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THE LAST SKIRMISH,
Jack Chapman's Stars Bone
SOME YERY BAD FIELDING.
d Hanlon Arrives and Sajs fie
OPENING DAY AT MEMPHIS.
Results of Association Games and Inter
esting Ball Gossip.
GENERAL SPORTING NEWS OF THE DAI
There was a lame although a victorious
wind up of the spring exhibition series yes
terday at Recreation Park. For the third
time in succession good-natured Jack
Chapmaa and his luminaries were
knocked out, and there was, indeed, very lit
tle interest in the game. There were only
about 700 or S00 people present, and they
seemed only to be there to see how far the
visitors would be left behind. The few ex
hibition games played have really not been
worth the seeing, and that of yesterday was
one of the least attractive.
One of the most interesting features of the
contest was the umpiring of ilurphj. one of the
byracuse pitchers. Should Mr. M. be destined
to become a League umpire he will, doubtless,
become a source of attraction. In theparlance
of certain classes of society, there are no flies
on Mr. Murphy when it comes down to a mat
ter of declaring himsel r. He is as positive and
as emphatic as a backwoods dominie, and his
colleagues were given to understand that fact.
Of course he called balls and strikes when they
were at bat. Here is a sample of his demeanor:
"What is that?" asked one of the Stars, who
thought the decision rotten.
"Sir, just what I say and yon shut up."
However, both Murphy and Miller did well,
and they may develop into a Geoffrey and a
There was not a brilliant play in the game,
but any number of flagrant errors. The borne
players fielded perfectly except Allen, who
made a very bad, wild throw in trying to cnt a
man off at first base. The ball went among
the crowd on the bleaching boards and became
a dead balk Childs. the base runner, continued
his course around the bases, and nobody
seemed to know that the ball must be returned
to the pitcher before Childs could be put out.
"Pop," however, rushed into the box with
the ball in his hand and threw it to Fields, who
tooLhed Childs with it. The "touch" did not
co, however, aDd Childs was allowed his run.
fetaley ought to have received the ball in the
Staley pitched a good game, but he still dis
plaj ed a wildness that may prove costly against
big people. His speed at times was remarka
ble and "Jocko" Fields' bands would certainly
find the effect of it "Jocko" caught a little
better than he did last week, but his throwing
to bases was ery shaky. Allen again did
little or noth'ng with the stick and retained
that nervousness which has handicapped him
so much since be came here. He is a speedy
and active young plaver, but his great fault at
present seems to be that he aspires too high;
that is, he wants to be just as good as the very
best of people.
CABSOLIi WAS APPLAUDED.
Carroll made his reappearance in the home
uniform and hit the ball two good hard cracks.
Fred received a round of hearty applause
when he stepped to the plate. He then pro
ceeded to strike out. Beckley bad three op
portunities to hit the ball, and twice bo
thumped out a three-bagger. Aldrich became
very much afraid of big Jake, and twice delib
erately gave him his base on balls. Aldrich'
left hand really had no cunning for the big fel
low from Hannibal.
The visitors were first to score, and earned
the only run of the came. It was in the second
inning. McQuery led off with a single into
Coleman's territory, and McLaughlin went to
first on balls. Both men were advanced a base
by Battin's sacrifice hit. Aldnch then made a
single to middle. McQuery scoring. Mc
Laughlin also ventured to the plate, but Sun
day's throw in was too speedy and straight.
Mac was nabbed, and Jocko returned the tall
like lightning to Smith, who retired Aldnch at
second. Childs made the nex; run as stated
above. A base on balls, a hit, a wild pitch and
a sacrifice hit brought in the third run.
In the third inning the home talent made
three runs on tour singles, two sacrifice hits, a
base on balls, a stolen base and two errors.
One hit and three errors brought in two more
in the sixth, and a fumble by Childs and
Beckley's second triple enabled Allen to score
in the eighth. Two singles, a stolen base and
a wild throw by Walker got Kuehne home in
the ninth. Following is the score:
PITTSBtmOlK B PlAlEt SYRACUSE. jBIB IP AlE
Smith, 4 -Coleman,
SUler. D -Allen,
' 18! 1
Flttsburgs 0 03002011-7
Ejracnse 0 100010103
Earned runs Syracuse. 1.
Two-base nite staler. McLaughlin.
Three-base hits Berkley, 2.
Total bases on hits Plttsburgs, 15: byracuse. 7.
sacrifice hits Sundar, binltfi, Kuehne, Childs,
Stolen bases Fields, 2, Beckley, Smith, Coleman.
Xnehne, W alkcr.
i lrt base on errors PltUBnrgs, 3: Syracuse. Tu
Double play Sunday, Melds and Smith, Allen,
Smith and Beckley.
first base on balls-Besklet, 2. bmith-AUen,
Wright, Childs. McLaughlin. Walker.
Hit br pitched ball-Sunday,
Pasted balls Melds.
tV ild pitch btaler.
J-eft on bases l'iitsbnrcrs. II; Syracuse, 5.
Struck out-Carroll, Staley, Allen, 2: Wright,
McLaughlin, Batten. Aldrich.
Time of game One hour and 50 mlnntes.
Umpires-Miller and Murphy.
THE OPENING PARADE.
A New Route Arranged and the Home
The route of to-morrow's baseball parade
has been definitely arranged. The two teams
will meet at the Hotel Anderson at 1:15 and
commence their parade beaded by the Grand
Arm v Band. Captain Anson, Manager Phil
lips, Umpire Barautn and Mr. A. G. Pratt will
occupy the first carriage, and the next three
will contain representatives of the press. The
balance of the carriages will be occupied by
The parade will proceed from the hotel to
Libertv street and on tn Smithfield. Then by
way ot Fourth avenue. Wood and Water streets
the processionists will return to Smith
field and np Second avenue to Grant
n to Fifth avcnne and down to
Market street; then to Penn avenue and will
cross the Seventh street bridge, go along Rob
inson, np Federal, along Ohio street, to West
ern avenue and down Grant avenne to the
park. The band will give a promenade concert
at the park.
Galvm and Miller will be the home battery
to morrow, and Manager Phillips will know
this evening who the Chicago battery will be.
Baltimore 1 002102006
Brooklyn 0 001000304
Base hits Baltimore;, 12; Brooklyn. 8.
Errors Baltimore. 3: Brooklyn. 2.
Batteries Cunningham and Cantz; Lovett and
Athletics 4 S 0 2 0 2 2 0 0-15
Columbus.. 0 00201210-6
Base hits-Athletics IS; Columbus, 10.
Errors Athletics, 4: Columbus. .
Batteries Seward and Uoblnson; ldner and
Cinclnnatls 0 2 0 0 0 12 4 1-10
Kansas Cltys 0 0000000 11
Earned rans-Ctnctnnatls, 6
Base blu Cinclnnatls, S: Kansas Cltys, S.
Errors-Cinciiinatls, 0; KausasCltvs.-7.
Batteries Viau and Baldwin: bwartzel and
Louisville 0 3000102 06
bt Louis 60100105 13
Base hits Louisville. 6; St. Louis. 15.
Errors Louisville. 8; St. Louis, 3.
Hnnlon Will feign.
Ed. Hanlon arrived in tho city yesterday and
be win sign to-day if President Nimlck comes
home. Hanlon has been given 8500 of his pur
chase money by Mr. Stearns, of Detroit, and he
is now satisfied. He stated to Manager
Phillips yesterday, that Mr. Stearns has made
final offer to Rowe and White. The offer is
likely to be satisfactory, and If It is, the two
players will sign with tho local club.
Continued from First Page,
Margaret and John Sauers, 84 and 88 Federal street.
Charles E. Wolfendale, 20 and 22 Federal street
Mrs. K. Weber, 33 Chestnut street.
Amos Blum, 100 Ohio street.
Kgldlus Bcchtold, 74 Federal street.
Gottlelb Itrlnkmann. 118 South Canal street.
David Baumann. 80 Madison avenue.
George Bocahaus, 26 Chestnut street.
Anton BrlegeL 31 East Diamond street.
Thomas Burger, 140 South Canal street.
Jane Dlckroger, 73 Main street.
Adam Emlch, 359 Ohio street.
Anna Froellch, 31 North street.
Joseph Filllnger. 367 Lacock street.
Charles Fisher, 30 Anderson street.
George Gotthart, corner Lacock and Sandusky
George Heldeger. Jr., S3 South Diamond street.
Louis HaspeL 232 Ohio street.
M llllam Hoag, 16 Chestnut street.
Max Klein, 82 Federal street.
Albert Lhota. 21 Chestnut street.
John Loflnk, 21 Sandusky street.
Adam Michel. 1 and 3 Main street.
John D. Mabold. 34 Federal street.
Daniel Mailer, 70 Federal street.
William P. Mack J90. 195 and 194 Robinson street.
Conrad Kosemclr. 194K)hlo street.
John Kauber. 38 Federal street.
John A. Sclrert, 292 Ohio street.
George StenernageL 6J Chestnut street.
Charles Schuette, 162 Lacock street.
Frank Schilling, Hope street.
George Scherer, 248 Ohio street.
Joseph F. Slapnlck, 116 and 117 South Canal street.
John Tempelmeyer. 142 South Canal street.
William Young, 48 South Diamond street.
Granted, 14; refused. 33; total, 47.
Joseph Blattner. IB Bcbecca street.
George Hansbeck, 131 Pennsvlvania avenue.
James Tarphy, 95 Bcbecca street.
Wm. I. Braun, 74 and 74 Rebecca street. ,
John W. Casey. 67 Chartiers street.
F. B. Eisenbeis, 121 Bebecca street.
Mrs. Mary Gavin, 73 Kidge avenue.
Kelnhard Uohmann, 75 Chartlers street.
F. 1. JCohen, iso Beaver avenue.
Michael Kress, 109 Pennsylvania avenue.
Michael Kelly. 45 Kidge avenue.
Patrick J. Lamb, 71 Kidge avenue.
Bartholomer Mulligan, corner Chartlers and Be
John .Nolan, 20 Miller street.
Johanna Pfeil, 79 Chartlers street.
Charles M. Short, 138 Beaver street.
Annie Mary Wornle, 78 Rebecca street.
John ilson, 183 Beaver avenue.
Granted, 3; refused, 15; total, 18.
PanI Bauer, 433 Beaver avenne.
Anthony Clark, 294 Beaver avenue.
John Monaghan, 218 Beaver avenue.
Joseph Bechtel, 178 Fulton street.
Henry Bechtel. 358 Beaver avenue.
Adam Bauer, 371 Beaver avenne.
John Bender, 273 Beaver avenue.
Sophia Braun, 326 Chartlers street.
Amand Flerle, 152 and 154 Franklin street
Louis F. lalk. 265 Beaver avenue.
Alexander Fisher, 25 Adam street.
Sophia M Gehlbach, 249 Juniatastreet.
Barbara Helzcnroedcr, 158 Washington avenue.
Theresa HeyU 113 Juniatastreet.
Joseph Jankowsky, corner Sedgwick street and
John Kelly. 317 Beaver avenue.
Charles G. Krauclier. 250 Beaver avenue.
Henry Lober, 15s Market street.
Joseph Marx, 447 Beaver avenue.
John C. Schorr, 161 Juniata street.
George Schaftnit, 2S2 Franklin street.
John E. w indie, 397 Beaver avenue.
Granted, 3; refused, 19; total, 22.
John Demltt, 374 Spring Garden avenue.
I. S Huckensteln, 57 and 59 O'Hara street.
John G. Bauman, 152 Spring Garden avenue.
Georaiana Dlerker. 101 Spring Garden avenue.
Frank X. Graf; 22 and 24 boring Garden avenue.
Beukhard Hellman, 234 Madison avenue.
Nlekolaus Lahr, 107 spring Garden avenne.
JosephlnaMeurer, 49 spring Garden avenue.
George Slefert, 314 Spring Garden avenue.
Frederick Stahle, 164 and 186 Spring Garden ave
nue. John Schad, 16 Spring Garden avenue.
Frederick Waller, 163 Chestnut street.
Elizabeth Wetzler, 10 Spring Garden avenue.
Michael Wagenhauser, 196 spring Garden avenne.
U ranted, 2; refused, 12; total, 14.
Kate Felter, 735 East Ohio street.
F. A. Eylcs, 591 and 593 Ohio street.
Theodore Huesken. "16 River avenue.
Michael Krepp, 219 Main street.
Margaretha Miller, 10 Pine street.
F ranz Neuber, 387 Ohio street.
George Schad, 223 Main street.
L. B. scbwobthaler, corner Bridge and Franklin
Granted, 1; refused, 7; total, 8.
Thomas McNally, 5S5 Preble avenue.
Mrs. Bridget Sweeney, 171 Cass avenue.
Josephine Brown. 610 Preble avenne.
Dorothea Brust, 97 W llkins street.
Patrick Flaherty, 593 Preble avenue.
Wm. Falck, 681 Preble avenue.
Alexander Greenawald. Preble avenue.
Charles H. llartman. 640 Preole avenue.
Thomas B. Jones, 537 Preble avenue.
James Olllffe, 102 Wllkins street.
Clem bnyder, 22 Island avenue.
Gustave Wehrstedt, 193 and 195 Cass avenue.
Granted, 2; refused, 10: total, 12.
Frederick Artz, Saw Mill Run Valley road.
Jacob Born, Saw Mill Run Valley plank road.
Joseph P. Garber. 61h Charles street.
Fred A. Orth, Perrysvlllc plank road.
Granted, 1; refused, 3; total, 4. AH the rest In
Jonathan Frantz. 909 Halket street.
Isaac Lloyd, 9U4 and 906 Braddock avenue
Michael Quirk. 1206 Braddock avenue.
Joseph 'W oir, 1241 Washington street.
James F. ard, 1018 Braddock avenue.
William Brltt, 925 Alain street.
T. D. & L. H Lort. 902 Braddock avenue.
Alexander Ellis, 1112 Main street.
Luke Gordon. U04 Braddock avenue.
Daniel Gallagher, 1234 and 1238 Braddock avenue.
John A. llalin. 933Talbot avenue.
James Kearney, corner Tenth and Halket streets.
Joseph Levi. 1122 Main street.
P. F. Murray, 1116 Braddock avenne.
Martin McNally, Halket street.
Owen O'N ell. 1230 Braddock avenue.
John N.Walter, 1135 Railroad street.
Jacob Walters, 1212 Braddock avenue.
Granted 5, refused 13: total IS.
A. Dugan, corner Braddock avenue and Verona
Fred K. Dehlgren, 708 Braddock avenue.
John Costello, 737 Eighth street.
Thomas Cox, 420 Alliqulppa street.
. S. Ediiards, 317 and ilS Ninth street.
A 1 111am Keiterer. 8a6 Braddock avenue.
K. F. Kellv. 35 Braddock avenue.
James F. Morrow, 614 Braddock avenue.
Zack Oskln. 412 John street.
James Onlnn, 313 Ninth street.
Helena Zimmerman, corner Halket street and B,
& O. K. K.
Granted, 2; refused, 9; total, 1L
Samuel R. Holmes, 312 Braddock avenue.
Michael Mooney, corner Braddock avenue and
James FurcelL 554 and 556 Braddock avenue.
In this ward no licenses were granted.
Joseph Adams, corner Fourth and Chartlers
Joseph Paul, corner Main street and Chartlers
Patrick Connors, corner Fourth avenne and
Adam Meiser, corner Fourth and Second avenues.
Michael O' Keefe. Fourth avenue.
Moses D. Silkknltter. Fourth avenue.
Morgan Thomas, corner Fourth avenue and Fifth
Granted, 2; refused, 5; total, 7.
Frank Golla, 232 Butler street.
Joseph Ackerman, 89 Bridge street.
George Buehlcr, Allegheny and Butler Plank
Martin Freudenrelcb, 129 Butler Plank road,
John V. Farmerle, on old Butler pike.
Frederick C HIeber, 233 Butler street.
L. Nlcklas, corner Freeport and Butler Plank
' Josenh Reedv. on Alleebenv and Butler Plank
Charles StolL corner Butler and Bridge streets.
Granted, 1; refused, b; total, 9.
' FIRST WARD.
James Boyle, Sixth avenue:
Theodore Bell, Eighth avenue
Taylor Lloyd, corner Amity, FemlckyR. K.
John F. bchmltt, corner Amity and sixth avenue.
Morris Davis, Fifth avenue.
K. Holt, - Sixth avenue.
George4 Jeffreys, corner West street and Fourth
George l.lblcr, Sixth avenue.
Peter Meyer, Eighth avenue.
J. W. O'Brien, sixth avenue.
Anton L. Queck. Eighth avenne.
Vincent n aslleftkl, Sixth avenue.
Granted, 4; refused, t; total, 12.
Rodger P. Evans, corner Dixon and Sixth streets.
John Gallagher, corner Sixth avenue and McClure
Owen Murphy, corner Dickson street and P.,
McK. & V. R. R.
Mrs. K. Nan, Dickson street.
Abraham Bailey. Helsel street.
Rlephen Bauer, City Farm street.
Thomas Connelly, Helsel street.
Patrick Duffy, corner Helsel and Fifth avenue.
Mrs. M. Finch. Fourth avenue.
W. H. Furlong, corner Helsel and P..V., C. R. R.
Thomas Kilburn, corner Helsel and P., v., C. R.
Gottlieb Lessegar, Dixon street. '
Michael Laccy, . Helsel street.
Martin Lacey, corner Dickson and Fourth streets.
David B. Lewis, .
W. L. Lipplncott, , Helsel street.
James R. Muliett, , Dickson street.
Charles UcGlnlcv. , Dickson street.
Mrs. Ellen O'Brien, . Eighth avenue.
John Kushe, - Eighth avenue.
Nicholas Schwartz, , Eighth avenue.
A. bklrball, , Eighth avenue.
Frank bchmltt, eorner Ann anxl Sixth streets.
Granted, 4; refused, 19; total, 23.
None were granted.
Mary C. Reder, 51 Seugewick street.
John Krueger, Jr., 61 Hooker street.
Joseph Miller, comer Plank road and Mead alley,
Jacob H. Wakker, 34 Grant avenue. .
Henry Wagner. 53 Lincoln avenue.
Samuel C Young, Lincoln avenne.
Granted, 1; refused, 5; total, 6.
James W. Oesterllng, Grant avenue.
AdamMauer, 79 Grant avenue.
Granted 1, refused 1; total 2.
George Altmyer, 111 Filth avenue.
James Borlin. Jerome avenue.
Robert T. Carothersf 124 and 12G Fifth avenue.
Samuel E. Carothers, 303, 310 and 312 Fifth avenue.
A. J. Carver. 503 Market street.
William A Kelly. 507 Walnut street.
George M. Leppig. 243 and 245 Fifth avenue.
Luke Lynch, Diamond square.
Louis N. Morgan, northwest corner of Diamond
William McKav, southwest corner Locust and
Nicholas Wolf, 101, 103 and 105 Market street.
Margaret Breltlnger, 126 Fourth street.
Frank Becker, 512 and 514 Market street.
Daniel Butler, corner Fourth and Diamond
William J. Denny, 248 and 250. Fifth avenue.
Charles Fecbter. 445 and 447 Fourth street.
Jacob Hugo, 300 Fifth avenue.
Bennett Horr, 242 Fourth avenue.
Peter Koch. 311 Market street.
Frank Logan. 203 Market street.
Bernard Morris, corner South Diamond and Mar
Patrick Nolan, 401 Fourth street.
Ernest Relchenbach, Diamond Square.
Peter Spellman, 215 and 217 Market street.
Peter Schmidt, 419 Market street.
Wm. F. Weisklrcher. corner Jerome avenue and
Locust street. "
Louis Wlnkelman, 509 Walnut street.
Granted, 11: refused, 16: total, 27: all other ap
plications In McKeesport were refused.
Charles O'Donnell, Main street.
Louis Walser, South Main street.
John Altmeyer, 1000 Main street.
Valentine Berner, 814 Main street.
Jacob M. Bragg, 401 South Main street.
Joseph Eshman, 702 Main street.
John Joyce. 505 South Main street.
J. J. Lutz, 714. 716 and 718 Main street.
Louis Laeng, 1814 Main street.
Tbos. J. Murphy, corner Clay and Tenth streets.
Andrew Noe, 914 Main street.
Patrick McBrlde. 16 Bridge street.
John Prlnz, corner North Canal and Clay streets.
F. C. PUgram, 311 South Main street.
John W. Reddlnger, 1303 Main street.
Henry Stein. 924 Main street.
Nicholas bchmltchen, 1008 and 1010 North Canal
Granted, 2; refused, 15: total, 17.
SPRING GARDEN BOROUGH.
George Oesterlc Spring Garden avenue.
Amelle Fisher, Spring Garden, plank road.
C. D. schrlmer, corner Spring Garden road and
Granted, 1; refused, 2: total, 3.
In Verona borough, Knoxvllle borough and
Mansfield borough no licenses were granted.
WEST LIBERTY BOROUGH.
B. Bandi, Old Washington road.
William Haas, Old Washington road.
JobnTrost, Old Washington road.
Granted, 1; refused, 2; total, 3.
IN THE TOWNSHIPS.
Judge White granted retail licenses In the
townships as follows:
Baldwin William Franev, Elver road: J. W.
Oestermeler, Brownsville and Birmingham road;
Peter Slicker, Brownsville road; Peter Tro
Brownsville road. Four granted and 13 refused,
a total of 17.
Indiana King Thomas, Klttannlng road. One
granted and 1 refused, a total of 2.
Lower St. Clair John Franz, 17 Brownsville
road: Oath. G. Goldbaek, Southern avenue. Two
granted, 13 refused, a total of 15.
, Marshall Frederick Bllcy, the only applicant,
was granted a license.
Mifflin James Brlggs, road leading from Coal
Valley: Charles Downey, Superior road; Thomas
D. Davis. Mononganela river road: William
Thorn, old State road. Four granted, 10 refused;
O'Hara Magdalene Breudle, Klttannlng road:
Henry T. Thomas, Pine creek road. Two granted
and 6 refused, a total of 8.
Boss Jerry Marcus, Westvlow; J. F. D. Keat
ing, Westview; William Keown, Keown Hotel;
Christ Schauzenbach, Five-Mile House. These
were the onlv applicants.
Reserve Daniel Pfelffer, Sawmill Valley road;
Elizabeth Slgmnnd, Sawmill Valley road. Two
granted and 12 refused, a total or 14.
Shaler W. H. Farmerle, of the Allegheny and
Butler Plank Koad was the only one out of 13 ap
plicants to pet a license.
This concludes the retail licenses of the county,
the applications from another townshlns being
FTBST WARD Granted G. H. & 3. K. Ben
nett, B. Bauman. Otto Frey. Philip Hamburger.
1). P. O'Doherty A Co.. Schultz. Renzlehauser
A Co.. Otto Schmidt and F. Boiutalll.
Second Waud Granted John C. Finch. Isaac
N. Finch, James Getty, Jr.. W. H. Holmes
Son, C feunsteln, E. & A. Weller, Leo Hellbroner
ana Snyder, Abel & Co.
Thikd Wabd Granted W. J. Fiiday, G. W.
FocbtiTWabd Granted-Adler Kodelhelm &
Co.. A. Kleineordlinger, John McKay, H. A.
Fifth waud None granted.
Sixth wabd-G ranted Pier & Dannals (bot
tlers). Seve-vth to Foubteenth (inclusive) None
FrFTEEitTH Wakd Granted Wain wrlghti Co.
SiXTEEKTH Wabd Granted-Straub & Geyer.
Seventeenth To Nineteenth (Inclusive)
Twentieth Wabd Granted C Branerleln
Twentt-fibst, bECOND, Thibd None were
TwiNTT-FOUBTH WAED-Granted Keystone
Lat Twelve Wabds None granted.
Bbewebs PITTSBUBG Granted Sixth ward.
Pier & Dannals: Twelfth ward, Spencer & Lld--dell:
Fifteenth ward. Walnwrlghf ft Co.; Six
teenth ward, Frauenhelm & vllsack, Straub 8c
Geyer: Twenty-fourth ward, Keys.tone Brewing
Company; Twenty-fifth ward, Ernest Bauck, C.
Wilhelm: Twenty-sixth ward. Winter Bros!
Twentv-seventh ward, Henry Lauer & Bros.,
John H. Nusser.
DISTIH.EBS PrrrsBUBG Granted First ward,
A. Guckenbelmer&Co.; Third ward, TJ. E. Lip
plncott & Co.; Thirtieth ward, Painter & Ponte
fract. ALLEGHENY WHOLESALE.
F1BST Ward Granted F. Andrlessen, E. T.
Cooper. Robert Carson.
Fobbth Ward Granted Max Klein, Hespen
belde & Mohrman.
seventh Wabd. Granted-F. L. Ober&Co.,
Eberhart & Ober.
r ALLEGHENY BREWERS.
Sixth ward J. L. Staub.
Seventh ward l. & c. P. Hlppely.
Seventh ward D. Lutz 4 Son (two breweries).
Seventh ward F. L. Ober A Co.
Seventh ward Eberhart Ober.
Bbaddock First ward Granted, none.
Bfcond WABD-Granted-Martln Schafer.
CHAbtiers Borough Granted -None.
Etna BOROUGH-Granted M. Metzgar.
McKeesport First wabd Granted-none.
Second wARD-Granted lhomas Moore.
HOUESTEAD-Granted-Charles A. Schulz.
Mill vale -Granted Eng& Sbaeffer.
S.aler TOWNuip-Granted-C. Bauerleln
Jefferson township Granted Large Dis
Pittsbubo Granted First ward, George A.
Kelly Co.: Third ward, A. C Henderson: Fourth
ward, W. J. Gil more & Co. ; Allegheny-First
ward, G. Eisenbeis.
THEIE YIEWS OF IT.
Harry Darlington bays Judge White Re
fused HImLIcensD Simply on Personal
Grounds What Others Have
to Say About It. ,
Of course there are opinions, and strong
ones, on the wholesale slaughter of saloon
ists interests. It would have been easy
last night, as it was a year ago, for The
Dispatch to have eleaned columns ot
general expression on the great restriction
tenfold greater in efieot, although only
in about the same (two-thirds) proportion
of decrease as last year. Law and order
folk and W. O. T. U's. might have
been quoted by scores as saying it
was '"a splendid- moral triumph,"
and "Judge White was a jewel," or words
to that effect Likewise hundreds of these
reformers' opponents might have been quoted
as saying It was "a high-handed outrage." But
the interesting opinions in this connection are
snehas appear below chiefly from among the
men who are hit and some of whom stagger
under the blow:
Mr. Harry Darlington, the wealthy brewer,
was quietly sitting in the library of his beauti
ful home, at the corner of Lincoln and Irwin
avenues, Allegheny, when a Dispatch re
porter called upon him.
"Mr. Darlington," the reporter began, "it ap
pears that Judge White has not granted your
license, and The Dispatch would be pleased
to print any statement you would like to make
in regard to the Court's decision, have you any
thing to sayT"
"I did not expect tnat the names would he
made pnblic so soon. From whatl gathered in
the afternoon papers I thought the decisions
would not be made known until the day after
to-morrow. But I am glad it has come so soon,
because the suspense for the ordinary saloon
keeper, who has been figuring on improve
ments for the next yeai, must be very unpleas
ant. "As for myself, the suspense makes but very
little difference to me. I know that I have
lived up to the requirements of the law in every
particular, ana if Judge White has refused me
license, he has done so simply upon personal
grounds, and in that case I can only say that I
am very sorry for Judge White, I am sure I
can stand it.
"And what are his motives? Because I stood
before him and dared to maintain my self
respect as an American citizen; that is the only
reason on which he refused what the law really
cannot withhold from me.
"I told him 1 never sold less than half a bar
rel of ale to anybody, and when I said that I
sold to anybody who paid me for what he got I
was not speaking against anybody. The law
does not require a man to inquire into the cus
tomer's character. In fact the law is very
simple on tho question, and I feel sure
that I am better acquainted with the
requirements set forth by the law than Judge
White is. During his session in the License
Court he proved himself to be not only preju
diced, but also tboroughly inconsistent. At
the start he proclaimed himself a rabid Prohi
bitionist, while just at the close he set himself
up as an expert connoiseur of lager beer."
Mr. Bennett, the saloon keeper on Smithfield
street, who also got knocked out, was called
upon. When he was asked for his opinion on
the Jndge's decision, he said:
"The Judge had the right to put his own
construction upon the law, and he did it. As
long as he has not made any personal remarks,
I do not want to say anything. I meant to
leave the saloon business anyhow, and the re
fusal of my license lets me off easily.
Dispatch reporters tned to Interview a few
ot the saloon keepers around the heart of the
city who had been refused a license. Very
few ot them could be found in
their saloons, however. A call was
made at Delaney's, on Market street,
but the lively hotel (?) that will soon be no more
was closed as tight as a fresh oyster. The
swinging doors which were wont to open in
ward and invite the thirsty to partake of re
freshment were motionless, lhe gas was
turned low and the honse had the general ap
pearance of being as cold as charity. The pro
prietors had closed up shortly after 11 o'clock
and presumably went somewhere to drown
Gus Mlbm, of Smithfield street, also locked
his doors before the midnight hour. As he
banded the beer glasses over the counter there
was an appearance of slight moisture about
his optics, as if something as wrong with the
ducts. He said he had beard that be had not
been granted a license, but hoped the morning
papers would tell a different story.
At Gus Mark's place, opposite the Duquesne
Engine House, the proprietor was absent. He
went to the theater early in the evening and
had not returned up until midnight. He was
probably hunting for the license that never
Charles Stevens, who had applied for a
license to do business at the corner of Liberty
and Water streets, was seen op Fifth
avenue about midnight. He was start
ing for his home when accosted
by the reporter. He said he bad been knocked
flatter than a pancake, and the wind will churl
about the lower part of his face before he
stands behind a bar of his own, for probably
many moons. He did not feel disappointed,
and kind of expected to be refused.
A barkeeper stood in the doorway of Tony
Kellar's, Fifth avenue, and said:
"I am going to look for a job in some other
business to-morrow. It seems as if I will have
to follow Othello, in saying that my job is in
the consomme. There will be more bartenders
out of work alter the first of the month than
you can shake a stick at."
At Newell's and Durr's a happy crowd gath
ered all evening. Johnny Stroup stood in the
bandbox receiving the congratulations of his
It Judge White could have passed down Dia
mond alley, past The Dispatch office,
he would have heard many things
that would have tingled the judicial
ear. Long and loud were the curses
directed against him, by tho disappointed sa'
loonlsts. For many hours after midnight the
air was so blue in the vicinity otthe office that
the people who were working had to wear
glasses to keep from getting color blind. The
odor of brimstone was also very heavy.
Among the oldest saloon keepers in the city
who did not get a license was Frank Mc
Laughlin, of Wjlie avenue. He said he had
been in the business for 31 years, and this was
the first tune he was ever refused.
DEVOTED TO LAW NOW.
Franklin B. Gowen Visits Pittsburg Again
on Legal Business.
Franklin B. Gowen, of Philadelphia, ar
rived in the city last night and stopped at
the Monongahela House. He retired early
and left orders not to be disturbed. Mr. Gowen
is interested in the development of the Bey
noldsville coal basin.
Tho Winners nt Memphis.
A large attendance was present at the races
to-day. The winners were: Strideaway, Mad
ollne. Fairy Queen and Gilbert.
?c!4ffl? tTT H Iwi
.Lady: "Your recommendation is certainly a good one. lam
especially glad to know you do not use 'washing powders.' The
last laundress I had, I discharged, because she would use them, con
trary to my instructions, and completely ruined -the house linen and
the clothes of the entire family."
Laundress: "I never use any kind of 'washing powder' or
'soap powder.' I always use Ivory Soap, for it is as easy to wash
with as anything I ever saw, and it does not burn my hands nor
make them sore."
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "Just as good as the 'Ivory' i "
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, by Procter & Gamble.
TALE OF THE WRECK.
How and Why the Danranrk Was Aban
doned In Mid-Ocean An Effort Hade
to Tow Her to Land The Cnptaln
the Lnst to Leave HI Ship.
Philadelphia, April 22. The steam
ship Missouri, with 365 of the people from
the wrecked steamer Danmark, arrived at
the dock at' 6 o'clock this .evening.
All were well on board with the
exception of three persons, who are ill, bnt
doing well. All of the Danmark's passen
gers look hearty and bright, and showed no
signs of the hardships which they ,must
have necessarily endured. Captain Hamil
ton Alurrell, the commanderof the Missouri,
makes the following statement:
We left London with a general cargo for our
first trtp to Philadelphia on March 23. We had
a fair passage up to 120 p. M. of April 5, when
we sighted the steamship Danmark, flying a
signal of distress. We bore down on the steam.
er and found her disabled. Captain
Knudsen, her commander, reported that the
tail end of his shaft was broken and he wished
me to take his passengers to New York. Owing
to the state of the weather and because of the
fact that I was not prepared to accommodate'
such a number of people, I declined to accede
to his request, but offered instead to tow his
vessel to the nearest port. v
This offer Captain Knudsen accepted and at
320 P. M., or two hours after we first sighted
the Danmark, we placed a tow rope on board
that vessel and proceeded slowly, turning to
the sea and wipd, and heading northwest for
St. Johns, N. F which I considered the best
port to make under the circumstances. The
wind blew with tremendous force all night and
progress was most difficult.
At " A si. the Danmark signalled to us: "We
are leaking considerably; there is n6w three
feet of water in the aft bold, and it is gaining
rapidly." I asked what I should do, and the
signal came: "Keep on towing." At 020 AM.
the Denmark again signalled us. This time the
signal read: "The Danmark is sinking. Wo
must abandon the ship. Will you take our
passengers?" Without a moment's hesitation
I signaled back: "Yes, I will take all on board
and do the best I can." I then cut the towline
and we dropped down to the Danmark.
At 9.30 A. it. we launched our two life boats
and these two boats proceeded to the Dan
mark In the meantime seven of the, sinking
steamer's boats were manned by the crew of
that steamer, and the work of transferring the
A heavy swell was running all of this memor
able day, making the work of removing the
people from the sinking ship one of great
difficulty, and it was only by the hardest kind
of work that we were able to avoid accidents
both to the people and to the boats. The
women and children were removed first, and
after them the male passengers and crew.
The officers of the Danmark remained on
board their vessel. At 2 p.m. we finished the
work of transferring the passengers, having
consumed nearly five hours, and getting every
body, with the exception of the officers, safely
on the Missouri without a single accident
of any kind. About one hour
later the barometer began falling
the weather was coming in thick and looking
dirty, and I sent word to Captain Knudsen and
bis tatbful officers to leave the ship and come
onboard the Missouri, and after getting some
provisions from the Danmark, which had. now
settled very preceptlbly in the water, that ves
sel was finally abandoned. Captain Knudsen
being the last to leave his ship.
For Western Penn
sylvania, fair, fol
lowed by light rains
winds. For West
er southerly winds.
PTTTSBrBO. April 21. 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following.
Time. xner.l Iher.
8:00 a. u 42
I Mean temp 43
IIATOA. M .'. 43
2.00 P,M , 52.
8:00 P. M 43
jiiaxuuum venip,... oo
Minimum temp...... 40
Hirer at 5r.lt.,
4.1 !t; a fall of 0.4 feet In 24
ISPZCIAL TELEOItAMS TO THI DISPATCH.1
WARBEN-Kiver 1 3-10' feet and stationary.
Weather clear and cool.
Moroantown River 4 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 81
at 4 p. it.
Brownsville Rive'r 5 feet and station
ary. Weather clear. Thermometer 60 at 7
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
FOKSALE-WOKTH YOOK WHILK TO EX
AMINE 2 extremely handsome building lots,
21x123 Grazier street: 3 minutes' walk from Home
wood station low price and good t rms. MELLON
BKOS , 6349 fetation St., E. L. ap23-33-TT
FOE SALE-DO YOU WANT A HOME? IF SO
call on MELLON BROTHERS. 6349 Station
street, E. E., and examine first-class seven-room
residence, lot 55X110, Mellon st . one-half square
from Negley avenue: near cahle line and railroad
station : nest location ; low price; easy terms.
T7IOK SALE-A ROMANTIC SPOT WITH
J large shade trees. 5 minutes walk from
either cable line to the most desirable lot: 46x
122. Klppey street: all street Improvements paid;
very low price. MELLON BROS., 6319 btatlon St.,
THE TOSS CASE.
Another Chapter of Purely Personal
FROM FATHER AND DAUGHTER.'
The Cincinnati Enquirer of recent date
has the following regarding a well-known
yonng lady of that city: Miss Ida Voss, re
siding on Price Hill, corner of Warsaw
pike and Fnrcell avenne, said to the writer:
"As far back as I can remember I was trou
bled with annoying ailments. I wonld be
often sick at my stomach, and my face
wonld he almost always broken ont with
pimples. In coarse of time matters got
worse. Sly nose became stopped up very
frequently; my throat seemed to be choking
and filled with phlegm, that kept me con
stantly hawking, spitting and snuffing, in
order to breathe freely. I could feel the
phlegm dropping back from my sose into
my throat whenever I held back my head or
lay down, ily stomach also got ont of
MISS IDA YOSS.
After eating I had a sonr taste, and a
sick, nanseating feeling. For breakfast I
had lio appetite, bnt a very nnpleasant taste
was in my month. 1 wasn't ever free from
a dnll headache acress my forehead over the
eyes. My sleep was not very sound, bnt, on
the contrary, nnrestful and f nil of dreams, so
that usually in the mornings I fel( qnite tired.
"My fatber bad been reading in tbe papers
abont Dr. Blair and tbe many people be was
curing, and he tool: me to see blm. Father
himself was troubled with catarrh jnstas I wa?,
but be concluded to let me take treatment first,
just to seo whether there was really anything
in Dr. Blair's treatment. Well, altera month's
treatment be found that I was so improved tbat
he concluded also to begin treating. Now lam
well and so is he, and we are both more than
satisfied. My nostrils are clear and free; I do
not hawk and spit; my headache is gone; I sleep
soundly; I have no more sonr taste or sick
stomach; I have a good appetite and good di
gestion, and I feel very well indeed."
Miss Voss lives with her parents on Price
Hill, corner of Warsaw pike and Purcell ave
nue, where she may be seen and her statement
can easily be verified.
A DANGEROUS WAT.
Trodden by Many. Perhaps, Without Know
Inglr. When catarrh has existed in the head and
upper parts of the throat for any length of
time,-the patient living in a district where
people are snbject to catarrhal affection, and
the disease has been leltuncnred, the catarrh
invariably, sometimes slowly, extends down
the windpipe and into the bronchial tabes,
which tabes convey the air into the different
parts of the lnngs. The tnbes become affected
from the swelling and the mucus arising
from catarrh, and in some instances become
plugged up so that the air cannot get in as
freely as it should. Shortness of breath fol
lows, and the patient breathes with labor
In other cases there is a sound of cracking
and wheezing inside the chest. At this
stage of tbe disease the breathing is usually
more rapid than when in health. The pa
tient has also hot flashes over his body.
The pain which accompanies this condi
tion is of a dull character, felt in tbe chest,
behind the breast bone or under the shoul
der blade. The pain may come and go
last a few days and then be absent for sev
eral others. The cough that occurs in the
first stages of bronchial catarrh is dry,
comes at intervals, is hacking in character
and usually most troublesome in the morn
ing on arising or on going to bed at night,
and it may be the first evidence of the dis
ease extending in the lnngs.
At first there may be nothing brought up
by the cough; then there is a little tough,
tenacious muens, which the patient finds
great difficulty in bringing up.
Sometimes there are fits of coughing in
duced by the tough mucus so violent as to
cause vomiting. Later on the mucus that is
raised is found to contain some particles of
yellow matter, which indicates that the
small tubes in the lungs are now affected.
With this there are often streaks of blood
mixed with the mucus. In some cases the
patient becomes very pale, has fever and ex
pectorates before any cough appears.
In some cases Email masses of cheesy sub
stance are spit up, which, when pressed be
tween the fingers, emit a bad odor; in other
cases particles of a hard, 'chalky nature are
spit np. The raising of cheesy or chalky
lumps indicates serious mischief at work in
In some cases catarrh will extend into the
lnngs in a few weeks; in other cases it may
be months, and even vears, before the disease
attacks tbe lungs sufficiently to cause serious
interference with the general health. When
the disease has developed to such a point the
patient is said to have catarrhal consumption.
With bronchial catarrh there U more or less
fever, which differs with tbe different parts of
tbe day slight in the morning, higher in the
afternoon and evening.
Sometimes during tbe day the patient has a
creeping, chilly sensation, which may last
from half an hour to an hour, the surface of
the body feeling dry and hot. During the night,
near tbe morning, there may be sweats. Such
sweats are known as night sweats.
The pnlse is usually more rapid than normal,
and the patient loses flesh and strength. A
fresh cold is all that Is needed at this point to
develop rapid consumption. In some instances
the patient loses strength and flesh slowly.
The muscles gradually waste away. Then the
patient gradually regains some of tbe strength,
only to lose it again.
A weak stomach and a dislike for food,
which seems to have lost its taste, causes tbe
patient to think that he has a disease of tbe
stomach instead of tbe lnngs. Witb these diar
rhea usually occurs- and there is some disturb
ance of tbe kidneys. In bronchial catarrh tbe
voice often becomes weak, husky and hoarse.
There is a burning pain in the throat, with dif
ficulty in swallowing.
PILAND & BLAIR
Are located permanently at
66 SIXTH AVE.,
Where they treat with success all curable cases.
Office hours 9 to 11 A. M.; 2 to, 5 P. jr.; 7 to 9
F, u. (Sunday Included).
Specialties CATARRH, and ALL DIS
EASES ot tbe EYE, EAR, THROAT and
Consultation, SI 00. Address all mall to
DRS. COPELAND & BLAIR,
v. ap21-Tussu 66 Sixth ave., Pittsburg, Pa,
NEW AD TTRTISEMENTS.
Stocked with thousands of dozens in every size and style, best value in
the land from a Domestic Stocking at 6c 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 Jollar stockings marked at 30c. Fall 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 51,
sold by us at the extremely low 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 ara
convincing the people of onr ability to meet and successfully cope with any
CAMPBELL & DICK-,
FREE MASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
McKEESPORTERS, WHEN YOU WANT
WW. H, ALLENr51sSreL
For Style, Variety and Zow Trices.
"War. TBINKIiE, 3XAJVA.GER.
At 502 Penn avenue. Crowds of
People Visit Dr. Smith. People
Made to Throw Their
Marvelous Cures Made Without
It is seldom necessary to comment upon facts
or upon that which is truly wonderful, yet one
cannot refrain from expressing profound ad
miration for the skill which is raising so many
sufferers from beds of pain and distress and
restores them to health and vigor. It scarcely
seems credible that such marvelous results
can be obtained by tbe laying on of hands, and
we should have been loth to believe these
wonderful reports of Dr. Smith's re
markable cures only .for the fact that
we have been an eye witness, and see
ing, you know, is believing. What we see
with our own eyes we are bound to believe.
'The following cases treated by the Drs. Smith
at the Grand Opera House and in their parlors,
at No. SOS Penn avenue, speak for themselves.
Mr. John Foley, who resides at Millvale, was
taken with a terrible pain in his right shoulder
upward of five months ago. The attack came
on suddenly, like a shock of paralysis, lhe
arm oecame useless in a few moments' time.
He could'not use tbe hand or move a finger.
A short time after tbe attack be began to ex
perience pain in the shoulder. The pain in
creased in severity for a number of
days, when it was discovered that there
was an accumulation of pus in the
shoulder joint. Mr. Foley applied to a doctor,
who opened the shoulder with the knife.
Large quantities of pus was discharged at the
time and a fistula formed, which continued to
discharge a thin, acrid pus. In this helpless
and hopeless condition he applied to the Drs.
Smith, the magnetic physicians, at 602 Penn
avenue, ana was cured perfectly. He has re
gained tbe use of his hand and arm. and is now
well and happy. John McDonald suffered ten
years from sciatica. Mr. McDonald is an old
fentleman, and was helpless for several years,
e was cured on the public stage by one mag
netic treatment. Scores of cases of loss of
voice have been enred on the public
stage by one treatment, as well as
cases of rheumatism, neuralgia, catarrh,
asthma, bronchitis, and, in fact, all kinds of
disease. All that the doctor does is to apply
his hands to the affected parts for a few mo
ments, when the cure is completed.
Dr. Smith cures all forms of female com
plaints without the use of instruments or ex
posure of the person. He also enres piles and
runture without the use of the knife, or pain
to" the patient, nor detention from business.
He treats and cures cancers in less time and
with less pain than by any other known
Dr. Smith is permanently located at 502 Penn
avenue, where everybody can go from 9 a. st.
till 7 p, si. The doctor consults free and cures
after all other means fail. He treats every
form of disease known to humanity. Goto
6U2 Penn avenue and consult him if yon wish
to get well. ap23
B y a thorough knowledge of tho naturallaws
which govern the operations of digestion and
nutrition.and and by a careful application of the
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epos
has prodded our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. Itisbythe judicious
use of such articles of diet tbat a constitntion
may be gradually built up until strong enough
to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds
of subtle maladies are floating around us ready
to attack wherever there is a weak point. We
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well fortified with pure blood and a prop
erly nourished frame." Ctvil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boilingwaterormilk. Bold
only in half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thus:
Jas.Epps &Co. lioam8S$22gEt
Or the Liquor Htbit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines'
It can be riven in a cop or coffee or tea wlihont
the knowledge of tbe person taking it; is abso
lutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and
speedy cure, whether the patient Is a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
Drunkards have been made temperate mrn who
have taken uoldcn Specific In their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe tbev quit
drinking from their own free will. IT EVER
FAILS. The system once impregnated with the
Specific, It becomes an ntter impossibility for the
liquor appetite to exist. For sale by A. J. Rankin.
Blxtb and Fenn avc.Fltuburg: E. Ilolden & Co.,
63 E. Federal St., Allegheny. Trade supplied by
Heo. A. Kelly & Co- Flttbnrg. Fa. oe27-oS-rrs
We make a specialty of cleaning and dyeing
lace curtains; also dry cleaning Damask Turk
ish portiers and all kinds of fabrics.
Sixth Avenue Dye Works,
M. MAY SONS & Co.
ap2-TTS ST, SIXTH AVE.
For a DISORDERED LIVER
Try BEEGHAM'S PILLS,
25cts. a Box.
OT ATiTi DRTTGCHSTa,
O. D. LEVI8. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue, above Hmithfield, neztLeadet
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
AT HALF PRICE
OUR E2TTZRE STOCK
Yoni Ladies', Misses' and Clta's
TO BE CLOSED OUT,
ALL THIS SEASON'S GOODS
WANT OP ROOM FOR OUR
Come and Secure Some of These
LARGE LOT OF CHILDRJOTS
Spring Cloaks and Jackets.
Included in this sale.
I G, CAMPBELL &
710 PENN AVENUE. 710
in the mar
ket at lowest
ruling prices. No advance iri
prices during the season to
regular trade. In ordering
from wagons see that they
carry our trade mark, THE
April ist principal
1 office will be re
moved to our new building,
Thirteenth and Pike Streets.
Principal Office Telephone No. 70S
East End Telephone No. 5058.
Southside Telephone No. 605L
Allegheny Telephone No. 3100.
CHAUTAUQUA LAKE ICE COMP'Y.,
Thirteenth and Pike streets.
STEADIEIIS AND EXCURSIONS.
Sailing every Wednesday from Philadelphia,
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations tor
all classes Unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc
PETER WRIGHT 4 BON3,
General agents, 307 Walnut st, Philadelphia.
Full information can be had of J. J. McCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smithfield street.
LOUIS MOESEK, (US Smithfield street
NORD DEDTSCHER LLOTD FAST '
route to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Service twice a week from
New-York to Southampton (London, Havre),
MAX SCHAMBERG 4 CO., Agents, Pitts
OELRICHS & CO., 2 Bowllm Green. New
York City. ja29-71-D
SEW YORK TO LIVERPOOL VIA QTJEKSSi
TOWS, KBUM 1'lElt 40 HOBTH BIVER.
PAST EXPRESS MAIL SERVICE.
Bothnia, Apr. 24. 1 r u tUmbrla. May 11,2.30 T X
itrnrla. Apr. 27. 3 p m Serria, Miy IS. 8AM
Anranla, May 4. 8:am Bothnla,MsyKU:3aAX
GjUIa, May 8, It A M JEtrurla. May 25, Z PJf .
tThls steamer will not carry steerage. '
SThese steamers carry nm-ebus passengers only
Cabin passage. GO. SO and JI0O: Intermediate,
KS. steerage tickets to and from all parts of
turope at very low rates.
VEHNON H. BKOW Ji & CO., General Agent.
. Bowling Green, New York.
J. J. Mccormick. Agent.
oarth ave. and Smlthfleld st, Pittsburg.
State Line .,'
To Glasgow. Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW TORE EVERY THURSDAY;
Cabin passage IS to SB. according to toeaUml
of stateroom. Excursion SS5 to sea oetto
Steerage toind from Europe at Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN BALDWW CO.. General Amnts.
M Broadway, New YorkT 5"
J. J. MeCORMICK. Aasnf, Pittsbarg. P.
Ss. HaalcApr. 2L 1 J it I Ss.FnIdaMay4,8.30Asr.
Ss-ErasApr. 27, 3.30P H Ss.Lahn.May 8. 11 AH
Ss. Trave. May 1, 7 A it Ss.Elbe. May IL2 P Jt
First Cabin-.Winter ratM. from Simnmn.n.