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The Home Talent "Win a Real
IOTE AM) WHITE TO COME.
Another Deal Going On to Secure
Them Next Week.
THE KOEEMAC-CARTWKIGHT KACE.
Some Exciting Games Among tlie Associa
r tion Teams.
I GENERAL SPORTING NEWS OF THE DAT
The home aggregation of ball players had
just about as much to do as they could yes
terday to defeat the Stars from Syracuse.
Considering that the Stars shine as minor
lights they are not easy victims. To come
down to real every day facts they are what
ordinarily speaking would be called a tough
lot of men to tackle. They undoubtedly
appear to be the best lot of minor league
players who have been here for a long time.
But corpulent Jack Chapman always has
good people about him.
Yesterday's weather was just what base
ball cranks and enthusiasts would desire.
It was warm enough to be pleasant in
the open air, and as a result nearly 2,000
people were present. There was more en
thusiasm displayed than at many a cham
pionship game. Before the game had pro
ceeded far partisan feeling began to run
very high, not only among the spectators
but among the players. "When the visitors
were the first to score matters became more
lively than ever. It really looked as if the
home representatives were going to be wal
loped. Murphy, a gentleman of the Tony Mul
lane type, was in the box for the luminaries.
He was slick enough to keep everybody
guessing, but his style of delivery was ap
parently so illegal that kicking commenced
in the early part of the game and was kept
up until the close.
MTJBTHT'S ILLEGAL TKICK.
Murphy was seldom facing the batter
when he commenced his delivery, and in ad
dition to this his foremost foot was almost
always out of the box when he delivered
the ball. Only once was an illeeal pitch
called, and this fact caused general dissatis
faction. Umpire O'Brien ought certainly
to have taken Murphy to task oftener
than once. Mr. Murphy, however, is
evidently not traveling to take any
the worst of anything. He is not of that
class of people, and he demonstrated. this
fact yesterday. He is a good pitcher; he
has one or two very puzzling curves, but at
times he is very wild. His delivery was
caught yesterday by Miller, the young
colored lawyer from Steubenville. "Walker
showed up well, and when he appeared at
bat for the first time he was presented with
a handsome gold-headed cane by his Steu
The general play of the Stars was tolera
bly good. Connors made a remarkable run
ning catch of a fly in the third inning, and
was loudly cheered. The visitors, however,
did not feel quite at home in front of Staley.
He was somewhat wild in his pitching, but
he had great speed. Fields was his receiver,
but did not show up in his usual style.
Little "Jocko" did not seem to be so chip
per and lively as he ordinarily is.
A RELIABLE MAN NEEDED.
It seems always safest to have the most
reliable catcher looking out for Staley.
At critical times yesterday Fields allowed
three balls to pass that were very costly.
In the eighth Inning McLaughlin was
struck violently on the forehead by a
pitched ball. The blow resounded through
the park. McLaughlin displayed wonder
ful pluck, however, and stuck to his work.
The visitors were first to score, and they
began the run getting in the third inning.
"Walker led off, and after being presented
with a cane knocked an easy grounder into
Staley's hands, and was retired at
first "Wright, the; big slugger of the"
Stars, came next and went to
first on called balls. He reached second on
a scratch hit to the infield by Childs. A
passed ball advanced both men a base and
Ely's long fly sent "Wright across the plate
and Childs to third. Connors loomed up
and cracked out a single to left, which
brought Childs home. The next run ot the
Siars was made in the seventh. Murphy
made a splendid double to deep left field,
and reached third on a passed ball; a second
passed ball brought him home.
The home players made a tally in the
fifth. Kuehne reached first on a fumble by
McLaughlin, and got to third on- Staley's
lively single to right field. "Little "Willie"
scored on a neat sacrifice by Sunday. In
the sixth inning, after Beckleyhad knocked
a fly into Childs' hands, Smith cracked out
a single to right. A muffed throw by Childs
allowed Coleman to reach first, and a long
single bv Maul brought "Pop" home.
"Little Willie's" "dnsocker" came in
handy jnst at this stage. "Willie banged
the ball far into middle field, Coleman and
Maul easily scoring. A single by Kuehne,
a stolen base, an out and an error brought
in the last run. Following is the score:
riTTSBCRC U B ,F A E . SYBACCSE. B B F A X
fcunday.m.. ol 0! 1 0 Wrlfrht, m. 10 0 0 0
Fields, c... 0 o' 6 1 0 Childs, Z... l ; 2 1 I
Becllev. 1.. 0 2,11 0 1 Ely, 1 0 2 0 0
bmith, 2 ... 12 2 5 0 Connors, r. 0 2 2 0 0
Coleman, r. 10 2 0 0 JlcQuery, 1 0 2 13 1 0
Maul, 1 11110 McL'lilln,f, 0 113 1
Kuehne. 3.. 2 2 3 0 0 Batten. 3... 0 0 13 0
Allen, s 0 0 2 10 Murphy, p. 1 1 1 7 0
Staley, p .. 0 2 0 10 0 Walker, c 0 0 S 1 1
Totals.... 5 9 27 1811 Totals ... 3 8 27 16 3
MtUburpE 0 00013010 S
Syracuse 0 020001003
Earned runs Pittsborps, 2.
Two-base nits McQuerr, 2; Murphy.
"Three-bae hit Kuehne.
Total bases on hits Pittsburgh 11; Syracuse, 1L
Sacrifice lilts Sunday, 2; Ely.
Stolen bases Beetle j-, Smith, Kuehne, 2; Allen,
Double plays Staley, Allen and Beckley.
Passed balls-Fields. 3.
First base on errors PittsbnrRs, 2: Syracuse, L
Hit by pitched ball-Allen, McLaughlin.
Struck out Smith, Allen. 2; Staley, Childs, Ely,
McLaughlin, Batten, Murphy.
First base on balls Sunday, Fields. Allen.
"Wright, 3: Childs. Walker.
Left on bases Pittsburgh 8; Syracuse, 9,
Time of game To hoars.
KOWE AND WHITE.
Rumor That They Will Likely be Here
Efforts to sign Rowe and "White for Pitts
burg have not been abandoned by any means.
Last evening a gentleman well informed about
the local club affairs stated that a deal by
which the two players will be secured is now in
progress. Rowe and White want part of their
urchase money to the extent of $1,500 each,
ictroit has offered them $1,000 each and mat
ters are standing at the difference named.
It is understood, however, by people in a po
sition to know, that the difficulties will be sur
mounted and that the players will be here.
The officials of the local club are not Inclined
to make an; definite statement on the question.
To-Dny' Homo Game,
There will be another game this atternoon
between the Pittsburgs and the Syracuse Stars.
The old Allegheny battery. Bishop and Briggs,
will officiate for the Stars, and Maul and
Sillier will represent the home players. Mana
ger Phillips stated last evening that Galvin
and Miller will be the home battery against
Chicago on Wednesday.
A Baieball Victory.
Albaitt, N. Y., April IB. The Legislature
to day passed a bill which will postpone the
cutting of streets through the Polo grounds in
New York for another year. This bill has been
advocated by the lovers of baseball and op
posed b v the owners of property in the vicinity
of the Polo grounds, and the result is a victory
for the lovers of the national game.
The Browns Trim Up the Reds the Third
Cincinnati, April 19. The Cincinnatis
went down again before the St. Louis Browns
in a hotly contested game. The champions
won the came by their timely batting. The
fielding of Latham and the catching of Bald
win were the features. Attendance, 3,200.
CIXCIX'ATI B BiP A E ST. LOUIS. It D TIA E
Js'lcol, r.... 0 0 0 0 0 Latham. 3.. 1 1 4 3 0
McPhee, 2.. 0 0 2 6 1 Koblnson, 2 0 0 4 2 0
ltellly. 1.... 1 ll 9 1 0 O'JiclLl.... 0 2 10 0
Carpenter.3 1 2 1 0 0 Comlskey, 10 17 2 0
Tebeau, 1... 1 0; 3 0 0 -Mccarty, r. 1 1 1 0 1
Beard, s.... 01 li 2 2 0 Duflee, m.. 1 2 2 0 0
Holllday, m 0, 1 1 0 1 Fuller, s.... C 1 2 A 0
Baldwin, c. 0 1 6 3 0 Boyle, c... 0 15 0 0
Vlau, p.... 0 0. 0 1 0 Hint, p.... 1112 1
Totals... 3 6J24 13) 2 Totals.... 4 10 27 13 2
Cincinnatis 1 000020003
bt. Louis 0 0111001 4
Earned runs Cincinnatis, 1; St. Louis, 3.
Two-base hits Carpenter.
Stolen bascs-Dutfec. Fuller, icoL 2; McPhee,
Keillv. Carpenter. Tebeau. Holllday.
Double plays Beard, McPhee aud ltellly, 2;
ConilsVey and Latham.
First base on balls McPhee, 2; Tebeau. Latham,
Kohinson, McCartv, Duffee.
Hit by pitched ball Keilly.
First base on errors bt. Louis. 1: Cincinnati, 1.
Struck out McPhee, Tebeau. Baldwin, Latham,
Robinson. 2: Bovlc, 2: King.
Passed balls mldw in, Boyle.
Time Two hours.
KANSAS CITY AGAIN.
Walking' Team Scores Another Victory nt
Louisville, April 19. Kansas City won a
closely contested game from Louisville to-day
by good playing all around. Ewing pitched
well for Louisville, but the visitors were in
batting form and bunched their hits. Louis
ville's errors were costly, and Esterbrook was
applauded. Hoover's work behind the bat was
excellent, and Sullivan pitched a strong game.
Weather fine: attendance 1,600. Score:
LOUISVL'E Sir All KAN CITY. E B r A E
Browning, 1 1 0 3 li 0 Long, g 1 0 1 S 2
WoU. r. .... 10 10 0 Hamilton, 1 0 0 3 0 0
Estcrbr'k, 12 18 0 1 Burns, in... 12 5 0 0
Weaver m. 1 2 2 0 1 Stearns, 1.. 1 1 12 0 0
Vaughan.c. 0 15 5 2 Barkley, 2.. 12 3 4 0
Itaymond, 3 0 13 0 0 Hoover, c.. 1 2 3 1 0
Shannon. 2. 0 0 1 1 fl Davis, 3.... 0 0 0 0 1
Kwlng, p... 0 1 0 & 0 Mcliarr, r.. 0 0 0 0 0
Tomney, s.. 0 1 1 5 1 Sullivan, p. 2 2 0 2 0
Totals ... 5 7 24,20 5 Totals ... 7 9 27 12 3
Louisvilles 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 0-5
Kansas Citys 1 210021U 7
Karned runs Louisvilles, 2; Kansas Citys, 1.
Two-base hits Barkley, 2; Usterbrook, Tom
nev. Tnrec-base hit Vaughan.
Stolen bases Long, Stearns, Esterbrook, Tom
nev. Double plays Ewing, Vaughan and Esterbrook:
Long. Barklevand btearns; Barkley and Stearns;
Browning and Shannon.
First base ou balls Long, Davis, Browning, 2;
Hit by pitched ball-Esterbrook.
First base on errors Kansas Cltvs, 4; Louis
Struck out Hamilton, 2: Barkley, Davis, 2;
Mctiarr. Sullivan. Itaymond. Shannon.
Passed balls Hoover, 1; Vaughan, 1.
Time One hour and 50 minutes.
TWO FOR BARNIE.
His Team Downs the Columbus Lot
Baltimore, April 19. Baltimore and Co
lumbus played two games to-day, and the home
club won both. The winners bad on theirslug
ging clothes in both games, and pounded
Pitchers WiJner and Castright. In the first
game Widner was exceedingly wild, and gave
not less than eight men bases on balls. Cun
ningham was very effective, keepinc the visit
ors from making more than six hits.
Cantz, c ..
Totals. ...18027U! 211 Totals....! 5, 6,27il8
Baltimorcs 2 6 13 10 0 4 1-18
Columbus 1 0200200 0-5
Earned runs Baltimorcs. 9; Columbus, 1.
Two-base hits Griffin, Tucker, Shlndle, Far
Three-base hits Mack, Hornung, Daily.
First base on balls By Cunningham, 2; Wid
Struck out By Cunningham, 3; Widaer, 3.
Passed balls Bllgh, 2.
Wild pllches-Widner, 2.
Time Two hours.
THE SECOND GAME.
It the second game the Baltimorcs took a long
lead in the first part of the game and easily
maintained it throughout. Gastrlght was wild,
while Foreman was steady and proved a puz
zler, but one safe hit being made. Score:
BALTIMOBE KB P A E COLUMBUS. BIBIP AIE
Griffin, m... 1 2' 4, 0' 0 M'T'm'y.m 0' 0 3 01
Tucker. 1. . 1 1 121 0 0 Marr. r 0 ol 2 01 0
Mack, 2.... 1 1 3 6 0 Dally. 1.... Oi 1 4 ol 2
Hornung. 1 2 II 1 0 0 Johnson. 3.. 0' 0 4 21 0
Shlndle, I. I ODIOI Orr, 1 00900
Farrell, s... 2 2' 2 2 1 O'Conner, 2 0 0 1 2 1
Sommer, r. 0 1 0 0 0 Peoples, c. 0 0 4 1 1
Foreman, p 2 1 1 6 0 Esterday, s. 0 0 0 2 1
Qulnn, c. .. 10 4 2 0 Gastrlght, p 0 0 0 6 0
Total Hi 9 27 19 1 Total 0 1 27 13i 6
Baltimorcs 0 5 10 2 0 0 3 011
Columbus 0 000000000
Earned runs Baltimorcs, 3.
Double plays Mack and Tucker.
First base on balls Foreman, 2; Gastrlght, 6.
Struck ojt By Foreman, 3; Gastrlght, 4.
Passed balls Peoples. 1.
Wild pitchcs-Gastright, 2.
Time Two hours and 5 minutes.
THE BRIDEGROOMS WIN.
They Down the Quakers in a Close
Philadelphia, April 19. The Athletic and
Brooklyn clubs played off "Wednesday's post
poned game this afternoon. Seward's pitching
was readily hit by the visitors, who earned seven
of their nine runs, but they nearly threw the
came away bv indifferent fielding. The home
club was unable to get in a hit when it was
ATHLETICS I B B.'P I Al Ell BBOOKL'XSI Kl Bl PI Al E
stovey, 1. ..
Totals.... I 8 8'2419 4 Totals... . 914!27 IS 8
Athletics 1 003020208
Brooklyns 0 0040311 9
Earned runs Brooklyns, 7.
Two-base hits Koblnson, Corkhlll, O'Brien,
Three-base hits Pinckney. Smith.
Home run Smith.
Double plays Welch and Koblnson.
First base on balls Welch, PurcelL Ulerbaner,
2; Collins, 2.
Hit bv pitched ball-Welch, O'Brien.
First base on errors Athletics. 5; Brooklyn!. 1.
Struck out-Purcell, Fennelly, Seward, Visner,
Passed balls Visner.
W lid pitches Lovett, Seward.
Time Two hours.
Local Picked Men Dcfenr Washington nnd
Jefferson College Nine.
A picked nine of old college platers went to
"Washington and Jefferson College yesterday
and defeated the college nine after a very close
came. The college team batted Moorbead hard,
but the latter kept the hits well scattered, and
on the whole" pitched a beautiful head work
The features of the game were the catching
of G. Reed, the fielding of Barr and Speer aud
the batting of Hays. Score:
(i. Kced, c
B. Heed, r.
li 8 0
Totals.... I 7!l6!27i22! S
Shadysldes 0 3100003 2-9
Washington and (Jeff 4 2000000 17
Earned runs-Snadysides.4; W. and J.. 3.
Two-base hlts-U. Keed, McCord, Gibson.
btruct out-By Moorhead, 8: by Alexander, 8.
Bases on balls-Off Moorhead, 1; off Alexander, 6.
Hit by pitched ball Achcson.
Passed balls-Keed. 1.
Time of gaiJT -Two hoars and 25 minutes.
Talk That Ho Is to be Exchanged for
ISrXCIAL TELEGKA1I TO THE DISPATCH.!
Boston, April 19. There is a rumor about
town to the effect that the Boston directors
would consent to exchange their trick clown,
Kelly, with a money consideration in addition,
for John M. Ward. An intimate friend and
confident of one of the directors told THE Dis
FATCH correspondent that this director,
through whose efforts Kelly had secured the
captaincy, had already become disgusted with
the player's work and was trying to secure an
exchange of Kelly for Ward. President Soden
said that he had had no information in regard
to such a deal. If the other directors had any
such scheme on foot they had not confided in
him. Mr. Soden did not believe there was any
truth to the story.
The New Yorks don't want Kelly." he said;
"there is no place for him. He can't bold a
candle to Buck Kwing, and he can't catch any
better than Brown. He is no use to New YorK
in the field, and he can't play in the infield.
No, I don't believe there is any chance for any
"How about Ray?" queried the reporter.
"Will he be continued at short?"
President Soden sighed, "I don't know what
to do about Ray," he said. The boy does not
pan out as well as I expected. I'm sorry, for I
thought he would make a first-class shortstop.
He may do better when he gets decent weather
to play in."
ISFECIAL TELEGBAM TO THE)l)ISFATCR.l
Columbus, O., April 19. "Wheeler Wikoff
has issued the following bullotin: Contracts
S. D. Farrar; Boston, T. T. Brown;
Indianapolis, A. W. Rusie; Easton, A. F. Don
ohue, E. Doyle, H. J. Earle. T. Foulkrort, SI.
P. Hines, F. F. Turner; Jersev Citv. J.H. Field,
J. J. Gerhardt, T. H. O'Brien, W. W. Daley;
Wilkesbarre. J. Irwin; Worcester, J. lleistcr.
Released By St. Louis, James A. Cudworth;
Elmira, John Doran.
The Chicago Banquet.
CHICAGO, April 19. To-night Manager
Spalding and the two teams of baseball players
hired by him to make a foreign tour, returned
to Chicago, the starting place of their journey.
The event was celebrated by a street parade
and hotel banquet. Members of local athletic
organizations were the marchers. At the ban
quet, which took place at the Palmer House,
covers were laid for 300 persons. Appropriate
speeches were made by Mayor Cregier and
Canton, O., April 19. The most exciting ball
game ever witnessed here was that played to
day between the Cantons and Cleveland League
team. Score by innings:
Cantons. .2 010000000000003
Clcvela's.l 2000000000000 14
Base hits-Clevelands, 13: Cantons, 9.
Errors Clevelands, 5; Cantons, 4.
Batteries Beatln and Lohbeck; Monroe and
HE DROPPED LIKE AN OX.
A Fierce but Decisive Featherweight Fight
Holden Bests Bittle.
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISFATCII.1
New York, April 19. Tommy Holden, of
Chicago, who claims the featherweight cham
pionship of the world, having challenged Weir,
Murphy and Warner to fight for the title,
foucht Harry Bittle. of St. Paul, with skin
gloves, near Yonkers, early this morning, for a
purse of $600. ho knocking his man out in the
ninth round. Bittle, who weighed 123 pounds
to Holden's 118. was seconded by Jersev Collins
and Jack; Manning, who accompanied him from
St. Paul. Holden was seconded by Jack Calla,
his trainer, and a well-known sporting man of
this city. Another sporting man who can draw
his check for a big amount was the referee and
Billy Rhodes kept the time. Marquis of
Queensuerry rnles governed.
The company was a very select one, and the
utmost secrecy was observed. It was 6 o'clock
when the men shook hands and took their
corners. In the opening round Bittle rushed
his opponent to the ropes, but Holden gave his
man some bard raps at close quarters, and
they were cliDcbed when time was called.
Both men did good work In the second round,
the feature of which was a right hander
Holden landed on Bittle's jaw. Bittle con
tinued his rushing tactics in the third round,
but was met every time by a straight left
hander. He landed but three times in the
round, while Holden hit his man whenever and
wherever he pleased.
In the fourth round it was apparent that
Bittle was beaten, but he was game, and took
his dose like a man. Holden broke a bone in
his left hand in this round, smashing bis man
on the jaw. In the fifth round Bittle confined
his efforts to punching his antagonist in the
ribs. Holden. in turn, kept banginc away and
had Bittle all but knocked out as time was
called. From that time on Bittle received ter
rible punishment. His left eye was completely
closed, and he was very groggy on his pins
when he came up for the ninth round. A hard
drive on the jaw. with the injured left hand, by
Holden settled matters. Bittle dropping like an
ox. It was 17 minutes before he regained con
sciousness. Holden can be backed to fight
Tommy Warren, or any other feather-weight,
before any of the California clubs or in pri
vate. THE AMATEUR BOXERS.
Great Annnal Tournament to be Held at
The annual amateur boxing and wrestling
championships of the National Association of
Amateur Athletes of America will take place
at Tammany Hall, Fourteenth street, near
Third avenue, New York City. Trial bouts,
Saturday, May 1L 18S9. at 8 P. ST. Final bouts.
Monday, May 13, at 8 P. M. The following aro
Boxing Bantam weight. 105 pounds and un
der; feather weight, 115 pounds and under;
special weight, 125 pounds and under; welter
weight, 140 pounds and nnder; middle weight,
158 pounds and under.
Wrestling 135 pounds and under, 158 pounds
Gold medals to first and silver to second in
each event. Entrance fee, 1 for each event
The right to reject any entry reserved. Medals
will be od exhibition April 25 with A G. Spald
ing & Bros.. 241 Broadway. Entries close Sat
urday. May 4, 1889, witn Edgar Tate. Secretary
N. A. A A A, P. O. Box 3,478, New York
This championshin will be without doubt the
greatest amateur fistic and wrestling tourna
ment that America has ever seen. Even at this
early date the committee is in a position to
state that this championship will, for number
of entries and high quality of competitors, sur
pass any similar event ever held.
Final Deposit Made in tbe Norcmnc Cart
George Cartwright and George D. Noremac
each put up his $75 with The Dispatch yes
terday. being the balance of the stakes for
their 12-honr foot race, which takes place in
the Central Rink to-day. The contest is for
$100 a side, and will start at 11:30 A. M. Both
contestants are in excellent condition, and
each is confident of victory. It is expected
that Cartwright will take a good lead in the
early part of the race, but Noremac expects to
mako his effort during the last half of the
Beside the 12-hour match there will be a con
solation race of 12 hours. There will be 13
starters in tbe race, including Cartwright.
Noremac will only compete against Cartwright,
Lverv prize winner must cc er 60 miles during
the 12 hours, and this meaiu that everybody
will be busy.
Memphis, Tenx., April 19. The new If em
phis Jockey Club will give another matinee to
morrow as a preliminary to the regular spring
meeting, which beclns next Monday. There
are about 400 horses at the track, and the city
is filling up with prominent tnrf men from all
parts of the country. Tbe track is in splendid
condition, and all indications point to a very
successful meeting. The following are the en
tries and weights on to morrow's events:
1 1 First rare,.selling, all ages, five-eighths of a,
mile Bootjack, 112 pounds: Cassandra, 83;
Dudley Oaks. 117; Dnhme, 120; Tartar, 101;
Lucien, 101; Deer Lodge, 102: Trumpeter, 102:
Second race, for ,2-year-olds, one-half mile
Hildegarde. 107 pounds; Lulie B, 107; Amelia,
107: Emma Q, 107: WillieM, 107: Indian Prin
cess, 107: Lady Blackburn, 107; Hautpa.UO;
Third race, selling, for 2-year-olds, three
quarters of a mile Kee-ve-na. 108 pounds:
Macauley. 110: Dutchess May, 108: Enterprise,
95; Englewood, 96: Lulu Foster, 101: Hon. John
B. 103; T. J. Rusk, 105; Ben Harrison, 105; The
Dnde, 104; Los Webster, 107.
Fourth race, all ages, one mile Castaway,
second. 99 pounds; Strideaway. 118: Bob For
sythe, 99; Silieck, 96; Syntax, 118; Cashier, 118.
The weather to-night is clear.
Tbe Diamond Belt.
Baltimore. Md., April 19. The fifteen
hundred-dollar diamond belt, for which Kilrain
and Sullivan will fight in July, was depoisited
to-day bv Mrs, Kilrain with the Mercantile
Trust and Deposit Company for safe-keeping.
It will remain with the Trust Company until
June 6th, when it will be turned over to A. H
Cridge. the final stakeholder in the fight. The
reason for this precaution Is that should any
thing happen that the belt were not turned
over to the final stakeholder at tbe agreed time
the ten thousand-dollar deposit of Kllrain's
backer, as well as the belt itself, would be forfeited.
Boston, April 19. The Herald publishes a
sheer profile of the English cutter Valkrie.
taken on the spot by an artist specially engaged
by the Herald. The dimensions are given as
follows: Length overall. 85 feet; length on load
water line, intended for 70 feet; beam, 19.3 leet;
draught, 13.8 feet. Commenting on the sub
ject, the Herald says: "By the sketch it will be
seen that the lead is well stretched and that
the heel of tbe rudder post sets on tbe lead.
Watson, judged by the sketch, has given the
Valkrio more forefoot than the Thistle, and less
rake to the sternpost and not much rocker to
the keel. She will have lleht quarters and an
overhanging bow. Tbe Valkrie is of composite
build, wooden skin and steel frames, and oak
keel, with lead ballast attached."
Knocked Hognn Out.
PnrLiPSBURO, Pa., April 19. A prize fight
with kid gloves, for $500 a side, took place in
the Opera House at Beaverton, near Houtz
dale, this morning between George Hogan, of
Philadelohia, and an unknown of Altoona, Pa.
The men faced each other at 10:40 A. if., and at
11:25, in the eleventh round, Hogan was
knocked out. He was terribly beaten and was
almost unrecognizable, while his opponent did
not receive a scratch after the second round. v
Stinting: at East Liverpool.
East Liverpool, O., April 19. The score
ot the 30-hour skatipg match, now In progress
here, at 9:15 o'clock to-night was: Delaney, 190
miles; Anderson, 182; Lowdes, 180; Wallace,
178; Sheppard, 126: Shuttleworth. 73; Lloyd, 61.
At tbe end of the first ton hours Delaney scored
William O'Connor has accepted H. G.
Searle's terms to row on the Thames, England,
in September next, for the championship of
the world. O'Conuor leaves 'Frisco for
Tacoma. Wyo. T., on Monday next. He will
sail for Englaud some time in June.
Allen still appeared to be exceedingly ner
vous at the bat yesterday.
"Old" Joe Batten was loudly cheered when
he stepped up to the plate yesterday.
The Harrisburg Baseball Club yesterday de
feated the Altoonas, at Harrisburg, by a score
of Si to 2.
Those out and out admirers of the Cincin
nati club have already commenced to "blame
Inquirer, Wellsburg. Both men are
out. The man on first had no right to hold the
base until the other runner was out.
W. W. Bailey If you or your "club" will
address letters correctly to this office they may
get hero and questions will be answered, if
possible. So far. we have failed to receive any
questions at all from a "club" in your locality.
FOOLING WITH FIEE.
A Little Colored GJrl, at a Stove With
Kerosene, Is Burned to Death.
Yesterday afternoon a 5-year-old colored
girl, named Maggie Crook, attempted to
kindle the fire at her home, 627Parkavenue
extension, East End, it is supposed, with
kerosene oil. There was no one in the bouse
at the time, and in some inexplicable way
the little one's clothing took fire. She im
mediately rushed outside; but it was some
time before several of the neighbors caught
her and applied remedies. ,
Help came too late, however, and the poor
little girl was so badly scorched that she
cannot possibly live. An alarm of fire was
given at the same time, and the local brigade
turned out promptly and soon subdued any
fire that appeared.
Postal Clerks Going.
Nine postal clerks running between
Pittsburg and New York were reappointed
yesterday by Postmaster General "Wana
maker, and they went to work at once.
They were displaced by Democrats four
years ago. The clerks report that the
guillotine has been working lively for the
past few days.
An Overheated Smoke Stack.
About 7 o'clock last evening, a fire was
discovered in the roof of the Allegheny Mar
ket House. The blaze was caused by the
overheated smokestack of the small garbage
furnace located in the building. A still
alarm was sent to the Columbia Engine
Company, and the blaze was extinguished.
Eccles Robinson Leaves To-Day.
The Executive Council of the National
Trades Assembly 251, K. of L., composed of
brassworkers, will meet in Hew York City
next Tuesday. The National Master Work
man, Eccles Robinson, of this city, intends
to locate permanently in San Francisco. He
will leave for New York this morning, and
at Tuesday's meeting will present his resig
nation. Tbe Bait Bottle Now Empty.
Mayor Pearson, Chief Kirschler and De
tective Glenn, of Allegheny, returned last
night from Kane, Pa., where they have been
trout fishing for three days. The party
brought back 130 of the speckled beauties,
but no bait.
Died of Heart Disease.
An inquest will be held this morning on
the body of John Jenkins, who died at
Oliver & Roberts' mill, on the Southside, of
heart disease yesterday. He lived in the
Fourteenth ward.and leaves a widow and six
rt'c7 contributes in to-morrow's DISPATCH
another of his fascinating fairy tales for the
little ones, showing the dangers that follow in
the wake of too great curiositu.
Said Lill to Belle :
"Oh! will you tell!,
' 'What makes your hands so white,
"So smooth and soft?
"I've wondered oft,
"For mine are suchia sight I
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaDs,each represented.to be "Just as good as the 'Ivory';"
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
the genuine. Ask for " Ivory " Soap and'insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1886, Iry Procter & Gaiable.
VTHE EASTER CHOIRS
Ready With a Service of Praise for
THE SPECIAL MUSICAL FEATURES
That Will Be Offered to the Congregations
ot the Two Cities.
THE ATTEACTIONS FOB CHUfiCH GOERS
To-morrow is the bright, particular San
day of the year when churches do most in
voke the aid of florist and musician to make
their services brilliant and attractive. To
be in keeping with their surroundings on
this same Sunday, the feminine and larger
part of the congregations make especial de
mand upon the milliner's art and the good
Just what display of Easter lilies and
spring bonnets will be made to-morrow can
not accurately be foretold. But the special
music wherewith to celebrate the glad
resurrection morn has, most of it, been'
under rehearsal by the various choirs for
some time. A few choirs, whether through
procrastination or through ability to get up
an elaborate programme and sing it at
sight, are not yet ready with this list of
selections, but the large majority of the pro
grammes containing special features of in
terest are here offered for the perns.il of
whom it may concern:
Trinity Protestant Episcopal, Sixth avenue.
10:30 A. M.
Trocesslonal, "Angela Roll the Kock Awsv."
Anthem, "Christ, Onr Passover' '....Max Voftrich
Tsilter filorl&s Hunter
1 saner uionas (L R Wacg
Te Pcum Gerrlsh
Jubilate Deo Huntington
Hymn, "He is Bisen"
Gloria Tlbl Donlsettl
Hvmn. "Jesns Christ Is Klsen To-day.".. .Hodges
Offertory: "Awake, Thou that Sleepest."
Commmunlon Service Gerrlsh
7:30 P. M.
Cantate Domino ) - .
Dens Mlseretnr f John (Joss
Anthem, "G oil Hath Sent His An irels. ".Hopkins
Snrpllced choir of 45 voices Mr. Leonard H.
Wales, organist; Mr. C. H. Hnntlngton, choir
St. Peter's Protestant Episcopal, Grant and Dia
Trocesslonal. "Alleluia," Joseph Barnby
Psalter Gloria Slammatt
Jubilate Deo J. li. Calkin
Anthem, "Ihey Have Taken Away JSlv Lord. "
Kvrie .....Berthold Tours
Hymn, "Jesus Christ is Klsen To-day"
Ascription Gloria Yonn?
Offertory Berthold Tonrs
Gloria in Excel sis old chant
Kecesslonal chant Joseph Barnby
7:30 P. M.
Sunday school children's service.
Snrpllced choir Messrs. Morris Stephens and
Thomas J. Smith, tenors: Messrs. W. w. :Whlto
sell, Wiehman, H. White, C. C Dlckev and E.
It. Dermltt, basses: Masters Krrol Mil
ler. Eddie Geer, Geonjle King, Arthur
Smith, Freddie Anderson, James Dunn,
Johnny Schaefcr, Chirlle 'Williams, David Bnrke,
Kobert Francis. Percy Demms, Clifford Ewens,
Joseph Rosser, Frank Demms, Frank Hodklnson,
James Hamilton and Shiras Morris, sopranos;
Masters Harry Burke, Clemmle Northrop, George
Demms, Arthur Braun and Lewis Kosser, altos;
Mr. W. V. Dermltt, organist aud choirmaster.
St. Andrew's Protestant Episcopal, Ninth street.
10:30 A. M.
Anthem. "Christ Our Passover". .Berthold Tours
Gloria Patrl Steggall
Tc Drum J. Baptlste Calkin
Jubilate Deo W.V.Gilchrist
Anthem, "As it Began to Dawn". ...Dudley Hack
Anthem. "He is Risen" Williams
Offertory, ' "Angels Roll the Bock Away) '.Bordese
Gloria In Excelsls Schnecker
Quartet Cholr:Mrs. Ella Mullen-Mellon, soprano;
Mrs. Edwin Fox, contralto; Sir. W. H. Stephens,
tenor; 3Ir. Samuel Amberson, bass: Mr. Linard C.
Webster, organist and director.
St. John's Protestant Episcopal, Main and Butler
10:30 A. M.
Easter Anthem Hodges
Mrs. l G. Fricke, Miss Rlel and Mr. Jos. V.
Mrs. F. G. Fricke.
Ppeclal service for the order of Sons' of St. George.
Mrs. F. G. Fricke and Mr. J. W. Wrigley.
7:30 p. M.
Sunday school celebration, with Easter Carols,
Surpllced choir, with solo qnartet.
SI. Mark's Protestant Episcopal. Eighteenth and
Sidney streets, Southside.
10:30 A. H.
OrganPastorale Fr. Liszt
Processional "Jesus Christ Is Risen To
Introlt "Christ, Our Passover" Mornlngton
Hymn "At the Lamb's High Feast We
Hymn "The Strife is O'er" Palestrlna
Agnus Del Monk
Gloria in Excelsls Gilbert
Recessional "The Day of Resurrection' '. . .Tours
Organ March from "Tannhaeuser" Wagner
7:30 P. M.
Organ. Song, from Tannhaeuser.. Wagner
Processional, "Once the Angel Started
Magnificat B. Tours
NuncDlralttls B. Tours
Hymn, "Jesus Lives No Longer If ow, "
Hymn, "Lord Shall Thy Children,". .J. B. Dykes
Confirmation Hymn, "Come Holy
Ghost," .-... J. H.Hopkins
Recessional, The Day of Resurrec
tion." B. Tours
Organ, March from ''Atballe," Mendlessobn
Surpllced choir: Mr. R. Burfoot, choir master;
Mr. Frank L. Hoof, organist.
Christ Protesfant Episcopal, Union avenue, Alle
gheny. Morning service.
Organ Voluntary Scharwenka
Easter Anthem K. O. Llppa
Jubilate, Eflat. 3. P. Warren
Offertory, "All We. Like Sheep" Handel
Chorus, "O Thou That Tellest" Handel
Said Belle to Lill:
"Of course I will!
"Tis Ivory Soap, my dear,-
"Use it, and your
"Hands too, I'm sure,
"Like mine will soon appear."
Organ Postlnde Niemann
Organ Voluntary Beethoven
Anthem. "The Lord la King, " J. Plttman
Magnificat ". H. H. Warren
Dens Mlseretnr H. Wilson
Organ Postludc Beethoven
Quartet Choir: Miss Ada Scandrett, soprano;
Mrs. M. J. Blair, contralto; Mr. George H.
Brown, tenor; Mr. John Horner, bass: assisted
by Mrs. C. M. Hinckley, soprano, and Miss Ella
Sample, contralto; Mrs. K. O. Llppa, organist
St. Pnilomena's Soman Catholic, Fourteenth
10 a. ii.
Mass II Havdn
"Vldl Aquam" J. S. Vogel
Offertory. "Hallelujah" Handel
"Venl Sancte Splritus"(male chorus).. J. S. Vogel
Soloists Misses Sarah Vogel and Phllomena
Buerkle, sopranos; Misses Annie Schroeffel and
Minnie Rosswog, contraltos; Messrs. Joseph
Aland;and Joseph A. Vogel. tenors; Messrs. Phil
Jacobs and Jos. .Rclman, basses. Chorus of 60
voices: orchestra of 30 players, Mr. John S.
Vogel. organist and director.
Great Western Orchestra.
NuncDlmlttls B. C.Klein
Misses Phllomena Buerkle and Minnie Rosswog.
Messrs. Jos. J. Aland and Jos. Relman, and
Organ Solo, Fantasie Pastorale.. ..Lefebore-Wely
, Mr. J. S. Vogel.
Male Chorus. "Sonnenaurgang"..Edward Hermes
"Stabat Mater" Rossini
Misses Sarah and Agnes Vogel, Messrs. Jos. A.
Vogel and 'Fred J.Adams and chorus.
"Cantabo Domino" S. P. Warren
Misses Mathilda Folger, contralto; Mr. William
Letzkuss, tenor; Mr. Joseph Relman, bass, and
Chorus of CO voices; orchestra of 30 players: Mr.
John S. Vogel, organist and director.
St. James' Jtoman Catholic, West End.
uueriory "jtCRina coen" vamm""e
Afterplece-'-Sound the Cymbal" ?....Fucltta
Choir: Sopranos, Mrs. J. F. Murray, Misses
Lamas, Keenan, Kearney, Barr, Kllen; contraltos.
Misses Thick, Barr; tenors, Messrs. Welshart,
Flaherty, Regan: Canlev. Roche: basses, Messrs.
O'Toole, Kennedy, Wetzel, McGrew.
St. Stepehen's Jtoman Catholic, Hazelwood.
Easter anthem, "Strike the Cymbal"....
Mass of St. Cecilia, in D Wels
Offertory, "USalutarls" Paoia Ulorza
Soloists Mrs. P. Flannery, soprano: Mrs. Ed
ward Eyth and Miss Katie Keller, contraltos: Mr.
Corcoran, tenor; Mr. Edward Eyth, bass (direc
tor); Miss Barbara Keller, organist.
St. Andrew's Jtoman Catholic, Manchester, 10:3
Paschal mass A. C. Fogo
Offertory, "Reglna Coeli" Lambllotle
After mass, "strike the Cymbal" Pucltta
Chorus choir: Misses Aggie Lannigan, Kate
Gaughan, Annie McNally, Kate Hughes, Mrs.
Dunn, Mrs. McMuIlen and Mrs. A. C. Fogo,
sopranos: Mrs. Belle Hughes, Misses Nellie Miller
and Kate Connolly, contraltos; Dr. J. C McMuI
len, Messrs. T. J. McDonough and J. McDermott,
tenors; Messrs. Joseph Corcoranand J. Dnnnlgan,
basses; Mrl A. C Fogo, organist and director.
The Duquesne Greys Band will play during
some parts of the service.
St. Peter's Soman Catholic Cathedral, Ohio
street and Sherman avenue, Allegheny.
Pontifical mass, 10:30a. m.
Mass II Joseph Haydn
"Reglna Coell" PaolaGlorza
"Hallelujah" (Messiah) G. F. Handel
Chorus choir: Sopranos, Misses Callahan, bbat
tuck, Rettlck, MeCallister, McKelvy and Byron;
contraltos. Misses Donnelly. Carter and Mrs. Belle
Hughes; tenors. Messrs. Alland, McNally and
Collins; basses, Messrs. Williams, Gearing, Sav
age and McKeon; Miss Alice Carter, organist and
St. Peter's Soman Catholic, McKeesport.
.. . ? . .. . ... ..
Strike the Cymbal"
"Venl Creator" (arr. from
Offertory, "Kegna Terra"
Angelus.. Franz Abt
MasA, In F
unorus cnoir wemse's orcuesira
ers, organist; Mr. James H. Rule, director,
ac. Marys uoman vainouc, jucaeespori.
Mass In E flat Flske
"lleglna Coell" W. E. Leonard
"Strike the Cymbal" , Peters
Chorus choir: Mrs. Ferley, Misses Wallace and
K. Gross, sopranos: Miss Minnie Buscb, contralto;
Messrs. G. Brecht and F.Woodka, tenors; Messrs.
J. Wertenbach, J. Lynch and J. L. Hlvlngton,
Opera House Orchestra; Mrs. 'B. F. Wallace, or
ganist and directress.
St. Peter's Soman Catholic, Butler.
Imperial mass III Joseph Haydn
"Kegina Coell" Lamblllotte
The Heavens Are Telling" (Creation
Benediction service R. J. Lamb
Church choir Misses J. Relseman, L. Mueller,
Crouse and Kemper, sopranos; Misses Relseman,
Pape and G. Pape, contraltos: Messrs. J. Niggle
and G. Pape, tenors: Messrs. J. Koch, J. Lewis
and Theodore Pape, basses; Mr. R. J. Lamb, or
ganist and director.
jPfMt Presbyterian, Wood street.
Easter Anthem (with tenor and so
prano solos) t n. R.Shelley
7:45 F. K.
Anthem "Christ. Our Passover" Williams
Cantate Domino, Inc.. D. Buck
Mrs. William, Hunter, contralto; Mr. Daniel
Nnttall, tin or: Mr. John A. Strouss, bass; Mr.
John A. Bell, organist and director.
Third Presbyterian, Sixth avenue.
10:45 A. M.
Organ. Easter offertolre G.Merkel
Easter anthem.... H. Wilson
"Angels Boll the Rock Away." J. R. Thomas
Resurrection ..H. R. Shelley
Orgau march pontlflcale J. A. Lemmens
7:45 P. jr.
Organ, offertory. E. Batiste
"Christ the Lord Is Risen To-Day. "....H. Wilson
Easter hymn Bordeso
The Lord is King D. Buck
Organ. Offertolre LeflDore-Wely
Quartet choir. Mrs. Frank J. Tener. soprano;
Mrs. Mary R. Scott, contralto: Mr. Fred J. Buss
man, tenor: Mr. William B. Edwards, bass (di
rector): Mr. Joseph II. uitiings, organisi.
McClure Avenue, Presbyterian, Allegheny.
Morning service: ,
Anthem. "Christ Our Passover" Schilling
Solo, "Christ is Risen Adam
Mrs. Kate Devore.
Motett (solo, quartet and chorus).. Barthold Tours
Trio. ' -Hear Our Prayer Abbott
Solo ouarft: Mrs. Elva P. Brocklebank. so
prano; Mrs. E. Kell. contralto:Mr. Boyden, tenor;
Mr. E. Kcll. bass; chorus of 20 voices; Mrs. J. D.
Cherry, organist: Mr. Amos AVhltlng, director.
Homewaod Avenue Methodist Episcopal.
Organ Prelude .... Fanner
"Thanks be to God." W. F. Sudds
Solo "Alleluia." Harry Rowe Shelly
Miss Rlllle Dodson.
"Christ Is Risen." Geo. CHugg
Anthem "How Holy Is this Place." Sweeny
Solo "The Resurrection.". ...Harry Kowe Shelly
Miss Rlllle Dodson.
Anthem "I was Glad." Pierce
Organ Gloria from Mass XII Mozart.
Choir: Miss Mamie Montgomery and Miss Rlllle
Dodson, soprano: Mrs. Balph and Miss Ida Dod
son, contralto; Dr. A. Llndeman and Mr. J. R.
McCreary, tenor; Messrs. Ira W. Brison and Wm.
E. Renton, bass; Mr. Will H. Hald, organist and
.trcA Street Methodist Episcopal, Allegheny.
Anthem, "Thanks be to God H. P. Danks
Anthem, "Now Let the Gates of ZIon Ring"
Soprano solo. "Christ Risen" -.K0
Anthem, "Christ, the Lord, is Risen" Gelhel
Quartet choir: Miss Irene Sample, soprano: Miss
Mary McKllvev. contralto; Mr. B. Dangerfleld,
tenT: Mr. N. Ferguson, Bass; Mr. J. D. Morri
son, organist and director. ......
ilrst airman Evangelical Protestant Smlthfleld
street and Sixth avenue.
10 A. M.
"Manslnget raltFrenden" ;:;.
"Herr, den lch tief im Herzen tragc" Hiller
Bass solo, E. Staub.
"Laut will lch slngen und preisen Gott"
Arr. by C. Braun
"Mued' blst du, Seele" Gounod
Sopranos, Misses Wentz. Lear, Klltsch, Guede
man, Beuscher, Schumacher, Kupp, A. scblnde
huette, L. Klrcher and L. Schlndehuette: con
traltos. Misses Ludebuehl, Ommert, Lanz,Gnede
man, C. Klrcher, Llckert, Axthelm, Schoeneman
and Degelmeyer; tenors, Messrs. Kratz. Lude
buehl and Knelling: basses, Messrs. Fire, Arnold.
Staub, Boerner.Enlensteln; organist and director,
Mr. George Frey.
Tor Western Penn
sylvania, fair, except
light rain near the
lakes; cooler. Tor
West Virginia, fair,
PnTSBUKG. April 19. 1883.
Tbe United States Signal Service officer In
this city lurnunes tbe following.
8:00 A. li... 65 Meantemn
120 A. K Maxtmum temp.
1:00 P. K Minimum temp..
2:00 r. x Range .
5:00 r. M Precipitation. ...
o:wr. m .........la
River at 5 p.m.. 6.7 iwt: a fall of 1.1 feet In 21
IgPECIAI. TZLXGKAMS TO TBI D1SPATCH.1
Bko-wnsville River 6 feet and falling.
Weather clear. Thermometer 70 at 6 p. u.
Waeeen River 1 6-10 feet and falling
Weather clouuy and warm.
Moboahtoww River 5 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 82 at i p. x,
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
Stocked with thousands of dozens in every size and style, best value in
the land from a Domestic Stocking at 8c a pair to finest Solid Silk running
up into dollars. All the new shades of the season, together with all the
combination stripes, now very popular. "We make a specialty of FAST
BLACKS, woven from inextinguishable yarn of jet black, very different
from the dyed stockings so prevalent. A special line of regular made Fast
Black half dollar stockings marked at 30c. Full lines of extra sized legs, in
Lisle Thread and Balbriggans, in natural color and all the dark solid shades.
Every style and quality of KID GLOVES for Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren, in all the variations of color demanded this season. Good, honest makes
at lowest prices. A special SUEDE KID GLOVE, sold everywhere for 11,
sold by us at the extremely (ow price of 65 cents.
A comprehensive stock of pure Silk and Silk Taffeta Gloves and Mitts la
every shade, blacks included. Lisle Thread Gloves in unparalleled variety.
These Departments are always crowded with buyers, as our prices aro
convincing the people of our ability to meet and successfully cope with any
CAMPBELL & DICK,
FREE MASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
MeKEESPORTEKS, WHEN YOU WANT
WM. H. ALLEN, B:&Wa-
For Style, Variety and. Zow Prices.
"W2H. TRiEVJCIE, jUCAJVA-GHER.
ROSEN BAUM& CO.
We had a steady stream of visitors from Monday morning till Saturday night. We
must ask the indulgence of onr customers if they were sometimes not served as promptly
as could be desired, as the rush was unprecedented. Yon will find shopping pleasanter
in the morning than in the afternoon.
PARASOLS In 50 different styles, long handles, short handles, all sorts ot handles.
BLOUSES AND WAISTS. A full line of well-made, new-Blouses, $1 48 up to J5.
JEKSEYS. Great variety, smocked and pleated, in cream, black and colors. Full
line of Misses' Jerseys and Blouses. Just the thing for this weather.
HOSIERY. Really an immense line to select from, including the guaranteed Fast
Black, Diamond and Onyx Dyes, from 22c up. Eeal Black Lisle Hose, split feet, 30a ;
BALBBIGGAK. Our own importation of Heavy and Light-weight Imported Bal
briggan Hose, 10c to 50c
WKAPS. Although we have had a great rush for them, onr stock is still nnim
paired. Elegant Beaded and Silk Wraps, for young. and elderly ladies; beautiful Black
Embroidered Cashmere Shawls and Fichus at all prices. f
GLOVES. The greatest stock of Kid and Silk Gloves and Mitts ever shown in this
city. Those real French Kid Gloves at 89c are the same that yon pay $1 50 for elsewhere.
Examine them. Our own makes of Foster Lacing Gloves, in all fashionable shades, $1,
?1 25 and up, are superior to anr others.
EMBROIDERIES. An immense selection of Cambric, Nainsook and Swiss
Flouncings and Edgings, from 5e to $3 a yard. Also, new Hemstitched Flonncijgs at
extraordinarily low prices.
All Departments, especially that of Gents' Furnishings,
full of Attractive Goods. f
510 TO 514 MARKET ST. AND 27 FIFTH AVE.
The many remarkable cures by Burdock
Blood Bitters of blood diseases that have been
ineffectually treated for years by othes reme
dies, the wonderful influence of B. li. B. in
every form of blood disorders from quickly
removing annoying and irritatine pimples and
blotches to permanently curingscrofulous sores
and ulcers of long Stan dine its unparalleled and
unbroken record in removing ail effects of bad
blood, Is explained by Its belnp a medicine con
taining purifying and curative properties which
are unknown to and do not exlsfin any other
preparation in the world. A medicine purely
vegetable, carefully prepared.containing within
itself a combination of vegetable remedial
agents that search out every particle of blood
humor and correct bad digestion.
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS
Though so powerful as to act on and cure the
most stubborn Dlood and digestive diseases, no
ill effects ever follow tbe use of B. B. B., even
with those of weak constitutions. Truly, it is
the monarch of all remedies for the "blood, pov
erty and impurity of which cause that tired,
weary feeling, rashes and skin eruptions, ery
sipelas, scrofula and many other diseases.
JAS. MNEIL & BRO.,
BOILEBA PLATE AND 8HEET-IRON
PATENT SHEET IRON ANNEAT.TNQ
With an Increased capacity and hydraullo
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in our line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street ana Allegheny Val.
ley Railroad. f&66-XT3
FN! IF IT!
THE CROWDS AT OUR EASTER
SALE LAST WEEK WERE
PROOF POSITIVE OF
For about ten years I was troubled with dis
ordered stomach and liver; what I eat would
not digest. After awhile I was reduced so low
that I could not get around to attend to my
household duties. Of course, I doctored con
siderable and tried a great many things, some
times receiving a little relief, but never any
permanent benefit. Finally a B. B. B. almanac
fell Into my hands, and I sent to our druggist.
Hammer Bros., Westboro. and procured two
bottles of B. B. B., and commenced taking it
right away, and in less than a week I felt a
great deal better, and by the time the last bot
tle was gone I could eat almost anything with
out discomfort. I heartily recommend it to
any suffering as I did. Mrs. C. Conklin, West
boro, Clinton Co.. O. '
I have been suffering for ten years with ery
sipelas, and have taken doctor's medicine and
patent medicine of most all kinds, but nonet
seemed to do me any good. I finally made up
my mind to try Burdock Blood Bitters, aud
have used four bottles, and think myself en
tirely cured. I recommend B. B. B. ifn,
Nancy J. McCally, Service, Beaver Co Ja.
Established 1SI& Telephone CaUlffTa.
FRANK J. GUCJKERT,
Contractor and Manufacturer ot
BANK, OFFICE. STORE AND CHUKCHI
Doors, Wainscoatlng, Ceilings and Hard Wood
Work of every description, for building and
decorative purposes. Mantels, Cabinets and
Furniture of Special Designs. Drawings and
Estimates furnished on application. Office and
factory, Nos. 6S and 70 Seventh Avenue, Pitt.
burg. Pa. Hard wood lumber. nZ7.hll-TT