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THE PITTSBURG-"; DISPATCH,
OCTOBER-. - 22,: 1889;
Representative C. BoMson's
Opinion of Leagne Notices.
LEGAL FEATURES A'EGUED.
Brotherhood Players Befuse to Sign
With the Local Clnb.
PRESIDENT SPALDING'S VIEWS.
Arrangements Completed for the Phillips'
Benefit Ball Game.
GEXEEAL SPOEmG KEWS OF THE DAI
'llepresentative Kobison expresses himself
on the League notices and reserve rule.
claiming they are not legal. The local
players refuse to sign until aiter the League
meeting. President Snalding mates some
admissions regarding the effect of the
Brotherhood. Lexington fall race meeting
opened with good sport.
Yesterday was quite an interesting day
among the local baseball people. President
3simick's anticipations were not realized, as
none of the old players would sign. Ac
cording to the president, Sunday was the
only player asked to sign and he refused to
do k until after the Brotherhood meeting,
which will be held on the 4th of next
month. Mr. Ximick remindel Sunday
of his promise to sign a contract
without hesitation and Sunday re
plied to ths eff ;ct that his promise would just
be as good after November 4 as now. He
added that h ti ill not sign a contract until the
Brotherhood uifliculty Is settled. IJe is a mem
Ixjr of that organization and he means to stick
to it, regardless of all consequences.
Beckley aid not sign, hut after leaving
Klmick's oihee he said that he will certainly
play in the Pittsburg League club next season;
that there will be no .Brotherhood club and that
the entire haziness is a big bluff Hanlonalso
withheld his signature from a contract, as he
also -wishes to see what results from the
Brotherhood and League meeting.
THE CLTJB DISBANDED.
The club has been disbanded for the season
and all the players will be paid off to-day.
Ivone and Beckley left for home last evening
and Sunday will leave to-day. Durins a conver
sation yesterday afternoon, President Jfimicfc
said: "The only player I asked to sign was
Sunday, and I asked him to do so because his
same is not on the reserve list, and he prom
ised to sn when asked. However, the players
can sign when they are ready. If they are not
in a hurry I'm sure I'm not AVe have dis
banded the club because so many of the players
were kicking about not being abl- to get horns
as soon as they ihed. I think that a sufficient
number mil remain to play at Sir. Phillips'
benefit on Thursday. If they don't it will be a
treat shame. I am certain that all ofonr
plajers will be ready to sign with us just as
'soon as we are anxious for them."
The following notice was served on each
plat er early yesterday morning:
"sic Yon will please tale notice that
hereby exercises Its option for the employ
ment of jour services under and pursu to the
provisions of paragraph 18, of a certain contract
heretofore made with you, and bearing date on or
About October, 1S8S. and doej hereby now employ
yon under the provisions of said contract, and re
tain your services for the season or 189J, and is
ow ready and offers to execute the agreement
: therefor. Allkcue:. T Kaseball CLrn,
Ter A. K. Scaxdbett."
XOT A BIT ALARMED.
The players were not a bit alarmed at it,
although it presnmed to tell them that they
were legally bound to play nowhere else next
j ear except in Pittsburg. Speaking of the
notice. Mr. Nimick said "1 think it will hold
all of our men, but, of course, the proof of the
pudding is in the catinc of it. Of course a
notice of that kind has not been issued without
due consideration of the matter."
The notice, however, Is generally considered
worthless as it is an attempt tn legalize the
reserve rule, and lawyers state that that rule
Is entirely illecal. It is uuderstood that the
notices came from Mr. Day, of Xew York, and
not from President Young. However, the
local officials have much faith in the statement
of Uccklej They believe that when Jake
says there is more bluff than business in the
Brotherhood thrjats he is telling the truth. It
is a fact, nevertheless, that the players gener
ally tpeakm;: will decline to sign until their
difirenres ith the League are remedied or
modified. This notion has been enforced time
and time again in thi3 paper, and why
Mr. Nimick or any other League official should
expert "tnerwise is hard to tell.
P. J. Daniels, of Louisville, has been firmed
topiiibfortbe local team He pitched dur
ing the past season for the Quincj.Ill., club,
- and he is a b:g strapping fellow. It is ex
pected that his catcher, Kittridge, and La
Eocque, an infielder. also of the Quincy c!ud
v ill sign with the Pittsburgs to-day. '
BEriJESENTATrVX robison's opikion.
There was considerable discussion last c m
ing regarding the legal merits of the notice
Issued by the local club to the plajers. llepre
sentative Robison, a prominent lawyer, gave a
lengthy opinion on the matter. He said: "The
notice is worthless, because by law the League,
or whatever it is, cannot prevent a plater
at the eLd of the season from joining
another clnb Of course the League can refuse
to play againt any club of which the player in
question may be a member, but that is all that
it can do. The reserve rnle will not hold water
in a court of Ian, and I am of opinion that per
sons who meet and concoct plans by which a
player or players can be prevented from
earning a livelihood by plaving ball
can be Indicted for conspiracy. The law of
conspiracy in this State is very plain and em
phatic, and it is conspiracy on the part of three
or more persons who combine to prevent a man
from obtMninc employment. The reserve rule,
as I understand it, is no more solid than was
the contract of Blind Tom. He sicned a
contract for life to play for $15 per
month and his board and traveling
expenses. The courts in New York,
however, soon knocked that contract on the
head. The persons ho by the contract owned
his services were getting fat ana rich on his
work, and ho was almost starving. The League
magnates are in a similar position. They are
making money and presume to keep players
where they want them just as long as thevplay
balk If the players desire to better their" posi
tioir by embarking in a club of their own
they are prevented by the reserve rule.
The law will not tolerate tins. Certainly
the players can Iegallygo where they choose as
soon as their contract proper expires There
can be a perpetual contract, of coarse, but even
if the reserve rule vas construed to be this the
.players have the best ot it, because no contract
Is binding if either party has violated it. I un
derstand that the League has violated the
Brotherhood contract in more ways than one,
''and this entirely kills any claim or plea that
the Lcacue could urge in a court of law. It is,
therefore, clear to me that in any case the
players have a safe course to purine."
Arrangements for the Phillips bene5t at
Recreation Park on Thursday are completed.
The Great 'Western Band has volunteered its
services for the occasion, and will give a prome
nade concert on the grounds previous to the
game. A sufficient number of Pittsburg play
ers will remain in the city to make a tcry
strong team. The picked nine are all right.
and if the weather is suitable there will be an
enjorable afternoon. Tickets will be on salo
iBOjr Mou-fTAix. Mirn., October 2k "Will
iam Jeffrey and Hart Caddy, two well-known
athletes, were advertised for a Cornish wrest-
litis: match Saturday nijrht at Bundle's Opera
, xi.ouse. as ine men suook nanus ueiore tne
first bout. Sheriff Fobv, of Bessemer, arrested
them on the charge of havinc committed a re
cent burciary at Iron ood. The arrest created
: jSi great sensation.
K Primrose Day All Kisht.
London. October 2k The objection lodged
, against the filly Primrose Day, the winner of
i the race for the Czarewitch stakes at Kewmar
! ket. on the ground that she was not entered
L tinder the name of her rightful owner, has been
W Grounds Too Wei.
JJrwToRK, October 21. Oa account of the
"iwet grounds the game between the Kew York
and Brooklyn teams was postponed until tomorrow.
MB. SPALDING'S YIEWS.
The Clilcaso President Snys tho Brother
hood Forced Him to Lease His
Grounds for Three Years A
Clnb nt !prlnKfic)d.
Chicago, October 2L This is the day when
the men who are going to play ball with tho
Leagne clubs next season should sign the con
tracts. Mr. Spalding. President of the Chicago
club, was at headquarters early to receive
them, but, at 3 o'clock. Captain Anson's name
was the only one put down.
MI cannot say when the rest will sign," said
Mr. Spalding, "as 1 have only talked with three
orfoor of them."
"What new players ao you expect to get?"
"I am not prepared to answer that."
"What do you think of the proposed Baseball
Players' Brotherhood! Do you think it will
"Well, I don't know anything about it. The
players whose names have been mentioned in
connection with it deny the rumors which have
been circulating and those outside 'who have
been reported to be in the scheme disavow any
knowledge of it. All I know about it is what I
have seen in the papers."
"If the Brotherhood were formed would it
seriously affect the Leaguer"
"It would affect the League, certainly," said
Mr. Spalding, "but how seriously time alone
could telL However, the League would go
right on introducing new ula ers instead of the
old ones, if it should come to that."
"What steps, if any, have been taken for
fightinc the Brotherhood T"
"I don't know that any step has been taken
in tint direction, nor do 1 know what steps are
likely to be taken. We must first find out that
there is a Brotherhood before we go to fight
"A morning paper has printed a storv to tho
effect that the leaders in this alleged Brother
hood scheme am to be reserved at tne salary
limit and kept on the bench until they have
been forcotteu and lost sight of among the
great players of the past,' what is there in
that Mr. Spaldingf
"Nothing. It is a pure fiction."
"How about the new League grounds!"
"We're going to keep the old grounds.
"We've re-leased them for three years. Wo
had intended keeping them only a year longer,
but the Brotherhood began bidding for them
and we had to take a lease for three years."
'Then there is a Brotherhood after allT"
"Well, yes; it would seem so."
"And its bidding against you for the old
grounds forced you to renew your lease for a
longer time than you had intended?"
"Yes. I sunpose it was the Brotherhood who
ran tho price up on us."
At Springfield to-day a baseball organization
called "The Chicagos ' was incorporated, with
H. V. Donovan and Laurence T. Knnis among
the prominent promoters of the scheme It is
be'ieved that this has something to do with the
proposed Brotherhood club.
"I cannot say anMhing about tho matter
now," declared Mr. Lnms this afternoon. "I
am merely the attorney of tho men behind the
scheme. The directors will probably meet very
soon, and will then be ready to make a state
ment to the public."
A Pleasant Opening of the Fall Meeting
and Good Sport.
Lexington, Ky., October 2L The fall meet
ing of the Kentucky Association began here to
day, the weather was pleasant, ths track fast
and the sport good, but the attendance was
First race, one mile Starters: Kate Malone,
Birthday, Ulmj-ir. Bettlna. HrldfrcllRht, Princess
Hon ling ana Catalpa. Kate Malone won under a
drive bv a head. Princess Bowling second, tbrec
lengths In front of Catalpa third, lime, 1:43.
second rac pnrc, live Turlongs-Marters:
bllver Lake, Mary Mac Tom smith. Workmate,
Reviver and Merry Maiden. Ma'v Mac won In a
hard finish by a length and a "half, Workmate
second, two lengths In front or bllver Lake third,
Third race, selling, parse, six furlongs Start
ers: awamn tox, Daisy Wood ufl; Koko. Plun
derer, Zulu. Amos A, Fcrd Woollv and Elsie B.
Zulu, the Iaoriic. won easily bv'half a length,
Koko second, Daisy Woodruff" third. Time.
Fourth race, Kobinson stakes, for 2-year-old
fillies, six furlongs-starters: Meadowbrook.
Dolliklns, Uettie Waddclk lladuma. Alarm
Belt, Mora and Lonjtshore. Dolliklns, the fivor
lte. won all the wa easily, finishing a length and
a half before Maduma second, the same distance
before Mora. Time, 1:16.
Following are the entries for to-morrow:
First race, mile, selllnE RovannaTen97, Katie
S107, LlttrolllI3, Walker 107. Pell Mell 113.
becond race, sclllnc, one and one-sixteenth
miles Birthday Ml. Tainor 109, Lizzie D 79,
Derochemont 104, DllltiLiiiaM.
Third race, handicap milcand70 vards-Bridce.
Hchlll2, Bettlna 103. Ireland 103, Sis Hlmyar 100,
Deer Lodge 102. Tenacity 1U0, Plunderer 95.
Fourth race, Robinson stakes, three-quarters of
a mile Mary Mac 105. Workmate 105, Camilla 105,
Mt. Lebanon 103, Loanoke 1W, -lladuma 110,
THE KID RULED OFF.
St. Joe's Pugilist nd n Friend Get Into
Cincinnati, October 2L The directors of
the Latonia Jockey Club have rnled Lemuel
McGregor, otherwise known in sporting circles
as the "St. Joe Kid," and Otto Roth, another
turf follower, off the Latonia course. This
action has been taken in consequence of an oc
currence Saturday afternoon. It appears that
the two in question had invested in a bet on
Clamor in a race in which that horse was
beaten. After the racothe name of Clamor
was erased from the ticket and that of Cams
substituted, and the ticket presented for pay
ment. It was pronounced a forgery and the
case laid before the directors with the above
This ruling excludes both men from every
track in the United States, and notification was
sent last evenine to the Lexington track of
ficials, whither the two Bports are supposed to
From the evidence given in the case the di
rectors incline to think that Roth may have
been the unwitting tool of "the Kid," and a
chance will be given him to clear himself, but
this will be conditioned on his niakine a full
confession as to all parties implicated in the at
BALL PLAYER CRANE FREE.
ile is Released and His Prosecutor Com
polled to Pay Costs.
Sckanton, October 21. Samuel Crane, the
baseball player charged with larceny and re
ceiving, and Hattie Fraunfelter, who were both
arrested in New York, where they were living
tocether, aud brought here, were arraigned in
court this morning. '
Fraunfelter, the woman's husband and prose
cutor, is wanted for receivinsr stolen goods, and
as he is hiding in New York, he could not
answer when called, and by direction of tho
Court the prisoners were both returned not
guilty by the jury, and the costs put npon
Dsrrln Fell Down.
The London Referee gives the following ac
count of the mile race between Damn and
Cnmmings for the championship on October 6:
"This contest, which was decided at Queen's
Ground this (Saturday) afternoon, was natur
ally expected to prodnce an exciting struggle,
but. contrary to expectations, the race was one
of the tamest af hairs ever w ltnessed, being vory
disappointing to the public, and utterly un
w orthy the name of a championship race. Tho
weather, though dull and hazy, was free from
rain, and with tho path iu grand going order it
was anticipated that this winner would do 4
minutes 2U seconds or better. About 4,000 spec
tators t ere present, and a moderate amount of
bettiug look place. At first evenmonev was
bet, but before the pair went to their marks at
a quarter to 5 there were plenty of offers to lay
2 to 1 on Cnmmings. In order to cover one mile
the peds had to traverse three laps of the
coun-e (which is 498 vards in circumference)
and2T2ards. When the pistol was fired, Dar
riu, on the inside, at once went to the front,
Cummlngs being seemingly contented to run
about two yards in the rear of the Shcfficlder.
Tho pace shown by the men in the early part of
tho race was so slow that it was quite plain the
race '.as going to be a very slow run one, and
Damn passed the quarter-mile marktwo yards
in front of the bcotchman, the watch denoting
1 minute 9 second-. A similar rate of progres
sion was shown in the second quarter-mile
Darrin leading at half a mile by a vard, the
time being 2 minutes 13J seconds. Damn re
tained a yard advantage until a furlone from
the finish, when he started to sprint, and in the
next 40 j ards placed a gap of 6 vards between
himself aud Cnmmtuss and then, when going
strong and w ell. Damn's left shoe burst on the
inside, which threw him down; and, going on,
Cnmmings finished alone in 4 minutes 39 3-5
seconds. As soon as Damn fell, tho central
portion of the inclosnre was invaded by a crowd
of spectators, who were appeased when they
saw tho state of Damn's running shoe."
The Cnplnin Wins Acnin.
Elizabeth, N. J.. October a. First rice, six
furlongs -Swirt won. Cracksman second. Facial
B third. Timc,l:19).
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Huntress won. Larchmont second. Defaulter
third. Time, 1:54
Third race, six furlonfrs Robespierre won,
Cortland second, Occypete third. Time, 1:10.
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles Cap
tain Brown's, J A Jl won, Lonely second, Tav
lston third. Time, I:M.
Fifth nee, five and one-half forlonirs Hop filly
won. Tacitus second, Casper third. Time, 1:14.
sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Stephanie won. Brown Charlie second, Glendale
third. Time, VM&.
Prrsident Jerome Resigns.
Nkw 1'osk, October 2L At the annual
meeting of the Coney Island Jockey Club to
day, for the election of officers, Mr. L. W.
Jerome announced his resignation as President
of the New York Jockey Club.
Nashville, Tenn,, October 2L Seventeen
carloads of burses arrived here to-night from
Latonia to take part In the autumn meeting of
the "Westside Park Club, which beeins Tues
day. November 29. About 80 horses are now at
the track and a large number will come here
from Lexinirton. The meeting will last 11 days.
James Ferguson will hold tho starter's flag.
Now the Brotherhood is of considerable pub
THEAthletlca defeated tho Phillies yester
day by 9 to 0.
Manager Davis' six-day pedestrian contest
has been postponed until April.
The Columbus team beat the Clncinnatis
yesterday by a score of 5 to 2.
Managek Hanlon will represent the Pitts
burc club at the Brotherhood meeting.
To be a Brotherhood official and manager of
a Leatrue club is a somewhat singular position
to be in.
And If the League makes reasonable con
cessions Brotherhood threats will vanish like
smoke on a windy day.
Tiie League is cither making a desperate
bluff with its notices or means to go to court.
It is safe to say that it will never do the latter.
Old Sport: The milo record is 4.12J(. mado
bv W. G. Georee at London on August 23, 1SS6.
William Cummings holds the nulo and a half
record. It is 6.43K, and was made April 17, 1SS0.
THE PILOT K0T TO BLAME.
A Piece of Iron the Causo of the Terrible
Cincinnati, October 21. At the
Coroner's .inquest to-day, expert testimony
was taken as to the reason the Pilot, Charles
Gable, at the Jlount Auburn Inclined
Plane, last Thursday, was unable by the
use of his brakes and levers to shut off the
steam and stop the working of the engine,
in consequence of .which a car was dashed
to pieces, killing instantly five of the eight
passengers. The gist of the report of the
official engineers was that the primary
cause of the accident was that a small bit of
iron, not more than half an inch long and a
quarter of an inch wide, had become de
tached from part of the steam pipe and at
the fatal moment was blown by the steam
into the cutoff valve, causing the frightful
George Yonng, an expert engineer from
Ifewport, who examined the machinery on
the day after the accident, showed where the
fatal piece of iron had become detached, and
also exhibited u second piece of iron which
exactly fitted into the fracture of the piece
found in the steam valve, thus showing, as
the witness thinks, that the piece originally
entangled in the steam valve was longer
than the fragment found there, and that it
had been broken in Pilot Gable's efforts to
shut off the steam. The testimony thus lar
completely exonerates Pilot Gable from
THE I. JI. C. a:s AWAKENING.
The New Cnstlo Convention Dlscnvsed by
The Y. M. C. A., of Lawrenceville, met
last evening for the first time since the an
nual meeting at New Castle, last week.
The meeting was held at the Butler Street
Methodist Episcopal Church. The occasion
was seized upon for the receipt of reports
from those who had attended the New
Among those who spoke, in addition to L.
D. Strauss, the principjfr talker for this
neighborhood, was K. Brown, the Gen
eral Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. He spoke
of the general work at New Castle, and of
the enthusiasm which had been inculcated
into the young men of the period. He de
clared his opinion, as the result of a dozen
years of study, that those who started wrong,
ended wrong. Mr. Brown said that he felt
the onus of his work in a great city, and
had been awakened to it during the last few
months of 'his labors in Pittsburg. Here
turned, he said, with a renewed determina
tion to awaken the young men of this city to
the fact that their Savior was living and
awaiting their call to him for salvation.
Mr. Brown said that he believed the meet
ing in New Castle had been prolific of re
sults, and that it would be shown in the
next three months of the association's work.
A DESPERATE JAIL BBEAEEB.
An Ex-Prize Fichtcr Wounded While At
templing to Escape From Prison.
TJtica, N. Y., October 21. "Warren
Shipman, confined in the County Jail at
Herkimer on a charge of highway robbery,
made a desperate attempt to break jail early
this morning. Sheriff Morey heard a noise
in the jail and called on the uuder Sheriff
to go with him and find out the cause. They
found Shipman in the corridor, although
he had been locked in his cell last night
and his cell door was still locked.
flewas trying to saw off the bars of a
In response to their orders that he return
to his cell he sprung upon the men, and,
having been a prize-fighter, was in a fair
way of overpowering them when a bullet
from the Sheriff's revolver struck him in
the wrist and settled the battle. It is
thought that there was a preconcerted plan
on the part of all the prisoners to escape, as
upon examination all of them were found
to be dressed.
THE SUPREME COURT TO DECIDE.
The niontnnn Contested Election Case to be
Cnrrlcd to That Tribunal.
Helena, Mont., October 21. At a
meeting of the Supreme Court Judges to
day it was decided to have a special term of
court next Monday to hear the Tunnel pre
cinct case from Silver Bow county.
This is the case on the decision of which
depends the complexion of the Legislature.
TAMMANY IS STUBBORN.
She Refuses to Go Halves With New York's
New York, October 21. The Tammany
Hall organization to-night drafted a com
munication to be sent to the leaders of the
County Democracy, refusing to coalesce
with them on the proposed agreement of
one-half of the Senators and Assemblymen
from this city to be allotted to each of the
A Kitmnnlntr Bor Missing.
The police were notified last night of the
disappearance of Ralph Kelts, an 11-year-old
boy. He started from Kittanniug yes
terday to visit his sister, Miss Cora Kells,
at No. 88 Sheffield street, Allegheny. The
latter was to meet him, but did not get the
message until last evening. The boy did
not turn up and the police were notified.
Totally Unlike Any Indoor Game
Ever produced. "Williams' baseball game.
Of local dealers.
"Wnit for Wednesday Itlornlne
If you want a bargain in carpets or lace
curtains. At that time we will begin the
sale of all goods contained in our display at
the Exposition, at half price.
627 and 629 Penn avenue.
REAL ESTATE SAVINGS BANK, LI3L,
401 SmlthOeld Street, cor. Fourth Avenue.
Capital, $100,000. Surplus, $45,000.
Deposits of $1 and upward received and
interest allowed at 4 per cent tts
At Groetzlngrr'a Special Sale
Next "Wednesday, of all goods on display at
the Exposition, will be included all short
lengths ot brussels and ingrain carpets ac
cumulating from the brisk fall trade at
half price. The pieces run from 10 to 30
yards. 627 and 629 Penn avenue, next
ONLY SEVEN SURVIVE
Of a Crew of Twenty-Seven Who Were
on Board the Steamer Earn moor.
A TERRIBLE TALE OP SUFFERING
Told by the Rescued Seamen on Their
Arrival at Philadelphia.
ELEVEN SHIPS PASSED TIIEM: BY,
As They Sailed for Days and Days la an Open Boat,
Hungry and AthirsL
Seven seamen who have just reached
Philadelphia tell a terrible tale of storm
and shipwreck. They are the sole survivors
of a crew of 21 that were on the steamer
Earnmoor, which was lost at sea Septem
Philadelphia, October 21. The seven
survivors of the steamer Earnmoor, which
foundered at sea when 300 miles off Turk's
Island, arrived in this city to day. They
tell a story of terrible suffering. The Earn
moor struck a terrible gale on September 4,
which increased in force, and at 11:30 A. M.
the following day the vessel gave a lurch
As the steamer sank, the port life -boat
floated off fromhe ship. The second officer,
second and third engineers, four sailors,
three firemen and the cook clung to the boat
and scrambled in. An effort was made to
save the rest of tne crew, and a drag was
made of the painter, but
TnE BOAT W-AS BLOWN AWAY
and the oars wrested from the hands of the
man so that no more could be saved. The
cries of the drowning men as they were
dashed about by the mountainous waves
could be heard by the men in the boat The
boat drifted into the Gulf stream and the air
was warm, but this increased the intensity
of their thirst,
"Tne horrors of hunger on the second day
became awful," said Carl Grane, one of the
survivors, to-day, "and it increased as time
wore on. We managed to pick up seaweed,
which gave us a little nutriment, and on the
third day a flying fish was caught. This
was immediately cut up into a portion for
each man and devoured.
THE FIRST MAN TO DIE
was a seaman named "William Robinson,
and the second was the third engineer,
Thomas Hunt. Ope night while we were
all asleep except a German fireman named
Flagge, who was on watch, he suddenly be
came insane and jumped overboard. "We
were too weak to save him. "We were with
out a compass and steered by the sun by day
and the stars by night. Eleven vessels
passed us. One, a British bark, we are cer
tain saw us, and deliberately left us to our
'When 300 miles off Hatteras we were
picked up by a schooner. I cannot describe
in words our joy at the sight of this de
liverance. "We were "so weak that we had
to be lilted upon the vessel's deck, and one
of our men, Ed Johnson, a Norwegian, fell
overboard and was drowned."
The Earnmoor was largely owned in this
THE SAVED AND THE LOST.
Following is a list of those who were lost:
Richard J. Grav, master: A. Painter, first
mate; H. Soulas. first engineer; Thomas Hunt,
third engineer: W.Dummer.boatswaln;Stephen
Perry, steward, all of Philidelphla; James
Durand. mess boy; Robert Johnson. Karl J.
Jurkclsen, Edn-ard Johnson. William Robinson,
James C. Hysatude, . Madee, fireman; A.
Flagge, fireman; Heinnch Massat, flrejian;
James Sinclair, fireman, and Herman Tonges,
fireman, all of Baltimore.
Those who were saved are:
H. Stone, second mate, and Thomas Metorum,
second engineer; of Philadelphia; William
Wright, cook: "William Davis, Ludwig Ledor,
Carl Grane. fireman, and A Koster, fireman,
SIX DAYS OYEBDUE.
A Brooklyn Lumber Steamship Snpposed to
Have Been Lost In a Galo With All
on Bonrd Eighteen Sailors
New York, October 21. The steamship
Brooklyn (formerly the Tonawanda), Cap
tain Carson, which sailed from Darien, Ga.,
October 12, with a cargo of lnmber for the
South Brooklyn Saw Mill Company, is
supposed to have been lost, with
all on board 18 persons in all
in the gale" of the 13th, as
she is now six days overdue. A vessel an
swering completely to her description was
passed by the steamer Cherokee on October
17, 16 miles from Body Island, with her bow
20 feet out of water and her stern apparently
on the bottom. Her bow ports were
out, showing the lumber inside. The
vessel was seen the same day by
the steamer Iroquois, and on the 18th by the
steamers Santiago and Chalmette, which ar
rived at this port on the 19th. The Brook
lyn was a screw steamer of 845 tons. She
was built in Philadelphia in 1864, and was
owned by the South Brooklyn Sawmill
The steamer State of Texas, from Fernan
dina, reports: "October 20 Body Island
Light, bearing "W. IT. W. 14 miles distant.
Passed a sunken wooden steamer in 19
fathoms of water; was standing on end,
with about 15 feet of her bow and bowsprit
above water; was loaded with yellow pine
lumber, some of which was protrnding from
the bow ports."
STOOD THEM AT BAT.
A Del. Trem. Prisoner Made It Lively at
Central Station Yesterday.
"William Rankin was arrested yesterday
afternoon and placed in a cell in Central
station. He had been acting peculiarly,
but no attention was paid him until an un
earthly series of yells was emitted by him.
The turnkey ran to the cell. There stood
Bankin with a long-bladed pocket knife
thrusting at imaginaryfoes, evidently in the
throes ot jim jams. No persuasion
could induce Rankin to give up the
knife. He took the turnkey for an enemy
and tried to stab him through the bars. The
officers worked tiro hours and finally opened
the cell door. But Bankin wonld not come
out to be caught. An effort was made with
tongs to get the knife but failed. Finally
Br. Moyer got him quieted and coaxed him
out. Detectives Coulson and Fitzgerald se
cured the knife, and after a lively struggle
Rankin was insinuated into a straight
jacket. He was taken to jail and put in a
padded cell, so ne couldn't injure himself.
MDEDEEED BI HIS WIFE.-
A Vonnff Man 1'ntnllj Stnbbod by tho
Woman Who Woddcd Him.
Kansas City, October 21. "William
Brown died of a knife thrust in the heart
this afternoon in his wife's room in a house
on "West Fourth street. Six months ago he
married an inmate ot the house, bat she
would never live with him. To-day Brown
called on his wife, and during a quarrel that
ensued he received the wound that ended his
life. The knife was his own, but whether it
was used by himself to commit suicide or by
his wile lor murder is not known. There
were no witnesses to the quarrel.
Mrs. Broirn was arrested. The Coroner
will hold an inquest. Brown was only 24
years of age, and was an employe of the
United States Express Company.
Roeer O'Mara 'on CnroeT.
Superintendent Boger O'Mara stated last
night no use would be made of 'Tom" Car'
ney's statements in the trial of Alderman
Porter. He also said he believed that Car
ney and his attorney were scheming to work
upon public sympathy by rushing into
Prospect That a Cronln Jury Wilt Soon be
Secnred and Sworn la More Evi
dence Acnlnst Knnze Law
yer Besss' Defense.
Chicago, October 21. Five different
times to-day the Cronin jury was complete
unless the talesman on the stand at the
moment was subjected to a per
emptory challenge. Three times
the prosecution interposed and
twice the defense (Beggs). To-night the
jury was still incomplete, tonr jurors hav
ing'yct to be sworn in, but with three of the
four practically accepted by both sides.
To-morrow the proceedings will open with
the State in the possession of 23 peremptory
challenges and the defense but three.
"William L. James, son of a prominent
British-American lawyer, R. A. "W. James,
said to-day in an interview that the suspect
Kunze was one of the men who
occupied the flat on Clark street where
the furniture of the Carlson cottage
Is supposed to have been first taken.
Young Mr. James says that a day or two
ago he saw Kunze at the jail and identified
him positively. At the timeor Dr. Croain's
disappearance Lawyer James had an office
in the building across the street from the
flat. Tho younger James spent much of his
time in this office, and it was while thus
engaged, he explains, that he took notice of
According to an evening paper, Lawyer
Foster to-day outlined the plan ot the de
fense that will be set up by Lawyer BeggB,
one of the accused. An attempt will be
made to show that there was no committee
of Camp No. 20 appointed by Beggs to try
Cronin; that such a resolution was dis
cussed, but not adopted.
A KING'S SPLENDID PPvESENT.
The Italian Monarch Gives a Tiara of,Dia
monds to Priucess Sophie.
Gesoa, October 21. The Kaiser and
Empress Victoria visited the King to-day.
On taking his leave the Emperor promised
to return to Monsea on November 11, on his
way back from Constantinople. King
Humbert gave Emperor "William a splendid
tiara of diamonds as a wedding present for
The Emperor expressed admiration for
the beauty of the ornament, which he de
scribed as the perfection of Italian work
manship. The Emperor and Empress have
embarked upon the yacht Hobenzollern,
but unfavorable weather delays the sailing
of the vessel.
CODET MARTIAL FOE CADETS.
Annapolis Youth to bo Arraigned for Slak
ing Boys Stand on Their Heads.
Annapolis, October 21. A court
martial has been convened at the Naval
Academy with the following members:
Commander H. Glass, President; Lientenant
Commanders Lentze and "Walker, with
Lieutenant "Wainwright as Judge Advocate.
Edgar Arison, of Pennsylvania, and Her
bert E. McReavy, of "Washington Territory,
both of the third 'class, are the accused.
Tney required certain cadets to stand on
ILLINOIS MINEES GO TO WORK.
After Six months of Idleness TheyEcsame
Their Labors To-Day.
La Salle, III., October 21. Afternear
ly six months of idleness the miners here
and in the Oglesby and Pern mines have
settled their difficulties with the operators,
and work will be resumed to-morrow.
The advantage to the wage workers is that
they have obtained a raise of 2 cents a ton
above that offered them May 1, supple
mented by whatever thejr may consider the
gain from sticking to their principles.
BIG BLAZE IN A LUMBER IABD.i
A Saw Mill, 34,000,000 Feet of Lnmber
nnd Other Property Destroyed.
Beadfobd, October 21. A special from
Larabee says: To-day's fire destroyed J. J.
Newman's sawmill and 34,000,000 feet
of lumber, loss ?24,000; J. C. French's
store, loss $6,500; two barns and ten
tons of hay belonging to D. C. Young, loss
$2,000, and Mrs. D. C. Smith's boarding
house, loss $S0O.
The loss on mill and lumber is covered by
THE BOULANGIST FUND USED UP.
Why Count Dillon ttesisned His Position as
London, Cctober 21. Count Dillon says
he resigned the Secretaryship of the Bou
langist fund because there is no fund left.
He also says that if he should take his seat
in the Chamber of Deputies he will not
participate in purely political discussions.
It is reported that a majority of the Bon
langist depnties will join the Kepublican
GIRLS BUTCHERED IN BAVARIA.
Munich Horrified by tho Dcod of a Jack
(he Ripper Demon.
London, October 21. Munich, Bavaria,
has a Jack-the-Bipper mystery quite as
profound as that of "Whitechapel. Two
girls were found murdered in the streets
early this morning, and their bodies muti
lated in a manner to lend the suspicion
that the London fiend had started on his
The Marshals Elected.
At a meeting held at No. 261 Ohio street,
Allegheny, last night, the following divi
sion marshals were elected forthe big parade
to precede the dedication of the new Alle
gheny Turner Hall: Pittsburg, Oswald
Werner; Southside, John Arras; Northside,
Fred Beilstein. The marshals will meet at
the same place next Monday evening to ar
range the minor details.
lioardinc House Thieves.
Mrs. Mary Lanigan, of Enterprise street,
East End, reports to the police that a
plausible young man who received board in
her house decamped with $105 in money
and a suit of clothes, the property of various
boarders. Mrs. W. H. Wilson, of Jackson
street, reports the loss of 820 and an overcoat
in the same manner. The police are at
nighlr Connected, bat a Fortter.
Montkeal, October 21. A citizen of
Boston, who is highly connected, has been
arrsted here for forgery on the Mercantile
National Bank, of Hartford. Conn. Six
other forged checks were found on him.
Fatal S-tabbfne at Payne, O.
Cleveland, October 21. During a
fight yesterday near Payne, O., John Bid
die stabbed Andrew Fisher in the temple,
producing n wound which caused Fisher's
death. Biddle is under arrest.
Indorsed by the County Democracy.
New Yobk, October 21. The Seventh
District County Democracy Congressional
Convention to-night indorsed the nomina
tion of Amos J. Cummings for Congress in
More Evictions In County Donegal.
Dublin, October 21. Eighty tenants are
threatened with eviction at Falcaurragh,
Jadse Cooler's Son Gets a Job.
Washington, October 2L Superintendent
Porter, of the Census Bureau, has appointed
Charles "H. Cooiey, of Michigan, a special agent
of tho bureau tor tho collection of railway
statistics. He is a son of Judee Cooiey, of the
Inter-State Commerce Commission.,
The President yesterday appointed Oscar
F. Wiillanis, of 2Jew York, to be United States
Consul at Havre, France. ' r
U LAWYER MURDERED
Frank J. Bowman, Once an Attorney
and Newspaper Man in St. Louis,
SHOT BI AM EX-BANK PRESIDENT.
An Unsuccessful Journalistic Venture and
TD.J2 CAUSE OF THE HORRIBLE CRIME.
The Victim the Chief Fignre in numerous Matri
Frank J. Bowman, a former lawyer and
newspaper man of St. Louis, was shot and
instantly killed yesterday by B. M. Cham
bers. The trouble grew out of business dif
ferences and an attempt on the part of Bow
man to attach Chambers' property.
St. Louis, October 21. Frank J. Bow
man, the well-known lawyer, who has fig
ured in so many matrimonial troubles here
and in Chicago, was shot and instantly
tilled by B. M. Chambers, this afternoon,
at Ferguson, Mo. The killing grew out of
the trouble between the parties over the old
Times newspaper. Chambers was a large
stockholder and principal owner of the
paper up to the time of its demise. Bow
man was also financially interested in it.
He bought, among other things, the Asso
ciated Press franchise of the paper, and has
been in litigation over the matter with
Chambers ever since.
Thisrarternoon Bowman, accompanied by
Deputy Sheriff Garrett, or St. Louis county,
called at Mr. Chambers' home in Ferguson,
Mo., about 18 miles west of St. Louis. His
TO LEVT AN ATTACHMENT
on Chambers' life interest in his wife's
estate, or whatever property he might be
able to find. Chambers met Bowman and
Garrett at the gate. Bowman said: "I have
come to levy on your property."
"All right," responded Mr. Chambers,
and he entered the house.
Deputy Sheriff Garrett afterward ex
plained that he thought Mr. Chambers had
gone to get some papers. He was mistaken,
for, in a few minutes, Chambers stepped
out into the yard with a double-barreled
shotgun in his hands. "Garrett, you get
out of thii place, and get out quick," he
said. Garrett walked away.
"Now, Bowman, I'll give yon three min
utes to get out of these grounds,"'continued
Bowman did not move, and in an instant
Chambers raised his gun and poured the
load into Bowman's heart. The men were
close together and the full load took effect
in the chest
THE SHOT? INSTANTLY FATAL.
Bowman fell dead. Chambers walked coolly
into the house, and, at 430 p. m., he was
still there awaiting arrest, while Bowman's
body lay in a pool of blood in the yard, no
body venturing to touch it, as the Coroner had
not yet arrived. A large crowd surrounded
the place, but there was no demonstration.
Bowman was one of the best known men
in St. Louis, although bis reputation wa3
somewhat unsavory. He practiced law here
for many years, and about three years ago
removed to New York. Previous to his de
parture he figured in a couple ot scandals.
He sued his wife for divorce, and afterward
compromised her suit on a cross bill, pay
ing her a large sum of money. Shortly after
ward it was given out that he had married
a woman in the East.
A. MUCH MAEKIED MAN.
As soon as this became known a Chicago
woman, who claimed a common law mar
riagejvith Bowman, sued him for divorce in
CuicagiC He iouzht the case hard, but the
Chicagd'courts decided the woman was his
wife andgave her the divorce. Tnis left
Bowman badly mixed up matrimonially.
Bowman was at one time prominent at the
local Bar, but was disbarred for question
B. M. Chambers was at one time a prom
inent St. Louisan. He was Presidentof the
Butchers and Drovers' Bank, which failed
a dozen years since. After this he bought
out the Times, succeeding Stilson
Hutchins. He stayed with the paper till it
failed. , Bowman came here from tbe East a
few days since to attend to the Chambers
and other legal matters.
THE FLIM CLUB.
A Platform Has Been Drawn Up for Presen
tation. "Broad Ax" Smith, John Bell, Moses
"Watson, J. C. Delphy and Gordon Spencer,
the committee appointed to formulate a
platform for the Flinn Bepublican Club,, of
Allegheny County, met last night on Ar
thur street It was decided that the clnb
will be Bepublican pure and simple. Their
object will be to maintain Bepublican prin
ciples; to direct and interest the young men
of the colored race in politics: to uphold,
promote and defend the public school sys
tem, and to guard and defend the purity of
The name of the club will be the Flinn
Bepublican Club, notwithstanding reports
to the contrary. The cummittee will report
to the clnb to-morrow evening.
SPOKB WITHOUT AUTHORITY.
The Squirrel Bill Rnllnmy Co. Will Make
Its Own Electricity.
The Executive Committee of the Squirrel
Hill Eailtray Company held a meeting yes
terday afternoon, but the secretary said, did
nothing of interest to the public, the main
part of tbe business being the examination
and approval of bills for work and materials
Mr. Kay stated that the work was pro
gressing satisfactorily, but that there was no
authority for the published statement that
the company wonld buy its electricity from
the Pittsburg Traction Company, wfifch is
building a power house to supply its Linden
Grove connection. Mr. Kay said the Squir
rel Hill Company wonld build its own
Who Stole tbe Ilnm?
Andrew Smith and Frank Siebert were
arrested last evening by Officer Smith, and
locked up in the Twenty-eighth ward station
house on a charge of larceny. It is alleged
that the defendants stole a ham from John
Musser's shop, on the Southside.
Belntcd Trains Dao to a Wreck.
The limited was an hour late in arriving
last night, due to a freight wreck at Swiss
vale. The mail was detained by the same
cause, and did not get in until shortly be
Is. as Its name Implies, a most VALUABLE RE
STORATIVE to the NEEVOUS SYSTEM.
ItGIVEp NEW LIFE and Strength when the
hody is tired and west from overwork, mental or
Price 11 per bottle. There Is no substitute for
Sold br druggists. seiO-gl-Ta
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
MASONIC NOTICE THE MEMBERS OF
Centennial Lodge Ho. 611, F. and A. M.,
are requested to meet in lodge room on WED
NESDAY, October 28,1889, at 12 X. sharp, to
attend the funeral of our late brother and
Becretary, Alex P. Newlon. Sister lodges are
Invited to attend. L .
oas-i GSO.z.:HAseACK,.wrat. .
TH K PEOPLE'S K STORE,
House Keeping Goods, Furs, Art.
Department and Boys' Clothing
On the main floor there are Dress Goods, Silks, Sute
and Wraps, Hosiery and Underwear. Also GENTS' COM
PLETE FURNISHING DEPARTMENT. .And just
opposite the Gents' Furnishing Department you will find "H".
department, the largest, brightest and most interesting resort?
for all kinds of Muslin, Woolen and Hand-made Underwear."
Tn LADIES' UNDERWEAR our line Is comnleteJi i
comprising everything in the
from a plain Chemise at 25c to
$12 50, 15 to $25. r
Just opened our winter stock of LADIES' SKIRTS m
WOOLEN MATERIALS, SATINS, SATEENS, AI
PACAS, MOIRE ANTIQUE, etc, at prices ranging from:
50c to $10.
LADIES' WINTER UNDERWEAR, in LAMB'S
WOOL, CAMEL'S HAIR and the best SCARLET ever,
offered at the price, viz: $1. -
BOYS' WAISTS, are all-wool, for winter wdar, fronuc:
to $i 50. ' 2
CORSETS, in all the newest and- most popular style
Corset Waists for Ladies and
inp- in prices from 75c upward.
BABY'S WEAR: In Dresses short and long. In Coats
short and loner, white and all colors. In Slips, Robes ahdfa
complete line of Zephyr hand
Capes, Leggins, Bootees and
An elegant line of CHILDREN'S PLUSH ami
SURAH SILK CAPS, in all the new shades. ' ;
KNIT GOODS FOR LADIES' WEAR, handlkmt.
Jackets, with and without sleeyesr Fascinators, Hoods and
CAMPBELL & DICK,- ,
Freemasons' Hall-, Fifth Avenue.
For Wutern Jnn
sylcanto, fair, fol
lowed by light rain
in Indiana and west
ern vorlions of Ten
nessee and Kentucky;
For West Virginia,
fair, stationary temperature, northerly
PrrTSBTTEO, October 0, 18S3.
The United States Signal Sernce offlcerla
this city lurnuhes tho loitowing:
8.00 A. If........ ...... 39
KM ,.... SI
JSOTP. X. .... ..-
2:00 r. M 54
80 P. X 43
Maximum temp.... &
MlTitmnm temp.... 37
Kan? .... 18
Klver st 4:20 r. M., 5.5 feet, arise Of 0.2 In H
rSFXCLlX. TXtEORJUlS TO THX DISPATCH. 1
Bbowxsviixs Rlyer 4 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 43
at 6 P. si.
Morqantowit River 3 feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer 65 at i p. Jf.
Waebek Hirer 5-10 of one foot and station
ary. Weath er cl ear and coot.
Fine Sensibilities Like
Woodbines. Dellehtful luxuries of oeautrto
twine around a solid upright stem of under
standing, but very poor things if nnsustained
by strength, they are left to creep on the
ground. So it Is with the body, when sustained
by strength and health, all is beauty and hap
piness. But when enfeebled by disease there
is no silvery lining to the clouds. Gloom per
vades all nature, and hope dwindles into de
spair. Invalid, would you enjoy that inestima
ble boon-health? Know that it Is within your
power. Thousands have been as bad off as yon
are. Strength to their enfeebled limbs and joy
to their desponding hearts bare been imparted
by the use of Dr. Tuti's Iaver Pills, the great
boon to suffering humanity. s
Tutfc's liver Pills '
TONE "UP THE SYSTEM,
4i MUBBAY STKICT, NEW YQEK.
Where Can I Get the Best
Value for My Honey ?
When in need of a pure wine, such as
OLD POUT and OLD SHERRY
No place in the two cities can you get a purer
wine or a larger assortment to select
from than from our stock of
PUBB CALIFORNIA WINES,
Put up In full quart bottles, which we
are selling at fifty cents, or five dollars
Besides Old Port and Sherry welteep all the
leading and finely flavored
You also get a good, pure whisky and full
value f oryour money when you buy our
Pure Eight-Year-Old, Export
Equal to any other brand sold for more money
by any dealer. Put up In full quart bottles at
tl 00. or six for 00.
Mailorders and all communications promptly
In ordering by mail please remit by money
order, draft or registered letter.
JOS. FX.EMJ2TG & SON,
BRUQQ184S, F1TTSSTJHO, PA.
way of a Ladies' Undergarment?
Bridal Suits at $5, $7 50, $10,
35, 38, 40 and 47-inch, jarig
- knit goods, such as - Sacquesp
everything necessary" ioffa
The Verv Best.
You know the Wanamaker
& Brown plan of business.'
Reliable Clothing or
We dont get tne mean
cloth we can. get it made up,
as meanly, and puff it up fo
all the npwsnanp.r worth. A
" . r . . . v:
We make and keep de
pendable clothing, and selliit
after a fashion of our own."
We wouldn't know how to
sell it, with our generous1
rules, if we hadn't made it
and didn't know how good if
was through and through..
You would see the hesitation
in our faces. '
Uut, vou don t see
We are ready to come, to It
reckoning" with you any'day,
in the year over the wearfofi
our clothing. Over the pneet;
We aire seeking a larger
business now. Money-mak?
ing can take its turn after
awhile. We believe the road
to the business is through the
best clothing: and we're
crowding all our push -on
giving you that ,$L
Are you going to get .thet
best clothing there is? We'lls
have you for a customer
surely. " ' v X
W ATvTATVfA VUB - "
Sixth, street aid Pemi areiM?
iSS DENVER RAMIE
Bold by all stove dealers.. Manufactured by
GRAOFF, JBTtJGTJS &CO.,
m and m LIBERTY STREET.
-A- t "x-jsr re Sja
T 1 X
ae.."u Jfc, &