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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 28, 1892, Page 9, Image 9',
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P.J - VjTlSl?P-!i'SW-fl
FIVE PLAGUE CASES
Beported Yesterday From the
Ship Bohemia at Kew
THE CITY IS STILL PEEK
licsisterin? Arrivals at Ellis Island
Keveals Sad Kavaces.
SOEQEOS OAHILTOys OPINION
I'e Gires Itearons AVhj Uncle Fam Ehonld
Ie in Intire Control.
LATEST TST SEWS BEIOXD TnE SEA.
New Yonn, Sept 27. Cholera ngain
broke out on the pest ship Bohemia to-day,
t.e new cases liaring developed. Tho pa
tients were removed to Swinburne Islaud.
Health officers to-day again declared the
city of Xew York to be free from the
plasjne. To-day's cases at Quarantine are
the first for seven days. No sickness is re
porte i from Camp Low, Sandy Hook.
Dr. Jenkins was down the bay on board
the Patrol with Superintendent lirrnes and
Inspector Williams. He has just returned
and says that if yesterday had not been so
stormy the passengers would have been out
of the Bohemia.
Shortly after Dr. Jenkins arrived at
Quarantine lie received the following bulle-
tin lrom Dr. Byron: "Transferred from
sick to convalescent ward, 2; admitted lrom
Bohemia. 2; died in hospital, 1; sick pa
tients, convalescents and suspects. 32;
names of admitted, Jlariana Lukowska,
ascd 7 years, and Stanislaus Michsarick,
aged 8 years; tne latter died 2y hours after
admission." At 11:50 Dr. Byron tele
graphed that he iiad removed three more
cholera patients to Swinburne Island from
the Bohemia. They are Wilhelm Latz,
ajed 4 ye.irs; Johnna Milksearie, 6 years,
and Carl Gassman, 21 years.
But tho City Is Still Free.
The Board of He.ilth, in their 4 o'clock
bulletin this afternoon, say that there have
been no cases of cholera in this city since
September 10. There were 812 immigrants
landed at Ellis Island to-day from the
steamships Kugia, Wjoming and Scandia.
The business of registering the new ar
rivals showed the ravages the cholera had
made in several families. Augusta Zim
merman landed with her 8-year-old son.
She lost three children during the voyage.
Annie-Zhiga landed from the Eugia'with
two children. When two days in port her
Ibnsband was stricken with the plasrue.
X'etronella Sterr had a 3-vear-old son. Her
' Jasband and two children died at sea.
tans Housen, who ii goinj to Perth
i.uiboy, 2T. J., lost his wife and three chil
I .ren on the Scandia. Caroline Crnger
tarted with fiv children. She had only
wo when she landed. A fund hai been
tarted by Colonel Weber lor the relief ot
Since the departure of the 388 of the
tugia's passengers from Camp Low this
lorning, the entire force of the camp em
iloyes have been busy disinfecting the
ooius, tents and furniture in the pavilions.
"o Sickness Smr at Sandy Hook.
Sunreon Major Sawtelle to-day tele
aphed to Health OfScer Jenkins that he
is prepared to receive passengers into the
mp, and received a reply in which Dr.
ukius stated that the Herman's passen
rs would arrive here early to-morrow
morning. Commandant Sawtelle says tie
is prepared to accommodate 1,100 passen
gers, and has so notified Dr. Jenkins. No
sickness is reported at Sandy Hook.
The cabin passengers of the Hormannia
to-day pre-ented Captain Heblch with a
beautifully encrcsfed testimonial, thanking
the capiaiu and his officers for their be
havior. Accompanying the testimonial was
a handsome watch and chain.
A dispatch from Chicago says: Er-Sur-geon
John 15. Hamilton, who has beeu con
spicuous in organizing Camp Low lor
cholera suspects, returned to his office to
lay. He said: "The great trouble is that
Sew York attempted to handle this matter
alone when the Government should have
had charge. It is unfair to-the rest of the
country, when 93 per cent of immigrants
v. ho land in Xevr York do not stop there,
that New York should take upon herself
the whole authority in this matter. The
quarantine was inefficiently equipped. If
the Government had had control it would
have been impossible for a case of cholera
to have reached the State. I think there
Hill be some legislation on this point."
Wliat Cholera Is Doing in Europe.
The following are the latest bulletins from
Berlin' Notwithstanding the many
wamiucs given bv the authorities that the
Kiver Spree is Infected with cholera germs,
some of the bargemen persist in drinking
Its water. To-dav one of them was attacked
with cholera. No other cases of the dis
jare had been reported up to this evening.
Pai:IS There were reported in this city
restercfay 30 ntw cases of cholera and 13
Blii'SSELS Two deaths from cholera were
-eporled in Paturases to-day. InAnder
leclit three new cases 61 cholera were re
jorted. TtBHAN CATHOLICS EPEAK PLAINLY.
' hey rinally Adopt Their New Constitution
at Newark, X. J.
Newakk, N. J., Set. 27. The sixth
lennan Catholic Congress was formally
pened this morning, wheu Archbishop
lorrisan celebrated pontifical high mass,
'he Very Bev. Dr. Anton Heiler, of Buffalo,
reached the sermon. He spoke in German
r an hour. He said ia part: "The disease
f the time is the indifferent religious
;el:ng or the thoughtlessness of one's
lith. No country is free from
lis disease." Speaking of school
,-slems of various kinds, he said:
In all our parochial schools English is the
ain language. Some hare criticised our
stem, and I will say again what has often
en said before, that our parochial schools
e real Catholic institutions that have no
itional tendency except that the scholars
taught to become good citizens and re
al n practical Catholics."
Before the election of officers for 1803, a
w constitution was adopted. The consti
tion and amendment were proposed at the
ingress held in Buffalo last year, and after
ing in abeyance for a year were adopted
is morning. It cannot now be repealed
cept by a two-thirds vote of the conven
in. QUAKES CITY HAIL BOBBERS.
0at Gang Brought to Justice, Confess and
Are Bound Over.
Philadelphia, Sept 27. John Hooper,
-ies Hirst, Charles Schach and John J.
xon, the United States mail van drivers
o were arrested for pilfering, have all
ifessed. Hirst implicates a number of
ler people. Their system was simple but
setive. All mail packages are placed in
w3gons to be carted to the depots. The
rchandise is placed in the racks, fastened
.h a strinc. At the depots small and
'uable packages were abstracted and dis
.ed of to fences.
'ohn Hooper, Joseph Hirst and Richard
ion were arraigned this afternoon. It
i impossible at the time to present all
evidenco Against them, but sufficient
was brought out to warrant their being com
mitted in ?1,000 bail each for a farther
hearing to-morrow. Shoch will be heard at
the same time. During the afternoon F. P.
Kano, night foreman of drivers.and Thomas
ItlcGarvey were arrested and held under
51,500 bail for a hearing to-morrow. A
warrant for another member of the gang
was issued ttris afternoon.
STILL AS OPEN QUESTION.
Connecticut's Supreme Court Won't De
cide Whether- the General Assembly
Has Lost Its Power to Declare an Elec
tion A Decision on the Ballots in Dis
pute New Haven, Coxj-.,Sept.27. The Su
preme Court of the State filed its deoision
in the quo warranto cases of Phelan versus
Walsh and Sanger versus Henry to
day. A question whether the General
Assembly ot Connecticut has lost its power
to declare an election is passed by
without discussion. The Court says on this
point: "We purposely refrain from express
ing any opinion upon these points and; wish
to have it distinctly understood that they
remain open questions." The different
classes of ballots in dispute are discussed,
and the opinion ot the majority of the court,
summarized, is as follows:
The Superior Court is advised that the
billots rejected by the moderators, Riving
no reason therefore and those rejeoted
.J or being double should be counted in
estimating the wbolo number of votes
cast; that the errors In the count should
be corrected; that the "for" ballots, so
called, siionld be counted: that the folded
o- creased ballots in cortaln cases
should be rejected; that nil the ballots
tcjected because of alterations In 10
snect to the offlco of 1'iobato Judge,
some of which were designated for one dis
trict ami scut to another, and ballots with a
blank nftcr tho offlco of Judge of Pro
bate, should bo counted; that tho 2S7
ballots In the town of Litchfield,
upon which there was some controversy
because of irregularities in the spell
ing of a name, are legal ballots and should
be couuteO; that the ballots In the town of
Lyme, in which the letter "K" in the last
name of tho candidate for Juduo or Pro
bate was eraed are legal and should
be counted; timt the four ballots cast in the
town of Hartland for Juago of Probate and
which carried misters placed In a rather un
nsunl manner should bo lejectcd; and that
the 14 h.ulots in tho town ot Winchester, re
jected hy tho Moderator because they had
pasters written in ink, wero properly ie
jecteit. Judges Seymour and Fenn declare that
they cannot concur in that portion of the
opinion ot the majority of the court which
holds that the Superior Court should have
counted ballots which the evidence of the
counters' returns and Moderators' certifi
cates show were rejected and excluded from
the count for being double.
STE0NG NEW YORK DENOUNCERS.
People's Tarty Men Attack the Powers That
Be and Those That Were.
Svraccse, N. Y., Sept 27. The People's
Party State Convention was called to order
in this city to-day by Henry A. Hickes, of
New York City. Chairman Hickes read an
address, followed by the platform of prin
ciples, which denounced the action of the
Governor of this State in calling out at the
demand of the railroad corporations the en
tire military force of the State for the pur
pose of overawiug the 475 switchmen who
were on strike, and states that they believe
the strike of the switchmen was simply a
pretext for this display of force, and that
the true reason for it was to serve notice on
organized workmen that in any conflict with
organized capital, no matter how just its
cause, the whole uower of the State was at
the disposal of the latter.
Three resolutions were offered, one de
claring that the railroads oi the State had
forfeited their franchises; the second de
nounced Governor Flower for vetoeing the
capal appropriation for the improvement of
navigation; denounced ChaunceyM. Depew,
for making secret, wanton, freight rate
discriminations; and the third resolution
denounced the monopolies which had been
organized and extended under the adminis
trations of Cleveland and Harrison, re
ferring particularly to the Reading Coal
Combine and Standard Oil Trust.
MT. ST. ELIAS IK DISPUTE.
A Commission to Determine to IVhlch
Country It Really Belongs.
Washington, Sept 27. The President
has appointed Prof. Thomas C Mendenhall,
Superintendent of the Coast and Geodetio
Survey, as the United States Com
missioner of the International
Commission which is to settle
the points of difference between Great
Gritain and the United States in the
matter of the boundary line between
Alaska and British Columbia.
The British Commissioner, whose ap
pointment was announced several days ago,
is Prof. W. F. King, Chief Astronomer of
the Department of the Dominion of Canada.
The Commission will meet in Ottawa
in a few weeks and make pre
liminary arrangements. A considerable
portion of Southeastern Alaska, comprising
valuable mineral lands and the celebrated
Mt. St Elias, is in dispute and the owner
ship thereof is to be determined by the com
mission. HIS CEIJUE FINDS HIM OUT.
A Beading Man Arrested for False Pre
tense Now Held for Murder.
Heading, Sept 27. Clarence A. Almy
was arrested here on a charge of false
pretense. On his person was a newspaper
clipping containing an account of the mur
.der of Hannah Itobinson at Edgewood, L.
I., on August 3, 1S90. Folded in the clip
ping Was a lock of woman's hair. This has
been compared with hair taken from the
head ot the murdered girl and unhesitat
ingly pronounced by experts to be the same.
A diary which the prisoner kept in 1890
has the leaves torn out after August L
Moreover, it has been learned that he was
in Edeewood at the time of the murder.
Inspector Steres, of New York, is here
with requisition papers, and will take the
prisoner to that city to-morrow.
THE WBECK BUBNSD.
Two Trainmen Killed, but Passengers
Kscape Without a Scratch.
MoNTGOiiEnY, Ala., Sept 27. At 2
o'clock this morning an castbonnd passen
ger train on the Western Railroad of Ala
bama ran into ten loose freight cars on the
main line near Opilasca, Ala. Engineer
Willis and his brother Thomas, who was
firing, were killed. Baggage Master Har
rison and Mall Agent Landrum. both ot
Atlanta, were injured.
The wreck caught fire and the passenger
train, except the sleeper, was destroyed!.
The sleeper was thrown down an embank
ment All passengers were reported unin
jured. CBASHED INTO A HAND CAB.
Three Men Instantly Killed by a Locomo
tive and Three Others Blurt.
St. Louis, Sept 27. Three men were
killed and three serionsly injured in a
wreck on theVandalla line near Greenville,
III., this evening. The westbound express
dashed into a hand car on which were six
section men, and hurled it from the track.
Three of the men were instantly killed, and
the others serionsly injured.
The accident is a'ttributed to the fact that
a sharp curve prevented the hand car being
seen by the engineer until too late to stop
A Cousin of Bryant Divorced.
Eatj Claibe. Wis., Sept 27. Sophia
M. Converse, was to-day granted a divorce
from Ben Converse on grounds of habitual
drunkenness and cruelty. Mrs. Converse
is a second cousin of William Cullen Bry
ant, the poet, and is known to the literary
world as Lephia Bryant
JIIllktebt opening to-day.
firiSEjjiit Jfc Co., ilarkot street
THE PITTSBtrK& DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY,
THREE BOYS KILLED.
Victims of the Dallncinalion of a
SHE CHOKED TBE1I TO DEATH.
Her Own Little Urchin Was Laid Out
With the Others.
TH BEATS TO MURDER A WHOLE FAMII.T
rSFECIAL TElEOBtM TO THE DISPATCH.
Bobdentown, K. J., Sept 27. Three
little corpses He side by side in the morgue
at Bordentown, three boys, victims of a
dull-witted woman's insane rage. Three
weeks ago a German woman came to Bor
dentown with a 5-year-old boy. It was said
that she came from Mt Holly and that she
was recently discharged from Jail there.
She rented a small house, and in a few days
was ejected by the landlord. William
Boyd, who occupied one-half of a little
double honse on Chestnut street, took the
forlorn woman and her child into his house
hold. She was dirty and ragged, but the C-y ear
old boy she had with her was bright eyed
and pretty. He won the hearts of all who
Yesterday William Boyd, his wife and
12-year-old boy went to Trenton to the
Inter-State Fair, leaving the strange woman
to take care of the two younger children,
boys aged one and one-half and three years.
Sho Gave Herself Up.
At 2 o'clock in the afternoon Marshal
Jobs was standing in front of the office of a
lumber vard, where a woman addressed him
and said that she wanted to be arrested.
"What for?" nsked the Marshal.
"For murder," she answered. "I have
just killed three children."
Marshal Jobs thought that the woman
was crazy, but, after plying her with ques
tions, he became assured that she was tell
ing the truth, and locked her up in the
town jail. Then he went to the doublo
house on Chestnut street and broke into the
apartments occupied by John Allen. Dis
covering his mistake he forced the door of
the adjoining house and searched the house.
When he opened the kitchen door he stood
aghast Lving upon the floor in .the filth v
and miserably furnished room Kre three
little bodies, with their faces cevered with
a torn fragment ot soiled cloth.
The bodies i ere laid out with caro and
arranged according to size, in a manner
showing method akin to madness Marshal
Jobs placed a Constable in charge of the
bodies and hurried back to the jaiL He
asked the prisoner why she killed her child,
and she faid that it' fell down stairs and
struck its head against a flat iron. Then be
asked her about the death of the other
children, and she said that she killed them
to put them out of trouble.
Strangled Them With a Towel.
She spoke imperfect English, and the
Marshal had trouble in making out what
she meant. When he asked her why she
covered the faces of the children with the
cloth, she said it was to keep the flies ofl
She was not under the influence of liquor,
and Marshal Jobs said that she did not ap
pear to be demented. She refused to tell
her name, however, and was reticent about
her previous life. It was learned that she
had been known in Mt Holly as Lena
It is evident that all three of the children
were strangled witli a towel, which was
found on a shelf in the kitchen. But her
five-year-old boy has a wound nnon the
back of his head which was evidently in
flicted with a smoothing iron which was
found upon the table in the kitchen. BOger,
the father of the two younger children, is a
railroad laborer temporarily out of work,
and the expenses of the funeral of the chil
dren will have to be borne by the town.
Threatened to Kill a Whole Family.
Bordentown is too near Philadelphia to
get excited about anything, but yesterday
there was considerable emotion displayed,
and a subscription was started to par the
expenses of the funeral of the victims of the
feeble minded woman. The examination
of the murderess will be held on Thursday
by Justice Burns. Meannhile inquiries
will be made about the previous history of
It is rumored in Bordentown that she
was arrested and committed to jail in Mt.
Holly tor tbreateuing to kill a whole fam
ily. She is a woman of medium height and
build with dark eyes and hair. She told
Marshal Jobs that her age was 29. But she
looks ten years older. She was undoubt
edly a pretty woman only a few years ago
and ber lace is not repulsive now, although
she has been living cither in jail or in
squalid quarters for several years. Marshal
Jobs said last night that the house in
which the crime were committed was in
such a condition, that lie ordered the occu
pants to clean up the premises immsdiately.
BTBEET CABS FLOAT OFF THE TEACK.
It Takes a Cloudburst Ten Minutes to In
nndate a Georgia Town.
Brunswick, Ga., Sept 27. Brunswick
was visited this morning by a cloudburst
and a terrifio electric storm that damaged
$20,000 worth of property, filled several
streets with water four feet deep, penned
the citizens in their homes and stores and
threatened to inundate an entire block of
three-story brick houses
This morning lightning struck the Ogle
thorpe Hotel, dania'in? it S150. Imme
diately after this stroke the cloudburst fell,
and in ten minutes' time the streets were a
foot deep in water. Bain fell in such tor
rents, the sky w as so dark, the wind so
fierce and driving that every store was
closed. Two street cars attempted to get
back to the stables, but .floated oil the
track, the drivers cutting the mules loose
and landing themselves as best they could.
The lumber yards had lumber drifting away
in stacks. Bailroad tracks were washed up
in the city and cars overturned. Nine bar
rooms and, several dance halls, barbershops
and billiard saloons are under water. The
occupants of the stores and offices on New
Castle street go to their business in boats
and teams. The fire department headquar
ters is under water, and every public office
is cut off from approach.
MOOKSHINEBS B0UHDED UP.
A Gang of Five Captured by a Skillfully
Planned Internal Revenue Bald.
Memphis, Sept 27. A well-planned in
ternal revenne raid resulting in the total
breaking up of one of the boldest and most
successful bands of moonshiners in West
Tennessee took place yesterday morning at
daybreak. So quietly was the affair con
ducted that the illicit distillers were not
only absolutely ignorant of the coming of
the officers, but allowed themselves to be
captured red-handed in the act of making
illicit liquor at a distillery hidden away in
the hilly fastness of McNalry county.
The result of the expedition was the cap
ture of five of the notorious' Jackson gang
of moonshiners, including among the num
ber a son and nephew of old Jackson and a
cousin of Bube Burrows, the outlaw of
former days, and the destruction of their
A Bigger Deficit Than Onrs.
London, Sept 27. The Timet' Berlin
correspondent says the Berlin Pott claims
good authority for the statement that the
Prussian Minister of Finance expects such
an increase of expenditure and shrinkage of
revenue that the result will be that the
budget for 1893-91 will show a deficit of 8G,
000,000 marks on the estimates hitherto
Smugglers Caught In tho Act.
Del Bio, Tex., Sept 27. A band of
smugglers who hare been operating, along
this section of the Bio Grande border were
surprised by a posse of the Custom House
guards, five of the outlaws being captured
together with a large quantity of dutiable
articles, which had been brought over from
Mexico. It is charged that many of the
merchants are in league with the smugglers.
NEW CURE FOB CANCERS.
The Inoculation Treatment Tried With Suc
cess in One Instance Farther Investiga
tion Under Way by Two of the Leading
Physicians or New York.
New York, Sept 27. Sptdoi.1 A
man and a woman are now undergoing
treatment for cancerby a new method in the
cancer hospital. This disease has always
been regarded as incurable, and if
the new method which is
being tried in these two cases
proves a success, it will revolutionize one
branch of surgery. The new cure is on the
inoculation principle. Of late years.it has
been suspected that cancer, like consump
tion and smallpox, is the result of the in
vasion of the human body by a specifio
germ. It was noted by medical men that
erysipelitic conditions were prevalent with
The line of reasoning developed the
hypothesis that the erysipelas person was
the element ot cancerous disease, and it was
but a step further to reason that inocula
tion of the patient with the cultiva
tion of this person would cure the
disease. The cultivation is said to be ef
fected by the usual methods in sterilized
gelatine, by which are produced the bacte
ria which destroy the death-dealing power
of the cancer bacteria. Such in brief is the
theory in which Drs. William T. Bull
and Colcy are working at the cancer hos
pital. The experiment has not gone far enouch
yet to hazard any certain prediction whether
tho hypothesis is well founded. It was only
in the latter part of July that the first
patient, a woman, was selected upon whom
to try the new medical idea. She was suf
fering from carcinoma of the breast,
one of the multiform developments
of cancerous nature. The signs
of the disease have mostly
disappeared. Another case, that of a man,
is being tried at the same institution, but
the experiment has not as yet proceeded far
enough to ascertain what the result is likely
to be. The doctors in charge have done
everything possible to prevent the pub
lication of ther researches in those cases,
which are said to be tho first ever tried in
TBYIHG TO BE HONEST HOW.
A Train Itobber Eeleased From the Pen
rinds Himself Handicapped.
Kansas City, Sept. 27. Fred Wittrock,
alias Jim Cumroings, the noted train rob
ber who perpetrated what is known as the
Pacific robbery near St Louis, was released
lrom the penitentiary yesterday at" Jejerson
City, and this morning arrived in Kansas
City looking lor work.
He says he is willing to do anything here
he can get to do, and recognizes the handi
cap which his criminal record will be to
him in finding employment
A Governor-Elect Exhibiting Himself.
Memphis, Tenn., Sept 27. Governor
elect William Fishbock, of Arkansas,
spoke to a large concourse of Demccrats
on the Bluff to-night His speech was well
received and enthusiastically applauded.
He speaks in Nashville to-morrow night
and from there he goes to Indiana, where he
will make a numbef ot speeches for the
Getting Iteady for a Long Shutdown.
A force of 50 laborers began loading steel
billets at Carnegie's Beaver Falls mills yes
terday for shipment to Newcastle. The
engines and machinery in the mill have been
white leaded, showing that the company is
getting ready for a long shutdonn. An
official of the company stated last night the
company was making money by leaving the
works stand idle.
Train Itobliers in TCussln.
St. Petersburg, Sept 27. A gang of
robbers to-day captured the railway station
at Konokovo, on the Vladikavkas Railway,
attacked a train going to Kostoff, and hav
ing overpowered the officials alter a creat
struggle, robbed the railway cashier of
5,000 roubles. The cashier and other
officials were badly wounded and the cashier
has since died.
A Well-Known Insurance Man Dead.
New York, Sept 27. William M.
Richards, President of the Fidelity and
Casualty Insurance Company and a director
of the Continental Insurance Company, of
New York, died of heart failure on a ferry
boat late to-night. He was 74 years old.
Notes of Political Portent,
II. F IIixsox, of Racine, Wis., has been
nominated for Congiess by tho People's
The Republicans of the Second district of
VlscnnIn have nominated Luciu3 ii. Cas
woll, of Ft. AtElnson, lor Congress.
Seitatoe Daniel, ot Lyncbburtr, has re
ceived a telegram from Senator QUI, saying
that the latter will make a political speech
at Lynchburg, October 20.
At the Republican State Convention of
lllchhfan to nominate a Chief Justice of tho
Supremo Court. Judge Frank A. Hooker, of
Charlotte, was nominated on tho fourth
General D; II. Hastings, of Ilollefonto,
who goes to Willlnmsnorc this neek as a
detonate to tho Republican League Club
Convention, will not bo a candidate for tho
Presidency of tho Leaguc.'Tho General Is a
candidate for Governor in 1834.
Tnx New York Stato Committee of the
Woman Suffrage party issues through the
Chairman of tho State Executive Committee,
Hamilton Wilcox, saying they desire it un
derstood their organization had nothinz to
do with the so-called National Nominating
Convention of Woman Suffragists last week,
which nominaled'Victoria Woodhull Martin
THE FIRE RECORD.
Albany The wholesale millinery house of
N. Nasbaum damaged $25,000.
Bellinxham, Minn. The business section
of tho ton n was over nno-thlid destioyod.
Lo--s, $15,000; Insurance, $10,000.
Oshkosh, WR Two lanjo dry houses in
thosusnnnd door factory orit. McMillan &
Co, and contents. Loss, $20,000; insurance,
Louisville Tho crawl stand clubhouse of
tho baseball park nnd Hammer's saloon. The
buildings were set on flic. Loss, $ 5,000; in
Orwigs, Pa Tho now barn of Frank Fegly,
with Its content", including all tho crops of
the summer. This was one of tho largest
nnd finest barns in that section. Loss.
Fort Brasg, Cat Tho finest residence sec
tion of ton n is burning. The Are originated
in the dwelliniror Georce W. Perkins at 7
o'clock. Three hundred men are fighting
the fire. No water.
St. Paul Joslin & Co.'s feed and grain
waiohouse. The buildings of the Phoonir
Beef Company, of Chicago, nnd Ganglehofa
& Co., dealers In farm Implements, wero
damaged. Total loss, $48,000.
Twenty-third street A fire occurred In tho
stable of Fred Holloway, at the corner of
South Twenty-third street and Carey alley
at midnight last night, resulting in a loss of
$100. The origin of the fire U unknown. An
alarm was sent in from box 151
MiLLiNEitY opening to-day.
Fleishman & Co., Market street
100 Per Cent
Can be saved by any man on the price of his
new fall suit or fall'overeoat if he buys at
our store durinz the next few days. Take
notice that our creat $3 sale Is In progress.
It's no rezular offer, but it gives you tho ad
vantage of buying a fine suit of clothes or a
dressy tall overcoat for $3, rexnlar $15 qual
ity. Savo 100 per cent and buy at our store
during this $3 sale. P. C. C. C., Clothiers,
Corner Grant and Diamond streets.
Miuihxbt opening to-day.
Fleisukan a Co., Market street..
SEPTEMBER 28, 1892.
COSGRESS IS PRAISED
By Tan-Presbyterians for World's
Fair Sunday Closing, bat
A HEARTIER MOTION IS SHELVED.
Pr. Georjre, of Eeaver Falls. Takes Fart
in a Yerj Lively Debate.
JIOODt'8 EVANGELISM IS CRITICISED
Toronto, Ont., Sept. 27. At this morn
ing's session of the Pan-Presbyterian Coun
cil, tho question of closing the World's
Fair on Sunday was reported upon by the
Business Committee, and the Council, as
holding the consensus of the reformed
churches throughout the world, expressed
its cordial satisfaction with the action of
the United States Congress in closing the
World's Fair on Sunday. After the motion
that the report be adopted was seconded,
Dr. Pitzer, of Washington, said:
"Would there be any objection to put
'Sunday in place of The Lord's Day' in
the resolution? Because it .will go to a
Government that does not know anything
about the Lord's Bay, but doe3 know some
thing about Sunday."
Eev. Dr. Kerr, of Glasgow, moved as an
amendment to the report the original reso
lution which he had offered anil which had
been referred to the Business Committee.
Dr. Kerr's resolution was much more flat
tering to Congress. It read:
How the Stronger Ttcsolntlon Beads.
This Council declares Its admiration of the
recent action of the Congress of the United
States In lavor of closing tho Fair of the
Columbian Exposition on the Lord's Day;
expiesses tho aident hope that there shall
be no roversal of this action, and, as a coun
cil holding the consensus of the relormod
churches, specialiv rejoices in the decision,
as it illustrates the great Scrlptuial doctrine
of the binding oblumtlon or tho Lord's Day
on all peoplo, and prepares the way for
other action ami refonns which would roc
cniizo tho supremacy of the Lord Jesus
Chi 1st over nations, and promote civil ana
religious prosperity of all communities.
Dr. Kerr's concluding sentence in sup
port of his amendment was, "We find fault
with the civil authorities when they do
wrong; let us commend them when they do
Dr. Hall, of New Tork, sprang to the
platform and suggested that the question be
roierred back to the committee, saying,
"We, in this body, must set an example to
all t)ie churches in order, wisdom and
Itev. Dr. George, of Beaver Falls, Pa.,
denied that Dr. Kerr's resolution intro
duced the matter of Church and State.
Other Powers Deserve Credit.
John Charlton, M. P., wanted the fair
closed on Sunday, but he objected to Con
gress being singled out for admiration.
Great Britain deserved some recognition
for what she had done in the past, and sev
eral States of the Union had also placed
themselves on record.
After this exceedingly lively debate votes
were taken, and the milder resolution of
the committee was adopted.
The afternoon session of the council was
devoted to discussion on "Spiritual Life."
The delegates were beginning to leave and
the attendance of visitors was not as large
as usual. "The Belation and Duty of the
Church to Outside Societies Doing Chris
tian Work," wa.s the subject of discussion
at the evening session. By the speakers the
existence of outside societies was attributed
to the failure of the church in some ot the
most important fields ot Christian effort.
The importance of bringing these auxil
iaries under the direction ot the church was
emphasized, although, the speakers ad
mitted, they did not fail to-recognize the
good these organizations are accomplishing.
The severest criticism of some of the
methods of organizations and individuals
came from Mr." Edgar, who did not regard
favorably unordained evangelists, such as
Ihonsands of People
Cured of piles, with only one package of
Hill's Pile l'omade, the only pile remedy on
tho market with u bona fide guarantee with
each package. Price $1 00, six packages for
$5 00. By mall. Trvit to-nixht. For sale by
josepii a leming & son, tu iiai'Kei street, w
Millikebt opening tOKTay.
Flkisumas & Co , Market street.
It Is sincerely hoped that the plaguo will
not be epidemio in our country, hut if ft be
comes so Klein's Silver Age and Duquesne
Ryes are relUblo stimulants and doctois
Millinebt opening to-day.
Fleishman & Co., Market street.
IN THKEE DATS TO ONE 'WEEK.
IS HERE TO STAY I
Freckles melt when LA FRECKLA Is np-
Jilied, like the snow when the rain falls on
t. LA FRECKLA Is the latest discovery by
the celebrated Mme. M. Yale, or tho Temple
Of Beauty fame. I A FRECKLA was first
given to the world on August 1, nnd in one
short month it cuied over 100,000 cases of
freckles in the city ot Chicago and equally
as many from, all parts of the country.
To enable the poor as well as the rich,
Mme. Tale sold hor $2 size for $1 per bottle.
This offer Is extendod to the people or Pitts
burg until October 15. This will enable
every man, woman nnd child to get cured of
their fiecMes in that time
LA FRECKLA Is guaranteed to do all that
is claimed or money will beiofunded. $C9,000
will be paid for a case or freckles, tan or
sunburn that LA FRECKLA cannot euro.
There is 110 such freckles in existence. This
offer is applied to men as well as women.
Remember, LA FRECKLA is $1 per bottio
until October 13. Sold bv your druggists or
shipped to yon from Chicago on reooipt of $1.
3IME. M. TALE,
Beauty and Complexion specialist, of tho JImc.JI.
Yale Co. Temple or Beauty,
148 STATE ST., CHICAGO, ILL.
Sena 4 cents postage for Mme. Yale's valuable
A full lino of Mme. Yale's preparations can be
had In Pittsburg at Joseph Fleming & Soh's, Drug
gist. 412 Market street. Christy's drugstore, cor
ner Smlthueld street and Fourth avenue. E. C
Stlcfcl & Co., successors to J. Klmmel 4 Co.. 1'enn
avenue and Ninth street. TV. P. Martsolf Drug
Compiny. corner Tenn avenue and Sixth street.
S. b. Holland, Druggist, corner Bmlthfleid and
In Allegheny City at E. Holden &Co.'. Drug
gists, 63 Federal street. G. Elsenbels. 113 Federal
street, and Kaercher's, C2 federal street.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Directly on tho beach.
Hot and cold sea water baths In the house.
S. ROBERTS A SONS.'
One of the greatest and best
offers we've ever been able to
make at the Black Goods De
partment 40 pieces, over 2,000 yards,
fine, good, all-wool
46 INCHES WIDE,
100 pieces, no two alike, all
wool imported fancy BLACK
GOODS, choice new weaves,
50c, 65c, 75c $1, $1.25, afford
ing opportunity to get superior
value for the money, and so
large a collection to choose
from that we feel confident it
will pay you to see.
Black Goods Department is
right opposite the Silk Depart-,
ment Splendid light; broad
ROSENBAUM & CO.
On These Days.
Rich and Exclusive Novelties
in High Art
And the Newest Ideas in
LADIES' CLOAKS, SUITS.
FURS and DRESS TRIM
MINGS. AH UNRIVALED
510, 512, 514, 516, 518 Market St.
B0GG5 i BUHL,
These figures mean five, ten, fifteen dollars saved
to you on Good, New Suits. Our saying so
can only be confirmed by a visit of inspection.
"You'll see an enormous stock of suitings; beau
tiful Dress Fabrics and stylish.
What's more Stylish, Ready-Made Overcoats; splendid fitting; ready
to put on your back. Popular prices increases the business.
WANAMAKER & BROWN,
WELL BRED, SOON WED." GIRLS WHO USE
ARE QUICKLY MARRIED. TRY IT IN YOUR NEXT
A BRISK BUSINESS is
assured at the closing out said
of the "late firm of John P.
Knable & Co. on account of
the numerous bargains added
in each department
One lot 750 yards Col
ored Satin Rhadame, choice'
shades, extra quality; regular
price $r.'25, sale price
300 pieces of BLACK and
To be sold at this sale, and
the prices are sure to do it
They are 46 inches wide, and
equal quality for the price we
are confident has never been
offered. Regular $1 goods,
sale price '
' m a M
Regular $1.25 goods
The prices that have been
made are sure to make a big
One lot Silk Warp Hen
riettas, $1 quality sale price
$1.25 and $1.50 quality
$1.75 quality sale price
$2 and $2.25 quality sale
Successor to John P. Knable
35 FIFTH AVENUE.
Justus yon Liebig,
The great chemist, after
years of scientific inves
tigation and research in
vented the now world
famed LieWg Company's
Extract of Beef,
giving to the world in a
compact form a delicious
and invigorating product
of pure beef which is
now regarded as indis
pensable not only in the
sick room but also in the
by all competent author
ities to be
Extract of Bee
For $5 you'll get the best ten
89 SIXTH STREET.