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Pittsburg dispatch. [volume] (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, February 27, 1889, Image 6

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Efforts to Have a Quiet and
Harmless Reception
President Kimick Expresses His
Opinion on the Matter.
--4 .
The Australian Teams Will Wind Up on
April 20.
As the American ball players get nearer
home the talk of Riving them a "send-off"
at each city they visit in this country be
comes more general. A few weeks ago
Pittsburg papers made public the idea of
giving the boys a hearty reception when
they return. After the scheme had been
suggested New York and Philadelphia have
practically indorsed it. The players are
really to nave warm welcomes at the two places
named. It had also been intended to arrange a
"great welcome back" in this city, but a few
days ago Mr. J. "V. Spalding wrote Mr. A. G.
Pratt, ot this city, to the effect that President
Al Spalding did not desire public demonstra
tions in honor of the teams at the various Amer
ican cities to bo visited. This request seemed
to infer that by the time the teams reach New
York the time for gayety will have ceased.
There is considerable force in this, no doubt,
and Mr. Pratt is quite aware of it. Durins
yesterday and Monday, however, he has been
urged to try and promote
that will at once be quiet and indicative of the
good and earnest wishes of Pittsburg patrons
of the national game regarding the players
who have represented America so well among
foreigners. President Nimick was spoken to
on the matter yesterday afternoon and dnring
the conversation he said:
"I believe with Manager Phillips, that when
the players again get foot on American soil
they will need much rest to get them into good
condition. Personally, I think the American
trip should be abandoned, not only in the in
terests of the players, but also of the patrons
or the League. Holding this opinion I cannot;
therefore, be expected to favor the idea of
banquets and demonstrative receptions."
"Will the Pittsburg club assist in promoting
any reception that may be agreed upon?" was
"Well, now 1 am not in a position to say what
we'll do. All that I say is that we believe re
ceptions will do the players no good."
Mr. Pratt and his friends are not by any
means disposed to act contrary to the wishes of
President Nimick and the local club, but it is
likely that a reception of a modest kind will be
arrancetfc A gentleman interested in the mat
ter yesterday mapped out the following pro
gramme, which will probably be accepted. He
"When the players arrive here we can have
carriages totmeet them at the depot, 'and
headed by a brass band, take them to their
hotel. At the latter place we can have a
modest and palatable repast provided for
them, which in no serfcecan do them any harm.
A few invited guests can be there, and the
Mayor and one or t o more prominent citizens
can make a few remarks ot welcome; replies
can be made by Bpaldlng, Anson, Ward and
others. The carriages will then convey the
players to the grounds, where a short prom
enade concert can be given before the game.
Now, there is nothing gay in this nor
expensive. Without any reception at
all the players would run round
a little, :.nd, if anything, tire and
weary themselves more than if, by
ineir presence, iney assisted to carry out ine
above programme. .We certainly must do
something, but I don't by any means want to
take part in anything that will have a tendency
to injure or interfere with the good condition
of the players."
The players, judging from indications, will
have a good, lively time in England. All the
leading sporting papers are taking considera
ble interest in the matter. The London Ref
eree, which, as a rule, is much opposed to any
thinglike hero-worship, sajs:
"According to a circular addressed to me by a
gentleman wLo, strangely enough, seeks to for
ward his proteges' interests and not advertise
himself, the American base bailers recently
starring in Australia lay much store on friendly
reception in England. Theycannot really
doubt being warmly welcomed in this country,
I should guess, for we always greet talent with
open arms, and more particularly when such
talent spreads itself in directions hitherto un
explolted within our gates. Men of Chicago,
also of all America which might be thought to
include Chicago, but illogically does not make
yourselves sure of a good time, and 'as
high a one as you care to have it.
You may be coming to introduce a new popu
lar craze vxich will perhaps cause one or
more of our fportlntr institutions to be shunted.
On this score I have my fears, because lawn
tennis has tauekt us that we have not room for
new pastimes except at the expense of stand
ards. But in sport or pastime, as In pretty
nearlv all thincs except Government offices,
the fittest will survive, because people will
have what they like best. So, supposing that
that we freeze on to baseball, and that sort of
freezing induces frost in other outdoor amuse
ments, all 'we can do is to thank you for intro
ducing something better suited to our wants
than we were able to elaborate for ourselves.
We have, however, yet to see whether base
ball suits us, you know." ,
President Spalding hays His Exhibition
Games Will End on April 20.
NEW Yobk, February 28. Some time ago
A. G. Spalding wrote to all of the League clnb
Presidents, asking that the opening of the
League championship season be delayed for a
few days, until he could complete his trip.
J. W. Spalding found that this would be im
possible, and he wrote his brother to that ef
fect. A cablegram was received from Mr. Spalding
to-day, dated Florence, asking that the request
for a delay in openinc the championship season
be withdrawn, ft also stated that the exhibi
tion games wonld be finished on April 20, in
Chicago, just six months from the day they
were begun. The party expects to be in Lon
don on March 10.
Resolts at New Orleans.
Netp Obleaxs. February 26. Although the
iky was cloudy to-ay this was the largest at
tendance at the races. Track was in fair con
dition. Flrstrace, fonr furlongs BreaVdown won in
K seconds, Cleo Martin second, Maid of Orleans
Second race, fonr and one-half fnrlongs No
More was left at the post. Jennie McFaxland won
In 1:05, Little Em second. Eternity third.
Third race, ave-cightbs ora mile Doubt won in
1:07, Electricity second. Little Bess third.
Fourth race, six and one-half farlonpi Staart
won In 1:26, Frltchett second, Mirth third.
(sqnlrrel Hill hhootrrs.
The members of the Squirrel Hill Gun Club
had an Interesting practice shoot yestordayon
their grounds. There were two matches ot 25
clay birds each. The range was the regular
distance of the practice shoot. The first match
ws won by W. J. McCrickart, who broke 21
targets. S. Shaner and C. Richardson, eacn 20,
tied for second. The second match was won
by F. F. Davison, who broke 23. Mr. A. G.
Courtney contested, but did not do well be
cause of having a strange gun.
Money for Kilrain.
Baltimore, February 26. Charlie Mitchell
writes Kilrain to go abroad at once, as he says
there is big money awaiting him. Six weeks,
Mitchell thinks, will enable Kilrain to add
$5,000 to his wealth, and at the same time en
able him to return in ample time forhis fight
with Sullivan. Kilrain lias the proposition
under, consideration.
The Female Bicyclists.
Another six-day female bicvele race has nun.
Itnenced at Philadelphia The contestants are:
Jennie woods, Hattie Lewis, Helen Baldwin,
Tiianfeuiuor, Hattie Brown and Luln Hart.
Rlliss Snallor yesterday took a "header" and ln-
Cureainer arm, compelling her to retire. Woods
Sins Aewu are leading.
Shea's Backers Don't Satisfy Joe Ridge-or
Tommy Hogan.
Mr. J. Philan. of Wheeling, was in the city
yesterday trying to arrange a match for a fight
between Shea, of Wheeling, and either BIdge
or Hogan, of this city. A backer of Ridge
met Philan during the afternoon and stated
definitely that Ridge would fight Shea at 117
pounds, London prize ring rules, for S200 a
side, and if th6 referee could not determine
the winner at the end of 20 rounds,
the contestants to fight until he,
the referee, could decide. Ridge's
representative asked t2 expenses for
his man to ficht in Wheeling, and that the re
ceipt be divided between the principals. He
also stated that the smallest gloves that the
law will allow shall be -used. It was further
added that the Shea party would be al
lowed all the foregoing privileges asked if the
contest took place in Braddock.
In replv Mr. Philan stated that the only offer
he could make was to match Shea to fight
Ridge for S200 a side. Queensberry rules,
and that the receipts be divided as
follows: 40 per cent to the winner; 20 to
the loer and 40 to a certain party or club in
Wheeling who would manage the affairs.
These conditions ended all negotiations, as
neither the Ridge nor Hogan parties would
entertain them. Last evening Mr. Philan
made efforts to meet the Hogan party again,
but his conditions were deemed too onesided,
and nothing was done.
Ridge's representative offered to match his
man to fight Shea, who is 5 feet 8 Inches hish,
a catch weight on Saturday next, or to-day,
for 5300 a side. Ridge is onlv 5 feet 3 inches,
but the offer was not accepted.
Manager Swreenev makes a Pointed State
ment About Bis Club.
Manage J. J. Sweeney, of the Dnquesne
Ball Club, of the County League, called at this
office last evening and made the following
statement regarding reports about his club.
He said:
"Undoubtedly there are two or three cliques
using all possible means, of an ungenerous
kind, to ruin the Duquesnes. Why this shonld
be so I don't know,because we have done nobody
any harm. Despite the fact that we are a mem
ber of the league for this year and also that we
are ready to fulfill every obligation required,
it was published yesterday that we are on the
ragged edge,' and that we havo no financial
backing. Now tbts is not gentlemanly, inas
much as it will be time enough for anybody to
complain when we fail to comply with require
ments. The people who busy themselves in
circulating such reports are no friends of the
league or of baseball. What we pledge our
selves to do is to produce a good team when
the County League season opens and carry
that team through the season. Were the for
feit $100 instead of J25 we would still be in line,
and depend upon it we'll have our men ready
when the umpire calls play.' However, it
seems that those who are trying to wreck us
are the people who want to fill our place."
Hoggins and Rothn-etl Win the Interesting
Rifle Contest.
Messrs. J. A. JIuggins. of this city, and J.
W. Rothwell, of Washington, Pa have de
feated Messrs. Richardson, of Boston, and
Jewell, ot Lawrence, Mass., in the big rifle
match. The final of the series of three con
tests was finished yesterday, and as a
resnlt the two first named won with consider
able to spare. The local men had given up all
hopes of victory, as previous to the commence-'
ment of the third contest they were 16 behind.
The last effort, however, changed matters con
siderably, as it placed Hnggins and Rothwell
winners of the match by 39 points.
Yesterdav's schooting was as follows: Roth
well, 416: Hnggins, 410. maklnc a total of 826.
Mr. Hoggins was very sick. The score of the
Eastern men were: Richardson, 397: Jewell,
374. The grand total for each contestant for
the three contests, 150 shots each, are: Hnggins,
1,251; Richardson, 1,242: RothwelL 1,211; Jewell,
1,185. It is likely the Eastern men will request
another match.
O'Connor Wants Sullivan's Old Manager to
Go to Australia.
Sau Fbaxcisco. February 26. Aquatic cir
cles, in a stir over the Gandaur-O'Connor mud
dle, were further stirred up to-day by a move
on O'Connor's part.
The Kanuck called upon Pat Sbeedy, John
L. Sullivan's old manager, and submitted a
proposition to go to Australia under Bheedy's
management. Sbeedy told him he could
not give him an answer until after he saw the
race with Gaudaur. If there was nothing
crookco in that affair he would consider the
Australian trip. He stipulated, however, that
should they go they share the money equally.
This met with O'Connor's assent.
O'Connor awaits the arrival of theZealandla,
expecting to learn from Ned Hanlan some ad
vice relative to Australia and its scullers.
It is hinted here that Joseph Rogers, the
Toronto druggist who is behind O'Connor, is
afraid to back his man against Searle.
Jack Athlon and Joe Lnnnon Agree to Fight
18 Rounds for 81.000.
New Yoek. February 26. Jack Asbton, of
Providence, and Joe Lannon, of Boston, are to
have a go at last. The Criterion Club, of Provi
dence, has offered a purse of $1,000 tor them to
ficht 18 rounds in their rooms on March 19.
This fight will be by all odds the best that has
taken place in a long time. Both are good men
and there is bad blood between them. Sullivan
has always said that Lannon could fight if any
body wonld make bim do his best. Everybody
knows that Asliton is a good man, and those
who are behind the men say everything will be
on the square. Charley Johnston, of Brooklyn,
was asked to referee the fight, but he declined,
and Jim Wakely is now considering the propo
sition. He would be a good man for the posi
tion. Armalndo and Stanley Matched.
New York. February 26. Miss Armaindo
and Miss Lottie Stanley, the latter from Pitts
burg, were matched here to-day to ride for the
lemale bicycle Championship of the world and
$1,090 a side. The race will take place in some
Eastern city within three weeks. Billy O'Brien
Is backing Miss Stanley, and Echs, the profes
sional bicyclist, is backing Armaindo.
Shooting at MassiUion.
MASsrxiOX, O., February 26. A match has
been made between Con C. Croy, of Canton,
and George Dobson, of this city, to shoot at SO
live pigeons at S50 a side at the Massilinn Gun
Club range, on March 6. Herman Loefner and
Lew Shauf, of this city, will shoot on the same
date and place at 50 birds for. a purse of 50.
Will Go for Ward.
Wastiikgton, February 26. President
Hewitt, of the Washington Ball Club, said to
day that he had received no word from Ward
In regard to his intention to play with the local
slub next season.
"I leave for London one week from Satur
day," he said. "If I can meet the teams before
they leave for home I shall then find out just
how the matter stands. I do not expect to
know anything definite before my arrival in
End ot the Combination Sale
Lexington, February 26. The sale of
trottlne stock consigned in combination sales
closed here to-day with the disposal of 70 head
for $12,585. The weather was inclement, bnt at
least 500 people witnessed the final disposition
oi tue snperD aggregation oi tnese norses, tne
total sales of which has amounted to nearly
$500,000. Jim and Engleman, a donble team
boucht by J. C. Zimmerman. Johnstown. Pa..
for $500, were the highest priced animals of to'
day s collection.
Evenly Matched.
Scraktos-, Pa-, February 26. Charles
Green, of Lancaster, England, and Tom Can
non, of Cincinnati, wrestled a catch-as-catch-can
match here. Cannon took the first fall in
11 minutes, and the third in 8 minutes. Green
won the second after a sharp tussle of 18 min
utes. Sporting Notes.
Albert, of last year's Cleveland, has
signed with Milwaukee.
A Subscriber, Youngstown, O. Aces are
high, except otherwise agreed upon by the
parties concerned before throning.
Jake Kilbaut refuses to meet Jack Demp
seyin a public clove contest. He will fight
Dempsey in private where a decision can be
Dick Ar.Tnrrt, the well-known horseman
from Brookville, was m the city yesterday. He
says there are numerous good youngsters in
and about Brookville.
There has been so much kicking among the
baseball enthusiasts over the proposed skin
diamond that Manager Rowe has decided to
sod the new grounds as soon as possible. It
may be necessary to play the first few games
without turf. Courier.
Slowly but Surely Coming to a Head
in the Old Keystone. .
But Surface Signs Are Suggestive Enough
to Foreshadow Trouble.
Bo as to Exempt Iron, Steel, Cotton and Woolen
Makers From a 3-1I1U Tax
The Republican factions of this State are
drifting toward war. Chairman Andrews
evades the issue, but surface signs point to
the formation of a combination, which will
endeavor to wrest party control from those
now in power. The first move is hinted at
below. An amendment to the general reve
nue bill exempts iron and steel and cotton
and woolen goods manufacturers from the
3-mill tax.
Habbisbcbq, February 26. State
Chairman Andrews by this morning
had - read the interview, in. The
Dispatch in which he was represented as
offering to Senator Rutan, on behalf of Sen
ator Quay, but on conditions not prescribed
by that gentleman, the Republican nomina
tion for Stite Treasurerof the Common
wealth. He had nothing to say in reply,
and his form of response to a running fire of
questions was calculated to inspire belief
that in the Republican party a degree of
harmony existed that must indeed be grati
fying to the chiefs of the party. The State
Chairman smiled blandly on the corre
spondent as this information leaked out,
and was delightfully solicitious concerning
the latter's pulse, respiration and general
condition of health.
However, it is rumored that a combina
tion is slowly being formed that will make
a hard fight to wrest the control of the Re
publican party organization from its pres
ent possessors. Gentlemen who are alleged
to be concerned in the matter are discreetly
silent nd uncommunicative, but it is re
ported that a first move will include the
selection at the close of the present session
of Thomas Cochran for his old place as
Chief Clerk of the Senate. From thitt, if
successful, the new combination will go on
to greater things.
A partial confirmation of the rumors may
be seen in a remark made by Senator
Cooper to Senator "Watres during the de
bate in the Senate this afternoon on the
peace arbitration resolution, championed
especially by the Senator from Delaware.
The resolution requested our Representa
tives in Congress to take action on this mat
ter, and instructed the Senators to favor it.
Senator "Watres thought it wrong to do this
latter and said so, when Senator Cooper,
quickly rising and wearing a smile that
was not all a smile and a flushed counte
nance, remarked: "Occasionally it is a
luxury in Pennsylvania to instruct our
United States Senators." "When the yeas
and nays were called on the resolution Sen
ator Cooper was defeated by a vote of 16 to
18, though on a rising vote it had been car
ried by 16 to 15. Simpson.
To the General Revcnne Bill to be Favorably
Reported To-Day.
Habbisbueo, February 26. The "Ways
and Means Committee of the House will to
morrow favorably report the general revenue
bill, with an amendment proposed by Chair
man Gorman to the effect that corporations,
limited partnerships and joint stock associa
tions, chartered or organized for the manu
facturing of iron or steel, cotton or woolen
goods, and engaged exclusively in such
manufacture, be exempt from the 3 mill tax.
In the Grangers' bill for the equalization of
taxation, it was found that the tax on
pleasure carriages, watches and household
furniture was reimposed, and this feature
was eliminated.
Ex-Vice President King, of the B. & O.,
and Solicitor McCleaves, of the same com
pany, were in the city to-day and with them
were the following gentlemen from Pitts
burg, who appeared before the Railroad
Committee to favor the Junction Railway's
eminent domain bill: Messrs. George H.
Anderson, John P. Dravo and James B.
Scott, representing the Chamber of Com
merce; B. P. Veach, L. S. McBTallip, B.
McCracken and R. S. McCague, represent
ing the Grain and Plour Exchange, and R.
D. Carnahan and Mr. Speer, who appeared
as plain citizens. A further hearing is re
quested by the B. & O. people.
The Whipping Post Fins BUI I.osl No
Chance In the Amendment Election.
Habbisbubg, February 26. Among the
bills reported to the House to-day was one
to punish wile beaters with public whip
pings. A bill to prevent the adulteration
of vinegar was read in place.
The bill providing for the display of the
American flag over or in public school
buildings while the schools are in session
was defeated yeas 73, nays 100.
An effort, to change the time for holding
the amendment election was defeated, and
the bill passes second reading with Mr.
Dravo's amendments to the election ma
chinery. The bill fixing a penalty for viola
tion of the act which gives preference of ap
pointment or employment to soldiers and
sailors passed finally.
The Senate met this afternoon, but owing
to the small attendance legislation was con
fined almost entirely to bills on first and
second reading.
Foster Reappointed Insurance Commis
sionerMining Inspectors Selected.
Habbisbubg, February 26. Governor
Beaver this evening reappointed J. Mont
gomery Forster Insurance Commissioner of
the State, a position which he has held
since the organization of the Pennsylvania
insurance department. Mr. Forster is a
Democrat, but the Camefons have alwavs
taken a great interest in him, and his selec
tion is due to this friendship and the (act
that he has proved a very capable official.
The Governor also appointed J. Sutton
"Wall and S. "W. Taylor Mining Inspectors
for "Western Pennsylvania; David D. John
son Superintendent of the Cumberland
road in Fayette county, and Samuel E.
Downey a member oi the State Board of
Minor Appropriations.
Habbisbueo, February 26. The Appro
priations Committee to-day voted to give St.
Paul's Home, at Loysville, Perry county.
21,000. This is to pay the difference be
tween $115 and $160 tor the maintenance of
each soldier's orphan in the institution dur
ing a term of years when the home received
the smaller sum while other institutions re
ceived the greater. Thirty thousand dollars
was voted tor paving and grading the streets
of Harrisburg abutting on State property.
The Street Bill Delayed.
Habbisbubb, February 26. Consider
ation of the Pittsburg street biy on third
reading was postponed to-day on motion of
Mr. Lafferty. Objections were raised to it
from several quarters, and ai a fnll delega
tion was not present from Allegheny county,
this action was requested.
The Governor Attaches His Autograph
Nevr Laws and Resolutions.
Habbisbubg, February 26. Late this
evening the Governor signed the bill fixing
the compensation of witnesses in court; also,
the bill authorizing action for mesne profits
to be commenced in certain cases before re
covery in ejectments. The Governor also
signed the joint resolution to submit the
Constitutional amendment abolishing the
poll tax and the resolution for a joint com
mittee of the legislature to investigate the
Soldiers Orphans' Schools.
The Defense in the Chnrch Trial Comes to a
Sadden Stop The Pretty Yonng
Cook Not Called on
to Testify.
rerEcur. Teleoeam to the dispatcii.i
Columbus, O., February 26. The attor
neys for the plaintiff in the Church divorce
case were treated to a great surprise to-day.
The cross-examination of Colonel Chnrch,
the defendant, had been finished, and a short
recess was asked for. The crowd readjusted
itself and appropriated every inch of space,
expecting that Teresa Schirzinger, the cook
in the Church family, and who was playing
an important part in the case, would be
All had their necks craned when the at
torneys for the defense came in and Judge
Nash announced that they wonld rest their
case. Mrs. Church, the plaintiff, remarked
in the hearing of a great many that they
were bound to take care of Teresa.
The attorneys for the plaintiff stated that
they had not expected the case to close so
soon, and were not prepared on the spur of
the moment to begin their evidence in re
buttal. A recess was then taken till after
noon, when a large number of witnesses were
called to give evidenaes on minor points,but
there was nothing new brought out The
McCaskey affidavit was offered, but the
court refused to receive it, as it contained
no new matter different from that which he
had testified to on the stand. McCaskey is
the hostler who claims to have seen so much
about the Church residence.
Mrs. Joyce, mother of the plaintiff, was
on the stand, and denied some of the im
portant points in the testimony of Mr. Ken
nedy, of Pittsburg, who was trying to act
the part of peacemaker in the rase.
By the defense closing the case where they
did they shut out the alleged confession
and statement which the servant Teresa
made to Father Eis, and also prevented the
latter being brought on the stand. They
also do away with the necessity ot calling
the girL
President Cleveland Isaacs the TTsnat Proc
lamation for an Extra Session.
Washington, February 26. President
Cleveland to-day issued the following procla
mation: By the President of the United States of
America. A proclamation:
Whereas, Public interests require that the
Senate should be convened at 12 o'clock on the
4th day of March next, to receive such com
munications as may be made by the Execu
Now, therefore, I, Grover Cleveland, Presi
dent of the United States, do hereby proclaim
and declare that an extraordinary occasion re
quires the Senate of the United States to con.
vene at the capitol, in the City of Washington,
on the 4th day of March next, at 12 o'clock
noon, of which all persons who shall at that
time be entitled to act as members of that body
are hereby required to take notice.
Given under my hand and the seal of the
United States, at Washington, the 26th day of
February, in the year of our Lord one thou
sand eight hundred and eighty-nine, and of the
independence of the United States of America
the one hundred and thirteenth.
Grover Cleveland.
Bv the President. Seal.
X. F. Batabd. Secretary of State.
Inveatlcatiou Into the Conses of the
Fearful Wllkesbarre Explosion.
"WrLKESBAEBE, February 2G. All the
bodies of the victims of the squib factory,
or the remains of them have been identi
fied except one, a girl of 14 or 16 years. It
is said that she was 'a stranger, and came to
the factory for work. Ko one in Plymouth
is missing. The Coroner's jury met to-day,
and proceeded to the evidence of Foreman
Beese, who was so badly injured that his
life is despaired of. In his statement Beese
During the forenoon the proprietor of the
factory came in and told the girls that as they
were not busy they shonld sort a lot of loose
sanibs that were lying on the floor, some of
which were loaded and others empty. The
girls began to sort the squibs, and Miss Jones
picked out what she considered the poor ones,
or those that were emfltv: and threw them
into the stove. One of them happened to be
loaded and it exploded, the spark igniting a lot
of loaded squibs lying near. The explosion
followed, and the first thing I knew 1 was lying
In a field outside.
Beese was the only witness examined to
day. Another pertinent fact was the pres
ence in the building of two more kegs of
powder than the borough ordinance allows.
Donble Tracking; Will bo Completed
nnd tho Carves Straightened.
Youngstown, O., February 26. To-day
a special meeting of the stockholders of the
Pittsburg and Lake Erie Bailroad
was held here. It was called to con
sider the advisability of increasing
the capital stock to $4,000,000. A resolu
tion to that effect, was adopted and
it was decided to use the funds after paying
off tliu indebtedness, in finishing the double
track and straightening a large number of
curves. Other improvements along the line
will also be made. Among those "who at
tended the moetinc vwere General Manager
Newell, J. M. Bailey, J. G. Bo'binson, J.
H. Beed and Judge Hide.
The Washington Conoty OH Field,
Washington, Pa., February 26.
Fergus McQuay has found an increase of
oil in the stray. McGovern No. 3 has
filled up 1,500 feet from the same horizon.
Hart Brothers, Ellwood, shows for a small
well in the Gantz; is flowing by heads.
Harrison Oil Company's Bobert Knox No.
3 had 1,800 feet of oil in the hole when
three bits in this afternoon. No. 5 is in the
top of the stray.
Ten Dollar Salt Sale.
To-day and to-morrow ends up our 510
suit sale. Some of our finest men's suits in
cutaways and sacks, made from the finest
whipcord and diagonal, imported cheviots
and cassimeres go for $10; lined with silk
finished serge, cut in the latest style and
really magnificent garments. Twentv-five
dollars would nof be too much to ask for
them, but $10 takes choice to-day. Special
About 500 men's Derbv hats in all the
leading styles at $1 25. P. C. C. C, cor.
Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
Court House.
Fired by Bobbers.
Babnesville, O., February 26. The
general merchandise store of A. C. Landers,
Lamira, this county, was destroyed by fire
this morning. It is supposed to have been
fired by robbers. Loss, $2,500; insured for
' Dress Goods Department.
Plain, plaid and striped novelties at 50c
per yard. Entirely new effects,
invrsu Huous & Hacks.
Call the Tory Government to Account
in the House of Commons.
Major Sannderson Attempts to Defend the
Who Characterites His Speech as an Aggregation of
Stale Jokes.
The irrepressible Irish question again oc
cupied the attention of the Souse of Com
mons yesterday. Healy demanded that the
Government take immediat steps to ar
rest Pigott Home Secretary Matthews
promised that it shouldbe done Sannderson
and Dillon then sharply debated the treat
ment accorded to political prisoners. The,
Parnell members interrupted frequently
with jubilant cheers.
London, February 26. In the House of
Commons this evening Mr. Healy asked
whether Home Secretary Matthews had or
dered tho arrest of Kichard Pigott and if
not, why he allowed Pigott to escape. Mr.
Matthews replied that a warrant had been
issued against Pigott. Mr. Healy then
asked whether the Government had taken
measures to prevent Pigott's escape by tele
graphing a warning to the police authorities
of the various seaport towns of the King
dom. Pigott, he said, was a valuable per
son. Had any attempt been made to cap
ture him? Mr. Matthews admitted that as
yet'he had taken no steps in the matter.
The knowledge of Pigott's disappearance
had reached him within tbe past hour. He
promisd that the Government would do their
utmost to capture the fugitive.
Major Sannderson (Conservative) then re
sumed the debate on the address in reply to
the Queen's speech. Beferring to Mr.
Morley's remarks in the House last night,
he charged that gentleman with ignoring
the fact that crime in Ireland has lessened
since the enforcement of the crimes act.
The number of agrarian offenses was less
now than it had ever been since the agita
tion began.
The Parnellites complained- that they
could freely make speeches in England for
which in Ireland they would be imprisoned.
Quite so. Men might smoke a cigar in
many places without offense, but to light it
down in a mine would be criminal, as the
act would endanper the lives of others.
Cheers. The freedom of speech which the
Parnellites wanted was not allowed because
they advocated law breaking, which led to
murder. Parliament had sometimes ac-"
ceded to'the claims of the Parnellites, but
the House had seen the unwisdom of it.
A cry was now got up to attract the peo
ple. Pamellite shouts of "Pigott! Pi
gott 1"1 Well, Pigott had amply qualified
himselt to be a member of tne first Home
Eule Ministry. That cry might for a mo
ment be substituted foranother "O'Brien's
clothes." Laughter. The Irish mem
bers ought not to make such dunces of
themselves bringing down everlasting ridi
cule upon their country. He could not
find a reason why Parnellites should not be
sent to jail, nor why, when once there, they
should ever be let out. Laughter.
Mr. Dillon thought Major Saunderson's
performance less amusing than usual. His
remarks were mere interludes in opera
bouffe stale jokes, unworthy of the atten
tion of the House. The question of Ireland
could not be set aside by jest. He em
phatically repudiated as a calumny any
suggestion that he or his colleagues worked
for the increase of crime. ' The decrease of
crime was not due to the coercion act, but
to enormons concessions got for the tenants
throutrh the nlan of campaign.
It was also due to the knowledge of the
increased sympathy of the English people.
The declarations of Mr. Gladstone and his
followers had more effect in stopping crime
than all the coercion acts ever passed.
Cheers. Begarding the question of prison
garb, they objected to wearing the livery of
crime and associating with forgers and
thieves. Shouts of "Hear, heart" Pos
sibly, judging from recent events, certain
members of the opposition did not entertain
the same objection. Parnellite cheers.
He proceeded to criticise Mr. Balfour's
statements regarding the treatment of pris
oners, contending that there were manifest
contradictions in the stutements making the
whole unworthy of credence.
Sir G..O. Trevelyan charged Mr. Balfour
with causing Parnellites to he arrested in a
place and manner calculated to inflict the
greatest possible outrage upon "public feel
ing and opinion. The Government, he de
clared, were responsible for the melancholy
incidents that attended the arrest of Father
McFadden, and they were especially blame
able for risking a repetition of such inci
dents by the arrest ot Father Stephens. The
speaker alio attacked Mr. Balfour on the
subject of the treatment of political' pris
oners. In the course of a speech in defense of the
Government Mr. Edward Stanhope, who is
a member of the Cabinet, asserted that wher
ever the plan of campaign existed tbe
amount of crime was greatest.
"There is not a word of truth in that," ex
claimed Mr. Dillon.
Cries of "Ob, oh," greeted Mr. Dillon's
remark, and Mr. Stanhope appealed to the
Speaker, whereupon Mr. Dillon challenged
him to prove his statement. In reply Mr.
Stanhope adduced statistics showing an im
provement in the condition of Ireland,
which he claimed was due to the Govern
ment's policy.
For West Virginia
and Ohio, clearing,
except continued light
snow or rain along
the lakes; warmer,
variable winds. ,
PrrrSBtnto, February 26. 1839.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following.
Mean temp 37
Maximum temn. 44
7.-00 A. V.,
10:00 A.M.,
1:00 r. k
4:00 P.M..
7:00 P.M..
10.00 P. II..
Minimum temp..... 22
range -zi
UlTerstSp.K., 1.7 fott, a fill of 0.1 reet In ttas
! 1 24 hoars.
River Telefframs.
MobOANTOWn Elver 4 feet 6 Inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 16
at 4 p. h.
Wabken River frozen. Weather moderate,
-with light snow.
Brownsville Biver 5 feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer IS'at 6 P. u.
Over SO Pieces Mew Wool Dress Goods
In fancy plaids and combination effects; the
newest colorings and styles, $1 and upward.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
27, ' 1889.
Continued from First Page.
that Pigott disguised himself and fled to
either Antwerp or Rotterdam. It is learned
that he sent a dispatch to his housekeeper
at Kingstown instructing her to bum "all
the papers in the black box," and that his
order was obeyed.
Snlllvnn and Bean Furnished the AH-Im-portnnt
Evidence Carried to Par
nell by a Chicago Priest Al
most a Romance.
London, February 26. From a gentle
man high in the authority 'in the prosecu
tion of the Parnell- Times case to-day, came
the true story of how the conspiracy against
Parnell was detected. It constitutes one of
the most" romantic and extraordinary 'narra
tives in the history of politics. The evi
dence by which the conspiracy was exploded
was sent to London from a distant point in
the western portion of the United States,
and without this evidence complete in de
tail and invincible at every point, the
Times wonld undoubtedly have won, not
withstanding the spurionsness of the letters.
Up to July of last year Parnell, his
counsel and colleagues were wholly at sea.
They surmised, conjectured, investigated
clues and found each of them false. They
knew the letters were forged, but the for
geries were so adroit and the text of the let
ters, to say nothing of their penmanship,
was so like the habitual phraseology of
Egan and Parnell 'that it was clear the
crime had been committed by some one
having access to the correspondence of both.
But although the most astute detectives
and the most ingenious of English solici
tors were in the case, every effort to discover
the forger proved futile, and Parnell and
his eonndants were, if not hopeless, at least
depressed and disheartened.
One day last July a young Irish-American
priest, Bev. Maurice J. Dorney, of
Chicago, accompanied by Bev. Herbert,
Dunn, of the same city, sent his card into
Parnell at the House of Commons. "When
they met Father Dorney informed Parnell
that he had a package to deliver placed in
his hands the night before he sailed from
New York. It contained, he said, the evi
dence that would reveal the forgeries and
identify the forger of the letters printed in
the London Times.
The circumstances under which he came
to be the bearer were singular and almost
accidental. He received a telegram from
Alexander Sullivan, of Chicago, whose
came has figured prominently dnring the
trial, asking him to meet Patrick Fgan at a
railway station in New .York the night be
fore he was to sail for Liverpool. He did
so. Egan said he had come directly from
Chicago, where he had been in consultation
with Mr. Sullivan, when he had requested,
after they had gotten the documents and
their history in form, to select a trustworthy
man to carry them to Parnell.
Sullivan learned that Fathers Dorney
and Dunn were to take the steamer that
Saturday for Liverpool, and he selected
Father Dorney to bear the message. Mr.
Egan was met at the station by Father
Dorney, who was told the duty that had
been imposed upon him. They sat up all
The priest learned the whole story and
was able to make it clear to Parnell. He
told Parnell he had carried that package
with more solicitude than if it had been
millions, for if it were lost all the gold
the Irish race could send to help him ia his
trial could not replace it. He expressed to
him the anxiety of Egan and Sullivan for
the safety of the package, and when its real
nature and inestimable value became ap
parent to Parnell, the home rule leader
was deeply affected.
The depression which had been visible on
his pale face for months began to soften,
and during the recital of the story he
yielded several times to emotion. "When
the story itself was over he asked .with pain
ful apprehension how many men in the
United States,knew what the package con
tained. Father Dorney replied that only
Egan, Sullivan and himself were familiar
with it, but that Patrick Ford would be
taken into confidence by Egan. Parnell
was delighted.
He inquired, fearing some one knew who
might indiscreetly tell the story to warn the
Times. He was solicitous for secrecv. But
he said the gentlemen named would" under
stand the need ot secrecy without a re
quest or a word of caution, and they were
all men whose names and services msnred
safety. A series of interviews followed,
participated in by Dorney, Parnell, Sir
Charles Kussell, Lewis and Laboucnere.
eoan's discovert.
The discovery that Pigott was the forger
was made by Egan in Lincoln, Neb., while
detectives and experts were vainly trying to
find a clue in Great Britain. Egan writes
that he was sorely perplexed by the forged
letters, fac similes of which he got in the
London Times. The signature of those at
tributed to him was remarkably eood. Ex-
Sressions and odd abbreviations peculiar to
im were in the text.
He considered as the possible forger each
of several men whom the Parnellites sug
gested or suspected. But none of them
could have had letters from him which
would have made the spurious concoctions
possible. He recalled Bichard Pigott, but
he had been so long dead in politics and
covered with accumulated shame that Egan
dismissed him from his mind. He remem
bered that Pigott had been in forgeries
many years before. But the idea that he
might be concerned in these seemed absurd.
In scrutinizing the iorged fac similes he
finally discovered that one signed with his
own name was written avowedly nt a certain
address in Paris, and the recollection flashed
upon him that Pigott was the only man to
whom he had given it. Pigott had written
him asking for a confidential address to
which he might send important communi
This address proved the key to tbe forg
eries. Egan, who is methodical in habits,
had saved his correspondence for years. In
stead of keeping a letter press he has been
accustomed to writing on the fly leaf of a
letter recording his answer to it, and then
copying the answer to be sent to his cor
respondent. Thus he had letter and answer
together. He searched his volumes of let
ters until he found Pigott's. By comparing
them with the handwriting on the forged
letters he saw that he had the iorgcr.
He submitted letters written by Pigott to
experts, together with the fac similes of tbe
forged letters. They immediately detected
characteristic peculiarities, which were con
firmed under the microscope. Egan had
Pigott's letters and the forgeries photo
graphed, and started for Chicago,where he
placed ait tne papers ueiore nis inena,
Alexander Sullivan, who is also a solicitor.
The brief was drawn up by him and Sulli
van in tbe latter's office in Chicago.
It related the chief incidents in Pigott's
career, and. showed that he had been a
forger belore. Years before, when Piggott
tried to sell the Irishman, a newspaper, to
Parnell and Egan, he furnished an in
ventory apparently authenticated by well
known Dublin accountants showing the
value of tbe property of the concern. Egan
proved that the inventory was false, and
Pigott had forged the accountants' signa
tures to it.
Pigott was caught in another similar
transaction. In the office of Pigott's news
paper was a man who contributed to the
Boston Pilot. His nom de plume was Leo.
After his death a relative discovered that
Patrick Donahue, then editor of the Pilot,
had remitted to Leo a draft which his fam
ily never received, and that Pigott had
opened the letter, taken the draft intended
for Leo, forged his indorsement, and drawn
the money. Pigott was compelled to dis
gorge. These facts Egan committed in writing.
He had meanwhile ascertained tbe process
by which Pigott made the spurious letters.
He found among his papers some letters
written by him fn which entire sentences
Psoriasis 5 years, covering face, head, and
entire body wlih whits scabs. Skin red,
ifchy,ssnd bleeding. Hair sll gone. Spent
hundreds of dollars. Pronounced Incur
able. Cured by Cuticurs Remedies.
My disease (psoriasis) first broke out on my
left cheek, spreading across my nose, and al
most covering my face. It ran into my eyes,
and the physician was afraid I wonld lose my
eyesight altogether. It spread all over my
head, and my hair all fell out, until I was en
tirely bald-headed: it then broke out on my
armand shoulders, until my arms were just
one sore. It covered my entire body, my face,
head, and shoulders being tbe worst. Ther
white scabs fell constantly from my head,
shoulders, and arms; tbe skin would thicken
and be red and very itchy, and would crack
and bleed if scratched. After spending hun
dreds of dollars, I was pronounced incurable.
I heard of the Cctictjea Remedies, and
after using two bottles Cuticuba Besolvent,
I could see a change; and after I had taken fonr
bottles, I was almost cured; and when J had
used six bottles of CtmctTBA Bisolvent
and one box of Cuticuba, and one. cake of
Cuticuba Soap, I was enred'of the dreadful
disease from which I had suffered for fire
years. I thought the disease would leave a
very deep scar, but the Cuticuba Remedies,
cured it without any scars. I cannot express
with a pen what I suffered before using tbe
Cctictjka Remedies. They saved my life,
ana I feel it my duty to recommend them.
My hair is restored as good as ever, and so i3
my eyesight. I know of a number of different
persons who have used tbe Cuticuba Reme
dies, and all have received great benefit from
their use. MBS. ROSA KELLY.
Rockwell City, Calhoun Co., Iowa.
Tbe Cuticuba Remedies have permanently
cured me of dandruff and facial eruptions
when all other remedies had failed, For nine
months my head has been entirely free from
tbe slightest signs of dandruff, and my skin is
as clear as when I wa3 a boy.
LOU THOMPSON, New Britain, Conn.
To cleanse the skin, scalp, and blood of hu
mors blotches, eruptions, sores, scales, and
crusts, whether simple, scrofulous, or con
tagions, no agency in the world of medicine is
so speedy, sure, and economical as the Cut
icttba Remedies.
Cuticuba, the great skin cure, instantly al
lays the most agonizing itcbing and inflamma
tion, clears the skin and scalp of every trace of
disease, heals ulcers and sores, removes crusts
and scales, and restores the hair. Cuticcba
Soap, the greatest of skin beautiflers, is indis
pensable in treating skin diseases and baby
humors. It produces the whitest, clearest skin
and softest hands, free from pimple, spot, or
DIMPLES, black-heads, red. rough, chapped
I I III and oilv skin nrevented bv nrrrirrrrnA
and oily skin prevented by Cuticttba
appeared that were also in forged letters.
Pigott had traced these sentences carefully
word for word. Then he interpolated or
added other sentences or phrases completely
changing the meaning of the whole letter
while preserving the integrity of portions.
Dates were also changed to make the
criminal interpolations applicable to illegal
events. Egan also found letters by Parnell
which had been similarly used. Photo
graphs of all these and ot Pigott's becrsrinp
and blackmailing letters were inclosed with,
tbe originals in the package with tbe mem
oranda, recalling to Parnell all the circum
stances attending the writing or reception of
This was the precious piece of luggage
the young clergyman fetched to Parnell.
Until it came the Times' case was as invul
nerable as fraudulent. No hint of the con
tents of the package ever became public un
til Parnell himselt, in an interview he had
with Pigott in the presence of Labonchere
and Lewis, asked Pigott certain questions
wnicn disclosed to tne culprit that evidence
was secured convicting him ot the crime.
Pigott either reported his fears to the
Times or was watched by its detectives and
traced into ParneU's presence. Then he
had to partially confess to his employers;
nnd the Attorney General and his col
leagues then compelled LeCaron to'testify,
and be as malignant as possible, swearing
that Parnell declared to LeCaron that be
favored armed revolution and that Alex
ander Sullivan got him (LeCaron) into a
secret revolutionary organization. This
was for the purpose of breaking the force of
ParneU's information about Pigott's ante
cedents. But Pigott had no suspicion of the over
whelming completeness ot the knowledge
conveyed in the package to Parnell, and
did not realize until he got into Sir
Charles' clutches that no calumny could im
pair the fatal effect upon him and on the
Times' case of what Parnell knew. Had
Egan not made the discovery, the truth of
the letters could have been only denied, but
their falsehood could not have been demon
strated. The situation would have been a
Times victory, and victory of the Times
wonld be tbe ruin of Parnell, the Home
Bale party and the indefinite discredit of
the Liberals.
Gcorso Aonnstns Sala Relates How Pigott
Told Bis Story.
Londcw, February 27. Mr. George Au
gustus Sala writes to the Telegraph an ar
ticle a column and a hall long describing the
interview on Saturday between Pigott and
Mr. Labonchere. It is written in the usual
gossippy style of Mr Sala and confirms the
statement that Pigott went to M. Labou
chere's house voluntarily to make a confes
sion, but that, apparently owing to the
gnawing of his conscience, he had great dif
ficulty in owning up, and took a lull ten
minutes to make up his mind. .
He then began, in a musing tone, a
soliloquy, but by degrees his voice rose, and
he became as fluent that it was rarely neces
sary for him to hall or reconstruct a phrase.
The copy of the confession which Mr. Lewis
obtained was from the beginning to the end
literally and verbally the composition of
Pigotty who confessed that he forged the
Parnell letters, and minutely described the
manner in which they were written. Pigott
said that ho alone executed the forgeries.
Mr. Sala continnes:
Whether he is telling the truth or another
batch of lies is not for me to determine, bnt to
my mind he seemed to be confessing facts, and
nothing but facts. Io pressure was
pnt upon bim and no leading ques
tions were asked. He went on quietly and
continuously to the end of bis story. I should
have thought it amazing had I not had occa
sion to hear many more -astounding tales.
Pigott did not apuear to be overcome by shame
'and treated his actions more as incldPntal
weaknesses. Both myself and Mr. Labonchere,
aa ne leic, wisnea mm wei uui. ui iu
The Times continues to advertise the
pamphlet on "Parnellism and Crime," with
the alleged iac simile letter of Mr. Parnell.
Parnell Will Proceed With the Case, No
Mntter What Happens.
London, February 27. The A'eics says:
We rondole with the great Plgottist party on
the loss of Its leader and the consequent diffi
culty of forging ahead. A more, utter and
hopeless collapse has never occurred in the
history of calumny. The case for tbe prosecu
tion has gone to pieces at tbe first touch.' Mr.
Parnell Is proved innocent by the only man
they relied on to prove him guilty. Whether
tho ftmes proceeds or not Mr. Parnell will
claim the right to disprove the other charges.
Docketed Under an Alias.
A man giving his name as John Black
was arrested in the Diamond this morning
abont 1 o'clock, and taken to tbe Central
station by Officer Bovard. A charge of dis
orderly conduct was entered against Black,
bnt he was released on a $30 forfeit. It is
said that he a is prominent downtown saloon
keeper; that he was having some words with
a woman in the Diamond when Officer Bo
vard came along, and that he struck Bovard.
Terrible Blood Poison. Suffered all a'mtaw
could iufFr and live. Fiee and body eov.
sred with awful sores. Used the Cuticurs $f
Remedies ten weeks snd is practically
cured. A remarkable ce. ..&
I contracted a terrible blood-poisoning a yea;
ago. I doctored with two good physicians,'
neither of whom did me any good. I suffered
all a man can suffer and live. Hearing of yoox
Cuticuea Remedies I concluded to try them,
knowing if they did me no good they could
make me no worse. I have been using them,
about ten weeks, and am most happy to say -that
I am almost rid of the awful sores that
covered my face 'and body. My face was aa
bad, if not worse, than that of Miss Boyntoat j,
spoken ot in your book, and I would say to any ,
one in the same condition, to use CtrriCOBA,. j,,
and they will surely be cured. You may usa ,
this letter in the interests of suffering "ha '
inanity. E. W, REYNOLDS, Ashland, OhlaTttrS-
I have been troubled with scrofula saves .-,-
years, which first started on the ton of my.
bead, giving me infinite trouble, with constant
itching, casting off pf dry scales, and a watery
liqnid exuded from under the scales 1 treated
it for seven years unsuccessfully, and was un
able to check it until I found your Cuticuba
Remedies. One box Cuticuba, ,one cako
CrjTictJEA Soaf, and one bottle Cuticuka
Resolvent completely cured me, my skin be."
coming perfectly clear and smooth.
Artesia, Los Angeles Co., Cat,
I go Mr. Dennis Downing ten years better. I .
have dug and scratched for thirty-eight years.
I bad what is termed pruntis, and have suffered
everything, and tried a number of doctors but
got no relief. Anybody could have got S50G ,
had they cured me. Tho CunctntA Beme- ,
dies cured me. God bless the manwho in
vented CunctTBA. CHENET GREEN,
51 Trowbridge street, Cambridge, Mass. .
blemish. CrmcuBA Besolvent, the new
blood purifier, cleanses the blood of allimpurf-,,
tics and poisonous elements, and thns removes'
the cause. Hence the Cuticuba Remedies)
cure every species of agonizing, humiliating,'
itching, burning, scaly, and pimply diseases of
the skin, scalp, and blood, with loss of hair,
from pimples to scrofula.
Sold everywhere. Price, CUTICUBA, 60c;
Soap, 23c.; Resolvent, 8L Prepared bytha
j&-Send for "How to Cure Skin Dis
eases," H pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testi- "
UAlinC Soft, white, and free from chapg
n H Is UO and redness by using Cuticuba
Continued from First Page.
ly will arrive to-morrow, and will stop at
the Arlington. Mr. Morton's suit will
consist of a parlor, dining room and six bed
rooms in the main building of the house, on'
the side opposite to the quarters occupied
by General Harrison. The suit is one of the
finest in the house, and has been occupied,
by the Grand Duke Alexis, President Bar
ries, of Guatemala, Prince Napoleon and
the first Japanese minister to this country.
Beside these rooms, two parlors on the first
floor of the Arlington will be occupied by
Mr. Morton's partner, George Blis, and his
family, and two other large rooms by Mrs.
Morton's sister,Mrs.Street,and her husband.
Chairman J. Sloat Fassett came over from
New York to-day. He is so knocked out by
the situation of Mr. Thomes C. Piatt that
he is unable to talk about it.
Some of the Amenities?
About 40 o'clock Major Pruden came
over from the "White House with, a noes
from President Cleveland to President-elect'-"
Harrison. At both -the "White House
and the Arlington it was said that
there was no objection to stating tho
contents of the letter, but both Colonel La
ment and Mr. Halford referred all who in
quired each to the other. It is probable
that it was simply a letter of courtesy from
President Cleveland, offering to render any
assistance in his power that would contrib
ute to the comfort of the incoming Presi
dent. General Harrison and Mrs. Harrison will
call by appointment at the "White House to
morrow. After dinner General Harrison and his
son-in-law, Mr. McKee, went ont for a
walk through the northwestern section of
the city. In the evening General Harrison
and the ladies of his family received a num
ber of callers in the parlora of the Johnson
One of tbe Oldest and Best Known Norses
Joins the Great Itlnjorlty. ,
Baltimobe, February 26. -Sister Mary
Ann, of the Catholic Order of Sisters of
Cbarity.died to-night at Si. Agues Hospital,
ofpnnemonia. She was a daughter of the" '
late Thomas McAleer, once a prominent'
citizen of York, Pa., and was one of the old
est and best known nurses in America.
The secret of my happiness is, I have Caown
my old Blacking Brush, sad bare
tc2 lart a bk4 on moi'f, cdk! tirM on ootun't afexs,
TOr stick to old ways is thess days cf progress J
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Drngg&s, etc. '
Cordially Indorses the
and adds: 'Unlike bristles. It Is harmless his
use, and being a most excellent polisher and,'
aosorDent thoroughly Preserves tne leetn."
N3H, '
HAPPY! j5-&Sfcl
r vtnsy

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