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Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, April 21, 1891, Image 6

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T5E PITTSTIRG- DISPATCH. TUESDAY. APKHi 21, 1891.,
lyw"?' r' rB" "fHm! "
THE GREAT PARADE,
Local Ball Club Directors Meet aud
Arrange Everything for To-
Jlorrow's Big ETent.
THE TEAM KETORSS FROM FLORIDA
George llcl-ean Elected to Once
Officiate as the Official Scorer
of the Club.
Jlore
THE CIXCLVSATI DEAL ALL EIGHT.
Kr. Wtlliee Ttlta About Eis Trcttmg Regatcr Gratril
ojcrtmg Kiwi cf the Day.
A meeting of the directors of the local
hall club was held yesterday, and so much
business was done that two sessions were
Deeded to finish it. The magnates assem
bled at the Hotel Anderson, and they com
pleted arrangements for tbe j-rand parade
-ahich is to celebrate the opening of the
baseball season in Pittsburg. If all goes well
the opening day will be a "crackei-jack,"
and an immense crowd will throne Exposition
Park to witness the opening of hostilities be
tween tbe aserejation from Chicago and the
forces of ourgrea: and only "Pirate King"
of Pittsbur&
Tbe arrangements for the parade bare all
been left to that very able and experienced
manager of such etents, Al Scandretr, His
programme was duanimously adopted by tbe
board, and it is as follows: The parade will
leave the Hotel Anderson at 1:50, and proceed
up bizth street to Marker, to Third avenue to
Wood, and then on to Sixth avenue. Then it
will go tomithSeld street to Second avenue,
and then up to Grant Mreet to Fifth avenue.
Then down that avenue to Market street asrain
and to bixth, and tben across tbe bridge to
Allegheny and alone Robinson street to the
crounds. Representatives of tbo press, to
gether with all the members of the two teams,
will be in the parade, and tbe whola will bo
headed b a brass band.
lh directors appointed George McLean to
be official scorer. He was for years tbe scorer
I tne old League club, and last year officiated
fur tbe late r. L. club. He is a capable and
genial gentleman. Tne salary list was also appro-,
ed. and llie "boys" wi'l cet their first
pa" to-day if Manager Hanlon returns.
A anons contracts for the improvement of tbe
grounds were let. notably one for a more ex
tended sodding of the ground than at first was
anticipated:. The dii ectors also agreed to cive
each paper four annual passes to the games.
Tbe plaj tr of she local team returned home
from the feontli, yesterday, and tbey all looked
veil, lneir opinions regaruint: me trip were
varied. Harry btaiey expressed himself as not
being very much in love with St. Ausustine as
spring training quarters. He complained that
when at exercise tbe players perspired
lreily, and immediately afterward the
sea bieezes produced a chilliness.
Others liked the place very much. Fred
Carroll never looked better in his life. He was
in excellent condition, and if appearance coes
for anvthlnc Fred ought to play a great game.
He thinks tne team is a cood one and is of
opinion that they will stand well up in the race
if al! goes welL
Yesterday afternoon all the players were
hard at work practicing on tbe vacant ground
between tbe right Held stands and the fence.
Tbeontbeld was not in condition to play on as
a considerable part of it was plowed up. It
will be made all fight to-day.
Manager Hanlon will arrive in the city this
morning and he will state this evening who tbe
pitcher in to-morrow's game will be. Mack
will be tbe catenc.
ASSOCIATION GAMES.
Cincinnati, 4 Coluinbas, 2.
Columbus, April 20. Columbus lost an ex
citing ten-inning game on errors of Wbeelock
and Cleveland. McGill and Gastright both
pitched splendid ball. Attendance 1,200. Score:
Columbus 2 0000000002
Cluclnnall 000000002 2 4
M wary Hits Columbus. 6: Cincinnati. 7.
Errurs-i olninbus 4: Cincinnati. 2. liatterles
c.atrif:lit and O'Connors: Mctiill and Vaughn.
Umpire lierlu..
Athletics 9 Boston, 3.
Boston, April 20. The Athletics outbatted
and outfielded tbe Bostons to-day, winning tbe
game on its merits The visitors won the game
in the filth on two errors by Joyce, three bases
on balls and two base hits. Snj der made a bad
dc'inn. and when Duffy protested he was
fined $65 and ordered off the held. Attendance,
1.500 Score:
Athletics 1 1004011" 9
UoMon 10110000 03
SLMMAK1 Hits Athletics. 9. llnston. 8. Trrorj
AMilettes. 0; Boston. 6. Hitterlcs -Cbambe'laln
and Mlllisan; O'lirlen aud Mnrph), Umpire
fcnyder
Ilaltiinorc, 8 Washington, 4.
Vashij.gton. April 20. Baltimore took a
good lead at the start to-da-,. and aided bv er
rors of Davis and Beecher, she was enabled to
win the game. In the first inning Dnnlap, after
making a bit, broke the small bunc of his left
leg w bile stealing third base. Smalley took his
place at second for tbe remainder of the game,
fcore:
Wa'binpton 2 0 0 0 10 14
Baltimore ...32110018
bCSIMAItY-Mts. Washington. II; llaltlmore, 13.
Lrror Washington, 5. Uattimore. 4. Uattcrlcs
HakeU and Mcuulrc: Mcilahou and ltobliison.
Linpirc Jone.
Louisville, 13 bt Louis, 4.
Louisville, April 20. The Association
champions had no trouble in defeating the
Browns to-day. When Neal was not wild the
Louisulles batted lnm hard. His two wild
pilches cost four runs in the fifth and seventh
inning. Cabin's batting and fielding were tbe
leatures of tho gam-, score:
Louisville. 3 0 0 0 S 0 t 0 13
bU Louis I 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 14
iCMMAHT Illts-LmuIsUlle, II; M. Louis. 8.
rrrors-LouIsvllle, 3: St. Louis, 4. Batteries
Daly and l'.jan, heal and Boyle.
ssociation Record.
V.
I oulsvllle .. 8
Boston o
Baltimore.. 5
St. Louis.... C
L.
r.c.
w.
r.c.
.375
.375
.M4
.300
3
3
3
4
. waciungton 3
C23 Athletics. . 3
K-'p i iuclnuatl.. 4
tuo Columbus.. 3
Ball Gaines To-Day.
Association Athletics at Boston: Cincin
nati at Columbus; St. Louis at Louisville; Balt
imore at ashington.
THE CINCINNATI DEAL
Prince, "Warner and Johnson Have to Fight
the Matter Out.
President J. Palmer O'-Neil, of the local club,
was in very happy spirits jesterday ou account
of good news received from Cincinnati. At
leaa tbe news appeared to be good to him.
Handing out a telegram he said:
"That settles the League claims in Cincin
nati." Tbe telegram went on to say that the Court
had ordered the money to be paid into court
for distribution among tbo claimants, and Pres
ident O'Neil continued:
"I w ired President Youmr on tbe matter to-
da, and he replied that tbe money is nuw on
it way to Cincinnati. It will be there to-morrow.
If Messrs. Prince and Wagner have any
claims they can now proi e them sn that John
son will not get all tbe money. Tbe matter is
now for the three of them to settle, and the
League is now out of it. W'e have gotten tbe
grounds and the club, which we have paid for.
and it is matterless to us who sets tbe money."
An Associated Press dispatch from Cincin
nati sajs: The litigation concerning the
League grounds reached a conclusion to-day
by an order of Court appointing Mr. William
Albert, Cashier of tbe becond National Bank,
receiver, to whom tbe League shall pay $30,000
in dispute, which shall Jie disbursed by tbe
receiver according to law or the judgment of
Court hereafter rendered. Unless tbe League
pajs to the receiver this money by Wednesdav
the injunction asked for to prevent them from
usinc the ball park will be granted. It is un
derstood tbe League will pay the money to-day
and will not be troubled on its occupancy of
the park.
SOMEWHAT CEIPPLED.
Anson and His Team a Little Knocked Ont
by Their Trip.
CHICAGO. April 2a Anson and his Chicago
club returned to the city rather unexpectedly'
Saturday morning. Tbey were scheduled to
play a t Joliet and went to that point. The Fri
day night storm, however, had blown down all
tho fences at the ball park and so tbe club came
home. It is not in the best of shape. The cold
weather along the'route has resulted in stiff
ness and sore arms galore. A few weeks of
hot weather, however, will serve to straighten
tbe club out. i
From all accounts tho catcbiss department.
A -- x, j-.L.. a. f jf-fcg'ir ' taaosi. """ . SiA'tLHKlBSftaSEsitMft1 tehJfts&JlMLI&.B&iaJe5MM t i-A. JCflsHHiK
i
neod atrnncthoninp. Nagltfs arm Is in bid
aliape, and the balk of the work in consequence
has derolTed on Kittndre. Auson will try to
make a catcher of Dablen and mav succeed,
but a good man is wanted ri-ht away. If Kit
tridjre should cct hurt tb.9 team would be in a
bad fix.
Luby has armed and baa joined tbe club.
He is In good condition.
He Is Still Expected.
The King matter is still unsettled, although
President O'Neil stated yesterday that the
"sIlver'Miaired young man wonld certainly ba
here before the week is ended. He. bad not
signed a contract yesterday, butitis understood
that be modified bis demands considerably yes
terday.
WALLACES 'SIDE OF IT." "
The Owner of tbo Trotting Register Ex
plains a Few Matters. "
Chicago. April 2tt Regarding the contro
versy concerning a turf register, John H. Wal
lace said last evening:
"My price is not one cent less than 1200,000.
The Register is five years older than the Na
tional Breeders' Association. The Register
earned S17.T97 in the six months from October
L 1890 to March 1, 1S3L That is nearly 36 per
cent on the capital stock of J100.000 or 18 per
cent on my price. $200,000. If the Register is
left in my bands, I shall at once reduce tbe fee
for registration one-half. My stronghold is in
tbe numbers attached '" 'he horses in it whith
were assigned in my office and accentuate my
rights under the copvright law. If another
Register is started tbe registration fee will not
be reduced. I must in that -vent fight my op
ponents in thp courts. I own 87 per cent of the
Register's stock. " The Kentucky influence
which has always taken everything in the
trotting horse line is that which is most pro
nounced against me."
Memphis Race.
Mejiphis, April 'JO. Ihe sixth day of the
spring meeting bad splendid weather and a
fine track. Attendance was large. Blarney
stone, Jr., being scratched in the Club stakes,
made an easv victtory for John Sherman, who
won easily. The favorites again made it warm
for the bookmakers
first race, one-half mile-Helen first, Kinney
second, bewinee third. Time. :5!
Second race, three-fourths of a mile Aberland
first. JleCart second, So'ioma third. Time, 1:1S.
Third race, one aud one-Iputh miles Jolin
Sherman first, Joe Carter second, Alnbonse third,
lime, 1:56.
ourth race, three-fourths of a mile Kedllght,
fir-t aladolluc second, Eugenie third. lime,
1:17".
Huh race, three-fourths of a mile Fan King
fist. Miss Mary second, Maud B third. Time.
1:17.
sixth race, one rallc-Bob 1, first, Gilford sec
ond, Monlta third, 'lime, IrtoX.
Fever at Yale.
New Hayek, Conn., April 20. Captain Van
Huyck, a member of tbe Yale Fresbmen crew,
is seriously ill with scarlet fever. It is said
that cases of tbe fover throughout the Univer
sity are numerous, thongh tbe fact is carefully
guarded, but none of a malignant fever is re
ported as yet. No little anxiety is felt, on the
part of tho navy managers, for the 'Varsity
men who have been exposed to the disease, and
an attack of the disease at this time of the
year, no matter how slight, would probably
rum a man lor tbe races next June.
Their Second Deposit Up.
Tbe backers of Ed. Reilly and Rube Collenge
met at this office last evening and put up 100
aside for the wrestling match between these
two men. Each tarty now has $150 up and the
final aeposit is due in two weeks. They wrestle
for 250 a side.
Minnie Bell Sold.
H. B. Rea, of this city, has sold his mare,
Minnie BelL record 2:2 to J. C. Fay, of Seat
lie, Wash., for $2,000. Ton mare is m excellent
condition and Mr. Fay thinks ho has made a
good purchase.
Sporting Xotes.
Ar.EON and his men arc not expected in the city
until to-morrow morning.
A VEiir large number or reserved seats have
becu sold for to-morrow's game
1H.M.S' eye isn't on the ball yet, but his fielding
last week was a great feature oi the games.
Tul ltaltlmores all bunt the ball, but tbey
lim en' t got it down quite as fine as tbe Bostons.
1'uesidem O'Nkil now thinks there 1U be
S.0A) people at to-morrow's same If tbe weather Is
fluu
12q,l'ibeb te are not aware of any sudh offer
having been made regarding Htisiinmons aud
Watt.
Claeksox and Beunett of the Bostons arc said
to be in better sliapc than ever btlore at the be
ginning ol a bcason.
A CRICKET association Is about to be organized
in Detroit, which will be composed ot representa
tives lrom tbe Detroit, Chatham and Windsor
Uubs.
Foil tbe coming lieht-welght cbamplonsnlp of
Kngiaud matcn J tin Carnej remains ravoriteoto
4. altnouuh believed stale Dick uurge' backers
are toiindeiii of wlnuiug.
BILLY Mains. Kelly's new pitcher, first came
outulth the old I'orllands, ot the .New England
League. He did line work In the W eslern League
Willi St. Paul last J e , aud had a batting average
or. 315. He Is about G feet 3 Inches tall, audthluuer
than Long Jobu Keilly.
AlA.AGEKilcGUXMGLEhas signed the follow
ing men lor the Providence team of tbe Eastern
Association, all ol whom are clever players of
nailonal rcpulatlou: Loul Gutnnasso, Barry
blcrday. Miko alansell, Charley Jones, 'ioin
K arns, 1). J. Murphy and Annls, wbo played lu
tbe Hartford club last year.
TENMS is booming at Frinccton. The applica
tions for membership to the University tennis
Association are largely In excets of the accommo
dation that can lie afforded. Besides the regular
college touruameut the association will on aiav 2
hold a tourncv lur doubles, open to the members
of all preparatory schools. Valuable prizes will
be awarded the winners.
WHAT a splendid arraj-of pitching talent the
Fittsburi; ciubuill display tbl season In sil
ver" Mac. Mark Baldwin, bcott btratlon, btaley
and "Tub" balln. l'llt-burg will have a won
derfully strong club, but the players may not
work together. W Itliouttcam work there Is little
hope for the baud owned by the riratth.ing."
L-1'Jctii.citt commercial uazette.
Hie Alert Bavetialt Club, or l'ittsburg. has or
ganized with the lolionlug platers: Catcher,
Joltu Clousc: cltcher, trcu Wiles; first, J.
Sweeney; second. Al. Strluer; third, J. 11a x
gerty: r. L, J. McOarr: 1. f . John Sweeney; c. ,
D. McMuulglc: s. s., U. Mctiarr. 'Ihey would
like to bear from any -lur wbo-e members are
jinder 14 jrarsol age. Address all challenges to
Daniel ilciluniglc, 1'. O. box-Ss, Pittsburg, l'a.
FAEMEBS DO NOT AGEEE.
.Mr.
Damhaald Denies the Statements
of
Mr. McGrath Upon Political Points.
Topeka, April 20. Levi Dnmbauld,
Chairman of tbe Farmers' . Alliance State
Central Committee, bas issued an address to
the people in reply to that recently issued
by Frank McGrath, President of the State
Farmers' Alliance, who claimed that nnles
the iarmers of the South deserted the Demo
cratic party, the farmers of theXorth would
return to the Republican party.
Mr. Dumbauid denies Mr. Mc
Grath's statement, 'and adds: "The
People's Party in Kansas is in tbe
field to stay and bas no intention nnder any
circumstances of abandoning the third party
movement and returning to old party lines.
It is solidly in favor of the overthrow of
both the old parties without any 'lis' and
'buts,' and its delegates will go to the
Cincinnati Convention of May 19 for the
purpose of assisting to organize the Third
Party national campaign ot 1S92, ready to
clasp bands with all wbo will join "that
movement for the emancipation of the two
laboring classes. Hesitate or halt who may,
the People's movement must go marching
on to nnai viciorr. Xiet none lose laitb or
falter. Forward en masse, over all opposi
tion." 6ENE2AL GIBBOn BETTRED.
He Leaves the Pacific Division and Is Suc
ceeded by Gen. Itager.
San Fkaucisco, April 20. Brigadier
General John Gibbon, commanding the
division of tbe Pacific, went on the re
tired list at noon to-day. Two orders were
issued irom the headquarters of the division.
Iu oneof these, General Gibbon relinquishes
command. In the other, Brigadier General
Thomas II. Buger assumes command.
The latter is not yet in the city, but is
within the division limits, and a dispatch
was received from him In tbe morning an
nouncing that he would reach this city via
Portland next Thursday morning. He is
accompanied on. his journey by Captain
Andrns of the Fifth Infantry.
DISGUISED AS GIELS.
The Two Little Nlles Boys Have Been Fonisd
Up In Michigan.
SPBiNOFitLD, O., April 20. Sheriff
Baker this morning received a telegram
from John T. Korris at Howell, Mich.,
stating that the two little Niles boys stolen
lrom here bad been found there. They bad
been disguised s girls.
J
POISONED BY ARSENIC
A Washington, Fa., Family and the
Guests Mysteriously Siclc.
THE RESULT OF A PRACTICAL JOKE
U Leads to Serious Trouble Between Two
Old Friends at Canton.
LITE KEWS FK01I THE THERE STATES
rsrxciAi tilegeam to tbe dispatco.:
Washington,! Pa., April 20. The
family of "VY. S. Fleming of this place was
mysteriously taken ill yesterday with what
appeared to be symptoms of arsenical pois
oning. A sister, Mrs. Alice Williams, of
East Liverpool, O., who was visiting the
family, appeared to be the most danger
ously ill, as she was unconscious' for most of
the time yesterday afternoon. No reason
whatever can be assigned for the poisoning,
as only three niembeiy of the family were
ill. The servant girl, who had eateu din
ner with the family, left immediately after,
,but returned at 7 o'clock "aud said that sho
had been ill all afternoon.
Kev.Y S. Fiemiug bad also eaten din
ner with bis family, but was not attacked,
though there-were no services last night in
the M. P. Church owing to the illness of his
family. To-day all the members of tbe
family are out of danger, though it in not
yet known what caused the poisoning.
TEE ISLE OF ALCATEAZ.
Heirs of General Trcmont and Others 'Who
Think They Have Title.
:srr.ciAi. txlegkam to the DisraTcn.1
FlNDLAY, April 30. Tbe supposed heirs of
tbe Island of Alcatraz, located in Ban Fran
cisco Bay, who are in this city, and are working
up tbe case in behalf of tbe heirs of General
Fremont and themselves, claim to have re
ceived additional evidence to support tbe claim
ofGeneral Fremont to the island. As will be
remembered tbe General bought the island for
the Government, and the Government .repudi
ated the purcb se. The General paid for it,
however, in l&A
hi nee then the Government bas come into
possession and bas expended some 510.000.000.
The trouble with tbe culm is that a clear chain
of title from tbe Mexican Government to Tem
ple, who sold the land to Fremont, has been
lacking. The heirs here claim to have received
a letter from Sab Franclscif, containing what
purports to make a clear title to tbe land. It is
in Spanish, and Is from Don Fio IMco, to Tem
ple, made In 1S48, tbe same year It was bought
by Fremont. Tne paper will be turned at once
over to Attorneys L. K. Porter, of Pittsburg,
and Spiegel and Uctieary, of Greensburg.
SENTENCED TO B2 HANGED.
aim Johnson Sentenced to Die at Charleston
for an Assault.
ZSrECtAL TILXOKAll TO THE DISPATCH.!
Charleston, April 20. There was a sensa
tional scene in court here this morning when
Judge Snyder sentenced Sim Johnson, colored,
to be hanged June V) for assaulting Alice
Bailev. Tbe Judge reviewed tbe case fully.
Johnson, with bis 4-year-old sister on his knee,
sat without a word, but when the charge was
finished he dropped the girl and started toward
the Judge in a threatening uiauner. He was
caucht by an officer, but said be wanted to
speak to the Judge, andVne was then released.
He then said becween sobs that he had "been
done wrong," and that the chief witness
against, him had lied. His' little sister
screamed and was picked up by Officer Foley,
when 'Johnson reached toward bim witb an
oath and threatened to kill him. He was then
taken in charge by an officer and placed iu
jail. Tbe spectators were greatly excited, be
neviug that he intended to assault both the
Judge aud officer.
A J0KEE WHO WAS LEFT.
Ho Represented Himself as a Deputy Sheriff
and Now He Is Wanted.
IsriCTAL TKLKOKAX TO TOI SUrATCtr.l
Canton, April 2a A practical joke, perpe
trated last January, culminated to-day in the
arrest of 1. H. Sharp, a traveling man employed
by a Philadelphia wall paper house, at the in
stance of A J. Griswold, of this city, proprietor
of a'saloon. At tbe time mentioned Sharp called
on Griswold, who is an old friend of his, but tbe
latter was uotm tbe city. Just for a joke Sharp
represented himself to the man iu chinre as a
deputy sheriff from Cleveland, and said he had
an execution against the place.
Tbe report circulated, aud two bona fide
officers representing creditors in Canton called,
and closed up the place. Tben the third execu
tion was issued by another man, none of the
bills being due. When Griswold returned he
was amazed to find bis place closed up. Sharp
bad left town, bu.t telegraphed that he would
indemnify Griswold for the effect of hisfunny
juke, but bas ucver dono so. An officer is now
in Hanovertown. Columbiana county, trying to
turn tbe laugh on Sharp.
YOTJNGSTOWN'3 CITY COUNCIL.
The Mayor Under tho Xew Law Announces
the City Commissioners.
tISPrCTAt. TILEQRAM TO THI DIS-.TCB.l
YotWGSTOlin-, April 2a The ne city
council, in which the Republicans have a ma
jority of four, was organized to-night. Dr. N. B.
Acheson beinc elected president, and Patsy H.
McErcy. vice president, both being Republic
ans. City Clerk Geithman, Democrat, holds
over.
After the organization of tbo new council, in
accordance with the new law. Mayor Mont
gomery and Judge Wilson announced their
appointment ot the Board of City Commis
sioners as follows: Republicans James if.
Nutt and A J. .McCartney; Democrats J. W.
Dickey and C. M. Keilley, who will enter upon
their duties at once. Mr. Nutt is a prominent
official of theAmalgamated Association, Mr.
McCartney is a coal operator, Mr. Dickey, re
tired business man, and Mr. Keilley, insurance
agent. All are eminently qualified to give the
city an excellent administration.
EEIE BUILDERS ORGANIZING'
Against the Eight-Hour Law and Increased
Wages. t
TtplCClAt. TEL"tOAM TO TBE DISPATCH.".
'Ev.lt. April 20 The builders "'and con
tractors of this place have taken time by the
jpielock and have organized in anticipation of
tbe nine-hour day and 10per cent increase iu
pay, which baa already been asked'for May L
Some of the manufacturers here have al
ready cranted the nine-hour day'wlth lull pay.
The Erie labor organizations, Kuijrhts of Labor,
and tbe Erio Councils of the Junior1" Order
United American Mechanics have met and
asked that the city Councils decide that only
those foreigners wbo have become citizens, or
those who bave declared their intentions, be
permitted to work on certain contracts. This
movement is stimulated by tbe fact that Italian
laborers by tbe hundreds are driving American
laborers from the streets. -
WALNUTS MANY YEARS OLD.
The Peculiar Find Made In a Tree Near
New Wilmington.
IUPKCIAZ. TIUOKU. TO TH DISPATCH, t
New Wilm-ugtox, April 2a While men
were engaged in the sawmill at the Anderson
plice yesterday, tbe sawyer notited a strange
noise coming from the center of an apparently
sound log as tbe saw cut through. He stopped
the machinery, and upon inTestlgation-foupd a
large quantity of excellent walnuts In the cen
ter of the log. They were completely walled
in by the wood, and must have been placed
there many years ago by a squirrel for iu win
ter board.
Resigned From the "Management.
-FPECIAL TELEORAU TO THE DISPATCH.
Alliance, April 2tt J. K. Niesz and wife,
for many years superintendent and matron of
the Falrmount Children's Home, resigned
their positions to-day. This resignation was
caused by tbe declining health of the lady.
Their places were at once tilled by the election
of Mr. and Mrs. Soth worth, of this city.
Held on the Charse of Murder.
ntPKCIAI. TELXQnAV TO THE DSPATrR.l
MEADVILLE, April 20. At the hearings ot
Edward bkeel, Jr Bert Peelman and -0. L
Hltes to-day, cbarsed with tbe murder ot N. J.
Hotchkiss. the defendants were held for court.
The prosecution produced a damaging ante
mortem statement of the deceased. -,
DuBois Traction Street Road.,
trrCIAL TELEURAHTO THE DISPATCH.-.
DUBOIS, April 2ft. After a year's battle the.
DuBois Traction Passenger Railway Company .
has secured the right to occupy tho streets of.
this borough. Among tbo chief stockholders
are James E. Lane, Pittsburg;)!. D. Wyman,
A. C. Bailev. Ford City: Tyson Hellman and
Charles J. Jessop, 'M. D.. Kittanninc; C. E.
Grler and Charles E. Bostwick, ol DuBois. A
meeting of tbe directors of tbo traction com
pany is soon to be held, and its engineers are
expocted to be upon the scene the latter part
of next week.
BUTLEB'S C0UBTY COMMITTEE
Falls in Line and Refuses to Censure the
, Senior Senator.
EFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE BISFATCH.l
Butler, April 20 The members of the Re
publican County Committee held a meetinc
here to-day. The principal business transacted
was the fixing of Mav 23 as the date of holding
the primaries. A resolution was offered cen
suring Senator Camerou for bis general con
duct as a Senator nolitically. bdt was not car
ried. A resolution was then adopted asking
our Senator and Representatives to support
tax bill No. 210. A jury commissioner is to be
nominated at the primaries, and delegates
elected to the State Convention.
TIGHTS HOLD THEIR OWN. .
The Minnesota Legislature Adjourns With
out Passing the BUI.
St. Paul. April 20. The Legislature
adjourned to-day sine die without having
passed'any of the radical bills which had
so aroused the fears of the business com
munity, and caused so much and so unfavor
able comment throughout the country. The
bills for the taxation of mortgages, provid
ing severe penalties for usury, aud lowering
the rate of interest, hostile railroad legisla
tion, and all the measures aimed at corpora
tions of all sorts in iact, about all the semi
communistic and agrarian measures died in
one or the other House, and there is an ex
pression of relief from the State that the
danger is past.
S. F. 76, a bill introduced by Senator
Hompe and passed by the Sefmte, providing
that any person may bdild elevators on the
right of wav of railroads, one of these radi
cal bills, came the nearest to being a law of
any of them. It had passed tbe Senate sud
late Saturday night it came up for passage
in the House. It received 58 votes, just
enough for passage. Its opponents, how
ever, did not then give up the fight, but
wheu the journal was read this morning
they found that three members were recorded
as voting in the affirmative wbo had not
succeeded in having tbe journal corrected
and approved as corrected, and the bill was
killed. The only railroad bills passed were
such as were acceptable to tbe railroads, and
other corporations were equally well treated.
The income tax bill and the McHale anti-
rtights bill passed the Senate, but both were
killed, in House committees. While the
radical. and injurious proposed legislation
was not effected, some Important bills were
put through, among them being the Aus
tralian elections bill tor the entire State,
the Congressional reapportionment bill and
the so-called anti-Pinkerton bill, with an
amendment providing that detectives may
be employed by oersons or corporations.
SUIT 0VEE PHOTOS.
Sarony Brings a Case for 8200 Against Wll
. son Barrett, the Actor.
ISFICTAL TKMQBAMTO THE DISPATCH.l
New York, April 20. A suit bas been
begun by Sarouy, the Union 'Square pho
tographer, against Wilson Barrett, for non
payment of his photo bill. The trouble be
tween the actor and photographer began
about a year ago, when Wilson Barrett was
acting in this city. According to Mr.
Sarouy an agreement was made, whereby a
a number of photos were taken
of Barrett for advertising purposes.
In accordance with the usual custom, Sarony
gave Barrett about three of each variety.
Barrett then demanded that as many as were
necessary for advertising purposes should be
given to him free. l"he photographer de
clined to do this. Barrett, as alleged, then
threatened to get an injunction restraining
Sarony from selling his pictures.
Sarony did cot publish any of the pictures,
but he sent a bill to Barrett for the work
already done. The amount was about 200,
but payment was refused, on tbe ground
that Sarony bad not filled his part of the
contract, Barrett is in London now. buthiij
1- . !.! ! l't.T
manager may ue aerc tins &priug. Buug uib
suit will probably come up for settlement in
one of the citv courts.
YELLOW FEVEE ON B0ABD.
A British Steamship From Brazil Is Quaran
tined in New York.
(SPECIAL TELXCfKAH TO THU OtSPATCR. 1
Few Yoke. April 20. The British
steamship Hogarth, which arrived to-day
from Brazilian and West Indian ports, was
held at quarantine for disinfection and
fumigation, because her Chief Engineer,
John Atkinson, bad died on tbe voyage of
yellow fever several days before tbe
Hogarth reached St. Lucia, and was buried
at sea. There was no illness on the ship
when she sailed irom St. Lucia on April II
for this port. Deputy Health Officer Skin
ner will have part of the Hogarth's cargo
discharced) iu order to make the fumigation
more efficacious. He says there is no prob
ability of tbe contagion getting a hold here
through the medium of the Hogarth.
The trip from Rio is seldom made under
25 days, and in all recent cases death from
the disease has occurred between Sio and
St. Lucia. The steamships Drvden and
Gurrick, both Irom Brazilian ports, where
the fever prevails, were detained within the
last two weeks because some of their crews
bad died of tbe fcyer.
A BURHIHG TENEMENT.
Several. Lives in Danger, .but Only a Boy
Was Seriously Burned.
SPECIAL TtLXGKAM TO THE DISPATCB.l
New York, April 20. Shortly after 10
o'clock this morning a fire was discovered
in the six-story tenement at 191 Henry
street. Smoke and flames were pouring out
of a window ou the first floor. The door
was locked and was burst open. The rooms
were occupied by Morris Dietz, a tailor.
Mrs. Dietz had locked her children in while
she went to the grocers'. It is supposed they
had overturned a burning keiosene stove.
A-year-old girl was rescued, and a boy,
aged 2, was carried out badly burned.
Tife whole building was aflame. Rosa
Kanipiscka, 19 years old, while descending
the fire-escape ladder, lost her head and fell
to the Itreet from the second story. She
suslained a concussion of the spine. She
will probably recover, but the boy may not
live. The tenement was occupied by He
brew tailors and their families, who escaped
by the roof. The total loss was about
56,000.
THE SAYWARD CASE,
It Is Again "Postponed Owing to Attorney
General Miller's Illness.
Washington, April 20. The United
States. Supreme Court, on the motion of So
licitor General Taft, postponed for one week
argument in the case of tbe schooner Say
ward, involving the question of the jurisdic
tion over the Bering seal fisheries, and also
in the cases ot the proprietors of the New
Orleans Slates and tbe Mobile Reqister,
involving the validity of the anti-lottery
act making it a penal offense to circulate
through the mail newspapers containing
lottery advertisements. In making tbe mo
tion tbe Solicitor General said that the At
torney General had expected to take part in
the argument, but he had been sick for more
than 10 days.
Mr. Calderon Carlisle, representing the
British Government, said be would not op
pose tbe motion, but called attention to the
fact that 'his side had been prepared since
last Monday, when the case was first post
poned. Refreshing and thirst-quenching. Iron
Cit-fBrewery's beer. Telephone 1180.,
"HEILO, 1186!"
"Hello."
"Send me a case of Pilsner beer. Mv
folks like it best of Bay bter we know." .
INHUBLBURrSFAYOR
A Terdict for Him in the Famous
Breach of Promise Case
BROUGHT BY GLADYS .EVELYN.
Tho Fair Plaintiff Will Still Bring Another
Prosecution.
UDRLBOKT'S FKIEXDS AKB
JDBlIiAKT
i
TBT DUJtLAP'S CABLE COUPaNT.1
London, April 20. The last scene of all
in tbe strange, eventful history of Gladys
Evelyn against William Henry Hurlburt
was duly enacted to-day before Justice Cave,
the special jury, which has listened for a week
to the stories of the contending parties, and
a large crowd of fashionably-dressed specta
tors. Wjth the fair plaintiff iu the front to
remind one of the stage and the gayly-clad
audience listening and taking an active in
terest in tbe proceedings, one might with
very little- stretch of the imagination have
believed himself assisting at a matinee.
The learned Judge, on taking his place,
concluded his summing up of the case, and
at 1 o'clock the jury retired to consider its
verdict. When the jury filed into the court
there was a hush of expectation as the clerk
-arose to speak the well-known words: "Gen
tlemen of the jury, have you decided upon
yo ur yerdict ?" After a moment's pause
came tbe reply from the foreman: "We
have. We find there was no promise of
marriage made by tbe defendant to the
plaintiff." Justice Cave then said: "Then,
that is a-verdict for the defendant."
This decision was greeted "with some
slight applause by Mr. Hurlburt's friends,
who were in a body in the conrt, and that
gentleman, rising from his seat, instintly
began to push bis way out. The plaintiff's
demeanor at this moment was in marked
contrast ,to Mr. Hurlburt's manner. She
sat quietly in her place for a minute
or so looking stolidly in front of her, as if
nothing had happened, least of all in which
she was.interested. Then she turned to her
solicitor and said, in a low voice, but one
which was distinctly audible: "But he did
promise to marry me, and I will prove it
yet."
Before she left the court, a Dunbjip repre
sentative bad a short conversation with Miss
Evelyn and asked berif another prosecution
was probable. "Yes, indeed," replied that
lady, with an easy, graceful manner. "Then
I am to understand that you are ready to
defend it?" asked the representative. "Oh,
we shall prosecute, not he," replied Miss
Evelyn.
A ROMANTIC ENDING.
The Coming Wedding Of an Austrian Count
and Hebrew Itady.
tBT DUNLAT'S CABLE COMPAKT.1
Buda Pesth, April 20. Count Zichy.the
brother of the virtuoso and director of the
Imperial Opera, will be married next week
to Adelheid Griska, nee Stcinfeld, a
wealthy and beautiful Hebrew lady. This
union will be the happy finale to a long and
stormy courtship, the Count having become
infatuated with Adelheid, wbo was a school
friend of his first wife, nee Countess Pal fry,
when she was still in her teens, but her
father intervened, and married her ont ol
hand to a Hebrew banker.
When Her? Steinfeld was on his death
bed some three months ago, Count Zichy
and Mme. Girska at last succeeded in ob
tainine his consent to their union. The
lovers then went to work to procure divorces
lrom their respective spouses, and after
some trouble succeeded. On Saturday the
coming Countess Zichy entered the Roman
Catholic Church, thus removing tbe last ob
stacle to the proposed marriage.
HIS CAREER ENDED.
Death of an Englishman Whose Faith In the
Union Cause Was Rewarded.
IBT DUNLAP'S CABLE COMPAXT.l
LONDON, April 20. The death, on Sat
urday, of David Barclay Chapman, recalls
the failure of Messrs. Averand, Gurney &
Co., he having been formerly a partner.
Mr. Chapman retired from business, in 1857,
and his career is chiefly interesting to
Americans from the &ct that he made a
considerable sum ot money during the War
by purchasing greenbacks, which ,were then
at a'discount.
Mr. Chapman was an unswerving adher
ent of th'e cause of tbe Union, and a be
liever in its ultimate success during the
long season of doubt and disaster. His
faith brought him a large pecuniary reward.
ANTI-HEBREW PLOT.
The
Head of a Firm of Engravers Ar
rested as the Chief Conspirator.
fBT DUSLAP'S CABLE COMPANY.!
Vienna, April 20. A firm of engravers,
of the city, are suspected of having sold to a
Greek, of Smyrna, a thousand engravings,
purporting to be a copy of a picture repre
senting the head Rabbi of. Smyrna, Abrams
Palacci, in theact of killing a Christian
bov for the Hebrew.Passover.
Tbe Greek was circulating the picture, in
order to incite i riot against the .Hebrews,
when tbe police discovered the plot. The
head of the firm is under arrest,' and if the
facts are proved, will be prosecuted.
DIED OP RABIES.
He Was One of Thirteen Persons Bitten by
a Mad Dog.
IBT DUKLAP'jJ CABLE COSIPaST.1
Dastzig, April 20. A sergeaut of the
Pioneer Battalion died of rabies, in great
agonr, on Saturday- He was one of 13
persons who were bitten by a mad dog at
Koenigsberg on January 18. None of the
others exhibited any signs of the malady,
but when a girl of.14, whose leg had been
lacerated, heard of tbe serceant's death she
became delirious and has not yet rallied.
The physicians pronounce the case one of
acute rabies, and she is now dying.
AMERICAN HEIRS
To a
Larse Estate in Germany May Lose
. Their Share df It.
"rBT DUKLAP'S CABLE COMPAKT.l
Berlin, "April 20. The heirs of the late
Geiman-Anierican,"Loriuz Braun, a native
of Hersfeld, Hesse-Nassau, to-day received
their quota of th'e estateof $400,000. Three,
heirs live inthe Western States of America,
their part of the legacy remaining in the
custody of the court until all tbe claims are
decided.
The German heirs claim that as Braun
lived for 16 years in Germany, his Amer
ican relatives bave no right to any portion
of the estate.
STRIKING CABBIES.
John Burns Says the Horses' Appetites Will
' Surely Win for Them.
. TBT DUNLAT'S CABLE COHPAST.l
London, April 20. John Burns, the
labor agitator, addressed the striking cab
men at Hyde Park yesterday. He congrat
ulated them on their firmness and on the
fact that during the past three weeks not a
man had returned to work.
He? added that tbe masters had already
lost 3,009, and that tbe horses' appetites
would win the battle for them.
The Strike Fat OCT.
TBT CUNLAF'S CABLE COMPACT.
LONDON, April 20. Nearly all the Fed
eration men having accepted the conditions
of half pay and food when not. actually em
ployed, "ho striketiook place this morning.
The Federation and the members of the
there workibg bar-
Shipped Back to France.
ibt duhlap's cable coupaht.
LONDON, April 20. The notorious
French paintings, representing scenes from
Rabelais, which were seized some time ago
by the authorities and ordered to be de
stroyed, were this morning shipped back to
France by permission of tbe court.
For Western Pennstiv
taku and Ohio:
Waemeb.Faib, Easterly
.Winds.
For West VntoiNiA :
Fair, Easterly Winds,
Warmer.
Pittsburg, April 20.
Tbe United States Signal Semes officer in
this city furnishes tbo following: , t
Time.
SiOOA. M.
IOiUOA. II.
31.00A. II.
11-00 M.
2:00 r. jr..
JrfOr. at.
Tlier.
....54
Ther.
S.0OP. K. 09
Maximum temp.... 7S
Minimum temp...- 49
Ranee - 24
Mean temp 61
Rainfall
.0.1
67
.69
72
River Telegrams.
nrECTAL TELEORAMS TO THE tlMPATnw.t
WARREX-Rlver 2.Weet and falling. Clear and
warm.
Beowti sville KIver5 feet 9 Inches and falling.
Thermometer, 71 at 4 r. M.v Clear.
Morqaxtowx River S feet and stationary.
Thermometer, 79 at 4 r. M. Clear.
Allegheny jrjircno-f River 7 feet 3 Inches
aud Tallin?. Clear and warm.
WnEELiNo RIverS feet 6 inches and falling.
Clear and pleasant.
FORCED TO SELL OUT.
The last Iron Works In Blaine Will Go to
a Nova Scotia Syndicate.
rfPXCIAL TXLEPEAK TO THE DI1PATCW.I
Bangor, Me., April 20. Since the re
cent great development of the iron regions
of the South and the consequent decline of
prices, the Katahdin Charcoal Iron Com
pany, of this city, which bas a great deal of
money invested at tbe Katahdin Iron
Works, Piscataquis county, has, found it
difficult to continue its business without
actual loss, and it has now been decided to
sell the entire extensive plant of machinery
to a Nova Scotia syndicate. The purchasers
will set up the machinery at East River,
Pitou county, N. S., where, it is claimed,
the same combination of iron and coal is
found as exists in the Sontb. This winds
up the iron business in Maine, tbe Pern
broke Iron Works having been closed some
time ago. The Katahdin iron had been
famous for years as a material for car
wheelr.
From the "Pacific Journal."
"A great invention has been made by Dr.
Tutt of New York. He has produced
Tutt's Hair Dye
which imitates nature to, perfection; it sets
instantaneously and is perfectly harmless."
Price, l. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, N, Y.
ap20-TTS5U
T
urrs pills.
SOLD BT
JOS. FLEMING A SON.
412 Market street.
mbl9-82-TTSSu
Pittsburg.
BICYCLES.
Wholesale.
Retail.
In clubs at $1, $2 or $3 per week, or on install
ments. We sell Bicycles of all styles and makes. If
you want to purchase, sell or exchange a
wheel, call on us.
See tbe Paragon it leads the race une
qualed comforts and no weak points. The only
perfect spring frame.
lie Pennsylvania fatcn Company,
m
SOL 302 aud 3C3 Penn Building,
i 70S Penn ave., Pittsburg, Pa.
SPECIAL NOTICE A cat in prices. A J135
machine for Silo. See us; we will save you
money.
Catalogues free. Agents wanted.
ap21 9S-TTS
MANY WHO ARE NOW
CONVALESCENT
Will please remember that they can use no
better stimulant than
Fleming's Old Export
WHISKY.
Used as a Medicine it materially
aids digestion.
Builds up the enfeebled system.
Is a splendid Invigorating Tonic,
and, being old and palatable, is
suitable to all Tastes, Age and
Condition.
SOLO ONLY BY
J&S. FLEMING & SON,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists,
. 412 Market St., cor. Diamond. Pittsnurg.Fa,
In Full Quarts at $1 Each, or
Six for $5.
apl9-TTS3u
THE NEWEST AND NOBBIEST
-Df-
IEEE&"ts a-XLcL Caps
POPULAR PRICES,
Manufacturing Clothiers, Tailors,
Hatters and Furnishers,
STAR CORNER. deS-25
Stevedores Union are
monionsly.
Astts: )
Ww
mMfl THE WEATHER.
SKIT ADVTRTISiaiENT3.
CABPETS
CAKPETS
CABPETS
CABPETS
CABPETS
307
00D
- Folding Beds.
Folding Beds, t
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Bejls.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
Folding Beds.
oo
HOPPER
Pioneers
Largest selection in the city.
Clioicest designs and prettiest
colorings'
The closest attention given
to making and Idying all
Carpets. Work donepromptly
and in a most-workmanlike
manner,
CASH OR CREDIT.
307
WOOD
.ST.'.
Laee and
Lace and
Laee and
Lace and
Lace and
THBLAS
IfHEl
We have- nearly doubled our sales,
but have not accomplished all we
desired. The great overstock is
larger than we want. We'll not stop
until the entire stock is closed out.
Spring, summer and all the year
round goods.
We believe if you knew how much
money can be saved you would see
our clothing before purchasing. The
20- per cent discount that has been
.in force will be retired Saturday,
April 25, will be the .last day. You
that want one-fifth to go back into
your pocket, now is the time to buy.
The store is full of seasonable
goods spring,summer and medium
weights 20 per cent clear off.
We're having an immense business
in making to measure. This week
will be the last opportunity to get a
discount of 20 per cent on-the new
Spring Suitings and Trouserings.
There are no restrictions or reserva
tions all and everything at the
same discount. Keep in mind on
every $20 expended S4 in clear
cash is handed back to you.
WANAMAKER&BROWN,
COR. SIXTH ST.
"COLUMBIAS
HIGHBSr GBADE. CATALOGUE FKEE..
POPE TttFG CO.,
Boston, New Yobk, Chicago.
JAS. W. GROVE, Ag't,
66 FIFTH AVENUE, PITTSBURG. PA
ap7-89-TU3 4
AND HUGS.
AND BUGS.
AND BUGS.
AND BUGS.
AND BUGS.
307
00D
ST.
Oil Cloths and
Linoleums.
Oil Cloths and
Linoleums.
Oil Cloths and
Linoleums.
Oil Cloths and
Linoleums.
Oil Cloths and
BROS, k CO,,
of Low Prices.
Linoleums.
Oil Cloths tnd
Linoleums.
Oil Cloths and
Linoleums.
Oil Cloths and
Linoleums.
Oil Cloths and
Linoleums.
Chenille Curtains.
Chenille Curtains.
Chenille Curtains.
Chenille Curtains.
Chenille Curtains.
307
00D
ap21-93
AND PENN AVE.
apl.a
I.IQXT05R. HABIT.
IN ILL TBE WOULD THKKE IS DOT 0XS COZX.
DR. HAINES' GOLDEN SPECIFIC
It can be rrren In a cup of coffee or tea. or la
article! of lood. wlibout the knowledge of tho pa
tient, II necessary. It Is absolutely harmlen ana
will effect a permanent and apeedrcure. wBether
tne patient u a moderate drinker or an alcohouss
wreck. IT NEVKK KAILS. It operate.
quletlr and with inch eertatntr that tne patient
nnderjtoei no Inconvenience, and ere he U aware.
Mi complete reformation la effected. IS pare boos
free, 'lobe had or
A.J. KA.NK1U. sixth and Penn at., FlttitmrK
X. HOLOEN A CO.. a Federal at.. Allesbenr.
Trade supplied bj liEU. A. KKLLY A CO.. tt
burr. Fa. mTl--Tr .
DR. HAINES'. GOLDEN SPECIFIC;
"DftUNKENNKSS."
SOLD BY
JOS. FLEMING A SON.
113 Market street,,
mhl3-J3-TT3 Fitabnr
ffl
DRUNKENNESS
1 LIQUOft HABIT. '

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