The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on October 4, 1890 · 4
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 4

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Saturday, October 4, 1890
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THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE SxVTFRDAT, OCTOBKIt 4, 1550. UaH$cripi itnt ft Tht Glb will tioi it tonsidtnd unit it rtturn jtttagt it tntlottd. SEPTEMBER AVERAGES. Ths ttrrnif ttrr-ulatinn of TtTK ISTiH-TOM JlAlhV U 1,11 HE for the month of hrptrmtirr, IHiHt, u-u 146,391. Th arrrnfi eirrulit'lon of Til K WO-TON BVXltAr Itf.OHK for th mtrnth Of Hrptemlpmr, MHUU, w mm jm mm m i m mm 141,518. Tttf, fil.Ofiri a Inrftr, rffvlar, ft (rl, fi ' fill ejirewlnttoa than, any tilhnr Hu-lun nnrpapir, and wilt pay , jlilMHi in rntlt to antntan who. M f ro thmt this ttairmrnt 4 nut mn tibtvlut SUBSCRIPTION BATES. Tss f)ii,r Gt"tw tapf. pr month. 89 reb's, pr ysr, f fl.OO. ) !-:' w; :ni. Ins McxwAr GWss-Ky mull, fj.oo per year, posts prepaid. TS Wtssi Olois liy mall, 1.00 P"r year. pr,id. Ths Kwtpri Co., JO WatMntoa KUwt Boston t.ntrre.1 St lti Fust Oms. Boston, Mu, s vto ond :U Inniu r. BRACE CP! The pemot ratic campaign Ihus far has heeii deplorably deficient In vim. Tlii is true not (-specially in this Slate, but throughout the country. little of organ-ItfH ffwrt is being Hindu anywhere to secure a victory for honest democratic-republican government and to rebuke the revolutionary proceedings of tho worst Congress In American history.. On the Republican biilu it Is not so. There Is strong ami smooth organization, alert to adze every political advantage; , . Th lHsmocrucy hus a uplcudid cause with which to ui'pciil to the prnpltt. Nevnr was a Iieinocratio victory so muck nccdci In the Interest of puro aiivl popular tcovmiment. Hut the Jmtilo will not fight itself. There must ho earnest work. It is not surprising thift, patriotic nun are sii-k at heart wlien they view the inroads which have lately been made upon popular liberty, and the sceinuitr liulifTor-utco of fine-half the people to it, but they must shake olT their hcart-slckness-, and go to work witli a will to help repair the damage t tee institutions ythile there is yet titllH. The "still hunt" Is played out. That is a jneun kind of politics at best, and it is not working well thi year, It was tried in Maine, especially in Hr.Kn'it district, with what ill success wu ueod uot say. l'.IUi e up) SEW ENGLAND THEN AND NOW, Much attention has been called to the grow th of the American Sunday school by this week's centennial celebration at its birthplace in rawlnekot, K, I. Many paopln, unacquainted with the facts, naturally entertain the Idea that the huwdiy schmd was originally, as now, an exclusively religion, institution. On the contrary, the 8unlay school was originally a sfcular affair exclusively. The llrt Sunday school ever known in the world was established by Kobrrt liAisrs in Kiitfland. and was disiirned to till ejtartly the same place that the public evening school now does. ' In 1701, when 8am i.'t. Slatkr started tjis school, then) Wero no public schools, and few, indeed, were the children of the working people who could read and write. Vnder the pinched conditions of a struu-krling civilization children were pressed into service for long hours each day, and it was only on Hunday. that they had any time to themselves. Heeing them louinring on the street corners, and rctbct,ing with Watts that "ftan finds sumo mischief mil for idle bauds to do," ho gathered them into a Bunduy school and taught them to rad, write and cipher. It was not until severa-1 years later that the churches took up Hunday school work, and combined re ligious with secular instruction. It is only through such (dam es backward Into history that we come to appreciate what we enjoy today In the matter of gen- oral education and comfort. The pxr bare footed boy of who struggled long hours on coarso diet in the fieri e. hard fight with the rugged obstacles o( a now civilization, is now replaced by the rosy youth who carries a gold watch before reach inar Ms teens, often rides to school on a f Kh) bicycle, and is abundantly fed and clothed. Yet it was the barefooted boj of Slatkr's day whoso hardships and liiwipliiio pre pared them to become tivvt Knglaud'g great captains of industry, to set the factory and the forae by every running stream, dot the bills with achoolhoun. and insure their cKiltlrvn atruinst the privatiens which they endured. FOLICEMEH AS CZ4SS. How inauy policemen are there who fancy that their blue ooals and brsits buttons their Wigea and clubs and revolvers, make them little ersr. unamenable to the re stralnt of law and whoso caprices are su perior to the unnniformed c'ulen's rights? We fear there are not a few. Otlicer Kkak Ksva brutally reckless firing shows that he is one. Jio one sup pose that ho . meant to kill hts victim ; he was simply careless whether be did or not. It probably did not occur to hioi Uiat the frghteued lad w ho did not skip when called upon to halt had any rights which a policeman was Istund to rriuM-t. A policeman is necewily invested with o much jMiwer that he needs to be always on his guard against abusing it. Orticer Kkakmcy did almso It indeed went f.vr beyond kaud is clearly not the kind of man with whom liostonians care U intrust the tvt of t heir children. Tinier the circumstances the retention of Ksakxkt in active service is adding insult to injury, lint nnfortun ately the triumvirate that controls the poliNS force ef this city is a foreign body and io! rtpnlble to the people. THE ELEVATED. One of the best features of Boston's ele vated railroad Is that the route chosen wii so little Interfere w ith surface business, and so very sUgbtlv mr the beauty of (he city, Ot fou !-., aotite private iucouvenicnc and some oiwtrucLtoti ot !'fc'Ut and diKtigtiretnent us trvet as inevitable, but the mum reduces that objection to a mini in um. Ths only really troublesome part of the ole betweeu Hot bury and Charleston n is that in the rear cf the great dry goods tore., and generally through the section frora Hummer to 8 (ate at'. But any conceivable system would Lave had to encounter the tame difficulty.. The public wants rapid transit m much that it will be inclined to forgi ve whatever necessary inconvenience and disfigurement may arie. The great thing desired is to get over the ground in a few minutes. At; the South End, however, the city is pa wide that people who live west of Shawmut avenue, and especially thorn who live wtt of Treraont street, will get little benefit from the elevated Hoe unless cross town surface cars are provided on the streets where the elevated stations are to be located. If people could go across from Columbus avenue to Washington street on surface cars and then take the elevated to the northerly parts of the city, and all for one fare, the arrangement could soart ely be bettered. No doubt all tin sa extra will come in time. T0M0EE0W3 SUNDAY GLOBE. One reason why Ths: StDAr Olube has a larger circulation than any other paper is that it always contains, in addition to more masculine matter, the greatest quan tlly of material of interest to feminine readers. Tomorrow will be noexception. There will bo news fit fashion, indispensable to those women who do, or plan, thfcir own dress making. The latest things in gowns and wraps, bonnets and hats, will be discussed, together with such intelligible directions that every briifht woman who reads can income her own milliner. Besides, there is always the freshest gossip about women, at home and abroad. In short, Thk Sun day Olobk is altout the best woman's ournal going. Home of tho feminine articles are by no means lindtod in interest to the fair sex. The "Confessions of a Model," which will be concluded tomorrow, are fully as attractive to men And men always know there is plenty for them in Thk Sunday Globk. The children, too, like it for its Youth's Department. Every body likes it for its news, stories, sketches and even for its advertisements. People who order it in advance of their newsdealers are seldom disappointed by failing to get it. FUNDS FOB TARIFF StEFOEM. Tariff reformers who have faith in the justice and final triumph of the cause will bo very apt to heed the following appeal which is being put forth by the Tariff Re form League: Tb Sen England Tariff Keform X,egtis apprala to all who have faitu In the power of truth and the efdeacy of public discussion for money to continue It work. Having" no corporate Interest from which to draw its f uiuls, It must depend for nmviis upon the freely given contributions of those who stand upon the common ground of reduced taxation, in the nterest. of public economy, true iudustrial prqsper- ty ana sound morals. , The monopolists who are Interested in the perpetuation of "protective" faxes upon tho rest ot the people are rich. and powerful, but the people who are wronged and robbed to make these monopolists rich, are in the aRgregate even richer and more powerful than they. A small sum from each of those who have learned to resent the great wrong of the times will do wonderful work in the way of providing literature, speakers and meetings, to enlighten those whose eyes are still closed." ' f J, V: t The tariff reform fight is a struggle of the masses against the classes, and the manses should be willing and proud to pay the necessary expenses of their cause. , - Contributions in aid of the work of the Tariff Reform League may be sent to Emsr-sosf W. Judd, secretary. No. 66 State street, or to William Llovo Garrison, treasurer. No. 132 Federal street. AN AFFRONT TO FEANCE. Why did the BLAiWK-llAitaisoN admin istration feel called upon to extend an official welcome to His Royal Highness Louis I'mrifrK, Prince of Orleans and pre tended king of France? This gentleman, who is better known as the Comte dePAHis, arrived in New York yesterday on a visit to this country. He was officially met by the collector of the port of New York, who conveyed to him an official welcome "in the name of the President and people of the United States." This was done by virtue of otlicial instructions from Washington. Why? Who is this Louis Philippe, that he rhould receive official recognition by this mot her of republics? It is pretended by his followers that he is king of France, because his ancestors for many centuries were kings of France. And villainous kinrs they were, oppressing the French people worse than the Rus sians are oppressed today by the Czar. But tho French people, inspired by our example, have thrown off the yoke of despotism and have established a republic, repudiating forever, it is to lie hoped, the pretensions ot the Bourbon and Orleans families (now united in the Comte da Paris) to rule over them. Surely in this they have a right to expect the warmest sympathy and aid from our own republic. This Lovis Philipfk is an exile. France has banished him, forbidden him to enter its territory, because ha is thought .to be damreroiw to its liberties. There is no objection to extending any amount of private or social welcome to this "King of France,' but is it not an affront to a friendly republic to receive with otlicial honors a pretended king whom the republic has banished? France would be justified in regarding it as an unfriendly act. The episode is In line with the monarchical tendencies of the unrepublican regime now in power in Washington. EDITORIAL POINTS. Elevated electric railways are something new. Boston sets the fashion in all good thiiiK. MtcHAKL Davitt's new pa oer, the Labor World, stands squarely upon the Henry Gsorob idea. The second article ef its platform d-n..tiui i list to the community, not to ths landlord. shall accrue thai immense annual Increment hi. h la lu to jt-re rl industry and enterprise. This means that the annual rental value of land should bo taken for public uses by taxation. Applied to the situation in Ire land, it would certainly make short work of iandlordtsm. The McKinley tax on champagne is 56s cents a bottle. The gentlemen of the Home Market Club, when they meet around the festive board, will have the satisfaction of knowing that they are contributing that much to protect the well-paid champagne of CaUforai against the pauper champagne of France. The Republican bwsjst who were too immaculately pure to permit Maj. Gori to remain on the State ticket are not distressing themselves greatly about Boss Quay, or ;mi oott. or Whkat. t the Republican voters in the rural part of the State think it faimo force npon the people of liMon a police inanafment which is not responsible to the cit ? The commissioners would never dare to defy public ouiuiou a they axe doing in shield Ing the slayer of the Iiavf.sport boy if they were properly resporiHibie. Boston only auks the same ryritt of local self-government t)i at every otio-r city and town in the State fcnjoys. ' Our elderly female contemporary, the Transcript, has not yet deigned to say whether she will support the Democratic ticket this time. The Democracy would be charmed U have her company, of course. If Bill McKinley succeeds in buying a re-election to Confess, nothing but. an overruling Providence can prevent him from being the Republican nominee fur President in 1892, In this view of the case, neither Br. a ink nor Hekd, nor little If Aitai-sox will feel inclined to assist him much. The Comte de Paiiis is the Blaine of Franco a perpetual candidate. Promiscuous shooting in the streets of this town is getting to be too common by far for a steady, sober, cultured Eastern city. But what can we expect if jKilieemen set the example? lut no separate or additional duty ahull he as-seswd on Writs. MrKiulry tariff hill. For this exemption Brother McKinlet will please accept thanks. We rejoice to learn officially that there is one article he has not taxed. The Republic: Let it be clearly and distinctly understood that the new tariff is the rich man's bill .and that the people derive no benefit from it. The impudent claim is made that it will increase wages. It will not add a dollar to the earnings of the people, while it will make the cost of living higher.' ' McAllister's snobs can't understand whv the roval visitor is content with the comparatively modest title of "Comte de Pabis" when tie is really Prince u jrlj aks if not king of France. If he would wear all his titles at once the Imobs would think a heap more of him. If Eiffel tower tariffs can make a nation rich Christmas will see us all metamorphosed into milliomiaires. Now York World : The tariff ctuestion is "settled" by th$ McKinley bill just about as much as the slavery question was settled by the repeal of the Missouri compromise and the passage of the fugitive slave law. Republicans are always saying severe things about Tammany, but we notice that the Republican party in New York always deliberately plays into Tammany's hands. Silk stockings will he 30 per cent, on account of the McKinley bill, rough pn the voung Republicans. dearer This is The Drummer Boy of Belchertown Is a good Walker, but he doesn't seem to run well. . ' J And McKislet, too, is popular here, as he deserves to be. Lowell Citizen. Does Lowell then kiss the rod that smites it? Few cities would be so much benefited by free raw materials. What would Lynn he wdthout free hides? This question suggests what Lowell might be witk free wool. From the testimony printed in The Globe yesterday it would appear that Policeman Kearney must have shot the Davenport boy at a distance of only five feet. And it was a bright moonlight night, toq. f How much longer will the police superintendent and the police commission, ers outrage public feeling by retaining this man in active service on the police force? Extract of meat, such as is used for invalids, is taxed 35 cents a pound by the McKinley tariff. It, seems to be the Republican theory that this useful article is a luxury to which invalids who are poor have no business to aspire. The tax on imported leaf tobacco suitablo for cigar Wrappers used to be $1 a pound, but the McKinley tari ff fixes it at $a.7r a pound. S.mokers., whose parents arc not wealthy stem to be in a fair way to be protectedagainst tobacco. ENVIRONMENT. CGape Cod Item.! He softly kissed her velvet cheek, Though dreading he would rue It. Uo word of censure did she speak, But suffered him to do It. The ardent lover, growing bold When he so gracious found her, Proceeded, as the night was cold, . To put his arms around her. He pressed her close and whispered low, "You don't ODjoet, my treasure?" The blushing maiden answered, "No, I rather like ihe pressure." And she might to herself confess, The while her heart was hounding. That oft our eartlrfy happiness Depends on our surrounding. WHAT PEOPLE TALK ABOUT. . Arresting Innocent Men. To the Editor of The Globe; I wish to call attention to the manner In whioh some of our police officers act tn reference to corner loallng. Take, for Instance, the arrest on last Sun day ulght of four young men at the Park sq. station. Two of thein were actually on their way from church tn company with their wives, and were waiting for a car to Cambridge, and had, not waited more than two minutes when an officer with a grulf I want you" took them to station 4'. Now I would like to know how the officers could select four Innocent men from among hundreds, whUe there are more actual (not Imaginary) loafers at ths several corners In the city night alter night, right under the noses of the officers, than would fill every police staUon In the State of Massachusetts. Is it that a great many of these exempts are booa companions of the police? I hope that the decision glveniln the court Wednesday morning will prove a warning and a rebuke to unscrupulous po licemen, who, when they get on brass buttons, im agine that they are the great "I am" and can arrest and shoot at will. The officers should certainly con fine themselves to arresting actual offenders. The public would be much benefited thereby, and some of our police, Instead of being an Injury and a nui sance, would be a benefit to ths city. KOKO RBlFt'BLIOA ! There ia None. To the Editor of The Globe. Is there any naUonal American hymn, and. If so, what is the name of It? j. h, Here's a Chow Chow. 1 send my recipe for chow chow: 1 pint of small onions, 2 cauliflowers cut up, 8 red peppers, i a pint salt dissolved in water sufficient to cover all; In the morning pour off brine, add 3 pints of vine gar, 5 tablespoonluls mustard, 3 tablespoonfuls tumeric (can be got at drug store), S large table-spoonfuls sugar. Boil until all are tender- Put up lu hoi jars. a. v. t. Because Not Accounted Desirable. To the Editor of The Globe: America is considered to be a free country. Kindly tell uie why Chinamen are not allowed to enter this country. a. c. The people of the United States, through their rep-resentauves, can exclude any class of toimlgrants that aw thought to be undesirable. Consequently, the republic is not "free" to ail comers, if Congress chooses to adopt any restricttva law. K. It was 1047. To the Editor of The Glebe : Will you please stat Cleveland's exact plurality over Blaine la New York Statu la tha election of 1Ss4? t f. SomethinR Tried and True To the Editor of The Globe: , Will some reader toe so kind as to let roe know of some remedy for the relief of catarrh? No patent medicine wanted nor suiy reference to any physician ot whatever school. p. Port Hudson's Forlorn Hope. To the Editor t f Tha Glebe: Will yoa kindly inform me what is the meaning of the words, "The Immortal Four Hundred," as found to ne ef the floral pieces la the Fubiie G&rdent I have vanUy tried to Bad soma person who knows. A party of 400 rw-n soldiers, serving under Maj.-Gn. J". 1. Banks before Part Hudson, La., ia 1S63, volunleered as a forlorn hope to storm the works The have been referred to a the "Immortal Four U uadred," Ki. Children ia Flames. ' Marlboro, Mssn Oct. 3. Two children of Js'eison Dion, aged 7 and 4. were burned to death by the explosion of a lamp lst evening, The house was badly damaged by fire. The children were asleep when the Uauks Urr6 out. PRIDE HAS ITS ML. Coat of Whitewash For Kel's Champions. Stalf-y Sot a Bit Daunted by Their Season's Trowess. Oomiskey's Men Give a Similar Dosa to Ewiug's Giants. Pitts Brna, Peon., Oct. 3. The Boston champions were unable to fathom Harry Staley's accurate delivery this afternoon. But five scattering singles were .made by Boston and but one of their men saw third base. .;" In the alisenceof Irw in Mat Kilroy covered short. When he made a clean stop he sm-plimented it with a wild throw. fciwett caught Rad's easy off-hand pitching and lost his head once very badly. Rad was touched up pretty freely, but sharp fielding by Quinn, Nash, Stovey and Richardson kept the score down. The ground was one field of mud and the players often lost their balance while trying to turn the bases. Hanlon was laid off with a lame ankle, "Jocko" Fields going to centre, where he did good work. The home team scored two runs in the second inning, Tom Quinn groingr to first on ball, and home on Kuehne's double to the fence in right centre. Quinn's wild throw to first allowed Kuehne's run in. Two more runs were scored in the seventh oh a single by Visner, a double by Beckley and two bad throws by Kilroy. It looked as if, Stovey might score in the ninth and save a shut out, as he led off with a hit. Harry stood at third, While Brou there, Richardson and Nash flew out to left and riuht fields. Two Karnes have been arransred for to morrow afternoon. i he team will leave for New York Sunday mornmg. Jscore: PIITSBDEG P. L. K. 0 1 1 o 1 o 1 o 0 BH. 1 2 o 0 1 2 0 0 SH. 0 ro. 8 3 7 a A. 0 0 0 o o 3 a i 14 A. 0 o 1 0 5 3 3 4 1 Fields. e.f.... Visner, r. f . . . Becklev.lb. , . Carroll. 1. f... T. Quinn, c. . . Corcoran, s. s. . Kuehne. 3b . . . Bobinson, 2b.. BUUey, p...... 0 0 o 0 1 o 1 1 Totals...... 38 8 12 3 27 , BOSTON p. h, SB. B. BR. IB. sh. ro. o Brown, e.f . . . 4 o o o Stovey, r. f . . . Broulhers, lb. & Richardson, h i, 4 Nash, 3b, -t .1. Quinn, 2b.. 3 Kilroy, s. s. . . . 3 Radbourn, p , . 3 S we't, c 3 o o 0 0 o o 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 12 5 1 3 0 0 2 Totals...,. 32 0 5 5 1 27 17 8 Innings 1 3 3 4 5 e 7 8 9 Pittsburg 0 200002004 Two-base hits Iiuehne, Beckley. Three-base hits Fields. Stolen bases Swett. Struck out-Brown, Brouthers, Richardson, Nash, Swett (2),Vls-ner. Passed balls Quinn. Time lh. 14m. TJm-Irss -Messrs. Ferguson aiid Holbert. Attendance T. H. Murnane. Chicago, 10; New York, 0. Chicago, 111., Oct 3. Comiskey's men again shut out the New Yorks today; King's work in the box was of a high order, while O'Day was hammered mercilessly. The fielding was superb on both sides. Attendance, 7J 8. Score: CHICAGO p. L. ' AS. B. BH. TB. SH. ro. A. K. Dnffy, r. f 43361300 0Neil,l. f 41111100 Rvan, c. f 5 2 4 4 0 2 0 0 Darling, lb.. ..5 1 1 4 0 0 0 1 Pfeffer, 2b... . 41110330 Farrell. c, .... 5 0 1 2 O 7 1 0 Shugart. s. S...4 0 1 1 1 1 3 Q Boyle, 3b 3 1 0 O ' O 1 O 0 King, p 3 1 0 0 0 0 10 3 Totals 37 10 12 JO 8 27 17 4 KKW TOI1K V. L. AB. S. BH. IB. SH. FO. A. E. Shannon, 2b. . 13 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 Richardson, 8. . 4 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 Connor, lb.. . . 'J O 1.10 '10 O 0 O'Konrke. r. f.. 4 O 11 0 2 10 Vaughn, c . .. 4 0 2 2 0 B O J Johnson, e. f. . 4 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 Mattery. I. f. . . 4 0 1 1 O ' 1 - 0 1 Whitney, 3b., 3 0 0 0 1 3 4 0 O'JJuy, p. . . .. 4 0 2 2 0 0 4 7 Totals 34 0 7 7 8 27 12 "o Innings 1 23456789 Chicago ...3 2 0 0 1 3 0 1 010 Earned runs Chicago, 6. Two-base hits Duffy, FritpII. Three-base hit Huffy. Home nui-Darling. Stolen bases Duffy (3), O'Neill, Pfeffer (2). glattery, Whitney. First baso on hails Boyle 2, King, O'Neill, Connor (2), Whitney. First base on errors New York, 1. Struck out Pfeffer, K uig, Shannon (2), Mattery (2), Whitney (2), Richardson. Double plays Shugart, Pfeffer and Darling. Hit by pitched ball Pfeffer, Shugart. Umpires Knight and Jones. Time-lh. 40m. Cleveland, 9; Philadelphia- 0. Cleveland, O., Oct. 3. Thete was lots of good old-fashioned ball playing in today's game, and as there was no prospect of finishing it, the umpires called it on account of darkness. Errors were sandwiched liberally with hits, on both sides. Sutcliffe was quite badly hurt. Attendance 300. Score : Cl.EVKl.AKD P. h. - IB. Ranford, s. . . S Snrcliffe, c. . .. 1 Grutier, 3b. . . . 2 Broa'iiinc, 1. f . 3 Larkin, lt. . .. 4 McAleer, c. f .. 2 Strieker, 2b. .. 4 Brenann,3l),c. 3 Carney, r f . . , 4 McGUl, p 3 sh. ro. a. is. 0 2 11 O 2 0 0 0 1 1-1 o i ;o o 0 6 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 4 2 3 13 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 2 1 21 15 "7 . t. SH. ro. A. E. 0100 0 6 4 2 0 0O0 12 4 1 0 2 0 0 0 11 0 18 3 0 0 10 3 0 0 2 7 "2 21 14 13 3 4 8 6 7 3 0 12 09 0 3 2 1 09 Philadelphia, 2. Three -base bits- 1 1 1 1 , 2 1 3 O Totals 31 9 11 15 Afl. Griffin. . f 4 2 11 O 3 2 114 0 0 0 2 2 2 1 11 T 1 3 10 0 12 2 9 10 15 1 2 0 3 .......0 3 Shindle, s. s. . . 3 Fogartv, r. f . . 4 Mulvey, 3b... 4 Wood. 1. f 4 Hallman, 2b. . 4 Farrar, lb. , . , 4 MiUigan, c. . ,. 2 Kneli.p...... 2 Totals 31 Innings Cleveland , Philadelphia Earned rims Cleveland, 3; Two-base hits Strieker, Carney. trttiKin, rarrar. Home run fogarty. Molen bases Browning, McAleer 3), Brennan. Shindle. First base on balls Sutcliffe, Browning, McAleer (2), Brennan, McGill, tjhimlle, Milltgan. First base on errors Cleveland, 3: Fhtladelphia, 3. Struck out OrtfRn. Shindle, Fogartv, Farrar, Millig;n. Double plays Hhindle to Farrar: Mulvey to Farrar. Passed ball Mllligan. Wild pitchKnell. Umpires Uaffney and Sheridan. Time lh. 45m. Players League Standing. Per cent. Won. . .80 ..75 ..74 ..75 ..67 ..59 ..55 ..36 Lost. 47 66 67 62 63 67 74 05 Played. Won. .630 .673 .665 .647 .615 .468 .426 .273 Boston Brooklyn . , . New York.,, Chicago , Philadelphia. Pittsburg. . . . Cleveland.. . Buffalo JS!7 131 131 137 180 126 139 131 NOW TOn CINCINNATI. Today, if Everything Goes Right, thp Deal Will be Made. t Pittsburg, Penn., Oct. 3 The result of thf meeting at Cincinnati tomorrow morning will be watched with much interest all over the base ball world. The only thing likely to block the consummation of the well-planned deal is the premature notice given by some newspaper man who was on the inside. When President Stern met Johnson and Brunell at St. Louis, about two weeks ago, they came to a full undemanding as to the price, the way the money was to be paid, etc. The agreement drawn up at that time was to the effect that one-half the money, $40,000. was to be paid down Oct. 4, and five- notes, without interest, coming due monthly after June, 'tl. given for the balance. These notes are now ready, signed by such men as Col. McAlpin, Charles ' r!)! e. Wagner Brothers, Wendal Goodwin and Johnson. Tho arr cement farther says that the money made by the Cincinnati club, after the 4th jraes into the new treasury. President .-tern has a Jong atatement to give to tn. press as his reasons for going oui of the oosijiess. Manager Tom I .oft us signed a three-years' contract with .Secretarv Brunei 1 of tha players league as a part of the Cincinnati deal, and the manager has already signed several players for the players league clubs. He will not want over nine of the present team. Lof tus is to have full charge of the club affairs until other arrangements can m made for next season. Cleveland and Brooklyn are booked for exhibition games. . BrurieU and Jolauwn left Cleveland law Jnnrht for Cincinnati, and expect to meet fir. ft tern between 8 and 1 0 tomorrow morn-ij? at a lawyer's office, to tit np the deal There U likely to be some livt-iy "hustling by t lie league magnates ami they may yet iiiSueuee Mr. Mern to turn over his fraa-civ.e to Spauidiiiji. Sod en & Co. J.u liar t. now m the employ of A. G. coo- vising a might compromise as . iar as . contracts au schedules are concerned, it is out of the question for the two bodies to enter into any new agreement. The old league mag-naten would want it Till their own way as they had it with the American association, and both leasrues would be in hot water all the time. The players' league now signs a man for a nnmber of years, and the natiopal lenirae is fast following suit. Manager Selee's efforts to get Patsy Tebeau for the Boston leajrue club reminds me of a letter I received from John 3L Ward this morning, dated Buffalo, saying: "Manager Selee of the Boston national league team approached almost every member of my team while we -were together at the Jfollcnden, in Cleveland and at the Seventh Avenue, in Pittsburg. Some of them drew him on, but immediately told me of it. In justice to him, I believe lie did ask them whether they were under contract. It looks as if the 'Wonders' were in demand." Ward winds up by saying he will be at tho Sunday evening benefit in Boston. "I will feel a certain personal interest and pleasure in seeing the first champions' of the jhiversrnatioiial league crowned with the laurel wreath." T. IL Murnane. Townsends Want a Voice. To the Editor of The Globe ; Seeing1 in your paper from time to time that certain clubs claim the championship of this State, I would like to say that we have a pretty strong nine here, and since we Save reorganized we have not been defeated. We have defeated the Milfords three times this season, the last game by a score of XT to 6, and as this club are the champions of New Hampshire we think we have a voice in deciding that honor in our own State. We would like to arrange games with any of the crack teams of this State. Rovalstons nreferred. as they claim the championship by defeating the Woven Hose this week J. J. Morse. Manager Townsend B. B, Towusend, Mass. " C, box 364, Short Scores, At Louisville Louisville, 5j Columbus, . 3. Queries Answered, G. M., Bank Village, N. H. The run counts. Bert Griffin, Cochituate, MaSs.- It is a two- Dase nit. Tom Vernon, Spencer, Mass.-call all bets off. -We should Stakeholder, Spencer, Mass. We should Call all bets off. B. F. F., Brockton, Mass. Should say the second game was the postponed one. Mike, Fall River. -The last record we have of him as a ball player was with Boston in 1874. J. M. R., Newmarket, N. H. The man is out for not running and the men on bases are forced to run. Base Ball Notes. John Irwin, brother of Arthur, was at one time base ball reporter for the Wilkesbarre Herald. New York is the only Eastern clnh which has played its full quota of games with Cincinnati. George Wood, left fielder of the Philadelphia players' club, has played great ball all season. Von ier Ahe has picked up a new pitching- phenom. named -vichols. He hails from SterHns:. 111. The Hudsons play the Ashlands at Ashland today. Robinson, the famous catcher of the Athletics of Philadelphia, will catch for the Hudsons. Unless the games lost eqnal the games won, as shown in the championship tables, they are worthless. Fully half of those published are incorrect. Tommy Burns of Brooklyn is temporarily disabled owing to a smashed thumb caused by trying to keen a door from closing with that member on the train Wednesday. McGeachy won't get a slice of that $20,000 prize purse, but he has won the 100 bill offered by President Goodwin to the best sacrifice hitter among the Wonders. President Byrne has been at the head of the Brooklyn league club eight years, and during that time he signed and released every player engaged by the management. George Miller has signed with the Wet-Grounds-and-Save-the-Gnarantee club of Pittsburg for 1891 salary $4200. George will probably soon be for sale or to let. New York World. The players of the Brooklyn (N. L.) team will play a game at Washington Park next Tuesday against a picked team of national league players for the benefit of Manager McGunnigle. .It has become the fashion to speak of Anson's team as an aggregation of young colts, which is wide of tho mark. Anson, Burns, Carroll, Hutchinson and Elmer Foster are not spring chickens by any means. The old players of the Louisville nine who were with the club when the famous record of 111 games lost was made have wired J. Palmer O'Neill thatthey will treat his team to an oyster supper if they equal or beat the Kentuckians' ieat. In a recent game at Louisville, Umpire Curry was surrounded by the players of both sides. Curry, thinking the players of both sides were going to mob him, was on the oint of flying for his life, when Umpire oescher stepped forward, and in a neat speech presented Curry with a gorgeous blood-red tie and a huge glass diamond as large as the koh-i-noor. THE O'REILLY MEMORIAL. Subscriptions Which Have Been Sent to Treasurer Potter. The members of the committee having in charge the John Boyle O'Reilly memorial fund will meet at the Parker House at 4 o'cloflc on Monday to act npon the amount to be raised And the scope of the memorial. Several members of the committee have subscriptions which have not yet been forwarded to the treasurer, and the fund - is growing rapidly. Mr. Potter, however, has received the following subscriptions this week : Previously acknowledged , , . gl,659 Col. Jonas It- French 100 J. 8. M 125 J R. M 125 J. B. F 125 A friend..... ", 125 T. B. Fitz 100 T. B. Fitz's six children 30 George li. Hall 100 Charles A. Prince 100 B. F. Keith : . . 100 John A. Tobin, passed assistant engineer U.S.N 25 H. A. McOlenen 60 Edward L. Cllve 25 Dominick Tov 60 James At. Prendergast 25 John W. Corcoran 10 E. T. Galligan. "....!....,, 5 Edward A. McLaughlin 30 Hon. William E. Russell 25 Olin W. Cutter , - jjs John H. Sullivan. , 25 Total.. f2,964 Asa P. POTTER, Treasurer. PLOUGHING THE JBRINY. Off for John Bull's Island Aboard the Scythia. The steamer Scythia, for Liverpool this morning, has 70 intermediate, ISO steerage and the following cahm passengers Miss L A Amy Charles Hadley and wife W E Boggs and wife Mrs A E Carson and two children Miss G Clinton W W Cochrane and wife Miss M St. Carr I)r H C Clapp and wife J L D Chandler Miss M Carr Wr Dring, wife and infant Mrs A M Esdaiie Thonias C Felton B F French and wife Prof D C Gilmore George Gibson and wife Dr W O Grigzs and wife Miss S Griffith i- m jonnson ana wile Dr H W KUburnaud wife Virgil Keats Rev 1. H Muster Miss F. Mitchell Mrs A J Newton Charles J Slums Miss C ,1 Sutherland Miss E C Stark Miss K C Squire Dr John J Thomas Rev and M rs G N Thoma- sen and child Bert Underwood and wife Miss Annie E Whltiuaa M E Wright Thomas Shaw. Hiram G. Berry Post's Celebration. Malden, Oct. 3. Hiram G. Berry Post, 40, G. A. R., observed its anniversary this evening with a banquet and entertainment in Grand Army Hall. Among those present were Past Department Commander J. D. Billings. Charles S. Anthony, counsellor of administration of tho Massachusetts department; W. A. Wetherbee, chief mustering officer; Mayor Joseph F. Wiggin of this city. Representative Henrv E. Turner, lit'orge Vv. A alker and Rev. J. Nelson Lewis of the Baptist church. Commander F. T. Hawley presided, and after the ban. qnet addresses were made bv Mayor Wig. grin, Representative Turner, Judge Anthony, Past- Hepartment Commander Billings, Samuel Carpenter. Rev. J. Nelson Lewis, Hon. George W . Walker, George O. Norris and others. The male quartet connected with the post rendered several vocal selections during the evening, and J. Rdward Lakcmaa presided at the piano. Never Was a Prisoner. To The Editor of the Globe: Will you kindly allow me the space to deny a report which appeared about me in Thursday evening's Globk? It was said in connection with the shooting case in Roxbnry that Policeman Kearney had a short time ago assaulted a prisoner named P. A. Kearna while coining out of the Ror-bury municipal court, 1 wish to deny emphatically that I was ever a prisoner, and, furthermore, taafwlule I did have a little trouble with Kearney, it was hardly of tha brutal nature your paper stated. The trouble occurred not at court but while I was attempting to bail out a workman in my employ who had been arrested by Kearney for drunkenness. P. A. Kearns. STRUCK BOTTOM." Boston Leaguers Firm Set in Fifth Place, flartsoa's Slaughter Yesterday Settled Their Chances. ." Cincinnati Beds Display Theii Speed to Brotherhood 16h, Cincinnati, Oct. 3. The Bostons have finally touched bottom and will finish the season in fifth place. The disastrous defeat sustained today at the hands of Cin cinnati settled the question. Clarkson was pounded unmercifully, par ticularly by Reilly, McPhee, Mullane and Knight. Reilly hit safely five times at the bat. The presence of brotherhood officials who are he,re to attend the transfer of the club to that organization no doubt inspired the Reds to do their prettiest. About 600 spectators were present. Brodie and Long were the only two men that found puryeas curves successfully. The rest of the team batted like "yanigaus." Brodie's fielding was a feature of the game, while Ihe three errors that Long made were responsible for as many runs. The Cincinnatis were first at the bat. McPhee gave Smith a hard crack, but died at first. Hermann Long's assist to Tucker disposed of Latham- Marr hit safely to right field for one base. He attempted to steal second and was an easy out, Bennett to Long. In Boston's half Brodie made a nice crack to right field for one base. Long's single to centre field advanced him a base. Duryea's wild, throw to Reilly gave Hardie a life and filled the bases.' Latham fumbled Cancel's grounder and Brodie scored. Tucker's grounder to Beard forced Long at the plate. Charley Bennett struck out. Hardie scored on a wild pitch. Bobby Lowe struck out. Two runs. In the second inning Reilly hit a fly to centre field that either Ganzel or Hardie could have got easily. Between them they missed it and Reilly reached second. Beard sacrificed to Smith, and Mullane's single to right field brought Reilly home. Knight flew out to Ganzel. Keenan's high fly to short right field was captured by Brodie. In Boston's half. Smith fanned the air. Clarkson flew out to" McPhee in deep second. Brodie got in a nice crack to centre field and stole second beautifully. Long struck out. In the third inning Duryea got in a hit to deep short, Long making a brilliant stop. McPhee scratched a hit to Lowe. Duryea and McPhee stole third and second. Latham's single to right field brought both home. Latham attempted to steal second and was caught by Bennett and Long. Hermann's low throw to TueRer gave Marr a life. Reilly 's single to the right garden advanced Marr to third, John going to second on the throw over. Beard's sacrifice to Lopg allowed Marr to come home. Brodie made a brilliant runningeatch off Mullane's bat. H looked good for at least two bases. For Boston, Hardie struck out, Ganzel was retired, McPhee to Reilly, Beard's brilliant assist to first base disposed of Tucker. Knight begun the fourth inning with a single past Long, Keenan sacrificed a grounder to Smith. Jim Duryea gave Smith grounder which advanced Knight to third. McPhee's single to left centre scored Knight. McPhee was forced at seiir ond by Latham. In Boston's half Bennett was retired, Latham to Reilly. Lowe struck out. Smith fouled out to Reilly. In the fifth inning Marr fouled to Bennett, Reilly hit safely to right field. Beard flew out to Hardie and Reilly was doubled at first. Clarkson was retired, McPhee to Reilly. Brodie attempted to make two bases on a hit to centre field, and was caught at second, Mullane to McPhee. Long flew out to Beard. In the sixth inning Mullane was retired. Clarkson to Tucker. Long made a splendid pickup off Knight's bat and put him out at first, Keenan fouled to Bennett. For Boston, Hardie struck out. Ganzel struck out also. Tucker flied to Knight. Duryea flied to Tucker in the seventh Inning. Long fumbled McPhee's bounding grounder. ' Latham's sacrifice advanced McPhee. Marr fouled out to Lowe. In Boston's half Bennett flied to Marr. Lowe was out at first on a bounding bail to Duryea. Smith struck out. ' In the eighth inning Jteilly hit safely to left field for two bases. Long's wild throw to Tucker gave Beard a life. Mullane scratched a hit to second base. A passed ball moved each man along. Knight's single past Smith scored both men. Keenan was retired by Tucker unassisted, and Duryea flew out to Hardie. McPhee fouled to Bennett. In Boston's half Clarkson flied out to Mullane. Brodie flied to Reilly. Long was retired. Beard to Reilly. Latham began the ninth inning with a foul fly to third, which Lowe captured brilliantly. Marr was out. Smith to Tucker. Reilly hit safely to centre field for one base. He was forced at second by Beard's grounder to Long. In the last half Hardie was out, McPhee to Reilly. Ganzel was declared out on strikes. Tucker fouled out to Keenan. The score : CINCINNATI N. L. ab. a. SB. ib. sb. re. A. 3 1 0 0 3 h 0 11 McPhee. 2b. 1 3 1 o 2 Latham. 3b. . . Marr, r. f Reilly, lb Beard, s. s. . . . Mulane. c. f .. Knight. 1. f .. , o 1 2 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 7 0 2 o 0 1 1 o o 3 O 0 1 1 0 1 9 1 1 1 12 0 1 6 0 2 2 0 1 Reenan. c. . . Duryea, p . . . . 4 Total..... 40 8 14 16 6 27 19 BOSTON N. t. AB. . 4 . 4 . 6 . 4 , 4 . 3 . 3 . 3 B. BH. TB. SB. fO. Brodie. r. t . . . Long. s. s. . . , Hardie, c. f . . . Gunzel,.l. f. . . Tucker, lb... Bennett, c. . , Lowe. 3b. . . , Smith, 2b Clarkson, p. . 1-3 0 1 3 O 2 1 o o o o o o o o 0 0 o o 0 o o 9 - ? 1 13 2 2 O Totals S3 2 4 4 0 27 15 4 Innings 1 2 3 4.5 6 7 8 9 Cincinnati 0 131000308 Boston 2 000000002 Earned runs Cincinnati. 5; Boston, 1. Two-base hits Reilly (2). Stolen bases McPhee, Brodie. First base on errors Boston, 2; Cincinnati, 3. Struck out Long, Hardie, (2), Ganzel (2i, Bennett Lowe (2), Smith i2. Double plavs Hardie and Tucker. Passed ball Bennett. Wild pitch Duryea. Time lh. 52m. L'mplre Strief. w. r. k. ' Brooklyn, 10; Pittsburg, 4. Brooklyn, N- Y., Oct. 3 The Pittsburg and Brooklyn league teams played their last championship game for 1890 today at Washington Park. A light rain fell during the entire contest and the grounds were soft and muddy. The Pittsburg's fielding was wretched. In one Inningonly did they hit Foutz to any extent. Then a single and two doubles gave them two earned runs. Attendance, 357. Score; BBO0S.UTX a. L. AB. Collins, 2b 3 O'Brien, c. f... 5 Ptnckney,3b. . 6 Fonts, p 5 Terry, Lf 4 Clark, c 3 Smiih, s. s 2 Dalv, lb 4 Donovan, r. f. . 3 Totals 34 A. 2 O S 4 O O 7 O 0 16 riTTSBCBO N. L- AB. .. 5 .. 5 .. 5 ,. 5 . 4 .. 3 . ,; 4 .. 4 .. 4 BH. 1 1 1 2 1 o 2 O O TB. 1 1 2 2 2 0 3 0 0 sr. ro. Burke, e.f . . Miller, 3S.. . Laroque, 2b. Decker. 1 1. . Bereer, c . . . Jordan, L f.. Hales, s. s. , Wilson, r.f.. Day, p A. o 1 4 0 2 1 3 O 9 o e o o o o l o o o o o 10 f 2 1 1 o Totals 39 4 8 11 1 24 14 20 Innings 1 S 3 4 5 S 7 8 9 Brooklyn '.1 0 3 2 O 4 O O 10 Pittsburg I O O 1 0 2 O O O 4 Earned runs Pittsburg, 2: Brooklyn. 3. Two-base hits Lroo,ue, Merger, Sales, f oilins, O'Brien, Foutx, Donovan. S'.olen bases Miller, Laroque (2), Decker, Beritw.Collins (2 O'Brten 2i, routs, Terry Smith (2), Ikinovan. First base on balls Collins tS v, Terry, Clark, Smith (21. First base on errors Pittsburg, 6: Brooklyn, 4. Mrurk out Decker, Wilson, Dalv. Double plavs La roque, Sales and De-ker, Collins. Kmitb and Daly. P&Med ball Clark. Hit by pitched ball Jordan, Donovan. Umpire Lynch. Tune lb. 21m. Philadelphia, 6; Cleveland, 4. Cleveland, O., Oct 3. In spite of the fact that the Cleveland club played a magnificent game, both at the bat and in the field, they couldn't win today. Ex per completely fooled the left-handed Cleveland menxcept Davis, who batted right-handed. The Phillies fielded badly in the first three innings. Attendance, 4 of. Score; VHLUABBLfHla 51. ! AB.' Ham'.Kon. L f . 5 S uti.i.-iv. c. I . . . 4 Mvers," 2b..., 4 Thompson, r.f , 5 Schriver, c... 4 Mayer, 3b.... 4 Gray, lb 1 Clments. lb.. 2 Allen, s. a. . .. 8 Esper, p. .... . 4 B. BH. TB. SR. rO. 3 1 2 O 4 2 2 8 O 1 11114 1 4 6 O O 0 O O O 0 0 1 1 O 4 1 i i o i 0 O 0 O 11 2 1 2 0 3 io i! ii "I a"T a. sh. tb. sh. ro. A. X. O 1 1 O 1 o O 0 1 1 O 2 O o 1 S 3 O 4 4 1 1 110 O 1 2 2 4 4 O 7 1 O O 1 1 O O 1 1 0 0 O 0 S O 2 1 110 1 0 0 13 0 S I.O 0 0 0 0 0 9 6 6 13 14 O 27 13 il Totals.. .35 Piquant and Delightful Conclusion '. THE CONFESSIONS OF A MODEL THE SUNDAY GLOBE. The Paper OlE-tlDIEIR, CLEVELAND K. L. AB. B. BH. TV. H. ro. Wright, r. f. . MrKe-an. s. s. o o 2 1 O o 1 o o o o o Davis, e. f . . . . 4 Virtue, lb 4 Gilks. L f 3 Smaller, 3b... 4 Zimraer, e..,. . 3 Iielauey, 2b.. , 4 BtuUn, p 4 1 o I o o o Totals. ...35 4 7 3 27 0 5 lnnimr 1 234R7f1 Philadelphia O O O 4 O 1 O o O S ri-vrlanil J.O 1 1 00002 0 4 Earned runs Cleveland, 1 ; PlnlaitelpIiU. 4. Two- ! base hits Davis, Mvers, Allen. kit !- Davis, Virtue. First bas on halls Wnghi. Dvis, Gilks, Zimraer, Snndav, I vers. I lenn-nts. Allen i'Ji. Firs! base on errors Cleveland, 4. Mruck out Wright i2l, SIcKean. Mimiley, Zmoner. lifers. Maver. Allen. Esper 3i.- IwuiVle plas -malhv. Delaiiey t.i Vuttie; Fsper, Cleineiits Vi r-chnvi-r. Cinpire McQuaid. Time lh. 4.1m. Chicago, 3; New York, 2. Chicago, 111., Oct. 3. Chicago took the second game from New York, and ii now safe in second place. The game was slow and tedious. Anson trw-d an amateur catcher named Iionan. and he did well. Attendance, 821. Score: CHICAGO S- U AB. . ;i . .' 4 . 4 ". I . 3 . . 3 BH. t. sit. ro. Coonev. s. s . . Carroll, i. f . . Wilmot. 1. f . . A nsou. I b . . . Burns, 3b. . . Foster, e. f . . Clenalvin, 2b Luby, p Hunan, c . . . . Totals O o 1 1 o o 1 o o o 1 I o o ft 2 o o o 1 o o 1 o o o 4 O it I I 6 e 21 1 1 o o o n o o o o 12 s. o o 4 5 3 3 3 H Toe-j. i AH. Tiernan. c. f ... 4 ( lark, c 4 f.bkw i.-k. s. s. S Whistler, lb. . 3 Burkett. r. f.. . 4 Bas- ti. 2b. . 3 Hornunc. 1. 1 . . ft Denny. 3b 4 Busie.p. ..... 3 M urphy, I. f . . 4 B. O o o ' o o o o o o BH. O IB. O ro-it s . il i i o l o n 1 t ft II o I 1 o 1 o I It IS O o Totals. . Innings. . Chicago . . . "New York.. ...32 2 6 0 1 4 b I O rt O 17 19 7 o O 3 0 1- S Earned run New York. Mn hniw Fc:fr 2i, Luby. I.lasscoi k (3i. Firt base on b!!- Bur). l2). Carroll, WhisthT. (.lenalviu 2j. lo.ii i3i, lilussvork, l.ubv, t-wnw. r irst on -rr-i - lientiv, Lubv, Bitrkett (.lama;. k. ft !-k fin Wilmot i2. tO'itaDin. ll.maii i3i, Uik. Wl.isilec. Dennv (31. Tiernan. Barkett. I.be i-iai - .U rook.TOuneU and WmVl-r. Pm-. tll -iioiiai.. 2; Clark. 1. Wild pitches Bone. 2; Luby, 1. H1 bv pitched balls Carroll. Basseil. I mpiie Pueis Time lh. oom. National league Standing. Fer cent. Won. Lost. Flared. Won. Brooklvn SS 43 125 .'-7 Chicago S4 M . 1S7 .f.l.t rhiladelnhia. . .7S 63 130 .600 Cincinnati 77 65 l.VJ .613 Boston 7 67 133 .6TI New York 3 3 131 .t Cleveland 43 SS ISO J 23 Pittsburg 23 113 13d .lti County Championship at Stake. This afternoon at North Abington the local club cross bats for the 6oventh time this season with the Whitmans. Each club has won three games in the series, and this game not only will diseide the question of supremacy between the clubs, but will alo decide the championship of Plymouth county. Both clubs will be strengthened for the game, and Sullivan, formerly of Thk Globk Newsboys, will pitch for the North Abingtons. THEY CAME WITH THE RAIN. Guests from All Farta of the Country at Beaton Hotels. Prominent arrivals at the hotels yesterday are registered as follows: Parker House Pierrepont Edwards and family. New York; J. i. Sperry. Baltimore, Md. : Charles E. Bristol. Annia, Conn.; T.D.Haskell, Kalamazoo. Mich.; W. D. Kirk and wife, St. Paul, Minn.; A. W. Henry and family, Hartford, Conn.: is. P. Snider, Minneapolis. Minn. Young's Hotel P. O. Yickerv, Augusta, Me.; S.N Russell, Pittsfip Id : John W.Ball. George Jessup, Washington. D. C. : C. H. McCIellan, Troy, N. Y. : George E. Hughes William Ledyard. Bath. Me. : F. V. Ballard. Burlington, Vt.; Jacob Edel, R'chmond. Vt. ; Regnald Canning. Yonkcr. N. Y. Tremont House W. B. lireasiey. Nottingham, Eng. ; L. Gray, Middleton n Spring. Vt. ; J. S. Paterson. Albany. N. Y. ; Charles Cook. Horace Dillon. New York. Revere House V. H. Smith. H. B. Peady. "vVaterville. Me.; 'Vilfiam H. Ahearn, Clarendon Springs, Vt. ; W. S. Aldrich, Lancaster: E. E. Welhnan. New York. Quincy House AV. Bronson, Hartford. Conn.; L. K. Story. Hanover. N. H. ; S. Littbs Antrim. N. II.; J. R Jackson. Littleton. N. H.; C. V. Hunt, New York; J. P. Spaulding. South 'i homastnn. Me.; C. T. Bellamy, Scran ton, Penn.; IL A. Wales, Bridgeport, Conn.. American House E. J. Neale, Hartford. Conn. ; K. W. Rings, Bath. Me. : S. T. Em n-ing and family, Narra.r;iiisett Pier. R. I.; L. A. Mel aeon and wife, Weymouth, A". S. Adams House Hugh M-I-an. St. John. N. B.; J. A.Shaw, Portland, Me.: .It". Longley, Manchester. Eng.; H. V.': Moody. Omaha, Neb.; F. W. Stockman, Portland. Me. ; H. B. Clarke. New York. The Brunswick Oswald Weber. Jr.. New York ; Charles W. Sparhawk, Philadelphia ; Mrs. J. P. Bagley, Maryland; Miss i. W. Ad-den. Canaan, Conn. The Yendomo W. S. Bradley and wife, Mrs. Jonathan Sawyer. Pover, N. IL; F. N. Walker and wife. Atlanta. G. ; James Fielden. Jersey City, N. J. : C. H. Royre, Mrs. G. 6. Benedict. Miss Benedict, New York ; Myles Standish and wife. New York. United States Hotel W. P. Bacon. Birmingham. Conn. ; Samuel Hodgson. Meredith. N. IL: H. P. Graham of the "Park S-v-ret'' company. New York ; F. W. Eullard. Wt-boro; J. W. Osborn and wife, Hartford. Conn. Hotel Reynolds M. H. Gregg. Philadelphia: J. W. Hartley. Providence. R. I.; A-L. Henderson. W. H. ti,dcrf. New York. Crawford House B. R. Andross, Kcklnd Me.: H. C. Podge. Bnrhmrtoti. Vt ; C. E7 Rolfe. Portsmouth. N. IL: W. W. Marshaii. L.. H. lopping, Hartford. Conn. The 1 horndike George Foster. Cincinnati, O.: T. M. Thornton. Mia Thornwrn, Albany, N. Y. ; J. J. Van Alen. Newport. B-L ; J. R. Faulkner. Dans vilie, N. Y. SPEED ETO MISSIONARIES. Farewell Service Tendered Ladies by the -Baptist Board. A solemn and touching farewell service was tendered the 17 lady misioriaric who are about to start for India, yesterday, at the Baptist church on Clarendon si,, by the BaptUt Board of Foreign Mivioms. Mi.v S. C. Purfee, prtaddeut of the board, presided, and the opening prayer was offfifd by Mrs. Pr. A. J. Gordon. M. Dr. Mil 'hell, who has spent many yean in mission service, gave an encouraging rejortof the work done. She said an vostant lady phy-sicrftn was especially needed, "Mrs. O. W. Pate, foreign secretary, 3id that 18 more iii;.-v.inri. ace needed, nine of whom are nd-d in Burtnah. After addresses by M.mi Wat-rlury. home secretary; Mrs. Downey, a retired miHon-ary, and several of tho about to depart on the work. Miss Durfee, on Ndiaif of the ladies present, gave them the right hand of fellownhiD nd bade them God speed, - -. 1 hey will sail today, ty tne cyima. Marine Notes. Barge Shamokin from Boston arrived yesterday at Philadelphia. Schooner Eliza Ijivemaler sailed yester day for Boston at Perth Am boy. fichooner Rose Easterbrook of Boston cleared yesterday at Baltimore for Salem. Steamer Essex. Tavlor. brig Jennie Hul-bert. Morang. and schooner John J. Hanson, arrived yesterday from Boston at Baltimore. -OF- -IN- f For tho Women, For the Men, j For the Children, For the People. TODAY. Boys' ClOll Dptel Fall stock, ma is in ear cbtb ToriiWps J g4 bnildine, for bays fesr years of ajs asj tjv, now Vaisg pat epos cur coasters. B fecial attest:.--! is t'ti cal!j n zrtSxm jj girls' dresses n4 rats.'k gar su. Boy," jt Jerseys and tailor Siw, at well as a fcJ , oew fcraiskicf foods for boys cf all tgaa Macullar, Parker I Conpj, 400 AVahiiiKf ort Street, M S9 BUSTS FROM All OYER. Descendants of Early eu:er Xestt-M Xake Merry "Arnoas te C4 Burt We'cociei tht Cut Sraiv.i n li. vt .t.-Tl .-s"--.-i., Ht-nry 1'urt. oi.e of Sptiiifc!' :'r tiers, at the M t -.. t Hi.se t .'.at brat-; the 1 5!i anniTervsry. H ju - present in soundly nunii-rr fix-. i er ry earner f the counJry. At 1 .-tf d:nsr iu served, following which !l-i ry M Hun ! "Anwo. the- t it-.j.Ls 5e3iv-itd n, airt"4 of ml, ..in tb-r !. -r dnr't-g tr.e eren'ec wm CI. .i ," P. ft ct '-w Vent. t!'. at l-i.iftti ,f ' H'-tu .. I'urt si. i V- ,,.'. d.,ii:." .I:,ii M t-f New 'rt.jA K. M Vaili-ts of I 'hio. H i,r K h::rx 4 Swat. fun. Vt.; i . .'o-.-n R H ist r, i.M. ini. Mich.: B:. !;- ft p. .rs r.f tVv-eri N. Y.: An.im Bert ft B k l: f K Wu; F. A Burt of B.-. hmoel, Tltca. Benedict Ail-any. X Y. Auioj j tiiM'i r- i-t we-e: ; sil W. linn. Jsnva frnrt. V- tMtrr.Vsa A"t. Miss Lluulih Hon. I...jrr,. Hn u wife. . Y-.rk. .nmH Hurt, wile- two -tuM ", lis Msmsj Burt. V j.4 Vxtv M Bun. T ! .,.. Lurt. Xim 1 i3s Burt. Mrs Warv It Wtt V. r. f.. fa.t-H Anna hurt !,!..! 1 X'rs. faults r.srt r, M.-s : luri i !-r4 J. F.ief s-.i 1 h- .Vrr fmri sat.f 'i ). Wm f.Miaii sr.l-r4. Vin, Ai Datu. J.-fab M B .:t I W. Lu.fct.14, (ran,, S. Y. Stn Ki F.iirt i aMsrll. e af e. S T. A. J purl. -V . Va4 Bert. Mr Gtru4f Mi.ler. I'avt.J l:- si.-i f. liHsie N. X. Mrs. WiiliAin ssrt jhs -hs. S 4. Tt. :. E. Bertedw-i. A!ai. S. Y. Bra4iy B. Burt. l!r A. il CfuIJ. Mat Lmr X. P. Burt. or.j.. s. v. Mrs. Cordelm B-irt Csrrn'.l- T- .'r ST. Ilrtly W. Bart, M'.M L'-ii L f in. F.a1i. J T. Judge James M. Burl tui mj, Im .;. town. O. Xmaiel Bart. Vsn Wert, O. Cpt H- M. 'oorhees ma4 wtfe. fJsvt.'-a.O. Mrs. Marsaret Burt M'ns. t tun.r ;?. O. Mrs. K. li. CnviKi. PlsinfteM, . I Mrs- S K. Wiggins. Sltss A- W:)t-.0. Fr !'. Wellincbia II Bon aai wife, Mra B ..rt R?j4, Kast SApruiw, M'- h Mrs. t. B. Goffe, ft- Louis. H L- F. Cab-.t, W r, rsft.i t. Vt. Charles F. port, Hebron. Cor. a. Blehard S. Burl, M is UUa B:tn, Cr.ar tmt ar.4 wt(e. L. C. Burt ar.l wile, Mrs. Wi;:a t. WrKilev, Miss Woy. ).H a 4a Burt. Bartfunl, Conn. A. L Burt ami wire. Brofttlrn, S. T. Mrs. Leonard Iwrtmore. f.-ji. X H. Mrs. Helen B. HimwM, Sj.nrmkl Mtas t ar,!ir Burt, Mrs- NKeajwi, Trrhssnj tan. Ir. Ve..f . S. Burl, f : r.-.jf!n. E. C. SUliiti sn.l wife. S;nnj"4:4. J. M li-irt ant wife, l.lrl Biut. M sMOtf Btirt, Fast Ivorjflnes4ow. Rev. j w . li anting. Lxwurmeadcrsr. WHI M. Bnrt, on-enVi L I X. Clark sn1 site. W'!.;t Fred A. Burt. f.ea hmom Itean Town. M I) . it it J .-h:- TyV, Hit, Fraiti Warren. WoreesKr. Mrs. Fsnnie Burt lliit'n. Ltst-i:i, S- T- M; Jeoiue Brown Knel!, Wins-. Vl IS- W. Cppiil w:fe. We'?i:n.vm. Mrs. Asai.eth Hi!- hoork. Mrs. Al'w Citsjtsy Clu-r.pee Fai'A A. M. Bart and wife. IL W. Gat:-da4 m3 kn un 1 1-! ley Fails-Mrs. Maria Hawley. North Hadlev. Mrs. Susan J. Gasoer, t htcxf Falls. Anfl B. Lyman. Luther B- Sjiie. Fa njsirwa. rrank II. I'.urtaal site, Frank AUea BuS.ra-9 IL Burl. Newton. . Fno.khn S. Burt, re-sburr. X T. Aositn Burt. BU-t li.er Fsli. ' Frank . Burt. 'lvrl t. Burt, r-u,w, Tf. Abr.zo Burt, W.f-ie. X. II. Mrs. J. A. Wa.Uwonii, rT-jSf.i. Mrs. A. Hit. hoirk, lUntpden. Miss Eltratielh Bort, S' t ei,e,-isT. jr. T. YalenUne Bnrt ( himietJiv St I num. Cmilt A. ."hainlwrlain. Mermen, Ce-o- Mrs. Annie Burt FtKl(. Bnx-klya. If. T. Mrs. f rankhn I r.e. ? rtUn4. Cata. LeoiS Burt aril wife, SufVltt. C oca. Junes M. Burt, E- t. Burt. EtoftlC-s, Henry A Burt, ham. Vt. St r.iej Burt. New H en. Cf-. AcU.sr Burt, w siJp.3a. P C- M. F. BtJrt, Bsrt..i,v;:ie, Vt. Henry M. Burt r4 sife. Orars St. ! KtJsSst Burt a4 w fe, 7, W Saatls ssd 3L A. ! and wit. Mrs. Msrvtu M.IUr. Mrs Jttsi ft. ChamberiAiB. Mrs. itta A- Ws4wtfc WZ2m r. T?oiif ! wife, Mr. Stssss Bsst Csssk, Velum sea wife, Mit'w I Btut snJa, lUs. . t. lion. .pnnjrSeM. Stolen Goods ta Their Heosea. PiTTsnrui, Oct. 3 -Chief ? F-i Nicholson has spent orce ta tovis gauiir the ras of the colored eot"t:t ttiff HAwkitis, and uvisy k arretd tw other toj.n-ed men. Simrvra CSa "Frwdie" Burget. for a!!e4 eTT.T".!ry t the robbery. fVune of tfte mw:iar tT" were found at their abode. Drtraouth College Nstesk- Manager Pwing ar.4 Capt. F. vT.LsJt. mn repreasentd tartTcoata at tie ' JJ' txmt lo draw up a srhs-duie o live -s-J-ship (tim-nof the late-rrie.i Foi r- A -!!! u. held at .'pm-.T-eM Frf eveniitu. 0-t- 3. TP Partmotith rerreen?At3rt 1. Srmwrfe.d will - H "i -"T" .ji from tiie lirtujoith LiUrrsry .. ii.y. a- liurrou ?!..r.ey. "1.3. tmta t-e .1-- Tbe fo lowing odirerj we-. cV.ns-n LJ? cent mwi rg of the I h:.:i" r5f dent, W. B. S.-rtu; vice prejaerst. . lAstmsn. 'JJ, -ev-retary. B-rnara. tre..utr. Hail. 1.4: ev-vntlvs. F. W. L-ketnan. "13: T4UI-nlfS" X IL I poring. 1. and "V . P. 1 unmix- The -nnnal fH th!tic me ot " lesrr take piae- Wednesday aii4 '-""" Oct. ft and y. It will be a hand ep i?S merit in order to give everybody a fba compel- The c.ass ir,ri!-t h T iinu will in a pennant, suit f'iy 'rm L trst prizes f,ut three r-.tr.tx each, fff, two and thirds one. A silver me!'l JJJ constitute nrt pne and a goJl "i,I! bo given to any o.e brealdti re-rt- -foilowiirr is a list of the eventa: , Ttrffw Uts bil, lo yard dash, itandlng w jump, mile mn. putting !". f : J t dash, rttiming broad jump.l 2rt-yardt fc5Ti ohsta. !e race, runn:t.g huih vrr M run. ki king fot 11. pe waa.r.r.a. L ing hammer, two-mile ran. wresrUnsjjB and light weights, threo-legged wf.: ning base, knapsack race, ii-rsf-wa from the four ciae, liule -. yards dasli.

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