Newspaper Page Text
How Spalding's Ball Team
left the Antipodes.
SCOEE OF THE LAST GAME.
President Kimick Talks About The
league Schedule Meeting.
HEETIHG OF THE COUNTY LEAGUE.
Clubs Agreed UponOafcland
GENEBAL SPOKTTXG KEWS OP THE DAT
ttrrCIAL COKKISPONDESCE OP TOE DISTATCB.
Adelaide, South Awtralia,
January 9, 1889. J
Tlip visit of the American baseball play
ers hat now become a matter of history.
They played their farewell game on the 6th
inst., and are sow homeward bound across
the Indian Ocean. The last game in Mel
bourne was witnessed by the greatest gath
ering that attended any of the games in the
Colonies. There were between 10,000 and
12fiO0 people present, but they were not at
tracted by the game of baseball alone. In
addition to the contest between theChicagos
and All-Americas there was a game be
tween the former and a picked team of
American residents, calling themselves the
Melbourne Baseball Club; a cricket ball
throwing contest to beat the Australian
record, and a football game between the
Carleton and Port Melbourne clubs, both
prominent organizations. A balloon ascen
sion .by "Prof." Bartholomew was also ad
vertised, but owing to a strong wind he did
not go up, and doubtless cansed a degree of
disappointment that tbe other attractions
scarce compensated for. The contest be
tween the American picked nine and the
Chicagos was an old-fashioned muffing
game, and the efforts of the amateurs afford
ed the natives unbounded amusement.
Three innings sufficed to show how thor
oughly the professionals could trifle with
them and still win by a score of 12 to 0.
The football game proved splendid and
exciting sport and resulted in three goals
for each club after two homes play. The
strong impression which the game had al
ready made on the American athletes was
thoroughly emphasized. During an inter
mission which occurred
THET KICKED THE BALL AEOTJKD
among themselves and their futile efforts to
imitate the skill of the regular players gave
evidence that the game was not quite so
easy as it looked, and required practice and
training in order to become efficient. The.
enthusiasm of the spectators over it was as
demonstrative as that which characterizes
a big American gathering ata close and ex
citing game of baseball between champion
clubs. The ladies, as well as the men, ap
pear to be fully up in all the points of the
game and apparently laniiliar with the names
of every one of the 40 players who compose the
two teams. It is a clever and exhilarating game
and it is to be hoped that it may become an
outdoor sport in America during tbe months
when tbe baseballers are resting alter their sea
The game between the Chicagos and All
Americas was well played on the part of the
former. Baldwin and Daly did the best battery
work that they have on tbe trm. Hani on led
off with a safe hit for his side in the first inning, j
uub uur luKiuofc auomer an was xnaae. iae
Interest of tbe spectators seemed to have in
creased since the clubs made their first appear
ance in Australia, and they were exceedingly
discriminating in their applause. Baseball
conld certainly be made popular if there was a
good team at hand to keep up tbe interest that
It has awakened.
THE FULL SCOEE.
The score of the game was as follows;
CHICAGO. EB T AIEI AI.L-AMER. It B P A E
Byan,m... l! 0 1 0 0 Hanlon. m. o 1 0 0 0
rettlt, r ... 10 2 0 0 Ward. s.... 0 0 13 1
Tener, I.... 0 0 1 0 0 Brown, r... 0 0 1 0 1
Anson. 1... 12 8 0 0 Carroll. 1 .. 0 0 6 0 1
Preffcr, 2.. 0 1 3 2 0 Wood. J.... 0 0 2 0 0
Wl'mson.s 0 0 0 2 0 Foparty. 1. 0 0 l 0 0
Burns, 1.... 110 10 Manning, 2 0 0 12 0
Baldwin, p. 1 1 0 4 0 Earle, c... 0 0 3 3 0
Daly.c 0 1 10 0 Crane, p... 0 0 0 2 1
Totals .... 5 6 15 9 0 Totals .... 0 1 IS 10 4
Chicagos 0 3 0 0 2-5
All-Americas. 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs Chicagos, 2.
Double plays Carroll and Ward; Barns and
Bases on baUs Chicagos, 2; AU-Amerlcas, 2.
Bases on hit by pitched ball Bran.
Struck out Tener, Dalv, Fopsrty,
Left on bases Chicagos, 4: All-Americas, 2.
Time of game- Fifty minutes.
At tbe close of the game the long-throwing
contest with a cricket ball took place, and was
judged by a selected committee. Crane, Will
iamson and Pfeffer were tbe contestants. Each
bad three throws. The first named threw 123
yards I0 inches, beating the only authenti
cated Australian record of 126 yards 3 inches.
Williamson's best throw was considerable less
than this, no measurement being taken.
'""The departure of the ballplayers was unat
tended by any demonstration. The wharf from
where the steamer sailed is at Port Melbourne,
about four miles from the city, which may pos
sibly account for this. A large number of in
dividuals, several prominent Americans and
Australians among tbem. rode out to tbe pier
to bid their visitors goodby.
THE PABTY GROWS LESS.
The party has diminished considerably in
numbers since it first set out from San Fran
cisco. Most of the outsiders preferred to re
turn homeTjy the Pacific steamers, while others
will remain permanently in the Colonies.
Among the latter is Harry Simpson, formerly a
player In the Newark, N. X. Club. He will be
Spalding's representative in Melbourne, and
will endeavor to teach tbe natives how to play
tbe American national game. Frank Lincoln,
be humorist, will remain in the Colonies,
' where he has made a big hit. Tbe people who
started on the round trip are A. G. Spalding,
Mrs. H. X Spalding, Mi. and Mrs. Leigh S.
Lynch and Master Leigh 8., Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
A. C Anson, Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Williamson.
N. T. Pf eHer, T. & Burns, J. K. Tener, M. E.
Baldwin, T. B. Daly, M. Sullivan, R. H. Pettit,
J.Tlyan J. M. Ward. Ed Hanlon, E. Crane, J.
O. Fogarty. G. A. Wood. John Healv, J. H.
Manning. W. M. Earle, F. H. Carroll, Tom
Brown, George Wright, W. Irving Snyder. L.
Robisou, C Bartholomew and the three news
The steamer on which they sailed is the
Sailer, of tbe North German-Lloyd line; some
vearsago she piled between Bremen and New
York. She is commanded by Captain C.Thalcn
horst. The German service on the steamer has
stirred up tbe linguistic ambition of the ball
players, and tbey have already made heroin
efforts to acquire sufficient smattering to place
them on a pleasant footing with thetewards
and waiters, and to stand them in good need
when they reach Berlin and Vienna.
Captain von Anson has already advanced suf
ficiently to ask for drei of a kind;" Herr
iogarty s nattiing maniuuy with "Herren und
damen," for use in future forensic efforts, while
Count von Heal y is still grapling with the
difficulties of "und das wind bias durch seln
Bcbnurbart." Jim Byan says "ein waist bock
ballen!' with piquant Yankee accent, and Tom
Brown roils out -zwcl beer" with the mellifluou
ness that distinguishes a genuine Bostonian.
If the players apply themselves with equal
assiduity to the languages of the other coun
tries tbey pass through, the national came will
fe boast of polyglot as well as
CLEVER CVEVtya AND HARD HITTING
ball players. The' trip from Melbourne to
Adelaide, where the vessel stopped for tbe last
time before sailing for Colombo, has been a
most delightful one. Except for a trifling
roughness at tbe start the sea has been ex
tremely smooth. The Pacific Ocean cxnerience
t, of the players seasoned them for this trip, and
acy iutb ntBuuercu tousiar on me xnaian
uccio, iuiu jyo not lauuicEttiarntoDglQa
hysterical exclamations of 'New York" onr
i There is net likely to be an v. cricket nractlcn
ioii this trip as the players' experience at Syd
ney nas not na .ienaency to encourage the
teams among them. Besides this tbe deck of
I vessel a sot adapted for the putting up of
a practice ground such as was made on the
Alameda. As a means of physical exercise a
bis shuffling board has been marked out on the
deck and big shovels are used for pushing the
big round wooden "checks" on to the numbers.
Spalding and Wright have constituted them
selves into a team and thus far have proven
themselves the champions. Hanlon and Heal y
are the worst team, not being able to beat a
team that can't play at all. The party is again
fortunate in beginning their sea voyage during
a period of moonlight nights. Nothing that
they have yet experienced on their voyage has
equaled the beauty of the summer evening
they have lived today. Its charm was almost
awe inspiring and the passengers seemed
to be unable to express themselves be
yond murmuring. "What a .perfect
night!" The surface of tbe water was almost
as smooth ay glass, save where tbe steamer sent
nut graceful and gentle billows as it sailed on
its course. For an hour after snnset tbe sky
along the horizon was bathed in a glory of
golden color, such as is peculiar only to tropical
climes, and is never seen in the State. As it
faded away on the approach of night the half
full moon shed a silvery sbeen over the water,
and was aided in its illumination by radiant
Venus, which cast a broad swath of phosphor
escent light, clear and distinct in its outline,
from the horizon up to the very side of the ves
sel. It might almost be termed two moon
lights, each reflection being separate and well
The atmosphere was soft and pleasant, and
bad almost a velvety smoothness as it touched
the f kin. It was just such a night when music
adds attractiveness to the scene, and tbe pas
sengers obtained it from Mrs. Leigh Lynch,
who made tbe clear and sweet notes of a cor
net ring out with wondrous melodious and in-,
spiring effect on the still night air. Tbe
steamer laid out In the bay at Port Adelaide
from 11 o'clock at night until 6 in tbe morning,
and tben started on her way to Ceylon.
Copyright, 1SS9, by the author.
WILL GO TO ENGLAND.
Kllrnln Resolves to Do Basinets With
Mitchell nnd Smith.
New York, March L It seems that the in
ducement held out to Jake Kilrain by Charley
Mitchell, that a sparring tour in England
would pay well now' has had its effect, and
Jake has decided to sail for London on the 9th
inst. In his notice of this intention to bis
backer, he does not say anything about the
boxing tour, but that his business across the
Atlantic is for the purpose of arranginga meet
ing with Jem Smith, and he is equally positive
that he will be back in time to train for his
fight with Sullivan.
All this is very interesting to sporting men,
perhaps, but it is somewhat peculiar under the
circumstances. Kilraln's backer' has a good
deal of money posted on him already, and Jake
is taking chances in crossing the ocean and
knocking about in a foreign country. Yet it
may be all right, as some of his friends have re
peatedly given out that he doesn't believe John
L. intends or everintended to fight him. Maybe
Jake has some secret information on this head,
and if he has and it is of a character that
makes him all the more positive that Sullivan
doesn't mean to give him a battle, his European
trip is the correct thing. If he hasn't such in
formation it is the wrong thing all tbe way
through. Meanwhile Sullivan is in New York
and visiting his friends daily. Kilraln's dis
patch to Mr. R. K. Fox. advising, him of bis in
tended trip, is as follows:
"Baltimore. February 28. Please cable
Charley Mitchell, care of Pony Moore, London
that I sail for England March 9 to arrange a
meeting with Jem Smith, and will return in
time to train for my fight with Sullivan for the
DOWN ON SIIEEDY.
O'Connor's Backer Tnlks Abont Snlllvnn's
"Shecdy is trying to riiuj himself in as O'Con
nor's backer," said Mr. Joseph Rogers to the
Mail yesterday, when be was asked if he had
heard anything more regarding O'Connor's
much talked of trip to Australia with Pat
Sheedy as his manager and backer. "Sheedy
may be all right as a manager of prize fight
ers," added Mr. Rogers, but what he doesn't
know abont rowing would fill a big book. I
don't think O'Connor will have anything to do
with him. O'Connor's brothers were sorely
put out by the statement in the Mail last week
tbat Sheedy was to accompany him to Aus
tralia. "Sheedy, I believe, was introduced to O'Con
nor at the six-days' walk in New York after
the Teemer race, and in a conversation with
Count' John O'Grady remarked that O'Connor
could make a lot of money in Australia by
losing his first race. This is the man who is
talking of backing him if the approaching
race with Gaudaur proves to be a square one.
Jack Ryan has just received a letter from
O'Connor in which be makes no mention of his
intention of going to Australia. In fact, he has
heard of Searle's Intention to visit England,
and it Is therefore very improbable he will
leave next month for Australia, whatever his
plans may have been." Toronto Mail.
OLD SPORT REPLIED TO.
West Mlddletovrn Ball Club Tell Him Where
Sporting Editor of The Dispatch:
.Sir We noticed in the The Despatch of
the 26th an article from "Old Sport" denying
the fact that we have signed deaf mute Saw
hill, and stating, also, that "it is not at all
plausible that a player of SawhiU's ability
wonld sign with such an inferior organization
as West Middletown." We never made tbe as
sertion that we have signed Sawhlll, but stated
tbat we would make efforts to secure him.
The interest taken in the national game here
is always at the highest pitch. We only have a
few over 500 inhabitants, but from 600 to 1,000
people turn ont to see our cames. We don't
know where they all come from, but tbey are
there just tbe same. Now Mr. Sawhlll is a fine
player and a gentleman, too. but we know we
have as good players as be is, and they have
bad good offers, too. Mr. Sawhill has played
with the West Middletowns several times, and
we know whereof we speak. Out of .28 games
two seasons ago we were only downed once by a
club in the connty, and that was accomplished
by tbe W. B. Cains, who, in turn, suffered four
straight defeat by us. Last so. son we lost no
games in this county. We claim the champion
ship, and will again defend that title against
all comers next season.
THE LEAGUE MEETING.
Messrs. Ximlck and Phillips Talk Abont tbe
Messrs. Nimick and Phillips will leave for
Washington to-day to attend the League
schedule meeting to be held there next week.
Speaking of the meeting, yesterday Mr. Nimick
"I really do not know of a thing to be dis
cussed at tbe meeting outside of tbe schedule.
Of course there may be other matters to deal
with, but I do not know of them. I do not an
ticipate any trouble at all between us and the'
Association regarding the graded salaryplan.
I think the Association will agree at least to
tbe general principles laid down by us. A dis
agreement as to any minor details will certainly
not cause any hitch."
Manager Phillips also said tbat be tnew of
nothing to be dealt with except the salaries.
His great object in going to the meeting is to
secure as many "plums" for the local club in
the way of dates as possible. Horace bas a
little book well stocked with dates, which be
hopes .to secure. He refuses to divulge what
the dates are, but it is nnderstood tbat if he
secures all tbe good things desired Pittsburg
will obtain a share of everything.
IHk Race at Parkersbnro
Pakkkrsbuhg, W. Va, March -L A 50
bour pedestrian contest will begin at the rink
In tbts city on the 7th instant. Tbe following
well-known pedestrians have entered for tho
contest: Thomas Cox, champion of West Vir
ginia; George D. Noremac, Philadelphia; Peter
Golden, New York; Samuel Day, ex-champion
of England; James McGrane, Wheeling; Jo
seph Blanham and Charles Hendricks, Par
kcrsburg: E. C. McClelland. Pittsburg; Wm.
A. Hoagland, Union Springs. N. Y.; Peter
Priddy, Pittsburg; Wm. Nolan, Pittsburg; Alf
Courts. Cincinnati; J. J. Engledrum, Chicago;
Chris Putz, Middletown. Tbe race will begin
at 8 o'clock Thursday and close at 11 o'clocic
A Local Shooting Match.
Articles of agreement have been signed by
John Downs, of the Glenwood Gun Club, and
John Harrison, of Monongahela City, to shoot
a match at 15 lire birds for S100 a side. Hurling
ham rules to govern, and each to furnish his
opponent's birds. The match is to come off at
McKeesport, March 8, between the hours of 11
and 12 o'clock. Tbe Glenwood club will open1
their new range with a blue rock sweep on
Coins to Mount Clemens.
Ed Morris and his wife will leave the city for
Monnt Clemens on Monday evening. Morris is
looking in excellent condition, and during a
conversation yesterday afternoon he said: "I
feel all right, except a little wearied. I have
worked bard all winter and done well. I want
to have a rest of eight or ten days and then I'll
return and commence daily ball practice. I
think Til pitch well this year."'
Wants a Wedding Present.
Thomas F. Stack, of Troy, N. Y., applied to
Manager Swartwood yesterday .for an engage-
.safcnt as a catcher on the Hamilton team.
Stack wanted $700 for the season. He bad good
recommendations, and bas played every posi
tion on a team except pitcher. He wanted a
contract at a wedding present. Manager
Swartwood, however, was not disposed to for.
ward the present.
WILL HAVE TEN CLUBS.
The Allegheny County Lensrae Decides to In
crease Its Number.
The troubles of tbe Allegheny County Base
ball League seem to be almost at an end. At
any rate this is tbe case as far as tbenumberof
clubs to compose it is concerned. At a
meeting held in Mr. Cox's office on Grant
street last evening, it was resolved to have ten
clubs in the league. This is in accordance with
the statement made In this paper during the
last few days. The league season will, there
fore, as stated yesterday, commence on April
13 and finish on October 10, and the schedule
will consist ot S8 games.
The meeting was a very animated one. Presi
dent J. W. Clark occupying the cbalr. Tbe ten '
clubs -were represented as follows: Home
stead, J. B. Jones and W. P. Schooler; East
End Athletics, A. H. Edwards and W. J. Barr;
Braddock, Thomas Orten and 8. M. Cooper;
Duquesnes, W. J. Sweeny and J. J. Sweeny;
McKeesport, F. M. Torreyson; Etna Stars,
Frank Plunkett and Will Tibbs: Riverside
Greys, J. N. Reed and C. G. Kcenan; Ems
worth. J. W. Clark and W. R. Sledle: Oakland.
A. W. Rhinehart and George Hardy; Sewick
ley, W. W. Whitesel and John E. Porter.
The great and almost only question for dis
cussion' was whether the league should be
made up of eight or ten clubs. Braddock was
represented, and declared its intention of con
tinuing in the league, and this made no tbe
eight clubs. However, Oakland and Sewlck
ley each presented excellent reasons why they
should be also admitted. The representatives
of tbe two last named clubs were, therefore,
asked to retire until the question of increasing
the number of clubs to ten was discussed and
voted on. After a long and warm discussion a
vote resulted in 9 for 10 clubs and 7 for 8.
Mr. Torreyson, of McKeesport, was allowed
two votes, and be voted for the ten-club
scheme. Before voting it was agreed that if
tbeten-club scheme carried a 3S-game schedule
would be adopted. Oakland and Sewickley
were consequently admitted.
Undoubtedly the meeting came to the most
beneficial conclusion possible under tbe cir
cumstances. The increased number of clubs
will spread the interest in the league over a
wider area than It has ever been, and certalBly
wiil make the organization thoroughly repre
setative of tbe county.
The following gentlemen were appointed a
Committee on Rules: Messrs. Schooley, W. J.
Barr, D. McCarthy. F. M. Torreyson, W. R.
Siedle, W. Tibbs, J. R. Reed, J. Porter. W. W.
Rhinehart. The committee will convene at the
call of the Secretary. Other business of a
routine kind was transacted.
A Lively Wrestling Bout.
Erik, March L Chris Shaw, of Erie, de
feated Jack Marsden, of England, in a wrest
ling match here to-night. The terms were
Lancashire rules, best three in five falls, two
points down, for $100 and the receipts. Marsden
threw Shaw tbe first fall in two -minutes, but
tbe Erie lad won the next three in a total of
nine minutes, wrestling time. Marsden is a
protege of Tom Connors.
The Prizes Too Small.
E. C. McClelland, the pedestrian of this city,
received an offer yesterday from Worcester,
Mass., to take part in a 10-mile race at that
place next month. Prizes aggregating 123 are
offered. McClelland, however, deems the
amount too small to travel so far for. He is
disposed to enter the race if his train fare is
New Yore, March L Under the leadership
of Harry Wright, 13 members of the Philadel
phia baseball team sailed for Jacksonville.
Fla., on tbe steamer San Antonio. They will
make a tour of the South.
BnuiiNaHAH, Ala., will have a club in the
Southern League this year.
There seems to be doubt as to Springfield
entering the Tri-State League. The club is
selling little stock and meeting with tardy
TenEtce: bas sent a challenge to Charles
Long, of San Francisco, to row a race of three
.miles near San Francisco in March or April for
300 a side.
Hughet Burns, the ex-pugilist, who had a
quarrel with Mitchell at Cleveland, is in the
city. He states tbat Mitchell acted cowardlr
The backers of Tommy Hogan, of this city,
expected Shea's backers in tbe city last even
ing to make a match. The Wheeling party,
however, did not appear.
The Chicago Timet thinks that Manager
Phillips' opinion that the Chicago players will,
be in poor condition when the championship
season opens is a wrong one.
Jake Schaefer is playing great billiards
now at the champions' game. Two oi three
nights ago he made a run of 397,averagingl00in
a game of 400. Last night he played with an
amateur named Reid,and ran the 400 points out
in three innings with runs of 118. 123, 139, an
average of 133.
Rll I NVP relates tome extraordinary
DH-U Hit adventures of souUlh tiling
interest, comments upon Salvation Army mu
tic and mannert, and rambles gaily through
the fields of fancy, in to-morrow's Dispatch.
SEBASTIAN DELP SDED.
He Is Charged Wltb Renting a Honso for
Sebastian Selp was arrested yesterday
afternoon on an information made by In
spector McAleese before Magistrate Jfc
Kenua, charging him with renting a house
for immoral purposes. The house in ques
tion is the Eureka Hotel, located onSecatnr
street, near tbe Diamond. It contains 52
rooms, which are occupied by several
families, women and men. Mr. Delp waived
a hearing, and furnished $1,000 bail for
trial at court. Inspector McAleese, in
speaking of the matter last night, said:
"We nave been aware of the character of
this house for some time and some very dis
orderly scenes have occurred there, but we
did not proceed against it until we found
who was responsible'. Chief Brown, as soon
as be learned that Delp was the lessee of the
building, wanted him to have it vacated by
all disreputable characters. This was
nearly two weeks ago. A few days ago we
notified tbe inmates of the house to net out,
but as both warnings were disregarded we
have entered suit against Delp. The charge
is a dnplicate ot that made against Mus
grave nearly a year ago. Delp yesterday
entered suit against seven of the inmates
before Magistrate (Sripp, charging them
with keeping a disorderly house. They
were arrested and gave $500 bail each, for a
The Inspector claims that this was a ruse
on Delp's part to make an appearance ot
complying with Chief Brown's order. One
of the occupants of the hours is Mrs. Die
trich, the woman who was shot by her hus
band several months ago.
IT 17 A T TTT The influence o r occupation on
ItEJillillli health is the interesting subject
of an article by Or. William A. Hammond in
to-morrow's Dispatch. 27ic professional dis
eases aiid the spread of paresis are dealt with
in this paper.
Spring overcoat and suit sale of the season
takes place to-day at our stores. We have
just received from Kew York an entire new
stock of spring overcoats, many of them
silk-lined and made from the famous
Auburn meltons and imported Thibet.
Tour choice to-day at 510, $10. Special
sale in our children's suit department.
Many of our finest children's suits, marked
53, H, $5, reduced to 52.25 to-day. P. C.
C. C, corner Grant and Diamond streets,
opposite new Court House.
See James H. Aiken & Co.'s display for
men's line neckwear, 100 Fifth ave.
27-inch India silks at 65 and 75 cents. All
sew and elegant styles.
Boggs & Buhl.
Oar Kid Glove Bargains SOc nnd 81.
Begnlar 51 25 and 51 75 Quality all sizes.
Jos. Hoijne & Co.'s
t Penn Avenue Stores.
Newspaper Men and Printers
Will be especially interested in tbe free lec
ture to-night -at Curry University by Mr;
Barnes, paper manufacturer, from West
FLORIDA CRACKERS, -
Southern Florida, on unprogressive but quaint
race of people, their modes of life and their
virtues and vices. See to-morrow's Dispatch.
INCENDIAEIES AT WOBK.
Fire Fiends Burn Barns at Altoona and
Slake Thrcnls of Worse to Come A
Glass Company's Trouble
rSriCIAL TELIOBAJISTO Till DISPATCH.
Altoona, Mareh 1. This town has been
visited lately by many incendiary fires, bnt
so far the culprits have escaped detection,
it has become very popular of late for the
firebugs to write letters to business men and
inform them tbat their place of business
would be the next to burn. This letter
writing has been going on. for sometime. F.
P. Malloy, Chief Engineerof the firedepart
ment, has received several letters and the last
one was placed nnder his front door on Sunday
night last. A stable was burned last week
owned by tbe chief, and In the last letter they
boldly announce tbat "tbey are not through
with him yet," and further that ,"we are going
to clean you out. We are paid'for the work,
and it must be done. Your neighbors must
In keeping with their warnings the incendi
aries were at it again last night. An attempt
was made to fire tbe Btables of John Daiton,
coal dealer, and Isaac Hughes, grocer, but they
were chased off before the torch was applied.
Several detectives have been in the city lately,
but as yet tbe firebugs have evaded the offi-
PROHIBITION IN ERIE.
Captain Dravo is Busy Stirring; Up the Cold
Erie, March L Erie county Prohibitionists
met in Ribley's Hall in this city to-day, and
organized for tbe amendment canvass. All the
election districts were represented except two
or three of tho most remote. About 230 per
sons took part in the proceedings of the con
vention. Tbere was a large attendance of
women, but they decided not to participate in
the work of tbe convention for fear of arousing
tbe hostility of certain elements among tbe
men. George Reed, of Mill Creek, was elected
President; Dyer Loomis, of North East, Vico
President; Dr. J. N. Taylor, of Eden burg. Sec
retary, and Charles A. Galther, of Erie, Trea
surer. Resolutions were adopted calling for the or
ganization of a Constitutional Amendment
patty, apart from and outside the old Prohibi
tion party, and also asking for subscriptions of
moneyfor expenses of tbe canvass. Captain
JohnF. Dravo, Representative from Beaver
county, was tho ruling spirit of tbe occasion.
He made a characteristic 3peech in the after
noon at the convention and spoke again in the
evening to a public meeting. The County Com
mittee, organized to-day, will meet here again
on the Stli, when the campaign in Erie will be
It is doubtful if the prohibition sentiment is
as strong here as it was about tbe time 'the
amendment election day was fixed. Erie
county grows much barley and has many ex
tensive vineyards. Naturally these two inter
ests clash with the prohibition idea.
MUST HAVE NATURAL GAS.
A Wheeling Glass Company Cnnnot
pelo With tbe Boom Towns.
Wheeling, March L It was reported to
day that President Scott, of the Central Glass
Company, had stated tbat tbe company in
tended removing their plant to some Ohio or
Indiana gas town. The change, it was said,
would result in a saving of $30,000 per year.
The statement, however, was pronounced pre
mature by members of the Board of Directors.
At tbe same time they acknowledged that the
past year had been an extremely unsatisfactory
one, and something calculated to afford relief
must be done.
The new factories In the Ohio and Indiana
boom towns had cut prices to pieies, and with
the heavy expenses entailed upon Wheeling
manufacturers, it was simply impossible to
compete in an open market. The Central has
a capital of $257,000 in shares of 51,275 each and
employs 600 men.
ONE ARREST MADE.
Threats of Lynching a Prisoner Thought to
be Umberger's Mnrderer.
Ligoniek, March L Collins 'Hamilton, a
young man-about 2S years of age, was arrested
in the mountains four miles east of here at 3
o'clock this morning, on suspicion of being
concerned in tbe killing of Herman Umberger,
the aged farmer who was brutally murdered
and robbed on Wednesday night near Jenners
town. Hamilton lived with his two aunts at the
tollgate on the pike, and the murderers were
traced through the snow in the direction of his
house. He was in bed at the time, and offered
no resistance when arrested.
The officers found two revolvers under his
pillow, and also secured a brown derby hat and
a set of false whiskers corresponding with
those described by old Mrs. Umberger. Tbe
excitement over the brutal affair has not
abated, and threats of lynching are freely ex
pressed. Parties are still scouring the. sur
rounding country, and other arrests are ex
NO THIRD PARTY WANTED.
Temperance People Arrange Their Plans for
(he Amendment Cnmpnlgn.
HnNmroDON, March L The county cam
paign methods to be employed in aid of tbe
Constitution prohibition amendment were de
termined upon at to-day's convention here, and
emDrace some very Vigorous features, includ
ing a careful registration of all voters, circuit
meetings in churches and school houses, parlor
meetings, general distribntion of temperance
literature, and a personal supervision of the
An attempt to spring the third party senti
ment on the convention was frowned upon.
Tbe pending legislative bill protecting women
and children employed in the mines and fac
tories was urgently indorsed.
NO TOLL IN THEIRS.
Bnckeye Fnrmers'Entcr a Very Decided Ob
jection In the. Matter.
ZANESVH.LE, March L Early this morning
a new toll house on the National pike, about
one and a half miles west of the city, was
burned to the ground. It was built for tho
purpose of catching a number of dairymen and
others who had not been paying toll, and was
to have been occupied to-day. The fire is sup
posed to have been incendiary.
Was a Resident of Allegheny ? '
Rochester. March L A body was found in
the Ohio river at Bellowsrille, a short distance
below here, to-day. It was tbat of a young
man aged about 20 years, sandy complexion,
height 5 feet 5 inches, weight about 125 pounds.
He was dressed in a dark overcoat, dark
sack suit, white shirt, red flannel underwear.
In the pocket was found a hunting case silver
watch, a promissory note, dated Allegheny.
April 1, 18S7, for 82 60, payable to William Mat
thews, and signed by D. B. Aitenwert. There
were also two tlntvpes, one of himself and ono
of an old lady. The body is at Atkins' under
taking rooms, Beaver, for identification.
Looking for a New Gusher.
McKeesport, March L A delegation of men
interested in gas went ont into "Versailles town
ship to-night to spend the night awaiting the
coming in of the Bessemer Gas Company well,
on the Mebaffey farm, it Is confidently ex
pected that the well will develop a gusher and
the indications point that way. Should it not,
the gas line which is being laid forthe company
wm in vi-cuucu tu urajievuie, ana no more
tests will be made by tbe company in the-Versailles
Cider nn Intoxicating Drink.
Coai, Center, March L Pour business
men of this place were taken to Washington
to-day charged with selling cider without a
license. Their names were: W. E. Fitz-simmon-
T. A. Crowthers, Patrick McCue and
W. H. Gregg. They were returned by the
At Greenville two members of tbe Methodist
Church have been expelled for signing license
Heiuar Sciieid let a box of concentrated
lye slip from his fingers at Williamsport, and
will now lose both of bis eyes.
The Sheriff and Commissioners of Lycoming
county are contesting in the courtsthe question
of whether the former needs a telephone in his
All the blast furnaces in the Mahoning Val
ley are in operation. -.The employes presented
no objection to the reduction of 10 percent in
Mrs. Robert Martin, of Walker's Creek,
got her dress on fire while attending to her
household duties, yesterday, and was burned to
John Madden, an Alliance saloon keeper,
has had two women and a man arrested on a
charge of blackmail. They threatened to have
him arrested under the local option ordinance
it he did not pay tbem to keep silence.
At Braddock yesterday Julia' Henry was ar
rested for illegal liquor selling. The commit
ting officer let her go on her own recognizance,
and she has since left the town. An effort will
be made to wipe out all the doggeries that at
present exist in the borough.
They Object to Tolls, a BilL in the
Legislature and Convict Labor.
A LIVELY MEETING OP OPERATORS
Citizens Traction Employes Make a Proposi
tion to the Cqmpany.
ALLEGHENY SALESMEN TO ORGANIZE
The Coal Exchange, composed of all the
operators in the Monongahela "Valley, held
an important meeting yesterday afternoon.
The committee appointed at the last meet
ing to secure signers to a petition for the
formation of a pool, reported that they had
not succeeded in getting all the operators
to agree to the plan. In fact not more than
a half a dozen of. the leading miners and
shippers of coal had agreed to enter the
combination proposed. A discussion was
had on the necessity of an organization as
proposed. It was stated that the river coal
trade is being mined in the Southern ports
by Tennessee and Kentucky coal.
One man stated that convicts were now
mining coal at Jellico, Ky., which is being
put on the market at 4J4 cents a bushel,
which is 33 per cent less than Pittsburg
operators can sell their coal at the down
river ports, To prove that the convict
mined coal was supplanting Pittsburg coal,
a member of the Exchange said that last
Januarv only seven barges of Pittsburg coal
were sod;in Louisville, and in January,
1888, they sold 60 barges.
The Pool Committee was instructed to lay
this matter before all the miners and ship
pers of coal, and induce them to sign the
agreement if possible. Captain Simpson
Horner, one of the first to sign, said he did
not anticipate any trouble in getting all to
sign, and is surprised at the refusal of some
large operators to go into the combination.
A VERY IMPORTANT BILL
has been introduced in the Legislature
which, if passed, will seriously affect the
Monongahela Valley coal operators. It
must have been introduced very quietly, for
it bas passed second reading and nothing
was known about it here until yesterday,
when Mr. John M. Bisher produced a copy
ot it. When the bill was read it created
quite a sensation, and every member of the
Exchange made an emphatic protest.
The bill was presented by Mr. Gallagher
and the title refers to miners in the anthra
cite region. In the body of the bill, how
ever, it includes the miners in the bitumin
ous region. It provides for the appointment,
or election, of a board of examiners in each
coal district whose duty it shall be to issue
certificates to miners. No man will be al
lowed'to work in a mine unless he has a cer
tificate and in order to obtain one he must
pass an examination, and no person will be
granted a certificate unless he has worked
in and around a mine for a period, of two
years. If this bill is passed all the miners
who have been working for two years will
have a monopoly and no'new men can learn
When the bill was read Captain Horner
remarked tbat it was like the mo'ther who
forbade her son to' go to the river until he
had learned to swim.
After a discussion on the matter a com
mittee, composed of Messrs. John M.
Bisher, C. h. Snowden and S. H. Pearsol,
was appointed to make a protest against the
passage of the bill. The members of the
Coal Exchange believe the bill will be un
constitutional if it does pass, as the title
does not indicate what is contained in the
A VERY SERIOUS CLAIM.
It is claimed that the bill was framed by
the Knights of Labor, and the object is to
prevent any person bnt Knights from en
gaging in the coal mining business.
Another important matter that came be
fore thV meeting yesterday was the subject
of the tolls charged by the Monongahela
Navigation Company. As stated in this
paper two weeks ago, a committee was ap
pointed to visit the company and secure a
reduction of tolls, the' argument used being
that Pittsburg operators " are losing their
Southern trade because they cannot com
pete with convict labor.
The company received the committee and
heard their arguments for a reduction of
tolls, but reserved the decision until yester
day, when it was read. No changes were
made in the charges for lump coal, nut coal
or slack, but a change was. made in the
charges for what is called dust. Heretofore
dust was passed through the locks at a nom
inal figure, but the price was made the same
as nut coal and slack.
This decision was a big surprise to the
members, andwhen one of tbem recovered
he proposed ironically that another com
mittee be appointed and they might secure
a ''further reduction."(?)
The lockage at present amounts to X cent a
bushel, the price of mining 3 cents a bushel,
and Kentucky and Tennessee coal is being
sold at 3 ,cents. If the Monongahela
Valley coal could be shipped for nothing
tne operators couia not anoru to sell at such
a low figure.
At the close of the meeting an operator
stated that unless something was -done to
reduce the tolls and prevent convicts from
mining coal all the men engaged. in the
business in the Monongahela Valley would
have to quit.
THE KNIGHTS IN DANGER.
Execntive Boarder John Contclio'to Go to
Illinois In tbo Interest of the K. ofL.
John Costcllo, the Pittsburg member of
General Executive Board of the Knights of
Labor, arrived in the city yesterday. He
will remain here a couple of days and then
go to Illinois where he will stump the
State in the interest of N. D. A. 135,
composed of coal miners. The new miners'
organization, the National Prnffrwclwar
Union has made 'great inroads on, the
Knights of Labor during the past few weeks,
and Mr. Costello will endeavor to prevent
the Knights from leaving the order.
He does not believe that the new union
will hart the K. of L. to any great extent,
and says the order is booming all over the
country, the only trouble being with the
coal miners. He believes a better feeling
is existing between rival labor organiza
tions. i .
Tho Exposition Building Strike.
The trouble at the Exposition building
has been settled, and the carpenters will re
sume operations in a few days. It will be
remembered the carpenters, who are mem
bers of the Knights of Labor, struck be
cause sash and door frames made by a non
union firm were being used In the building,
A committee from D. A. 3 visited President
Marvin yesterday, and one of them stated
that everything had been settled, but de
clined to give the terms of the settlement.
The new blast furnace at Rankin 'station is
almost completed and will be blown in in about
The rail mill of the Dnquesne Steel Com
pany will. be put n operation on April I, giving
employment to about 00 men.
The strike at the PhilH'psburg flint 'glass
works is still on. but the fires bare not been
pnt out. Tbe firm expect to make a satisfac
tory arrangement with the men within tbe next
Work was resnmed, at tbo Republic Iron
Works yesterday morning. As stated In this
paper the action of tbe men in returning to
work after a strike had been sanctioned by the
Executive Committee is unprecedented.
President Campbell, of the Window
Glass Workers' Association, believes his
chances are good for the appointment to the.
position of commissioner of Labor. William
Martin, of the Amalgamated Association, is
also an applicant and is confident that he will
receive the 'appointment.
The Citizens' Traction Employes' Make, a
Proposition to the Company.
The employes of the Citizens' Traction
Company met yesterday morning and were
in session until about 5 o'clock. The men
are dissatisfied with the methods.of working
and want a change. Master "Workman
Bos, of D. A. 3, K. of Ii., was present at
the mee'ting and assisted in framing a pro
position to be presented to the company.
At present the gripmen and conductors
work 11 hours per day. The former receive
52 25 and the latter 52 per day. The cars
are run 18 hours, and when the regular
force' quits work the cars are take in charge
by what are called "swing" men. They
finish the day and are paid by the trip. A
gripman gets 22J cents a trip, and a con
ductor 18 cents
Of course a swing man cannot make as
much money as a regular man, and it is
proposed to provide for all the employes.
The proposition drawn up fixes the hours
of work and the pay for the men. The em
ployes are divided into two sets who will bo
required to work nine hours each and the
pay is made uniform at 2 per day. A com
mittee was appointed to present the propo
sition to the company, but this will not be
done for several days, as Superintendent
Murray Verner is confined to his bed by
Master Workman Boss said he believed
the matter would be satisfactorily settled
and no strike will'occur.
THE RANKEST KIND OP FfiACD.
La Abra Mining Company Gets a Bad Dose
In (be Senate.
"Washington, March 1. The report of
the Senate Committee on Foreign Belations
upon the bill to secure a retrial of the claims
by the La Abra Mining Company against
the Mexican Government (an award having
previously been made by the Mexican Mixed
Claims Commission of $672,000) was made
to the Seuale to-day by Senator Dolph.
The report says:
In the opinion of the committee tbe evidence
Is sufficient to show tho whole claim of tbe
company to be fraudulent, and the claimant's
testimony before the mixed commission, so far
as it tended to fix the responsibility for the
company's loss upon tne Mexican uovernmenr,
to have been rank perjury. Tbe idea of mak
ing a claim against the Mexican Government
appears to have been a gross fraud in its Incep
tion; to have been based upon fraudulent al
legations, supported by false swearing and
manufactnred testimony: and it is impossible,
in the face of the correspondence covering the
period when the company was making prepara
tions to work Its mines in Mexico, and while
tbey were being worked, to conceive tbat the
officers and agents of the company in New
York were not active participants in the fraud.
The committee are of the opinion that Con
gress has power to do what is proposed to bo
done by tbe bill under consideration, and
recommends its passage, with amendments.
Senator Brown will probably make a mi
nority report, as it is nnderstood he is op
posed to the bill.
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED. ,
Incidents of a Day in Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Reading.
Rev. Alexander Jackson, formerly of
this city, left last night for Gait, Canada.
DELTNQTrENT TAX COLLECTOR GRIER, Of
Allegheny, collected SJ,604 84 last month.
The Lincoln Club has taken out $75,000 in
life insurance to make the trip to Washington.
Peter Anciott had both legs broken yest
erday by a fall of coal in the Quay Valley
T. Judd, a Citizens' Traction Company
driver, was slightly injured by being struck by
a car yesterday moralng.
H. Andrews, a Braddock grocer, was fined
S100 and costs yesterday by Alderman Carlisle
for selling oleomargarine.
Mrs. Hats' carriage knocked Ricbard
Gethen down yesterday at South Twenty-ninth
street and be had his leg fractured.
Box 21, in Allegheny, was sonnded at 2
o'clock yesterday afternoon, for a slight "fire in
Odd Fellows' Hall, on Beaver avenue.
Dr. W. H. Jeffers will open the discussion
in the minister's meeting Monday morning on
the snbieet. "John Milton and Prpahvf prr "
Fireman John Guntz, of No. 3 engine
company, was discharged yesterday "on ac
count of drinking habits," said Chief Evans.
The tracks will be widened, the waiting
rooms will be rebuilt and other improvements
are contemplated on the St. Clair incline plane.
Moses Arthur and J. T. Murray charged
W. Williams with selling unwholesome food,
yesterday. He was sent to jail In default of
Stephen Budincioski, who had boarded
with Mrs. Font on South Fifth street for the
last three months, is alleged to havo left yes
terday with S75.
Rev. J. W. Mackay will address the
Women's Christian Temperance Union at their
room, Frankstown avenue and Station street,
to-morrow afternoon at 230.
Colonel George W.Bain, of Kentucky,
the well-known temperance lecturer, will lect
ure in the Emory M. E. Church, Penn avenue.
East End, to-morrow evening.
A slight flro on the roof of Jacob Oyer's
sboestore, on Beaver avenne, Allegheny," yes
terday afternoon cansed an alarm from box 23.
The fire originated from a defective flue.
A little 4-year-old Italian girl fell through
the opening in the guards of tho Washington
street bridge yesterday. Her clothing caught
on a projection and held her until she was
AT the Hebrew Christian Mission of the Sec
ond U. P. Church, Pittsburg, 130 this after
noon, there will be preaching in German and
English by C. L. Boeccle, A. M., assisted by
ucurK j. xjuiuuer. me xxeorew convert.
The Laymen's Missionary League will meet
on Monday evening in the church rooms in
Jackson building, corner of Penn avenue and
Sixth Btreet All interested in local mission
ary work are cordially invited to attend.
In the case ot- Patterson and Kuhn against J
lud uiuuiisaiunera ui raye.te county, to re
cover a balance of 313,000, which they claimed
was still owing tbem for the building of the
almshouse several years ago, the jury gave the
plaintiffs a verdict of M.990.
The Sons of Temperance meet at 68 Ohio
street, Allegheny, to-morrow evening at 730.
Isaac Gillette will lead the meeting. Mrs. L,
R. Turney will make the opening speech: sub
ject, "Chief End of Man." Oth?r good speak
ers will also address tbe meeting.
The new political organization of the Sixth
ward formally organized last night by electing
officers. John Flinn was chosen President and
Frank P. Cawley Financial Secretary and
Treasurer. The meeting was held in tbe office
corner of Bluff and Shingiss streets, and was
Coroner McDowell held an inquest
yesterday on tbe body of Adam Arnold, who
committed suicide in Allegheny on Thursday
morning. Christiana Loehr, his sweetheart,
said he had told her he would kill himself, bnt.
she did not believe bo meant what be said. The
jury returned a verdict of suicide.
Edwin S. Stuart. President of the Repub
lican League of Pennsylvania and Marshal of
the First Brigade of the fifth division of tbe
inaugural procession, will have his head-
Snarters atWillard's Hotel. Washington. This
ivision consists of all the civic organizations
of Pennsylvania.' The Americus Club 17111 act
ISFXCIAL TELXORjUIS TO TBI DISPATCH.!
Brownsville River 6 feet 4 inches and
rising. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 43.
at 6 r. m.
Moroantown River 4 feet 6 Inches and
stationary. Weatherraining., Th'ermometerl6
at A v. 21.
Warren River frozen. Weather cloudyand
More Arrests for Election Offenses.
Wheeling, March L There were five ar
rests for illegal voting on indictments found by
the United States grand jury here to-day,
making 13 arrests for the week. Among those
arrested were:' Ex-City Solicitor William
Erskine and Charles. Lukcns and Grafton
Beall, the election officers at the Seventh ward
The Song of New York City.
from the New York Trlbune.l
Mayors may come and Mayors may go, but
the telegraph poles hold their heads as high as
HI? A T.TH The influence of occupation on
HlAUlIli health is the interesting subject
of an article by Dr. William A. Hammond in
to-morrow's Dispatch. The professional dis
eases and Ihe spread of. paresis are dealt with
in this paper. , ''
MR. C. A. BALPH,
The contractor on the new
us that he will have the Store Rooms which we are
to occupy in the Masonic building, and our entire
building in the rear, ready so we can open on
THURSDAY,. MARCH 21, 1889.
A good many people, seeing the large amount of
work yet to be done, doubt his ability to perform his
But the energetic and business like manner in'
which these large buildings have been pushed to
completion in such a short time, lead us to believe
HE CAN DO SO.
"We will therefore (D. V.) open our new store on
the old stand with a very handsome and complete
THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1889.
Meantime we are selling lots of goods and sell-,
ing them very cheap. Come for Closing Out Bar-1
gains to 531 and 533 Wood street.
CAMPBELL & DICK
. y ptfflj
This picture shows two laundresses, one at work the other not able to,
because her hands are cracked and sore she has been using soap containing -too
much alkali. Reati Prof. Leeds's report
Gentlemen : The sample of " Ivory ,l Soap which you sent to
me for analysis has been received, and you will find analysis herewith.
As a result, the "Ivory" Soap while strongly cleaiising, leaves the
skin soft and pleasant to the touch instead of harsh, uncomfortable,
and liable to chap, as results from the use of many common laundry
soaps, in which the ratjo of uncombined to combined alkali is.large.
The percentage of uncombined fat in the "Ivory" is very small,
hence the lather is clean, white and abundant, with entire absence '
of oil or grease. There are no injurious substances.
The above considerations show the "Ivory" to be a pure soap ,"
and excellent for laundry use.
Very Respectfully Yours, . -'.
Laboratory of Chemistry, ALBERT R. LEEDS, Ph.D. "S
Stevens ISTiTroFTECHNowGY, psor of Chemistry1
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the ' Ivory ''5"
they ARE NOTbut like all counterfeits, lack the -peculiar and remarkable qualities-of
the genuine.' Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1886, by Procter & Gamble.
For Western Pennsyl
vania and West Vir
ginia, ram. stationary
ITtttsbuko, March 1.1S89.
The United States Signal Serylce officer in
this city furnishes the following.
Maximum temn so
7.-WA. r 32
1:00 r. H.
4:00 r. JI.
Minimum temp 31
Precipitation - .05
10:00 r. M
Hirer t 5 P.M.
last 24 hours.
3.7 Ion, a rise of 0.1 feet in Uia
J. H. ATHEY. a prominent, drnpjrfst of
Holly Sprincs, Miss., says: "Your pills are
doing wonders in this State.
The sale of Tutt's Pills exceed
those of all others combined.
They are peculiarly adapted to malarial dis
eases. Our physicians all prescribe them."
Office, mubrax street, New Yobs,
y :' '-iVfcn.-jB-:
Masonic building, assures .
Headquarters for Fresh Drugs, Pfq--prietory
Medicines and Pure Liquors.
The Oldest Wholesale and Retail Drug
House in Pittsburg.
One of tbe secrets of onr success is ire aim
to treat our customers as we wish to be treated
ourselves resarding purity and quality of.
goods. This course makes permanent custom
ers, besides we make uniform low prices to all.
In onr retail department buyers and customers
will find a larger and more complete stock than
elsewbere, embracing a full stock of all the old.
and new proprietory preparations of the day.
And buyers will not only sare money and time,
bnt annoyance by calling on us direct. As
wholesalers we offer big inducements to deal
era. We buy all our goods through first hand,
brokers and the manufacturer.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY
of Pure Wines and Liquors for medicinal pur
poses, embracing full lines of both Foreign
and Domestic at prices for tbe age, and qual
ity of the goods that is not, and cannot be met,
some of which we quote:
Pure eight-year-old export Ouckenhelmer
Whisky, full quarts, SI OOor 310 per dozen.
Urerbolt Pure Rye, five years old, full quarts,
51 00, or J10 per dozen.
Finch's Golden "Wedding, ten years old, full
quarts, SI 25, or S12 per dozen..
Qln, Pure Holland, our own importation, full
quarts, SI 25, or.S12 per dozen. .
DunTille's Old Irish Whisky, quarts SI SO, or
$15 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at-
Islawsi fio per bottle, full quart. - .&.
wises uiairian vvnisky, distillery atnona
-nan, v,oric ji super Dottle. lull quart.
All of the different varieties of Callforn:
Wines yoa purchase from us are the very bestf
and-onlr 60 eta. for full nn.irts. or S3 00 per doc
Send for complete Price List, mailed free to.
NO MORE C. 0. D.'S.
u wine to ine lata decision ot juuzo .er t,r:
bard, of Mercer.Pa., with reference to seadiaetei j
... .uca VA 1JIIIUUI9 Ul Mil it. w. v... ..o TIUV
have to decline all C. O. D orders in the fut
ure. All nrrlcrs for Wines or Llnnors will hTA
to be accompanied by the cash,T. O. order or,'. 3
JOS. FLEMING k SON, Druggist
2 Market street, Pittsburg; Fa""'-
few' Corner of the Diaaeac