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v THE PITTSBUEG DISPATCH, MONDAY, APEIL '29,: 1889. "'
LTIie. Glevelands ArriTe to
Tackle the Local Clnk
A TALK WITH TOM LOFTUS.
f"A iKm Scheme to Train the Extra
lEOWE AND WHITE BOB TJP" AGAIN.
BEnmors That They Will bo Here This
St JOHN ACCEPTS TEEMEB'S TKRHS
Manager Tom Loftus and bis aggregation
(f .League babies arrived in the city last
evening from Indianapolis. -They will,
weather permitting, tackle the home play
ers to-day at Recreation Pirk, and if the
home talent can prevent it, Cleveland -will
receive a very small share of the glory. The
Cleveland team, however, does not come
here entirelv devoid of prestige. Whatever
'"there may be in store for it this season, the-
'players have so far held their own against
the Hoosiers, and expect to do considerably
better before the summer comes to an end.
The Clerelands are in charge of a really ge
nial gentleman Tom Lottos. He alwaTS has
many kind words to say about anybody and
everybody. He enjoys a good talk about base
ball. During a conversation last evening be
said: "We hope to do well in the
League. Of course we do not expect to
carry everything before us this season, but I
feel certain our team will improve. We held
our own at Indianapolis, although we did not
play in onr best form. The Hoosiers are pretty
strong. I think the League prospects are ex
cellent." BOWB AUT WHITE AGAIN'.
The Buffalo correspondent of the Sporting
Life makes the following statement in this
week's issue of that paper: t
"It is now settled that Rowe and "White will
go to Pittsburg in consideration of $1,000. being
part of the purchase money offered by Stearns,
of Detroit. They will leave for Pittsburg the
present week, and will play regularly. Of
course, some one on the Pittsburg pay roll will
have to bo dropped. It is just possible that
Will White will manage the Buffalo team."
President Nimick was shown the above state
ment and after reading it said: "Well, that is
news to me, because I have not heard a word
about it Or course there is no trouble between
the two players and our club. The trouble is
between ex-President Steam and the players.
If he agrees to give them a sufficient share of
their purchase money then they will come here.
The Buffalo correspondent above referred to
seems to know all about it; at least he makes a
very plain and simple statement. If Rowe and
White come here I'm sure I cannot say who
will be sold. Maul is playing magnificently
and Nichols is also doing well. None of us can
cay what players will be sold orreleased,"
A NEW SCHEME PBOPOSED.
Manager Phillips expressed a similar opinion,
and added definitely that no more players will
be released for at least two months. He said:
"Now that Allen and Coleman have been re
leased, we will take all of our players on the
road with us. Were we to leave the extra men
at home they would not be able to get the
requisite kind of practice. I have bit upon a
plan which I think will give the extra men all
the daily practice they need, and at verv little
expense. I think that when we are on our trip
we can drive the extra men to the ground be
fore dinner and let them have all the nractice
they want. To do this will only need the price'
01 tne carnage, xne extra men cannot get
practice in the afternoon because they are on
the gate then."
Regarding ttie Rowe-WTiite matter, Mr.
Phillips stated he knew nothing definite about
it, but he thought the players would be here.
Doubtless, the statement sent out from Buffalo
is more definite than any previous statement
from there regarding the case. It is a fact, as
slated in The Dispatch sometime ago, that
. both Uowe and White have been negotiating
with ex-President Steam on the question. If
the latter decides to give the players what
they want they will be here if the local officials
stick to their promises.
The Browns Take Another Game From
'St. Loins, April 28. After a magnificent
fight In a game full of exciting features, the
Browns down the Cincinnatis to-day before 12,
000 people. The day was beautiful, and the
game stubbornly contested throughout. Dur
yea and Chamberlain had splendid command
of the ball, but the Browns were the most suc
cessful in their hitting. The home run hits of
Chamberlain and O'Neil were the longest seen
on the grounds in many a day. Shorty Fuller's
brilliant work at short was a noteworthy feat
ure of the game, while Nicol's all around work
was admirable. Cincinnati put up the best
game of the series, but they were generally out
St. Louli 1 0 1 0 0 0 0
Cincinnatis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
'Earned runs St. Lonls, 8: Cincinnatis, 1.
Base hits ft. Louis. 7: Cincinnatis, 6.
.Errors St. Louis, 3: Cincinnatis, 2.
Pitchers Chamberlain and.Duryea.
THE COWBOYS WIN.
They Wallop the Colonels In a Well Con
R tested Game.
"Kansas Crrr, April 28. The biggest crowd
fr that ever attended a ball game in Kansas City
p saw the home team win its first game from the
r LouisviUes this afternoon. Swartzel for Kan
f" gas City and Zhret for Louisville both pitched
I effectively, the home team winning a well con.
r tested game by good base running and timely
'- bunching of hits. The best fielding was done
by Long, Burns, Wolk and Weaver, while
v Stearns, Browning and Hecker excelled in
L batting. Score:
.Kansas Cltj-s 0 30000020 5
Louisville 0 1000020 14
Base hits-Kansas Cltvs. 7; Lonlsvllles, S.
Krrors Kansas Cltys, 3: Loulsrllles, 4.
-Pitchers bwarUel and Eh ret.
A BIG KICK.
St. Paul Citizens Object to Sunday Ball
St. Paul, April 28. A number of vrominent
cittxens are taking action with a view to pre
venting the playing of baseball games on Sun
day in St. Paul. A strong effort will be made
to stop the practice and to have the move
ment in substantial shape before the retam of
the St. Paul club.
The Mayor will not be asked to take action.
as be is known to favor Sunday games. The
matter will be taken before one of the judges
of the District Court, who will be asked to
grant a permanent injunction against Sunday
contests. The method was successful in Min
neapolis last year.
.Manager names announces tnat u ne is pre
vented from playing on the Sabbath he will
disband bis team at once, as it could not live a
month without the heavy Sunday receipts.
The St. Panl Club Secures a Chicago Bat
tery. St. Pattl, April 28. Some important base
ball deals have lfcen consummated here during
the last few days. Manager Sam Morton, of
the Minneapolis dab. has purchased the re
leases of Pitcher Frank Dwyer and Catcher
Dell Darling from the Chicago clnb.
He bas also secured Pitcher Burdick from
the Indianapolis club, and has sold the release
of his clever shortstop, Hanrahan, to the
Cleveland club for $1,000.
Oat of the League.
, WAsnrKGTOir, D. C April 28. Now that all
of the recalcitrant Detroit players have ac-
geepteathe terms of the clnbsto which they
Jwere assigned, there is no longer necessity for
keeping up Detroit's fictitious League mem-
nerciup, ana accordingly yesterfay President
EYoung promulgated his acceptance of tbeDe
itrolts club's resignation from the National
' . Allen Will Go Home.
1 Shortstop Allen, who lias been released br.
Im.". t:tt.t. 4u .. a, . . .. .'
mo Awwwa wiu tnua o bu nome m U&ie,
dabs. Since he came to .Pittsburg he has not
enjoyed good health and has never been in a.
good condition to play.
A COSTLT MISTAKE.
The Brooklyn. Bnlilmoro Game Postponed
on Acconnt of Threatening: Weather.
New Yoke, April 28. Ono of the largest
crowds of the season between 10,000 and 12,000
persons, Manager Wallace says went to-day
to Ridgewood Park to witness 'the scheduled
game between tho Brooklyn and Baltimore
teams. Neither team appeared and the vast
throng, after mnch grumbling, melted away.
The grounds were In good condition, in spite of
tho recent rains. President Byrne, of the
Brooklyn dub, was seen at his office at Wash
ington Park, and said: "At noon the weather
was so threatening that I did not think a game
could be played, and so notified the Baltimore
team and our own players."
The mistake cost the home team several
thousand dollars. The Giants to-morrowbpen
their season at St. George, playing the Wash
SOME BASEBALL CONTRACTS.
Ward Signs With New "York and Hanlon
Washington, April 28. President Young,
of the National Baseball League, has promul
gated the following contracts:.
With New York William Ewlng. J. M-Ward,
E. E. Foster, E. N. Crane, P. J. Murphy and
With Philadelphia George A. Wood and J.
G. Fogarty. '
With Pittsburg E. W. Hanlon.
With Boston-Jerry Hurley.
With Chicago N. F. Pfeffer, Gus Krock, A.
C Anson, James Ryan, Thomas E. Burns and
.A. C Gnmbert.
DOWNED THE BIBES.
VThe Athletic Slugger Defeat Columbus fay
3 to 4.
Coiruruus, April 28. The Columbus opened
on the local grounds to-day before 3,500 people.
Weather was cold. Score:
Columbus 0 0200000 2-4
Athletics. 0 10000310-5
Base hits Columbus, 4; Athletics, &
Errors Columbus, 2: Athletics, 5.
Pitchers Mays and Wej-hlng.
To-Dny'a Home Game.
The Cleveland? as a Lcacuo team will make
tbeir first appearance at Recreation Park to
day. Their battery will be: Bakely and Snyder
and Staler and Miller will be at the points for
the local dub. The make-up of the teams will
probably to as follows:
JPititbttrg. Position. Cleveland!.
:Maul Right Field Bradford
Hanlon Center Field McAleer
Carroll Left Field Twitcholl
3eckley. First Base ...Faatz
Dnnlap Second Base Strieker
Smith Shortstop McKean
Xuehne Third Base . Tebeaa
Miller. Catcher. . .Snyder
Staler. ...Pitcher Bakely
Athletic 7 1 .S75Clnclnntl 4 7 .304
Baltimore 6 1 .857 Louisville..... 2 8 .200
St. Louis 9 2 .818 Brooklyn ,1 6 .143
.Kansas City... 6 4 . Columbus 1 7 .1SS
Ind'napolls.. 2' 2 .600
Cleveland.... 2 2 .500
Chicago 1 2 .333
Washington. 0 1 .000
Philadelphia. 1 0 1,000
Pittsburg..... 2 1 .667
New York.... 1 1 .500
Boston 1. 1 .500
SOME BIG ENTRIES.
A Host of Britishers Will Start In the New
New Yobk, April 28. The 112-hour hour pe
destrian contest, which commences at Madison
Square, May 5, promises to be abig affair. Hib
berd, Spicer, Blair and Saddler arrive with Sin
clair to-morrow. The first named is Jack Hib
berd. ex-champion long distance heel-and-toe
walker of the world. Spicer is long distance
champion of South of England, tons II miles
in the hour.
The entries up to date are: DanO'Leary, ex
champion, Cork, Ireland; Dan Herty, Boston:
Hegeiman, Golden, Lovett, Redding, New
York; Dan Burns, Elmira: 1. Horan. Phila
delphia; J. Sullivan, Davis, Saratoga, Dwyer,
Pittsburg; John Burk, Manhattan: Bennett,
Philadelphia; Kempt, St. Louis; Cartwright,
Connor. Ray, Griffin, Charlie" Smith, Sam Day,
Jack Hibberd, Blair, Saddler, Spicer. McGov
em, England; Corbett, Noremac, Scotland:
Hughes (Lepper), O'Hara, Pat King, Ireland;
Casteran, France; Seifert, Zelg, Germany;
Machiran, Cuba; Smith, New York; Leech,
A SLIGHT OBJECTION OVERCOME.
Teemer'a Backers Secure a Little Change In
SU John's Articles.
John Teemer, the sculler, stated yesterday
that his backers desire a slight change in the
articles of agreement for the series of races be
tween him and Gandanr. While Teemer is
fairly well satisfied with them, his backers ob
ject to three races being rowed if one man
wins the first two.
A change is desired so as the articles will
read: "And if a third race is necessary to toss a
coin for choice of course." The chance desired
is not of mnch importance, and it is likely that
Mr. St. John will agree to it If he does,
Teemer will have his $750 in the bands of the
stakeholder this week.
At a late hour the following telegram was re
ceived .from St. Louis:
To the Sporting Editor of The Dispatch:
St. John agrees to two races if one man wins the
HE WANTS TO FIGHT.
Billy Wilson Challenges Peter Jackson to a
St. Pattl, April 28. Billy Wilson, colored,
heavy-weight, says he is willing to meet Peter
Jackson. He has received two letters from the
California Athletic Club asking him to come,
and he will accept at once. He is confident he
can best the Australian, and to show his good
faith he says he will fight for a purse of 82,500.
the loser to get nothing. He is backed by J.
C Mordane, of Duluth.
Kllroln Coming Home.
Kllrain sends the following cablegram to his
backer, R. K. Fox:
LONDOJT, April 27, 1889.
Myself and Charley Mitchell sail for home on
May 18. and with good luck will arrive In New
York about May 24 or 25.
On my colors which I shall wear in the ring
when I face John L. Sullivan on July 8 besureand
have America, Ireland and the South (for Balti
more is In the South! represented. I have had a
pleasant trip In England, but shall be glad when 1
again reach my native country, the land of the
Stars and stripes. Announce to my friends that,
as heretofore, it Is mv heartfelt desire to enter the
ling and battle with Sullhan for the (20. 000 stakes
(which Is a small fortune) and the Police GaxttU
Look at the fame and glorv to be gained, besides
the money, In being able to contend successfully
with such a great pugilist as many claim Sulli
van to be. "with regards,
The Memphis Card. 4
Memphis, April 28. The following are the
entries for Monday's races:
First race, selling purse for 2-year-olds, half mile
Willie Williams. 92 pounds; Mount Lebanon, 102;
Gwendoline, 108: Hlldegardc. 106: Lady Black,
burn, 104: Indian Princess. 104: Llllle Kinney, 104;
Artistic, 10$: Hualpa, 103: Colonel Bain, 102.
Second race purse, handlcnp for 3-year-olds,
one and an eighth miles Kee Vee M a, 103 pounds;
3teckle H, 103; Mandolin, 105; Monlta Hardy, 109;
Third race, Luerhman's Hotel Stakes, selling
for all ages. S750 added, one mile Bankrupt, 102
rounds: 'Tudor. 83; Lltbert, W; ICermesse, 90;
rma H, 86: Brldrellght, 97; Comedv, 11L
Fourth race, selling purse for all ages, three
fourths mile heats T. J. Bnsk, 76 pounds: Al
bert StnlL 82; OIck "Wright, 03; Xffle H. 89;
Countess, 101; Hamlet, 105.
Firth race, selling purse for all ages, five-eighths
mile Endurer, 102 pounds; Macauley, 103; Clara
Moore, 91; linhme, 102: Chickasaw. -109; iio More,
111; Cashier, 112; Big Brown Jug, 94.
A Tip From Memphis.
Motrins, April 23. There is unbounded in
terest here in the 52,000 stake at Nashville, and
several hundred Memphians will go to the
Rock City to see. the great Proctor Knott run.
A great many people from Little Rock and ad
joining towns in this section will also leave
here to-morrow night to see the great race.
The probable starters will be Proctor Knott,
Come-to-Taw, Kisson, Long Fish, Boodler,
Spectator. Manita Hardy, Kee-vee-na, Waldo
and Vatican. Representative turf men here do
not think the Bryant pair have a "cinch" by
Acnlnst the Match.
A somewhat interesting bet, which involves a
foot race against time, was made on Saturday
night. Frank Castlemeyer agreed to bet Ike
Harris $100 that he, Harris, conld not run a
mile in six minutes and half. A forfeit of $25
each was pat up. and the parties will meet to
day to make final arrangements for the race.
XsxASuxsB Howz, el .ttHhCleTssuajettit)
will arrive in the dty to-day to see his club
play. The Batles to-day. (
Manaqek Loftus says the Hoosiers are in
Two games to-morrow, and tialvin and Mor
ris will he the home pitchers.
The Homesteads and tho Sewlckleys will
play at Riverside Park to-morrow. They will
start at 1:45 P.M.
Today's Association games are: Baltimores
at Brooklyn, Cincinnatis at Kansas City, Loals
Yilles at St. Louis, Athletics at Columbus.
To-dat's League games are: Clevelands at
Pittsburg, Chlcagog at Indianapolis, Bostons
at Philadelphia, Washlngtons at New York.
J. J. B., Steubknville: It means the per
centage of games won out of the total number.
The result is obtained by adding three cyphers
to the number of games won, and dividing by
the total number pUyed.
READY FOR TO-MORROW.
Everything Arranged for the Great Local
Celebration special Services in Many
of the Churches.
Arrangements for the local celebration to
morrow in honor of Washington's inaugura
tion have been completed, and the only
thing desired now to make the affair a suc
cess is fine weather. In the morning at 9
o'clock the doors of the churches in Pitts
burg and Allegheny will be thrown open,
and the people will give thanks, according
to the following notices:
North Avenue (Allegheny) If. E. Church
Addressed by Harvey Henderson, Esq., on
"The Constitution of the United States as the
Basis of Our Country's Century of Prosperity."
The pastor. Rev. T. J. Leak, will also speak.
Trinity Episcopal Church, Rev. Samuel Max
well, rector Union services, attended by the
congregations of St. Andrew's and St. Peter's,
services conducted by Rev. John Crocker
White, D. D., of St. Andrew's, and Rev. Sam
uel Maxwell, of Trinity, and an address will be
delivered by Rev. W. R. Mackay. of St. Peter's.
Music bv the surpliced choir of Trinity.
First English Evangelical Lutheran Church
Address by Rev. Edward Belfour. pastor, on
"The Divine Mission of the United States of
.A tyi p rl fft
St. James' Church, Wilkinsburg. Rev. A. A.
Lambiiic. pastor, addresses on the subject,
The Debt of Gratitude, Which, Under Uod,
We Owe to George Washington for the Civil
and Religious Liberty We Have Enjoyed Dur
ing the Past Century."
At the memorial services in St Joseph's
Church, the pastor. Rev. George P. Allman,
will take as his subject, "George Washington,
First President; Our Model of Truth and
Seventh Presbyterian Pastor, Rev. R. A.
Hill's subject will be: "Who Hath Despised
the Day of Small Things? What hath Good
Welcome Council No. 134, Jr. O. U. A. M.. of
the West End, will attend the services at the
Eighth Presbyterian Church, where Rev. E.
R. Donehoo will speak on "The Founding of
"Religion and Patriotism Make and Keep a
Nation Great, Prosperous and Free," is the
subject selected by Rev. F. Keane. for his ad
dress at the service in the Sacred Heart
Church, East End.
Rev. Morgan M. Sheedys service in St Mary
of Mercy's Church will be on the subject:
"Washington and the Repnbllc."
Rev. Dr. L. Mayer, of the Eighth Street
Temple, has arranged for a memorial service,
and will address his congregation on the sub
ject: "George Washington, the Father of His
Country, the Prince of Peace and of War,
Filled with Holy Glow for the Welfare of His
People and All Humanity."
Rev. Howard B. Grose, pastor of the Fourth.
Avenue Baptist Church, will, in addition to the
crayer service, read portions of Washington's
Rev. Thomas D. Butler, of the Christian
Church, East End, will speak on the "History
of a Century."
Rev. George S. Grace, of the Baptist church,
Sharpsburg: subject: "General Washington."
Rt Rev. K. Fhelan, Coadjutor Bishop, of St
Peter's Church, Allegheny, intends to speak of
the"Blessings of Civil and Religions Libetty.the
Duty of Gratitude to God for His Gift, and of
Fidelity to the Constitution and Laws of the
Country; also th e Example Lief t us by theFather
of his Country.
Rev. M. D. Llchliter, of the Carson Street M.E.
Church: snbject: "America Past, Present and
Future." Acme Council No. 219." Jr.O.U. A. M.,
and other Mechanics will attend.
Oakland M. E. Church W. C. Moreland,
Esq., the City Attorney, and Rev. J. W. Miles,
D. !., of Shady avenue, will each speak briefly.
Rev.'B. F. Beazell, pastor, will preside.
Rev. C. A. Herman, of the United German
Evangelical Protestant Church, West End, an
nounces that the school children will assemble
in his church, and, with the assistance of the
choir, will sing patriotic songs. Following this
Mr. Herman will deliver an address, snbject:
"George Washington as Citizen. Soldier and
President of the United States the Champion
of Individual Rights andLiberty." '
Rev. G. G. WestfalL pastor Fourth M. P.
Church, East End. snbject: "The Past the
Present and the Probable Future of Our Great
Nixon Street (Allegheny) Baptist Church
Subject, of the pastor, Rev. John Brooks,
"Then and Now."
Christ M. E. Church, 9 A. jr. The Liberty
Street and Smithfleld Street congregations
uniting. Address by Dr. Smith and Dr. Fel
ton. Select music by the choir.
The other ministers who have signified- their
Intention to hold special services, but have not
announced their subjects, are: Rev. J. H. Bar
nett. Park Chapel, Allegheny: Rev. C. E.
Locke, Smithfleld Street M.E. Church; Rev.
J. M. Wallace, of the Eighth U. P. Church;
Rev. Jos. Suhr, St Peter and Paul's: Rev. A.
M. Hills.First Congregational, Allegheny; Rev.
C. V. Wilson, Emery M. E. Church: Rev. J. W.
Sproull, Central R. P. Church, Allegheny; Rev.
W.J. Holland, Bellefield Presbyterian: Rev.
M. Carroll, St Andrew's, Allegheny: Rev. E.
P. Cowan, Third PresbyterfanjRev. O. A. Em
erson. Centenary M. E.; Rev. William P.
Sbromm, Fourth Presbyterian: Rev. George
T. Purves, First Presbyterian; Rev. P. J. Gras
sle, German M. E Ohio street. Allegheny;
Rev. G. B. Duffner.St Peter's, Southside; Rev.
D. Jones, First M. P.; Rev. John Robinson,.
Antioch Baptist: Rev. C. V. Nelson, St John's,
and Rev. J. Hirsh, St Paul's.
. JfOT ENOUGH SALOONS.
A Large Meeting of Citizens Held In Lower
A large meeting was held in Enterprise
Hall, Beaver avenue, Allegheny, yesterday
afternoon, the object beingio protest against
the manner in which liquor licenses had
been granted in the Fifth and Sixth wards.
Among those present were workmen from
the Pt "Wayne Railroad shops and Graff,
Hngus & Co.'s foundry. John G. Herman
presided and said that not one German in
the lower end of the city had been granted a
license. He referred to Prank Cohen, who
had been refused, saying that he accommo
dates about 100 people a day, and also the
Heyenroeder House, on Washington ave
nue. At the latter place about 60 men. al
most all employed in the railroad shops,
have been getting their meals regularly.
"They have been notified to look for another
A number of addresses were made when a
petition was prepared and signed by about
100 persons, asking that the above cases be
given a rehearing.
Another Coroner's Case.
John Martin died yesterday at the "West
Penn Hospital, from the effects of an injury
sustained in a wreck on the B. & O. Railroad
some weeks ago. The Coroner will hold an
B. & .
At $2 CO made to sell at 55 hand
somest Paris novelty silks ever shown Pitts
burg and Allegheny buyers. All choice
and exclusive patterns. Think, only $2 SO
Only to be had here.
Boogs & Buhl.
Lace curtains New designs and extra
good values this week in qualities from $1
to 87 50 a pair. Huous & Hacke.
La Pebla del Fumab are a high grade
Key "West cigar, manufactured for those
smokers who can appreciate Havana tobacco
in its natural condition.
G. "W. Schmidt, 95 and 97PiIth Ave.
B. & B.
At 30c, finest all-w6oI, double width
French foule; only in four shades of the
dahlia. If we had a full line of shades, not
a cent less than $1 could buy them. See
this dress goods offer only 30c.
Boogs & Buhl.
Pob boys' waists, shirting, etc., double
fold fine American cheviots, choice pat
terns, fast colors, three grades, 12c, 15c
and 20c a yard. Huous & Hacke.
CODSCON On. Monday. April 28, 188P, at
12:30 A. H., Geobok Colscon, member Com
pany A; Sixty-third regiment, Pennsylvania'
Volunteers, in the 47th year of hlfl age. A- ,
The Ancient Cliff Dwellers Still Exist
in Kew Mexico.
AN OLD HUNTER'S STRANGE' STORY,
The Diminutive Family Discovered in a
OTHERS WHO HATE SEEN THE PIGMIES
an Endeavor to lie Hade at Once to Capture allr
A remarkable story comes from Los An
geles. It is told by an old prospector. He
says he has seen living descendants of the
ancient cliff-dwellers in a mountain cave in
New Mexico. His statement is corroborated
by others who have seen one of these links
between the present and the prehistoric past
A party will shortly start ont for the pur
pose, of further investigating the matter,
and if they capture one of these pygmies it
will afford the chance of a lifetime for
some enterprising musenm manager.
Los Angeles, April 28. James Blair,
an old-time prospector ajid a great hunter,
arrived here to-day from New Mexico, and
told a remarkable account of his adventures
with descendants of the ancient Cliff
Dw ellers, the truthfulness of which he is
willing to swear to. He says:
"During the recent great snow storm,
which Blacc Bangers will remember for
many years to come, I was ont hunting on
the headwaters of the Gila river. The
evening was dark and gloomy, with that
peculiar feeling that prevails when snow is
falling. I had stopped, being uncertain of
my way, near an overhanging cliff which
seemed to be hundreds of feet high, when,
chancing to cast my eyes downward, I was
literally paralyzed by seeing a tiny foot
print in the snow. Knowing there were no
inhabitants within many miles of the
place, I almost doubted the evidence of my
own eyes, and a vague and superstitions,
fear began to creep over me.
"But curiosity got the better of my fears
and I resolved to follow the trail of the un
known being, which led by a circuitous and
toilsome route up the bntting face of the
cliff. It seemed I climbed lor hours, pass
ing over narrow ledges that would have puz
zled an experienced hunter to maintain his
foothold, but in my excitement I scarcely
noticed it. All fear had now left me. and
my desire to see the little being which I had'
been following had completely driven ont
all other thoughts from my mind.
A HTSTEEIOUS MELODY.
"I arrived at last on a broad ledge of rock
completely sheltered from the storm, and as
smooth as if it had been polished. Its en
tire surface was carved with the most beau
tiful hieroglyphics. Pictures and charac
ters of all kinds covered the face of the
cliff,, done in the most artistic manner, but
differing greatly from our style of drawing.
It deemed to be cut in the rock and then
filled in with some brilliant coloring mat
ter. In the cliff, about 12 feet from where
I came on to the ledge, was an almost
round hole about large enough to admit a
water bucket, which from constant use had
been worn perfectly smooth, and in this
hole I had no doubt my mysterious friend
"My interest was so great I had not no
ticed the flight of time, but now with dismay
I found the night closing aronnd me, and a
night on that barren rock without blankets
or fire meant almost certain death. But
there I was, and there I must remain until
the coming day would lend its friendly light
to guide me back to Mother Earth, provided
I had not perished with cold. The snow was
still falling, and.the pine trees far down be
neath me had ceased their sighing and their
boughs were bending under their glistening
coat of mail. A silence as profound as death
wrapped all nature in a close embrace,
when suddenly there broke upon my ear the
sweetest sound that it has ever heard alow,
sweet, plaintive melody such as a loving
mother would sing to soothe a fretting
"The sound came from the opening pre
viously mentioned, and falling on my hands
and knees, I crawled as noiselessly as possi
ble toward the hole. Raising my face I
looked in, and the sight that met my gaze
will be forever stamped on my memory.
The room was hewn from the solid rock,
and there, seated on the rough stone floor,
was a group of 'what I will call Clifftons,
for they were undoubtedly the relics of the
ancient cliff dwellers of which you and I
have seen so much sign.
A DIMINUTIVE FAMILY.
J'ln height I would judge them to be about
2U to 3 feet, dressed warm and snugly in
skins, with the hair inside, fitting skin
tight, so as to give iree use to all the limbs.
I formed the idea that they were father,
mother and daughter. Their color wa a
dark bronze something like our Indians,
but more bright and clean. The smallest
one, which I took to be the daughter, was
leaning affectionately on her mother's
shoulder, and humming a soft, low melody
that filled the little room with mnsic with
out breaking into any definite sound, and it
was undoubtedly she that I had first heard
"In form and features they were the ex
act counterpart of ourselves, though very
diminutive, and their eyes were clear and
bright without that scared, wild look that
characterizes most wild nations. The cold
had now become extreme, and I was forced
to seek exercise to keep my sluggish blood
from congealing in my veins.so I abandoned
my vigil at the aperture and sought the
other end of the rock, where, pacing up and
down, I spent that long, dreadful night,
with no sound to relieve the terror of the
night,, except the occasional scream of a
wild cat, as he prowled his way through
the drifting snow. At the first streak of
dawnl hastened to leave my unwelcome
perch, and after a long and perilions jour
ney I reached the place where I had first
seen the footprints. After carefully mark
ing the place, I set out to try and find camp,
and alter traveling all day, stumbling
through snowdrifts and falling over hidden
logs, I staggered into Cartwright's ranch,
where I told my story.
"They looked at each other and said,
'That's all right, of course you saw them.
You have been lost in the snow; you are
sick. Go to bed, old fellow, and you will
feel better in the morning.'
"Bnt it was no delusion. I know what I
saw, and I want you to come up and go
with me to find these strange people. I
give you my word of honor it is no myth."
A letter has been received from Don Ar
mado, of San Mateo, N. M., a Mexican
gentleman oi irreproachable integrity, in
which he says: "Por a number ot years
past I have been told by very old residents
of this neighborhood, especially by Don
Bafael Baca, now deceased, who died at the
age of 101 years, a man of intelligence and
integrity, that there were a few cliff dwell
ers still living in the caves in the San
Mateo Mountains and mesas, and that ha
himself and others, while in pursuit of In
dians, had seen some of them in the mesas,
near the pla"ce where the town of San Mateo
"He said the children or dwarfs he saw
were about three feet in height, and were
vetV fleet, as they could run with the deer
up he sides of the mesas and into the caves,
wneXe there were houses which at one time
mnstyhave been occupied by the cliff
Thefplace spoKen of by Don Bafael 'Baca
was visited and the houses were found just
as hq described them little houses with
small doors, not more than fifteen .inches
'widfeT aadi two feet high. There were also
foutodmany beautiful small-but eesaplete
i hwpw oi pnmj, neae hxh aaa mbt anew-
heads. They must have been used by a
diminutive race. The houses had apparent
ly been untenanted for a thousand years at
Don Leonor, a bright and intelligent
young man, while acting as major domo for
the flocks of Don Roman, saw a dwarf
under the following circumstances: One
evening, just about sunset, he made camp
at the foot hills, -about five miles
from San Mateo. "While he was
gathering wood to build a fire where
he expected to pass the night, he noticed
the sheep got frightened at one end of the
flock and ran with a rush toward him.
Thinking it might be a coyote, he grabbed
his rifle and went to see if he could shoot
him, well knowing that if it was a coyote
he would have but little sleep that night.
To his astonishment, instead of the prowing
wolf, he saw a naked boy about vthree feet
tall. He went toward him, up to Within a
few yards, when with a "yip" the youngster
started for the woods and was lost in a mo
ment The arrow heads of which DonAmado
writes are beautiful specimens of a trans
lucent stone, exceedingly hard and capable
of taking a high polish. As soon as pos
sible search will be begun, both in the Black
Range and the San Mateo -Mountains, for
these eldritch fairies who every generation
or so appear to wandering shepherds and
AS HE CREMATED?
A aiyatery nt Braddock A Lad Who Had to
Walk Over a Gas Farnneo Disap
pears An Awful Death
ISr-ECIAI. TELIOEAK TO Till DISPATCB.1
Beaddock, April 28. The mysterious
disappearance of 18-year-old Johu Turney
at the Carnegie blast furnaces last "Wednes
day night is a matter that furnishes consid
able gossip among the workmen there. At
nearly midnight he was at his post of duty
wheeling brick froma cat to some bricklay
ers who were repairing a break in a smoke
flue near the stack of furnace A. Bis route
was over the top of one of these flues, and at
the hour stated it caved in and young
Turney has never been heard of since.
There are many conjectures offered as to
what became of him. Some think he left
his work and ran awav, while others say be
was swallowed up in the flue and cremated.
The latter appears to be most probable, -as
the circumstances surrounding the case in
dicate. Your correspondent visited the
father of the missing lad at Port Perry to
day. In speaking ot the sad mystery, that
lam satisfied that my boy was burned to
death in that flue. It is a terrible thing for me
to think that such was the case, but 1 am more
fully convinced now than ever, since strips of
his clothing that were picked up abont the fur
nace have been brought borne and shown to
me. They blew ont of the top of the stack. It
was pay day and my bov brought home his
wages in the evening. This satisfies me that
he did not go away. He was wheeling
brick across a smoke-flne, which, in my
opinion was not safe for anybody to tread upon.
Underneath them is a roaring flame of gas con
tinuously, which leaps out from the top of the
stack with a pressure that is amazing. When
the explosion occurred the men workinir near
it ran away. When they returned there was a
twheplharrow standing nn nnn eirln nf a hnln
'where the cave-in had occurred. The handles
of the wheelbarrow were partially burned,
and my son has never been seen since that hour.
When he did not return home In the
morning I went over to the works and discov
ered that tho blast was still in the flue, and no
attempt had been made to find ont whether he
had fell in or not. When I complained of this
I was told that It would not save his life any
how. I replied that his bones could be. They
finally concluded to investigate, but it was too
late. Hemnsthave had an awful death, and
when I think of it it almost staggers me. Bnt
had I only gotten a portion of the poor boy's
remains I would not feel so badly as I now do.
THE EMERGENCY POLICE OFFICERS.
Central Station to be Fitted Up Tho New
System in E fleet Wednesday.
The emergency police system will go into
effect in the Pirst'district on "Wednesday.
Eight men will constitute the relief each
night. .Undertho present system the city
is practically without police protection from
6 o'clock in the morning-until 2 o'clock
in theafternoon. The emergency men will
go to bed in the station house when they go
ofi duty at midnight. They will be required
to stay there until the day relief goes on
duty again at 2 o'clock the next day.
On the second floor of the station house a
room will be fitted 'up with iron bedsteads.
It is expected that the Seventeenth and
Twenty-eighth ward station houses will be
fixed similarly within the next month. As
soon as the Pourteenth, Nineteenth and
Thirty-sixth ward buildings are completed
the same system will be adopted in them.
A BIG HAUL.
Ofllccrs Raid Spence's Place and Secure
Officers raided Michael Spence's place,
corner Piftieth and Harrison streets. Spence
is charged with selling liquor on Snnday
and withont license. Thirteen men, who
gave these names, were caught: Michael
Spence, Joseph Bregman, James Larkins,
James Quinn, Charles Beumboy, Charles
Moon, Edward Schaefer, Edward Brown,
Thomas Pollard, John Smith,"William "Wal
lace, John Steele and "William Brannon.
They were all locked up for a hearing this
THE SIBERIAN TRAVELER.
George Kennnn Will Arrive This Morning
nnd See the City To-Day.
Mr. George Kennan, the Siberian traveler,
is expected to arrive this morning, and will
spend the day looking about the city. He
will be introduced in the lecture at Lafay
ette Hall this evening by Mr. Harry H.
There arc plenty of good 50 and 75-cent
seats left for the Press Club lecture. There
are also a few good reserved seats left, which
can he secured by an early call at Klebers'
in the morning.
He Escaped From the Fen.
Chief of Police Kirschler, of Allegheny,
yesterday received a request, offering ?300
reward, to look out for Clock Burke, a no
torious thief, who escaped from the Mary
land Penitentiary last week. The prisoner
was serving ten years for attempting to rob
a bank ia Baltimore. Burke is well known
in police circles He is 32 years of age, 5
feet 7 inches .high and weighs about 180
Ono of the Pint 75,000.
Charles P. Preller, who died at his resi
dence, 4035 Penn avenue, yesterday morn
ing, aged 8 years, was a man well known
in G. A. B. circles. He was among- the
first soldiers who entered "Washington at
the beginning of the Rebellion in response
to the call tor 75,000 men.
The Department of Public Safety yester
day ordered Mr. H. G. Squires to remove
800 pounds of powder from his store at 6111
"Walnut street, because it is dangerous in
case of fire. The citizens of the Twentieth
ward complained to Chief Brown about the
They Will Honor Washington.
The Columbus Clubwill celebrate "Wash
ington's centenary inauguration at the club
rooms, 535 Smithfleld street, to-morrow
evening. The rooms have been tastefully
decorated and an interesting programme
prepared for the occasion.
To-Day's Trial Lists.
Common Fleas No. 1 McBride et al vs Wal
ker Brewing Co.; McKnlght vs American
Building and Loan Association; Commonwealth
vs Dallmeyer; Herman et al vs Weidinger et
al;Shulton vsBeckert; Burke vs Fattoniet al;
.Murray vs city oi iriiuDurg: luaxeiy vs n euis .
Co.; Morrison Bros, vs Button; Kaiser vs Flai
ens; .rnena vs city of Pittsburg; Mosely rfs
Eagen; Games vsCalhonn. 1
uomjnon rieu jno. z stone et al vs . i
Tf nvlt T.irtt T5 a! YlflilAn a1 mm Ola- .
UiUl,Uk, UUkJ 19 MUU1IUDI, VyUit?Olfm 0 AT i ilk'
burK, McKeesport and YouglaIogheny,RaUrofts
Company: Siebeck vs Brnirireman,
. -- ' rt .. rm . '"w ...
unminai uourt vommonweaitn
ealth vs J. B. fvv
. Levy, L. Gtei- I . I
l&r f .tf3W
Mnllett. John Shav et al. K.' S.
ble, XQoldetine, JehnPBaglev,
VMIWJWHIU, s , iliAW, UKU
Continued from First Page.
the Pirsf Brigade, who will arrive with his
troops to-morrow, will nominally have his
headquarters in the same place, but will re
side at Taylor's Hotel, in Jersey City. The
troops of the Pirst Begiment will be quar
tered at the armory ot the Twenty-second
Itegiment, H. G., S. N. Y., West Four
teenth street and Sixth avenue, the Second
Begiment at the Ninth Begiment's armory
in "West Twenty-sixth street, the State Pen
cibles, the Third and Sixth Begiments at
the Seventh New York Begiment's armory
in Sixty-fifth street, and the Gray Invinci
bles at a church on "West Thirty-second
street, near Seventh avenue.
All the regiments and the battery of the
Second Brigade except the Pourteenth and
Sixteenth Begimenta are quartered in the
old army building at Houston and Green
streets, and are snug and blithesome there.
The Pourteenth and Sixteenth Begiments
are quartered at PlorenceHall. The Eighth
Begiment of the Third Brigade has quarters
at Mercer and Grand streets. The Ninth,
Twelfth and Thirteenth are located at Van
Tasseler'8 faetoryThirteenth street, east of
Pourth avenne. The Pourth Begiment is
at No. 7 "West Nineteenth street, and the
band and battery at Forty-second street and
Seventh avenue. All the mounted troops
have quarters at Porty-second street and
DECOEATED IN SPOTS.
The Rain Retards the Work One Grand
Arch Completed A Glance nt the
Principal Places Whcro
Banting Is Profnse.
ISFXCLUj TELEOKAM TO THE DISPATCn.l
New Yoek, April 28. There are decora
tions all over town, but it can't be said yet
that the town is all handsomely and elabor
ately dressed in honor of the great Centen
nial show. In spots here and there some
thing may be seen which is worth looking
at, and undoubtedly to-morrow there will
be lots more bunting put up and m6re flags
floated. But up to date there are almost as
many signs on Fifth avenue on the line of
parade, reading "Seats Here for the Parade,"
as there are flags.
That the decorators are not yet through
with their work was plainly seen to-day.
There was the sound of hammers all along
the line of the march of thegreat Centennial
parades, for the heavy rain of the past two
days had put a stop to all work of prepara
tion and decoration, and when the clouds
began to break away to-day, the work was
resumed without a moment's loss of time.
The chief interest seemed to center at the
"Washington square and at Fifth avenue,
THE FIBST GEEAT ABCH
stretches from curb to curb between the
Bhinelander residence and that of ex-Mayor
Cooper. The arch is built entirely of wood,
and is ornamented with a'frieze ot garlands
and laurel wreaths in papier mache. It is
painted ivory white, and is surmounted by
a carved wood statue of "Washington, ten
feet high. This is the statue that is said to
have been first erected on the Battery in
1792. At the foot of the statue is a large
trophy of national flags, and from the four
corners of the arch streamers an extended
to the cornices of the neighboring resi
dences. Four large -trophies of fiag3
are on each side, and upon either keystone
is perched a'fine specimen of the American
eagle. The arch has also been fitted with
colored electric lights, and at night will
present a most beautiful appearance. This
arch has been erected by the private enter
prise of the residents in the immediate
neighborhood, and that, in a measure, may
acconnt for the fact that there are very few
decorations noticeable on the buildings
within a few blocks of the arcb. There are
stands in front of almost every house, how
ever, as far up as Clinton Place.
CHTJBCHES AND CLUBS.
The First Presbyterian Church yard, be
tween Eleventh and Twelfth streets, has
been utilized tor one immense stand. The
Presbyterian building, on the other side of
the way, presents a very brilliant front.
Shields and trophies are made use of to
catch up streamers of red, white and blue
bunting, and flags are placed in divers shapes
in the windows. At the corner of Twenty
first street the South Beformed Church yard
is filled' with stands. The Union Club is
beautifully decorated. The window ledges
are covered with hanging flags, the cornices
are bright with bunting and long streamers
extend from the top of the building down to
the balcony where the stands are. The Lo
tus Club, over the way, had not yet deco
rated, nor had the Fifth Avenue Hotel at 3
Nothing was done to-day toward the com-
?letion of the decoration of the arch at
wenty-third street, but it is said that four
hours will suffice to transform it from its
present heavy rain-soaked appearance into
a veritable picture of lightness and lite.
Looking through the arch, one first sees the
four golden eagles in the midst of trophies
of flags that surmount each window on the
corner of the Albemarle Hotel. The same
idea has been carried out in the ornamenta
tion of the Broadway and Twenty-fourth
street sides of the hotel, and the effect is
HED SIOEE3 NOT BEHIND.
The Hoffman House people have been
lavish in the expenditure of money and tal
ent. The entire front of the house is cov
ered. A portrait of "Washington and one of
Harrison occupy prominent positions in the
display, and there are shields nnd banners
all over the house.
Crossing between the two grand stands
on the west side of Madison Square one has
a clear field up Fifth avenue again. At 2:10
Bedfern has set a picturesque example that
has not been followed by Delmomco next
door, though perhaps the distinguished
caterer fears to detract from the beauty of
the arch that spans the avenue at the corner
of Twenty-sixth street. Yesterday this
structure stood sad and gloomy, bereft of
the decorations that had been partially
fixed before the rain began, but retaining
still the necessary proportions for its trans
formation to-morrow into a thing of beauty.
The Union League had not yet hung out
their banners, but the Bepublican Club,
No. 450, .was resplendent with bunting.
THE PIER IS BEADY.
Finishing Touches Pot on the Flaco Where
the President Is to Land The Decora
tions Elaborate The Sabbath
Not Observed on
New York, April 28. To-night the fin
ishing touches are being put on the pier at
the foot of "Wall street, where the President
will land to-morrow. It is pier No. 16, East
river. It is said that $12,000 is being spent
in this work. The pier is 450 feet long, and
is divided into two apartments by means of
two large curtains suspended from the
beams. The part facing the river
will be decorated only with a
large American flag on the roof. The, part
of the pier facing South street is covered
with decorations. Over 100 large Ameri
can flags are draped over it, supported by
the coats of arms of the various States, and
numberless streamers hang from every
point. A float is arranged for the Presi
dental party to land. It is covered with
carpet and concealed at the side with bunt
inff. Extending from Piers 16 to 17 are
strung two lines of streamers. Sixty flags
and many streamers decorate the root ot the
The sub-Treasury building and the Custom
House are covered with thousands of dol
lars' worth of decorations. The tardv
decorations of the City Sail have, also been
finished to-night. Flags in the form of halt
rosettes, suspended by the coats of arms of
the State, decorate the sides, while on the
roof are the Stars and Stripes and the col
, The Sabbatn was not oDservea among the
n-aft of all kinds on the river to-day.
ervtmnz was oeine put into aniD-snane
.. r ,r- . :.
we morrow, juanv swawrj atrsaav
work of overhauling the decorations in
readiness for the early morning hours was
being pushed rapidly.
CAUGHT THE CENTENNIAL PETER.
The City of Elizabeth Seized With an Attack
of the Prevalent Complaint.
Elizabeth, N. J., April 28. Elizabeth
has had the Centennial fever to-day, and
never in the history ot the city was there
witnessed a Sunday like it. The decora
tions had scarcely been begun when Fri
day's rainstorm came, and to-day the work
was again taken up. The streets have been
thronged with people watching what was
being done, and this evening the city is
brilliant with color. All the public build
ings and Governor Green's residence are
elaborately decorated. In the churches his
toric sermons were preaohed.
Vice President Morton and Mrs. Morton
arrived here from New York at 520 o'clock
this afternoon. Several thousand people
had gathered at the station, and the police
had to force a passage way to the carriage.
Mr. and Mrs. Morton were driven to the
home of Congressman Kean, whose guests
they will be until they join the Presidental
party at Governor Green's to-morrow morn
ing. The city is filling up with people from
the country all around. Department Com
mander Miller telegraphed late last night
that there would be 5,000 Grand Army men
in the procession whicn escorts President
Harrison to the place of embarkation. Mili
tary and civic societies will also parade.
SNDBBED BY THE BESNUBBED.
Ward McAllister Not Content to Remain In
New York for Awhile.
rSFZCUI. TELIGBAK TO TUB DISrATCH.l
New Yobk, April 28. Ward McAllister,
having been snubbed by some of his own 400,
has been tendered the courtesies of the rival
500. The correspondence is as follows:
Ward McAllister, Esq.:
Deab Sib It affords me great pleasure to
tender you a cordial invitation to the Centen
nial banquet at Delmonico's, April 30, for
which I inclose the ticket. Should you be able,
to favor us with your company, we shall feel
very mnch obliged. Awaiting a favorable
reply, Yonrs althfullv,
BKTAX G. aicSwnrr.
New Yobk, April 27.
P. S. A seat will be reserved for you near
the Chairman. B. G. McS.
18 East Sixteenth Street.
Mr. Ward McAllister regTets extremely that
absence from the city deprives him ot the
pleasure of accepting Mr. SIcSwyny's polite
invitation to the Centennial celebration dinner,
April 30, at 6.30 o'clock.
A BIG JUMP UP.
Pittsburg Takes Fifth Place ia the List of
Boston, Mass., April 28. The following
table, compiled from dispatches sent to
the Post from the Clearing Houses in the
cities named, shows the gross exchanges for
the week ended April 27, with rates per
cent of increase or decrease, as compared
vvibii bug oiujjiai iuuuuuw u uic WJf
responding week in 1888:
New York S636.0ns.373
St. Louis 15,603.437
San Francisco 12,903,018
Cincinnati 9, 543, W0
New Orleans ,C68,S33
St. Paul 3.222,141
Dolnth 1,391, 092
St. Joseph 1,093,473
'Not Included In totals.
UUU1UO XCW lUfJk.a... OTa.dOO.1)
Ho clearing house at
these points last year.
CHAKGED THE EOUTB.
Everything Eendr for the Celebration and
The ronte for the parade to-morrow has
been revised. Instead of passing from
Fifth avenue along Congress to "Webster
street, the column will move up "Washing
ton. The entire parade will be composed of
four commanderies of the Uniformed Bank
of the United American Mechanics, Be
"Wolf Division, Knights of Pythias, one
commandery Knights of the Golden Eagle,
the Sheridan Sabers and 11 legions of the
Select Knights. It is not expected that the
parade will be large, bnt it will be an impos
ing one. v
Some of the invited guests will arrive to
day. A large force of men are at work dec
orating the Central Kink.
GOLDSEEKEE WAS VERY SHORT.
In Consequence, tho Bookies Are All Happy
and Drinking Champagne.
IDT CABLE TO THE DISFATCH.l
London, Anrll 28. Copyright Goldseek
er. who won the City and Suburban this week,
started at E0 to 1 against him. The owner, the
trainer, the stable boys and all thought he had
not the ghost of a chance, and no one in the
stable backed him for as much as a dollar, and
naturally only a few stray sovereigns from the
public were invested on him. Goldseeker, with
the son of the veteran Cannon on his back,
jumped off with the lead, was never headed
and won very easily.
It is the biggest mistake that has been made
in racing for a long time. All the bookmakers
are drinking champagne.
AttheSandown Fark Clnb second spring
meeting to-day the great Sandown hurdle race
(handicap), abont two miles, over eight flights
ot hurdles, was won by A. Binglon's Tommy
The race for the Grand International steeple
chase (handicap), about three and a half miles,
was won by Lord Dudley's Kilworth.
to any onawhowfll eontradie
d j piDoz our cuua that
To make in inteffigml test of this, try th o follow
zngmethod; Hang a strip of leather In a bottle of
Acme Blukhur. and lean it thera for a day or a
month. Taks it out and hang it up to dry and ex
amine its condition carefully. We xecommend ladies
to make a similar test with French Dressing, and
gentlemen with any liquid solution of Paste Black
ag, or with liquid blacking that comes in stone Jugs.
Makes any kind of kather
Its beautiful, rich, GLOSSY POLISH is tes
eqaitod. Etna labor and amurjana.
erea Fo HP Months wHtmtreaorte.
WtLFF Jt RANHMf, MHlMKHIM.
IEL& LiC A
! - U
3rfc TEE WEATHEB. -",
For Western PenntyU
vania and West Vir
ginia, fair and cooler;
tuith westerly winds.
New York City,rUgh
rain -Monday, njornfnov
followed by fair weather: cooler northwester-.
ty wmas. xor iuesaay,jair. fJJ2"'.
Frtsbubo. April 28.' ISWJisMi
The United States Signal Service ometsism.
tnis city lunuanea wo iouowins. ,;, ESgE
Time. Ther.r - iilhew
81OOA. v.... ....50
12:00 A. 3f
1:00 p. jt
2:00 r. a
5:00P. Jl...... . ...... .
8:00 P. if 43
Kanie -" "-"&
precipitation. ...;.. .ny
Hirer at 5 r.K., 10.9 let: a rise of 4.2 feet la Ml
ISFICIAI. TELIGEAMS TO THE DISFATCS.1 '
BBOWNSVXtXE River 15 feet 6 inches anal
rising. "Weather cloudy. Thermometer 52 at
Wabbeit River 3 5-10 feet aid rising
W eather cool and heavy rain.
Moboantown River 12 feet and falling?
w earner rainy. iiiermoniflKruaroF. a.
"For nearly tvj
month I was not 1
able to sleep, bnt
after using FAnre'3
for two days, la f
aUIIIIII.. UU (MM.
strength return- '
ed." E. Q. Surra, .7
Claussen, 8. C.
I have taken
only a part of a bottle of Fame's Celery Com-'
pound, and It has entirely relieved meot5t
sleeplessness, from which I have suffered
greatly." Mas. E. Avklbtt, Feoria, lU.-?
" For a long time I was so nervous and worn,g.
out that I could not work. I tried many medi- .
clues, but none gave me relief untn I used " x
Fame's Celery Compound, which at one Jf
strengthened and Invigorated my nerves."
Haklkt Sherman, Burlington, Vt .K.
quickly quiets and strengthens the nerves, when
irritated or weakened by overwork, excesses,
disease, or shock. It cures nervousness, head
ache, dyspepsia, sleeplessness, melancholia, and
other disorders of the nervous system.
Tones up the
Shattered Nerves 1
"For two years I was a sufferer from nervous jL
demllty, and I thank God and the discoverer ot T
the valuable remedy, that Paine's Celery Com- ?,
pound cured me. let any one write to ma 4.
for advice." ,
Geoeqe W. Bocton, Stamford, Cons. I v
Paine's Celery Compound produces sound and
refreshing sleep. A physician's prescription. It
does not contain one harmful drug. Like noth- ?
lag else, it is a guaranteed cure for sleepless
ness, If directions are faithfully followed. , -"
$1.00. Sir for $5.00. Druggists. -
Wells, Richahdson Co., Burlington. Vt '
DIAMOND DYES gffiaSfc
, j mniz-isjji-jHE,
LACK OF LIFE. '
"When the pulse beats feebly: when the ener.
gy is gone; when the appetite Is weak and
sleep uncertain, then the body is in a condition
of actual "low life." No matter what the causes
may have been Nature has given way. and un
less her strength is restored, disease is certain
to take possession ot the body, lhe first thing
any doctor does in such a case is to assist Na
ture. Here are some instances:
Prof. Austin Flint, of Bellevne (New York)
College, savs: "The judicious use of alcoholic
stimulants is one 01 the striking character
istics of progress in the practice of medicine
during the last half century."
The celebrated Dr. J. M. Carnwall says: "I
am most happy to say, after a very thorough
test, that for persons suffering with nervous
and general debility or any wasting disease, or
tor delicate persons or Invalids, Duffy's Pure
malt Whiskey is the best tonic and purest stim
ulant with which I am acquainted."
There are no higher scientific authorities
than these, and tbey speak volumes. Beware
of all bottled whiskies which, may be offered
yon. except Duffy's. It bas stood the test of.
time and is absolutely pure.
Used and prescribed by physicians. Pnt up
and nrenared bv an old and refutable Dhvsi-
cian. Used for nearly two-score years by teas JL
Ui UlUUMUIUUi SUUOIVilUUl T
THE HOBBOBS OF INDIGESTION i
THE TEBBOBS OP DYSPEPSIA
And never, no, never, known to fail to curat
Each tablet is stamped D. K. - v.
Use them as directed and you will be O. &
Mailed anywhere for 25 or 50 cents. ,'sk
DOOLITTLX & SMITH, Selling Agents, 24'Jf
and 2S Tremont St., Boston, Mass. Sy
For Sale by Geo. A. Kelly 4 Co., Pittsburs.j
nol6-HF , r-
"RICH AND POOR.'
uoin in uumonai ina Bail uresjes. La',
borers with Dinner Pails and Blouses now tea-
my everywhere to the practical results of tho
I1 III iMllsssM Hill"" '"I1' Wi
n beauty, cleanliness and preservation otthafiS
teeth. Its nse can filnna Imnart "Th lrftl
Lustre," at the same time avoiding the weU-nr
known irritation and annoyances of bristles. J
AT ALL DBUGCISTS. x Jb
Enamel your EaBses twice ayer, tops OBeo'
a week aid you have the nnest-poUshed (tavern the)
world. For sals by all Grocers and Store Dealers.
TOR SAXX BT
KILI nn hlUi -. ,l.;-"k !'
nV SfWlMsei Nsii 1
THE LAR6EST FACTOBy jEgp
,IH THE WOHLB. jfy Bfe
MEDALS XS' i! EF