Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, February 25, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    1 J?
. V"
H. 0. Price ie Town and Ex
plains Some Matters
A .Denver Young Man Wants Some
Pittsburg Poolsellers.
Interesting Gossip About the Local Clnb
. and Players.
Harry O. Price, the genial bookmaker
and poolseller, formerly of this city, ar
rived here yesterday from Cleveland on a
brief visit to his numerous friends. Pew,
if any men, are better known in and about
than Harry Price, and certainly nobody has
done more for the advancement of honest
sport Besides these good qualities he is
always well informed on sporting affairs
generally and horse racing particularly.
last evening he said some interesting things
about the bookmakers and race track asso
ciations. During a long conversation on
the matter be pointed out where there has
been an important public misunderstanding
regarding the bookmakers and the; Eastern
Track Association. He said:
The popular idea seems to be that the track
associations, or jockey clubs, passed a resolu
tion prohibitingall bookmaiers,members of the
alliance or any association, from making books
on tracks controlled by these clubs. This is
because nothing of the kind was ever intended.
"What was and what is meant is that the book
making privileges of any track will not be
leased to the alliance or any association as a
body. This, however, does not prevent indi
vidual members of any organization from leas
ing individual privileges. The truth is Aings
are practically the same as they havetieen
heretofore. Last year the Bookmakers' Alliance,
as an organization, leased the privileges at
Baltimore and Washington and lost more than
I1S.OO0. The alliance, therefore, docs not want
to lease any more privileges entirely.
1 "The entire trouble, if such I can call it, be
gan at Jerome Park last year, and that track
lost heavily by it. The Jerome authorities
decided to have nothing but poolselling and
Paris mutualsat their spring meeting. Asa
result they were losers to the extcilt of about
$56,000. Coney Island also tried to do without
the bookmakers, and for one day did do so, bnt
the bookies were invited back the next day,
and at lower terms than they (the bookmakers)
had previously ottered. Altogether there is no
trouble whatever now between the the book
makers and the tracks. I am a member of the
association, and will have a book next year as
usual. The association is a protection to the
public because it has a reserve fund of MO, 000,
thleh can be used to make good the deficits of
any of Its members. This fact shows conolu
sively that neither the tracks nor the public
would desire to see our association broken up."
Regarding the approaching big handicap
Mr. Price said: "It is much too soon to begin
to figure on probable winners yet; in fact, there
is no book open yet. I h ave an idea that there
will only be about one winter book, viz, that o J
ZiOvcll & Co. Cridge & Co. may have one, but
I doubt it. Phil Dajy told me definitely that
he won't. "Winter books have not been a suc
cess, and there is a growing desire among book
makers to keep clear of them."
Speaking of the prospect of running races,
Mr. Price spoke with considerable hope and
confidence. He said: "If the pool-selling
amendment bill of this State becomes law I ex-
Fsct to see some good running meetings at
hiladelphia. There may also be running
meetings here, and 1 don't see why there
shouldn't be. Running horses are becoming
more numerous every year aDd much higher
priced than they used to be. This certainly
means that there will be more tracks and more
races. There is a strong feeling in favor of
runners developing throughout Pennsylvania,
and these facts lead me to believe that we will
have running meetings in this state."
Mr. Price wil'. remain here four or five days
and will return to Cleveland. He experts to
go Bast during the latter part of next month.
Mike Writes Mr. Billings Recommending
the Purchase of Johnny.
Mike Kelly is now enthusiastic to have
Johnny Ward among the beaneaters this year.
Mike has written the following letter to Treas
urer Billings on the matter:
"New Yoek, February 20.
"Deae Me. BniETGS I see ;by a cable
gram in to-day's paper that Ward says he wants
to co me to Boston. I am very glad. We must
h ave him. He is a great player and captain. I
should like to play for him, as we are the best
of friends.
"If you will send me across I know I can fix
it with him and gethim. If I don't get him I
will pay half the expense of the trip, but that
wouldn't be much. We can get Ward, and we
must have him for short. Day will have to let
him go, because he promised him he would,
and Ward wants to play in Boston.
"Very truly, M. J. Keixt."
Regarding the above letter Mr. Billings, dur
ing an interview with a Sporting Life repre
sentative, said:
'Of course you are going to send Mike
across." I ventured, when I had read the let
ter. "What an idea; but when will Spalding's
party reach London? Is there any way I can
find outr
"Only through the cables in the daily papers.
Are yon going over to meet Ward7"v
'io,no. I only want to know when he will
re in London, bnt that Ward matter ain't set
tled yet. I believe we can get him. Conant is
working around. He didn't want Wardat first,
but he is for him now."
"Yes, but Ward is sold to "Washington, and
you certainly don't intend to interfere with
President Hewitt's dealf
"I shouldn't think of interfering, but I don't
take any stock in that deal, because I don't be
lieve Ward is worth the money to the "Wash
ingtons that he will cost them. I don't doubt
"Walter Hewitt can afford to throwaway $17,000
if he wants to, but it seems to me that wouldn't
be good business for Washington."
It is positively stated by a Boston authority
that President J. B. Day, of the New York
club, originated tne idea of Ward going to
Boston. It is further stated that Day yet de
sires to see Ward in the Boston team.
A Wealthy Man From Denver Wants Local
It seems as if the poolselling prospects of
Denver are exceedingly encouraging. During
the last few days a young man named Glocker
has been here trying to induce one or two Pitts
burgers to join him in opening extensive rooms
in Denver this spring. Mr. Glocker has a con
siderable amount of money, which be has saved
on a ranch not far from Denver. He has be
come enthusiastic about the runners, and is
willing to furnish money to fix np a big estab
lishment in Denver if one or two practical men
from this city will co-operate with him. Of
coarse Mr. docker's idea is to start his rooms
as rivals to those projected by John Loomis, of
this city. The former has made efforts to se
cure the services of Mr. Loomis, bnt the latter,
as has been stated, is already engaged.
Mr. Loomis left the city for St. Louis yester
day to seen if a room can be opened there. If
it can the St. Louis business will be run as a
branch of the Denver establishment that Mr.
Loomis intends to open.
Manager Phillips Thinks That Gay Living:
May Injure paldlng'a Teams.
ManagerPhillips is of the opinion that the Chi
cago ball players will be a long time in getting
into condition after they come home. Horace
thinks that the gay and banqueting life en
QFjoyed for months by the players will unfit them
' for good work for a long time to come. He
also figures out that Chicago, when the cham
pionship season starts, will probably have to
play about 40 of the first bO games awav from
home, because this is the year when the West
ern clubs will have to go East for the first big
Mr. Phillips also spoke of John M. Ward's
reference to managers who desire their players
from" Spalding's teams as soon as possible.
. "Ward's reference in this respect.'' said
S Jiorace, "is somewhat undignified. He is only J
a player himself and he probably cannot un
derstand the anxiety of managers to hae their
teams in the best possible condition."
Kind words of encouragement continue to
reach the local club officials regarding yonng
Alleu, the new shortstop. Yesterday Ed Mor
ris said that every Tri-State League player that
he meets speaks in the highest terms of Allen's
abilities and his gentlemanly conduct. Mr.
Smith, of Wheeling, also told Manager Phil
lips on Saturday evening that Allen is one of
the finest young players that he (Smith) has
He Thinks That Day Will Not Allow Boston
to Have Ward.
Boston, February 34. The Boston triumvers
have given up the struggle to" obtain possession
of Ward, and are casting about for a shortstop
who can keep pace with the remaining cham
pionship trotters in the team. Director Conant
was found yesterday on Columbus avenue,
within sight of the airy towers of the grand
stand that cost such a fabulous amount, and
that has been such a good "ad" for the Boston
clnb. He seemed to be calculating how much
purchase money could be appropriated with
out injuring the financial success of the com
ing season.
"Mr. Conant, do you share the confident feel
ing of your partner, Mr. Billings, that the
Boston club will be able to secure the great
shortstop, John Montgomery Ward!" asked
the reporter.
"No." was the answer, "I do not I do not
believe for one instant that John B. Day is
going to allow Ward to play in Boston. He
thinks that we are strong enough already. He
docs cot want to give us a team that would be
practically invincible, as we would be if we
signed Ward. I do not think that there would
be the least difficulty in our winning the pen
nant if wcgot Ward, Of course. I would like
to see Ward play in Boston for many reasons,
but I am afraid that it will be no go. The only
loophole I can see is that New York will take
Wise and let us have Ward, we to pay a bonus
in addition; but I do not think Day would con
sent to even this. I believe that he would pre
fer to put Hatfield at short, and be a little
weaker himself, than to allow us to have such
a player as Ward."
"Mr. Billipgs doesn't think that the Wash
ington club will pay such an amount as $12,000
forward. How do vou regard the matter?"
"While I do not believe that the venture will
be one that will be at all profitable for the
Washington management, I believe that they
want Ward budly enough to pay the amount
that has been agreed upon for him. He is a
great player, bnt I don't think he is worth any
such figure. We wouldn't pay $12,000 for
"How about the fate of MorrillT"
"We will bo able to tell more about that
presently. Wo do not know ourselves what
disposition will be made of him."
The nigb-Friced Trotter.
Versailles. Kt., February 24. J. H. Clark
has placed his $51,000 stallion. Bell Boy, in the 1
hands of Macey Bros., of this place, nd the fa
mous stallion arrived in Versailles this after
noon. He will make the season atMacey's
stables at $500. Every horseman in the Blue
Gras&region was anxious to have Bell Boy in
his stud, and many offered to handle him free.
IheMaceysare handling a number of trotters
for Mr. Clark.
Will Take No Chances.
Chicago, February 21. Jacob Schaefer. the
billiardist, said to-day that be will not cover
the forfeit which George Slosson has posted in
the office of the Spirit of the Timet, New
York. Schaefer explains that he is not will
ing to reduce his chances of winning by play
ing a short game.
The Skating Championship.
St. Paul. Mdtn., February 24 The race for
the ten-mile skating championship between
Axel Paulsen and Fritz Luhr, both of Norway,
was won to-day by Paulsen.
On the Move
Rome, February 24. The American base
ball players have gone to Florence.
Sporting Notes.
Stjtceiffe is now ready to sign with Cleve
land. Billy Sunday will go to Hot Springs next
Sam Babeeet is still for sale. Sam's stock
must certainly have taken a fall.
Getzeijt says he won't sign with any club
until the Bowe and "White trouble is settled.
Grjs Land, who caught for the Ean Claire
club last season, has been signed by the St.
Louis club.
In case of another riot at Pittsburg it wonld
not be necessary to call out the rcllitia. Just
trot out the Pittsburg baseball team. There
are enough of tbem to repel an ordinary out
break Hustling Horace has signed 20 men,
and is looking for more. Enquirer.
Jake Kiebatn will not grant Jack Dempsey
a meeting. Gus Tuthill wants to take the Baf
timorean out on a sparring tour. Kilrain is re
ported to have received a letter from a Bos
tonian who claims he heard Sullivan say that if
he (Sullivan) did not mend more rapidly be
tween now and April than he has for the last
few weeks, h3 would not meet Kilrain. Jake
needn't be alarmed.
Btene will leave Brooklyn for the West on
Saturday, March 2, or the following day at the
latest, and will go direct to Altoona, where he
expects to secure George Smith's signature to
a Brooklyn contract for 1889. The contract
will be a pretty still one from all appearances,
and the wayward shortstop will have to play
steady ball next season if he expects to see the
treasurer regularly. Clark will also be signed
before Mr. Byrne's return, which will be right
after the Columbus meeting.
"Pat" Tebeats, the young gentleman from
the West, who will play third base for the
Clevelands this season, will have an excellent
opportunity to distinguish himself and become
popular with the local baseball patrons. In the
palmiest days of Cleveland's best club, third
base was the weakest spot among the infielders.
It has always seemed to be the position that
gave the local management the most difficulty
to fill, and all manner of experiments have
been tried with varied success. Cleveland
Pittsburg Now in Seventh Place in the List
of Clearing Houses.
Boston, February 24. The following
table, compiled by the Pott, shows the ex
changes of the principal Clearing Houses in
the United States lor the week ending
February 23, 1889, with rates per cent of
increase or decrease, as compared with
the amounts for the corresponding week in
Inc. Dec
New York S5C5,70S,-307 25.2 ....
ItOSton tl.lM.264 17.0 ....
Philadelphia 58,062,167 1X3 ....
Chicago 51.949,000 6.7
St. Loots 15.744,617 .... 5.8
ban Francisco 13,061,83) .... 0.1
l'ittsbure 11.133,262 8.3 ....
Baltimore .- 9.664,235 .... 11.0
Cincinnati 9,210,900 9.6
New Orleans. 8,870.207 .... 12.8
Kansas Citv. 7,891,796 3.2
Louisville 5,777,018 24.9
Frovidence. 4,364.300 4.6
.Milwaukee 4.SS3.608 22.3 ....
Detroit. 3,351,502 .... 6.5
St,laul 2.812,195 .... 2-1
Omaha 2.591,674 4.1
Minneapolis 2,607,049 .... 4.5
Denver 2,733,290 26.8
Cleveland 3,158,877 12.2 ....
Memphis. 2.934,683 20.6 ....
Columbus 2,101,313 6.6 ....
Indianapolis 1.610,289 ,... 0.6
Hartford 1,454.963 .... 6.4
J'eorla 1,430,S35 14.9 ....
St. Joseph 1.158,614 4.3 ....
Richmond 2,089,992 13.8
Galveston 1.16n,427 60.2
Dnlnttl 1.870,033 100.0
Los Angeles 664,800 .... 50.5
-ew Haven. 857,481 .... 17.4
.Norfolk 778,265 .... 2.6
Wichita 597,495 .... 17.1
l'onlana 785,382 3.1
Springfield 949.314 .... 0.9
Worcester. 852,013 3.9 ....
Lowell 665,439 13.7
Syracuse 6SS.333 15.8 ....
UrandUaplds 477,875 .... 3.0
TopeKa. 293,959 24.2 ....
Tscoma 300,524
Sloax City. 365.494
Total f587,890,305 rsl
Outside New York..... 322,091.998 9.7
'Not Included In totals; no Clearing Bouse last
The Dlnin Street M. E. Edifice to be Dedi
cated in n Few Weeks.
The handsome new M. E. Church on
South Main street is almost ready for occu
pancy. The lecture room is being used, but
the big auditorium is not yet finished. The
dedication of the church will take place on
Sunday, March 24. Special services will
be held during the day and evening.
A selected musical programme has been
prepared tor the occasion. Eev. H. Beacom,
the pastor, will have charge of the exer
cises. Block Goods Department.
See the bargains we are offering in black
cashmere, 46 inches wide, at 6Cfe and 65c per
yard. Only one case of each price.
JtWTSU " Hugus & Hacee,
Is Now Eecognized as a Devoted, Sa
gacious, Loyal Statesman and
Walsh and Egan are Also Praised Highly
for Their Courage.
Socialists Becoming Very Turbulent ani Demonstra
tire in Paris.
ParnelPs devotion to the cause of Ireland,
and the calm, unflinching manner in which
he bore calumny and persecution is evoking
the admiration of England. Bismarck
asserts tnat he has a profound respect for the
United States, and would do nothing that
wonld hurt our feelings. Considerable in
terest attaches to the other foreign news.
LONDON, February 25. "With reference
to the developments before the Parnell
Commission, the Daily News says it
is hard to be silent upon the
single topic of which everybody is
thinking and speaking. Referring to Mr.
Gladstone's 'recent remark that a vast fabri
cation of iniquity was about to be exploded,
the News says: "Profound respect for the
Judges prevents our dotting Mr. Gladstone's
i's, and crossing his t's."
Regarding Mr. Parnell, the News says:
"If he clears his character, Englishmen
will remember the patient dignity, gentle
forbearance and unflinching courage with
which the greatest living Irishman has
borne himself "under a storm of calumny
which wonld have broken many a brave
spirit. He will forever rank among the
most devoted, sagacious, loyal and unselfish
statesmen that ever steered a country
through storm and peril to honor and
safety. Nor will the names of "Walsh and
Egan go without their due meed of praise."
The Teutonic Press Take "Widely Different
Views of the Qneation.
Berlin, February 24. The Berlin Posl
reprints an article from the Weser Zeitung
on the Samoan question, and remarks that
in many respects the views therein taken
are correct The article in question rejects
the supposition that the Government came
to terms with America owing to Germany's
position in regard to Prance, and says: "
Neither under the present nos) under any
other circumstances would Germany have
risked a rupture with America for such a baga
telle. The Samoan White Book shows that
wherever the actions of German officials were
repudiated it was because the officials acted
contrary to international law. The press criti
cisms evoked by the White Book were almost
entirely directed against the excess of zeal dis
played by the German agents, who appeared
to be lacking in the statesmanlike discretion
necessary in dealing witn tne situation. The
Samoan reports show an endeavor to make
German annexation or protection appear nec
essary. After asserting that the conflict of De
cember 18 might have been avoided had the
German Consul taken more literally his in
structions, which were that he should not
intervene, but in the event of Tamasese's
inability to hold his ground he should sup
port negotiations between Tamasese and
Mataafa, the TTeser Zeitung continues:
Whether Mataafa's people were led by an
American or not is of no consequence, as the
American Government cannot well be made
responsible for the action of individuals. The
German Consul, however, by his action, un
doubtedly burdens his Government with such
a responsibility. The contrast between the at
titude of the Consul and of the Government is
shown by. the White Book; and therefore is
easily explained.
The Cologne Gazette, violently attacking
the Freisinnige press, repeats thevdemand
for the punishment or extradition of the
American, Klein, as a common criminal.
The North German Gazette publishes a
map of TJpolu, one of the Samoan Islands,
a study of-which, it declares, leaves no
doubt of the preponderance of German in
terests in Samoa.
He Repudiates .tli o Idea of a Conflict With
the United States.
LONDOH", February 25. The Times'
Berlin correspondent says: At the dinner
given by Prince Bismarck to the members
of the lower House of the Prussian
Diet on Friday, the Chancellor said
he regarded it as an utter impossibility
that the Samoan situation should have the
effect of interrupting those friendly rela
tions between Germany and America which
had existed for a century. The geographical
situation of Samoa and the imperfection of
telegraphic communication rendered it im
possible for him to be responsible for all
the acts of German agents in the Pacific,
bnt the parties in the dispute were ani
mated by the best spirit, and no donbt Ger
many's commercial interests wonld not ma
terially suffer.
Socialistic Workmen Holding Demonstra
tions Are Dispersed by Gendarmes.
Paeis, February 24. The Socialists
made fruitless attempts to hold a meeting
in the Place Hotel De Ville to-day. Small
groups that gathered were dispersed bygen
darmes. A few Socialists who offered re
sistance were arrested. Orderly meetings
were held to-day at Bordeaux, Lyons, Bou
baix and Marseilles. At a meeting at
Nantes, agitators shouted "Vive la Bevolu
tion Sociale." Gendarmes dispersed the
meeting and arrested a number of those
present. Late last night the workingmen's
delegates issned a manifesto calling upon
workingmen to refrain from attempting to
hold a demonstration to-day, and thus avoid
a massacre.
Russia Repudiates AtchinoflT'a Claim for
Official Support.
St. Petebsbubg, February 24. The
Official Messenger, in a long article, repu
diates Atchinofi's claim to the official sup
port of Bussia, and absolves France from
any blame for the affair at Sngallo, where
the members of Atchinofi's expedition were
made prisoners by a French cruiser.
The incident, the Official Messenger says,
will not affect the relations between France
and Bussia, Atchinoff having disregarded
the conditions under which France is will
ing to allow the settlement of Bussians in
French territory.
Investigating an American Conant
LONDON", February 24. A dispatch from
Tangier says: "It is expected that Mr.
Strobcl, the Secretary of the American Le
gation at Madrid, will come here to in
quire into the charges against the Amer
ican Consul with reference to the Benasula,
Little Foreigners.
DAKTE, the murderer and robber, has been
guillotined at Hamburg. He was impenitent
to the end.
Advices have 'been received from Massowah
to the effect that the occupation of Saberguma
by Italy is only temporary.
The Radical Congress at Brussels yesterday
supported military education, but demanded
the abolition of the conscript law,
A DISPATCH from Calcutta says that prepa
rations are being made to extend the Russian
railway from Charajui to Chamiab.
The expulsion of M. Filion, the corresponds
ent of Davas News Agency, of Paris, from
Austria, was due to a communication concern
ing the late Crown Prince Rudolf,
General Bonlanser Ridicules the
Ministerial Declaration.
Paeis, February 24. The newspapers,
with the exception of the Radical organs,
give a cordial reception to the Cabinet's
General Bonlanger likens the Ministerial
declaration to the last meaningless words of
a dying man. He ridicules the idea of ex
ceptional measures against him, because he
says anything he does is legal and open. The
selection of Spuller, he declared, made
the Ministry more than ever to his
liking. He might now fold his arms and
the Ministry would make his success sure.
For Advising the Olpher Tenants Not to
Pay Their Rents.
Dtjblix, February 24. Father Stephens,
after conducting, mass at Falcarragh to-day,
was arrested while driving to Gweedore.
Jle advised the Olphert tenants not to pay
their rents. The police who made the ar
rest were accompanied by troops. Father
Stephens was only recently released from
Is tho Punishment of Countess Lnrlsh for
Her Connection With Prince Rndolf.
Munich, February 24. It is reported
that Prince Luitpold, the Eegent of Bavaria,
has condemned Countess Larish, the daugh
ter of Duke Lois of Bavaria, to perpetual
exile for the prominent part she played in
the events which led to the death of the
Archduke Budolf, the Crown Prince of
DIoro Ammunition to bo Used Against Him
In His Cross-Exnmlnation.
London, February 24. It is believed
that additional documents have been sent
from Dublin to London to be used in the
further cross-examination of Pigott. Dayis
will repudiate the alleged interview with
Pigott, two French students proving that
Davis ejected Pigott.
Who Robbed a Sonthern Pacific Train Got
but Little Booty A Scene of Wild
Excitement in the Pull
man Cars.
Los Angeles, February 24. As re
gards the robbery on the Southern Pacific
south-bound train by masked men, high
waymen near Pixley Friday evening,
United States Deputy Marshal Thomas
Hayes states the men hung about
Pixley several hours before the train ar
rived. They were armed with shotguns,
and gave out that they were going ont rab
bit hunting. The station agent noticed
them closely, for the reason that one of
them was well dressed and his clothing was
highly scented with perfumery.
Kelly, messenger for "Wells, Fargo &
Co., says there was something less than
$300 in the safe at the time of the robbery.
The amount was small, owing to the money
order system now in use. He opened the
door and let the robbers in only because the
latter threatened to kill the engineer and
fireman, whom they also forced to beg the
messenger to open the door. Kelly says
there was only two robbers, but Baggage
Master Lehn says there were, five at least.
They wore dark masks, and had flour sacks
to carry off the plunder. Kelly says the
robbers were undoubtedly novices. Detect
ive Smith, of the Southern Pacific, left here
last evening for Pixlev. The description of
the robbers has been obtained, and he thinks
they will soon be caught.
When it became known that the train was
in the hands of highwaymen, a scene of wild
confusion ensued in the Pullman 'sleepers.
A porter locked both doors, while the in
mates of the car hastily hid their valuables
in places they hoped would escape detec
tion. One man threw a diamond ring in a
spittoon, and the idea proving catching,
cuspidors were rapidly converted into
safe deposit boxes. The party then pre
pared for an attack. Two revolvers com
prised the ordinance and the owners were
stationed at each door. The second Pull
man car was equally barred. The people in
the regular coaches were unable to lock the
doors, and were in the very worst of bad di
lemmas, and when one, more weak-kneed
than his companions, crawled under his
seat, others took the cue and there was gen
eral and systematic diving under benches.
Suffices to Break Up a SIce(ng at Which
Their Hnsbnndi and Fathers
Were About to Enroll Them-
selves as Anarchists.
Chicago, February 24. German work
ing men who live in and adjoining Maple
wood met in the village Opera House this
afternoon and organized a branch of the
Arbeiter Bund. An attempt was made last
Wednesday evening to organize the branch,
but when a couple of hundred Anarchists
had assembled a great uproar was raised by
an interruption of a score or more women,
the wives and daughters of some of them,
who declared that the meeting should not
be held.
They implored the men to leave the hall
and begged them not to endanger their
necks by becoming Anarchists. They re
called the fate of Spies, Parsons, Engel and
Fischer, and even threatened to call in the
police to break up the meeting. They raised
such a clamor that everyone was glad to get
out into the silence of the night. The meet
ing did not go on, and such was the alarm
spread in the neighborhood by the German
housewives who have been reading the
newspapers, that when another meeting was
called for to-day, instead of 200 Germans to
sign the roll, there were only about 75.
The Bund was organized by Secretary
Mosler, of the central body. Carl Starke
was made President, and a man named Ap
pel, Secretary. It was determined to organ
lze a Sunday school for the instruction of
the members in the tenets of anarchy. . Ar
rangements will also be made for celebrat
ing the one hundredth anniversary of the
fall of the Bastille, July 14.. An agitator
named Friedel related bis experience the
night of the Haymarket riot, and other
speakers denounced the new Lake Shore
drive that has been projected and the build
ing of the Auditorium. They were fresh
examples of wasteful expenditure by aristo
crats mad with wealth.
Incidents of a Darin Two Cities Condensed
for Rendr Reading. -
Colonel M. S. BaxlVt closed his series of
lectures in the .Methodist Church at Braddock
last night. A number of persons were con
verted. Lorns Baltisperqeb, a little 10-year-old
boy of 2201 Carey Alley, had a bad fall on Sat
urday evening and broke his arm very se
verely. The accident occurred on the corner
of Carson and South Twenty-second streets.
Thomas Andrews, who lives on Bluff
street, was on his way to church yesterday
morning, and. when near the corner of Marion
street, slipped on some ice on the pavement,
tailing and cutting a deep gash on his head.
While thawing frozen water in a pipe at his
house, No. 18 Anderson street, Allegheny, yes
terday morning. Mr. Scott set fire to the sink.
A still alarm was sent to the Columbia engine
honse and 'the blaze was extinguished. The
loss is trifling.
On Tuesday, Thursday and Friday after
noons and evenings of this week there will be
a series of elocutionary lectures for matinees,
and readings for the evening entertainments,
given by Madam Ida Serven, of the New York
School of Acting. SheTeads from Longfellow,
Tennyson and thie humbler poets, and the en
tertainments win be given in University Hall
Ijon Sixth street
Continued from First Page.
long. The different organizations,civic and
military, that will take part in it are ex
pected to number not less than 50,000 men.
Already places have been assigned to 40,000
and quartersiave been engaged for their
accommodation while they remain in the
city. Of these-ebout one-third are military
and two-thirds are civic. The Grand Mar
shal of the parade will be General James A.
Beaver, of Pennsylvania, with General
Hastings as Chief of staff. The Pennsyl
vania National Guard will be 8,000 strong
in the procession, and will have a division
all to itself. There will be 'six divisions in
the parade.
First United States troops and National
Guard of the District of Columbia.
Second National Guard of Pennsylvania.
i njra aii otner military organizations.
Fourth G. A. B. and other veteran or
ganizations. Fifth and Sixth Civic organizations.
The rendezvous for the parade will be
on the streets and avenues immediately
east of the Capitol grounds. The Presi
dent will be escorted to the Capitol
before inauguration, as well as from the
Capitol after he has taken the oath. On
the way to the Capitol the escort will con
sist of only a single division. About 11
o'clock, or perhaps a little earlier, on the
4th of March President Cleveland will
send the White House carriage over
to the Arlington Hotel for Mr.
Harrison. When the carriage returns to
the White House Mr. Cleveland will get in
beside Mr. Harrison and will sit on the
right-band side of the back scat. The front
seat will be occupied by a couple of Sena
tors who will be delegated by the United
States Senate to conduct the outgoing and
the incoming Presidents to the Capitol.
Having escorted the Presidental, carriage
to the Senate end of the Capitol, the escort,
consisting of the United States troops and
the National Guard of the District of Co
lumbia, will take np its position at the
southeast corner of the Capitol grounds-and
after the inauguration will march westward,
escorting the outgoing and the incoming
Presidents again, as the first division of the
great inaugural parade from the Capitol to
the Executive Mansion.
When Mr. Cleveland and President Har
rison get into their carriage again and start
at the head of the procession westward to
ward the Executive Mansion, President
Harrison will occupy the right of the seat
and'Mr. Cleveland will occupy the left, the
reverse of the order in which they rode from
the Executive Mansion.to the capitol.
Having reviewed the procession from the
stand in front of theAVhite House.President
Harrison arfd Mr. Cleveland will enter the
Executive Mansion, where they will take
luncheon together. This is a part of the pro
gramme which is never omitted. Whether
Mr. Cleveland or President Harrisou is the
host on that occasion is a question which
the casuists have not yet determined, and
until the question has been authoritatively
settled it may serve the purpose to regard
that ceremonial luncheon in the light of a
"Dutch treat." It is. the last point at
which the old Administration and the new
meet. After the luncheon the outgoing
President leaves the White 'House behind
him and starts for home, and the new Presi
dent is left for the first time in possession of
the official residence of the Chief Executive
of the United States.
The inauguration ball will begin at 8
o'clock and last till probably 2 or 3 in the
morning. Usually the President and his
friends reach the ballroom about 9:30
o'clock. The President may join in the
dance if he has a mind to, but as a general
thing he is kept too busy, in talking and
making new acquaintances, to devote any
time to dancing. He may stay all night if
he feels like it or he may retreat for home
as soon as he begins to feel tired. The 55
ball ticket will admit to any part of the
building. Yon may go on the floor among
the dancers, or you may climb up to one of
the galleries which run around the hall and
play the part of a mere spectator. Supper
will be served on the ground floor.
The arrangements for the management of
carriages at the inaugural ball are excellent.
The committee on carriages will have all
the hacks of Washington as completely un
der its control as if it, owned them. They
will be allowed two or three times their
regular fare, but the scale of charges has
been fixed by arrangement between the cab
owners and the committee, and beyond the
scale no avaricious cabman will be allowed
to go. Here is the scale of charges from
residence to ballroom and back again:
Herdic cab, S3; coupe, SJ; hansom cab, S3;two
horse conveyances, according to agreement,
but not to exceed S10.
There are several thousand young men,
who are either already in the city of Wash
ington or will be on the 4th of March, who
are now engaged in figuring on the expense
of taking their "best girls" to the inaugural
ball. "What will it cost? If the young
man has plenty of money he will of course
own a dress suit, which, according to the
ball ticket, is required." A first-class
carriage will cost 10; tickets, for two, S10;
suppers, $2; $1 for hat checks, and heaven
only knows what for flowers. The young
man who wants to send his girl a dozen
jack roses for her. corsage will have to
pay about 10 for them. Indeed, he will be
lucky if he can get them for that amount.
A great many other young men will take
their girls to the ball for less money. Some
of tbem have no dress suits, but there are a
half dozen tailors in the city who have im
ported from Hew York several hnndred
dress suits, which will be rented at $5 each
for the inaugural ball. The economical
young man can ride to the ball with his girl
in a hansom cab. which is really not so bad,
for 53, and a few'have been known to travel
bv the plebeian horse car. With most of the
"Washington girls it will be a case of "any
way to get there."
Chairman Britton expects a much larger
influx of people to Washington this time
than came to witness any previous inaugu
ration. Not less than half a million of
people will come here to swell the ranks of
the quarter of a million who live here. The
Committee on Public Comfort has done an
immense amount of work in engaging board
and lodging for all who have applied. It
has secured pretty nearly all the rooms in
almost all the hotels in town and has or
ganized the boarding houses and private
private residences of Washington into one
large lodging for the accommodation of the
strangers. So far arrangements have been
made at prices that are very moderate and
fair, but anything like the same arrange
ments it would be utterly impossible to
make to-day. .
Whatever is left anywhere in town in the
way Of lodging is now wOrth many times
the regular rate. Generally s'peaking, there
is nothing left in the hotels at any price,
and the boarding house keepers and those
who are williug to turn their homes into
boarding houses for the occasion are schem?
ing to put anywhere from half a dozen to a
dozen people in a single room, and charge
them from ?5 to 510 per head per diem,
while they themselves will be satisfied for
the time to sleep on" the roof or anywhere
else. The wise ones who have been prudent
enough to engage apartments through the
agency of the Inauguration Committee are
playing in luck.
"Washington may be able to furnish meals
to all comers on Inauguration day, but it is
pretty certain that Washington will not be
able to furnish beds to' all, and the outlook
is that a considerable number of patriotic
wayfarers will be compelled to spendjnau
guration uight in the open air. Business
will be brisk, prices will be high and ser
vice will be scanty. The spirit of the time
maV be succintly and accurately expressed
in- the notice which will be hung up in
every Washington barroom daring inaugu
ration week, "No Mixed Drinks." While
the crowd remains there will be no time for
putting on frills.
A Church Destroyed by Fire.
Altoona, February 24.-The Bethel
Church of God, Boaring Springs, was to
tally destroyed by fire this .morning. LosV
58,000. A defective flue was the cause.
Two aweuiDEa were also destroyed.
The Charge Against Him to be Poshed
Jndgc Claypool Will Resign, the
Botter to Prosecute the Case
A Precedent With a
Indianapolis, February 24. Judge
ClaypXol, Acting District Attorney, started
for 'Washington to-night It cannot be as
certained whether, he took the Dudley
warrant with him or not, bnt it is cer
tain that the warrant hasn't been can
celled, and that it will be served, either by
Judge Claypool or. a deputy marshal,
within a short time. Judge Claypool's own
explanation of his trip is that he is
going to settle accounts with the Govern
ment. He does not add, but it is
a fact, that he will then hand
in an immediate and peremptory resig
nation, but 'this does not mean that he is to
-drop the election cases. He has been em
ployed by the. Democratic State Committee
to assist in the prosecution of those cases,
and will give the matter his most vigorous
He prefers such a place to that of
district attorney, because it will leave
him free to attack Jndge Woods as
he pleases. The feeling between
Claypool and Judge Woods has been
bitter ever since Judge Woods delivered
his second charge in the Dudley case, and
Claypool chales under the restraints which
his place as Acting District Attorney im
poses upon him.
One explanation of this action of the pros
ecuting authorities in swearing out the war
rant for Dudley before Commissioner Van
Buren is that two years ago, when Coy and
Bernhamer were arrested on similar warrants
Commissioner Van Buren refnsed to allow
them to waive examination, and made them
go to an examination at once. It is thought
that a preliminary examination before the
Commissioner-may bring out matters that
will strengthen the case against Dudley for
the grand jury.
Tho Singular Manner in Which Some Slen
Hold onto Good. Things.
Washington, February 24. Six and a
half working days remain for the Fiftieth
Congress, not including next Lord's day, on
which it is not to be supposed the Senate
will labor, no matter what the winked House
may do. This is decidedly discouraging
for about 450 nominees of President Cleve
land, who have been hanging on by the eye
lids, hoping for confirmation previous to the
official demise of their patron. It is plain
now that the Senate will take action on
very few of these nominations, which range
from United States District Judges and con
suls down to country postmasters. It ap
pears to be probable, however, that some
who least deserve confirmation may get
there by a mysterious process of favoritism
which nobody but a Senator can explain.
For instance, there is Commissioner
Webb, of the District, who is nominated to
succeed himself. In the face of flagrant
charges against the Commissioners, in
cluding Mr. Webb, and in the face of
plainly proven charges that a cousin of
Commissioner Wheatly had been given op
portunity to feather his nest very comfort
ably by acting as. an entirely superfluous
go-between in the purchase of school build
ing sites, the Commissioners have been
whitewashed by a committee of the House,
and a committee of the Senate has reported
favorably to the confirmation of Webb as
his own successor.
Possibly because Webb was appointed as
a Bepnblican the Senators desire to confirm
him, and possibly because hejias exceeded
the Democratic Commissioners in his
eagerness to dismiss Republicans from
office and fill their places with Democrats,
all but one Democrat of the House Com
mittee which investigated the board voted
with the Republicans to give the Commis
sioners a character.
Congressmen Like Presidents With Prompt
Business methods An Ex-Itoprcsentn-tlve's
Instructive Chat.
"Some Presidents of the United States
have made great mistakes by being too so
ciable," said an observing gentleman at the
Monongahela House yesterday, who has
served more than one term in the National
House. "I hope Harrison will not be that
kind of a man." Then he continued:
That was the one grievance public men had
against Garfield. He was a great conversa
tionalist, and consumed a deal of his and your
own time in useless talk. He tried to be too
pleasant, and instead of transacting business
promptly I have seen him often keep a man for
a half hour, when there was no necessity for it,
while a crowd of impatient ones waited outside
to see him. I have frequently" waited to see
him, and often stopped longer than I intended
to hear him talk. It was a great pleasure to
me and I appreciated it. but at the same time I
knew there were a number of others anxious to
see the President on important business.
"When Arthur became President I noticed
the difference between the two men. Arthur
was exceedingly polite, bnt he acted in such a
manner that when your business was finished
ho expected you to leave at once, and give
somebody olse a chance. He had all the
methods of a good clerk, and public men liked
his promptness. Of course, out of business
hours, he could be very sociable.
I never met Mr. Cleveland, but 1 am told by
Congressmen that he doesn't waste much time
in idle words. He is a good listener, talks to
the point, and when through with you looks
about with the air of a man who is ready to
00.11 for the next. I hope Mr. Harrison will be
this kind of a man. If be is he will save him
self and others lots of worriment.
The Democrat Who Lost on Cleveland Gets
$500 Not to Pay His Bet.
New Yoke, February 24. Alfred Lis
comb, the 56-year-old printer who was to
have started'on his tramp for -Washington
to-day, because he had bet on Cleveland,
has given up the trip. It
wasn't his fault, though,
he savs, as he has been, ready to jump right
in, all along. It was in the contract, though,
that George T. Griffith, the Philadelphia,
who won the bet, should accompany Lis
comb in a carriage on his walk, but he
didn't like the idea of freezing in a coach in
this kind of weather, and wanted to call it
off, Mr. Liscomb says.
"We held a conference at the Hoffman
House," Mr. Liscomb said to-night, "at
noon to-day, and Griffithsaid he wouldgive
me 500 and call it off. I accepted his
offer." It is getting expensive for Griffith,
who, according to Mr. Liscomb, lost on
Governor Hill's election and forfeited 51,000
rather than walk to Albany.
A Summer Hotel In Ashes.
. Meadville, February 24. The Korine
aut House, at Conneant Lake, was de
stroyed, with contents,, at 4 o'clock this
morning. Loss estimated at 53,500, partly
covered by insurance.
A Bright Writer Gone.
New Yoek, February 24". Philip H.
Welsh, on of the brightest of the humorous
writers on the New York press, died in
Brooklyn of cancer of the tongue. He was
a contributor to Puck, Judge and the
A Policeman Suicides.
Milwaukee, February 24. Policeman
Louis Sohlie shot and killed himself at his
home this morning. He had been unwell
and was temporarily insane, although able
to attend to his dnties the day before.
They Bagged 600 Dacks.
Onancock, Va.. February 21 During the
recent stormy weather sea birds of all kinds
were driven ashore in great numbers along the
coast of Accomac. The men in the life-saving
station on Smith's Island killed more than SOU
uucus ana Brant in a lev noun,,
Continued from First Page.
class mission, that of Vienna, will proba
bly refuse the office, and remain in humble
but haughty private life, to attend his po
litical flocks and herds in Hoosierdom.
Colonel New isn't saying much, but there
is excellent authority tor the statement that
he will not accept anything from the next
administration. Colonel New, as he con
templates the relations of himself to the
President-elect, reviews the old adage and
remarks to himself, that it's a good deal
easier to build up than to pull down.
Some remark has been caused by the fact
that Colonel New will not accompany Gen
eral Harrison East, although Chairman
Huston has been invited to go along. This
is really most significant. However, there
has" been nothing like a break between the
President-elect and his friend New, and
nothing of the sort is likely. Colonel New
thinks the Cabinet, as, now made up, is an
idiotic piece of amateur political handi
work, but he isn't going to exhibit any po
litical jdiocy on his own account by quar
reling with the administration.
The Republican' Narrow Margin of a Ma
jority Pressing Ir.
"Washington, February 24. For the
past week or two there has been a slump in
the conviction that there would.be an extra
session as a consequence of the passage of
the Territorial bill, this bill a law, it was
not thought the Republicans would be so
anxious for a reformation of the tariff as to
ask an extra session for that purpose, even
though the Cowle3 bill might fail. Leav
ing the tariff question wholly aside, how
ever, there is still left an almost universal
eagerness for and belief in the wisdom of an
extra session, to be called as soon as pos
sible, solely for the purpose of setting at
rest the agony in regard to the organization
of the House, if for no other reason. Of
course the Senate would have to meet as
well, and once in blast there would be a lot
of things presenting themselves as excellent
to be put out of the way before the conven
ing of the regular session.
The anxiety touching the question of or
ganization has increased within the last few
days, on account of information that the
certificates for the two .West Virginia dis
tricts yet in dispute would almost surely be
given to the Democratic candidates. This
would leave the Republicans with a major
ity of only 3, providing Evans is counted
from the Chattanooga district of Tennessee;
but if Bates, the Democrat, be recognized
by the Clerk of the House, and Laird, of
Nebraska, or any other Bepublican be una
ble to attend, there would be a tie and nei
ther side would be able to effect an organi
zation. It is not thought that the Clerk of the
House would dare to engage in so revolu
tionary a triek as to refuse to call the name
of Evans, whose right to the representation
of his district has been declared by the high
est court of his State; but for fear the situa
tion may grow even more grave than it is,
and to have the agony over, there is yet a
fairly unanimous sentiment in support of
the extra session.
The Price PhlladclpUIans Most Fay for Ut
tering White-Horse Jokes
From the Philadelphia Ledger.
A courageous red-headed girl of this city,
growing tired of being associated with "the
white horse" by callow young men every
time she makes her appearance on the
street, will have the sympathy and applause
of other red-haired girls for her pluck in de
fending herself against the offensive prac
tice that obtains in most large cities. 'Miss
Hannah Hartnett is a handsome young
woman, whose wealth of auburn hair has
subjected her to almost daily annoyance
and insult.
Whenever she appeared on the street
young men who loiter on the street corners
and in front of public places make offensive
inquiries about "white horse." Miss Hart
nett determined to ascertain whether red
haired girls had the same immunity against
annoyance and insult as girls not adorned
with red hair. Accordingly she lodged a
complaint against four youngmen who made
inquiry about the. white horse as she was
passing, and this morning each of the of
fenders was fined 55 by a police justice.
How the Arrival of tho Magnetic Statesman
From Maine Affects Her.
Sew York Spanish Faper.J ,
"In the mysterious angle of a parlor an
adorable young girl was seated apart with a
youth. It was in the house of Mr. Whit
ney. There was music, with flowers, and
the atmosphere kindled by the fire of many
hearts. There was no doubt that the pair
were a pair of lovers. She, an enchantress,
with celestial eyes, was absorbed in listen
ing to him, a slight youth, saying very
sweet things. Of a sudden Mr. Blaine was
announced, and the graceful girl, as moved
by an electric spring, rose and left her com
panion with a word half spoken 1
"No sooner does Mr. Blaine enter a parlor
than the ladies turn from their gallants to
contemplate him, even to hear him say a
word. Whether through love or through
bate, the fact is that the famous Bepubli
can champion now constitutes' in Washing
ton society the chief object of curiosity and
the one topic of conversation."
A Sunday Morning Fire.
Charleston", W. Va., February 24.
Fire destroyed- the business block opposite
the Court House early this morning. The
block was owned by Goshen & Tate and oc
cupied by, Joseph Ballard, clothing, and A.
C. Ocutt, general merchandise. Each
party was insured. Total loss over 510, 000.
A Jewelry Hani.
St. Paitl, February 24. A special from
Aberdeen, Dak.,, says: Narragang & Co.'s
jewelry store was burglarized last night,
52.000 worth of solid and plated ware being
"What is a cough ? It is an irritation of the
throat and I ungs. What causes ItT Conges
tion. Stop the congestion, the irritation ceases
and the cough is cured. But how to stop tho
congestion ! Ah, there is just where physicians
have always been puzzled. But It must bo
checked, or pnenmonia, quick consumption or
some terrible pulmonary disease will follow.
Some doctors give cod liver oil, others cough
syrups, but the most advanced prescribe stim
ulants. Nature must be assisted. Pure whis
key will do it. See what physicians say:
Prof. Austin Flint, or Bellevue (New York)
College, says: "The judicious use of alcoholic
stimulants is one oi the striking characteristics
of progress in the practice of medicine during
the last half century."
Professor Henry A-Mott, of New York, says:
"The purity or Duffy's Pnro Malt Whiskey (as
simple analytical tests will readily convince a
physician or an expert) should certainly re com
mend it to the highest publicfavor."
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is a certain cure
and preventive of congestion and should be
keptin every family. It is sold by all druggists
and dealers. Be sure and secure the genuine.
Used and prescribed by physicians. Pnt up
and prepared by an o'u and reputable physi
cian. Used for nearly two-score years by tens
of thousands of sufferers from
And never, no, never, known io fail to cure
Each tablet Is stamped D. K. ,
Use them as directed and you will be O. K.
Mailed anywhere for Zo or 60 cents.
DOOLITTLE & SMITH. Selling Agents, 34
1 and 28 Tremont St., Boston, Mts.
For Sals by Geo. A. Kelly & Co., Pittsburg.
For Western Penn
syhania and West Tir
ginia, light local snows, warmer, variable
PrrrSBTTEG. February 24, 1889.-
The United States Signal Berrica officer h
this city furnishes the f ollowins.
7:00 a. ir..
10:00 a. X....
1:00 P. it....
4:00 P.M....
7:00 P. St....
I Tbr
Mean temp i.. 10
Maximum taan 2D
.. 7
Minimum temp...., I
Kan?i . 21
Precipitation 00'
10:00 P. It.,
Hirer at 5 p. ir.. Lfi fet. . rit r t i r.. tM
Usi;i noon.
Uelaw zero.
Biver Telegrams.
Wabesx-Biver frozen about 5 inohe
Snow. "Weather clear and verjtcold.
Bbowisvti.le River 6 feet and falling.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer 22 at 4 p. jr.
MOP.GASTOWN River 4 feet 10 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 23s as
p. it. ,
Tlio secret of my happiness fa, I havo thrown any
n dd BteMngBnisb,aiidhaTt ,
Produce a poliEh without tha oil brush, tsiSia tftlxa
vtUlaiamekmma?t,aiuiamm xomm't that.
Why stick to old ways in theso days of progrea ? '
Bold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Draggists, eta.
WOLFF & RAHDOiPH. Philadelphia
of Artificial Teeth Manufactured in this
country alone last year show the need of
which has proved itself to bea Perfect Polisher,
Cleanser and Preservative, withontthe Irrita
tion of the Gums, and Scratching of the Enamel
known to be caused by bristles.
EtCr -
As old residents know ana back riles of Pita,
burg papers prove, is the oldest established and
most prominent physician in the city, devoting
special attention to all chronic diseases. Front
jonbleper3on3 NQ p yftj
MCDnllC and mental diseases, physical
l"Ln VVJUO decay, nervous debility, laclc
of energy, ambition and hope, impaired mem
ory, disordered sight, Self-distrust,bashfulnes3,
dizziness, sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions, im
poverished blood, failing powers, organic weak
ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, un
fitting the person for businesisociety and mar
riage, permanently, safely and privately cured.
blotches, falling hair, bona pains, glandular
swellings, ulcerations of tongue, month, throa&
ulcers, old sores, are cm 3d for life, and blood
poisons thoroughly eradicated from the system.
IIDIMADV kidney and bladder derange
Unllinri I ments,weak back, gravel, ca
tarrhal discharges, inflammation and othas
painful symptoms receive searching treatment;
prompt relief and res.1 cures.
Dr. Whittier's life-long, extensive experience)
insures scientific and reliable treatment oa
common-sensa principles. Consultation free.
Patients at a distance as carefully treated as It
here. Office hours 9 x. v. to 8 p. M. Sunday,
lOATlttolP.M. only. DK. WHITTIEK, 83
Penn avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. feS-fi-Dsuw
ERQY and strength secured by using Am
oranda "Wafers. These wafers are the only relt
ahln safe remedy for the permanent cure of lm
potency, no matter how long standing,seperma
torrhoea, overwork of the brain, sleepless,
harassing dreams, premature decay of vital
power, nervous debility, nerve and heart dis
ease, kidney and liver complaint, and wasting
of vital forces; 75c per box or six boxes for Sit
six boxes is the complete treatment, and with,
everv purchase of six boxes at one time wo will
give'a written guarantee to refund tha money
if the wafers do not benefit or affect a perma
nent cure. Prepared only by the B08T01
MEDICAJj rNTSITUTE, For sale only by
JOSEPH FLEJ1ING.. 81 Market street, Pitts
burg. Pa.. P. O. box 37 aplO-k56otWT3a
All forms of Delicate and Cora
plicated Diseases reaulrinc Cos-
FiCKXTiALand ScrEXTincMedl
cation are treated at this Dispensary with a suc
cess rarely attained. Dr. S. K. Lake is a member
of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons,
and is the oldest and most experienced SPECIAL.
)st in the city. Special attention given to IfeXT-
ous Debility from excessive r mtal exertion, la-,
discretions of youth, &c, causing physical and
mental decay, lack of energy, despondency, etc. j
also Cancers, Old Sores, I its, Plies, Rhenmatlsrx,
and all diseases of the Skin, Blood, Lungs, Crhv
ary Organs, &c Consultation free and strictly
confidential. Office hours 9 to 4 andl to 8 p.m. 1
Sundays 2 to pjn. only. Call at office or adores
KXAKR.M.D., JLR .C .P.S.. or EJXake.iLD.
Gray's Specific 3Iedicine.
XiULiaU XfcJUJl-
lnjc core for
Seminal Weak
ness, bperma
torrhea, ini po
tency, and alt
diseases tna&
follow as a se
ntience of Self-
Abuse: as loss
BIFDRE TAIWa.Univir5ai LiV- ftFrFB TAK1H8.'
ltude. Pain In the ISacK, Dimness of Vision. Pre
mature Old Abo and many other diseaw thatleid
to Insanity or Consumption and a Prematorar
JS-fullnartlcularsln our pamphlet, which wa
-t Mm AWV
desire to send free by mall to every one. .aania'
Bpccmc Jleaiclne 15 sold oyau aruKjcisuaini
package, or six packages for $ or wi,
IU 9JSWk niu l
be sent frmm
' mail on the receipt of the money, by addresslna:
TWRIllfAY MKl.II'INECO.. HnEalo. V. "
On account of counterfeits, we have adopted tha
Yellow Wrapper: the only genuine.
sold In Plttsbnrg by 3. B. HOLLAND, corner
BmlthCeld and Liberty utreets. mh?2-ka
sufferfap (Vdih Mm h
fecta of ToetBfei r&2j
-J-vTL afn T wi U MnH aV T&ltlAblA T&UA
rorn, fanj aevw; mBVB
Uimiauuvu , . -"r.--7"-"tS
'PF&OWLER, Moodus, Caj
vjy ' T0-DAI'S
dMSNg. '