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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, October 21, 1889, Page 6, Image 6',
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ILL1 TO SIGN
President Nimick Makes a
Ties! Statement About
FTHE PEOMISES OF PLAYERS
l,Pitcher Jopes States That He Has
Ho Written Contract.
CASSATT RETIRES FROM THE TURF
fan Interesting Talk Abont the Trotting
Meeting at Lexington.
GENERAL SPORTIXG KEWS OF THE DAI
,' President Kimick slates that some local
Iplayers have faithfully promised to remain
with the Pittsburg club, and are as good as
signed. It is claimed that the local club
cannot hold Pitcher Jones. A. J. Cassatt,
kthe Pennsylvania horseman, has resolved to
'retire from the turl, and his runners will be
' sold at once.
To-day will be one of great interest to the
baseball enthusiasts of the country for all
the players are eligible to sign and resign
for next year. The interest will be unusu
, ally great because ef the many rumors re-
garding the intention of the Brotherhood.
' However, President Ximick. of the local club,
I during a conversation on the matter lasteven
t ing evinced little concern about the situation.
' "Of course we expect all of our players to
I sign without any trouble. Sunday has given
j -us his word that he will do so and that is just as
, good as his bond. He may sign to-morrow,
(however, we'll have no trouble with him,
although he is not reserved by us. We took
his word as a. guarantee of his intentions and
j depend upon it he'll keep it. His nonestceal-
flng enabled us to reserve another player.
iManagerHanlon has also given us his word of
1 honor. But at any rate I think that Hanlon
would be a very foolish man to even think of
' jolninc any other club or any other organization
Itf money is what he is looking alter. As
jmanager, captain and player in our club he
will get more by far than he'll get elsewhere.
Eo that he is only looking after and protecting
his own interests when he promises us faitb-
jfulty to remain with the club."
KEADT TO SIGN.
Beside the players above mentioned, Jake
(Eeckley stated last evening that be is ready to
jsign to-day if his demands are granted. He
refused to state what they are, but he'll haTe a
'.conference with President Kimick and Secre
tary Scandrett this morning relative to the
question. It is understood that one of there
quests of the genial and famous first baseman
.will be to be allowed to go home this evening. Re
jls invited to participate in a most enjoyable trip
.out West, and a friend ot his stated last even
ing that Jake's hopes are extremely high con
cerning getting away. Probably no player de
'serves a little favor more than Becklcy.
It is also understood that Carroll before
leaving promised to sign a contract as soon as
It was forwarded to him. These promises indi
cate that, despite the rumors to the contrary,
some very importa'nt players intend to sign at
once if their terms are granted. A member of
'the team stated last evening that Fred Dunlap
will be in his usual place at second base in the
Pittsburg team next year. It is stated that
CHANGED HIS MIND
about retiring from the ball field just at pres
ent. A gentleman connected with the club
stated last evening that it is not the intention
of the officials to ask any ot the players to sign,
but if they desire to do so and their demands
can be granted, they can sign at once.
The players generallyare anxious to get away
home as soon as possible, and they claim that
It is piling unnecessary expense on them keep
ing them here doing nothing. One prominent
member of the team said "If the club officials
refuse to grant us such little favors, such as
allowing us to go home a few days before our
certified time is up when we are doing nothing.
don't know how they can expect us to
grant them any favors, and one favor is just as
jood as another. A little favor might result in
jetting the majority of us to sign for next
teason, while on the other hand the withhold
ing of it might cause much obstinacy and
There was an interesting discussion among
lome of the players relative to Pitcher Jones'
Jase. One speaker said: "I don't think the
dub has any claim on Jones at all. although his
lame is on the reserve list. He has never been
Ugned either by contract or writing of any
"At least Jones states this himself, and if his
itatement is true. I don't seo how the club can
ay any claim to him. He was paid oft on Satnr
lay, and he complained strongly about not
eing dealt with as the other players are."
The officials of the club claim that they have
in understanding with Jones equal to a
ontract. However, they state that Jones is
ill right, and that he will certainly pitch for the
?ittsburg club next jcar if all goes well.
Referring to the annual League meeting
?resident Nimick said: "Undoubtedly the
neeting will be of unusual interest, bnt I don't
bink that any great changes will be made in
he rules or constitution. Of course I expect
o see the classification rule changed or modi
led. If it is abolished something else will he
ut in its place, though it may not be as far
eaching as the classification plan. I am not in
. position to say what will be offered in its
lace, but it is natural to expect that those who
je finding so much fault vitli it will have a
ntntitnte. About the BrotLerhood. Well, I
hmk it will be one of the best things that ever
opened for the League if some of the play
rs would start up a new organization. The re
ult would speedily be that all of the players
rould be applying to the League for engage
ments at almost any price- Speaking senonsly,
don't think thattheplajersarefoolishenongh
o ruin themselves by any such means."
AN UNFAIR DECISION.
i-Well-Known Sporting Man Talks Abant
, the Lexington Sleeting.
One of the most popular patrons of the trot
ng track, who always objects to his name
eing publicly used, but whose jolly face is
ell known, was in the city yesterday and
liked very interestingly about the recent trot
Sg meeting at Lexington. He said:
"I attended the entire meeting, and I can
jsnre you that it was the greatest meeting I
ave seen. The firing of Messrs. Davis and
ohms, however, was an unpleasant feature of
. As you know by newspaper reports the
idges suspected crooked work when Bessemer
eat Roy Wilkes two successive heats,
hey ultimately fined Mr. Davis, owner
t Roy Wilkes, 51,000, and Mr. Robins, the
river. $500. Now, this was unfair. Let me
ill the facts of the case. Mr. Davis had an
nbition to beat the record with his horse, and
s lightened the horse's weights ana engaged
I. Robins to drive him. Mr. Robins drives
lcryon, and the latter is owned by Mr. Noble.
t Mire were Messrs. Davis and Noble that Roy
'likes would win the race with the light
eights, that Mr. Davis pnt $1,900 on his horse,
id Mr. Noble also backed him heavily.
oh ever, the light weights caused the horse to
eak in the two first heats, when his driver was
ken down and Ed Geers pat up. The heavy
eights were also put on the horse and he went
tteady as a clock, winning the race handily,
'by, after he had lost the first
lit I saw Mr. Noble bet $500 to $100 that he
ould win the race. In the mntuals in the
cond heat there were only nine tickets sold
talnst Roy Wilkes and this shows that there
u no job. However. Messrs. Davis and
abins will appeal against the very hasty and
The speaker, in referring to the great Axtell,
id: "The young stallion will not be sent to
llifornia. "He will be kept at the head of the
srre Hante farm. Budd Doble told me that
ready six mares at 1,000 each had been
oked to him. Next spring Doble will take
m in charge and train him for the racing sea-
the New York Sportsman gives an interest
stable of the winning drivers of the present
ison. Only 12 out of a list of 116 have
ached double ficures in victories. They are
'follows: James Goldsmith. 27; Charles Green,
JL Turner, 18: W. H. McCarthy, 14; John
Person, 13; Bndd Doble. 12; G. Grimes, 12;
Tjlliams, 12: Ira Woodbury, 12: Ed Geers,
A. Davis. 10; H. Smith, 10. Jimmy Gold
started 87 times to get hij 27 victories.
The Wealthy Fennijlvnnla Horseman Ue-
aolvea to Leave the Turf Reason!
for Ills Action His Runners nod
Tenrllnes to be Sold.
New York. October 2a Mr. A. J. Cassatt,
one of the wealthiest and most enthusiastic
patrons of racing In this country, has deter
mined upon an immediate retirement from the
turf, and it is quite probable that the famous
tii-color ot Chcsterbrook, which has been
borne to victory by some of the greatest horses
seen in recent years, will never appear on a
race course again.
All of Mr. Cassatt's racers will be sold under
the hammer, without reserve, at the American
Horse Exchange In this city, on Tuesday, Octo
ber 29, and with their disposal the great "Kelso
Stable" will be a thing of the past.
In response to questions as to the cause of
Mr. Cassatt's retirement. Colonel Bruce said:
"Mr. Cassatt's horses have caused him more
or less trouble uuring the past season, and as
he felt that he needed a complete rest be de
cided to get rid of them and go abroad. His
departure will occur immediately after the
sale, and he will not return inside of a year,
and perhaps be will remain on the other side
somewhat longer. I am quite sure that Mr.
Cassatt is not quitting the turf because of any
disappointments he may have received in con
nection with it. In fact, I am certain that ho
is not disgusted with racing. Nor yet has he
found it an unprofitable kind of sport. His
stable has always been a good winner in days
gone by, and during the present season his
horses have won in stakes and purses some
thing over $60,000. Still Mr. Cassatt is de
termined to mako his present separation from
racing complete, if not altogether permanent."
"You think, then, that it is possible he may
return to the tnrt again I"
"1 can hardly say that. Mr. Pierre Lorillard
retired and has again returned, and Mr. Cas
satt may do the same. Bnt if be does it will
bo with an entirely new stable, for he will not
retain a single one of the race horses now in
his possession, Enrns alone excepted. This
horse has not yet recovered from the effects of
the raco at Monmouth Park last summer
which rendered him lame, and Mr. Cassatt
thinks that he wonld not bring a fair price if
put up at auction in his present condition. But
if he were sound and well he would surely go
with the others."
"Will Mr. Cassatt sell his breeding establish
ment alio ?"
"No, that will remain intact, for althongh
Mr. Cassatt will not actively engage in racing,
he will continue to breed and sell the yearlings
raised at his farm at Chesterbrook, -where bis
stallions, Stratford, Ben d'Or and The Bard
The horses that are to be offered at auction
are as follows:
Taragon, a 4-year-old colt, by Stratford
xar-4, urea uy air. ajsatt nimsen, ana a inn
brother to Conncmara. He has started 18 times
this year and has won six of his races, among
them being the Long Branch and Delaware
handicaps at Monmouth Park,
Now or Never. 4 years old. by Stratford Bye
and live, also a product of Mr. Cassatt's breed
ing. This colt has even a better record for this
season than Taragon, having won 7 times in 13
Eolo, a 4-year-old colt, bv Eolus War Song.
Marauder, a 4-year-old colt, by Rayon d'Or
Maudina, winner of the Brooklyn cup at
Gravesend, in which were Hanover, Elkwood,
Glen Echo and his own stable companion,
Madstone. a 3-year-old colt, by Vanderbilt
Nina Turner, winner of the Arrow stakes and
the Katonah handicap at Jerome Park, and the
Newark stakes at Monmouth.
Eric, a 3-year-old colt, by Dnke of Magenta
Second Hand, half brother to Exile, This colt
received great prominence by beating Diablo
and Zephyru in the Belmont Stakes at Jerome
Park last spring. He also won the Sheepshead
Stakes at Sheepshead Bay last month from
Hindoocraft, Diablo, Castaway IL and Slug
gard. Equality, a 3-year-old filly, by Bend Or Equi
poise. Euroclydon, The Abbess, Tartar, Foxbill and
Phoenix, all 2-year-olds, and 34 vearlings. the
get of Mr. Cassatt's stallions, Stratford and
This will be the most remarkaMe clearing-out
sale since Mr. Pierre Lorillard disposed of his
horses at Rancocas in February, 1SS6. Mr.
Cassatt has not been connected with the turf
for as many years as Mr. Withers. Mr. Belmont
and others of the more important owners, but
during the time that he has been engaged in
racing he has owned some of the greatest
thoroughbreds in the land. The star of the
stable was The Bard, the finest racer of his
time. Mr. Cassatt first raced under the pseu
donym of "Mr. Kelso."
Mr. Cassatt's withdrawal from active racing
is a great loss to the turf, which stands in need
of the support of high toned gentlemen. The
proprietor ol Chesterbrook was not in the busi
ness to make money, and he was always a lib
eral subscriber to the stakes of the recognized
SHARPENING THE AX
Johnston, Alndden nnd Rndbonrne fllarked
Men by Boston.
tCFECIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Boston, October 20. Already the Boston
triumvirs are beginning to sharpen the ax for
next season, and there are Indications that con
siderable dead wood will be cut away from the
Boston club. The marked men are Johnston,
Madden and Radbourne. Two other players
are under a cloud, and one of them will
probably have to go. It will be seen that
the most important changes in the Boston
team for next year will be in the pitching.
Clarkson was expected to and depended on to
win the championship, as far as pitching was
concerned. The men who were supposed to
be able and willing to help him out once In
awhile were attacked with faintness of heart
when the race became close, as witness Rad
bourne at Chicago and Indianapolis, and Mad
den at Pittsburg, whtfre, in two of the three
caes when they thought they were losing the
game in which they were pitchiug, they want
ed to be taken out and substituted by Clarkson
to finish it out.
When the men come to open their mail to
morrow morning they will find a check in pay
ment of their salary In full for the season, an
interesting legal document in the shape of a
formal notice to the player that the Boston
club, by virtue of its contract with him, holds
an option on his services for next year, and
that the club is now ready to fulfill its claim to
that option by signing him for the season 1S90.
DYING WITH A CANCER.
The Doctors Despair of Savins the Life of
rFPECIAL TELEOEAM To THE DtFI-ATCH.1
New Yoke, October 20. William Collender,
one of the best-known billiard amateurs in the
country, is so seriously ill with cancer of he
stomach, at his home in Stamford, that his
friends have abandoned hope of his recovery.
Collender is interested with his father, Hugh
Collender, in the Brunswick-Balke-Collender
Billiard Table Manufacturing Company, of this
city. He is 30 ears old. married, and has a
fortune of 3100,000. He has plajed games with
every prominent billiardist of France, Ger
many and this country.
Collender weighed 195 pounds when he was
attacked with cancer, a little over a year ago,
but the disease has wasted him, and he has
been unable to leave bis bed for over a week.
THE PENNANT PRESENTED.
A Benefit Given to the Members of the New
New York, October 20. A reception was
given to-night at the Broadway Theater to the
New York Baseball Club, and that edifice was
filled to the doors. The programme consisted
of theatricals and singing, and many prominent
players took part in it.
The members of the team were marshaled on
the stage, and DeWolf Hopper presented
James Mutrie with the pennant of the League.
Brief responsive speeches were made by Mr.
Mutrie and John Ward. The receipts of the
affair were about $4,600.
Captain Drown's Flyer.
The victory of Senorita in the Good Luck
Handicap at Westchester last Saturday only
confirms what we have claimed all along, viz.,
that the Prince Charlie filly is not only the
best 3-year-old filly of the year, bnt one ot the
best of either sex. fis Garrison could not
leave Jerome Park Mr. Bryant was compelled
to scratch Come to Taw. This left Senorita
to concede weight to her entire field. Long
street was a great favorite. As Captain Brown
started both Senorita and Buddhist without
declaring to win, the public was at a loss which
to back. Senorita was popularly supposed to
be the best, but when Martin was put on her
and Bergen, the stable jockey, on Buddhist,
people did not know what to think, and many
went to the mutual, where they conld get the
pair, while in the books they were separate.
We noticed In the paddock, however, that
Rogers, the trainer, devoted himself exclu
sively to the mare, while his assistant looked
after Buddhist The latter made the running
but as Longstreet had bim beaten, Martin
came at the last moment on Senorita and won,
bat a great many who saw the race said Cup
tain Brown would have won with Buddhist if
he could. Spirit of the Timet.
Opened Their Rooms.
The members of the Bob Robinson Hunting
and Fishing Club have opened their new rooms
on Fifth avenue near Grant street. They are In
deed elegant, and connected with them is a
spacious reading room. The f nrniture is of oak,
and a reception will be given shortly.
BesSgmer, the pacer. la lame.
The officials nf the local dub are after a few
youngsters. Burkett, the pitcher at Bellalre, is
one of them.
Bbown Station Hanlan, the sculler, was
born in Jnly, 185
The Cleveland club Is leading lor the Ohio
Jake Beckley intends to spend part of this
winter at Hot Springs.
The hustling after new players in minor
leagues will commence in earnest to-day.
Mant patrons of the New York club want
Crane to pitch to-day again. He might be in
the box once too often.
Good authorities Btate that Pickaway, the
horse that paced second to Roy Wilkes at Lex
ington, will be a wonder next year.
ADMINISTRATION RELIGIOUS ITEMS.
The President Wnlks to Church Wearing a
Bklnlng Silk Tilo.
rsrECLlt TELEGRAM TO THE DISrATCTT.I
"Washington, October 20. President
Harrison walked to church to-day, with a
shining silk hat on his" head and with natty
brown gloves gripping a cane which bore a.
head fashionably overgrown. At 'the Church
of the Covenant the announcement was
made that the teacher of the Bible class, who
was anonymously announced last Sunday is
Assistant Attorney General Shields, of the
Interior Department, thereby putting at rest
all surmises about Private Secretary Hal
Jord and Postmaster General Wanamaker.
The various local churches appear to be
willing to gain all the advantage they can
out of the religious tendencies of the admin
istration, for at the New York Avenue
Presbyterian Church it was announced to
day Ih'at a high official of the Government
would next Sunday begin teaching the
ladies' Bible class. No name was given,
but Attorney General Miller was supposed
by the audience to be the man referred to.
The rivalry among the churches for prom
inent members of the administration as
teachers of Bible classes is becoming quite
oitter, and some extraordinary church poli
tics are expected to result therefrom.
Another interesting administration re
ligious item is that Harry McKnight, of
Philadelphia, a clerk in the city postoffice
and a protege of Postmaster General Wana
maker, is preparing plans for establishing
throughout the country a Letter Carriers'
STMPATfll F0K THE TOILERS.
The Pope Expresses His View to a Party of
Rome, October 20. The Pope to-day gave
audience to a party of French pilgrims and
delivered an address to them. He appeared
feeble, and his voice was almost inaudible.
In his address he urged the necessity of re
ligion for the masses, and said that the
Papacy was a protector of the working
classes. He also reiterated his protests
against the attitnde of the Italian Govern
ment toward the Papacy.
The Pope advised the formation of an as
sociation, which shall be devoted to secur
ing the material welfare of workmen by
procuring increased facilities for labor, in
culcating principles of economy and de
fending the rights and legitimate claims of
workmen. He expressed the hope that go v
e rnments evervwhere would treat the work
ing classes with kindness and endeavor to
restrain tendencies toward luxury and an
undue desire for wealth. He advised mas
ters to be kind to their workmen, and work
men to be obedient to their masters.
FIENDISH TRAIN WRECKERS.
A Horrible Disaster on the Bock Island
Rond Very Narrowly Averted.
"Witchita, Kan., October 20. An at
tempt was made at 10 o'clock this morning
to wreck a passenger train on the Bock
Island Railroad, 15 miles east of HcFar
land, Kan. A strong piece of timber was
placed in an upright position in a culvert,
the end projectingfivefeet above the tracks.
Tbetrain was rnnningat the rate of 25 miles,
and when the engine struck the obstruction
one of the cross-ties which held the beam
broke in such a way as to permit the beam
to fall to the ground, and allow the train to
pass with only slight damage to the engine.
Twenty minutes before the accident, the
Colorado express had passed the culvert
without encountering the obstruction. The
wreck is supposed to have been attempted
lor the purpose of robbery. The company's
detectives are investigating the matter. '"
AFTER HEARLI TWENTY YEARS.
A Former Texas Desperado Arrested for a
Harder Committed In 1870.
Paeis, Tex., October 20. Sheriff Cox,
ot Hill county, has arrested Kinch West, in
the Indian Territory, for the murder of A.
D. Martin in 1870. West belonged to
Quantrell's gang and after the war located
in Lamar county, where he gathered around
him a few bold desperadoes wholstole horses
and kept a reign of terror up and down the
Red river for a hundred miles. In 1867
they murdered a man near Paris near this
A vigilance committee was organized and
the party were attacked and two of them
killed. West escaped. After killing Mar
tin in Hill county, he left and it was reported
that he had been killed in Mexico. He
went to the Indian Territory and lived
quietly under an alias for 18 years.
THE MEXICAN BOND ROBBERY.
A Yery Mysterious AfHilr Which the Police
Cut. of Mexico, Octobtr 20. At a late
hour, Minister of Finance Dnblan, speak
ing of the bond robbery, stated that every
thing would be cleared up on Monday. The
Minister of Justice insisted that the bonds
had not been found. The Chief of Police,
General Carballeda, and the Chief of De
tectives claimed that the bonds had not left
the country. It is said that the books which
contained the bonds weighed 350 pounds,
and it is a mystery how they conld leave
the Treasury without discovery.
To-day it was semi-officiallv stated that
that the stolen bond books each contained
bonds of the nominal value of $600,000, and
that the bonds were neither signed, sealed,
dated nor marked with the private mark of
the Treasury Department
HIGHWAYMEN IN DAKOTA.
Two KnluUts of the Rond Relieve a Trav
eler of $2,500.
Cassellton, N. D., October 20. Word
was received here late this evening of a
highway robbery which occurred near
Arthur, 17 miles north of here. M. Collet,
agent of the Northwestern Elevator Com
pany of that place, had received $2,500 in
gold, which during the day he took to
Hunter, the nearest banking town, to change
into small bills for greater convenience in
paying off wheat checks.
As he was returning alone at about 8:30 in
the evening he was stopped by two men
with revolvers, about two miles from home,
and relieved of the money. Both men made
their escape, and there is no clue to their
A POOR MARKSMAN.
Unsuccessful Attempt Mndo to Assassinate
One of Ibe German Princes.
Beelin, October 20. While Prince
William, of Wurtemburg, was driving to
church at Lndwigsburg to-day, he was
fired at by a man named Klaiber. who, upon
being arrested, exclaimed: "It is high
time Wurtemburg had a Catholic King."
The Prince was not hurt. The would-be
assassin is supposed to be deranged.
A Wonld-Be Assassin Commits Snlclde.
Yokohama, October 20. Count Okuma,
Minister of Foreign Affairs, was slightly
wounded to-day by a would-be assassin.
The latter committed suicide.
PITTSBURG - DISPATCH,
SHOT AN OLD MEND.
Isaac Horton, Tramping Through the
Wilds of Panther Creek,
HUHTIHG THE PLDMP PARTRIDGE.
Meets a Ferocious Bear That Makes a Meal
Off of His Spaniel Nick.
HE RIDDLES BRUIN'S HIDE WITH SHOT,
And DiscoTcrs that He Bas Killed a Former Pet of a
A man who was hunting partridges near
Scranton, the other day, ran across and
killed a bear. Upon examining the carcass
of Bruin the hunter was surprised to find,
by a mark upon it, that he had killed one
of two bears that escaped from Obadiah
Cheesebrough's sen last January.
IBFECIAI. TELEGRAM TO TIHE DISPATCH.:
Sceanton, October 20. Three years ago
last spring, Obadiah Cheesebrongh, who
lives at the base of Peachstone mountain, in
Springbrook township, captnred a pair of
male cub bears in a ravine near Monument
creek. The mother bear overhauled and
tackled him before he had gone far, and
after a hard fight he killed her. Cheese
brough's left arm and side were badly torn
in his tussel with the old bear, and the scars
are there yet. The cubs got away while he
was engaged in the conflict, bnt the next
day Cheesebrough's sons, Harvey and
Eugene, recaptured the cubs and took them
home. , '
When they were a few weeks old Cheese
brough marked the young bears, so that he
conld claim them if they ever strayed away.
He had an old branding iron with a figure
6 on the end of it, and on the left shoulder
of one of the cubs he branded that figure.
Then he inverted the iron and burned a
figure 9 on the right shoulder of the other
cub. He hadn't named the cnbs yet, and he
decided to call them Six and Nine.
THE CUBS BECOME PETS.
From that time on the names were ap
plied to the young bears so often by all of
Mr. Cheesebrough's folks, that the little
animals soon got to know them, responding
to their respective titles as readily as two
intelligent dogs. During the first "year Six
and Nine were great pets on Mr. Cheese
brough's place, and in the daytimetbeyhad
the freedom of the premises. At night they
were confined in a pen.
Last fall both bears began to grow cross
and unmanageable. Before then they had
been friendly to Mr. Cheesebrough's dogs,
but thfy became so ferocious after a time,
that they nearly killed his fox hound one
day, and it was not safe for the dogs to go
near them, Nine was the more ferocions
and unruly. Last October he killed a
large rabbit dog owned bv Harold Wharton,
and later On he squeezed the life out of one
of Mr. Cheesebrough's shoats and devoured
it. Six wandered away one day in the fall
and captnred a sheep" from George Board
man's field, lugged it into a clump of
bushes and feasted on it.
A little too costly.
They were both getting to be altogether
too expensive pets to suit the notions of Mr.
Cheesebrongh, and he concluded to confine
them nntil the latter part of January and
then butcher them and sell their hides and
meat. Early in December he built a strong
log pen and placed Six and Nine in it He
removed the straps from their necks, let
them have full swing, and fed them regu
larly. They grew crosser and crosser, and
no dog ventured to go near the pen. The
bears did not fatten very rapidly in their
narrow quarters, and confinement made
On the night of January 9 the bears broke
out ol their pen and disappeared. It was a
rainy, warm night, and there was no snow
on the ground. On the morning of the 10th.
as soon as their owner found that his bears
had broken out and rnn away, he got a
party together and went in search of them.
Everybody in the township knew the bears
by siht and name, but not one of the
searching party got a glimpse of either Six
or Nine in the long day's hunt.
TRACKS OP THE FUGITIVES
wire found in the muddy road here and
there, within half a mile of Mr. Cheese
brough's house, but the trail was lost on the
upland and it was never found again.
Harvey and Eugene searched high and
low for Six and Nine atintervalsduring the
next fortnight, and then they gave it us, in
the hope that the bears would come around
of their own accord when they got tired of
leading a wild life. But the bears did not
get tired, it seemed, for they never returned.
Last Wednesday Isaac Horton and his
spaniel, Kick, were tramping through the
wilds of Panther creek. Horton carried a
double-barreled breech-loading shotgun,
and was on his way to a wintergreen patch
where he knew partriages to be plentiful.
The dog was out ot sight a good deal of the
time, running here and there through the
brnsh and over logs, and occasionally bark
ing at a squirrel or a chipmunk that scam
pered away from him. Horton let Nick
have his own way, and the dog soon strayed
into an old windfall and
began to telp
as though he was being murdered. The
hunter clambered over the fallen trees as
fast as he could; and found that the dog had
run foul of a big bear underneath a large
log. Horton came face to face with the
bear, but by that time Nick had ceased to
yelp, and the bear was so busily engaged in
finishing the dog that he didn't see Horton,
and Horton emptied both barrels into the
bear's face and eyes.
The two charges of shot blinded the bear,
but it made a lunge, uttered a groan and
knocked Horton off his feet. He got up in
a hurry,while the bear was bellowing and
floundering in the brush and among the
logs, slipped two more cartridges in his gun,
blazed away and blew the left side of the
bear's face off. That used the bear up so
much that Horton was able to cut his
As coon as the brute had bled to death.
Horton yanked him around by his hind
legs and pulled him across a log. In doing
HE NOTICED A MARK
on the right shoulder. Looking closer, he
found that the bare spot was in the shape of
a figure 9, and he then realized for the first
time that he had slain one of Mr. Chese
brough's runaway bears. The spot where
he killed Nine was i$ miles from Mr.
Cheesebrough's house. Horton gave the
skin to the bear's former owner and kept
the carcass for his own use ind that ot his
An Open-Air SpcnU-Easy.
About 7 o'clock last evening a crowd of
Hungarians were operating an open-air
speak-easy under the Sylvan avenue bridge
in the Twenty-third ward. A large Irish
man staggered up and drank several glasses
of beer. He relused to pay, and a general
row ensued. Stones and clnbs were used,
the Irishman getting the worst of it.
Sadden Death of on Infant.
The Coroner was notified last night of the
sudden death yesterday morning of a child
belonging to a family named Smith, living
at 158 Arch street, Allegheny. Dr. Davis,
of North avenue, was called "in the case but
the child was dead before he arrived. The
Coroner will investigate to-day.
An Entlro Block Earned.
ISPECIAL IXLEGBAH TO TBS DISPATCH.!
Ishpeming, Mich., October 20. An
entire business block on LuJingfon street,,
Escanaba, was destroyed by fire early this
morning. Eleven buildings, including the
Lewis House, were burned. , Loss 50,000;
insurance f8.W0 ,- J
THEIE DAY 0fr,BEl3lC
The International A'merlcan Delegates Fas
a Quiet Sandav at Chicago A Llttlo
Trip Around the Cltr the
Chicago, October 20. The Sabbath day
was indeed a day of much needed rest to the
delegates to the International Pan-American
Congress. Eighteen days ago they
started from the city of Washington. Sinbe
that day they have been speeding with
lightning rapidity through the vast terri
tory of the United States, tarrying but long
enough in the populous cities and busy
towns on theirroute to get a glimpse of their
wealth and resources and future pros
pects. To be sure, their accommoda
tions comprise everything that
human ingenuity can devise to alleviate
the discomforts o'f travel, the people with
whom they have been thrown in contact
have been most considerate, their welfare
and programmes for their entertainment
have been promptly abridged or otherwise
modified to meet the slightest suggestion,
bnt, nevertheless, the last week has been the
most exhausting in its demands upon the
physical strength of the delegates, and they
welcomed the announcement that to-day they
were at liberty to rest Consequently, few
of the party were seen at the breakfast
tables this morning, and it was well along
toward noon before the majority of them de
serted their comfortable beds and appeared
in the lobby of the hotel where they are
Carriages had been kept in waitingby the
Beception Committee, and snch of the ex
cursionists as felt inclined were driven along
the lake frontoron other attractive avenues.
After dinner about 30 of the party were
tacen in cnarge oy tne local committee ana
escorted to the Armour Mission and Kin
dergarten, where 1,500 children are cared
for spiritually and materially. The usual
Sunday service was in progress when they
entered the building, and after listeningto
some hymns they were shown into the Kin
dergarten. There were no demonstrations
or departures from the ordinary practices of
this school, except that the children had
been gotten together on Sunday instead of
a week day, but it may safety hg
said that npon no other occasion during
their journey were the delegates more deeply
interested than when the 75 little tots,
neatly but plainly attired, whispered first
the words and then sang in smaU infantile
voices, and with such expression as the
teacher's warning finger conld inspire, of
the mother dove and her little ones, and of
the baby's birthday.
The carriages were again called into re
quisition, and the distinguished visitors
were taken on a long drive along Michigan
avenue, where they saw how Chicago's
wealthy men live, and so on back to their
hotel and to dinner. This evening, at the
suggestion of those in charge, the delegates
were left undisturbed for rest
A C0MMDN1TI EXCITED.
Rewards Offered For tbe Arrest and Con
viction of a Murderer and Robber.
Cabthage, Mo., October 20. No little
excitement has been created by the murder
and robbery of G. N. Horn, a prominent
grocer, while on his way home one
week ago last night. The city of
fered a reward of $200 and by private
subscriptions an additional reward of $285
had also been raised. These rewards have
aroused the local officers to pnt forth every
exertion for the capture of the mur
derer. The coroner's jury has been
in session almost continuouslr since
the night of the tragedy and
has not yet adjourned. Snspicton has
pointed strongly toward Henry Shockley, a
notorious tongh character of this city, as
the murderer. He has been in the employ
of a gentleman who has a railroad contract
in the Indian Nation.
Shockley, who was on a spree Saturday
and Sunday lost, left here Monday to rejoin
the party of railroad laborers to which he
was attached. Enough evidence having
been obtained to warrant his arrest,
a depnty sheriff was dispatched to the
Nation in pursuit of him last Thursday.
The capture was effected yesterday at Chou
teau, in the Indian Territory, the
arrest being made through one of
the Indian policemen. Shockley was
brought here this morning and lodged in
jail. He asserts his innocence, but has very
little to say. He will endeavor to prove an
alibi. Evidence against him is purely cir
cumstantial. EIGHTEEN PRISONERS ESCAPE.
Wholesale Jail Delivery In tbe Night at
New Castle. Del.
rSFECTAL TELEGRAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Wilmington, Del., October 20.
Eighteen prisoners escaped from the New
Castle jail between the hours of 9 o'clock
last evening and 6 o'clock this morning.
The men, who were all confined
in the large cell, made their
exit by going down the opening to
the sewer, crawling under the- floor
to the northeast wall, and then digging a
hole about three feet in cirenmference under
the wall, the bottom of which is only three
feet below the surface, and out into the
school green, an open field..
Escape then was very easy, as Wilming
ton is only five miles distant. None of
them have yet been captured.
THE! KNOW WHERE HE IS.
An Express Agent Mysteriously Disappear
SPECIAL TELEOEAM TO THE DI8PATCH.1
New York, October 20. Charles M.
King, the Newark agent of the United
States Express Company, who mysteriously
disappeared a week ago to-day, Is in New
York, and the officers ot the company know
where he is. Geo. B. Sanford,of the company,
lives in Newark. This morning he came to
this city with Detective William Carroll,
of Newark, and after a consultation with
President T. C. Piatt, Mr. Sanford left the
detective and found King.
The detective returned to Newark, and,
when questioned by reporters, referred them
to Mr. Sanford, by Mr. Sanford's Instruc
tions. Mr. Sanford could not be found at
his house to-night.
Sixteen Miners Caught la a Mine In the
Ft. Smith, Aek., October 20. A disas
trous explosion occurred yesterday in a coal
mine at Bryant Switch, 50 miles south of
here, in. the Choctaw Nation. A.miner's
lamp came in contact with a keg of powder.
The explosion of the powder caused an ex
plosion of coal dust, which set the mine on
. Sixteen men were in the mice, the shaft
of which is 500 feet deep. The work of
rescuing the unfortunates was completed at
about dark last evening. All of them were
taken ont more or less injured. A few
were horribly burned and at last accounts
were not expected to recover. .
TYPHOID PETER EPIDEMIC.
Tbe Upper Michigan Peninsula Alarmed by
the Receat Developments.
, Ishpeming, Mich., October 20. There
is scarcely a city, town or village in the
Upper Peninsula where there is not an un
usually large amount of typhoid fever,
and in many places the disease is
epidemic. At Ironwood there have
been as high as six deaths in one day, while
at Negaunee there are over 160 cases -and
many deaths daily.
The efforts of local physicians, aided- by
the State Board of Health, to check the
disease have been unavailing.
And Other People Also.
from the Globe Democrat. 1
One advantage of' the short terms for Gov
ernor of Ohio Is that they furnish' pleasingly
frequent opportunities' to Base life miserable
zor tne atmwtiM, s
COTTON STILL AUNG.
Tbe One Great Money-Getting Prod
nctofthe New South,
GREAT PLAHTATI0NS DIVIDED UP
Into Little Tenantries and Worked bj the
Negro and Mule.
A BIG 0PENIKG F0RK0RTHERN CAPITAL.
An Almost Complete BteoTcry from the 111 Fortunes
of the War.
A Mississippi correspondent finds that
Cotton U King qnite as truly as before the
war.though the kingdom is not so tyrannical
now as then. There is sufficient profit in
its cultivation to attract Northern capital
in large lumps. Strangely enough, the cot
ton planter neglects to raise much of any
thing else, but buys melons and other
vegetables of merchants.
I CORRESPONDENCE OF THE DISPATCH. !
Meridian, Miss., October 18. The days
when tbe South shouted "Cotton is King,
and the North his subject," have passed,
and in their stead have come days when
the North and the South unite in a common
interest and pay homage to cotton and its
kingdom. This New South is every day
receiving more attention from Yankee capi
talists. Vast as the realm of cotton may
appear at present, it is but the hint of what
the futnre will develop. It is estimated
that hardly 5 per cent of the cotton area is
n6w devoted to cotton.
The growth of manufacture in the South,
too, is sympathetic, and Northern capitalists
have found no investment so successful in
the Sonth as that put into cotton factories.
As yet our home consumption amounts to so
much that only a small margin is left for
export. The immense population of warm
foreign conntries will demand all our surplus
cottons just so soon as we can deliver them
upon competing terms with English mills.
The "fortunes of war" worked disastrous
changes in Cotton's realm; the lack of cap
ital lor so many years retarded the growth
of manufactures, but the millions being in
vested now by powerful corporations show
how soon confidence has been won.
PHENOMENAL GBOWTH OF WEALTH.
The growth ot wealth is positively phe
nomenal, tne cotton crop alone pouring
annually into the country $160,000,000. As
yet land can be purchased low, laborers are
abundant, water power cheap, and the day
not far distant when the Southern pride
will realize its ambition,. "that the manu
facturer of the crop, as well as the crop it
sell, shall be a monopoly of the cotton
The whole question of cotton has been,
until recently, covered in its use as a manu
factured article for clothing; but, by expert
authority, it is stated that "if the cotton
plant could be grown at the North, yet
without the lint, it would have been made,
long ere this, one of the most profitable of
crops. The seed itself adds heavily to the
valneof the plant, Thousands of barrels of
seed oil are exported to Europe annually,
which come back to us.refined and flavored,
"pure olive oil." and we use it without sus
pecting the difference.
No better proof of thesnecessof the cotton
industry is needed than in the way English
companies have invested. The Englishman
is cautious as well as enterprising, and when
he sees a guarantee for security he invests
heavily. All through the South corpora
tions with Northern capital are established,
which loan money on farm lands, the per
centage in many rases being terrible; bnt
even wltn tnis tne oontn is esiaoiismng a
good system of credit.
A LONG LIFE OF CREDIT.
Cotton is the money crop of tbe Southern
?lanter, and his life is one of long credit,
he farmer, unless he has been' transported
from the enterprising land of Yankeedom,
relies almost entirely upon the merchant
for everything he eats. Melons and vege
tables will grow by simply "tickling the
soil," yet the Southern farmer does not
seem to'have the nerve or enterprise enough
to grow such supplies, and buys butter,
meal and vegetables from the town or city
There are just three classes in the South
the "gentleman born," the "plain people"
and the neero. The ignorant, superstitious
poor are known as the "Cracker" in the
Carolinas, Georgia and Florida, and in
Mississippi the "political bulldozer." Thev
are, in many instances, tenants- on small
patches of land, paying a heavy rental,
while tbey live on almost nothing corn
bread and corn whisky hunt, swap oxen
and loaf around; while the "weemen folks"
do the farmwork. We find the old planta
tions of hundreds of acres now divided into
small farms, worked on the tenant system,
and the question for the New South is yet
to be settled, "whether we shall have a
Peasantry like that of France or a tenantry
ke that of Ireland."
Cotton, like every other staple, has its
enemies, and the boll worm is perhaps the
worst. The worms pass over the field as. a
conflagration, sometimes destroying an en
tire crop in a few days. Then it is that the
whole cotton world is excited, and telegrams
pass under the sea. Manufacturers and
shipowners ore advised, while in the mean
time THE INSIDIOUS ,WEETCH,
like Shakespeare's worm i' the bnd, feeds
upon the interior of the cotton boll, and
"corners" and "trusts" become a mania; but
tbe danger passes, and still Cotton is King,
while hundreds of speculators have made
The picking season has just passed, when
the true value of the American citizen of
African descent, and his industrial affinity,
the mule, become conspicuously apparent.
No degree of heat affects either. The merry
neero melodies that are wafted across the
cotton fields convince us that the negro, at
least, is not "saddest when he sings," but
make us realize plainly that the negro was
made for the South. The glory of sending
to market the first bale ot cotton is sought
by every large planter.
And now, something more of King Cotton.
It is a Southern paper, certainly, that sug
gests the cotton flower for the national em
blem, and says:
Is there any other flower of the country
Bat Mother.tmcel hare been jiringWoWiAen
Blacking my shoes wear looser than ever bofomnna
Inererget my fee wet. bnt I do not think thejlock
ea Smooth as when I fixstosed it.
less. Ton forget that area a gogi thing is only Bpod
wben properly nsed. Toa haro not erea looked at
tho directions, for they us yet around the neckef
tho bottle. Now yon most read than, and theywm
got yon ont of your trouble. Tour father and I keep
ocr shoes In elegant order by ltanaa. Iosattsboa
oacQ a month and papa obost onco a week.
1 vonderfal; preserving Waterprooflflg
any leather j gfcmg it a deeo, rloh ttfack
lustra Md lasts a week. ft'i us vpaur.
Do not confound ACME TOarHngwish any esbar.
Sold by Shoo Storea. Grooen. Drimgtirtn. to. .
WHFF WWw4FH imJKtw.
whose product Is so essential to the thrift of the
millions of people, and which is la everyway
so well fitted for Uncle Sam to wear In his but
ton holeT And as to the menu of tbe cotton
bloom says: "The flower takes on all tbe hues
that constitute tne national colors. Its pure
white is emblematic of peace, bnt may, when
necessary, be converted Into one of tbe most
powerful warlike projectiles and explosives yet
known to science both emblematic of tba
peaceful policy of the United States, and its
military power when aroused to war. ft is the
cblef money-bringing commodity of this coun
try, always In s'eady demand abroad, and cood
as gold in the making of international ex
changes. Without it tbe agriculture of the
South would suffer, and many thousands of
spindles and looms of tbe North would cease
their merry hum.' II. M.
For Wutern JPenn
PllTSBtreo, October 20, 1889.
The United States Signal Service o Beer la
this city furnishes the following:
Sicca, v 57
8:00 P. M..
80 P. V 4J
Minimum tenp.., is
lurer at i r. at., i.7 fojt, a
rise of 0.5 In U
rarzciaz. Txucoiuif s to tiu dispatch, t
BaowKSVttM River 4 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 62s
at 4 P.M.
Wabbsjt River 6-10 of one foot and statfonl
ary. Weather clondy and cold. X
WONDEEFUfi MINE EATS.
They Like Illuminating OH, and Always
Forecast n Cnve-ln. ,
Scranton Correspondence tt. Y. Times.
A miner, who is not easily frightened,
told me the other day that he has oftn been
scared by mine "rats. On one occasion he
had a considerable distance to go and he
had to pass through a portion of an old
working. There he encountered about a
dozen rats. They were large and fierce,
and were not a bit startled by
his presence. On the contrary, they
soon Bhowed that they rather liked
hs company.His oil was bnrning low in
his lamp and smelled very strong, and it
was evident that it had a great attraction"
for the hungry rats. They followed close at
his heels, and whenever he hastened his
speed they did the same. His only hope
was in keeping the tiny flame in his lamp
glowing, and he felt that If it was extin
guished by any mishap they would attack
him at once. It was with unspeakable re
lief that he reached his destination before
the last faint flicker of his lamp died out.
- The drippings of the oil cans from which
the miners supply their lamps have a great
fascination for the rats, and sometimes they
lose their lives for it The same miner who
had the adventure just narrated told the
writer that only a few months ago a two
gallon oil can became so literally jammed
with dead rats that it was with considerable
difficulty they could be palled out. The
cover had been left off, and in their eager
ness to get at the oil the rats forced them
selves one tfy one through the narrow neck
of the can, from which they vrere afterward
linahle tn PTtrirafp tfcnmaAlvo Qa.a
times the wily rat will help himself "by in
serting his long tail into the oil can and
saturating it with the contents. This opera
tion, oft repeated, will soon result in as
empty can and a very happy rat.
The first great fall of roof that ever oc
curred in this region was at Carbondale
about 35 or 40 years ago. The entire side
of the mountain fell in and several lives
were lost Several days before the disaster
the people of the neighborhood were aston
ished to see swarms of rats leaving the
mine. This fact was recalled after the great
disaster occurred, and the rats were credited
with extraordinary foresight No doubt
they felt the first movements of tbe col
lapsing rocks, and were driven forth in
HAD LOIS OF EXPERIENCE.
How an Animal Painter Gained a Thorough
Knowledge at Bis Art.
Cincinnati Times-Star.! '
James Beard, the now celebrated animal
painter of New York, followed portrait
painting in this city many years, and is
well remembered by old citizens as a good
painter of portraits and a very witty fellow.
A local artist relates this as one of Beard's
Someone was lauding him for the great
skill he displayed in depicting animals,
when the painter responded, in tbe way ot
explanation of his havingacquiredsuch pro
ficiency: "Obt yes, I painted portraits in.
Cincinnati 20 years."
Tones and invigorates the atomach when weak
ened by indigestion, corrects tbe appetite and aid
assimilation of the food, while as a nerre tonic it
nas no equal.
It may be taken immediately after eatlngfor
DYSPEPSIA, yLATULENCY oranylKKITA
T10NS or the STOMACH or If EKVE3.
All druggists aeU It. fl per bottle.
Rogers! Royal Remedies Co,, Boston.
HTEA9IEKS AHD EXCURSIONS.
TITBITZ BTAB L1N&-
S Oil QOEEHSTOWN AND LIVEBPOOL.
Boyal and United States Mall Steamers.
Germanic, Oct, 23, Jp m Germanic NoVjSO.Ijpm
Britannic, Oct. 30, 10 am BrltannlcNov.27,8:30am
Adriatic, Nov. 6. Spm Adriatic, Dec.4, Spm.
Teutonic, Mo v. 13, Sam "Tentonlc.Dee.ll,7j39am
From White Star dock, foot of Wert Teeth at.
Second cabin on tbese steamers. Saloon rates,
(SO and upward. Second cabin. $35 and onward,
according to steamer and location of bertb. Ex
cnrsloa tickets on ravorable terms. Steerage, tap.
White Star drarts payable on demand in all the
principal bank! throughout Great Britain. Ap
ply to JCHN J. MCCOKMIGK, 1 Smlthfield St.,
Plttiborg, orJ.BKtiCEiaMAx, General Agent,
Broadway, NewyorK. od-P
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY. A
Cabin passage su lo sou, acconiiu w iucaoa
of stateroom. Exeorslon 55 to S90.
bteerage to and from JEnrope at Lowest Bates,
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agent.
S3 Broadway, New York.
j. j. McCORMICK, Ageai, Pittsburg. Pi?
Atlsnlie Express Service;
LIVERPOOL vis QUEENSTOWN.
Steamship 'g,5fgJ' .
Steamers every Saturday rrom New York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passace to Glasgow, londonderry, Lrrer-
pool. B and fS. Second-class. &.
Steerage passage, either service, .
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates. .
.Travelers1 circular letters of credit and drafts
for any amount wsuea aiiowe correal sates.
For doocs oi loan, ucaew or
3. 1. VcCOKMlCK. roarth ad
IS Nature's effort to expel foreign sub
stances from the bronchial passages.
Frequently, this causes inflaiamatioa
and the need of an anodyne. No other
expectorant or anodyne Is equal to
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It assists
Nature in ejecting the mucus, allays
Irritation, induces repose, and la the
most popular of all cough cures.
" Of the many preparations before the
public for the cure of colds, coughs,
bronchitis, and kindred diseases, there)
is none, within the range ot my experi
ence, so reliable as Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral. For years r was" subject to colds,
followed by terrible couehs. About four
years ago, when so afflicted, I was ad
vised to try Ayer's Cherry Pectoral and
to lay all other remedies aside. J did
so, and within a week was well of my
cold and cough. Since then I have
always kept this preparation. la the
house, and feel comparatively' secure."
Mrs. L. L. Brown, Denmark', Kiss.
"A-few yeara ago I took; a severe cold
which, affected my lungs. I had' a ter
rible cough, and passed night after
night without sleep. The doctors gave
me up. I tried Ayer's Cherry PectoralJ
which relieved my lungs, induced sleep,
and afforded the rest necessary for the
recovery of my strength. By the con
tinual use of the Pectoral, a permanent
cure was effected." Horace Fakbrother,
Ayer's Chert, Peelorai,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., LoveH, Mass.
Sold by all ErnggistJ. Price $1; six bottles, $5.
Chronic Cough Now;
For If you do sot It may becoase oss
Bumptrre. For Consumption, SrrefOa,
General Debility and Watting VUeate,
there Is nothing like
Of Pnre Cod liver Oil aa
Of XxLxaxo and Boda.
It Is almost as palatable as milk. Far
better than other so-called Tfthnloleng.
A froaderfol flesh producer. '
There are poor Imitations. Get&tgmuine.
PEARS' SOAP .
is the MOST ELEGANT
Tiff THB WORliD.
Of'alUrUQf)ltU, but beware of imitation.
PHOTOGRAPHER, IS SIXTH STREEt'--
A fine, large crayon portrait St seethes
before ordering elsewhere. Cabteete, J aad
$2 0 per dozen. PEOMPT DELTV EBY.
Mimnj bsTTO Thti season's oaten ot
1M iliUU Bloater Mess Mackerel
GEO. K. 8 rEVENSON fc CO,
8IXTH AVENUK JaH-99-MWT
GOLD HEDAL,PAB1B, 1878.
TV. BAKER CCS
Is absolutely pure and
t 9 90ltfvit?s
trsnsed la H prcpsntioa. fthu
mar tXan rf Mjm A ttrmtfA OK
or Snffflp. and t ttj fai fit vaaem
I wooomic!. vmtfag feet Ho ww nf
I evy. it is deiKttmiv liconiftiBg,
1 ttrtngtfceniar EaMIT Dmwhp,
I aj veQ u ftrperwB la Awtflfc.
Sold bv Grocers everywhere
W.BAKEE & CO., Derc&eeter,
Busy. Day& r
No copied styles. No copied?,
ways of letting people knowij
our goods and prices. No
doubtful qualities. We go
on our own hook as leaders
should. Everything original,
first-class and full value.
We take a new lease every
season on. selling the bestand
selling it low. Every dollar's
worth our own manufacture.
Sold at cost to make, and
one single profit added for
store expense and service.
The worthiest stock of
Boys' and Children's ClothinV
we ever knew for beauty aiid
quality nasy ana many
prices. . '
We are making a special
sale on Boys' and Little Boys
CapejOvercoats at $5ALL
WOOL and no gueW work
about it. '
. .. ?