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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, November 25, 1892, Page 9, Image 9',
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THE PITTSBTJKG DISPATCH, 'FRIDAY,
SLIGHT BITCH AIM
rim Hall Now Makes an Ob
the Big Pnrse.
KOBE SUSPICIOUS ABOUSED
1 Cable From London Somewhat
Gires a Very Doubtful Aspect.
spectators filed out of the Auditorium to-nl-.'ht
at the conclusion f the iglit.round
Clove contest between Thomns Rynn. of
Chtcnpo, the champion welter wohrhr, nnd
Jack Collins, the instructor of the Detiolc
Athletic Club. The, light resulted In ft draw
and was really nothing more tnan a clever
sparring exhibition. Ityau had the better
of the fi-lit throughout, hut both men
finished strong and apparently good for an
almost unlimited number of rounds.
1ESULTS of guttkkberg races.
Hie Favorites Win a Big Share of the Eaces
and FaTor Bookies.
JENZEAL SFOETixjj jf EWS OF THE DAI
rsrzcm. telegbaii to tite nisM.rcn.2
Xew Yoke, Kov. 24. Of course not a
sporting man' in this. city expected, even on
the inducements ot an exceptionally large
purse, that Jim Hall and Bob FUzsijnmons
would be brought together in a finish fight
tvithout a final difference of .opinion. It
appears now that Hall, having received the
articles of agreement cent to him by Charles
Noel, does not agree with them in several
mportant particulars. Where his opinion
iiflers with that oi the New Orleans Clnb,
ilr. Hall has seen fit to make those changes
ffhich suit his convenience and pleasure.
He says that he will not fight unless the
Crescent Club puts up a 55.000 deposit.
"Judging from the history of the men most
Interested, the members of the Crescent
Club have a good deal more at stake and are
more to be depended on than either Hall or
Fitzsimmons. iThe iollowing cablegram has
seen received: '
"Londou, 2fov. 22, 1892. Jim Hall pe
rused articles for match with Fitzsimmons,
2nd suggests the following alterations in
;ase of any quibble. He accepts the condi
:ions, but proposes to fight at 160 pounds
ind weigh on night ot contest, which is to
3e the first week in March. Hall's money
roes op to-morrow. He insists that the
e-cent City Club deposit 55,000 with
Richard K. Fox, to be forfeited to the men
n the event ot unforeseen circumstances
preventing the club from carrying out the
natch, though he has every confidence in
Charles Noel and the Crescent Club.
mended articles, signed by Jim Hall, will
te lorwarded by the first outgoing steam
hip.'' GUTTEHBEEG BACES.
favorites Have a Tolerably Good Time of It
and the Talent TTln.
GCTTEXEEEO, Ifov. 21 Special. The
"avorites won well to-day, and the. big
rowd of spectators won well. Summaries:
First rice. purse fMO. of wnlchSWto second, for
eaten horses, six urlonca and a half Lcllpse 12S.
larshali. first; MacAuley 1I6, Kelly, second; J. It.
'reed 110, r eeuey. third Unci-rtalntjr 131 Fenclon
21. Gray Boc ISA Dr. .Martin 13 also ran.
line l:"'iM Beltiu?: eclipse. 6 to 5 aud 2 to G;
lacAuley, 30 to 1 and 8 to 1; J. I!. Freed. 12 to I
udlHol: Uncertainty. !) to 5 audi to 5; Fenelon.
to land 8 10 5: Gray Hock. 15 to land 6 to 1; Dr.
lartlu 100 to 1 and 30 to 1.
frecona race, purse 4C0, of which tjo to second,
or vearllnes. three lurlonfs Josle (imp.) 107.
lartliu first: Rhoda flliy 107. Urlffln, second: Ap
omatlox 106, Morris, tulrd. Turn Taw flUv 102.
.en uliy liK, M Brown filly 102, Miss Iellle V9 an 1
in. 'lime. :36j. Betting: Josle.8 to Sand 1 ti1;
Ihoda filly. 4 to 1 and 6 to 5: Appomattox. 7 to 5
na i mi z; -jvrn law nny, wio ana it 10 i; iea
llv, 15 to 1 and 5 to 1: at Brown ally, SO to land
Jtol: lllss Nelrle. 20toland8 toL
Third race, purse 4tfl. of which $50 to second,
lalden 2-j ear-olds, winner to be sold, five fur
mes -Gamester 109, Martin, first; Spot 94, H.
ones, second: K ncwood 97, Gnlfin, third. lec--leal
colt 106, Susie Fuller ireldlng- 8S. Suspense
nr W7. ueniopen eeiamg vj also ran. lime.
iia. rHriuug: uamenicr.
1 and 5 to 1: Kinewood.
'leal colt. 15 to 1 and 4 to 1. tsusle Fuller gelding.
TALK WIIH HICK YOUflG.
The League President Gives Bis Views on
Matters of Baseball.
WsajsoTOM, Hot. 23 After being In two
railroad wrecks during his Journey Presi
dent Xick Young, of the baseball League,
has got home and says: "No more Chioairo
meetings for me, and 1 donbt ir 1 caro to
tako in tho World's Fair. Hereafter the
Firth Avenue Hotel in Gotham will about
suit me and a majority ot the League base
ball magnates, too. As a result of the con
ference of the backers of the national game,
with a view to increasing the batting wort.
it is quite likely that tho ball will be livelier
and tho plcher's box moved back several
feet. This seemed to be the conclusion of
the magnates, although the subject of
changing the playing rnles ws left to the
discretion of Messrs. Binsh, Byrne and
Beach, who will report the result pf their
deliberations at the spring meeting of the
League, which will be held in "New Tork
it is ail poppycock." continued President
1 onnc. "to talk about changing the number
of bases and appearance of the diamond,
nut five peisons iu a hundred being in favor
ot such a propusitlon. We talked it
overinfoimally, to be sure, Dut the general
op ni'U was that it would not add to the
benefit of the uame. So far as salaries are
concerned It was agieed to let every club
regulate its own affairs, although it was not
denied that the past season would have been
much moie profitable hadltnotbcen lor tho
lnj;h grade salaries which the League peo
ple wore compelled to shoul ler. These con
tract a were made beioie the amalgamation
oi the American Association and the Na
tional League and had to be Jived up io.
Take tho case of the proposed Chicago
Amei lean Association club. Where would
it have been nt the elo-e of the playing sea
sod o 1892 liad it continued in existence?
Not less than $5'J.O0O and piouably nearer
$100,000, in debt. Yet the L-ague was com
pelled to purchase its ranchise, together
with the franchises of "other organizations,
and this crippled the financial promoters oi
the League at the out-et. Kerr year there
ill be deficiencies ol S 12.000. $18,000 and $20.-
000 at the u ind up, but these ba-ehall ufikiri
will be conuncted m a purely business
basis. I it does not pay theie will be a shut
down, but no one expects any such emer
gency as that."
Last night's gala at the Xntatorium by the
PittshurgSwimming Association was largely
attended. The swimming was spirited and
greatly appreciated by the large audience
who thronged the building. The winners ot
each event were as follows:
Four-length novice race George Baker
first, time 1:04: W. Sciianwocker second.
Four-length handicap George Baker first,
1:07 3-5: J. T. Tavlor second.
Tnenty-length handicap Price first, 855
minutes: J. T. Taylor second.
-ong distance plunge Cassidy, first; JL
Dive Pi ice, first; Hay, second.
Two-leneth boys' nice T. Mo ran first, S8
seconds H. Kenny, second.
The polo game was won by Captain Tay
loi's team, score 1 too.
Profs. Fox and McEwan gave a very ele
gant exhiliition of swimmlngand Hfeaaving;
and were liberally applauded.
2G,J?-- S I J "- i rns-nvitLe -CSS
'1 . KiriS'-fi XftCrnerriTHis SHKirLnT-r
vs- J v - n u??rVTy
MAGAZINE fir 1893
THE FRONTISPIECE' will be a facsimile !a colors of a
water color by L. MARCHETTI, 0 Paris.
THE COVER is ornamented by an attractive new design
printed in colors,
DECORATION AT THE WORLD'S FAIR.. By
Fxank D. Miiaet. Illustrated with designs by Blash
FiElD, Cox, Maymard, Chase, Rbinhart, Weis, Beck
with, and others.
MASTERPIECES OF MODERN FRENCH WALL
PAINTING. By Will H. kow. With many full-page
illustrations from tbe originals of Bonnat, Puvls de
Chavaanes, lean Paul Laurens, Gsryex, Cabanel, Galland,
NORWEGIAN PAINTERS. By H. H. Boyksjw, with
THE NUDE IN ART. By Will H. Low and Kenton Cox,
with full-page illustrations by the writers.
THE TRIUMPHAL ENTRY INTO BERLIN. By
Axchibald Fokbes. In the Historic Moments' series,
with a full-page illustration.
SHORT STORIES. Foe the Cross. A Christmas story
by Geoxgb I. Putnam. An Assisted Providence, a
Christmas story by Octave Thanet, in theserie- of
Stories of a Western Town, illustrated by A. B. Frost.
Miss Latymbb, a Christmas story by Geoxce A. Hibbakd,
illustrated by W. T. Smkdlev. A West Indian Slave
Insurrection, by Geoxce W. Caslx. Arpus or Gold,
a short story by Miss M. S. Briscoe. Under Police
Protection, a true episode in the life of the hte Chief
of the Russian Police, by Mme. S. R. de Mkissner.
POEMS. A Shadow or the Night, bv Thomas Bailey
ALDK1CH. IN A GALLERY, by JULIA C. K. JJORR, IllUS-
trated by a full page after a jpainting by Simon De Vos.
Ihe KsrENTANCE or Keen Fynchot, a humorous story
in verse by Edward S. Martin, illustrated by P. G.
POINT OP VJEW. ETC., ETC.
PRICE, 25 CENTS.
'N making the customary preliminary announcements of
the leading features for i8g3, the publishers call atten
tion to the number and character of the contributions
which ensure above all the ENTERTAINING quality of its
pages; The year irUl- be especially notable for its short and
FRANCES HODGSON BURNETT ffiSSSSftiS
azme irora ner pen ior many years, entitled TOti ujnj i ts.NHW TLE
BEST OP ALL. This serial is something probably entirely unique in
literature, being the frankly autobiographical story of the experiences of a
child up to girlhood, with ita sensations and emotions as each new phase and
problem of life opens to it. In no sense, however, i3 it a juvenile story, being
distinctly the study by a mature mind of that wholly different world which a
child's mental life presents.
JERSEY STREET AND JERSEY LANE:
SKETCHES. By H. O. BUNNER. A series of six sketches of town and
country life, in the most elianning vein that is known to readers of his other
works. Each sketch will be illustrated in thorough accord with the text
SEQUEL TO "THE REFLECTIONS OF A MAR
Fred and Josephine.
at least five numbers.
By ROBERT GRANT. The author relates the further
experiences of the now well-known pair of married lovers,
By HAROLD FREDERIC. A political
novel of great power, which will ran through
Arrrow flies with wind.
First figures at station indicate temperature:
next figures Indicate change In temperature: and
flgurs underneath, if any. Indicate amount of rain
fall or melted snow In nundretus of an inch during
past II hours: T Indicates, trace of precipitation;
Isobars, or solid black lines, pass through points
of equal pressure; isotherms, or dotted lines,
bttirms generally move from West to East In
atmospheric waves; of which tbe crests are
marked "High" and the oval trough, or depres
sion "low." These waves move Eastward on an
average or 600 miles per day.
High winds, rain or (if cold epough) snow.South
crly winds, and consequently high temperature,
usually precede "Lows" across the country.
When the "LoW'passes East of a place the wind
changes to North, bringing lower temperature,
clearing skies, and often cold waves and iiurlhers.
The high area brings sunshine.
FOR WESTERN PENNSTLVANU, WEST VIRGINIA AND OMIOFalr, E&
ctptSnowElurriaoaLake Ontario; Warmer; Variable Wind Eecoming kovthtast.
Weathtr Cosditioss The storm has remained nearly stationary off New Brunswick.
A second storm has moved from Idaho to Colorado, increasing In energy. A ridge of high
pressure stretches from tbe Lake region to Florida. A second clearing condition has
moved to the north or Montana, caunlng very low temperature. Snow flurries have oc
curred in the northwest. The temperature has fallen In the South. Atlantic, Middle and
Ea9t Gull States, and generally risen elsewhere.
THE DURKET SPERRET.
Pittsbceo, Kov. . The Local Forecast Official or tbe Weather Bureau furnishes tho fol
Babometeb S a. m., 30.15; B P. M-, SO 35.
Relative Humiditt 8 a. h., 8fl: 8 r. jr., 76.
Precipitation past 21 hours rrom 8 p. m., .04.
TjMPEBATUnB-8 .A. V., S3: 12 M., 25: 2 r. JJ., 27; 5 p. M 25; 8 p. it., 27. Highest, 28; lowest, 18;
average, 23, which is 19 below the normal.
31. K. Yale and Princeton played on that date.
Something Is going to drop in the New York
Basebill Clnb In a few das. A special meeting
will be held and small-lrv stockholders who
haven't anteed up on abessments will, it is said; be
frozen out. Sew fork World.
Walter Edgebtox. "the Kentucky Rosebud. "
a feather-weight hlark at the are or spades, will
prohably be matched against George Dixon or
Johnny Griffin for a limited number of rounds hy
the Coney Island Athletic Uub.
IXQUIR' a. First, See answer to G. W. Jones.
Second. The fl-st Sheffield handicap or note was in
1837 and as won ny O. Darley. Third. There was
an F. Darley who ran a dead heat fur a baudlcap in
1862. Fourtb. G. Mole, of Walsall, won his first
Sheffield handicap In lBOi.
G. W. JoxES-Typographlcsl errors caused both
mistakes, or course It Is a matter or book record
that G. Darley won tbe handicap or 1857 and W.
Darley one In 1861 Tbe latter also ran a dead heat
for a handicap In 1S61. We are not responsible fur
the mistakes In answer to "Inquirer."
SI. J. KENNXDr has accepted GnsQuerrero's
RIVER NEWS AND NOTES.
.. . - . -.- ni.ii. ni..iAi.ui Bias t-
T.Bf. Kin-S' tY, ,rtrt ;n.PF7T challenge to run any man SS miles. Kennedvhas
5 to 1; Kingwood. 7 to 1 and even: Elec- l . c?j . f-,..rn f avtwith John t pn,r. ji
West Madison street, Chicago, and wants to run
Tor J250 a side, lie will be ready to run within
three weeks and will meet Guerrero on any Indoor
Manages Kouxtz. of the A. A. A., has char
tered a special car for the eleven's trip to Cleve
land nnt Thursday, and It will go via Cleveland
and Pittsburg Railroad at 12:05 A. M. Ibursdar.
hountz is nunung pinvers. uooeu foes .asi to
to 1 and 2 to 1 : Snsncnse filly. 10 to 1 and 4 to 1;
.eulopen gel ting, 15 to 1 and 5 to 2.
Fourth race, hauaicip, pursefoOO. or which 575
second, onemne Little Fred Iia. Griffin, first;
.est McDufflCS. H. Junes, second: King Crab 117,
eeney. third. PatConley S6. Tribe: Losan 106.
Iilelds: Miss Belle 115 also ran. lime. 1:.
tilug: Little Fred. 4 to 1 and to 5: Bess Mc
uff. 4 to laud 6 to 3: King Crab. 13 to 5 and 4 to 5:
at Conler. 7 to 1 and I to 1: Logan, C to 1 ana 2 to
: ls Belle, 3 to 1 and tven.
Firth race, handicap, purse or S500 or which (75
i second, one mile aud a quarter, over fire
urdles-Mrrellow 16$, C. Hilt first: St. Luke 143,
leene, second; carte 137. I'ines, third. L.ljero
and St, John 15S also ran. Time. ;:19!. Bet
,ng: Myfi-llow. 8 to 5 and 3 to I: St. Luke. S toS
ud3to-5: Ecartc, 5 to land even; LIJero6 to laud
to 1: St. John, 3 to 1 and 3 to S.
Sixth race, purse S400. winner to be sold, six and
uc-half 'furionr Mohican 102. Martin, first;
"olrdora 105, Gritlin. second: V oodchopper 108.
fcyhs, third, iloiuh.n. Sir Walter Kalelah.
tuwerv and Thanns also ran. Time, 1: M. Uet
mg: Mohican, even aud out: Polydora, 8 to 1 and
to 1 ; Woodchupper. s to 1 and 3 to L
The K-sults at Nashville.
X AsnvtLiE, ". ess., Nov. 24. Five good
aces constituted the Thanksgiving sport ut
Vestnide ParK. The day was cold hut clear,
ith a piercing wind blowing. The book
lakers had a little the best of the bettors,
'he track was fast and attendance good.
First race, five furlongs The Judge. C to 1. won
aslly by iwo lengths; Earnest L, 1! to 1, second
v a length; Blanche's Last, 6 to 1, third Time.
Second race, seven and one-hair rurtongs May
lardy. 2 to 1, won cleverly by two lengths: Tcuo t
to 1. second by tv o lengths ; Bunfire. 8 to l. third,
Third rae". air and one-hair furloncs Lord
rillowbrook.6 to 5. won in a gallop by tnu lengths;
.ntule. 81o5. second by four lengths; Florence
laurHU-r. lOtol, third. Tin.e. ia.
Funrtli race, six Iitrlongs Holly MiCone. 16 to 6.
rou handily by a length; llrazus. 8 to 5, second by
iro lengths: Iteadina third, 'lime. l:.ti.
Fifth raoe. lour and ouc-half lurlongs Elite L.
Ml. won iu a diicliy a length; Marguerite. 2
j i. si-uutd by 3. Leek, driving; -Koku. "H to 1.
STATE CHECKEE TOTJENEY. .
see the big game a d Kountz may take Boss Fls-
cus, of Indiana ormal School.
Harvabd's captain Is feeling sore.
The game was a square one and I suppose merit
won. At the same lme there is a feeling that the
umpiring was no fair. In abont every case where
there was a chance ror doubt the decision was
against us. Members of tbe team insist that if
there ever wa a touch back It was in the first hair
when an interference was claimed."
JAMES A. McCrea. Jr.. Is probably the youngest
plaerwbo eTerplaved onone orthe greatunt.
veralty elevens. He is just 17 rears old. butlsGfet
feet 3 incites tall. He entered St. l'aul's In 1883.
and Tor two years played guard on the Delnbiaii
eleven. His rowing was or high order, and he
Julled Just behind Hlcknk In the Halcyon eight last
une. He Is a son or Vice President JUcCrea, or
the Pennsylvania Company. s
THE match recently arranged between Paddv
Smith or Pittsburg, and Joe walcott, the colored
Ilahtwcigh' champion or New England. Is off. The
backers ortne buxers. John J Qttlnn for Smith.
nd Thomas O'Rourke for alcuu. recently posted
(100 a sicr for the men to light at 135 nouuds. for
Sl.60uaside. agreeing to flgnt in th' Conev Island
Athletic Clnb. The latter organization refust d to
offer a purse, and Qulnn. on behair oi Snilth, with
drew his money. .Aeifl ,ort librld.
Joe DONOGntTE. the world's champion amateur
skater. 1ms decided to become a professional. A
6bort time aeo he sent a dial enee abroad to A. D.
Norseng. orXorwar. to skate a five-mile rnce. to
take place at Minneapolis In December or January
next ror $5.0 0 aside. He sent a second une to
Hi raid Hager.orNorway.rorafivc-mlle raw a l,
500 a tide or a sell"-or tine, five and ten-mile races
for2.50tiaslde. the d ite and place to be determ
ined on should tbe challenge be accepted.
NEVER snowed under THE DLSPATCH
adlets increase all the year. Une ccnt-a-word.
Tie Philadelphia Representative Creates a
Sensation by Winning Every Game.
The annual tournament for the State
haroplons'uip commenced yesterday at
he Homo Hotel, at 2 r. ir. A great many
beckerentnusiasts were present rrom all
arts of tun State, but the absence oi the
a-o leading experts rrom Central Pcnnsvl
aula, Mr. Lyon, of Big Eun, and TV. C.
rown.was commented on. Sir. G. W. Kcarns,
:o guest of Mr. It. TV. Pattcrsan, who
epresents the eastern part of the State, cre
teJ quite a tnsation by winning everv
ainc he played in the first two rounds o'f
ho tourney. Allegheny representatives
oth lell in the first round to Pittsburg and
fuliinatoii. Pa. The following are tho
nti.es of the players and their individual
Gibson a bye.
Too Xciv York Club.
NEW TOEK, Nov. 24. IS-eciar.l John IJ.
ay and Tat I'owers. of tho New y. rk Uiise
all Club, liaTO returned from tho Chicngo
onvontlon. Powcis said the club is going
i -et fcome new playcis, and, wliat Is moi e.
lev will be cood ones. At present ho will
ot disclose their names, bnt admits that
ireemen are in view. It is probable that
aiiT itlchardson is oneorthem. In Pat's
i"iIon hereafter all League meetings will
la'U in New York, as the delegates no
mger lancy the Windy City. I'owers likes
ae idea of putting the pitcher rurthor back
n tho diamond, and suggests that It will cn
ourago heavy battin? And will provo tho
ilvation of the catcher.
Duck Ewlng Celebrating.
I'll toll yon who has the most popular
:arf pin in town."
"Who Is that:"
"Buck Ewing, the ball player."
"What Is It?" ... . ,
"Why, a miniature rooster. It Is made of
iamonds save the comb, wbion is set with
ibles. It is one or the neatest things ever
Byan Fights a Draw at Detroit
OetoqjtNov. 2L Two thousand disgusted"
PICKED UP BY THE POLICE.
James Thojipsos was arrested on Liberty
street yesterday afternoon for begging
money from pedestrians. He says his borne
is In Columbus.
A disobderlt house kept by William Low.
29 Poplar alley, was raided last night. The
proprietor, two women and four male visit
ors were arrested.
Fraek Devax nnd Harry G. Earnest went
into a place on Tnird avenue yesterday and
raised a disturbance. They were arretted,
and at tbe Central station each left $30 as a
fot felt ior the hearing this morning.
Hron O'Hara and Daniel O'Lcary, arrest
ed on Wednesday night on a charge of
assaulting and robbing Mrs. Bead, ofLacock
street, Allegheny, had a hearing bolore
Policb Magistrate Drinker, or Allegheny,
yesterday, and both gave bail Ior court trial.
A 13-tear-old boy named Wesley is re
ported at tho Eleventh ward station as
missing since Tuesday. He lived with his
sister. Mrs. Emma Bliss, corner of Marlon
and Elm streets. When last seen he wore a
short overcoat, black tack coat and a velvet
SNAPSHOTS AT LOCAL HEWS.
Thebe was a chimney fire on En vine street
yesterday afternooD at 2 o'clock, but the
damage was slight.
At the request of many friends the ladies
of tho Sandusky Street Baptist Church Imvo
consented to servo dinner to-day nnd dinner
and supper on Saturday at the old postofilce
A lateral gas main bursted on California
avenue, near the bridge, at 1 o'clock yostor
day afternoon. It made quito a blnze for a
time, the gas becoming Ignited, but it was
soon shut off.
A REOISTEB containing $5 was stolon from
the saloon or John Torpliy, at 95 Rebecca
street, Allegheny, some time Wednesday
night. Tho register" was found In an out
house nearby yesterday, but the money was
.Louisville Items The Stage of Water and
the Movements of Boats.
rSPECTAl. TELEGRAMS TO WE DISPATCn.
LOUISVILLE. Nov. 24. Business fair. Weather
clear and rool. Ulver rising slowly, with 2 feet 2
inches on the falls and 4 feet 6 Inches below. The
Smoky City came down from Pittsburg this morn
ing after empties. The Fleetwood has re-entered
the Cincinnati trade, while the Telegraph returned
toPoineroy. The Sea Lion is still due down.
Departnres-For Cincinnati. Fleetwood ; for Oar
roUton. BlgKAnawba; for Evansville, L T. Khea,
What Upper Ganges Show.
AT.T.imtmrr JcscnoN-Klver 4 feetlOinches
and falling. Cloudy and cold.
WARUEN-Klver2.1 leet, Snowlnr. ...
MOBGAUTOWM Hirer 4 reet 6 inches and statlon
arr. Clear. Thermometer 3C at 4 P.M.
BnowxsviLLE-Eiver 6 reet S inches and sta
tionary. Cloudy. Thermometer 3 at 4 p.m.
IH CAHOOT WITH THE C0LLECI0B.
The News From Below.
ClNCrsSATl-Elver 8 feet 4 inches and rising.
Clear and cold. Departed-Keystone State, to
PTvnEELiNG-Rlver 6 feet 2 inches and falling
cinwit- Iienarted Iron Oueen. Plttsbnrg: H. n..
.. m.. c.V.tiina l.rVt.ralniriy.
t3UII.ll.uv. - ..-- b
Clear ana com.
Golden Kod, Pittsburg.
Driftwood From the Elvers.
TBI Adam Jacobs was the np-rlrer packet yes
terday. Stage of water below the Davis Island dam, 5.7
feet. Elver railing.
Captain J. A. BLACKMOBE was In town yester
day from Cincinnati.
Tnu Smoky City Is aealn en route for Louisville
after a tow of empties.
The llescue came in yesterday with eight empty
barges from Cincinnati.
The George Shlras arrived from Cincinnati with
ten empty barges yesterday.
THE Iron Queen was due from Cincinnati at 7
o'clock last night. She leaves at 4 P. M. uwiay.
THE Elizabeth did not arrive from Elizabeth yes
ter av, as her trade would have been very light.
THE Seven Sons has been tied up atthewharr
for 50 hours, having a new leg attached to her
The Wheeling and Pittsburg packet Batchelor
arrived at 4 a. m. and departed at noon yesterday
with a good trip.
Keli ey Flfscheb. formerly second engineer
on the Keystone, will act in that capacity on the
Scotia this season.
C'PTAIT F. A. CHURCHMAN, chairman of the
National Board of Steam Xavlgatlon, left ror Cin
THE Hustler came down from the fourth pool
yesterday with two loaded coal flats, returning
there with empties.
The fch rs was helped up from Wheeling by the
Dauntless The latter boat also went unto the
pools with two barges and a cost boat yesterday.
Tn Onward was due last nlaht with 10 coal
boats rrom Cincinnati. The Twilight went down
with five loaded cosl flats, to meet the Onward at
Liverpool, and w 111 help her up with her tow.
Uncle Sam Lets Up on a San Francisco In
spector, Involved In Customs Frauds.
San Fbakcisco, Nov. 24, In the United
States Distriot Court yesterday a nolle
prosequi was entered lb the case of Bernard
Eelss, of the firm of Noberger, Keiss & Co.,
of this city, under Instructions from Attor.
ney General Miller, at Washington. Relss
was Jointly ohaiged with. D. K, Caslifn,
Deputy Collector uf the port, with consplr.
acy to detiau'l the Gover ment.
Keiss had previously been convicted of de
frauding the Government of duties on silks,
satins and kid gloves, which his firm bad
Imported under fraudulent invoices as cot
ton goods. Keiss compromised the case by
paylug $70,000 back duties and $3,000 fine, but
was subsequently indicted with Casbln.
The latter left tbe city aud is believed to be
in British Columbia. It was stated to-day
that the quashing of further proceedings
against Etuss is the result of investigation
of the latter's relations with' Cashin, which
proved satislactory to the Government offi
cials. SOMETHING for nothing? No I Bat one
cent a word is all It costs to advertise In
THE DISPATCH adlets.
By Miss 8. B. ELLIOTT, author of " Jerry." A realistic story of life among the
Tennessee mountaineers, shown in curious and strikiriff contrast with, the scholarlv life
of the little university at Sewanee a juxtaposition which gives the key to the motive and plot. It will ran through four numbers,
PFRQfiNAI RCftfllMICPCmPPQ S0MB unpublished letters op oahlyle to edwabd
I UflvUlsHL IlLIVlllilO&.'aui.O. HIVING and others, dealingwith a part of Carlyle's lif e far different from that
brought out in the recent literature of Carlyle reminiscences. RECOLLECTIONS OP LINCOLN AND SUMNER. By
the late MARQUIS DE OHAMBRUN. Both articles are full of new matter. AN ARTIST IN JAPAN. By ROBERT
BLUM, who has just returned from a residence of nearly two years in that country. Abundantly illustrated by the author.
HISTORIC MOMENTS, which have been a feature of the magazine daring 1892, will be continued by some particularly striking
papers, among them several by the great war correspondents, Wjlliam H. Russell, Abchibald Forbes, and others.
A series of articles on the life work of men in many callings the chief ways (exclusive of
professions) in which men earn their livelihood. One article describes, for example, the
cypical life of a machinist or worker in iron on its largest scale in great mills like those at Homestead ; another the miner's every
day life, another the lumberman's, another the typical life of a merchant seaman, etc. Each one of these articles will be written by
fs thoroughly representative man in the line of life of which he writes.
A series will be published later in the year giving the impressions made
by the exhibition upon different observers of note, both American and
foreign ; and many of these observers will bo also artists who will illustrate their own articles,
AMflNt. Ml Q PCI I ANPtlllQ ARTIPI CQ to appear at the opening of the year may be mentioned the further
HlliUllU lfllabLLLH.tlE.UUO Hll I IbLLO contributions to the "Poor in Great Cities," Mrs. Frances Hodgson
Burnett's illustrated paper on the London plan for Home Aid to Invalid Children, etc. Of special interest also will be Professor
Heilprin's authoritative account of the PEARY RELIEF EXPEDITION, of which ho was the head (illustrated by the artist who
accompanied the expedition for the purpose), a very interesting article by Octave Usaime on the exhibition of WOMAN'S ART now
going on in Paris, and articles upon artistic subjects, accounts of travels, etc., etc.
THF II I lli i"RftTlflN A fac-simUe of a water-color drawmg by the French artist, Marchetti, vhich will appear in
I I1L ILLUO I lin I lUllOa the Christmas number, marks an important departure from the usual methods of reproduction
in magazine illustration. It has always been the aim of the publishers to give the best renderings of original drawings in black and
white, but in this plate a great step in advance is taken when the original drawing
is reproduced not only in form and texture but in its coloring as well. The pictures
of the year will represent the work not only of the well-known illustrators, but many
drawings will also appear by artists who are best known as painters.
THE WORLD'S FAIR IN CHICAGO.
SUBSCRIBE NOW, BEGINNING WITH THE CHRISTMAS NUMBER.
CEMIS SCRIBM o S0NS.743 Brpaflway3N6ffYDFlc.
SPECIAL OFFER, f&fln&ttv:
scrSptlon for 1S93, - - - - - 84.50
Tim uniTM. Trlfli back nnmberi bound
in ciain ---- uiuu i
CHOICE TIMOTHY HAY.
Car Lots a Specialty.
23S AND aw FIFTH AVENUE,
THIS INK IS MANUFACTURED
J. HARPER BONNELL CO.,
FIGHTING SHY OF POLITICS.
A Farmers' Congress Speaker Called Down
for Touching on the Currency.
Lincols, NtE., Nov. 21. The second dav's
session of the National Farmers' Congies3
was devoted largely to a discussion of the
resolutions relative to dealing In options
and for improvement of public highways
tliey were recommended for passage, and
nn Invitation uom the World's Fair Direc
tory to visit Jackson Park previous to re
turning to their homes was accepted.
lluringa discussion ot the the transporta
tion question, L. IL Welter, ot Iowa, said the
issue was dwarled iu coniDarisou with the
currency. A point of order cut short his re
marks when tliey proceeded dangerously
near u political discussion.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorla.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria
THE FIRE RECORD.
Winnipeg The flno summer residence of
Sir Donald A. Smith. Loss, $50,000.
Ford City, Pa. The Ford City Opera
House. Tbe Farmer-Hopkins Opera Com
pany lost all their property.
Newcastle The residence or George G.
Prvor, editor of the Daily Courant, damaged
S1.600, partially insured, urlgin, natural cas.
TVinstnn. N. C The Hotel Zinzondorf, re
cently built by the West End Land Com
pany at a costot $HO,000. The contents were
mainlv saved. The hotel was one of tho best
In tbe South.
Newiork AJsix-story Iron andstone build
Ins ocenpied as a furniture storo by Otis
Corbett. Loss estimated at $250,000, partly
insured. The fire originated in the sales
rooms on the flrac floor, but how It started
is not known.
Faribanlt, Minn Godfrey Freckensteln's
larae brewery. Los about $309 000: with in
surance, betweon $2,0C0 and $3,000. The
brewery wrs erected in the 50's, and addi
tions were made in 1SCS. Incendiarism is
believed to have been the origin of the Are.
Lynchburg, Va Wrlsht & Craichlll's
fertilizer works, building occupied by W.
A. Heffernan as a sau, door, blind and
stained class factory; tne large tooacco fac
tories of S. P. Halsey and B. C Stokas'A Co.,
arid a fow remaining frame lralldinirs In the
block. Loss estimated at $150,000; Insurance
We Place Advertisements in
Trade, Mechanical Papers
At Lowest Cost
All conies of papers containing advertise
ments delivered to tho advertiser.
ANOTHER SLICE OF NEWS THAT WILL CREATE
Every person that studies the interests of themselves, their wives and families will take, or rather should
take, advantage of this article. Because it will be conceded by every fair-minded person to be nothing more than
a straight-out effort to keep up our well-earned reputation of being the oldest and most reliable EXCLUSIVE Clothiers
and Furnishers in the city of Pittsburg.
The people of Allegheny and surrounding counties who have been constant dealers with us for nearly forty
years take pride in calling our mammoth establishment
Wc have labored faithfully, guided by a desire to do the greatest good to the greatest number of people,
and the result is that our fondest hopes are now being realized.
Possessing that steadfast determination not to be outdone by ANY OF THE CUNNING "BIG PROFIT
EXTORTERS," all the remaining goods that were arranged on separate counters, consisting of SUITS AND"
OVERCOATS that are actually worth $22, $16.50. $14 AND $18,
Struck by a Bridge.
Louis Bute, 19 years 6t age, a brakeman
on the Pittsburg and "Western Railroad,
was batliy hurt at UndercluT about 6 o'clock
last evening by his head striking a bridge
He uasjironsht to Allegheny and takeu to
the General Hospital. Although badly
hurt, it is thought he will -recover. He is a
resident of this city..
Dc Witt's .Little Early Risers. Best pill
for biliousness, sick neaaache, malaria.
movements of Steamships.
Stesmer. From. To.
Trave New York Southampton.
Missouri London Baltimore.
C, L. MAGEE REFUSES TO TALE.
He Has No Candidate for Mayor Is All He
Says for Publication.
C L. Jlasree returned to Pittsburg yester
day from a business trip to New York, "I
know positively nothing of the alleged con
test for the mayoralty nomination," Mr.
JIagee said. "I do not know what tho
Republicans of Pittsburg intend doing in
regard to a candidate."
"Will you have - a candidate for the
"No, I will not," Mr. Magee replied
with emphasis. He would not discuss the
subject further. He refused to say whether
or not he was opposed to the nomination of
Dr. McCandless, and he positively declined
to say whether or not in his judgment Dr.
McCandless could be elected.
Bas old and very fine rye whisky at Mas I.
Is a positive cure for all forms of
TVs base this assertion on our observation of over
thirty years, in which times very largennmberand
variety of SHn Diseata have been reported to us as
cured, by the simple use of Heislcell's Ointment,
without tne aid of Internal remedies. Many of these
were cases of long duration, that had resisted th
treatment ot the most eminent medical talent lit
this and other countries. Heiskeli's Ointment
seems never to have failed In a single instance.
Bold by Drnsaista, or sent by mail.
Price SO Cents per box.
" Hints for Kitten and Sick Roos," Free.
-. JOHKSTOIf, HOiXOWAY s CO.,
- r mcrJurierrt Street, ?hullpbla,t
NOW HOW IS THIS FOR SOLID ENTERPRISE.
Thanking the public for their kindness of heart and assuring you that we will always find pleasure in doing
some beneficial act by the aid of our small profit system, and again thanking you for promoting our welfare, wc '
remain, always sincerely,
The Recognized Leading Clothiers, Hatters and Gents' Furnishers,
CORNER OF FIFTH AVENUE AND WOOD STREET.