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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 30, 1888, Image 1

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'W-YA-M0NDAY MORNING. APRIL 30. 1888. ym Tmr, , -=
? ? VOLUME XXXYI?NUMBER 216.
JLO JL i l ?
'iimmiBBB:'
Carrier Pigeons to be Used to
Carry Press Dispatches
from the isolated points
To Telegraph Stations?How the .News'
From thr Ln-t Ilnflalo Hunt
tljut Will Ever Take Place
in to be Keceived.
Cmc.mo, April 'JO.?To Mr. Clinton
A. Snowden, editor of the Chicago!
Tiinrs, must be yielded the unquestioned j
wlit for conceiving a modus operandi
for obtaining news, which at first signi
appears almost startling. It had been
8uppo*-d that when the telegraph and
the locomotive had been brought into
use, the acme of rapid and faithful gathering
of new s events had been reached,
anil this still holds good where these
facilities an1 easy- of access. But when
news centres are hundreds of miles distant
irvdi telegraph or railway stations,
the question of transmitting events rapidly
and reliably Incomes a matter of
bo me concern. Belays of horses have
been brought into use and even balloons
bavelvon preyed into service. Both,
however, have elements of uncertainty,
aad in the latter case great danger. (It is
flow pro|n?ed to utilize the winded speed
and tin- almost human intelligence of
the carriir pigeon as a
NEWS MESSENGER.
And not less novel and interesting is
the occasion for which these birds are
to bo used. An expedition has been
orjinizt'tl, the object of which will be to
save to the world what numbers remain
of the once numerous bison family of
the great plains. It has been determined
that of the millions which once
roamed the prairies of the west only
seventy-live or 100 remain, and these located
in the extreme southwestern pori:
~ f t-t ," '??ndri?ils of miles from
uuu "t it?? i ? --
the nearest habitation of man. This expedition,
which is to start in a few days,
will l>e under the leadership of C.J.
Jones, or "Buffalo" Jones, as he is called
from his earlier habits in connection
with the big monarch of the plains.
The remainder of this band will be composed
of six experienced plainsmen and
cowboys. Shepherd dogs and several
bloodhounds will accompany the party
whose business it will be to keep a
vigilant watch on the buffalo after tney
Lave been "rounded up."
TUB LAST BUFFALO HUNT.
The leading purpose of the expedition
is to |>erpetuate a species of animais
which is thoroughly typical of American
aniuial life, one of the controlling ideas
of the trip being to kill none of the animals
while corralling them, or after
their capture. A representative of the
Tims* will accompany the expedition,
and his duties will be to reduce tho
latest occurrences to writing on the thinned
of manifold paper, attach it to the
feathery messenger and bid if an
affectionate good-bye and a safe and
apeedv journey. The pigeons will
have been homed at a telegraph station
nearest the "seat of war," and owing to
their instincts they will at once make a
correct light for this point, no matter
where they are freed. Arriving at the
station the birds will be relieved of their
burden hv the telegraph operator and
the news will be wired to the Chicago
TiW? and through the medium of the
Associated I'ress to all quarters of the
jriolh*, telling the sad story of the last of
u..xr.i _ ... ? i .1 _;u:?. *i.?
iilr uuiiiiiiH.'n, uuu uesiriuiug mo utay
buffalo hunt that ever will be.
VOt'Nlr GARFIELD RETURNS
With 11 Iff Hetrutlied?A Doable We<ldlng In
Pro?p?ft.
.New York, April lhj.?Harry A. Garfield,
son of the .late President Garfield,
returned from Europe Friday on the
steamship Tram Among the Travis'
passengers were also Mrs. Mason and
her two daughters who were just retain
in* from a long sojourn in Bournemouth,
whither they went several years ago to
seek health and pleasure. The arrival
of young (iarfield and the Mason family
revives interest in the romantic double
marriage soon to be solemnized at the
Garfield homestead at Mentor, O., between
Harry Garfield and Miss Belle
Mason, and"Miss Mollie Garfield, his
sister, ami J. Stanley Brown, who was
secretary to the father of his prospective
bride.
The Garfields and Masons are related,
Mrs. Garfield l>eing a cousin of the late
J awes Mason. The children of both families
grew up together, and about a year
ago IUrry and the young lady were betrother.
The double marriage will be
celebrated with imposing ceremonies at
the little homestead. Mrs. Garfield and
her daughter have been engaged since
their return in preparations for the romantic
event. The date of the wedding
haa not yet been announced.
After a short bridal tour yonnp Garfield
will form a partnership with hisbrother,
and begin the practice of law in
Cleveland. Mr. Brown, it is said, will
take his bride to Europe, where he will
finish the studies he in now pursuing in
the special department at Yale.
Her. Dr. Lauer Dead.
Fletcher, 0., April 28.?Rev. J. D.
Lauer, the great cancer specialist, (lied
at his home in Conover, 0., of Bright's
disease. Dr. Lauer is known all over
the Uuited States. He was a Mason of
high standing, and will be buried by
that order.
Wheeling WllkM Sold.
Lcxixoto*, Kv., April 29.?The great
stallion Wheeling Wilkes by George
Wilkes, dam by Edward Everett, has
been sold by V. C. CromWell, of this
county, to M. li. Bissell, of Grand
R*pi-U, Mich., for $10,000.
They will Look Very Sweet.
Niw York, April 29.?At a meeting of
the "Hickory Club" to-day it was decided
that eighty members shall attend the
convention at St. Louis on June 5, attired
alike in light gray clothes, with high
hats and canes.
Marietta Centennial Orator#.
M*metta, 0., April 29.?Senators W.
M. Erartu, qf New York, and Daniels, of
\ ir?iaia, accepted invitations yesterday
to deliver orations at the Centennial
celebration here in July on consecutive
days.
Another Hell Telephone Victory.
New Orleans, April 29.?Judge Pardee,
of the United Mates Circuit Court,
derides that the telephones used by tbe
National Improved Company are an infrio^vuient
on the Bell patents.
County Trwuurer Short.
Topeka, Kas., April 29.?R. P. Gfft*
vet. Treasurer of Scott county, has been
iound to \h> short in his accounts to the
amount of $0.800.
Ultt K?nomla?t?d.
Chicago, April 29.?The Bepublicani
< " tin- Sixth Congressional district have
renominated Representative Hiti foi
Congress.
THE WEEK IX COSGKKS.
Programme for Both House*?yhe Tariff
Debate to Continue.
Washixqton, D. C., April 29.?Tariff _
will be the subject before the House ^
daring the whole week, il the operation
of the resolution under which the House
is acting is not suspended The general .
impression is that it will not be suspend- "
ed, but that eveir day will be devoted
to tariff discussion. Should a break P
occur at any time, the river and harbor
bill will have the right of way, but the
managers of that measure disclaim any
intention or desire to interfere in the
most remote way with the continued
consideration of the Mills bill.
The bill to forfeit unearned land
grants; that to establish a bureau of ani- ta
mal industry, and the copyright bill are p_
all before the Senate in an unfinished
state, and will receive attention during
' the twining week. Should all l>e dis- pe
* s ?-l?V.JI1 111
(posed oi tne rsortn jjukuiu uiu wi?
probably be called up.
The fisheries treaty still awaits the .
completion of the committee reports,
which work is in the hands of a sub- wl
committee, consisting of Senators Edmunds.
Frye and Morgan. It will
probably be taken up as soon as the reports
are completed and laid before the Wl
Senate. on
The President's message will form the ?
text of some remarks by Senator Ingalla Iwi
on Tuesday. '*
t 0 m, da
WEATHER CROP BLLLETLV. fat
The Government'* Weekly Report ?Tlie
llackwonl Spring.
W'asiiixgto.v, April 29.?The following
is the weather crop bulletin for the ^
week ending Saturday, April 28, 1888: cr*
Temperature?The average daily tern- jn
perature for the week ending April 28 j?
has ranged from three to six degrees fly,
lower than usual in the States on the die
Atlantic coast, and it has been slightly rei
warmer than usual in the Mississippi for
Valley and thence westward to the wl
Pacific'coast wl
The season from January 1 to April pr<
25, continues cold anil backward th<
throughout the Northern States, where sen
the daily average temperature ranges th<
from U to 6 degrees below the normal, gn
In the Upper Lake region, Minnesota, sai
Dakota and Iowa the season con- wt
tinues from two to three weeks late, aid
while in the Ohio Valley and the Mid- '
die Atlantic coast from 'six to ten days Mi
late. * AI
Rainfall?The most marked feature in en
th?? rainfall for the week is thelarxre de- It
ficiency which is reported in the winter let
wheat states of the Ohio and Central lie
Mississippi valleys. At many stations he
in this region, embracing the "territory bn
from the Gulf States northward to the rnc
Lake regions, no rain occurred, while I
very light showers ure reported at other jui
stations. From 75 to 80 fper cent of the '
usual amount has occurred in the States bn
of the Ohio Valley, Eastern lfonnessee, 1
Northern Georgia and Western North J
Carolina. The rainfall for the Middle - 3
Atlantic States, North Carolina and (
Northern New England differs but J
slightly from the normal. J
General remarks?Owing to the gen- ser
eral deficiency of rain, the weather of I
the week has affected growing crops tin- Sel
favorably, rain is especially needed in inj
the winter wheat sections, and In the 1
northern portions of the Gulf States. ' 7
Frosts occurred in Kentucky, Eastern 1
Tennessee, North Carolina, South Coro- J
lina and the middle Atlantic States dur- ?
ing the week, which probably injured 2
vegetables and fruit. Keports from ser
Kansas, Minnesota and Western Mia- J
souri indicate that the weather has been I
favorable in those sections and that jut
farm work is welJ'advanced.
The weather is reported as favorable J
for farm work in New England, where # i
plowing and planting are in progress. int
do
THE CRUISERS LAUNCHED }
In the Prencnce of Dlntlncuirthetl Guest* on ii,
Snturtlar.
Washington, t>. C., April 20.?Secre- rci
tary Whitney's personal guests to the saj
launching of the Government vessels at Jg
Cramp's ship yards, in Philadelphia, left ^
Washington in two special trains of Pull- ;
man palace cars via the Pennsylvania wo
railroad at 9 a m. Saturday. The party,
numbering npwanls of 300, is composed
of Senators, Representatives, artnv
and navy officers, Government officials
and newspaper correspondents. The un
train readied Philadelphia about half |ju
past 12 o'clock and returning reached JJj*
Washington at 0 n. m. The Yorktown ?"
was launched at 3:00 p. m., and was J?'
christened by Miss bleanor Brecken- ,
ridge, daughter of Congremmah Brack- ?v
enndge, of Kentucky. The dynamite u
cruisers followed the ways at 3:10, being wu
christened by Miss Nellie Cameron,
daughter of "Senator Don Cameron, of
Pennsylvania. The launches were un- ..
usually successful.
F0K CIIAKITYS HAKE.
wi:
llow General JoHepli K. Jolinatoii Caine to
Contribute. cai
W.vsin.votON*, D. C., April 27.?Gen. Pa
Joseph E. Johnston, In conversation or
with a Star reporter, who asked him ^
in regard to his having become a contribftnnaitil
v. T>" oci
Post, G. A. R., of Philadelphia, said that stt
a circular waa sent to him suiting that \y
it was the intention to form a branch of ucontributing
meubers for the purpose of
aiding the charitable fund. He had sent
the $10 named as fees for one year, and ?
waa glad to do so. "I remember,'' added ,
the General, "that when we were pet- u
ting up a fund for Confederate soldiers gt
in Richmond we received generous con- a
tributions from Northern soldiers. I u'
thought that it was an example worthy
of imitation, and so I responded to the jn
appeal."
The Hebrew Benevolent Society. te
Saw York, April 29.?The patrons JjJ1
and members of the Hebrew Benevo- Wi
lent and Orphan Asylum Society held fe
their annual meeting to-day. The fol- \\
lowing officers were elected: President, fo
Jesse .Seligman; Vice-President, Henry th
Rice; Treasurer, Abraham Wolff. The w
annual report shows $151,214 52; re- e*
ceipts ana disbursements, $105,456 04. pi
During the year $25,825 was received
from legacies.
Female Phyalclao Goe? Iautne. Ti
Dayton, 0., April 29.?Mary E. Evans,
a young woman who recently came here
from Coldwater; Mich., was l&lged in jail fu
on a charge of insanity. She came hero tl
to practice medicine, being a graduate of pt
the Ann Arbor College. For the past ..
several days she has been acting rather 31
strangely, and finally, when she per- in
sisted in tearing her clothes from her la
person, was placed under arrest. ^
Freddy'* New Departure.
Chicago, April 29.?A dispatch from
San Francisco says: Fred Gebhardt is T
the latest addition to the breeders of d<
thoroughbred stock in California. He
has purchased a ranch of about 3,300
acres in Lake county, and intends to at
once fit it up for breeding purposes tmd v
to make it the finest of ita kind in the k.
, United State* 11
> V
BIaIdc la Excellent Spirits. J
Portland, Mi., April a>.?Dr. X. P. e
Potter, of Bridge ton, u In this city on ti
bit return from Europe, where he has t<
i been spending the winter. Or. Potter ?
aurs that lion. J. G. Blaine was in a
r Naple* when he left and ra looking >
fine and seemed in the beat of spiriu. a
THE FLOOR GAVE WAY.
le.tails of the Terrible Rushsylvania
Disaster.
CROWDED HALL COLLAPSED,
rccipitatinj? the Auiliencc Into a
Stable Below?The Lo?w of Life
Not no Great am First Heported?The
Victim*.
RrxnsYLVA.viA, 0., April 29.?The falities
and injuries of the accident here
idflf night are not ho great as was
ired at first or might have been excted
under the circumstances.
The Union Schools were giving an enrtaininent
in Brockerman's Hall, which
' *i- t _A _ i?:i.i: .(
in me seconu siorv ui u uuuuiug u?
iich the first story is used for a livery
ible. The hall is thirty by fifty feet,
d was crowded to its full capacity,
th about 400 persons, of whom nearly
e-tbird were children.
rhe exercises began at 8:30, and two
rformances had been given when a
11 sound was heard, at which every
? blanched.
The andfence started to rise but were
juested to keep quiet by Prof. J. W.
isley, Superintendent of the schools,
to was acting as stage manager. He
d no more tiuin spoken when the
isli of breaking timbers followed, and
a moment the audience was struggling
a heap in the middle of the floor bev.
The joists which supported the
or broke almost exactly in the mid>.
The broken ends of the joists
iched the ends six or eight feet apart
niing an almost triangular trough into
iich the people and the benches on
iich they were sitting were thrown
:>misculously. Fortunately, most of
3 children occupied the three froiit
its, which were the last to go down, or j
; fatality would certainly liave been |
at among them. The' stage was
red by the office of the livery stable,
iich was constructed under the right
le of it.
two persons, Miss Emma Stewart and
a. Alexander, wife of Rev. J. E.
exander, were taken out dead. Sevd
others were picked up unconscious,
is supposed Miss Stewart was StrangI
or suffocated by others falling upon
r. Mrs. Alexander was killed by a
avy stove falling on her head and
ast. The following is a list of those
?st seriously injured:
Hiss Mamie Garwood, internal in ies.
P tr 6u1>la?a Knfti olinnl/Inw
lised and one leg broken.
W. H. Bickham, leg broken.
[. \V. Lewis, one leg broken.
Mm. Mary Kerns, side badly injured.
Charlie J?tantieldf head bruised.
Mrs. Lena Kudisill,arm broken,
libbie, Ellen and Willie Drumm, all
iously hurt.
N'ettie Selders, daughter of Judge
dors, of Ridgeway, Ohio, internal
uries.
}r. C. M. Fisher, leg fractured.
Urs. C. M. Fisher, injured internally.
>V. A. Wright, head bruised,
f. R. Johnson, bruised generally.
diss Hand McUulloch, breast crushed.
Hre. Julia A. Wright, head and breast
iously injured.
klre. W. A. Howard, internal injuries.
Urs. H. C. Ansley, severe internal inies.
Or. John Wallace, arm broken.
Joy Howard, legs badly bruised.
S. L. Finn, hips crushed and serious
ernal injuries. His recovery is very
abtful.
Mr. John Kerns, postmaster here, who,
th others was on the stage when the
or gave way, says the scene was indeibable.
ilis mother and some other
atives were in the audience, and he
... ?!...? I..v than. .^.Inirn ><.?
ia iuut n ui;u uc mn wtw uun u uv i
t that he would rather have gone
wa with them than remain in safetyhe
wiu. ?
Mrs. J. W. Ansley, also on the stage,
s caught by others just in time to oe
pt from leaping after her little girl
10 was in the audience a few feet from I
i stage.
A. man below in the stable had just
hitched a horse from a buggy and was
tting up the lines when nc saw the
or coming. lie struck the horse a
>w with the lines; the animal sprang
ward toward the front door, and l)oth
rely escaped. The part of the stable
or which was the hall was occupied by
ggies, and they standing near the
ills, escaped without much injury..
DEATH W THE WIRE.
i Touched an Electric Light Loop and
l>le?l from the Shock.
New York, April 21).?Another life
18 sacrificed lust night by the apparent
relessness of the electric light eomny.
This time it was not by a broken
dangling wire, but in consequence of
e close proxmity of sidewalk to one of
e arc light street lamps. The fatality
turred between Spring and Bivington
eets, on the Bowery, and Frederick
itte, a clerk in Louis Schlessinger's
taring establishment, at No. 200 Bowv,
was the victim.
In front of .Schlessinger's store are two
rge arc lights, one suspended near
tner show window for the puraose of
owing off the goods. Witte, who was
out twenty-three years of age. has had
jreat habit of tapping lightly with his
ind one of the lamps whenever he came
it or entered the store, sometimes belt
compelled to jump up to do so.
The store was closed as usual at about
n o'clock last night, and a few minutes
ter Witte started for his lodgiags. The
nips were hanging rather lower than
lis customary, as any one standing five
et high could have reached them,
'itte foolishly grasped one of the wires
rming the loop to the lamp, and on
ie instant he uttered a cry of pain. He
as powerless to release his hold, howrer,
and after writhing in agony for apirently
several seconds he fell dead.
MDiB EXTLOSIOy.
wo Men Inntantljr Killed and Several
Others Mangled.
Wilkisbabm*, Pa., April 2#.?A fear;1
explosion occnrred in Mine _N'o. 4 of
10 Delaware and Hudson Company, at
lymouth, yesterday evening. Patrick
cGill and John Kneiss, miners were
atantly killed. Charles O'Connor, a
borer was so badly burned that his life
despaired of, both eyes being destroy1
and his head and body frightfully
?sted. Joseph Halloran and William
itnes were badly injured, but will live,
lie dead men leave large families in
estitute circumstances.
America for American*" People.
Lancaster, April 29.?A branch of the
ational American party was organized
i thin county by a meeting held here,
William H. Inman was elected presient.
He will appoint delegates in each
lection district to perfect the organizaon.
The object of the newparty is no<
) nominate a ticket of their own, but ic
upport that party's candidates which
dopt their principles, which embod]
trictly American principles. The partj
tarts oat strong.
ARRESTED FOR 8TBALLNG BASES.
A Chicago PoUcetuanS Ignorance of B?n
Ball Vernacular and IU BmdIU.
Chicago, April 129.?Officer Bren
neisen, of the Larrabee street police sta
tion, has only been in this country tw<
years. He. was passing a vacant lot
where a crowd of boys were playinj
' base ball yesterday, and some of the re
marks he overheard made him think he
, had fallen in with a gang of thieves
George Withon, one of the boys, wai
telling a companion that he made i
practice of "stealing bases" and "sneak
ing home," with other talk of like Jcnav
ish sound, and Officer Brenoeisen locked
him up as a thief. He arraigned hit
captive before Justice Kfcrsten thii
morning.
"This young man is a horse thief,"
said the officer; "I heard him say so
himself."
"What did he say ?" asked the Justice.
I ?**rI... l :.l .u.> n ntiarlov
?? liV, UC OOIU lUUb US UHU ~ W..~
horse, that it was his first one and that
he would like to dispose of it. I know
this fellow never owned a horse since I
have been traveling the beat and he must
have stolen it Then he told the remainder
of the conversation he had overheard,
but by this time Justice Kersten,
who can tell a three Use hit from a handsaw
any day, was purple with suppressed
laughter, and when the officer got
through he broke out into a guffaw that
made the windows rattle. YoungGeorge
was summarily dismissed, and Officer
Brennelsen invited to stay after court
and get a few points on base ball vernacular
from fits Honor.
A TERRIBLE REVENGE.
The Crime of Two Very Tough Wilkes,
barro Characters.
Wilkesbarrk, Pa., April 29.?A house
of questionable character at Beach Ha*
ven was the scene of. a terrible tragedy
last night The house was occupied by
three young women, named Annie Nagle,
Kittie Durkin and Jennie Snyder.
In the early part of the evening two
visitors, named Wesley Probst and
"Doc" Hess, called and were entertained
by the women. About midnight, two
disreputable characters, Bill Bitler mid
Harry Meyers, rapped at the door for
admission. They were refused admittance,
add then broke in the door. Probst
and Hess then came to the rescue of the
women and Meyers and Bitler were ejected
from the house.
Probst and Hess then retired for the
night. They were aroused from their
slumbers about four o'clock this morning
by the cry of fire. The house was
enveloped in flames and soon burned to
the ground. The two men had all they
could do to get out.
The Nagle and Snyder girls jumped
from upper windows and escaped, but
th? nfh?r irirl. Katie Durkin. who slept
in a room in the attic, was suffocated.
The coroner is now investigating the
affair. The supposition is that Hitler
and Meyers set tire to the building after
they were ejected from the house.
Meyers served six years in the penitentiary
for manslaughter.
Tim CYPHER IS THERE.
I ProfoHHor Colbert Says Donnelly has Found
It In Shnke?peAre'? 1'bty*.
! Chicago, April 29.?Ignatius Doni
nelly's long-expected book will l>e published
simultaneously in England and
America on the 1st of May. Its title is
"The Great Cryptogram: Francis Bacon's
Cypher in the so-called
Sharkespeare's Plays. The secret of the
cypher has heretofore been guarded
with the utmost care, but proof sheets
were submitted to Professor Eliaa Colbert,
the astronomer, who, at the solidI
tation of the editor of a Chicago paper,
began a thorough investigation df the
cypher several months ago. On March
10 Professor Colbert had a prolonged interview
with Mr. Donnelly, and, as a result
wrote the following to the editor:
"I am obliged to endorse the claim
made by Donnelly that he has found a
cypher to some of the plays. It can be
intelligently traced by the aid of explanations.
given by him. some of which
are only ninted at in the book. I do
not say. nor do I claim that he has discovered
the complete cypher; and I
think it is quite probable "that some of
tlie readings he gives will bear modification
in the light of subsequent knowledge.
But the cypher is there, as
claimed, and he has done enough to
prove its existence to my satisfaction."
Funeral of a Notable Woman.
New York, April 29.?The funeral of
Airs. Dr. Loeier, Dean of the New York
Medical College and Hospital for Women,
and a friend and associate in their
time of Wendell Phillips, Garrison and
Lucretia Mott, took place from the Central
M. E. church to-<lay. The funeral
sermon was preached by Rev. John P.
Newman, of the Metropolitan church,
Washington, D. C.
Four Persona Drowned.
Portland, Mr., April 29.?News has
just been received here of a fatal accident
which occurred on the Stillaguam*
ish river, in Washington Territory, near
the town of Stanwood, in which the
lives of three young women and one man
were lost. They were crossing the river
in a canoe, which ran into a ripple and
it capsized, throwing the occupants into
the water and they were drowned.
Fnrorable to the Drawer's Union.
New York, April 29.?At the meeting
of the Union Brewers to-day reports
were presented from the Federation of
Labor Unions, the Central Labor Union
and the German trade showing that
these organizations were favorable to the
Brewer's Union and prepared to help
them.
C0SDBX8BD TELEGRAMS.
A new postoffice has been established
at Baden, W. \ a., with Andrew Frauz as
postmaster.
While fighting a grass fire near Carrolton,
yesterday, Mrs. Susan Hess wu
burned to death.
Harry Dickeraon, an Ohio Central
brakenian. was crashed to death yesterday.
He lived at Newark, Ohio.
Hanson Grover Cleveland Willis was
arraigned at Pomeroy, Ohio, Saturday,
and he pleaded not guilty. His trial is
set for June 12.
At Lawrence, Mass., Michael Melvin
and Robert Evans were blown through a
well anil seriously injured by aboiler^explosion
at the Russell Paper worlu.
Ed. Derwester, a 12-year-oUl boy, Is
locked up in Kansas City, Mo., on a
charge of manslaughter. Me threw a
tone at a little girl, fatally injuring her.
AtTopeka, Kas., Annie Evans, aged
22, and Mary McLaughlin, an infant,
were burned to death by a tire which
started by an explosion of gasoline in a
gasoline stove.
A lively scene was created in a Mt
Holly, >' 1., court room by one of the
, lawyers, while arguing a case, openly
; charging that the Judge upon the bench
' was ignorant of the law.
The Castle Garden committee and the
- passenger agents of the trunk lines met
i Saturday to discuss an agreement foi
- conducting Castle Garden business, but
t nothing was accomplished.
> 1
i "Let us dynamite" is a popular phras<
r with tree lunchcrs.
r ? '
Perpetual motion?The gas meter.
. MI, BATTERS.
. A Horrible Murder Mystery at;
> Colorado Ranch.
i
ENFORCING THE SUNDAY LAW
At Cincinnati?Two ?urllngton Striker*
Shot?A Harder at Cleveland.
A Female Jekyll?Deeds
of H iff h way men, ?c.
Colorado Springs, Col., April 29.?
For several years an old lady named
, Kearney and her grandson, a boat eight
years old, named Hand, have been Ilvin#
on a ranch several miles north of this
city in a somewhat desolate section ol
country. Abont a month ago
they disappeared. In a stable near
the house the body of Mrs. Kearney
was found doubled up in a corner badly
decomposed, and the body of a boy was
found Jammed into a feed box also badly
decomposed It is impossible to state
whether both were murdered by robbers
or whether tho old lady murdered
tne uoyanu tnen commitieu suiciue.
ENFORCING TllVsCNDAT LAW.
Keepers of Disorderly Hoawi anil Saloons
Arrested In Cincinnati.
Cixcimxati, 0., April 29.?The police
arrested four men /or keeping disorderly
houses at their saloons to-day,
which they kept open in defiance
of law. These houses were
thronged with immense, noisy, scrambling
crowds. About 100 other houses
kept open and the police have made information
against them, which they will
fine to-morrow, nearly all hill top resorts
were open in violation of the law. A
solitary saloon opened on McMicken
avenue and sold 200 kegs of beer during
the day. A rich brewer agreed to
stand by the proprietor of this
saloon. At the hotels all the bars
were closed, but guests at many
of them were furnished liquor at their
rooms. To-night a few saloons that were
closed all day have opened their doors.
CALIFORNIA HIGHWAYMEN
Itol? a Stage and Kill a Brave Constable
who Attempx to Arrest Them.
Clovekualk, Cal., April 29.?The
Lake Port stage was robbed by two
masked men yesterday a few miles from
this place. Wells, Forgo & Co.'s box
was taken, but the amount it contained
Is not known. When the news was re?s?i
i n a t...
icivcu ucrc vuuomuid auo vtigici nun
Samuel Allen started in pursuit of the
robbers and overtook them in the mountains
as a point known us Profile Rock.
The robbers were ordered to surrender,
but one of them raised his rifle and fired,
.shooting Crigler through the heart, killing
him instantly. Allen returned the
tire, but both robbers slid down a high
precipice and escaped. A posse is out
after them to-day.
BOLD MEXICAN' BANDITS
Rob the Occupant* of a Fmumnger Tr*ln on
the Int?r-Oce?nlc Bond.
City of Mexico, April 29.?On Friday
evening a passenger train on the
Inter-Oceanic railway was stopped and
robbed by a band of fourteen highwaymen
three miles beyond Trolo. The
passengeis and trainmen were systematically
robbed. The company lost over
$3,000 from the treasury box. It is presumed
that this is the same band that
entered Ameraiueca recently and
plundered the Chalhuc ranch, in the
State of Pueblo. A large force of cavalry,
which was ordered out by the Government,
has struck the trail of the robbers.
STRIKERS KILLED.
Two ot the Old ISurllngton Men Killed by
a New Man at Goleibarff.
Chicago, April 29.?A striking Burlington
engineer, Herbert Newell, was
instantly killed, and a striking fireman,
George S. Cable, fatally wounded, at
Galesburg, 111., last night by W. A.Hedburg,
a new fireman, who claims he was
maaultcd. The jail is closely guarded
to prevent Hedburg from being lynched
by strikers and sympathizers.
A Cleveland Kyitery.
Cleveland, April 29.?Adam Kirchner,
a molder, was shot and instantly
killed on the street at a late hour last
night by John H. Echels. The
murderer immediately gave himself
up to the police, and wus
locked up. Echel says that the shooting
was done in self-defense, but a brother
of Kirchner, who witnessed the murder,
declares that Echel fired at his brother
without warning, and that the man had
no trouble whatever.
lie Kept Hli Word.
Pittsburgh, April 28.?Mrs. Charles
Snyder, living near Grove City, Mercer
county, chastised her son Saturday
evening because he refused to do the
chores. He threatened to hang himself,
but his mother paid no attention to the
threat Later she went to the barn and
found that the boy had carried out his
threat.
! Charged With a Lima Murder.
Lovkland, o., April 29.?Marshal R.
T. Martin, of this place, arrested two
colored men on suspicion of being Frederick
Harrison and William Stanup,who
are wanted at Lima. Ohio, for the murder
of Patrick Hughes on last election
day, and has sent word to that city.
An Old Woman Attacked by Tramp*.
Reading, April 29.?Mary Dorney,
aged 70 years, was set upon by tramps
near Bakersville, this county, and after
having been beaten, was assaulted and
left niriced and half dead bv the roadside.
The woman was taken to the almshouse,
where her condition is critical.
Desperadoes Killed.
fnar Smith. Ark.. April 29.?While
the Cherokee authorities were attempt'
log to arrest Jack Hawk and Bill Beaver,
two celebrated outlaws, on Lee'a creek,
on Wednesday, they resisted and were
shot dead alter a long light from behind
' a barricade of bones.
Cro*h?d to D?Uh In A Cottl Mln*.
Coshoctos, 0., April 29.?Mr. Pan
Little, a farmer living near Mohawk VII.
lage, was crashed to death Friday in a
coal mine on his farm. He was forty
years of age, and leaves a wife and
i family. |
ArmM tor suallnc s HorM.
Wafakoxra, 0., April 29.?Michael
> Glynn, of Glynwood, this county, wai
arrested here yesterday for stealing a
' horse and boggy, valued at about twc
hundred dollar*, from II. G. Cram, ol
this place.
i High and dry?The best champagne.
"Old Prola" it the original lightning
change arti*.
TALLAGE ISSUES A CHALLEXUE.
He will Give Money to the Man who Proves
He had Wine oa Hie Table.
Niw You, April 29.?Key. T. DeWitt
' Talmage, o( Brooklyn, before delivering
bis sermon to-day made the following
peisonal statement:
r "An infamons falsehood baa gone into
every city and neighborhood of this
country, and been discussed by hundreds
of newspapers, the report saying that in I
recently entertaining the officers of the
Thirteenth Regiment at my house, I
gave them four kinds of wine.. There
was not a drop of wine or any kind of intoxicating
liquor. The twenty-five gentlemen
then present being witnesses, I
will give a thousand dollars reward to
I any one who will prove that one drop of ,
winn nroa nfTuraiX nr will ffivA that I
' amount to any charitable institution that
may be named by any respectable clergy- J
i man, lawyer or detective, such person i
r being the judge in the whole matter.
That which I suppose was told as a joke ^
is being used all over the land to give
the impression that the temperance men I
are hypocrits. I respectfully ask that a
the newspapers which have been misled i
by the report to correct it" j
THE KAlLs SPKHD. j
And the Train Com Over the Bank-Many
PaMengent Injured.
Olka.v, N. Y. April 29.?a passenger
train on the New York & Pennsylvania *
railroad was wrecked near White House, ?
ten miles east of here, yesterday by the
spreading of the rails. The mail and f
baggage car and two passenger coaches, p
containing about forty passengers, rolled jj
down a twenty foot embankment. No ^
one was killed outright, but some of the &
injured will die. The injured are: Cap- w
tain C. G. Thyng, Clean, bruised and ^
injured internally. # , tl
IiJ. J. Smith, bauly cut and spine injureu,
recovery doubtful; Mrs. 0. W. Whea- y
ton, Allegheny, injured internally, re- w
covery doubtful; Mrs. Goodsell. Cou- n
dersport, Pa., internal injuries and head p
cut, may not recover; George Stevens, ?
South Wales, arm broken: Kate Smith,
Port Allegheny, Pa., head and back in- u
jured seriously, Ella Adams, Duke Cen- ?
ter, Pa., head and side badly cut and w
bruised; Mary Dorick. Smithport, Pa., ^
injured on head and siue; Mrs. B. Jach- 8j
anen, Emporia, Pa., head and limbs se- w
riously cut; John Keefe, Buffalo, shoulder
broken: William Wasson, Buffalo, 0
badly cut about head and arms; Con ^
Siddons,brakeman. both legs crushed: g
Mrs. O'Harra, .Colegrove. Pa., internal ^
injuries, recovery doubtful; ner hus- ^
band and child were seriously bruised -n
and cut; Postal Clerk Charles Keenan, g
of this city, a broken arm; Vera Coville,
H. Hutcliinson. Euifene Dean and D.
McGinnis, of this city, were slightly injured.
FIREMAN AND ENGINEER HURT U
In a Wreck on the Baltimore & Ohio Ball- ^
road Saturday. 01
Fairmont, W. Va., April 29.?The engine
and baggage car of the Cumberland c|
accommodation jumped the track near T
Metz, Saturday. "Chap" Fleming, of d
Grafton, received severe injuries on the
head and a badly sprained back, while ^
Fireman Shriver was severely scalded 8i
and had his right arm so badly broken tl
and crushed that amputation will be a
necessary. Engineer Fleming was taken 0
to his home and Fireman Snriver was f
taken to St. Joseph's Hospital, Wheeling. ^
Killed at a Ballruod CroMlng. A
Allianck, 0., April 29.?William n
Atchison, aged 55 years, a prominent
merchant of East Palestine, while driving
across the Pittsburgh, Ft. Wayne & a
Chicago railroad tracks at the above c
place yesterday, was struck by the west- ?
bound fast line and instantly killed. He
leaves a wife and a large family of grown {J
children. t?
IS SHE A FEMALE JEKTLL? J
A Nanticoke (Pa.) Society Woman Charged gj
With Burglary and Larceny. U
Wilkksbahbk, Pa., April 29.?John c
Wesley Bowman has for a number of
years been one of the best known residents
of Nanticoke. He is in good cir- ft
cumstances and has a pleasant and n
comfortable home. His wife, Victoria, j
is a woman of thirty years, well edu- p
cated and attractive. She has always is
occupied a good position in Nanticoke I
society, and her arrest Wednesday even- fl
ing on a charge of burglary and larceny
created the most profound astonishment, t:
She was arrested at her home by a con- j
stable, who searched the house and took
from her chamber a number of valuable
articles of bric-a-brac. She was then
talrwn luifnrw Rnnwm Howell and trivon ?
a hearing on the charge of breaking into i
the residence of John Ashton during
the absence of the family and taking '
therefrom the articles which the con- ?
stable found in her room. e
Mrs. Bowman denies the charge, but a
Ash ton positively identifies the goods as 8
having peen taken from his house. She 8
was held in $300 bail for trial. The motive
for the robbery is a mystery, and
Mrs. Bowman stoutly denies the charge.
TUE DEUIillTFCl. NORTHWEST. ?
Snow Storm* In Minnesota and Dakota. 8
Fears of Flood*. a
St. Paul, Mix*., April 29.?After d
three days of rain it began snowing this
afternoon and at 9 p. m. still continues.
Specials from St. Peter, Minn., Yankton I
and Canton, Dak., report a damp snow &
falling. This is ths latest snow of any 1
spring for five years in South Dakota.
While it may delay seeding somewhat it
will not damage crops already in the
ground. The rains have raised the Wis- f
consin and Chippewa rivers, causing 1
considerable damage at Wausau, Chippewa
Falls and Eau Claire. Some thirty
families living on the Eau Claire tiats
have had to move. At Wausau there is
danger that the guard lock above the 1
mills will be carried out, in which case
hundreds of thousands of dollars' damage
would ensue. 3
Blizzard in Xibnuki. |
Yauextixk, N*b., April 29.?A severe
blizzard is racing here, making travel al- j
moot impossible. I
Hotel Burneil.
Fisdlay, 0., April 29.?The Mecban- j
ica' Hotel was totally destroyed by fire ?
yesterday morning. Most of the fumi- j
tore was saved, bat badly damaged. 1
The building belonged to E. G. Onmer,
of Dayton. The loss on the building is
$2,300; no insurance.
Mill ajMl CottagM DMtrojcd.
Lornviixt, Ky., April 29.?The flooring
mills of K. B. Cotter A Co. burned
yesterday, together with a large quantity
of poplar lumber. Three small frame
cottages, next to the mills were also
burned. Losses aggregate $40,000; insurance
$20,000.
To Exp?l Jews.
Losdox, April 29.?The Russian Government
has derided to expel Jews from
i Helsingfora, except those who have
i served in the army. The Finnish papen
i are vigorously protesting against the deI
cision. "
ThlrtMn LIvm Lett.
Loxdox, April 29.?The ship Smyrna
was sunk in a collision with the steamer
; Mets off the lale of Wight to-day.
Thirteen passengers were drowned.
WE IDLE THE WORLD.
Foreign Nations Realize the Influence
of America
IN POLITICS AND FINANCES.
Snlcide of a Daughter of the Famous
Madame Rachncl - The
Emperor** Conil11 ion ? Other
Interesting Foreign \rvvs.
London, April 29.?The RoenomU
ays: We expect to hear little of America
treasury accumulations if the
American Government maintains the
)resent rate of purchasing bonds.
There will be difficulty, however,
vhich is likely to increase, as the sup>ly
of bonds diminish. It is easy to
kin the market of bonds loosely held,
>? ?n tn r*?m?h thfxu* lipid fnr
nvestment, which will only be surrenlered
on distinctly advantageous term?.
Commenting on the Presidential elecion
in America, the ?oaiomi*t says:
'Vast business, financial and railway
chemes hang upon the result of the
lectiofc. Even English business waits.
Europe has hardly realized that the
rowth of America bos advanced the
'resident's position to one of immense
owerand responsibility, so that it is
ow one of the first importance on
arth. American diplomacy is guided
Sthe President's decisions, and affects
countries. The President is now reviving
the fisheries question with Engmd,
the Sami question with Germany,
ie emigration question with China,
ad the consular rights question with
lorocco. He may next week decide
rhether America shall produce financial
ain in Paris, and shake the French Reublic
by its treatment of De Lessep's
anama canal.
The market was quiet and prfces firm
nder influence of news of the German
Imperor's improved condition and abince
of any further development of the
oulanger movement. There was a
trong demand for American railroad
aunties, both for the home and foreign
. count. A comparatively small amount
f American stocks and bonds is now
eld in Europe, but a large amount of
iuropean capital would be attracted to
merican investments on perceiving satifactory
indication of an improvement
1 American trade, which would be reected
in an advance in the value of
lilroad securities.
Rioting In Purl*.
Paris, April 29.?Charles Ferry was
>-day elected Senator for the Vosgues
epartment, defeating the Boulangist
ad Conservative candidates.
On Saturday night a crowd of Boumgists
collected outside the Student's
lub where 300 students were assemDieu.
he students gathered at all the winows,
and on hearing shouts for Bourn
ger,fired four revolver shots into them,
'obody was injured, but the people
ere so angered that they forcibly rested
the police who tried to disperse
lem. The students then issued in a body
ad a general melee ensued, which at
ae time threatened to become serious,
inally a troop of mounted Gen-de.rmes
arrived and dispersed the mob.
i few persons were injured. The excitelent
continues.
Rochael'* Daughter Suicides.
London, April 29.?Heine Crosmond,
prima donna, committed suicide in a
ab in Picadilly on Wednesday night,
he had signed a contract with Mr. Haris,
of the Drury Lane Opera Company,
ut owing to a misunderstanding she
)re up the contract in a fit of temper.
Irs. Crosmond was the daughter of
ladame Rachael. She was much repected
in the profession, but had been
nfortunate and was in straightened
ircumstances.
Two Opinion*.
London, April 29.?The Daily Neva
ays that premature importance should
ot be attache<l to the statement that the
'ope has condemned the plan of cnmaign,
adding: "Even if the statement
i correct, it is well to remember that
re land has never accepted Rome's inuence
in politics."
The Po*t thinks that the Pope's acion
is by far the most formidable blow
et struck at the Nationalists.
The Emperor Htlll Improve*.
Berlin*, April 29.?The Emperor has
slight cough, but passed an excellent
ay. There was no return of fever. He
iraa in Hio lu>at nf anirita Ditrino tlii?
ay he left hifl bed for a short , time and
neaped in reading, for the first time in
. fortnight. The Emperor will probably
X> to Pots dam when he becomes
tronger.
To b? Eipellnl.
London, April 29.?The Russian Govrnment
has decided to expel Jews from
lelsingfore, except those who have
ei ved in the army. The Finnish papers
re vigorously protesting against the
ecision.
Killed In a Duel.
Paris, April 29.?In a duel in the Bois
)e Boulogne to-day, between Dupius
nd Hubert, art critics, the former was
;illed.
Revolutionary Hiding.
London, April 29.?The revolutionary
ising in Ronmania has been renewed,
bis time close to the Russian frontier.
C4PLE PI-ASHES.
Manuel Santalla and Miguel Gonzelez,
he convicted Cuban kidnappers, were
xecuted at Matanzas Saturday.
Sir Andrew Barclay Walker, formerly
tlayor of Liverpool, has offered to give
250,000 towards building a Cathedral in
hat city.
M. DeVilers, the French Resident in
iladagascar, has returned to Paris. He
leporta that the former tension has give
ray to a feeling of mutual confidence.
The Lower House of the Hungarian
Met has passed the bill authorizing the
ummoning of the reserves in time of
>eace. All the amendments were reected.
The French Chamber of Deputies by |
i vote of 190 to 105 decided to discuss
!?? ,? 1,511 Tl,,. ?,! !_
Mv twiauw iuuu unit ?uc um
nate adoption of the bill is therefore
irobable.
General Ignatieff has been unaninoualy
elected President of the Slavonic I
Benevolent Society of St. Petersburg,
rhe election of General Ignatieff is conlidered
in Vienna to bode ill to the
)eace of Europe.
The Belgian Free State on the Congo
ias been created by the Vatican an aposolic
vicarate, and its administration inrusted
to the Congregation of Missioniries
at 8heud> near Brussels. An aposalic
prefecture has been instituted at
Balize.
Daniel Moriarty and Daniel Hayes
irere hanged at Tralee for the murder of
rames Fitxmaurice. near Liznaw, County
Kerry, January last Both declared
their innocence. Fitxmaurice had taken
i farm from which his brother had been
evicted.
HATCHPArS GAME
At bland Park?Wheeling Wins the Thlnl
Otme from Toledo.
Saturday's game at Island Park between
the Toledoe and the home team
resulted in another victory for Wheeling,
making it three straight that Wheeling *
commences with in the race for the pennant.
The Toledos were entirely shut
out Saturday, the score standing 15 to 0;
it was the worst defeat that has yet occurred
in the Tri-State League. " Up to
tike seventh inning Wheeling had only
one hit off Kelly, and yet had made two
runs. Kelly was wild in his delivery
and gave seven men their bases on balls.
Added to his uncertain pitching was the
miserable support of the Toledo men,
especially in the last four innings. In
the eighth inning the Wheeling boys
batted Kelly unmercifully.
Wheeling's battery work as performed
by Lemons and Stenxel, was
very effective and went far toward winning
the game. The fielding of the home
team was all that could be desired. The
Toledo men in strong contrast with their
work at the bat in Friday's game, were
unable to doanything on Saturday. Only
twentr-eight men faced Lemons, and except
in the second inning, they went
out in one, two, three order.
About 800 people witnessed the gamo
and howled over the heavy batting done
by Wheeling.
"The official score, furnished by Mr.
'Knglish, is as follows:
WHEELING. It.IB. I?. A E.I TOLEDO. K. B.lr.jA IE.
Otternon ?. 3 1 14 1 0 0 1| 3 3
Xlchol. m. 3j 2 0 0 0 DrUcbull, 1. 0 0 2 0 2
DeUh'ty.2, 0 0 3 0 Reeder, 1_... 0| 0jl3 0 1
Hupl'ou, 1. 2 1 14 0 olWalab, m... 0 01 I (I u
Hrydle, I.... 1 'J 0 1 0 Allen, 3 0 I 31 0 J
stc'iid, r 10 2 0 o liottcDua. i) of j :: i
VcaZitntx & 0 I I 0 Harney, r.... 0 01 v o u
Steaxcl.c... 2 0 7 3 0 Dunn, c o 2 : ^ 0
Lemons, p. l| 2 0 U 0 Kelly, p o o 0 t| 8
ToUl L'J h 27 21 l| Total l) aUj 16117
Inmnjra 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 s ?j
Wheeling ? 1 0 0 0 I 0 4 9 0-15
Toledo -J) 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0? 0
Earned?Wheeling, 2. Home run??tapletorI
Three bate hit?Pnna. Two Imm.> hlu? Nlcbol
Lemon*, 2. Struck out?by Kelly, 2; by Lemon*
7. Pawed boll?Dunn. 1. Wild pltehea?Kelly*
2. Hmcsi on bulls?olT Kelly, <. Time, 2:<to.
Umpire. Sullivan.
Thin Week'* Game*.
Manager O'Neil and his band of Zuloos,
from Kalamazoo precinct, arrived
from Zanesville over the li. <k O. last
evening, and registered at the Stamm
House. They are a nice, clean looking
set of plavers, and come here with the
DTnnMDUXl il??tnrminnf inn nf ftmafimr nn
"Buck and his lambs." They hope to
be able to knock out Knaunsthey are
specially anxious to break that young
pitchers heart. Knauss is exacted to
pitch in to-day's game, and Kalamazoo
will probably put up Aldrich, their
prize l>eauty, against him. O'Neil's men
hold last season's championship and arc
desirous of retaining it. They will play
here the first three days of this week',
and will be followed byjthe .luxes, who
will play the last three days.
The other games to be played this week
are as follows:
At Columbus?Lima, April 30, May 1
and 2; Sandusky, May 3, 4 and 5.
At Canton?Toledo, April 30, May 1
and 2; Kalamazoo. May 3, 4 and 5.
At Zanesville?Jackson, April 30, May
1 and 2; Lima, May 3, 4 and 5.
At Mansfield?Sandusky, April 30,
May 1 and 2; Toledo, May 3, 4 and 5.
Note* From the Diamond.
Lou Meyers has finally consented to
play with the Zanesville team. He will
catch for Duck.
Fitzsimznons has been released from
the Mansfield team; the reason was poor
playing on his part
The Kalamazoo Ball Association has
decided to sue delinquent subscribers to
stock, who have refused to pay up.
Mansfield expects to secure two or
three new men this week. Manager
O'Brien is weeding out some of the poor
men with which tne club started.
Speidel, who played with Wheeling,
is in good shape, and would like to play
in some Tri-State League club. He is
a hard hitter and sure thrower and
catcher.
The Rubys and Grady'sf two strong
amateur clubs of the Eighth wanl,
played an exciting twelve inning
game on Saturday, the Gradys winning
by a score of five to Ax.
ni|juvi;u(jwi.-, inwiaucm a actuuu win?;man,
bos been fined ?100 and suspended
indefinitely for refusing to go oat and
practice when ordered and for using
hard language towarils Manager O'Brien.
He asked lor his release and got the
fine and suspension instead.
Mr. John Richardson, of the Suspension
Bridge toll-house, has received from
his friend Sam Bark lev, of the Kansas
City club, a handsome large photo of the
club in civilians' dress. He is proud of
it and will frame it handsomely. Barkley
shows up in it in great shape.
The opening game on the Kalamazoo
grounds is to be played May 11. Canton
will be the visiting club. Before the
Sme is commenced, President DeYoe,
>m tho visitors' bench, will present
the Ohio League pennant to the KalaI
mazoo team, the champions of last season.
Umpire Bates has been getting a gen|
enil turning over the past week from
| the clubs that have played under him.
I He seems to be ignorant of ?ome of tho
most important rules. Umpire Stellberger
has also been the subject of considerable
adverse criticism. All thin^
considered. Umpire .Sullivan, who is
otliciating here, seems to be the best in
the corps.
Hntiirtlny'* TrUStute Game*.
At Zanesville?Zanesville had the best
of it from start to finish in what was a
regular slugging match. The score.
T. U. If. K.
Kaliimitzoo. 0 14 2 4 0 0 0 1-12 12 10
ZaneaYllIc.. I 1 6 3 2 0 1 4 ?20 21 'J
I Batteries?Zniierrllle. (iumtwrt. Lauer nri?l
! Johnwin; KaUUiuuiun.MaillKnn.O'Bricn *ri<IC?lbouu.
I At Canton?Sandusky was saved a
shutout by a home run that Westlake
pounded out Bausewine pitched a great
game, but three hits being made otThim.
Delaney, of the home team,nnule asuperb
double plav, catching a hot liner which
he had to jump for, and catching Ryan
as he was trying to steal second. The
i game made three straight won by Canton
from Sandusky. The score:
T. B.H. K.
Canton.....~..o 0 0 3 0 0 2 1 1?7 y l
Sandtukr ...j> 0 2 0 o 0 0 o O- 2 3 *
Earn?l?2rnns?arh. Battaie*?<n ton. Bnii*1aml
Uocnemana; Sandtukjr, O'Brien au?l Cbrle
quid. Umpire? lute*.
| At Columbus?Columbus playe?l a
j better game in every respect than the
Jaxes, and won by the following score:
T. U.K. K.
Colnrnbuju .1 2 0 12 14 1 2-19 ? *
Jackson 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 0 0?1 ? 1.1
Earned?('oltimbtia. 11: Jaduon, 1. Batterie*?
Barker and .Smith; I'halen ami Dixon. Umpire
?Young.
At Mansfield?Mansfield lost the third
successive game by a failure to hit at the
right time and the wild pitching of Jtosb
rough. In the second, with two men
out. Ivory muffed the third strike and
four of the Lirnos scored after that.
T. U.K. i.
| Manifleld.... 102200000?') II 10
Urn*. 1 4 1 1 0-1 0 3 0?11 T 7
! Earne?l?Manpfleld, 2; Lima, K. Home mn
?McMillan. Batterie*? Konbrouirh and Ifory,
I O'Brien and Dillon. Umpire? McDurmotL
I Saturday's Leagm and A?Mx*intion Game*,
j At Pittaborgb?PittJiburxb,?; Chicago, 4.
At Washington?1Ten innings; Washington, .1;
Boston, ?.
At Kansas City?Noddy grounds caused a postponement.
At Indianapolis-Detroit, 1: Indianapolis, 0.
At Louisville?Louisville, <5; Cincinnati, 4.
At Sew York?New York, 14; Philadelphia, 1.
At Sew York?Ilrooklyn, 0; Athletic*, ?.
At Baltimore?Baltimore, 4; Cleveland, a.
TBfTEaiUY'fl OAXKX.
At Lonlsrille-LouiiTllle, 3; Cincinnati, *,
Attendaocv. i.uou.
At New York?Brooklyn, 2; Athletics, 3. Attendance
5,4*4.

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