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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, November 11, 1889, Page 6, Image 6',
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THE PITTSBXJEGv DISPATjDH,
UQKDAYf NOVEMBER :- 11,, 188ft-
illlW-FOR THE LEAGUE
fimicTi Talks Afcout Its Prov
MIOEE NEW LOCAL PLAYERS
?A Tonus Pitcher Signed and Others
to Sign Tp-Morrow.
tf A&IOUS MANAGERS IKTERTIE WED
IPeter Jackson Defeats Jem Smith on a
fc - rouL
GEKEBAL SPORTING NEWS OF THE DAI.
f Messrs. Scandrett and Uimick state their
views regarding the League meeting, and
3. Messrs. Hanlon and Johnson will meet
local capitalists to-day relative to the
v- Brotherhood clnh. A new pitcher has been
C signed for the local, and several other new
l players are expected to sicrn this week.
' Various managers state their opinions on
1 baseball matters. Jackson defeats Smith,
1 the English champion.
Before leaving for Xew York on Saturday
V evening Messrs. Kimick and Scandrett
. talked very pointedly about the probable
action of the League in the present troubled
V' state of affairs. Mr. Scandrett said :
"Of course, I know that everybody is
' wondering what the League will do; but
they need not wonder long. I think that I
s -will be safe in saying that the League will
; bold its meeting and transact its business as
?lf nothing was wrong. The League most
v certainly is not alarmed at the threats and
declared intentions of some of the players.
The latter will certainly not be asked
to make any statement at the
"League meeting, and those who refuse
? to play next season with the clubs with which
I they have signed will get into trouble. Assure
AS C AlVe UiD JifcW Hill lUlUO lUCUl W ICUftlll
with the League next year, or they must not
play at all. I think the Leacue has made its
mind up on this point, so that those capitalists
who are alleged to be backing the affairs had
Abetter be careful. I can assure the public that
there will be
A GOOD LEAGUE TEAM
i.in Pittsburg next year, and its makeup may
surprise somebody. That's all I can say on this
point at present."
Mr. Nimick expressed himself in a similar
3 way. He said that agents are in various parts
. of the country lookinsr out for cood younc
(players for the Pittsburg club. "There
J. are plenty to get," said Mr. Nimick.
Land if the old players should ever carry out
'their scheme it will end worse for themselves,
if as there will be more good players in the coun
try than there ever was. This will certainly
'Vbnng down salaries. Depend upon it, the Na
tional League will take none the worst of any
conflict that may be started. If the stupid de
i, parture of the players is persisted in, it will end
5 in several capitalists losing lots of their money.
1 1 frankly state that baseball is vastly more ex
pensive than many people thint, and this fact
Jis brought forcibly home when we have to go
t-. i ... .. -i i.
aiilUI UU1 IKkClB LU 3 i-UV UlilJClS ilk U113
jbxnonth's end. The League, at its meeting, will
k Just go on and transact business as usual."
SO BIO CHANGES.
A Neither Mr. Nimick nor Mr. Scandrett could
fesay anything definite on the question as to
whether or not the American Association and
.the Leacuo would in any way unite Their
opinions were to the effect that things will just
remain as they are as far as these two bodies
and the minor leagues are concerned. It is
' understood, however, that. Brotherhood or no
"Brotherhood, Hanlon will not be manager of
. the Pittsburg League club next j ear. Rumors
-lire current to the effect that a new manager
- will be engagedas soon as possible. Mr. Nimick,
however, refused to talk on the matter, excent
stating that there will be a good manager In
Pittsburg next season. A triend of Mr. Nitnick
stated that the latter is still inclined totbmk
that Hanlon will remain with the old club.
Messrs. Hanlon and Johnson, the Brotner
hood representatives, did not transact any bus
iness of importance yesterday. They had con
versations with general prominent business
men who are in favor of the new movement.
Mr. Hanlon expects to meet Mr. James A.
Chambers and others to-day and sell some club
.stock to them Hanlon is ready to invest
$5,000 of his own in the clnh. He denies all
- reports to the effect that the new orgamration
has collapsed, or that it is likely to do so. He
eayb there is plenty of money in the East for a
Regarding the published statements of Jerry
Denny, Messrs. Hanlon and Johnson state that
it is novate to believe any of these rumors
until they can absolutely be confirmed. They
believe that both Denny and Glasscock will
slick to the new movement.
Be Tells How Lica Are Told About the
CmcAGO.November 10. N. F. Pfeffer.seeond
'baseman of the Chicago club, returned to-day
Irom New York, where be has been attending the
session of the Flayers1 National League to per
fect plans for an independent league of
Brotherhood Clubs for the coming year.
Mr. Pfeffer was interviewed by an Associa
ted Press representative and expressed his
highest gratification at the resnlt of the New
-York meeting. He denounces as ridiculous
'the report that Harry Wright has signed with
the Philadelphia managers' club, that Ilennv
has signed with the Indianapolis managers'
club and that Tom Daly has signed with the
A11 these reports," said he, "aro worse than
groundless, they are malicious and are put
in circulation by the managers solely
for the purpose of creating the impression
that the Brotherhood is on the verge
of disintegration. If there is anything in the
present situation or outlook which is indica
tive of anything but encouragement for the
Brotherhood. I would like somebody to tell mo
'what it is. Our New York meeting was har
,'mouioua, and the results reached clean cnt and
decisive. One hundred and twenty players, or
thereabouts, have signed an agreement to
.Stand by the Brotherhood, and this agreement
would prevent them playing with any clubs
sow. I do not think that there is a
'man in the Brotherhood whom they can entice
Xrey from us with money, although I think
they are inclined to use any ends to accomplish
(their purposes. In fact, attempts have al
ready been made upon certain of our men to
persuade them by the tender of a flattering
,Donu, to desert the cause, and return to their
'old clubs. Under the new arrangement the
baseball public will certainly see better playing
And more honorable dealing than has been re
cently witnessed in this field of athletic sports."
Mr. Pfeffer stated that the Boston clnb would
arrive in Chicago to-morrow on their way to
Ban Francisco. They will stop at Denver to
play an exhibition game with the St. Louis
IS THIS TRUEf
71 Xw York Authority States That the
Players Scheme Has Bant.
ft. The New York Sporting Timet comes out
(boldly and states that the players' leagne has
O'busted." The paper says:
Sporting Timet believes the attempt of a few
high-salaried baseball anarchists to wreck the
-national game has met with signal failure. If
there ever was any danger of the success of
the scheme hatched ont in the communistic
greedy brain op John Montgomery AVard, it is
Jiast. There never was a doubt that he and his
leutenants were in deadly earnest. We have
always believed and asserted, however, that
they could not deliver their coods. The events
of the week bear us out. The scheme was "re
vised" three or four times, and finally came
down to a submission on the part of the leaders
to bind themselves Up to a three-years' contract
which could be ended after one year against
the will or the player. This puts the lie to the
plea that the reserve rule drove them to revolt.
ZThe fact was soon demonstrated, too, that in
stead of taking half the stock, not a thousand
dollars was visiole on the players' Dart, to say
nothimr of that JSO.000 which had been prom
ised. Then the moneyed (?) men kicked and
demanded more of the divide. No two were
of the same opinion. Anarchy reigned among
the.. anarchists. The adjournment to January
7.'jras the result of a half hour's thought, and
itfwas all That saved the meeting from break
ing up in a grand row. The 7th of January
will never come to the plotters, and the men
they wanted to dupe.
fsasffffelflisf- iHjfstsnslsft ?'sfitTilis Til & ' V issfn" Iffristi i?ift'lrfr-1iiHnsr'sffrnya? W
Important Question to be Dealt With by
the Arbitration Board Interesting
Opinions of the Leading Clnb
Managers Ko Changes
rSFXCLU. TZLZGBAU TO TBI DI9FATCH.1
New Yoek, November 10. The atmosphere
within the Fifth Avenue Hotel to-night was
decidedly baseball. The prelude to an exciting
week's work, the meeting of the Board of Arbi
tration, to-morrow promises to be of a very
lively character. Representatives of the minor
associations who are protected bv the articles
of qualified admission, and who have been in
vited to confer with tho Board, are on hand,
and while they do not anticipate any trouble,
still there is a feeling of insecurity prevailing
that something may be done to injure their
present rights of protection.
The Board ot Arbitration, it is suspected,
will change the articles of qualified admission
somen hat, and it is thought the change will be
in the shape of a graduation scheme, some
thing similar to that which Mr. Spalding is
credited with having originated, but not of
such a radical character. This is why the rep
resentatives of the minorlassociations are sup
posed to have been invited to confer with the
board, and if it is they are very loth to ex
press themselves. In fact everybody connect
ed with this week's work is extremely close-
mouthed. A preliminary conterence Detween
some of the League magnates is said to have
been held at -Mr. JJays nouse some time to
day, and while this may or may not be true, it
is certain that there was a deal of bustling be
tween Mr. Spalding and one or two others.
Not one of the magnates would speak about
to-morrow's meeting, and to hear them ex
press themselves one would think that there
never was such a concern as the Brotherhood.
Secretary White, upon this subject, said: "I
hardly think that the Board of Arbitration will
make any radical chances regarding the minor
league. Another thing, I don't think there is
a member on the board who for a moment
would want to force a fight with a minor or
ganization, which there surely would be if there
was an attempt at indiscriminate encasements
of minor league players. No, I am certain that
the board will not attempt to do this. Tho
minor associations have paid their assessment
for protection, and that holds good until the
end of the season of 1890." Manager Bob Lead
ley, who piloted the Detroit club to the Inter
national championship, seems to be as much
interested in the contemplated transfer of his
club to another organization as to the meeting
to-day. He, like Secretarj White, don't see
bow the Board of Arbitration can trespass
upon any of their rights without their consent.
As to the future of the Detroit club. Manager
"We were not treated right m the Internationa
Association, and, of course, we should like to
get out of it. A majority of the patrons of the
game would like to see us in the American
Association, but that it is hardly probable-iTho
Western Association would like Detroltirto
become a member, but I think it is more than
likely now that we will remain in the Interna
tional another stason. The patrons of the
game in Detroit are as appreciative as in other
places in tho country. The failure of the old
League club has been a considerable drawback,
still the club did very well at home last year.
but it was while abroad we lost money. Roches
ter was the only city in the Association that
raid us more than the guarantee. Next season
am confident that the clab will do better
financially. We have about the same team to
commence with in 1890 as we had last year, and
I must say they are the nicest lot of fellows to
handle that I ever had anything to do with-"
"What do I think of that new classification
plan of minor league players which it is re
ported will be incorporated in the articles of
qualified admission?" said Manager Powers.
"Why. there's nothing in it. No snch scheme
could go through, and the members of the
Board of Arbitration are too sensible to enact
such a law. You can rest assured that the
minor associations need have nothing to fear
from the present meeting of the board."
The irrepressibleTed feulhvan would not talk
about the new Brotherhood scheme nor any
thing else, excepting when it came to the en
gaeementof players. "Under no circumstances
would I manage a team again," said he. "I
have had several offers, but no more managing
forme. My business now is selecting players
for clubs. Thus far I have been very success
ful in securing several of the most promising
yonng players in the country for the two
older organizations. There are Harrington
and Rhiues, whom I got from the Davenport
club for Cincinnati. I secured for Pittsburg
three rattlers in Daniels, pitcher; Kittrrdge,
a... ..I..... ...l T n l?nnnn nAti.n1 nl.... T n n
more pleased with Daniels than with any other
pitcher I saw West. He is undoubtedly a
coming man. He is about the same build as
Clarkson, is left banded, has splendid com
mand of the ball, a good disposition, and is
withal a good batter and fielder.. Then, for
Washington I secured Whistler, of the Evans
ville club, a good general player and the crack
batsman of the Central Inter-State League.
While in tho West I saw two very clever
umpires in Hunt and George McGinnis. Hunt
I consider good enough tor any baseball organi
zation." MORE NEW PLAYERS.
The Local Clnb Signs Charles Gray the
Harry T. Smith is a hustler from way back.
He is the gentlemen at present engaged by the
local team in signing new players and he is get
ting together some of the most promising talent
in the country. He leaves for Indianapolis to
day and will take a tour West for a few days in
search of young material.
Yesterday he received a letter from Charles
Gray, a pitcher, residing at Indianapolis. Gray
has accepted the terms of the Pittsburg clnb
and is therefore signed. He is a powerful
young man and had a remarkable strike
out record last year. Mr. Smith
said: "I look upon Gray as one
of the most promising players in the country.
I introduced Beatin, Daly and "Lady" Bald
win to the baseball world, and certainly Gray
is more promising than any of these men were,
lam al--o negotiating with au infielder residing
not far 'i m this city, and I expect to sign two
of the best Hellers in the Inter-State League
to-morrow . J hese fielders are in the Evansvllle
and Davenport clubs. I am also negotiating
with a lefthelder in the EaBt. and he is a good
one and no mistake. Now, all these young men
are natural ball players and certainly are su
perior to many men nowin the National League
who are receiving bic salaries. The public has
little idea of the vast number of excellent
young players nowin the country. There are
sufficient to stock every club in the League,
and 1 venture to say that they would in a very
short time be able to hold their own against
anybody. The two men I signed Saturday,
Boat and Wilson, are, indeed, excellent play
ers. I don't exaggerate when I say that in a
short time Roat, as a third baseman, will be as
good as Denny. He is about Denny's size and
build, and has been playing in the Danville
club. Wilson is an excellent throwing catcher,
and weighs about 170 pounds. I also expect to
sign a second Daseman now located at btaiey'S
home, Springfield, I1L"
JACKSON DEFEATS SMITH.
The Englishman Fairly Outfought andMakes
London. November 10. The fight between
Peter Jackson, the colored Australian pugilist,
and Jem Smith, the English champion, took
place at the Pelican Club as arranged. The
fight was for a purse of 1,000, subscribed by
members of the club.
Jackson outfought Smith for two rounds,
whereupon the English fighter deliberately
cruss-buttocked Jackspn. The referee then
gave Jackson the victory.
The hall in -which the fight took place was
crowded. Among the spectators were many
lords, members of the Honse of Commons and
other prominent persons. Smith won the toss
for position. In the first ronnd there were
many heavy exchanges. In the second round
Smith appeared to be winded. Jackson forced
the denting and knocked the English champion
all over the ring. Falling against the ring
ropes bmith grasped a rope with his right hand
and guarded himself with his left. Finally he
made a rush and threw Jackson. Smith tried
to resume the fight with bare Knuckles. The
Eolice seized him and persuaded him to shake
ands with bis antagonist. Smith was beaten
at all points. He has lost many friends bv his
display of temper, and his claims to being In
"champion form" are exploded. i
Harry Wright Signs.
Philadelphia, November 10. Harry
Wright, who has been mentioned as a candi
date fur the secretaryship of the new Players'
League, signed a contract to-day to manage the
Philadelphia National League Club. The
Philadelphia management also have assurance
that Thompson, Myers. Mnlvey, Farrar, San
ders and possibly Clements will play with the
"Phillies" next season. The Brotherhood is
losing ground here, and it is expected that the
personnel of the Philadelphia club next season
will be about the same as last.
rBFECIAI. TXXEOKAX TO TITS DISPATCH.)
New Yoke, November la Entries at Eliza
First race, sweepstakes of 10each, for all ages,
with 300 added, five furlonjts-Fordham 122, Blue
Rock 117, Kepartee 112, Arab 102, Clrondes 120, Ex
press 9, Mamie B 83.
becond race, sweepstakes of (10 each, with tJOO
added, for maiden 2-year-olds, six furlongs
Spaniard 118. Tacitus 118. l'.arrentos 118, Benefit
118. Catper 118, Oretino US. Laurentla 115, JJalna
slilre lis. Lass 115. Trestle 118.
Third race, sweepstakes or (10 each, with $300
added, for 3-year-olds and upward, six fnrlonps
brlmaldl lis; Vardee II a Bohemian 105. Looelr
105, Joe Ileineman 1C5, Faunus ICO. Facial B too,
Macbeth II. 110. Winona 102, linrnslde 100, Carnot
JOU llarrisburg 100, Later On 100.
Fourth rice, handicap sweepstakes of SlOeacb,
with fiuo added, mile aad a quarter Taragon
112, Dnnboyne 108. .Now or Never 105, Glendala
1V JKUlltKl lUi
with 500 add.
rth race, celling, sweepstakes of $10 each,
i (500 added, one mile Prince Karl 107, St.
cklOS, Koyal (Jarter 108, Puzzle 103. St. Val-
KnlcklOS. Koval (Jarter 10C Pinlmn ri vi.
en tine 102, Flltaway 10J, Letretla 93. Lottery 82,
The Card at Clifton.
rsrxcxix. TXLxoauc to the dispatch.!
New Yohk, November 10. Entries for Clif
ton: First race, purse S30O, selling allowances, live
furlongs Ouardsman 120, Silver Star 117, Clatter
US, Gounod ill, Mattle Looram ill. Groomsman
108, Zacataceas 105, J. J. Bcaly 105, Solona 105,
Woodstock 105, Bradburn 105, King Arthur 105,
Helen McGregor colt 105, FranUe W 105, Eugene
Second race, purse $300, selling allowances, five
furlongs Little Addle 120, Van 120, Foster 120,
Oseola 120, Falcon 120, Kedllght 117, Bob For
eythe 117, Glenluco 111. Carlow 108, Seatlck 108.
Miss Olive 108. Lorris 105, Woodson 105, Wanderer
the becond 105, Berlin 105.
Third race, purse $300. for 2-year-olds, seven
furlongs Mlddiestone 118, Jack Kose 118, Owen
Golden lis, Mlscbtef 115, Uramercy 1C3.
Fourth race, purse $300, selling allowances, one
mile-Wahoo 107, Jennie McFarland 105, Battersby
132. She 101, Gardner 83.
Fifth race, the Allegheny handicap, purse $500,
mile and one-sixteenth Vivid 107. Kasson 107,
Seatlck 108. Bonanza. 105, Mary T 104, Wlldcherry
102. Specialty 99, Alan Archer 95.
Sixth race, parse 8300. for maidens, six and one
King Idler 107, Lilly M 104.
The Christmas Week Race.
Manager Harry Davis, of the London Theater,
is going ahead with bis proposed 72-hour pe
destrian contest underlined for Christmas
week. Mr. Davis has received letters from E.
C. Moore, Guerrero, Dan Burns, John Hughes,
Herty, Noremac and others, and it is likely
that they will all start In the race. Noremac
and Sam Day will each put a stake of 550 this
week, and it is expected that several other
contestants will Join in the sweepstake.
Chilly at Brooklyn.
New York, November 10. The town Is full
of true stories ana roorbaebs about baseball
affairs. Some one is prevaricating. Reporters
feeling the necessity for system are going
around with their auriculars placarded. On
the right ear hangs a sign reading "League
Report Vestibule." Over the left listener is
displayed this transparency: "Dump yonr
Brotherhood stuff in here." There is nobody
here to take hold of a Brotherhood club for
The Brotherhood scheme is certainly a bless
ing for the young players.
Denny's declaration has had anything bnt
a pleasant effect among the Brotherhood sup
porters. President Btrne, of the Brooklyn club,
positively states that be has signed Tom Daly,
Mangle and Clark will rnn a 100-yard race
at Homewood Park between 8 and 9 o'clock
Harrison and Ferguson continued their
local checker match on Saturday evening, the
latter being in the lead.
F. E. Colltno writes this paper pointing
that Edward Keating, of the Southside. has an
excellent record as a ball player. In four
games last season Keating had seven hits and
accepted 22 ont of 23 chances in fielding.
"They are bigger fools than I expected,"
said Secretary Davis Hawley last night after
being told that the Brotherhood hau adopted
three year contracts. "That shows what idea
they've got of the business. By the way,"
continued he, "do you know that to pay ex
penses the Brotherhood will have to play to
1,000,000 people next season. Yes, Blr, I've fig
ured It out, and to keep clear every game in
every city will have to be played to 2J300 peo
ple. Can they do it?" Cleveland Leader.
DB. HOLLAND'S SERMON.
Get Sloney, bnt Do Good With It, the Bar
den of His Remarks Timely Advice on
the Financial Evil.
Dr. "W. J. Holland, D. D., pastor of the
Bellefield Presbyterian Church, preached
yesterday morning on "Failure and Sue
cess," His telt was found in Luke ix:46
and 47. Among other things the Doctor
"Ambition is found in the soul of every
man. A character of the ambitions cher
ished varies according to education, circum
stances and the degree of spiritual enlight
enment. With many men the sum ot their
ambition is to have enough to eat and drink.
Snch an ambition is not necessarily sinful
in itself. Hunger and lore are the
great wheels which keep the world
in motion, and Christ has Him
self taught us to pray for onr daily
bread, but never to rise beyond this, is after
all, to be but littlebetter than beasts. With
many men, the main purpose of lite is more
than the gratification of animal appetite.
The acquisitionof money becomes identified
with the gratification of taste and thirst for
power. A. rich man not long ago in a
learned essay, sought to demonstrate that
the money getting disposition of the age is
due to the love of power. I believe he was
right. If vou should ask a hundred Amer
ican boys to-day what they would like to
become, 90 of the number would tell yon
that they would like to hi rich,
not because they are hungry or
poorly clad, but because they are
converts to the foolish doctrine that 'there
is nothing which money will not do.' The
remaining ten, however, would express an
ambition running in other directions. They
would tell you that they wished for great
ness to be achieved along the lines of
artistic, literary, scientific or political
"The love of pre-eminence has existed in
every age. It asserted itself in the company
of the apostles. There was a reason an
argument among them which of them
should be the greatest. Christ placed a
little child in their midst He told them
that if they wished ever to enter into His
kingdom they must become humble and
docile as children, and informed them that
service rendered to the lowly and in the
name of Christ constituted the truest claim
"Christ recognized the fact that a man
should be greater than his circumstances; that
what he is is of more importance than what
he has. The trouble is that men make
slaves of themselves to circumstances.
Tbey go on heaping up burdens upon their
backs, and then parade themselves before
the world as great because they are able to
carry so much. The unthinking world ap
plauds them very much as itwould applaud
an athlete in the cirrus or a baby horse.
They flatter themselves that they are really
great men. Christ teaches us that a man
may carry less and be greater for that. 'A
man's a man for a' that.' Some of the
meanest men I ever knew were rich men.
Focketbooks do not cover, like charity, a
multitude of sins, even if some people think
otherwise. Thank God, some of the best
and noblest men have been rich men who
had learned the secret Christ teaches that
to do good is better than to enhance goods.
What is the secret of failure in this matter
of money-getting in "the sight of God ? It
is to get and to get, and to get and to forget
to give, in the name of sweet charity and
Christ, to the good of the poor. Get mill'
ions, youug man, if you can honestly;
do not let your millions rnleyou.
yon be truly successful."
QDEES VICTORIA'S THRONE.
It Is a Simple Oak Chair of Antlqae Pat
tern. The English throne, used in the corona
tion ceremonies of the Kings and Queens of
Great Britain, and which is so splendid in
its covering ot rich silks, velvets and gold,
is, in tact, simply an old oak chair of
antique pattern. It has been used on all
state occasions for the last 600 years, and
perhaps even longer, many .reputable
writers claiming that they have dis
covered traces of its existence prior
to the eleventh century. Ages of use
have made the old oak framework as hard
and as tough as iron. The back and sides
of this chair-throne were formerly painted
in variouscolors.all ot which arenow hidden
bvheavy hangings of sstin, silk and velvet
The magic power attributed to the old relic
lies in the seat, which is made of a heavy,
rough-looking sandstone, 26 inches in
length, 17H inches in width and 19 inches
in thickness. Long before it was wrapped
in velvet and trimmed in gold to be used by
the Trfdors and the Stuarts this old stone of
stones served as a seat during the corona
tions of the early Scottish Kings.
ONE HUNPEED TEARS
Of Catholicism in America Celebrated
at Baltimore With the .
MOST IMPRESSIVE CEREMONIES.
Accommodations Utterly Inadequate for the
THE ADDRESS OF ARCHBISHOP EIAN.
Some Statistics Showing the Growth of the Church
in This Country.
An Immense assemblage of people wit
nessed the opening" ceremonies of the Cath
olic centennial at Baltimore yesterday.
After pontifical mass had been celebrated,
Archbishop Eyan delivered the sermon of
the day. His discourse was chiefly upon
the growth of the church in America during
the past centnry.
Baltimore, November 10. With all
the pomp and ceremony that usually
attend its great
church festivals, the
hierarchy to-day in
augurated the cele
bration of its centen
nial. Months of time
and labor had been
hurch's growth and
prosperity, but up to
6 o'clock this morn
ing it wai greatly
Cardinal Gibbon, feared that the ele
ments would prevent the open-air demon
stration. By 8 o'clock, however, nature again
smiled.. All signs of rain had disappeared,
and the sun shone brightly from a clear
blue sky. It was just such a day as one
would have selected for an outing, and the
faithful sons of the church who had assem
bled to witness the pageant accepted the
sndden change as an omen portending its
continued success and prosperity. Ten
o'clock was the hour named for beginning
the celebration, but at 7 o'clock people had
already begun to collect about the Cathe
dral, and soon the squares bounding the
church and the Archbishop's residence was
MEN. WOMEN AND CHILSBEN.
From every section of the city they came,
eager to obtain a glimpse of the distin
guished chnrchmen who were to take part
in the procession. Admission to the cathe
dral was obtained by card oulv, so that not
one-fiftieth part of those who had collected
conld even hope to obtain more than a pass
ing look. Even hundreds of strangers who
had come from alar were forced to content
themselves with seeing the procession.
The cathedral was not sufficiently roomy
to accommodate others than the distin
guished guests, the
pewholders and' the
clergy. It will com
fortably seat about
1,400 people, bnt
in an emergency, by
a clever distribution
of space, about
o,uuu uuu uo uucum-ywy
was the demand for
t)inf liMriner tliA
matter in charge
were unable to re
sist the pressure,
and about 5,000 of
the desired Daste- Sisnov Bvaldlna.
boards found their way among the public.
The resnlt was that many were unable to
obtain admission. Those who came early
fared best, and as these were, as a rule, resi
dents, the strangers suffered most The
space mapped ont for the clergy by the mas
ter of ceremonies could not be encroached
upon, and as those of minor orders were
provided with seats in the aisles, only the
pews were open to the public These ware
quickly filled, and by 10:30 o'clock every
thing was in readiness for-the celebration.
THE F1B3T CEREMONY.
The tolling of the cathedral bell notified
those within and without that the proces
sion was about to start, and with the aid of
the police a path was opened from the resi
dence to the door of the church. The cross
bearer, flanked on either side by the Rev.
fathers Whelan and Beardon, the assist
ants of .the master of ceremonies, led the
way, followed by the priests and semi
narians, invested in cassocks and surplices.
There were fully 400 of these in line.
Then came the Franciscan, Dominican
and Benedictine friars, wearing the vest
ments of their orders. The prelates and the
ohaplains were next in line, the Monseignor
preceding the bishops and archbishops, the
latter of whom were each accompanied by
train bearers. The post of honor was as
signed to Archbishop Satolli, the papal
legate, who walked immediately before the
cardinals, attended by a monseignor and his
secretary, Dr. Howlett
The two Cardinals, preceded by across-
oearer, closed the
men were attired in
full pontificals. Car
dinal Gibbons, how
ever, alone wearing
,the white erminecape
naicating bis rank
is primate of the
Catholic Church of
America and the
ruler ol the archdio
cese, in whose honor
the celebration was
Bishop Keane, held.
THE AMERICAN FLAO.
A delegation of Knights carrying the
American and Papal flags acted as escort
Meanwhile the master oi the ceremonies, at
tired in his black cassock and white Bur
plice, awaited the head of the procession at
the center door of the cathedral. At a given
signal the magnificent orchestrajof 60 pieces
began the march composed for the occasion
bv Asger Bamenk, and the clergy slowly
filed in. As they entered the priests were
paired off and marched up the two aisles.
They then opened ranks and permitted the
prelates to make their way to the sanctuary.
Here the master of ceremonies assigned
the Archbishops, Bishops and Monsignors
to their seats without the slightest delay.
Boom had been provided for each and every
one, and within ten minutes after the head
of the list had entered all the clergy were
The two Cardiuals were among the last to
take their places. As they advanced into
the sanctuary they made a genuflexio'n, and
then bowing to each other walked up the
few steps that led to their respective thrones.
The scene, as viewed this time from the
auditorium, was one long to be remembered.
The appearance of the prelates was not so
striking as at the -time of the Plenary Coun
cil, when all were attired in full pontificals,
but the grouping of the colors had evi
dently been designed by an eye for the
AN IMPOSTNO SpENE.
The Bishops were massed on either side
of the sanctuary in amphitheatrical order,
according to their seniority from the top
down. To their left, and facing the audi
torium from their thrones, sat the two Car
dinals, while the Archbishops were seated
on either side of the altar, facing each way.
Away to the rear, on the right, was the
seminary choir of 40 voices, who sang the
Gregorian proper of the mass, and on the
extreme left attired in pure white, were the
As already said, none of the prelates, ex
cepting the Cardinals and the celebrants of
the fhass, were attired in pontificals. Church
WV " li-i7.7V -t
law and etiquette forbid a visiting prelate
appearing in the vestments denoting hii au
thority when the gathering is not strictly of
a business character, as in the case of the
Plenary Council. This celebration, though
of national importance to the church,' is
still, strictly speaking, a local one, and as
Cardinal Gibbons Is the ruler of this dio
cese, he alone can appear in all the vest
ment his rank permits.
Only by permission can this rule be devi
ated from. In the case of Cardinal Tasch
ereau full pontifical attire was permitted,
with the exception of the ermine cape. Not
withstanding the absence of their rich vest
ments, the assembled prelates, attired in
purple, white and black, completed a com
bination of colors admirably arranged and
formed a picture perfect in every detail.
The celebration of the
was at once proceeded with, the master of
ceremonies indicating by clapping his
hands every movement during the services.
Archbishop Williams, of Boston, was the
celebrant, Father Magnien, of St Mary's
Seminary, the deacon, and Fathers Bartlett,
of St Ann's Church, this city, and Duffy,
of Brooklyn, snb-dacons. It 'was the usual
service of the church, made more solemn by
the greatness of the occasion and the rank of
the distinguished celebrant
Only once did the Cardinals leave their
thrones. At the consecration of the Host
they were provided with two cushioned
stands, which were placed in the center of
the sanctuary, before the altar, abd on which
they rested their heads as they knelt
At the conclusion of the mass'Archbishop
Byan, vested in the purple, stepped before
the altar and offered a short prayer. Then
bowing to the two cardinals he stepped into
the pulmt and began his serman. He was
in excellent voice and spoke with force and
vigor. One of the strongest points in his
address, and one which evoked an approv
ing nod from Cardinal Gibbons, was his re
ference to the unity of the Catholic church
and the prophecy that in the near future it
would leave its impress on the
of this country. Taking as his text Eccle-
siasticus, chapter 60, verses 1, 2, 7 and 14,
Archbishop Byan spoke as follows:
Most Eminent Cardinals. Mott Keveren. Kepre-
sentntiTe of the Supreme Pontiff, Venerable
Brothers of the Episcopate and the clerty, bo
loved brothers of the laity:
in this fiftieth chaper of the Book of Ecclesi
asticus we read a glowing eulogy' of the High
Priest Simon, and a magnificent description of
the religious ceremonies which ho performed
in the temple of God, surrounded by his priests.
Tho ceremonies of tho temple foreshadowed
those of the Christian church and the descrip
tion of this chapter seem like a prophet's vision
of a pontifical or papal mass, and you behold
enacted to-day a scene like that glorious one
narrated in this chanter. Let us, dear fathers
and brethren, glance at the church in this
country during the past century ana endeavor
to understand its action and spirit And by
the past we may judge of the
YET MOEE GL0EI0U3
future. As the student of onr national history.
in observing the rise of the young Republic
itself, naturally fixes his attention on the great
leader who has embodied in himself the princi
ples and the spirit ot that period, and from the
study of the character of George Washington
learns the genius of the time; so in our eccle
siastical history we heboid one man, the first
Catholic Bishop ot these States at the time of
this great centennial celebration of his ap
pointment Like Simon, the High Priest, he
fortified the moral temple and enlarged the
city of God and the bishops that followed him
have "walked in his light and in the bright
ness of bis rising."
On the 6th of November, 1789, John Carroll
was appointed first Bishop of Baltimore and
the head of the Catholic Church in the United
States. Bishop Carroll, by instinct was broad
and liberal in his views, thoroughly American
in his sentiments. He understood how the
mission of the new Government would be like
the church's own mission, to combine catho
licity with unity. He had personal experience
of this combination in his own priests. His
first diocesan synod was held in 1791, the year
after bis consecration. It consisted of only 21
priests, but they represented seven different
nationalities, not merely countries of birth,
which may be ot comparatively little import
ance with peonies of the same race, but seven
different and somewhat antagonistic peoples
Amerioan, Irish, English, German. French,
Belgian and Holland yet all acted in their
true character of American priests under his
leadership. Bishop Carroll was
AN AMERICAN PATRIOT
as well as a Christian Bishop. The new Bishop
thoroughty appreciated how important for the
church's progress, as well as for the stability of
the State, was the diffusion of the education.
One of his first projects was to foster the
Georgetown College. Of all the false charges
alleged against the Catholic Church, the most
senseless and unfounded is "That Ube fears
science, and is the enemy of education."
Her opponents, almost in the same breath,
charge her with being the foe at once and the
monopolizer of education. And the last man
in the world to fear intellectual progress,
whether popular or individual, is the Catholic
He well knoits that trntb is one, that God can
not contradict in the revelation of Scripture
what he exhibits in the revelation of science.
Hence a man's fearlessness of such a science
will be in proportion to the certainty of his
conviction of the truths of revelation.
After dwelling on the life of Bishop Car
roll, and the early church in America, Arch
bishop Byan continued, addressing the laity:
And on this great historic occasion you must
not be mere observers, but we trust your
representatives will sneak ont freely and fear
lessly in the lay Congress which forms so inter
esting a feature in this centennial celebra
tion. You know how false is the
CHARGE OP THE ENEMIES
of the church, that you are priest ridden. The
clergy did not tear the light of day, and if mis
takes were made by Catholic editors regarding
their acts, it was not all an evil, for it clearly
showed the rightful independence of the Cath
olic journalist. It is now time that an active,
educated laity shonld take and express interest
in the creat questions of the day affectine the
church and socity. I find that the best
educated among them, and notably the con
verts, are sound on the great questions of the
day and loyal to the church.
By the united action of Bishops, priests and
laymen tho results of progress in the last cen
tury are truly astonishing. And what is
particularly remarkable is the fact that in
the section of the country where opposi
tion to the church was most deep and
violent the progress was greatest I allude to
the New Kngland States. Wthin the last 60
years New England had but one Bishop, two
nriests and two public places of worship. She
has now one Archbishop, six Bishops.942 priests
and 619 churches, with private chapels,colleges,
schools and benevolent institutions. Those
who do not desire the progress of the Catholic
Church should never persecute her. The gen
eral statistics of the church during the century
When Bishop Carroll -Has consecrated in 1790
the entire population of the United States was
a little less than 4,000,000: the Catholic popula
tion was estimated at about 40,000. There is
now a Catholic population of 9,000,000, 8,000
priests, 10,600 churches and chapels, 27 semi
naries and 630 colleges and academies and over
3,000 parish schools. The remarkable statistics
quoted become marvelous when we consider
the antagonism oi me great majority ol the
neonlfl to the Catholic Church.
As in pagan times in the history of this coun
try the Catholic Church's perfect organization
was feared as possibly dangerous to the State,
and a great and numerous party, afraid to act
in open day, entered into a secret society against
a handful of their fellow citizens. Kew people
realize how much indirect benefit this cowardly
opposition was to the church during the brief
existence of the party, prophetically named at
its birth Know Nothing.
Thoughtful men of the nation who opposed
this party were driven into the ranks of the
church's defenders. They studied her history
and doctrines. Important conversions and the
clearing away of much ignorance and prejudice
were the results.- The Civil War, which so re
tarded the nation and all religious institutions,
including our own, and split up all non-Catholic
denominations into Northern and Southern
organizations, showed forth, as I have already
THE UNITED POWEB
of the Catholic Church. The war also exhibited
her marvelous and well-regulated charity. Sis
ters of Northern birth and principles nursed the
Southern soldiers and sisters of Southern
birth and principles whose brothers were fight
ing in the ranks of the Confederate army, were
found nursing their Northern foes. Hence,
since the war, there is a great change in popu
lar sentiment in relation to the Catholio
Church. In addition to this it must be remem
bered that Catholics and Protestants now
associate more frequently and intimately, and
understand each other better.
Intelligent Protestants aro gradually dis
abused of the old notion that the Catholics ex
alt the Blessed Virgin to a position equal to
that of the Son; that priests can forgive sins ac
cording to tbelr pleasure; that images may be
adored after the fashion of the pagans: that
the Bible should not be read, and other
absurd supposed doctrines and practices ot
the church. Because of the enlightenment,
and because of the high character ot American
converts In the past it is possible that some of
the ablest defenders of the church in this com
ing century will be men who are at present in
the ranks ot ber opponents.
Bat, fathers and brethren, while we are grate-
f nl for the blessings bestowedby Almighty God
on the young church of these States during
the past centnry, while we unite In the glorious
tedeum of gratitude, we must also bear to.
mind that there are statistics of losses known
only to the mind of God-that many baye
fallen away. Toy we should add to our t
deum our acts of contrition I believe that in
the last century we '
COULD HAVE DONE MORE
for the colored people of the South and the
Indian tribes. I am not unmindful of the zeal,
with limited resources for.its exercise, of the
Southern bishops, nor the great self-sacrifice
of Indian missionaries, who, in the spirit of
primitive Christianity gave their lives for the
noble but most unjustly treated Indian tribes.
But as I believe that negro slavery and the un
just treatment of the Indians are the two great
blots upon the American civilization, so I feel
that in the church also the most reasonable
cause for regret in the past century is the fact
that more could have been done for the same
Let us now, in the name of God, resolve to
make reparation for those shortcomings of the
past A magnificent fnture is before the
church in this country if we are only true to
her, to the country and to ourselves, bhe has
demonstrated that she can live and move on
ward without State influence, that the atmos
phere of liberty is most congenial to her con
stitution and most conductive to her progress.
Let us be cordially American in our feelings
and sentiments above all.
"After the services the laymen retained
their seats until the clergy had again formed
in procession and marched back to the
Cathedral. To-night at vesper services the
Cathedral was again packed. This time,
however, no tickets were required. Arch
Bishop Ireland delivered the sermon.
So the Iter. Mr. Locke Demonstrated at
he Smlthfield Street Chnrcb.
The Bev. C. E. Xocke addressed an over
flowing congregation last evening at the
Smithfield Street Church on the subject of
"The Signs of the Times." Selecting ashia
text the passage from Matthew zvi., 3: "Can
not ye discern the signs of (the times," he
"The growth of Christianity is the most
surprising wonder of the age. The record
of events presents indubitable attestation
the divine origin of religion. The miracle
may have been an indespensable factor in
the introduction of Chiristianity, but in
these days the transforming power of Script
ural truths is one continuous record of mira
"What do the signs of the times indicate
with regard to Christianity in the hearts of
men? In the first place the cosmopolitan
character of Christianity. It is adaptable
to all nations and is in demand by all peo
ple. It is gradually undermining all other
religions; Judaism, Hindooism,Brahminism
and others are fast losing their progressive
power, anu religious aggressiveness is
fast passing over into the hands of the
religious propagator. Onr own national
religious growth is but an index
of what other nations are experiencing.
There is one churchmember in the United
States for every 4 of the population; one
church for every 1,000 people, and Protest
ant Christianity is buildinglOnew churches
on every working day of the vear."
"The signs of the times indicate increasing
respect for the Bible. Twenty years ago
Bishop Foss had his Bible taken from him
at the gates of Borne, and kept from him for
ten days; to-day there is a Methodist church
in the very heart ot the Eternal City. The
very house in which the 'Age of Beason'
was written is now the property of a good
Methodist class leader, and the press on
which the poisonous volume was printed is
in Geneva, and is used for nothing but to
THE CLEARING HOUSE LIST.
Plttsbnrc Sustains Her Rank as the Seventh
Boston, November 10. The following
table, compiled from dispatches from the
Clearing Houses in the cities named, shows
the gross exchanges for the week ended
November 9, 1889, with rates per cent of in
crease or decrease, as compared with the
similar amounts tor the corresponding week
New York t701.716.737
St. Louis.... 20,516,297
San Francisco 17,828,819
New Orleans 13,267,278
Kansas CUv. 9.249.879
tst. Paul 5,000,000
Fort Worth 2,230,775
Dnlnth 1,574 818
Portland, Me. 1,491.251
St. Joseph 1,167,180
New Haven 1,312,511
Los Angeles 763,238
Grand Rapids 742,115
Des Moines. 572,619
Portland, Ore 2,133,273
Sioux City 882,957
Outside New lorx 435,695,688
Not Included In total, f Partly approximated.
A Unssive Structure to fiold the Boyal
Dead of Germany.
The reconstruction of the mausoleum at
Charlottenbnrg is now approaching comple
tion. The insertion of the four great key
stones which flank the corners was rather a
difficult task, each of them weighing two
and a half tons. The laying of the founda
tions in ground notorious for the presence
of its underground water presented many
difficulties to begin with, and 400 barrels of
cement was required to protect the vault,
the walls of which are much more than a
i meter thick, against the percolation of the
The ceiling of the mausoleum proper, ex
cluding the front part, which remains un
altered, weighs 49& tons, and consists of
sandstone flags 18 centimeters thick; these
rest on strong iron girders, which are cased
in marble, while the uncovered parts of the
sandstone bear ornamental mason work.
Men are busy at present polishing the sand
stone. The sidewalls in the interior are
lined with marble and the roof is covered
with.copper. The formal consecration of
the building is to take place the 21th of
November, the Sunday consecrated inJPrusJ'
sia to the memorv of the dead.
New Schedule on the Pennsy.
The east-bound train over the Ft. Wayne
road, due at the Union depot at 7:50 p. m.,
was delayed about Vi hours last night by
the engine running off the track on the west
side of the West Penn junction.
The new schedule of trains on the Penn
sylvania Railroad went into effect yesterday.
The limited, which heretofore left New
York at 9 o'clock A. m., now leaves an hour
later, arriving here at 9:30 p. M. instead of
8:30 o'clock as formerly. A quarter of an
hour will be gained on the time to Chicago.
The limited was on time last night, but had
very few passengers.
The Proof Is There.
Detroit Journal. 1
A hole has been found on the lake shore,
a few miles above Oscoda, where a man re
cently dug up $30,000 that had been buried
there over CO years ago by the Indians. No
one seems to doubt the statement because
the hole is there in proof of it and because
it is well-known that the Indians up that
way were fairly lousy with money la the
good old days.
ONLY ONE EED FLAG.
Was Displayed at the Celebration of
the Chicago Anarchists.
HES. PAES0NS BRIGHT BANKER
Tory Speedily TonuDown by a Bine-Coated
Minion of the Law.
THE SPEECHES ALL OP A MILD HATUBE.
Less Than 2,000 Persons Asstmhle 'Around the Gram
It Waldheim. .aaJas.
The exciting scenes promised at the
demonstration of the Chicago Anarchists
did not materialize to any great extent
Mrs, Parsons displayed a red flag, but it
was promptly captured by a policeman
without trouble. The speeches at the cem
etery were not of a very inflammatory na
ture. The responsibility Tor the Johnstown
flood was placed upon the aristocracy.
Chicago, November 10. The Anarchist
memorial celebration to-day was very tame.
In fact, the only noteworthy incident was
furnished by Mrs. Lucy Parsons, who, in
defiance of the police prohibition of red
flags, hung one from the window of her resi
dence on Milwaukee avenue early in the
day. A policeman was sent to her house to
notify her to take down the Anarchial em
blem. "This is a free, country," said Mrs. Par
sons. "Why can't I wave the flag of my
NO TIME FOS ABQTTMENT.
"Because my orders are to pull it down,"
said the patrolman, and without further
parley he tore down the flag and took it to
the station. Mrs. Parsons fumed for awhile
and then left for Waldheim.
The day was dreary and cold, and lack of
enthusiasm was the most noticeable feature
of the celebration at Waldheim Cemeterv.
From a crowd of 6.000 last year, the attend
ance to-day had dwindled to less than 2,000,
and of this number not a few were merely
The floral decorations at the graves of the
executed men were profuse and beautiful.
The only inscription among the various
offerings which had any of the old-time An
archist style was that from the Pioneer Aid
Society, reading: "Murdered, but Still
MBS. PABSONS IN XEASS.
During the exercises, Miss Spies, Mrs.
Schwab and Mrs. Fischer stood by the
graves, while Mrs. Parsons, sitting on the
damp ground by her hustand's grave, with
her little boy by her side, buried her face in
her handkerchief and abondoned herself to
After musical selections by the band and
a singing society, C. C. Clemens, ofTopeka,
Kas., stepped upon a table which had been
covered with a red cloth and announced
himself to be an American Anarchist
Though he understood his life was in danger
in Chicago, he had determined to have his
say. He then abused the laws and author
ities in a mild way and urged that the
memories of the dead men be kept green by
spreading their principles broadcast through
out the land.
Paul Grottkan then spoke in a much
milder vein than last year. His address
was principally devoted to the "Crimes of
the Aristocracy," in setting forth which he
paid some attention to the
OWNERS OF THE DAM,
the breaking of which caused the Johns
town disaster. "Only through blood," said
he, "can white slavery be abolished. Don't
imagine we are at peace. We are at war
with existing conditions. Of course w,e
can't have a battle everyday, but the energy
of forces will gather and the inevitable con
flict in which we hope to be successful will
Jacob Mikanda made a brief speech in
Bohemian, and G. Oliver recited & poem.
No disturbances occurred throughout the
day. Indeed, the lack of enthusiasm which
generally characterizes the Anarchists'
gatherings was the chief feature.
ENTHUSIASTIC BUT PEACEFUL
The Beds at St. Lonls Take Care Not td
Transgress the Lair.
St. Louis, November 10. The Anarch
ists celebrated here to-night in commemora
tion of the execntion of the five Anarchists
in Chicago, but the affair was decidedly
tame and not what the incendiary circulars
distributed broadcast indicated it would be.
There were no serious disturbance. The
hall in which the meeting was held, at the
corner of Third and Elm streets, was pro
fusely decorated with crape and red bunt
ing, with pictures and busts of the dead
Gustav Kurgans delivered a declamation,
reciting the valor of Anarchistic heroes.
August Kresting, of Chicago, delivered a
eulogy on Spies, which was greeted enthusi
astically. K0 IMMEDIATE VIOLENCE.
The Kansas City Anarchistic Demonstration
of a Prudent Character.
Kansas City, November 10. The An
archists of this city to-day celebrated the an
niversary of the Chicago executions. Turner
Hall was crowded with, a mixed andience of
Anarchists and their sympathizers.
The exercises consisted of speeches by local
Anarchists, which were bitterly denuncia
tory in tone, bnt did not advise the imme
diate use of violent means to obtain the
Anarchists' object. The audience was en
thusiastic MTUEE'S ZIKD PEOVISlUrT.
Animals That Have Different Salts far 6am
mer and Winter.
The color of a great many animals evi
dently serves to conceal them either in the
depths of the forest or in the open plain.
Thus, in the Arctic res-ions animals cast the
russet coatof summer for the snowy one of
winter, and some peculiar Alpine species
undergo similar changes. The ermine, the
hare, and the polar fox are examples, while
the ice bear, which is supreme in tne North
ern waters, and, therefore, does not require
a protection of that kind, by being white is
enabled more easily to approach its prey.
Several birds, like the ptarmigan, also
change their plumage, and the young ot
seals are born with white pelts, which they
change for darker ones as soon as they are
capable of living independently of their
On the other hand, the summer feathers
oTthe ptarmigan are well adapted for a bird
roosting on lichen-covered rocks, while the
heather-Sued plumage of the grouse, like
the similar coat of the tiartridcre. is eauallv
i,iiuiuio re ineir escaping tne noucs
ria, Paralwto, keural-
nor netlern Finn. TTJT
tyhania and Wat -Virginia,
fair, fo '- H '
otce? 6y light rain'
erfy winds. '
PlliaatTBo, November 10. 1SS9LV
The United States Signal Bernce omcerhij
1fM T1.M t
5:00 P. if
snr. x .49
Blrer at 5:20. x, M.lfoet, achangeotMlaM
rsrzciAZ. texkosjuis to thz pisp.atcs.1
WABKEW-RiTer 1 1-10 feet and stationary
Weather cloudy and cold.
BBoWNSVUiic River 19 feet 3 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometers!0 at
ir.x, r j,
HoBQAXTOwar River 13 feet 8 inches andt
falling; Weather cloudy. Thermometer 50t
many white soaps,
represented to be4
"just as good as the lyoryi'K
They are not, ' ''
they lack , -
tne peculiar . a
Ask for - -
insist upon having it.
'Tis sold everywhere.
WUr Enjoy It
of pure Cod Liver Oil with Hypo- )
pboaphltea of Ume and Soda la' )
almost as Dalatable as milk. )
Children enjoy It rather than
otherwise. A MARVELLOUS FLESH
PRODUCER It Is Indeed, and the
little lads and lassies who take cold
easily, may be fortified against a
cough that might prove serious, by
taking Scott's Emulsion after their ,
mania tttmtrm tvj. uilaa4tMat aakisiakMMi Z
itioaia uuiiiifj 4o miner aoaowia
Eeuxtre cftubstitvtions and imitations.
For a DISORDERED LIVER
Try BEECMUrS PIUS.
25cts. a Box.
ox atiTi zmtrooriwra.
JOHN FLOOKER & CO,
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing,
FOB BATX.BOAD USE. -, .
Italian- and American Eamn FaddnaC
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Flab Lines
unaiK jjines, nignt unes, cusai .uaie ana n i
Hope, 'xarrea Lata xars, spun xarn, etc.
WORKS East street, Allegheny City. Pa.
0F'ICEAND8ALESBOOk-ai Water St.
ttsbnrg. Telephone No. 1370. ocffl 69-M"WS .
STKAJtEKS AND EXCURSIONS.
-tithitJ: STAB LIN t ' "J,
J?OK QUJIENSTOWN AND LIVZBFOOL.
Boyal and United States Halt Steamers.
Tentoale, Nov.U, SmiTeotonle,Dee.lt,7d0aa
Germanic, MoTjaJpm Germanic, Declizpra
Brttannle,Nor.27,8:3UMa Brl tannic. DecSlMdaa
Adriatic, Dec. 4, s pmrAdrtatle. Jan. 1.
Vrom White Btar dock, foot or West Teeth it.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates.
SB) and upward. Second cabin, as andnnwsrd.
according to steamer and location of berth. Ex
eunlon ticket on favorable terns. Steerage. SCO.
White Star drafts payable on demand In anths
principal banks thronghont Great Britain. Apr
plrto JCH.N J.Mceo&klCK, 839 and 401 Smith- -field
St.. rtttabnrtr, or J. BKOCK iSHAi, Gen
eral Ajtent, 41 Broadway, Newlork. no6-Z
Ta Glasgtw, Belfast, DuMIi
FROM NEW YOBK EVERY THTTMnA-r
Cabin passazs f to ISO. according to locatta,'
a A4A.muA 1fWaalAii Baft w AAA ,-w
(Steerage to and ln)m Europe it ixnretB4vtfc .
AUSIIX BALDWIN CO., General Ajent
j. j. Mccormick. Afl,Bt.
63a snd 4UI smitnnsia St., ntuhsrg. Ps. -v
Uniisd Siatas Msll Steamer. , .
8aU every BATURDAT from
NEW YORK TO GLASGOW,
Calling at MOVILLE, (Londonderry.) ,
CaMn passage to Glasgow, Liverpool or Londea- .
aerrr, fuaaufa. j&oauairrp, ftwanaswu.
Second-class. En. Steerage. S3).
Heat rome u unrrnrra.Tid Airier. .
NEW YORK to FLORES sad FAVAL (AioreiL fH
GIBRALTAR, NAPLES snd VENICE. .
B. O.MUL.IYIA, W-EUHiaiJAX, SUV, IX. .
NEW YORK to FLORES and F AVAL, 01 f.
R ALTAR and NAPLES.
S. S. CALIFORNIA. SATUKDAY, HOT. 1
Cabin passage to
K0: Naples, fSOto J10O: Venice.
a Great Britain, Ireland or Italy,
and lMtr rtf ftpllt .t fi.nr.hl. ntM
Apply to HENDEKSOH BBOTHEK3. K.Y..
J. f. KCCUKM1UK. m and 401 Smlthfleld it. : A. IX
BCOESON. us Smlthfleld St., ritt,rTlK
MlTrmnm 4- Kt i