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THE ' PITTSBURG DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1892.
Lack of Birds Greatly Spoils
the Sport at Eliza-
POINTER DERBY STARTED.
Kancy Hanks May Retire From the
Track and Best Next Year.
CHALLENGE TO A LOCAL PDGILIST.
Eesults of Football Games and General
Gossip of the Sport.
GEXEKAL SrOKTISG NEWS OF THE DAI
ELizABEinrowx, Nov. 8. Pointers'
Derby of the opening of the field trials
brought disappointment on account of the
scarcity of Bird?. Only fourcoveys were found
during a hunt lasting from 8:30 to 4:22 -p.
at., and takine in miles of territory which
was almost ideal looking ground lor birds.
The first contest was between Troublesome
and Maine S. Troublesome, by Tribulation
Pride of Idestone.is a liver and white bitch
owned by the Edgniont pointer kennels,
and was handled by A. T. Smith. Mame S,
brown Stout Pearl's Pride, is a liver and
white ticked bitch, owned by K. L Shan
non, of Louisville, and was handled by G.
The second brace was between Ginger
Ale and Kent's Queen. Ginger Ale, a
black and white bitch by Osborn's Ale
Pearl's Dot, is owned by E. L. Shannon, of
Louisville, and was handled by E. D. Carr.
Kent's Queen, a liver and white bitch by
Kins: ol Kent Verabang, is owned by Jno.
Bolus, and was handled by the owner.
Promising ground was hunted over with
out results, and the dogs were ordered up
alter being down 52 minutes.
Lady Peg and Onward composed the
third brace. Lady Peg by King of Kent
Lass of Bloom, is a liver and white bitch
owned by AV. T. Hunter, and was handled
bv Frank Richards. Onward, by "Wise C
Velce V, is a liver and white dog owned by
C W. Amor, and was handled by Poin
dcxter. They- were taken up after being
donn 31 minutes. The character of the
grounds was not such as to make clear the
relative ranging merits of the dogs.
In the fourth brace were Bois Faust and
Earl of Kent. Boise Faust, by Spotted Boy
Sallie Ale, is a liver white ticked dog,
on ued bv Rudolph Schmidt, of St. Louis,
and handled by Howes. Earl of Kent, by
King of Kent Sale, is a liver and white
dog owned by Scherina, of Texas, and was
handled by A. P. Gilham. Both doss were
steady to gun and were taken up after down
The fifth contest was between Croxie O.
Bannon and Biz. Croxie O. Bannon by
King of Kent Croxie Wise, is a liver and
while bitch owned by R. L. Shannon, of
Louisville, and was handled by E. D. Carr.
Biz, by King of Kent Lass of Bloom, is
owned by VT. P. Smith and was handled by
George Richards. Just as they were
ordered up Croxie O. Bannon made a
beautiful point on a single bird not 20
feet from the judges on the edge of
a ravine. They were down 32 minutes.
In the sixth brace were David C and Lad
of Russ. David C, by Duke of Herron
Princess Marguerite, "is a livei and white
dog, owned by Joseph Cruz, and was han
dled by George Gray. Lad of Russ, by
Ruin of Lad Topsy L, is a liver and white
dog, owned by J. E. Adams, of Louisville,
and was haudled by Blaukenbacher. Lad
of Russ behaved admirably to gun. David
C remained steady, but it developed that
lie was on a false point no bird flushed for
him. They were down 55 minutes. In
the list brace for the day in the
pointer derby were Pomme de Terre and
Kent Elgin. Pomme de Terre, by Osian
Depawav Second, is a liver and white
ticked dog owned by T. G. Bastow, of St.
Louis, aud was handled bv AV. B. Stafford.
Kent E'gin, by King of Kent Verabang,
is a black and white dog owned by T. T.
Ashford, Birmingham. In front of both
dogs a single bird was flushed, and soon
afterward Kent Elgin made a false point
on the brow of a hill in a stubble field.
Tney were taken up and had been down 37
minutes. This closed the day, and the
home journey of seven miles was com
menced! Lady Peg and Lad of Rnss will
be run in the second series to-morrow
morning, being the first brace called.
BACIKG AT GUITENBEBG.
Another Good Day and Betting Jnst as
Heavy as Ei er.
GcTTEMsnito, Xov. 8. fpeciaL There was
another good time anion:- the patrons of the
turf here to-day. The races were cood and
the betting again heavy. Summaries:
First race, purse S400. of wlilcli S50 to second,
maidens or all aiccs, allowances, six furlongs
Bon Voyage, Stven6on, first; Forget Me Not 91,
Griffin, second; Johnnie O'Connor 107. Morris,
third. John Kollu, GamesierM, Adventures. HX,
I.lzrleTSl, Ilewdrop gelding 117. pot91. Vera 104.
alsuran. Ilinli, 1:17M. Iteitlng Bon Voraze, 16
too and 4 to S: Forget Me Not. (.Ten and out: J.
O'Connor. l:tol, and 5 to 1: John I!. IS to land
6 to 1: Gamester, 6 to 1 and II toS: Adventuress, 50
to I and 3) to 1; LIrzleT. 12 to 1 and 5 to 1: Dew
Drop, -id to 1 and ISU1; Spot 50 to 1 and SO to 1;
Vera, SO to 1 and 20 to 1.
bcond race, purse (400, of which $ 50 goes to sec
ond wlnuer, to be 6old at auction, allowances,
five furlongs Delmouica 112, Martin. first;
r-kadise. Griffin, second: Eleanor 96. Leigh, third.
Berwyn 117. Bolivar, 103. Young Lottery lis. Jack
l'ot 117 and Fidget 101 also ran. Time, lrffiy.
Betting Drlmontca. 5 to: and 4 toS; SVadl. 8 to 5
and 3 to S; Eleanor, 6 to land: to I; lierwyn. 4 to 1
and 8 to S; Bolivar. 12tol and 3tol; Young Lot
tery, a) to land 6 to 1: Jack Pot, 60 to land SO to 1;
Fidget, 8 to I and 5 to 2.
Th rdrace, handicap, purse $300, for I-year-olas,
11 ve and one-half furlongs Riglitanay 106. Morris,
first: False Ahrens 111, Sneiieler, second: Mar
guerite HO. T. Flynn, third. Leigh 90 and Vtspa
lan 104 also ran. Time, 1:10. Betting Ulghuway,
3 to 1 and 4 to S: False Ahrens, 4 to land 4 to 5:
Marguerite. 1 to 2 and out: Lehigh, 60 to 1 and 1C to
1; Vespasian, 10 to 1 and 2 to 1.
Fourth race, handicap, purse $500. of which 50 to
second, one mile King Crab 117, Stevenson, first;
Badge 119. Flynn, second: Experience 104.
Grlttln, third. Logan MR. Illco 35. Sir Walter Kal
elgh K. also ran. Time, 1:42. Betting-King
Crab, 13 to 5 and 3 to 5; Badge. 7 to S and 1 to :: Ex
perience. 7 to 1 and : to 1: Logan, 8 to 1 and S to 2;
I'.ico. 25 to 1 and 6 to I; Sir Walter Raleigh. 6 to 1
and 8 to S.
Fifth race. J500. of which ISO to second ; for year
lings, selling, three furlongs. Rhoda filly 97. Grif
fin, first; AppomaltorUlS, Morris, second: Blue
and White 102, Martin, third. Miss Nellie 97.
Lady imllli 97. Lea flllv 100, Miss Marie 87 also ran.
Time, .27H. Betting-Khoda filly. 11 to 5 and 4 toS;
Appomattox, 4tol and 7 to S; Blue and White, 4
tol and 7 to 5; Miss Nellie, SO: to land 10 to 1; Lady
Smith, : to 1 and 4 to 5: Lea filly, 8 to 1 and 6 to 2;
Miss Marie, 20 to 1 and 8 to 1.
Sixth race, purse $400. or which J50 lo second,
winner to be sola, one mile and a sixteenth Harry
Alonzo J04, Stewart, first: Headlight 113. Martin,
second; Xenonhon 104. McDermott, third. Alma
T, 8:t Daniel, 113: Jamestown, 104; Addle B,
104; Olenlochr, 110, and Freezer. 104, also ran.
Time, 2KB. Betting Harry Alonzo. S to 1 and 2 to
1: Headlight, 6 to S and 1 to 2: Venophon, 6 to 1 and
I to 1; Alma T. : to 1 and 4 to 5: Daniel, 8 to 1 and 1
to I; Jamestown. 5 to 1 and 2 to 1; Addle li, 8 to 1
and 3 to 1 ; Glenlocny, 30 to 1 and 10 to 1; Freezer,
5 to 1 and 2 to 1.
Eesnlts at Nashville.
Nashville, Tests., Nov. 8. The raoing
was up .to a High mark, the track In fair
condition and the betting heavy.
First race, selling, parse 1300, six furlongs Em
press Frederick, 4 to S, won: Salvation. 3 to 1, sec
ond: Tee Mike. S to L, third. Time, 1:17k.
Second race, selling, purse $300. one and one-sixteenth
miles-Bonnie Bird, 1 to 2. won; Little An
nie, 10 to 1, second; Joo Carter, 10 to I, third.
Third race, handicap, pnrsef TOO. five furlongs
Too Quick, 8 to 6, won: Queen Enid. 4 to 1, second;
Legraude. IS to 1. third. Time, 1:03.
Fourth race, handicap. seTen aud one-half fur
longs, S.O0 added Van Bnren. 6 to 1. won; Ethel
Gray, even, second; Tulla Blackburn, 4 tol, third.
Fifth race, parse 303, five furlongs Taylor
Hajden, 3 to 1, won; Paddr Roach, 24 to 1, seoond;
Denlsotte, 4 to 1. third. Time, 1:15.
To-Morrows Local Bares.
If the weather Is fine to-morrow the three
horse races postponed from last Eatnrday
-will take place at Homowood, There U con. J
sidcrablo Interest In the evonts and betting
on the results is sure to bo lively.
NAHCT MAY EETIHE.
The Queen of tho Track Likely to Take a
Boston, Nov. 8. Specfai-Though surely
the nearest thing to the 2 minute trotter the
orld has yet known, it is possible that
N-ncy Hanks will be at least temporarily
retired from the track In 1893.
Ever since she was a three-year old,
Nancy Hanks has had little chance for a
let up, but between J. Malcomb Forbes and
Budd Doble there has been considerable
correspondence of late relative to the with
drawal of tho Queen. She ha earned ovor
$33,000 this season, and Mr. Forbes is very
desirous of mating herwith his phenomenal
young stallion, Arion.
This would give other trotters a year to
shoot against 2:01, tho fastest harness mile
at any salt that the world nas yet known.
If an v thins beat it at tho trot Nancy would
lose very little by her year's let np, and the
trotting world would be the richer by the
arrival of a colt which would have the moat
extraordinary average speed Inheritance of
a shade slower than 2:07.
A mnch greater cross for Nancy would be
Kremlin, which would not alone give a
faster SDeed inheritance but also breed Iron;
much stouter lines of blood.
The Guttenberg Card.
Louisville, Kt., Nov. 8. Special. The
following pools were sold here tonight on
the races to-morrow at Guttenberg:
First race, five and one-eighth miles Alice colt
118 Henclope gelding 118, Miss Fisher 115, Emma
115. Julia L 115, Brookdale 112. SIS: Rhodamantha
colt 112, Jimmy Lanible) 112, S3: Ondawa 110. J20;
Dan Sullivan 118. Gamester US, 12: Eugene 105, S3;
Second race, seven-eighths of a mile Dalesman
107. 110: Rmorscl07. f25; Adalglsacolt IC7.fi: Little
Jake 102, f 10; George C 102, 0; Malachl 102, S2: John
Third race, three-fourths of a mile One 120, $25:
Balance 117, t;8; Tesslmlst 117. SI0: Idaho 115, $2.
Fourth race, fire-eighths of a mile Gladiator
111. $23: Radiant 110, $5; Irregular 107. $25; Shot
over 104. $3; Thanks 99, $2; Fassett 99, ?5; Marsh
Redon 93, 12; Express 97. $2.
Filth race, five-eighths or a m'.ie-Little Fred
70S. $25: Macintosh 103, $10; Dagonet 102, $15;
Blltzen 102, $12.
fclxih race, six and one-half furlong -cestanr
120. $12; Innovation 118, $3): Dr. Martin 114. (3;
Seven 118, $5; Flatlands 111, S3; VocaUie92, $15.
THE FOOTBALL BESULTS.
Lchlgli Defeated by the University of
Pennsylvania In a "Weak Game.
Philadelphia, Nov. 8. The Lehigh Uni
versity football team was defeated here
this afternoon by that of the University of
Pennsylvania by the small score of 4 to 0.
Pennsylvania, bad out practically the same
team as lined up against Princeton Satur
day last, but its play to-day was
in marked contrast to that game.
It was spiritless and weak. A few minutes
before time was called in the first half,
Thayer drove through Lehigh's line for a
touchdown, from which he tailed to kick a
onl. Pennsylvania did not score again
uring the game or even threaten Lehigh's
goal. The visitors' same in contrast to that
of the home team was sharp and quick, but
the Pennsylvania line was too heavy for
them, and they could not score.
At Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell, 44; University of
At New York Yale defeated the New
'York Athletics here to-day by a score of 48
to 0. '1 he attendance was not large.
At Orange, N. J. Seton Hall College, CO;
Montauks, of New York. 0.
The University Seconds Win.
The frame between the second team of the
University and PittBburg High School yes
terday afternoon resulted in victory for the
W. U. P. boys by a score of 8 to 0. The game
was interesting from Btart to finish, and
nearly all the gains on both sides were made
by sclontiflc playing. Very little of the
"bucking" so much used by the heavier
teams was done. The teams lined up as
Univcreity Seconds. Fofitlon. High School,
J. M. MarshaU Onler Lowry
Hamlltou Right guard RanVIn
Rlchev Left guard Dummeis
Morrow Right tackle.... Gleason
Banerror Left tackle D. Watt
Shaler. Left end Irwin
Maier. Right end Graver
Gray Quarter-back B. Watt
Rose Right half-back. .Johnson, Mgr.
A. A.Marshail,Capt. Left half-back Aull
WlUierspoon Full back Breck, Capt.
GENEVA DEFEATS THE A. A. A'S.
The Beaver Team Rolls Up a Score of IS to
2 in the Halves.
Beaver Falls, Pa., Nov. 8. Special. A
game of football was played this inomincon
the Geneva College grounds, between the
Geneva and the A. A A's. There was a big
crowd in attendance, and a highly exciting
game was played. In the first half the
Genevas won two touchdowns and 'three
goals, and the A. A. A's saved themselves
from being shut out by a safety score. In
this contest, Sliratt, playing fullback forthe
Genevas, was badly hurt. Ho will not play
again this season. Score 12 to 2, in favor of
In the second hair the A. A-A's started
with tho V, and by persistent fighting got
the ball witbin ten yards of Geneva's goal.
Then Geneva got the ball, and by dogged
bucking the center of the A. A. A's defense
scored another touchdown. The play was
strong from statt to finish, and Geneva is
Justly proud over a hard-earned victory.
When Geneva had scored the touchdown in
the second half, McCIoskey kicked a goal,
scoring two more, making a total of IS to 2,
in favor of Geneva,
Kelly "XVill Fight EelUy.
The following challenge, accompanied by
a forfeit of $25, " as left at this office last
ovening. Pat Kelly, now a pnddler at the
Kej stone Mill, will fight Ed Reillyat 140
pounds, Queensbcxry rules, for $200 a side
and a substantial purse that any club may
offer. A match can be made by covering a
forfeit of $i3 now left with the sporting edi
tor of The Dispatch.
Smith and IValcott.
Faddy McBride will meet Tom O'Eourke
In New York to-day to match Paddy Smith
to fight Joe Walcott O'Rourke Is willing,
as he thinks Walcott, who Is a colored man,
can defeat Jack McAulifle. It is likely that
the contest will be arranged to take placo
at Coney Island.
General Sporting Notes.
A. Montgomery Twel e to six is the nearer.
In ISM Harvard beat Cornell 77 to 0, and last year
It was 54 too.
The way Pennsylvania played on Satnrday most
have made Wesle an sick.
ALLERTON" is said to be all right again, and will
be out after the money in 1S93.
THE date set for the Van Heest-Smlth fight at
San Francisco is December 27.
Wabhikotok'8 salary list next year, on good
authoiltjr, will be about $19,000.
ED. Reily and Charles Ward have agreed to
wrestle a match catch-as-calch-can rules to gov
ernor. Storm, 2:C8X. Is one of the very best pacers out
in 1690. He is the nearest to Direct ol anything
that has paced,
Charley Turner and Jim Williams, of alt
Lake City, are to meet at the Pacific Club, San
Francisco, November 17.
George Starr will cut loose from Mnnroe Sal
isbury when his contract ends January L He will
then take op quarters In New York,
Farrell, Baldwin, Shugart and Ehret are the
only 1'ltlsburg players who haven't signed. Ehret
will do so shortly, bhugart is oa a hunting trip
and canot D reached.
Tommy Dowd, of the Washington Baseball Club
of last season, played with the Georgetown Uni
versity eleven at Washington. Saturday, and
helped his tide to defeat the Neptune Boat Club
eleven of Baltimore, 96 to 0.
Ehret has a letter from Van Haltren who says
Pitcher Dewald is Just now the star of the Cali
fornia League. Manager Huckenberger had the
Cleveland left-hander with the bloux City Club,
and he says he is not strong enough for the
THE result of the Prlneeton-rennsylvania game
Saturday adds greaUy to the interest In the contest
between Yale and Pennsylvania which will take
glace on the Manhattan field. New York, next
aturday. If Pennsylvania can come out ahead in
that game, it will win the championship.
An Industrious Old Woman.
Mrs. Mary Green, of Scarboro, Mo., who
is 81 years old, has during the last six
months spun 36 skeins of yarn, knitted five
pairs of stocking, picked three bushels of
blueberries and tended large flooks of chick
ens and ducks, besides doing much general
housework. She has six grandchildren and
Dried Potatoes as Food.
The value of the dried potato as an arti
cle of food is urged by Dr. Jaco v M. Schmul
evitcb. Among the advantages claimed is
that it keeps much better than the fresh po
tato, and being far lighter and less bulky is
the more rapidly transported. Before cook
ing the dried potato is macerated in water
for ten or 12 hours.
BEOHcnms yields at once to th healing
lnflueno of Di. Bull's Cough Syrup.
PARIS SCAKED AGAIN.
An Infernal Machine Picked Up by
the City Police Explodes
AND FIVE MEN ARE IN ETERNITY.
Anarchists Intended to TIow Up
Carinaui Companj Officers.
A CAMPAIGN A LA RAYACHOL FEARED
Pa"ris, Kov. 8. An explosion occurred
this morning, by which four persons lost
their 'lives and another was fatally injured.
The affair was undoubtedly the work of
Anarphists who were seeking revenge against
the Carmaux Mining Company, whose long
continued struggle with their employes was
amicably settled a few days ago.
The first accounts greatly underrated the
havoc wrought by the explosion. When the
consternation had subsided, a search was
made of the station and the bodies of four
men who had been killed were found. The
dead were a sergeant of police, the Police
Commissary's Secretary, a policeman and a
porter employed by the Carmaux Mining
Company, who, it turns out, had, at the re
quest of the policeman who discovered the
vessel, carried it to the station. An inspec
tor of police was mortally wounded.
Early this morning two policemen were
passing along the Avenue de IOpera.
"When they arrived in front of the offices of
the Carmaux Mining Companv, their atten
tion was called to a curious iron vesssl re
sembling a saucepan lying close to the
building in which the company's offices are
Exploded While Examining It.
They picked the vessel up and carried it
to thepolice station, whee they and other
officers began to examine it. They had been
investigating only a few minutes when
the vessel exploded with terrific force, in
stantly killing two of the officers and so
terribly wounding another that the doctors
sav his recovery is impossible.
Quite a number of officers were in the
stations, and it is seemingly miraculous
that more of them were not killed. The
windows of the building were blown out,
the plastering was torn off and the furni
ture broken and scattered in every direc
tion. In fact, the whole interior of the
building was wrecked, and so great was
the force of the explosion that even the
outer walls were damaged.
A large crowd gathered about the
wrecked building, and the greatest indig
nation was expresbed asrainst the authors of
the outrage. The affair has caused a re
newal of the fears that were experienced
during the time of the outrage perpetrated
by Bavachol and his accomplice. The last
case may be the first of another series of
dynamite explosions. The police, how
ever, assert that the affair was nn attempt
to blow up the officers of the Carmaux Com
panv. They say that bad the explosion
occurred at the office the results would have
been much more disastrous.
The Power of tho Unknown Explosive.
"What the explosive was is not known,
but it was most powerful. So violent was
the explosion that houses in the vicinitv
were shaken to their foundations, and their
occupants rushed into the streets, fearing
the buildings were about to fall Two
stories of the police Tjuilding were com
pletely wrecked. The streets were quickly
strewn with debris.
It is now stated that it was not the police
who iound the bomb, but that it was discov
ered by the cashier of the Carmaux Com
pany, who noticed it lying in the entrance
of the building. The a&tirwas ot spherical
shape, and a handle was attached to it The
cashier called a policeman, who, accompan
ied Dy the company's porter, took the bomb
to the station.
The clockwork movement in the interior
of the internal machine struck while the
four men who were killed were standing
over and examining it. Instantly there
was a teriffic roar and shock, and the work
of destruction was done. It was not be
lieved that the men who were killed ever
knew what hit them. They were so fear
fully mangled that death must have been in
stantaneous. Everybody left alive in the
statioD, except the inspector, who was too
badly injured to move, rushed through the
clouds ot smoke and dust and made their
way to the street.
The Terrible Havoc of the Explosion.
For a short time they could not realize
what had ocenrred, but as soon as they re
gained their vit, they rushed back to save,
if possible, their missing comrades. They
soon returned, bearing the wounded in
spector, who was unconscious. He was at
once taken a hospital. The police brought
out the bodies ot the dead and sent them
to the morgue, where efforts were made to
restore them to a semblance of humanity.
The excitement caused by the outrage
grows in intensity, and many threats are
made. The best detectives have been de
tailed on the case. M. Loubct, the Prime
Minister, M. Kicard, Minister of Justice,
the Procureur of the Republic and the Pre
fector of Police visited the scene of the
explosion this afternoon and made a close
inspection of the wrecked building. The
interior of the structure presented a sinister
spectacle of destruction. The floor of the
front room, the first from the street, was
covered with fragments of glass, wood and
plaster. The room at the back, where the
explosion occurred, was covered with
splashes of blood and bits of brain, skin and
bone. The bodies had not been removed nt
the time ot their visit, but were taken away
The Secrotarj's Head Can't Be Found.
Fragments of the bodies were mixed with
the debris, and the sight was a horrible one.
Near the door lay the body of a policeman,
the clothing torn to shreds and the viscera
protruding from a great gaping wound.
Part ot the sergeant's body was lying in a
corner of the room. It was unrecognizable,
save by some remaining fragments of the
unilorm. The boots had been torn off the
feet by the lorce of the explosion. The
headless trunk of the porter was found un
der a bench. Portions of what are believed
to have once been his skull were picked up
in the adjacent street. Only a part of the
trunk of the Commissary's secretary was
found intact. The head had been blown
off and has not been found. The thighs
were crnshed and the legs were reduced to
A gendarme who was running at the top
of his speed to the Sub-Prefecture of Police
to notify the officials there of the explosion,
fell dead in the street It is supposed that
the excitement under which he was labor
ing brought ou a sudden attack of heart
KITTY PAENKLL IK BAUKETJPICY.
Not Because She Is Insolvent, but to Hold
the Paris Fund.
London; Nov. & Mrs. Catherine Par
nell, widow of the late Charles Stewart Pjr-
-nell, has obtained under her own petition a
receiving order from the Brighton Bank
ruptcy Court. She will file a full statement
of her affairs Thursday. It is not believed
that Mrs. Parnell is a bankrupt, buf that
she has taken this action to protect herself
against claims made upon her onn estate
and that of her late husband
There are some persons who believe that
her appearance in the Bankruptcy Court is
solely due to her desire to defer the settle
ment of the Paris fund matter, as it is well
know that she is very bitter to the Mc
Carthyites. whom she looks upon as traitors
to her dead husband. Unless the Tribune of
the Seine gives his assent to a transfer of
the trusteeship of the tund a delay is bound
to occur. It is rumored that Mrs. Parnell
has assigned her trusteeship in the Paris
fund to Messrs. Harrington, Kenny and
A Constitution Drafted In 24 Hours.
BeeLin, Nov. 8. Dr. Busch has pub
lished k statement, is which he declare.
that Bucher drafted the German Constitu
tion in 24 hours. The remarkable rapidity
with which he worked was largely due to
the clearness of Prince Bismarck's instruc-
LOHQ UVB UNIVERSAL BTETBAGE
Is the Cry With Which Belgian Socialists
Greet Their King.
Brussels, Nov. 8. Since 4 o'clock this
morning bands of workmen have been
parading the streets, singing revolutionary
songs and shouting, "Long live universal
suffrage." The action of the Constitution
Bevision Committee in rejecting the propo
sition to grant universal suffrage and
adopting the proposition to grant the fran
chise only to householders is the cause of
the demonstration. A large number of the
workingmen of Belgium are not house
holders, and they will thus not be" allowed
The King to-day opened Parliament in
Large numbers of Socialists gathered from
central points, singing strongly the "Mar
seillaise" as the King passed along. Others
in the crowd shouted "Long live the King. "
Some cries for universal suffrage were heard
from the Civic Guard. As the King re
turned to the palace and the Civic Guards
were returning to their depots bands of
Socialists followed them, shouting for uni
versal suffrage. The guards made no re
sponse. LONDON'S UNEMPLOYED.
Increased Violence Exhibited at the Meet
ings on London Streets.
London, Nov. 8. Another meeting of
the unemployed workingmen was held at
Tower Hill to-day, and the speeches made
showed increased violence in their tone.
The meeting to-day was more pregnant with
promise of violent results than any heard
recently at Tower Hill. Inchua, well
known as an agent of the Socialistic Feder
ation, waB one of the speakers. After the
speakers had finished a procession was
formed and marched toward the Vest End.
As the crowd was passion the offices of
the St. James Gazette, against which the
mob seemed to have a special grievance, a
number of men left the lines and tried to
rush in. The police rushed upon the men
and struck right and left with their batons.
After a short scuffle the men were driven
English Cotton Strikers Firm.
London, Aug. 8. The signs of a collapse
in the cotton strike in the Heywood district
have vanished, and everything now points
to a severe struggle between the masters
aud the spinners. A number ot the mills
are closed to-day.
No Quarter for Daliomeyans.
Marseilles, Nov.8. Mail advices from
Dahomey state that owing to the action ot
the Amazons in mutilating their prisoners,
Colonel Dodds ordered his men to give no
quarter to the enemy aud. to shoot all
Panama Directors May Best Easy.
Paris, Nov. 8. The judicial inquiry
into the affairs of the Panama Canal Com
pany has resulted in a decision being
reached that a paosecution of the directors
of the company is not justified.
Deacon Finds His Child.
Paris, Nov. 8. The place where Mrs.
Deacon hid her daughter after abducting
her from the convent has been discovered.
The child will be immediately restored to
COLUMBUS ON FOOT.
Street Car Men Take Their Employers by
Surprise by a Sudden Strike The Dis
charge of a Conductor the Immediate
Cause Tho Trouble Long Brewing.
Columbus, Nov. 8. All the lines of the
Columbus Street Bailway Company are
tied up this morning on account of a. strike
of the conductors and motormen.
The oause of the strike was the discharge
of Conductor Clarence Alexander, who de
clined to receive a mutilated dime from a
passenger. The rules of the company make
the conductors stand good for mutilated
coins. The passenger claimed to have re
ceived the coin lrom another conductor,
and after abusing Alexander reported him
and he to discharged. An investigation
was demanded, and the manager had about
decided, as stated by General Manager
Stuart, that Alexander was not to blame,
and would probably have reinstated him
this morning. The union demanded that be
be reinstated by 3 o'clook yesterday after
noon, but the investigation not being com
pleted, the management declined to accede.
The employes held a meeting about 1
o'clock this morning, after the cars stopped
running, and decided on the tie-up. As a
consequence the residents were taken
wholly by surprise, the action of the men
having been kept a profound secret. The
managers had no idea the men intended to
quit without notice, and only learned of
the situation when early motormen and
conductors declined to pull out their cars.
The trouble has been brewing between
the employes and the new management for
some time, the cause of complaint being
the frequency of the shortage slips fur
nished the conductors. A strike was threat
ened about three weeks ago on this account,
and it is believed this had considerable to
do with the decision of the men.
FIGHTING IN ARIZONA.
United States Troops on tho Defensive
Against the Wild Apaches.
Los Angeles, Nov. 8. Major Mc
Gregor, in command at Fort Bowie, ArL,
telegraphs military headquarters here that
Lieutenant Bean had a skirmish with Kid's
band of Apaches in the Chiricahua moun
tains Sunday, and captured their horses, but
had in turn to fortify himself and men.
Beinforcements were forwarded to him
from Fort Bowie.
An Important Case Advanced.
Washington, Nov. 8. The Supreme
Court has advanced to the second Monday
in January the date for hearing the case of
Prosser versus the Northern Pacific Bail
road Company, involving title to a large
tract ot water front in the 6tate of Wash
ington. Scarlatina and Diphtheria. Increasing.
There were three new cases ot scarlatina
and 11 of diphtheria reported to the Bureau
oi Health yesterday. They are scattered
over the city generally.
Whisky Is Not Good
Unless absolutely pure. Klein's Silver Aee
is recommended 'by leading physicians. Ail
Ilm-class deaieia have it. Ask for it, or
call on Max Klein, Allegheny, Pa., and get
Trusses made to order for cases of large
hernia and satisfaction guaranteed. The
only factory west of Philadelphia. J. W.
Thompson, of 23 years' experience, ha
charge of the fitting department. Auti
noiiL Limb Mto. Co., 909 Penn avenue, near
Ninth street, Pittsburg.
De Witt's Little Early Risers.- Heat pill
or biliousness, sick headache, malaria.
Our Loss Is Tour Gain.
We are selling our stock, damagod by flro,
water and smoke, at almost your own prices,
and now is your chance to get a bargain in
ohlna, glass and lamps, etc., at T. G. Evans
A Co.'s, Third and Market, as the stock must
be sold at once to make room for now good.
Come early to avoid the rush.
Overcoats dyed and dry cleaned at
Tel. t US Smlthfleld street.
8169 100 Federal street, Allegheny.
i:ei 1 1913 Carson street, Southside.
Ehaix in size, great In results; On Witt's
Little Early Risers. Bestplll for constipation
best for tick headaone and. aoax iwmaotu
Arguments in the Supreme Court on
Assignee Warner's Suit.
A MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE PLAN.
applications for Retrials of Three Con
THE SEWS OP THE CODNTI C0ERTS
The defunct Penn Bank had another air
ing in thesSupreme Court yesterday. The
appeal of Henry Warner, assignee, aeainst
Thomas Hare and others was argued. This
was the proceeding for the taking and stat
ing of an account between the defendants
and Mr. Warner, wherein the latter alleged
that the defendants are largely indebted to
him, assignee, for the proceeds of certain
bills receivable of the Penn Bank,
which, after the first suspension
of the bank, and before the final
failure, were indorsed, delivered
taken and Jield by the defendants, directors
of the bank, as collateral security, to in
demnify them as accommodation makers of
promissory rotes, alleged to have been
made for the accommodation of the bank.
The question raised is whether or not the
defendants are entitled to a credit for $44,
9S6 93 claimed by them to have been paid to
the Germania Savings Bank, and which is
claimed to have been a misappropriation
and improper payment of the proceeds of
the bills receivable.
Collecting Interest on Contracts.
The case of Booth & Flinn against the
city to recover a balance of $783 claimed to
be due on the contract for paving South
Twenty-eighth street from Carson to Jane
street was argued. The question at issue is
whether or not the plaintiffs were entitled
to interest on the contract price from the
time the work was completed until payment
There was an argument in the case of
Mary E. TJrias against the Pennsylvania
Bailway. The action was to recover
damages for the death of the plaintiff's hus
band, who was killed at Copeland station
Juljr 20, 189L A verdict for $25,000 was
received in the lower court from
which the railroad company appealed.
The case of Harry T." Friend against
Martha E. Lamb was argued. It was an
action to compel the specific performance
of a contract of purchase of real estate by
An interesting story developed in the
argument of the case of Elizabeth Hill, ad
ministratrix of the estate of Labau 8.
Hooper, deceased, against the United Life
A Combination Against Death.
Hooper was the ninth man in a party of
ten men who had combined together to have
their Hve3 insured for 510,000 apiece, agree
ing that when the first died his estate
should receive $1,000 and the remainder
should be divided between the other nine.
When the second should die the same dis
position was to be made of the insurance
money, and so on until the ten men should
be dead. AVhen Hooper died the plaintiff
objected to this kind of a distribution of his
insurance on the ground that the agreement
he bad entered into was in the nature of a
wager. She lost the case in the lower court
and appealed the case.
The other cases aagued were: The appeal
of Bobert F. Clever from the definite de
cree of the Orphans' Court ot this county:
W. C O'Keilly against C. C Crat and
others, an election controversy from the
borough of Crafton; petition of Jas. S.
Young and George Estep relating to the
time for holding elections in Duquesne
borough; appeal of James Evans in regard
to the voluntary assignment ot Daniel B.
Brown; W. L. Perry against the Pittsburg
Union Passenger Bailway Company, an
action to recover damages; the Fidelity
Title and Trust Company against Wm.
Weitzel, an action on a will, and the ap
peal of Joseph Walton from the judgment
of Common 3?leas Court No. 2, in the
American Bank case.
THE DISTRICT ATTOSNEY'S DUTY,
Points Raised In the Application for New
Trials for Murderers.
Motions for new trials were argued yes
terday before Judges Kennedy, McClung
and Porter, in the cases of George Strasser,
convicted of murder in the first degree for
the killing of Joseph Brandl, of the South
side, and Joseph and Angelo Zappe, con
victed in the same degree for the killing of
William Urue tetter on the Hill.
The Strasser case was argued in the
morning. Ex-Jndge Hudson, formerly of
West Virginia, and Mr. Friedman, appeared
in behalf of the defendant, while
District Attorney Burleigh opposed
the motion. Counsel for the defense bated
their plea on allegations that much new
testimony could be produced which would
be favorable to the defendant, and areued
that the Court erred in not permitting them
to show that the deceased was of a vicious
Attorneys McGeary and Braddock pre
sented the Zappe case in the afternoon.
They took exceptions chiefly to District
Attorney Burleigh's presentation of the
case to the jury, and claimed that he had
argued all the strong points against the de
fendant without giving him the benefit of
any of the favorable points.
Mr. Burleigh What would yon expect
me to do?
Mr. Braddock I expectyou to make a
fair presentation of the case.
Judge McClung You would not expect
the District Attorney to defend the pris
oner? The Court took the papers in both- cases
and reserved its decision.
SUING ON BIG NOTES.
The Iron and Glass Dollar Savings Bank
Wants to Collect S35,066 13.
Attorney W. B. Bodgers yesterday filed
three suits one each against C. J. Schultz,
A. L. Schultz and O. G. Schultz, in behalt
of the Iron and Glass Dollar Savings
Bank. Each of the suits is brought to re
cover $25,066 13. The amount claimed is a
balance alleged to be due on five piomis'sory
notes, given by C. J. Schultz and payable
to the order ot AL and O. G. Schultz at
the Iron and Glass Dollar Savings
Bank. The notes were indorsed by A.
L. and O. G. Schultz. They were
given at different times between August 4,
1890, and September 11, 1890, and were pay
able in 60 days after date. The notes ag
gregated $36,650. They were not paid
when due, but between January 1, 1891,
and May 25, 1892, amounts were paid on ac
count, aggregating $15,391 74, leaving a
balance due ol $21,265 26. The interest,
amounting to $3,800 8, added, makes the
total claim $25,066 13, which the suits are
now brought to recover.
Speak-Easy Operators Sentenced.
Two sentences were imposed yesterday.
John Uanlon, of McKecsport, who was
convicted of illegal liquor selling, was
fined $550 and sent three months, and 20
days to the Workhouse. John Bobb, of
Evergreen, pleaded guilty to selling liquor
without a license, and was fined foOOand
sent three months to the Workhouse.
Dumped Dirt on His Lot.
John Garner, of the Twelfth ward, Alle
gheny, yesterday entered suits against John
Lutz and A. 0erbeck for $1,000 damages
aach lor Injury to property by excavating
next to it, dumping dirt, etc., on the lot,
Wants Damages for False Arrest.
Edward G. HentL f the Seventh ward.
Always in the front rank. Public patronage com
manded by public zeal shown. The best goods the
lowest prices the most enterprising the greatest in
ducements. The result an unreserved public con
fidence and patronage.
SUITS AID GUTS.
And 50 per cent lower
FREE! THIS WEEK!
A Gloria Silk Umbrella
with the sale of every Suit
or Overcoat from $10 up
ward. Don't miss this oppor
Allcghenv, yesterday entered suit against
Isaao Hi'ppely for $5,000 damages for al
leged false arrest. Mentel, who was a ten
ant of Hippely's, states that Hippely sued
him for larceny before Alderman McKel
vey. He was arrested, and upon a hearing
discharged. The suit, he claims, was
THE 8ABCASTIC MAIDEN.
She Has a Very Sharp Tongue That Men
Generally Are Afraid Or.
Chlcsgo Inter Ocean.
The sarcastic maiden is not a pleasant
companion. She is too sharp to be agree
able. Her cutting speeches, rife with
scathing personalities, cause her to be
shunned rather than selected as one of those
charming sort of girls men and women both
admire. If she writes a letter her pen
seems to have been dipped in vinegar, and
though her composition may be the very
acme of elegance still such an epistle is not
received with the warmth that one of those
gushing, girlyfied, but altogether friendly
ones always obtains.
The sarcastic girl may possess talent far
above the breezy creature who candidly ad
mits that she would rather read one of "The
Duchess' " novels than an essay of Emer
son's. She may be able to converse in
seven different languages. She may be as
beautiful as an hourf, but men will be
afraid of that sharp tongue, aud the purely
feminine creature who weeps and laughs
bv turrs with Phyllis and Mollv Bawn will
win the admiration and preside over the
home of the greatest catch of the season,
while her more brilliant sister, with her
dangerous sharpness, will be left in her
sarcasms and solitudes. Sarcasm is not
wit, though wit may be sarcastic.
One can be bright and say all manner of
clever things without hurting Ihe feelings
of others by keen knife-edged opinions
that are subtle with bitterness and teeming
with gall. Sitrcasm is not a quality to be
cultivated. It is a rank weed that once
started grows and grows, choking out the
little plants of kindlineis, forethought and
consideration until it overruns the garden
of the mind, dominating and controling
each thought with a disagreeable pungent
odor that cannot b" eradicated.
SICK HEADACnE-Cart,6 kittle tlverpiiu.
SICK HEADACnE-Carter,, LmIe L,r J,m
HICK HEADACnE-Q,,,, L,tUe LlTor puU-
Carter's Little Liver Pills,
This young lady examines the
"Johnnie, where is Carlsbad?"
"Part of it in every drugstore in
the United States."
"How do you make that out?"
"The Carlsbad Sprudel Salts and
the Waters are."
"What have they done for you,
that you know so muchabout them?"
"Why, they have cured papa of
his dyspepsia, and in the place of a
cross father they have given me a
kind and loving parent."
Dyspepsia will spoil the most an
gelic temperament Too much bile,
inactivity of the liver will start it.
Try the Carlsbad treatment at home.
A standard, a never-failing remedy.
The genuine have the signature of
"Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole
Agents, New York," on every bottle.
We Place Advertisements in
Daily and Weekly,
Trade, Mechanical Papers
At Lowest Cost
AH copies of papers containing advertise
ments delivered to the advertiser.
"Full many a gem of purest ray serene
The dark unfathomed caves of ooean bear."
FOR BRIDAL GIFTS.
A jeweled pendant makes a very
appropriate present from groom to
bride. The bride would be glad to
have one, whoever it came from. We
have some exquisite pendants with
single stones or thickly studded with
gems of "purest ray serene" in
ENAMEL & DIAMONDS,
PEARL & DIAMONDS,
EMERALD & DIAMONDS,
OPAL & DIAMONDS,
Read above again, but read "rings"
instead of "pendants." The gem
combinations are about the same.
Here are ring style ideas
FLEUR DE LIS,
Perhaps you'd rather give the bride
something useful as well as ornament
al something that will be of utility
to her in her new home. We can show
you a thousand and one articles for
such a purpose. See them in our new
ART ROOMS. Take elevator.
HARDY i HAYES,
As the one remedy that will positively
Blackheads and Sunburn
so dfeflgurlnst to the face divine. Ko lady need b
onnoyed with these blemishes If she wlu use tnu
simple and unfailing remedy.
Sold by Smccists, or sent by nail at
Send for 00 c'enw cr Box
"Hints forKiicnen and Sick Room, Free."
JOHNSTON, HOLLOWAT &s CO
HI Commerce Street. FunwHHUfc.