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iCORED THE LEAGUE
Magnates Charged With Yery
IED HAKION'S PLAIN WORDS
Baltimore and Washington Clubs
SOME LOCAL SPORTS DISAPPOINTED
The California Club Doesn't Want Mc
Caffrey and Sullivan.
'GENERAL SP0ET1XG NEWS OF THE DAI
Ed Hanlon makes some very plain state
ments about the National League, charging
the magnates with trying to ruin the Asso
ciation. President If imick says a few words
in reply. Baltimore and Washington clubs
Ed Hanlon, the local manager of the
Brotherhood of Ball Players in this city,
talked very plainly on the situation last
evening. He is indignant about so many
false rumors being circulated throughout
the country regarding the proposed Players'
League. He said:
"Let me emphatically say that there is no
truth in the stories to the effect that 20
League players have signed with their old
clubs. If this were true and if the Brotner
hood is all a fake, why are the League mag
nates busying themselves in getting so many
new players? This needs some explanation
as to me it means that they either do not be
lieve their own statements or else they are
very stupid men. The Brotherhood is all
right, and I state nht here that we'll be pre
pared for anything that the League may do to
injure or rum our enterprise.
HE SCORES THE LEAGUE.
"But I desire to draw attention to the action
of the League in admitting Brooklyn and Cin
cinnati clubs to the League ranks. That
move was made to wreck the Association, and
shows that the League magnates have no sense
ot fair play when their interests are at stake.
The Association Las just cause to act in any
way now to protect itself. It has almost been
ruined by the unjust scheming of the National
League, which wants, as it has always de
sired to do, to rnle the entire roost. I think
the American public will now see how much
truth there is in the League's boasting of hon
estly and fair dealing. The League's move to
kill the Association will recoil on itself. And
certainly the League has secured a most gen
erous man in President Bjrne. Why, he'll
wreck the whole affair. He is for Byrne first,
last and all the time. We all know him.
"Regarding the Brotherhood prospects here
I can say that we are going along all right.
MAY ORGANIZE TO-JflGHT.
"We may hold a meetinc to-morrow night, and
we'll soon organize a club here. As soon as we
organize 1 will have the names of six of our
best players on contracts, and the entire team
will soon follow suit. Don't let anybody be
despondent about as, because we will be on
deck. Anybody who knows Pittsburg at all
knows that it is one of the best baseball cities
in the country, and that means that the club
we'll put in the field will be a. profitable one."
"Do you think that the Brotherhood and the
American Association will amalgamate?''
"Well, now I cannot express an opinion on
thai question at present. We will have to hold
a meeting before anything definite can be said
on that point. There are very many things to
be considered in connection with it. However,
1 am of opinion that if the two were to join
forces ana make a ten-club league we would at
once knock the old League sky high. After the
League has made such an effort to wreck the
Association, I don't think that public sympathy
Ehunld be withheld from us any longer."
XIMICK'S SIDE OF IT.
President Nimick also talked matters over:
He said: "It is certainly intended to have a
ten-dub league in our organization All tbe ten
clubs are in to stay. Washington, Cleve
land and Indianapolis have emphatically
declared that they will stay and finish
the season at all hazards. Tbe action of the
League in admitting to membership Brooklyn
and Cincinnati was perfectly legal and honor
able, just as much as the action of the Associa
tion in admitting to membership clubs of minor
organizations. The clubs applied for member
ship in a legal way and we admitted them. The
transaction was just as uunurauie auu legal as
the admission of any other club or clubs to any
other organization. Host certainly we are
looking after the interests of tbe League, and
of baseball generally, but in doing so we do not
mean to violate any agreement or rule. I will
rot be surprised if the Baltimore and Wash
ington clubs are merged into one. There were
rumors of such a deal when I was in New York.
1 know that the 'proprietors of the two clubs
sad one or two private conferences. If the
clubs consolidate a very strong team will be
BERGEN NOT SIGNED.
The Well-Known Jockey May Stay With
From all we can glean, however, there is no
truth in the report that Bergen is yet under
contract with the Dwyers. We believe they
nave made some overtures in the matter, but
will not engage htm unless Captain Brown, to
whom he was engaged for the past season, sig
nifies his intention to no longer retain Bergen's
services. Tbe Dwyers have always stood npon
racing etiquette in such matters, never seeking
to entice other people's employes. It has been
their policy to make their men. Thev made
the reputations of Bowe and McCabe as
trainers, and of McLaughlin as a jockey from
the chances they offered them, taking them up
when they were at the bottom of the ladder,
and a man in their employ always has his posi
tion secure as long as he desires to remain, pro
vided he does his duty. That they like Bergen
they do not deny, and if Captain Brown does
not "reserve" him it is very likely Bereren will
wear tbe red and blue; but there is no existing
In-regard to young Day, it is said he will ride
next year for Hon. W. L. Scott Day rode- a
great deal for Mr. Scott last season, among
others. Chaos in tbe Futurity. Hesbowed con
siderable ability as a horseman, his nerve be
ing simplv wonderful. Indeed, the only draw
back. to-Day was, that his nerve approached
daring, if not positive, recklessness. When he
rode Chaos at Monmouth last season, he rode
in such a fashion as was positively dangerous
to aU others, and Mr. Withers set him down or
rather, suspended him for the year for "wil
fully careless riding." but he was reinstated on
his promise to do better. Many have thought
his nearly fatal fall at Jerome Park was
caused by his own recklessness. However
that may be, it is certain that, preach against
- it as they will, owners have a wonderful fond
ness for a jockey who has so little fear that he
lands their horse in front. Hence, Dar will be
in great demand, especially in big fields where
some jockeys are very timorous, and where
daring is often the main element of success.
Sport of the Timet.
The Baltimore Clnb Manager Condemns the
rSFECIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Baitijioee, November 17. Messrs. Barnie
and Waltz arrived here from New York last
night. They are completely broken npover
the result of the meeting. Barnie is very bitter,
and does not hesitate to express an opinion of
the action of the combine. Said he
"All I can tell vou is that the Association
held a meeting in New York, and the meeting
was disgusting to ns alL Wc left New York at
1 o'clock after admitting the Syracuse club,
and on Wednesday the committee which was
appointed will visit Toledo and Roches
ter, and no doubt these cities will be'
taken into tbe Association to fill
the other vacancies. As is already known
there wasa;cliquc injthe Association,and finally
it narrowed down to a fight between ignorance
and intelligence. Ignorance finally succeeded
In driving out intelligence and wrecked the
American Association. St, Louis, Columbus,
Louisville and the Athletics formed the com
bine and drove out tbe Brooklyn and Cincinnati
clubs. Filteen minutes before the clubs se
ceded the renresentatives stated to mo nerson-
ally that they were sorry to forsake the Associ
ation, dui were compelled to no so Dy tne com
..mv, .iuvu,wcu veut uu uuviauuduuo.
The Baltimore club voted for Mr. Krautroff,
of Kansas Citv. simplv because we thought he
was another Mills and would save the Associ.
ation. St. Louis led in tbe fight against tim;
We are not personally opposed to Mr. Phelps
on the contrary he is well liked by the Balti
more representatives, and we will abide by his
"Will the Baltimore club remain In tbe Asso
ciation?" was asked.
"Undoubtedly. Of course we must look for
our interests. After we saw how things were
going on we did make application to the League
for admission. We were not invited bnt applied
on our own account. Tbe answer we received
was that tbe League did not think it admissible
or profitable to admit us. We had a conference
with Manager Walter Hewitt, of the Washing
ton clnb, who wanted to amalgamate with the
Orioles, but the League would not listen to the
Then tbe Baltimores will not purchase the
mm o, not at present, w e nave tne nrst cnoice,
however. St. Louis, when they learned of the
Brooklyn and Cincinnati jump, also made
application, but it was considered, and the only
reason Baltimore was not admitted was that
the League did not care to forsake the Wash
"What will become of the American Asso
ciation?" "Well, we will remain in it, and we think
that the clubs are more evenly balanced tban
ever before. Tbe Brotherhood is not a failure.
On tbe contrary, it is almost a success. Of
course they are not acting honestly in coming
into our ranks and taking members. We do
not interfere with them and should be -let
alone. No, I don't think the St. Louis will win
tbe pennant easily because Cotniskey, Latham
and King have deserted them, and they will be
on a par with the Baltimores."
ST. LOUIS WINS AGAIN.
Tbe Browns TJent Bostons n Second Time
Before a Denver Audience.
Desvek, Col., November 17. At least 5,000
witnessed the ball game between the St, Louis
Browns and the Bostons to-day, and everybody
was delighted. It was work from the beginning
to the finish. The Bostons did their best, but
thev were not equal to the wonderful playing
of the Brons. A good play was wildly re
ceived. There were no favorites, and equal
j ustice was meted oat. Score:
St. Louis 2 0 0 112 110-8
Bostons 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-2
Base hits Bostons, 8: St. Louis, 12.
Errors Bostons, 4; bt. Louis. 2.
Batteries King and Boyle; U&dbonrne, Clark
son and GanzeL
Umpire Abner Dalynnple.
Entrle at Elizabeth, To-Day.
rSFEClAl. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
New York, November 17. The New Jersey
Jockey Club will continue its meeting at Eliza
beth, to-day, with the following excellent pro
gramme: First race, parse $500, for all ages, six furlongs
Prince Karl 107. Manola 104. Civil Service 94,
LislmonyS4, Benefit 91, Kmprcss79.
becond race, purse 1400. for all ages, six fur
long Coidstresm 112, Geronimo 112. Arab 103.
Later On 99, Sir William 92, Kainbow 9L Spaniard
Third race, pnrse 400. for all ages, six and a
half furlongs Golden Keel 109. Bohemian 107.
King Idle 107, G. W. Cook 105, Puzzle 104. Glory
102. Martin Russell 102, bt. Valentine 100, Wheeler
T 100, BUI Barnes 95, Louise 92.
Fourth race, purse S400. for 2-year-olds, six f or
longs BobesDierre 108, Trestle 103, Elmstone 103,
Kenwood 103, Tacitus 98, Barren tos 9S.
Fifth race, purse S500. for all ages, six and a half
furlongs The Lioness 114, Ban Cloche 112, Taragon
112, Prince Karl 107, Mewburg 107, Flitaway 104,
Conne mara 104. Elkton 89.
Sixth race, handicap, purse S500, for all ages,
one mile Wilfred Ili Bellwood 109, Lela May 108,
Golden Reel 107, Tipstaff 107, Brussels 106. Puzzle
105, G W Cook 104, Martin Russell 103, Heyday 100.
To-Dar's Card at Clifton.
rPPECTAL TZUOBAX TO THE DISPATCH.)
New York, November 17. The following
are the entries for Clifton to-day.
First race, five furl on gs-Parthion 122, Linguist
122, Bonnie Lad 122, Banadonla 119, King Idler 117.
Fustic 112, Helen McGregor colt 107. Klri 107.
Koger 107. victrix 107, uranaie u 1U7, tiusseu
A 107, E!evel22.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile, selling
Bessie K 115, Mlddlestone 113, Owen Golden 110,
Mabel 103, Lemolne H 105. Millie It 103.
Third race, six and one-half furlongs, selling
Empire 112. Braltirz Brown Charlie 110, Autocrat
109, Battersby 107. Falcon 106. Jim Murphy 103,
Koyal Garter 102, beatlck 102, King Arthur 102,
Saluda 99, Little Barefoot 96.
Fourth race, handicap, seven and one-half fnr-longs-St.
John 120, Tillle Doe 113, Macbeth II. 112,
Firefly 108. Keynote 106, Deception 104. Mattle
Looram HI, Dalesman 101. Iceberg 100, Elgin 95,
Fifth race, one mile, selling Superior 107, Black
thorne 102, Grev Cloud 102. Easterbok 102, Flush
99. tiallus Dan 97, Adonis 97.
Sixth race, one mile, selling King of Norfolt
112. Tyrone 107. FJeve 107, Alaric 99, O'Fellus 97,
Chapman 95, bolona 83.
Columbus, November 17. There is much
dissatisfaction here over the insane folly of the
American Association in failing to keep Brook
lyn and Cincinnati in its circuit, and the Colum
bus members of tbe "combine" are condemned
right and left for allowing Von der Ahe to rule
them. Unless the management of tbe Colum
bus club can make it appear to tbe satifaction
of tbe patrons of this city that they did all that
was possible toward fostering good strong clnbs
and holding the better cities' for the good of
the Association, they will not receive tbe en
couragement which was given them by an ex
tended natronoce last season. The natrons sav
here that a club from Syracuse or Detroit can
not hold the interest and draw the people
which would be assured by Brooklyn, Cincin
nati or Kansas City. Those interested are
especially sore over tbe defeat ot Wikoff for
his old position, as bis standing in this city and
wherever he is known inspired a confidence in
the sport by the public generally.
Will Sell the Pick of His Bleu.
JSFECIAI, TELEGIULM TO TIIE DISPATCH.1
Kansas Crrr. November 17. To-night Pres
ident Spear, being asked what he would do
with his team, and whether he would transfer
them to the Western Association, Bald: "No,
such is not my present intention. Many of my
men are high priced, and such I do not care to
retain. I shall do just as the other Western
Association clubs have done or are doing sell
the pick of the men it I can get my prices for
them. Offers have been made already for
Long, Barns, Pickett, Stearns, Hamilton and
Conway. Seven clubs in the League, all but
Washington, Indianapolis and Brooklyn, have
put in bids for Long.
A Sweeping Offer.
Orrin Hickok is anxious to match Adonis, by
Sidney, against anything in the country except
Johnson, Recently, while at the Bay District
track, he offered to match tbe gelding against
Yolo Maid tor -5.000 a side, the Montana people
to be allowed tbe privilege of fixing the date.
Scott Quinten refused to listen to the proposi
tion, and tbe chances are the two will not come
together again this year. Adonis has improved
greatly of late, and a competent horseman
lately said that.be can go a mile better tban
2-10 and three heats at an average of 2:12
McCaffrey and Snlllvnn.
A local sporting man states that there Is
little chance of a contest between McCaffrey
and Sullivan. It is also stated on reliable au
thority that Sullivan's backer is anxious to
match Jack Fogarty to fight McCaffrey for
$5,000 a side, with or without gloves. The Cali
fornia Athletic Club declines to offer a purse
for McCaffrey and Sullivan, and it is also said
that tbe club will not offer a big pnrse for a
contest between Kiiram and Jaccson, believing
that the latter would have too much the best
of the battle.
McCoy Wasn't There.
There were several carriage loads of disap
pointed sports early yesterday morning at
Ross Grove. Jim McCoy and Ralph Cleve
land bad arranged to fight with small gloves
f or 1100 a side at daybreak. Cleveland and bis
party were on the scene early and ready for the
battle. About 40 or GO local sports were also
on hand, but McCoy failed to appear and tbe
disappointed crowd returned home.
Won in Three Ronnds,
Vieginia Crrr. NEV.,Noveinber 17. A hard
glove fight to a finish between Billy Kehoe, of
Chicago, and Bendigo,of Hew York, took place
at Gold Hill Athletic clnb rooms last night,
and was won by Keboe in three rounds. Kehoe
entered the ring at 171 pounds and Bendigo at
183 pounds. Bendigo was severely punished,
while Keboe was unmarked. The fight was for
a pnrse of 650.
Claimed Their Dates.
Nashville, Texn., November 17. The
Memphis and Nashville Jockey Clnbs have
agreed on the following dates for their spring
meetings: .Memphis, April 12 to 23 inclusive;
Nashville, April 26" to May 3 Inclusive.
. Thnnkisivlng Is Coming.
. Don't bother to bake Jrnit cake or make
plum pudding. Marvin s Wedding fruit
cake and Golden Fruit plnm pudding are
made from the finest selected frnits and are
simply delicious. Order from your grocer.
Sale Begins To-Day.
Fine Parisian dress patterns, before they
are picked over or shop worn, at January
prices. Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
GAS FOE A BIG CITY.
Tlie Natural Fuel to be Used in Chi
cago Within Six Months or So.
INDIANA WELLS TO SUPPLY IT.
Baron Jerzmanoski Confident the Scheme
Will Prove a Success.
THE YICE PRESIDENT OP THE TEUST
Talks cf His Corporation, Which fiiisti as "let Wholly
Baron Jerzmanoski talks confidently of
piping natural gas from Indiana into Chi
cago and serving customers in that city
within six months. He does not know what
the probable price to consumers will be, but
thinks it will be low enough to secure a large
amountof business. He sees no obstacles in
the way, now that the Indiana courts have
decided that gas can be piped without the
rer-EClAt, TELZOBAM TO THE SISFATCH.l
New York, November 17. Baron E. J.
Jerzmanoski, Vice President of the Chicago
Gas Trust, talked confidently to-day about
piping natural gas from Indiana to Chicago.
"We're going to carry natural gas to Chi
cago, that's certain," he said, "for we've
got the necessary gas lands, after three years
of negotiations; the court of Indiana has
decided that we have the right to pipe gas
out of the State, and we have all the money
we want for the enterprise. We hope to be
heating the private houses of Chicago by
the new method in six months or less. We
only want the people of Chicago to think
well of the project and give us their sym
pathy, instead oi abusing us as a monopoly.
"We have shown conclusively that the bigger
the monopoly the cheaper and better tne
gas that is furnished."
AS YET ONLY ON PAPEB.
Baron Jerzmanoski wonld not reveal the
nature of the business that was done at Sat
urday's meeting of the -few York Directors
of the Chicago Gas Trust, bnt said it was
only in the line of the numerous meetings
that have been held daring the last two
months. "The corporation, as yet, is only
on paper," be remarked, "and we have
nothing to make public yet about the capi
tal which will be required for the plant,"
but he mentioned later that in order to ad
vance the project, it had been incorporated
under the laws of Indiana, with a capital
stock of $2,000,000 and $5,000,000 bonds.
This stock, however, will be increased as it
may be thought necessary, as soon as a per
manent organization is effected.
The Baron thought that no difficulty
would be experienced with the citv author
ities in getting the right to perforate the
streets. In fact, he thonght that the Indi
vidual companies in the trust already had
tne rigbt to lay pipes lor (distributing
GAS FOB HEATING PURPOSES.
This part of the work would probably be
done by the illuminating gas companies.
No doubt a good many of the pipes already
in use by the companies will be used for
carrying natural gas into private houses,
since it will be at low pressure. He had no
doubt about the possibility of carrying nat
ural gas 130 miles. ""Whynot to San Fran
cisco?" he asked.
The purpose of the trust is to lay double
main pipes from their gas lands in Indiana.
He said he had no idea of the cost of the
plant. The 86 miles from Pennsylvania to
Buffalo, together with the city pipes belong
ing to the plant, cost, he heard, $7,000,000.
Of course that to Chicago will cost much
more, but probably not so much propor
tionately, as the work can now be done more
cheaply. The Baron said their immediate
object was to furnish gas for private houses,
rather than for manufacturing purposes,
but of course they will appeal to business as
far as their capacity admits.
THE PBOBABLE PBICE.
"How abont the price of natural gas com-
Eared with that in Pittsburg and Buffalo?"
e was asked.
"The price will regulate itself," he said.
"We are bound to sell low enough to get
people to see that it is to their advantage to
use it rather than other fuel. The circum
stances are different than at Pittsburg and
Buffalo. Pittsburg is right next door to the
gas wells, while the amount used in Buffalo
is too small to admit of comparison. But
if our corporation doesn't sell cheap enough
there is always capital enough to come in
and compete, if they think they can do bet
ter than we can."
HELD ON SUSPICION.
Tbe Police Landed One of the East End
Barglnrs Lat Night.
Officer Joseph Baker last, night arrested
a man at the Market, as a suspicious per
son, who gave his name as James McCor
mack, from New York. When Assistant
Superintendent Boger O'Mara viewed the
man in his cell he recognized him as a
Philadelphia crook and thought he could
be identified as one of the men who bur
glarized the Dilworth and other residences
in the East End.
The effort will be made to-day and to
morrow to secure his identification, and Su
perintendent O'Mara is satisfied he will be
able to prove him a bad citizen, and most
probably connected with the recent bur
glaries. HITHER AND THITHER.
Movement! of PItrbnrgera and Others of
W. B. Hopson went through last night
to Chicago to arrange for NelUa.Bly's trans
portation from Hong Kong to New York on
her return from her round-the-world tour. Mr.
HoDSon said that Miss Bly would use only tbe
ordinary means of conveyance, and would not
have recourse to any special means of covering
the ground. Miss Bly undertook the trip to
demonstrate that it was perfectly possible or a
lady, alone and nnattended, to circumnavigate
tbe globe. Mr. Hopson expressed tbe opinion
that Nellie would accomplish 'her journey
within the limited time.
Max a. lhmsen, tne veil-known oung
newspaper man of this city, left yesterday for
Washington, where be will represent several
Democratic papers during the coming session
of Congress. Mr. lhmsen is one of the rising
young men of the profession and will no doubt
gain a good reputation as a Washington cor
respondent. Dr. William M. Scott, of Penn avenue,
East End, was appointed by the Burean of
Health Saturday to the position of public
vaccinator of the Nineteenth and Twentieth
Peter A. B. Widener and W. L. El
kins, the Traction road magnates, arrived in
the city last night. The annual meeting of the
road will be held to-day.
The principal members of the McCaull
Opera Company arrived yesterday afternoon
and are stopping at the Hotel Anderson.
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incidents of a Day la Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Reading.
Tee dampness of the atmosphere yesterday
made things extremely quiet in Penn avenue
police circles. At 10 o'clock last night there
was not a prisoner in tbe Seventeenth ward sta
tion, while tht Twelfth ward patrol wagon had
made bnt one rnn.
Thomas Burke, alias Kelly, a man SO years
of age, was arrested at Penn avenue and
Twentieth street last night by Detectives
Shore and Robinson as a snsplcious character.
Burke is said to be an old-time crook. He halls
from St. Louis. ,
Ik the list of the ladles who are to have
charge of St, Paul's Orphan Asylum tea party
and concert, published yesterday, the name of
Mrs. Joseph Strauss, of the Bouthslae, one of
tbe managers of table No. 8, was inadvertently
The Mercy Hospital received two typhoid
fever patients yesterday. .
HIS PATE IS SEALED.
The Colored Pnllman Cnr Porter Who
murdered Officer McDevit Arrested
at Portland Didn't Know He
Killed Any Person.
Portland, Ohe., November 17. H. E.
Gibbs, the colored Pullman car porter, who
shot and killed the boy, James McDevit,
and very seriously wounded special officer
Thomas McDevit, on the night of October
11, and who was arrested several days ago
at Yreka, California, arrived here to-day.
Gibbs, in an interview, claims that at the
time of the shooting he thought' he was
acting in self-defense and says he did not
know thai McDevit was an officer; that he
did not see the boy at all, but shot at what
he supposed a man. He says he did not
know ud to the time of his arrest that any
of his shots had proved fatal.
After the shooting he hid about the city
for a week. He then got on board the
southbound train, and by stealing a ride
reached Medford. He then struck across
the Siskiyou mountains, his purpose being
to reach the seacoast and thus make his
escape. Weary and footsore, he finally
gave np the trip coastward and started up
the Klammath river, when he was captured
by Deputy Sheriff Clarkson. Gibbs is
completely broken down in spirits, and
when narrating the incident of the fatal
shooting and his subsequent wanderings
wept like a child.
Before being arrested, Gibbs says he in
tended to surrender to tbe authorities the
first opportunity. Gibbs is already in
dicted lor murder in the first degree, and the
trial will probably be called this week. He
cannot possibly hope to escape the gallows.
DIRECTOR OLIVER HOME.
He Says the Bnrb Wlro Combination la
Almost Settled No Freeze Ont Being
Played Another Sleeting.
George T. Oliver, of the Oliver & Rob
erts Wire Co., arrived home from New
York yesterday morning. He went there
several days ago to consult with other wire
manufacturers in regard to the absorption
of their plants into the Federal Steel
Co. The latter is the combination com
posed of wire manufacturers, which was
formed in this city several weeks ago. Con
cerning his trip andwhat has been so far
accomplished, Mr. Oliver said:
"The publication of the details of the
combination in The Dispatch this morn
ing and what has been printed before, fully
covers the matter. The consultation in
New York had the effect of settling a num
ber of details. A scheme of this kind is a
gigantic undertaking, an'd cannot be con
summated in a couple of days. Tbe organi
zation has not yet been completed, but it is
now in such Bhape that it is a sure thing.
The matter of the charter has not been
definitely settled upon. Until that is finished
we cannot locate the general office. Theidea
now is to have the charter granted under
the laws of Illinois, If that is done tbe
head office will be located , in Chicago. If
we do not take the Illinois charter we will
apply for one in Pennsylvania or Minne
sota. The laws of the latter State are pecu
liarly adapted to a combination of this kind.
If we get the charter here, the offices will
be located in the Lewis block. We will
have an office here anyhow, but whether it
ill be tbe general headquarters or not, is
not yet known. We will have branch offices
in New York', Cincinnati, St, Louis, San
Francisco and other large cities.
There will be no freezing ont in the com
bination. This talk about some of the small
wire manufacturers being scared is wrong.
They can come into the Federal Company
and sell their plants for the same propor
tionate price as tne large manufac
turers. The latter are fair minded
men, and want the organization
to treat everybody alike. There is not one
firm in the country that has not been given
a chance to come in on the most liberal
terms. Another meeting will be held
shortly when the matter will be closed up,
and the business will be done in the name
of the Federal Steel Co."
The sale of tbe Bessemer plant of the
Pittsburg Steel Casting Co. was made to
the Oliver & Roberts Wire Co., and not to
the Oliver Iron & Steel Co. The latter is
an entirely distinct and separate concern
from the wire company. The latter are
now using about 4,000 tons of Bessemer
steel, and have experienced considerable
difficulty getting it With the old Haines
worth plant they will have a full supply
for their mill, and will be enabled to Bell
some of the steel.
AN ENGINEERING PEAT.
The River Poshed Back for a Pump Founda
tion at the Carrie Furnace Other Com
panies to Sink Wells.
Mr. Druxed, mechanical engineer, has
just accomplished a neat engineering feat
The Carrie Furnace, Bankin station, has
been inconvenienced lately by lack of water
for furnace purposes. To obviate this diffi
culty the firm put down a foundation for
a pump below the bed of the river. To do
this Mr. Druxed drove the Monongahela
river back some 15 feet The method for
pushing the water back was to drive sheet
piling in the river, the piles being driven so
close as to make it water tight. The water
between the pile and the river bank was
pumped dry, and then the foundation was
sunk 10 feet below.
At the bottom of the foundation great
square blocks of stone are laid as a bed for
the pump. The sides are built of pressed
brick. About 00 feet of 12-inch diameter
pipe will draw the water from the river,
and abont 2,000 feet will throw it into the
receiver. From the receiver more pipes will
be used to distribute the water throughout
the furnace for its various uses. It is cal
culated that when the pump is in good run
ning order it will lift 4,000,000 gallons each
day. The pump is to be double action.
Th'e cost of the whole work, including the
building of the engine, is estimated at
Singer, Nimick & Co., Miller, Metcalf
and Parkin, and tbe Bear Creek Oil Re
finery are going to adopt at their works, the
same idea for getting water (or mill purposes
as is now used at the Lucy furnace. Each
of the firms at an early day intends to sink
water shafts in the river, so that they will
be able to use pure spring water instead of
the muddy river water. Mr. Alexander
Foster, of "Singer, Nimick & Co., said that
the well at the Lucy fnrnace, if it is succes
ful, will be a great boon to the manufactur
ing portion oi Pittsburg. He says that the
progress of the well is watched closely by
all the manufacturers. ' If it acts well for
six months, he said, almost all the mills will
be furnished with similar ones.
EEGEETS IN TRINITI.
John H. Shoenberajer Failed to Provide for
tbe Church as He Intended.
The death of John H. Shoenberger has
given ris"e to all sorta of rumors about Trin
ity Church, of which he was so long a
prominent pillar. Mr. Shoenberger became
a member of the parish when it was very
poor, and he stood by it until it became rich
and the present magnificent church struc
ture was erected. It was largely through
Mr. Shoenberger's efforts that tne church
was built, and not satisfied with payiog the
greater portion of its cost, he yearly added
gifts aggregating a large sum.
When "Mr. Shoenberger moved to New
York his affections still were with tbe
church, and he frequently expressed himsell
as intending to endow it when he died. It
was his intention to tound a worshiping
place in this city like "old Trinity" in New
York. It was, therefore, a great surprise to
almost everyone when Mr. Shoenberger was
not re-elected a delegate to the general con
vention, a position he had held for over 40
years. Mr. Shoenberger was humiliated by
hisMefeat, and did not endow the church as
he had intended. .
A number of prominent families have
withdrawn from the parish on account of
dissatisfaction with the rector, Bev. Max
well, but that gentleman says that the trou
ble will soon be settled.
MORE LIQUOR IS MADE
Annual Report of tbe Commissioner
of Internal Beyenue.
HEAELY EVERYTHING INCREASED.
Molasses Bum i3 About the Only Thing
That lias Fallen Off.
OLEOMARGARINE STILL FLOURISHES.
tJge of Alcohol In the Industrial Trades-Special
Figures for PennsylTanla.
The report of the Commissioner of In
ternal Bevenue shows a. continued increase
in receipts in everything, except molasses
rum. He gives some suggestions regarding
the use of alcohol for industrial purposes.
Special figures for Pennsylvania are given
by The Dispatch staff correspondent.
Washington, November 17. Commis
sioner of Internal Bevenue Mason, in his
report regards the general condition of the
service throughout the country as very sat
isfactory. One thousand two hundred and
fifty-three violations ot internal revenue
law have been reported by the revenue
agents during the year. Six hundred and
fifty-nine persons have been arrested on
their information. Property to the value of
$137,404 has been reported by them
for seizure, and $94,606 for assess
ments for unpaid taxes and penal
ties. The number of stills seized
was 456, resulting in the arrest of 636 per
sons and the death of one and the wounding
of two officers of the service. High tribute
to the revenue agents is paid for efficiency
and fidelity. The commissioner says he
does not regard the present force as
sufficient for the, important work
intrusted to them. He, there
fore, recommends that the force be increased
from 20 to 30, and that their traveling ex
penses be increased. The total expense of
the service lor the next hscal year is esti
mated at $4,266,590.
INCBEA3ED TOBACCO MANTJFACTDKES.
The increase in the quantity of tobacco
and snuff and in the number of cigars and
cigarettes for the last fiscal year over those
taxed during the previous fiscal year was:
Manufactured tobacco, 11,535,636 pounds;
snuff, 626,631 pounds; cigars, 22,658,990;
The export account shows an increase in
manufactured tobacco of 118,183 pounds, an
increase in the number of cigars exported
of 266,700, and an increase in the number of
cigarettes exported of 65,909,950. The num
ber ot cigars imported during the vear was
90.087,407. The val u o f th e manufactured
tobacco imported was ?t 70,353.
The total number oi special taxpayers is
given as 830,134, of whom 590,013 are deal
ers in manufactured tobacco.
AN LKCEEASE IN DISTILLEBIES ALSO.
The whole number of grain distilleries
registered during the year was 1,440, of
which number 1,267 were operated, an in
crease of 140 in the number registered and
of 238 in the number operated, as compared
with the previous year. In the class of
larger distilleries there was an increase of
two in the number registered, but there was
an increase of 68 in the number operated.
There were 3.126 fruit distilleries regis
tered and 3,072 operated, an increase of 442
in the number registered and of 465 in the
number operated during tbe fiscal year. The
total number of grain, molasses and fruit
distilleries registered and operated during
the year are 4,0banu i,av, respectively.
The number of gallons of spirits produced
from grain during the year (87,887,456 gal
lons) shows an increase'of 19,499,296 gallons
over the product (68,388,160 gallons) of the
previous year, and is 4,161,150 gallons more
than the average produced (83,726,306 gal
lons) for the last ten years.
DECBEASE IN MOLASSES EUM.
The quantity of mm distilled from mo
lasses during the year (1,471,054 gallons),
shows a decrease of 420,192 gallons from the
product of the previous year (1,891,246 gal
lons) and is 416,510 gallons less ttian the
average product (1,872,564 gallons) for the
last ten years.
The Commissioner renews the recom
mendation of his predecessor in regard to the
expediency of taxing all fractions of a gal
lon of distilled spirits, and expresses the
hope that legislation will be had to remove
all opportunity for evasions of existing law
on this subject
Tbe increase in the production of Bourbon
whisky is 14,497,175 gallons; rye whisky,
2,870,078; gin, 156 978; high wines, 13,059;
pure, neutral or cologne spirits, 96,441; mis
cellaneous, 1,135,069. Total increase, 19,-
ALCOHOL IN INDUSTBIAL AETS.
In regard to the use of alcohol in the in
dustrial arts, the Commissioner says that in
view of the fact that the special temptation
to demethylation is to secure a cheap alco
holic beverage, the importance of separating
methylated spirits from all stocks of sneb
beverages is very great It is also equally
important, he says, to keep methy
lated spirits out of the hands
of distillers and rectifiers who use stills, as
it is impossible to demetbylate spirits with
out the use of stills. He estimates the
quantity of alcohol annually used in the
arts and manufactures at 8,000,000 gallons.
The quantity of fruit brandy of all kinds
withdrawn from distilleries during the year
to be deposited in bonded warehouses was
The quantity of distilled spirits in the
United States, except what may be in cus
toms bonded warehouses on October 1, 1889,
was 102,650,982 gallons. The average
monthly production of oleomargarine
during the fiscal year was 2,972,002 pounds.
OPERATIONS IN PENNSYLVANIA.
The collections in Pennsylvania for the
year aggregated 58,520,796 56. ur this the
First, or Eastern district, contributed S3,-
037,yao . ne x intn district gave up 51,
768,076 28, the Twellth furnished $999,
292 98, and in the Twenty-third, or Western
district, which includes Allegheny county,
was collected $3,186,641 22.
Only one person was arrested during the
year in Pennsylvania for violation of the
revenue laws, and that was in the Pittsburg
Property seized for violation of internal
revenue laws in Pennsylvania amounted to
only 294 gallons of spirits, worth $325. In
Pennsylvania the nnmber of persons paying
tbe sDecial tax during the year is as follows:
Rectifiers, 192, retail liquor dealers, 9,540;
wholesale, 322; manufacturers of cigars,
3,810; dealers in leaf tobacco, 294; dealers iu
manufactured tobacco, 48,031; manufactur
ers oi tobacco, 33; brewers, 268; retail deal
ers in malt liquors, 428; wholesale, 233; re
tail dealers in oleomargarine, 89; whole
An interesting taoie is given 01 tne num
ber 01 liquor dealers paying special each
year since 1878, for the special tax year end
ing April 30. Pennsylvania begins with
15,548 retail dealers in liquors in 1878,
reaches the maximum of 19,540 in 1887,
drops to 14,132 in 1888, and to 9,540 in 1889.
The wholesale dealers numbered 451 in 1878,
reached 511 in 1884, and gradually decreased
to 322 in 1889.
The number of stills registered in Penn
sylvania during the last fiscal year was 104,
of which 96 were operated. ,
Special Sale Flash Sacqaei!
800 fine plush sacques, $15 to $25, best
values ever shown.
JHVSU BOSENBAUM & CO.
Don't let whisky get the best of you, but
get the best of whisky. Klein's Silver Age
rye only $1 60 per full quart. Por sale
everywhere. Ask for it anyp
Mothing Handsomer for Xmns
Than a fine crayon portrait made by Au
frecht, photographer, 516 Market street,
agent. Prices the lowest.
DUPED BY DISS DEBAE.
The latest Wealthy Victim of the High
Priestess of Splrltaallsra Tells How
Smoothly She Was Taken In
The Fat Fakir a Very
rSPECTAl.TII.SO BAM TO THS DISPATCH.
Baltimoee, November 17. The Wash
ington correspondent of a local paper called
on Mrs. Levy, the lady whom Diss Debar
beguiled into a European trip. Mrs. Levy
confessed to having been duped by Diss
Debar, and the explained how it all came
about She states that Diss Debar came to
her house late one evening last August, and
tried to recall herself to Mrs. Levy's recol
lection as one Madam Henry, stating that
by a recent marriage she had become Mrs.
Mrs. Levy, although a devout believer in
spiritualism, did not know of Mine. Diss
Debar or her connection with Lawyer
Marsh, and consequently did not recognize
the woman before her as the spiritualist who
made portraits for Lawyer Marsh. She let
her stay at the house that night, and seve
ral succeeding nights, and in the meantime
Diss Debar was getting in her fine spiritual
istic work. She showed Mrs. Levy slates
filled with the writing of her deceased hui
band, who took this means to inform his
wife that it was her duty to care for and
protect the poor bunted creature who asked
her for aid and shelter.
Mrs. Marsh then told Mrs. Levy of her
troubles in New York, feeling that she had
a firm-basis on which to work. She stated
to Mrs. Levy that after her release from
prison Mr. Marsh came to her and told her
that he had nothing to offer herbut himself,
and that he wanted her to marry him. She
consented, and they went to Baltimore.
where they were married by Cardinal Gib
bons. Her husband's relatives, she said,
tried to'get him away from her, and would
have succeeded had she not left him. She
was afraid, she said; that her relatives
would put her in jail and her husband in
an insane asvlum if she remained with him,
so she says that she left him to secure their
Some time after Diss Debar pretended
to get a telegram from her husband, in
which he stated that he was in London,
having successfully eluded his captors. He
wanted her to join him as soon as possible.
Mrs. Levy; who had become a staunch
friend of Diss Debar's acquiesced in the plan
to go to London.
HTTSBDRG TAEES A TUMBLE.
Down to Ninth Place In the Weekly Clearing
Boston, November 17. The following
table, compiled from dispatches from the
Clearing Houses in the cities named, shows
the gross exchanges for the wees: ended
November 16, 1889, with rates per cent of in
crease or decrease, as compared with the
similar amounts for the corresponding week
26.7 ' ....
X.O . .
New York S77S, 056, t IS
St. Louis 19,907,178
Ban Francisco 18,423,637
TNew Orleans. 14,275,000
Kansas Cltr. 9.278.353
St. Paul 5,250,814
Indianapolis v... 2,153,740
Fort Worth 2,606,649
Scluth 1,325 414
Portland, Me. 1.358,391
St. Joseph 1,297,558
New Haven 1, 301,598
Dcs Moines. 548,988
Los Angeles 697,090
Portland. Ore 2,153,309
Sioux City 858,764
Total tl,210.S8.404 12.9 ....
Outside New Xort..... 435,631,791 7.3 ....
Not Included in totals: no Clearing House at
this time last year. tPartly approximated.
AN ENGINE DITCHED;
Engineer Abner nnd Fireman Good
onslr Injured on the Pennsj.
The Mail, or No. 13, as she is best known,
due at the Union depot at 810 P. M., was
brought to a sudden halt last evening at
about 7:45 by the engine No. 610 running
off the track at a point between Bessemer
and Brinton, and becoming "ditched."
Several of the forward cars followed suit,
but beyond Engineer Abner 'Butler and
Fireman Good being both considerably, if
not serionsly. injured, none of those on the
train were hurt. The accident was caused
by a slight landslide, caused by the rain,
which washed the earth onto the track.
Prefer to Treat With the Holy See.
London, November 18. The Chronicle's
Borne correspondent says Mgr. Satilli re
ports to theVatican that Catholics in America
are opposed to government representation at
the Yatican,preferring to treat directly with
the Holy See, bnt he believes that the diffi
culty is surmountable.
Another Kentucky Murder.
L0TJISVH.I1E, November 17. At Mt
Vernon, Ky., "William Bloomer and
Hugh McHargue, both under tbe influence
of liquor, fought over an old grudge. Both
were killed. McHargue was charged with
having before killed two officers, who had
him under arrest.
For Western Penn
sylvania, West Virginia
and Ohto, rain, partly
as snow: no ehanae in
Wil U' temperature; brisk
northeasterly winds, becoming variable.
ptxtsbobq, November 17, 1X89.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
2:00 p. If
5:00 P. v......
Maximum temp.... 43
Minimum temp.... 28
K&nn.... M .. 15
Mean temt.... 38
Simp, v ..38 I
KlTcr at 3:20 T. M.. .3 feet, a change of 2.8 la U
rSPECIAX TELIQIIAMS TO THS DISPATCH.!
W aeuen Iliver 8-10 of 1 foot and falling.
Weather cloudy and mild.
Moroantown River 6 feet i Inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 13d at
BnowksvnAK River 8 feet 8 Inches and
falling. Weather rainy. Thermometer 41 at 4
" "Wheeijwg. W. VA. Elver 11 feet fl lushes
and falling. Balning. Departed Rainbow, at
10 A.M.; Ben Hnr, at 8 A. jr.: Lizzie Bay, for
.fittftburg, at 1 p.m.; Courier, for Parkersburg.
at 1 p. M.
LouisvnXE. KT. River swelllne. 12.3 canal:
9.10 inches In chute on falls; 29.3 at foot canal. I
Clondy, rainy. Heavy rain all night,
up at 2 p.m.
in 1 .-. 1 r :
UNREST OF 1AB0B.
England Experiencing a Strike
Mania of Large Proportions.
BAKEES SECDEE BETTEE TERMS.
Dock Strikers Find a Surplus
$25,000 to Their Credit.
THE HEW DOMINION IN AFEICA.
Congratulations Over the Supposed Fact That Ger
many Has Been Outwitted.
Tbe unrest of labor in England becomes
more apparent every day. In fact, there is
L almost a mania in the strike business. En
gland, while regretting that fact, glories
over the prospects of a new dominion in
tiOSVOfr, November 17. The prediction
made a week ago that the bakers, under the
potent leadership of John Burns, would
obtain the concessions which they demanded
from their employers, has been fulfilled and
thousands of journeymen bakers are con
gratulating themselves upon a marked im
provement in their condition. The boss
bakers are trying to shift the cost of the con
cessions upon the general public by raising
tbe price of bread a .half-penny per loaf."
The consumers vigorously object to
paying more than the accustomed
Jince, ana it is claimed by
arge buyers, who have looked into the
matter, that a half-penny actually covers the
entire cost of making a loaf of bread and is,
therefore, much more than would suffice to
recoup the boss baker tor the additional ex
pense to which he is subjected by reason of ,
the increased wages of tbe employes. It is
probable that the opposition of the publio
and the natural effect of competition will
soon bring abont a reduction iu the price of
the staff of life to tbe old figures.
THE SXEIKE MANIA SPREADING.
The strike mania continues to spread, and
one of its most conspicuous manifestations
is in tbe stoppage of several omnibus lines
by reason of a conflict with the employes.
Private owners of cabs and other vehicles
are meanwhile reaping a harvest by carry
ing the former patrons of the suspended
lines. The fares charged by these tempora
ry omnibuses are sometimes exorbitant, and
in consequence there is much grumblinsr.
The extent to which the relations between
monopoly and labor are being studied in
England can hardly be realized by Ameri
cans, who seem to have adopted the "Let
alone" theory as the final word in social cir
cles. Here nearly everybody recognizes
mat 10 let mings aione means social suicide.
Something must be done, and though stu
dents of the question still differ widely as
to the remedy, there is no doubt that a dif
ference of opinion is observable in the di
rection of socialism in some form or other.
ENGLAND'S HEW DOMINION.
English newspapers find in the recent
grant of a royalty charter, to the new South
African Company a subject for earnest con
gratulation. "The Germans being now at a
discount in Africa, the English.promotor3
and well-wishers of the new enterprise see
no reason why there may not be in Africa
the establishment of a great English empire
like that founded inlndiabytbefamous pro
totype of this new company. If the enter
prise succeeds, the great sub-tropical region
lying between tbe Transvaal and the great
lakes will not be Dutch, nor German, nor
Portuguese, but English. British capital
and British colonization will have another
great area of extension, and one more large
native population will come beneath British
rule. It will bea new East India Company,
exploiting a territory not inferior in re
sources to old India.
THE DOCK STEIKE ACCOUNT.
The dock: strikers accounts have jnst been
audited. The receipts' amounted to 48,000
of which 31,000 came from Australia. The
unions of Great Britain contributed only
4,000. The surplus 5,000 will be dis
posed of inaccordance with the opinions of
JJEATH FROM EXPOSURE.
A Boy Who. Tried to Walk Sixteen Miles
rgPICUt TKIGSAlt TO THS DUPATCH.1
Whkextng, V7. Va November la-James
Nichols, of Wellshurs aged 15, died from ex
posure this morning afteranieht of terrible
experience. The boy, in company with several
companions of about his own age, came to this
city on & freight train yesterday, and last night
missing tbe np train they started to walk home,
a distance of 16 miles. When five miles from
Wellsburg Nichols gave out, his companions
carried him about three miles and then left
him lying on the road.
anortiy alter it Began to rain. When the
boy was found this morning he was uncon
scious. He died In a few hours.
OMVJT A SKELETON.
The Remains of a Probable Suicide Found
Nenr Flndlny, Ohio.
ISJTCTJLI. TXLXaBJJC TO IBM DISFATC8.1
FlNDlAT, O, November 17. A sensation
was caused in the southeastern part of the
township last evening by the discovery of the
body of a man hanging in a tree in dense
woods near the residence of John Alspash.
The body had been banging quite a length of
time, as the flesh was all decomposed, nothing
remaining but the skeleton and clothe.
Nothing was found in tbe clothing with
which to Identify tbe- Body, but it is supposed
to be that of a German named Brasho, .who
has been missing from tbe ci;y about two
months. Coroner Howell drove to the scene
this evening and an Inquest will be held to
AN IMPORTANT NEW LINK.
Shortening the Distance Between Buffizlo
and Pltubure Two Hundred Miles.
Franklin, Pa, November 17. The West
ern New York and Pennsylvania Bail way Com
pany nave completed the preliminary survey
for their new road from this city to Jackson
Center, Mercer county, and will at once begin
the work of locating the road bed. The grad
ing will be commenced abont the middle of
"December. It is proposed to puba large force,
of laborers to work and complete the road with
all possible haste.
This new link in the road has become a neces
sity and will give the company a through con
nection between Pittsburg and Buffalo, and will
shorten the route between these points about
INFLICTED FATAL INJURIES.
A Drunken Qaurrel Between Hongarlaa
Miner With a Sertoli! Result.
BEtiEFONTE, Pa., November 17. The Hun
garians employed by the Center Iron Company
taking ore oat at High Bank, near here, nearly
all got drunk- last night. An altercation
started, when one more boisterous and nnrnly
than the rest picked up a pick standing near
by and'struck ohe of the Huns several times on
the head, inflicting fatal Inlnries. The offender
Midnight Blaze1 at Youngatown.
I8PCCTAI. TZLSOSAM TO TBS DISPATCH.
Yo'UWgstows'. O., November 17. At mid
night a Ore broke oot in tbe suburb of Hasel
ton, and before it could be controlled destroyed
Bert Newman's barber shop and tbe saloons df
James Campbell and Robert McAllister.
Whisky from tbe saloons was thrown into tbe
street, and a general drunk followed. The loss
Is estimated at 89,600; insurance 2.000.
Meeting of the GarSeld Clnb.
Toukostowit, O., November 17. The annu
al meeting of the Garfield Club will be held at
the Court House on Tuesday evening, followed
by a banquet at tbe Tod House. It is probable
that at least 300 representative from the West
ers Reserve- will be la atttBdaace.
Flood ReHeT Cheeks Are Ready.
Johustoww, November 17. Secretary Kre
mersayshethlHks the checks will be mailed
In ten days. There are about 1,580 to mall yeC
It la TSBartad that mm ttimnn m.w Charles
davtec she HHawltottMToap6 ob Tuesday.
The Hew York Lelgl'
For Nov. 16 Contains:
THE NEW SOUTH, J
By Hon. Henry W. Graly
Mr. Grady, the great Southern writer.indL'
orator, whose name is a householdrwordil
fli.An.liAnf .1.. 1 .. a 1 - .?-.rL1 :
uu6i.u,u,c,MSmUa Dreaaia qi.tnoa
land, contributes the first of a serieslSfl
six articles on the wonderful development!
of the Industrial Pursuits of'theiNewI
South. These articles are extraordinarily
eloquent ana iuu of information.
TWP. TilBS A UVX XVX
"" -vMUAa-saAiu AlUl. Serial Storrii
By Anna Katharine Green
Anna Katharine Green, the anth'of.of ihal
"Leavenworth Case," is withouta1rfvaII
in her peculiar line. Her intimateTknowl"
edge of the human heart and her'marveK
ous power of delineating characterjfeSSerE
fler stories surpassingly fascinatingjri
By Miss Maria PaflwS
.miss jruriua comnouies tne nrst 0"1
series of six articles on American Cook
ery. These articles will give the reason
why American cookery is imperfect, andjt
will nrtnw thn WA-va in wTiiaT. if .,. Wtv
NIHILISM IN RUSSIA,
By leo Hartmann, Nihilist.
Mr. Hartmann is a man that one wonders
to see alive, after hearing of his.desperata-
experiences in .Russia. But he. is very
much alive, and his revelations, of, the'
horrors that are agitating the peopIesJofA.
Bussia will increase the Jove of everyvtOTaf
American for the form of government!
under which we live. n.
n -r -o -"i ;
iij dames ran&B.
A MISSIONAKI'S LIFE IN
WILD NORTH LAND,
Ber. E. E. Young, the celebrated Mis
sionary to the Cree Indians, in th&JTar
Northwest near the Arctic circle, cob-"
tributes tbe first of a series of twelve
sketches giving a detailed history of his
own and his young wife s experiences
among the savages of that remote region
during many years' residence thefe.
DI. HOMAGERS STEANGl!
STOSY, By Man Hawthorn
AN ORIGINAL TEMPTATION,
ly The Marquise Clara Um
This is s story of marvelous originality
and is a powerful delineation of the coi?
sequences of a peculiar form ofuuaBityTj
Ky Thomas Dtii Eigiisli
A Poem by the authorof "Ben. Bolt." -J
These editorials, such as "A Scientist'!
Bright Thoughts" in to-day's Ledger wfll
be continued from week to week and willi
be contributed by the leading writers of
the day. They will Dresent to the readers!
of the Ledger a vast amount of entertain?!
ing and instructive matter on topics-of I
universal interest, from writers most emi-3
nently qualified to treat the particulary
subjects allotted to each. The benefit de?3
rived from these articles will in itself J
compensate anyone for the price of thai
FOR SALE BY ALL NEWSDEALERS)
The Ledger will be sent o yon for one yevd
hosihitb D3iia inr zijl. Anarp! .t..i .
EGBERT BONNER'S 'Mm
William and SpruceSt!
J.NEW IORK ITY.-f'
THE BOOK OF THE 'SEASON!
GEEAT SENATORS OF THE TJOTTElS
STATES Forty Years Ago (1848 andi
1849), With Personal Recollections and!
Delineations of Calhoun, Benton, ClayyS
"Webster, General Houston, Jeffersonl
Davis, etc. By Oliver Dyer. Robert!
Bonner's Sons. Publishers. Price tC'
"Great Senators" is emnhatlcallv the book o
the season. The critics and reviewers gireitl
unstinted praise. The New York Tribune coSR
dudes a two-column review of it thus:
Thiafeook will bo read with the keenest pleas-j
nrebvallwbo are old enonzh to have -been!
brought up in the traditions of half a century!
ago, wnueiccan oe commenueu to-youug men
as a treasure house of information concerning
-perhaps the moat striking and able group of
statesmen uqu njon au jeoowd
The New York Times says:
lis. Dyer's relation with the great Senate!
of forty years ago was one very fortunate If or J
tbe acquiring or iresn impressions, itisiio
possible 'o read nla reminiscences wltnont J'
ID.nillSUU.WaiiWIWUIHU 1.9 .CVkW
The New Yorktfun, gays:
Amontr the recent contributions to Amerieaa!
history none Is worthy of more serionstatteaM
Hon tnan a volume enuuea urnu aenaiorjiafl
It would be easy to All columns with effective"
extracts from this volume, but we must conSae'
ourselves to two or three examples of incisive
ami impartial delineation, .tar. iiyer s analysis
of Webster's Individuality is tbe most search-
in? that we have seen indeed, it is thefonln
one wuica accounts as once xor toe tnumpaaj
and the shortcomings ot the 'great patllameaj
tary cnampion 01 too union.
The New York Press says:
In the book. "Great Senators el the Unite
states forty ears Ago," are toia, as xiyer only
conld tell, stories of Calboun, Benton. Clay,
vt Custer, xauusHia aaudeu xavj9,wiiu perssaa!
recollections ana delineations, tub perai
descriptions given. by Dyer of these great
are photographic in precision and illeUVe;
touched up by the anecdotal stroke ox a
n & a t li a- ii.W
ufcatr Deu&ujra la supuiieu to MB
by Eobert Bonner Sons. Anyone i
does not find "Great Senators" at the
stores can obtain a- copy, postage paidiij?
sending a dollay to Robert Bonner's8e3
owucr ot psce aou n luw