flew at each
other like beasts and indulged in terrific fight
ing. Caldwell landed on top three times of the
four. By this time the faces and breasts of
both were cut and bleeding in several places.
Tbe next two rounds were like the others ex
cept that the fall came quicker and Caldwell
won both.
In the seventh round Jensen scored a knock
down by a pushing right-handed drive on Cald-
weirs oreast ana ne aiso won tne eigntn ran.
Wben the men came up for theninth round
they were in very bad shape. Both of Jensen's
eyes were closing and Caldwell's cheeks and
breast were much marked. Caldwell at once
assumed the offensive and threw bis man bard.
After that the Philadelphia man won every
fall. Jensen showed great grit but when be
went down in tbe fourteenth round tbe back
of his bead struck tbe floor with a bang and he
became unconscious. He. lost the fight in that
Gnttenberg Races,
HEW Yoek, December 26. At (lattenberg track
to-day the first race was won by Arizona, Hearst
second. liordelalse third. Betting even on Borde-
lalse, Hearst 4 to 1, Arizona S to 1.
Second race Oregon first, Bloster second,
Lemon Blossom third. Betting against Oregon 7
to 5. Uloiter and Lemon Blossom 3 to 1 each.
Third race Olcndale first lit. Mick second.
Gallatin third. BettlngagalnstSt. Mlcfc S to s.
GUndale 8 tot, Gallatin IS to 1.
Fourth race Belle Kennedy first, Lomax sec
ond. Oupld third. Betting LomaX 4 to -1, Belle
Kennedy 21) to 1, Onpld 12tol.
Fifth race Drumstick first, Glenmonnd second,
K.lng Crab third. Betting, 5 to 3 on King Crab,
against Drumsticks to 1. Glenmonnd 6 to 1.
Sixth race Elkton first. Sam Motse second,
Bela third. Betting. 6 to 4 on Elkton, against
Sam Morse 8 to 5, Bela 8 to 1.
. A Tng-of-Wnr Challenge.
Captain Fisher, of the Bouthslde tug-of-war
team, is anxious to secure a match for his men
During a conversation last evening he said:
"Our team has been open for a contest for a
long time, but we have failed to secuie a
match. Our men are all light. Yes,
we are ready for an indoor match,
and I may say that indoor tug-of-war contests
are becoming very popular. Rules specially
adapted for them have been arranged, and our
team will be willing to take part in a contest
under these rules."
A Cold 'Wave at Lust.
To start our heavy ulsters with a rush, we
have placed on sale for to-day 75 men's
Scotch cassimere ulsters (storm coats), with
plaid flannel lining for the low price of $5.
we positively guarantee these ulsters to be
worth 815. Our price for to-day is $5.
P. C. C. C, coi. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. new Court House.
"We solicit but one trial of our "Mountain
Dew" rye. The investment will please the
consumer. Put up in full quart bottles at
$1 each, and' sold only by T. D. Casey &
Co.. 971 Liberty st. rs
New Wall Papers.
All tlie newest and best designs in the
market at Crumrine, Bane & Bassett's, 416
"Wood st.
888 Remnants
Of dress goods must go this week..
Penn Avenae Stores.
Whose Interests Would Jbe
... I in
Affected bj tiw Skip; Canal.
One Industry Withomt Hack- Tonnage, Bat
a Great Deal at Stake.
A Con fllct ef Opinion as ts Who Should Fay lor tbe Pr
The interests of 'Beaver Falls are found
chiefly in favor of a ship canal from Pitts
burg to the lake. Not all people, though,
agree as to who shouldlpay for such a water
wav. One man is found who doesn't hesi
tate fo call the scheme' chimerical and 'im
Beaver Falls, December 26. Some
thing of the industries of Beaver falls f
gave you in my former letter. -What should
now be told should be something of the ton
nage of this remarkable little, city, Carne
gie; Phipps & Co.'s works are naturally
. those which aperson, would -first look at.
Mr. F. Or. Tollman the, general manager,
says that the steel works, the wire mill and
the nail mill will have abont 60,000 tons of
ontgoing freight and between5,000 and 70,
000. tons of incoming freight. This includes
' coal, coke and gross 'metal. I might remark
here that this Beaver Valley already real
izes that natural gas kas already gone or is
fast going, so far as its own vicinity is con
cerned. The Carnegie "Works have already
discarded gas, because, it was impossible to
get a sufficient supply. Mr. Charles Mer
rick, of the Hoy ts Mail Company, ot New
Brighton, says he must have gas to run his
works and he will manufacture gas for that
purpose. And he has "not decided how he
will make the gas, and he is debat
ing between slack coal and Lima oil, bnt
will nse one or the other. He says he
knows, however, that the manufacturing of
gas will both be difficult and unsatisfactory.
quite ait indt;stbt.
The' Carnegie, Phipps & Co stores,
in Beaver Falls employ 1,100 hands, so it
can be seen it is quite an industry.
Away up at the upper end of Beaver
Palls is one of the most remarkable estab
lishments that I ever saw. It is the
Mideely Steel "Wire Belt Company. The
larger part ofthe factory was built this fall,
and it hasn't very much tonnage as yet
But it is an important factor in the ship
canal, anM for this reason: Mr. J. M. Good
win, ot Sbarpsville, whose name has been
mentioned several times as one of the civil
engineers on the Canal Commission, has a
patented idea, and the ilidgely "Wire Belt
; Works is trying to carry it out, although
Mr. Forbes, the foreman, did not know they
were doing it. Mr. Goodwin is having
made at the Midgely Wire Belt "Works a
cable for towing .on the Erie, Canal, New
York A person who hasn't seen the meth
ods ot construction of this wire' belt could
scarcely understand how it is made. Mr.
tioodwin's patent is upon a sort
of a catch on a cable. He bas to
have his cable smooth, in order to obviate
the sudden strain in pulling a vessel of
large tonnage. That is the difficulty that
has always been encountered in every cable.
The device is certainlv simple.
Mr. Goodwin's cable is abont one inch in
diameter and strong enough to pnll the
largest vessel that floats on the Atlantic.
Just, how be is going toelevate.it, I don't
know. But he says that he is going to have
it running over the top of the canal, and
not on the bottom. I think it weighs about
five pounds per lineal foot,
ttlhe next . place of interest below the
Midgely works isthe Championjbaw Works
of Bohrkaste 8a Co. This firm makes be
tween 300 and 400 saws per year, of 40
inches or over in diameter, and between 700
to 800 saws of lesser size. .Mr, Peter Jlae
gerle, the manager. -of the works, is very
earnest in his desire to have a ship canal.
He thinks the State is able, and ought to
pay something in that direction.
Mr. J. F. Kurtz, of Emerson, Smith &
Co., who is the Chairman of the Manufac
turers' Committee of the Beaver 'Valley,
probably did as much, and possibly more,
than any one other individual to secure the
appropriation for a preliminary survey for
a ship canal. In tact, it was in Beaver
Falls that the agitation of the matter
reached some definite form. Itwas through
the letter of Mr. Ktirtz, dated May 4, 1889,
to Governor Beaver, that Mr. J. M. Goodwin,-of
Sharpsville, was appointed.
Emerson, Smith & Co. manufacture saws.
Their tonnage is light. They, as well as the
Champion Works, use the highest-priced
steel. They can stick thousands of dollars'
worth of goods in a very small space. Indi
vidually the firm would be little benefited by
a canal. They might get some grindstones at
a little better rates, fortheyget a good many
of them from the lake regions. Their hand
saws, 45 to CO feet in length and 8 to 10
inches in width, go chiefly to the North
west. But there are no car-lot shipments.
As being of general benefit to the commu
nity, Mr. Kurtz wants to see a ship canal
built, and thinks the national Government,
should build it, but that the State, as a
matter of good faith, should contribute
largely to its construction.
The Hubbard Ax Company is near Emer
son, Smith & Co., and employs a large num
ber of hands. But the manager declined to
make, any statement as to tonnage, State aid
fir anything else, preferring to have such
statement come lromthe main office in Pitts
burg. The Western File Works of D; B. Wil
kinson, while having a tonnage of close
upon 6,000 tons per year, and using a great
many grindstones which they procure on
the lake near Cleveland would not be par
ticularly affected by a ship canal, except
through tne general interest. The works
employ about 150 bands. Mr. Wilkinson
thinks the State sbould pay a good share of
the costs'.
The shovel factory of H. M. Myers &
Son does an incoming business ot about
.9,000 tons, counting coal, coke, iron and
steel, beside some lumber. Its outgoing
tonnage reaches about 3(000 tons per year.
H. M. Myers, senior. member of the firm,
thinks that Uncle Sam. ought to build the
canal himself. As the State 'couldn't even
build a hospital in the Beaver Valley, Mr.
Mvers thinks there is a very poor show of
its 1-iMllvintT niltr Ha f n 'jVll- ana1
4M wuisu'"Sf mhj ifssa ss va m auAkt tuaii
The Beaver Falls Steel Mill is a new in
terest, but already has a. business ot about
1,500 tons a year, both' incoming and outgo
ing. Dr. J. M. Nay.'head ofthe firm, is in
favor of a ship canal, but doesn't know just
what to think about State aid.
The Metric Metal Company is a business
that is started pretty late to do what' it in
tended to do. The chief business is the
manufacture of natural gas meters. Mr. J.
H. Logan, who is tbe head of the firm, is also
the head of the Logan. &.Strohridge Iron
Company, of New Brighton. Mr. Logan is
in favor of a ship canal, but has no opinion
regarding State aid.
The Penn Bridge Company has a business
of about 4,000 tons, incoming aud outgoing,
per year. Mr. T. S. White, of the firm,
favors State aid, but thinks the Government
ought to build the canal.
The. Union Drawn. Steel Company, manu
facturers of shafting, is one of the new en
terprises with which Mr. H. W. Hartmarf
is conuected. It is just about getting
started. Its capacity is -250 to 300 tons per
month. You have already had Mr. Hart
man's opinion regarding State aid.
:There are two chemical works in Beaver
Falls which manufacture muriatic, nitrio
and sal phuric acid aadaaaoaia. Sulphuric
ooaawsM ship jmifllj W Mr Wa'tekak'
MN,.id wmld sot b helped by a sfeifi
Mr. Eekey, of the Howard Stove Works,
is something of a doubting Thomas. Of all
the persons I have met, Mr. Eckey is the
one who most derisively speaks of a ship
canal. He thinks it is utterly impractica
ble, visionary, chimerical and anything
else you may say that would indicate that
he does not believe in a ship canal.
The Whitla Glass Works uses from six to
seven cars of coal "per week, and of course
has incoming freight of lime, sand, lnmber,
soda ash, etc Mr. J. P. .Stone, Secretary
and Treasurer,- favors State aid for the ship
canal. The Whitla probably will cover the
glass houses of Beaver Falls.
While these mentioned industries do not
constitute all that are in Beaver Falls, they
are the chief ones and are sufficient to show
the nature of the business here.
Something has been said already in regard
to the difficulties which will be encountered
by a ship canal here. Also please pardon.
me ior saying it once more Mr. tiartman is
an enthusiast for a ship canal. But he
has another enterprise, also, that might
not gee exactly with a ship canal. That is.
a marginal railroad scheme. Such a
railroad would, of course, have to rnn along
the river front, and would either interfere
with the canal, or the canal would interfere
with it. Whether or not the marginal rail
road will be built, is for the future to deter
mine along with Mr. Hartman and a good
deal of cash. Mr. John Beeves, of the
Economite Society, thinks it will be erected.
There is some sort of map of it in my mind's
eye; bnt I can't catch exactly where it is
suDDOsed to tta. It seems to strike "Wur.
teniburg, the Pittsburg and Western, Fet-
terman (Wherever tnat is;, and seems to
make connection with the Gould system. If
the railroad is built, it will be of value to
this valley. But a ship canal cannot occupy
the same route. C. T. Dawson.
Incidents of a Day In Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Heading.
Frank Slojia, a recently arrived Bohemian
carpenter, fell over from exhaustion in theshop
at Shoenberger's mill yesterday. He was taken
to Central station In Ho. 3 patrol wagon, where
Dr. Mayer examined him and said his illness
was due to exposure. Tbe man was given com
fortable Quarters m the station bonsa and will
be sent to the Homeopathic Hospital.
Peteb DuaAN was arrested early yesterday
morning on tbe same charges and held for
court in default of $1,000 bail by Magistrate
Gripp. Inspector McAleese, who is tho prose
cutor in the case, says Richardson and Dugan
are members of the Owl gang. Informations
will be entered against Richardson to-day.
Geoboe Corbett, employed at Oliver Bros.
& Phillips mill. Wood's Run, had bis leg
crushed yesterday morning by a casting which
fell from a wagon 'which he was loading. He
was taken to his home near Verner station,
on the Pittsburg, Ft Wayne and Chicago Rail
road. Oscab Webeb, aged 12, and James Sullivan,
aged AS, were arrested on the hill above Union
depot, yesterday afternoon, while amusing
themselves throwing stones and breaking win
dows in the cars of the Pennsylvania Railroad.
Tbey were taken to Central station.
William Richabdson was arrested yester
day afternoon by Officer Cross for complicity
in the attempt to rob the house of Mrs. Sarah
Sowers, No. S6S Fifth avenue, and tbe store of
Mrs. Donnelly adjoining, about 3 o'clock yes
terday morning.
Jakes Cunntnghah was committed to jail
in default of 52,000 bail, for court, on charges of
assault and battery and aggravated assault and
battery, preferred by Mrs. Barbara Jackson
and Constable W. T. Dart.
AN old lady named Mrs. Hophinger, living
on Church Hill, Thirty-sixth ward, fell down
the stairs at her home yesterday and suffered a
slight fracture of the thigh. Dr. Werder at
tended her.
Eight men were arrested in McKeesport for
camping in a stone quarry. At the hearing
yesterday five were sent to the works and the
balance released.
Samuel Teak, a bicycle builder, is putting
up a works for the manufacture of machines
in McKeesport.
"The Baldwin Gun Clnb Has an Interesting
T Tournament. "
The members of the Baldwin Gnn Club bad a
great day's shooting on Christmas Day. Beside
three matches at blue rocks and a live-bird con
contest, there was some interesting rifleboot
ing'f or turkeys. Following were the results:
First match Nine bine rockc. Entrance ft: IS
entries. F. P. Slicker first, with 8: Dan Jackson
and J. Lowrr second, with TfJ-'BileyandW.
Honper third, with S; J. A. Brown ronrth,
with 5.
' Second match Ten bine rocks. Entrance Jl;
14 entries. F. P. Slicker first, with 10: J. M. Phil
lips and D. Jackon second, with 9: J. l.owry
third, with 7: W. Hopper fourth, with 4.
Third match Nineblne rocks. Entrance (I, 12
entries. F. F. Slicker and J. M. Phillips first,
with 8; D. Jackson and A. Bedell second, with 7;
J. Lowry tnira, witn s; a. jn. iusner lonnn,
Fonrth match Six live birds. Entrance tt; 10
entries. I). Jackson and J. M. Phillips first, with
6; F. P. Slicker and J. A. Brown second, "with 4:
J. Lowry and W. Hopper third, with 3; J. Kellly
fourth, with:.
In the turkey-shooting contests Messrs. Soles.
Bolle, Brenneman and Moore of Braddock, were
the chief winners.
There will ne another shoot on N ew year's Day.
All are Invited. The Suburban Kapld Transit
Hallway terminates one-half mile from the clnb
grounds on Southern avenne.
That Fnts the Philadelphia Departments on
an Eight-Hoar Basis.
Philadelphia, December 26. City
Solicitor Warwick to-day officially de
cided that the eigbt-honr law is applicable
to the departments under the control of the
city government The peculiar part of the
law is that it has been on the statute books
without being enforced for 21 years, having
been enacted at the .Legislative session of
1868. It has remained a dead letter during
all this time, and, if ever thought of by the
beads of departments, was never enforced.
Some" time since the United. Labor
League, at the suggestion of Mr. George
Chance, at that time President, took up the
question, and President Chance and Secre
tary Barrett were appointed a committee to
inquire into the legality of the measure and
the reasons of its non-enforcement. As a
result, the Law Committee of City Coun
cils recently referred the enactment to City
Solicitor Warwick for an official opinion,
with the result to-day as stated above.
For ITMfera Perm
tyhania and West
Virginia, fair,north
wetterly winds.
FrrrsBtTBQ, December 28, 1S89.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city famishes tbe following:
SffiOA. V
120 K...
lioor. x
2.-O0F. it
Hirer at 8rM r.
Maximum temp.... a
Minimum wmp.....
Kange - - 20
Slesn temn.. ........ 82
Precipitation .14
, 7.8 fait, a chance or O.J in 34
River Telegrams.
Beownsvilx,e Hirer 5 feet 9 Inches and
rising. .Weather clear. Thermometer 46 at
7 P. .
Waebbw River 4 6-10 feet and rising.
Weather clear and eold, .' '
ItpEbk1m4 lfjHvKtvLm& Miking
a BwterHihwd Fisht for
Ivea GalasSa A. Grsw'ia Advocating s Ee
dsctt&aofltke Kates. .
FesBsylrania.Csal, Men. Declare T&ey Most be Pro
. tected t Lire.
The first tariff hearing was held by the
sub-committee of the House Ways and Means
Committee yesterday- Arguments for in
crease, decrease and total abolition of the
duty on coal were .'advanced, by Interested
parties. The duty on iron was also touched
upon. . '
WASHiNGt'osrif December 26. The first
series of "tfiejtariff ,hearlngs mapped out by
the House Committee on Ways and Means
was h'eld tq'daygentlemen interested in
metals, ores and coal being permitted to
give their views;
George H,ElyrErei;dent of the Western
Iron 'Ore Association,, which was organized
eight years ago. Spoke in favor of the re
tention of dnty onjrou ore. The dnty of 75
cents a ton Bad; been .beneficent and satis
factory. It had' promoted the iron and steel
interests of the United States in a remark
able degree. As an instance of this bene
ficent effect, Mr. Ely cited the production
ofthe Gogebic.district, which had increased,
from 1,000 tons.in-1881 to 14,000 tons during
ten months of 1889,. and of the Minnesota
district, which "had increased largely within
the same date's. In 1806 the total produce
tion of American mines had been 10,000,000
tons, while the' estimated production for
1889 was between J.4,000,000 and 15,000,000.
The question of duty, Mr. Ely said, was a
question of wages. In the Spanish mines
the hours of labor' were 72 hours a week; in
the Lake Superior region the hoars were 55
a week. In Spain the wages of drillers and
miners were 60 to. 72 cents a day, and of
common laborers 36 to CO cents. In the
Lake Superior mines the wages for drillers
and miners were f2 25 to $2 75 a day, and
for laborers $1 60. to $3. He believed in the
protection of American labor and in keep
ing up the rates of wages to American
workmen. He did not ask for any increase
of duty, but he earnestly urged the reten
tion of the present rate. The dutv had
operated to make np part of the difference
between tbe wages at home and abroad. If
the duty was high enough to make a full
equivalent for this difference, it would be at
least $1 50 a ton.
George Toby, of Massachusetts, addressed
the committee in' favor of the free importa
tion of iron ore and coal IJeread a long
memorial prepared by Kew England manu
facturers of iron and steel, in support ofthe
position which he advocated, and he con
tended that the present tariff was prejudicial
to the interests of the Atlantic coast, while
it discriminated in favor of the Western
Pennsylvania section..
It was not just, said Mii Toby, that there
should be such a tariff rate as enabled one
or two'States to kill onithe iron interests of
other sections. New England sbould not be
forbidden by the tariff laws from enjoying
the advantages which her location on tbe
seacoast naturally presented her. She
should not be set back in civilization by the
impediment arising from tbe want of cheap
iron and steel.- Massachusetts askld for
cheaper raw-material. Her contest was not
with England, but with' highly protected
In response to questions bv Mr. Bavne.
Mr. Toby stated that tbe abolition of duty
on.coal would stimulate work in theCana-
UJBU 1.VOA uuiu. 1ul.B, .UVUjtUb ,uiab SUV,
j bad effect that' 4ifeb. Jesuit to the-coal:
.miners oi Pennsylvania would oe more than
i compensated by the increased business
which would be done in the New England
' Mr. Gear inquired as to the general posi
tion which the witness held to the tariff,
and received-the reply that, in his opinion,
no horizontal reduction should be made. -
P. B. WitherbeeJ of Newt York, President
of tbe eastern iron Association, argued
that the chief obstacle to the development
of New England manufactures was the al
most prohibitory freight rates charged bv
the New England railroads. The manu
facturers' interests would be best protected
by keeping a steady duty on the raw ma
terial. That duty stimulated tne mining
industry. If it was removed capital would
be intimidated, and he believed that all the
mines in bis section of the country would be
At the close of Mr. Witherbee's argu
ment, tbe committee took, a recess or 30
minutes. After the recess, the committee
heard statements' from V. K. Moore and
Powell Stackhonse, of Michigan, and the
questions directed to .them by members of
the committee Were intended to draw from,
them information as to the amount of labor
and ot capital contained in a ton of iron
Their responses, however, were no more
satisfactory than those given by the gentle
men on the stand before the recess, all de
claring their inability to give a correct an
swer, owing to the varied conditions of
different mines.
Mr. Flower, of New York, who was per
sistent in his questions on this point, charac
terized the business methods in vogueamong
the iron ore producers as "slip-shod."
J. J. Dominies, of New York.urged against
a reduction of duty on iron ore.
Galusfaa A. Grow, of Pennsylvania, advo
cated a reduction of duty on coal, but main-,
tained that a proviso should be added to the
law, declaring that the reduced duty should
apply only to the products of such foreign
countries as did not -urge an abolition of
tariff, but that it shpuld be fixed at a rate
which would cover the difference of wages
in the United States and Canada.
Charles P.Mayer, President of the Con
solidated Coal Company of Maryland, read
a paper protesting against any change in
the existing rate of duty on coal. To re
duce the rate,' he held, would effect a reduc
tion in wages, and would also destroy the
coasting trade of the United States. He
did not ask that tbe rate should be in
creased, although the just duty would be
$1 25 a ton. He did not want to put tbe
American laborer do.wn on the same plane
as tbe British laborer; a reduction of the
rate of duty would have that effect.
Joseph P. Butler, of Ohio, a manufac
turer of pig iron, protested against any re
duction ot dutv on that article. Statements
were made byW.S. Morris and Joseph Whar
ton descriptive of the Bessemer and basic
methods of producing steel, aud at 5 o'clock
the committee took a recess.
It GIVES NEW LIFE and Strength
when the body, is tired and weak from over
work. Sold b"y druggists Price $1 00.
Prepared only by KOGEES' EOTAL
"REMEDIES CO., U Essex st, Beton,Mas.
FftfiT-' srna
SB yefl EMAOMfl ts) MKBSfl SSHMfvfSl 1
ia me inn. ; i
L. A. 1030,. machinery molderv, JprighUf;
of Labor, will hold a special meeting' tcS
night at the Headquarters Hall. ' ; ;
The meeting will be openr so. as to permit"
of molders who have' lapsed fromitbe'iii-l
semhly to attend. The meeting? isS.beicgp
held to further the interests of the tradeTandi
the managers expect a good attendanceTof
tne traue.
Faaeral of Charles A. Ashbarner
The. body ot pr. Charles A. Ashburaerl
was taken last evening to Philadelph'iajg
where he was born. The funeral willlbej
held there to-dav. -a
my mct Pi!vrM'ng nnran, wwi Iwro
Itaisceapcl wither the old bush; 4tf ft Mm
iriZT tort a xukon tun's, and Qua cm cram's sSaes,
Thy stick to old ways in these days of progress I J'
' Bold by Shoe States, Grocers, DtugsistB, eta.
WILFF & RANDOLPH, philaklphul
Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters an$v
Men's Furnishers.
Artistic, for those who love the beautiful'
and at prices that will please you.
The Handsomest
in the city.
at prices that -will' induce yon to buy, at
once. We invite all to. visit our Sales
rooms, 211 WOOD STREET,
Opposite St. Charles, and
102 and 104 THIRD AVE.,
and see our Stock.
The demand made upon us from our nnmer
' ous customers In and around tbe two cities and
. surrounding counties for our 8-jear-oId Export
Whistey assures us that we bare secured and
bare to-day tbe best and largest portion of tbe
trade for this article. And by fair, bonest and
gentlemanly dealing and treatment, we flatter
ourselves tbat we will not only retain all tbe .
trade we now enjoy haying on tbla reliable
whisky, but it will continue to grow, as it is
and has been doing erery day for some time
past. People nowadays are not led off by ab
surd incorrect statements, Tbey vant pure
whisky. Tbey want a whisky tbat bas
a record, and tbey want that record
so it can be traced. Such is tbe char
acter of our Export Wblsky, a whisky with-a"..
record. And the only place to-day you can pnr-j ,
chase pure 8-year-old Export Wblsky in. tho
two cities is from ns; and wa bold tbe docu , -ments
to prove tnat we are correct in-this
Full quarts. SL, or S for fa.
nice, ';
Something beneficial at this season of. th
year, buy a bottle of our
Port, Sherry or Claret Wine,
These are the three best sellers on. our win
list. Tbey are selling Terr nicely and rapidly
Just now and are giving th very best satis
faction. It Is a rerelation to many wbo bats
not carefully looked Into tbe merits of our
Pure Domestic California Wines. We are mak
ing a specialty of these wines. We keep a full
line Of these celebrated wines, embracloz eight
varieties, all of which we ara selling In foil'
quarts at 60c per bottle, or 15 per dozen, except
claret, wbicb sells at 75c per bottle, full quarts,
or S6per down. You will like tbem and buy
no other wben once tried.
fln'5e.eJl'!i?.decJS50n r toe Supreme Court
before, but no goods will be shipped to minors'
or persons of known intemperate habits. Sendi
for complete price list, mailed free to any ad
dress. AH mail orders promptly attended to.
Job. Fleming I Son,
4 2L Market Street,-
&S?9C '
. J
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