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B e the prrrsBTiRQ- di
B A I -' W . -MIMMIM -lM I I I I I I I II II..... I M ! I ! Ml
I m iuiiiii wnAiiriicn iMct?re?v at brtinot's island.
m 111 V mill HrHftrnr II. ss'js.sl.vsslss.. j i-
K ous feature. Both Clements and .Richardson
B ' hit the ball hard. Score:
K ' . , PDILAD'A. B B P A ElKEWTOBK. B B ! A1S
jliiu nuusieis juuiio a jluuul- wood, .... i i i o
K Deleha'r.i. 1 S 1 5 0
Inning Streat and UKEr-iES ! i 8 8
K Mulry. 3... 0 0 0 1 0
B Andrews, L I 0 4 0 0
K, Karrar. 1.... 1 0 It 0 0
BEIT THE HTTSBUBGS. Sasatjjjjj
K Totals 6 8 27 11 0
Midget Miller's Home Eua Doesn't
- "Win the Game.
THE PHILLIES BEAT 2JEW TORE.
K? Interesting Gossip About the Association
and League Teams.
USTEEBROOK MAT BE EELEASED TO-DAI
IETECIAI. TEtEOBJLM TO THZ DISPATCH.!
Indiaxapolis, May 7. Although the
frame this afternoon, between the Pittsburg
And Indianapolis clnbs was the last to be
played on the home grounds until June 11,
the attendance was not near as large as was
expectel The umpire, Lynch, was re
membered for yesterday's decisions, and his
general unpopularity was proven by the
crowd who received him with yells, hisses
and all sorts of sounds and unparliamentary
Indianapolis players seemed listless and
uninterested at the opening or the game,
and the fielding was wretched. Boyle was
affected by the general want of energy and
at first pitched wildly and apparently reck
lessly. He was not well, however, and
after the game got fully under headway his
work equaled his best efforts. In marked
contrast with the listlcssness of the Indianap
olis clnb did the Pittsburgers take hold, and in
the first inning scored six runs. The entire
club playtd splendidly.
In the first inning Indianapolis made a flat
failure. For Pittsburg Evangelist Sunday got
a present of first on balls. Hanlon
DROPPED A SICE FLY
into Sullivan's hands at right. Beckley put a
fly to Seery, who did not half try to get It, and
Beckley was safe. Sunday took surreptitious
possession of third at d scored on Danlap's out
at first. Beckley scored on Carroll's clean one
to right. Glasscock dropped the throw to sec
ond and Carroll went to third on Maul's stnb
hit and scored on the throw to second to catch
Maul, which was poorly returned by Glasscock,
and three runs were entered to the visitors'
credit. The same luck obtained in the second
inning. Indianapolis failed, as in the first, and
Mouthy" Miller started the fun for Pittsburg
ty a splendid home run over the left field fence.
-Pop" Smith was presented with first to go out
on Sunday's force to Denny, who stole second
too easy and scored on Hanlon's long bagger to
center, which Hines should have got with any
kind of judgment. Beckley fouled to Denny,
Danlap trotting to first on four bad balls, made
a feint to steal second and Sunday was allowed
to score by Bassett trying to throw the ball
OVXB THE GBAXD STA2TD.
Indianapolis waked up somewhat In the
third inning, but failed to score, and the visi
tors failed likewise, although they kept up
their pluck and energetic playing throughout
the inning. Indianapolis made Its first tally in
the fourth inning. In this inning Hides
knocked up a little fly which Dunlap caught.
Then Sullivan, the new player, made himself
the hero of the day by knocking the ball over
the left field fence for a home run.
In the fifth the home team was thoroughly
aroused, and the result was a clean four runs
to the credit side. Boyle made the longest hit
Inside the grounds ever seen. The ball went
straight into the corner of center field fence.
Four bad balls gave Glasscock first and he
stole second. A. two-base hit by Hines lot in
Glasscock, and advanced Denny to third.
Sullivan made his second home run, driving in
Denny and Hines ahead of him. The crowd
became wildly enthusiastic, and many pieces of
silver were thrown to Sullivan from the grand
stand when he crossed the home plate. Luck
stayed with Indianapolis throughout the sixth
inning, and two more runs were added to their
The game at this point aroused much inter
est. Indianapolis had now one ahead. Pitts
bmg went into the sc tenth with noticeable
energy and captured one. Both clubs failed to
score in the eighth, and the ninth inning
A TIED SCOEE.
In this Indianapolis won the game by making
three runs, which was perhaps attributableto
In a general way throughout the game his
work was good, but a tendency to wildness was
slightly marked even during the earlier por
tion, "but in the last inning this wildness de
veloped perceptibly and doubtless had much to
do with the result of the last inning. Sul
livan, the new player, is undoubt
edly a strong acquisition to the In
dianapolis club. It is not too much to
say that he won the game for them to-day. He
was the first to comprenendMaul's curves, and
proved himself superb both in the field and at
Lynch's umpiring was no better than it was
yesterday, but to-day his decisious were not
costly to either side. Indianapolis having won
one-half the games played here for the champ
plonship, goes East in better trim and spirits
than ever before, in marked contrast with
IXDIAK'P'S E B P A E
PITTEBCHO B B P A X
ltenny, 3.... 1
lUnes. m.... 2
Sunday, r... 2
uanion, m.. i
Ueckley, 1. . 2
Uanlip, 2... 0
Carroll, 1.... 1
Slanl, t 0
Kuclme, 3... 0
Miller, c... 1
Smith, s 0
Bassett. 2. ..
Boyle, p..... l
Totals 10 12 g 15 1
,7 B g 20 0
Indianapolis 0 0 0 14 2 0 0 310
Plttsburgs 3 30000100-7
Earned runs Indianapolis, 10; Plttsburgs. 6.
Two base hits beery, Glasscock, Hines 2, Boyle,
Three-base lilts Hanlon.
Home rnns Sullivan 2, Miller.
btoleu bases-tilasscoclc, Myers 2, Sunday 2, Car
Double plays Euehne to Dunlap to Beckley,
First base on balls-Off Maul. 7; off Boyle. 3.
Sacrifice, hits beery, Bassett, Danlap, Miller.
Struck out-Bv Boyle, 4.
lassed balls Myers, 1.
Wild pitch-Maul, 1.
lime or game One hour and SO minutes.
A LTJCKT INNING.
The Chlcngos Strike a Streak and Beat the
Cleveland, May 7. With the bases all
filled with Chicago lads in the fifth inning to
day, Bakely, pitcher for the Clevelands, at
tempted to stop a savage base hit The ball
glanced fromnishandandshotfar Into the field,
and two Chicago players scored. Thus, it is
alleged, by local cranks, that Chicago won by
accident. The game was not interesting, and
the only experts who could bat the ball were
Strieker and VanHaltren. The weather was
like that of July. The score:"
CLEVELA'D B B P A 1 CHICAQOS. B B P A B
Strieker. 2.. 1
ilcAlecr, m. 0
McKean. s.. 0
1 Kyan. ....
Faatz, 1 ..
Flint, c ....
tals 3 7 24 13 2
Totals.... S 8 2717 b
velandl -... 20OO010 0-3
Chlcasros 0 0103010 05
Karncd runs Chlcagos. 2.
Toree-base hits-Van Haltren, Dwyer.
Sacrifice lilts-McKeau, Snyder, Daffy, Dwyer.
Doable plavs-Kyan, Plefler. Anson; McKean,
First base on balls-Clevelands, 3; Chlcagos, L
8tr-ck out Clevelands, 4; Cnlcag-os, 4.
Passed balls bnyder.
Wild pltches-Dvrycr. ,
Time-One hour and 47 minutes.
The Tall Tonne Qunker Fools ike Sew York
PnrLATJEi.pmA,May 7 'Bnfflnton'i effective
pitching and gut-edged fielding enabled the
Oore. m . 0 0 3 0 0
Tlernan, r.. O 0 0 0 1
nara. s u
Connor, 1... 1
tucna's'n, :. 2
Whitney, 3.. o
Brown, o..v. 0
Totals 6 8 27 11
7 27 16
l'blladelphlas 0 O
.NewYorts 0 3
3 2 0 1
0 10 O 0
Earned runs Philadelphlas. 3; JfewYorks, 2.
Two-base lilt Richardson.
Three-baseTilts Wood, Richardson.
Dome run Clements.
Stolen bases Wood. 2; Andrews.
Sacrlnce hits Wood, Clements, Buffinton, Whit
ney, Brown, 2.
first base on balls By Crane. 4: by Buffinton, 3.
Struck out ByCrane, 4; by Baffinton, 3.
Passed balls Clements, 2: Brown, 2.
Time One hour and 43 minutes.
Umpires Curry and Fesseuden.
Bis Ball New.
SFECtAI, 1XX.XGBAX TO TUB DIBPATCH.l
PniLADELPniA, May 7. Captain Irwin has
been released, and Fogarty has been made
captain of the Philadelphlas. The club is now
negotiating for the release of Ward, to succeed
Irwin, who will probably join the Athletics or
.600 Clevelands... 6
jNew xorks... o
-5S3j Washlnstons 0
The Athletics Bent the Reds In a Terr One
CurcnrarATi, May 7. The Athletics won
to-day's game with the Cincinnati by their
superior work at the bat. Lyons' home run,
the catching of Cross and the fielding of Mc
Phee and Beard were the features. Attend
ance 3.G00. Score:
Clnclnnatls ,. 0 00100000
Athletics .2 0000410X
Earned runs Athletics, 6: Clnclnnatls, 1.
Base blts-CInclnnatls, 4: Athletics, 9.
Errors Clnclnnatls. 2: Athletics, 1.
Pitchers Vlau and Weyhlng.
At Kansas City-
Kansas Cltys 2 10 0 0 0 2 0
Balumorcs 0 0 10 0 2 0 1
Earned rnns Kansas Cltvs, 3; Baltltnores, 2.
Jiase hits Kansas CltTt, 9: Baltlmores, 9.
Errors Kansas Cltys,'3: Baltlmores, 4.
Pitchers McCarty, Kllroy.
Loulsvllles. ..1 0 0 0 O'l 0 o
UrooUyns S 2 2 0 0 0 2 2
Earned rnns Krooklyns, 6; Loulsvllles, 3,
Base hits Lonls llles. 11; Broaklyns, 16.
Errors Ixralsvllles, 2: Brooklyns, 1.
Pitchers Eh ret and LOTett.
At St. Louis
St. Louis 3 2 0 2 2 0 3 4
Columbas 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Earned runs bt. Louis, 11.
Base hits St. Louis, 3); Columbus, 5.
Errors bt. Louis, 0; Columbus, 7.
Pltchcrs-Klng And 'Mays.
He May be Released From the Colonels
tEFKCIAI. TELEGRAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Louisville, May 7. Esterbrook accom
panied the Louisville club home from Cincin
nati, but as to how long he will continue with
it remains to be seen. Mr. Davidson said in
Cincinnati that he would give the "Dude" his
unconditional release. A reporter approached
Mr. Davidson this morning for an interview
but the manager of the tail enders was in a
non-communicative mood. He affected to be
very much put out at the press for its course
toward his club, and peremptorily declined to
Mr. Byrne and his Brooklyn team are stopping
at Louisville. The manager of the coming
champions is delighted to strike something like
summer weather, and thinks the coming games
here will result in much good to his club.
"How has the season opened with you?"
asked a reporter.
"Well, it started off rather slowly, but mat
ters are moving more satisfactorily now. At
the start we had to contend with some bad
playing and also some bad luck, but things are
kind of coming our way now."
"Have you got the" pennant winners this
"We don't claim that, but we have done our
utmost to secure a champion club, and hope
for the best. All the. Brooklyn players are in
pretty good shape, except Shortshop Smith,
whose weak ankle was injured at Columbus.
Hje will not go in for several days."
Brooklyns 8 7 .533
St. Louis IS 5 .750
KansasCltys..U 6 .&
Athletics 9 5 .642
Baltlmores.... 9 7 .663
Mansfield, O., May 7. To-day's game was
very loosely played. Score:
Mansfield 5 2 4 0 10 0 2 1-15
OlamUtocs 0 0 0 12 2 14 0-10
Batteries Welsh and Fltzimmons, Dolan and
Base hits Mansflelds, 14; Hamlltons. 11.
Errors-Mausfields, 7: Hamlltons, U,
Time Two hours and 35 minutes.
Milleb evidently tried to win.
Well, we're still in a good position.
TJkioktown beat St. Vincent at Uniontown
yesterday by 23 to 2.
Phillits ought to have an idea by this time
about experiments when we're out for the
To-day's League games: Pittsbnrgs at Chi
cago; Indianapolis at Cleveland: New Yorksat
Boston: Washingtons at Philadelphia.
To-day's Association games: Brooklyns at
Louisville; Athletics at Cincinnati; Baltlmores
at Kansas City; Columbus at St Louis.
There was a dispute in the game between
the Washington-Jefferson College and Bethany
game, on the 4th. At the end of the fifth
inning the score was 8 to 5 in favor of Bethany.
A dispute arose about the college's new catcher,
a "ringer," and the umpire said: "9 to 0 in favor
But call to-day and secure the biggest bar
gain ever offered to the public. We will
sell to-day 740 men's fine suits all new,
fresh goods, generally sold at $18,"$20. $22
at the round figure ot $10 for your choice.
These suits comprise all the new designs in
cheviots, tweeds, Bannockburns, blarneys,
thibet and corkscrew, cnt and made in the
latest stvle. Thevcome in long and short
roll sacks and stylish cutaways. You can't
afford to miss this bargain sale; it means a
saving of at least 88 on a suit of clothes.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
Mny IUdsIc Festival.
Manager Locke and Director Seidl arc
determined to make our approaching May
Festival the greatest effort of their lives,
and to that end they have engaged the
greatest singers and pianists, and also a
great Steinwav concert grand piano. It
seems that their choice has always been the
Steinway and they use that make in all
their public concerts exclusively.
Natural Gas Bills Reduced 75 Per Cenr.
Forty new and elegant designs in gas fires
in iron glaze, Victoria bronze, stove cnainej,
porcelain enamel, nickel; also gold gas
ranges, gas stoves, etc The largest, finest
and most complete assortment of any firm
in the world to use with meters.
O'Keepe Gas Apparatus Co.,
34 Fifth avenue.
Stylish and well made all-wool cloth suits,
?10 to 540.
Black cashmere suits $10 to $40,
Colored cashmere suits, $15 up.
Black silk and lace suits, $25 up.
Boggs & Buhl.
La Peela del Fuhab are a high grade
Key West Cigar, manufactured for those
smokers who can appreciate Havana tobacco
in its natural condition. Sold from $6 50
to (12 per hundred.
G. W. Schmidt, 95 and 97 Fifth Ave.
New beaded and silk wraps, jerseys and
shawls, at E. J. Lynch's, 438 and 440 Mar
ket street, wrsu
JTaitct flannel dress shirts, new patterns.
James H. Axkex & Co., 100 Fifth aye.
Wood, .... 1
joearty, m. 0
TU'son. r... O
Muley. 3. 0
Andrews, L I
Karrar, 1.... 1
dements, c 2
Boffinton, p. 0
Oar LocaliJrack Shooters Make Some
Joe Ellingsworth Shows Up Again and Has
His Say. '
Probably nobody has done more to popu
larize gun shooting in this locality than E.
E. Shaner and his worthy associate, F. F.
Davison. There are cranks, of course, in
baseball and all other manly pursuits of
sports, and it is not wide of the mark to say
that Messrs. Shaner and Davison are cranks,
and worthy ones at that, in the gun shoot
ing line. Their efforts are meeting with a
remarkable success and the hundreds of people
who visited Brunot's Island yesterday can tes
tify to this fact.
The two gentlemen named commenced their
two day's shooting tournament yesterday. The
tournament, let it be understood, was entirely
for the benefit of the , public and the contest
ants. WelL the first day was In the language
of English neighbors, "A bloomin' success."
There were nearly 100 contestants on Brunot's
Island. The shooting and the spectators num
bered more than three times that. When the
jovial crowd was seen amid the sunshine the
old veterans said: "More power to the young
'una. They'll make sport for us."
However, Brunot's Island probably never
looked better than it did yesterday; not even
when the Indians in their particular summer
time held their revels there, as we are Informed
they did. The crowd of spectators was an ex
cellent one, both in quantity and quality, and
Messrs. Shaner and Davison may feel quite
proud of their attempt to resuscitate one of the
bast of sports. In refreshments there was
nothing lacking, and the attention of those who
represented the promoters of the day's enjoy
ment was adequate to make everybody com
fortable. The shoot, of course, will bo finished
"(There were nine particular contests and In
one the shooting was remarkably good. The
Instance referred to was the 21 "bird" match.
There was not a particular winner, because
more than one man broke the 21 "birds"
straight. Nobody could do better than that;
not even at the "welsh Harp" on a Saturday
afternoon. In the following results where the
entrance fee is not named, it can be taken for
granted that the usual' figuro of SI was the
charge. Following is the result of the princi
pal prize winners:
First match, 10 bine rocks, entrance Jl A. North
won. with 10 straights; C H. Klchardson and .'
E. bbaner second, with 9 each; P. Kelsev and
John Downs third, with 8 each.
Second match, at 9 blue rocks, entrance SI
Charles Klchardson won, 9 stralEht: H. W. Nalr,
P. Kelsey and E. E. Shaner second, with 8 each;
P. Hortn, H. L. Lyons and Smyth third, with 7
Third match, 20 bine rocks, entrance fJ O eorge
Snyder, Q. A. McClnre and Charles Blchardson
divided, with 17 each: P. Eelsey second, 16; J.
Williams and J. Hanlon third, with IS each; P. P.
fourth, with 14.
Match four, 9 keystones, entrance (1 50 E. E.
Shaner, H. J. Levis divided with 9 straight: W.
8, Kins. O. A. McClnre. H. W. Nairand Ji Han
lon second, with eight each; A. H. King, C
Verses and F. F. Davison third, with 7 each.
Fifth match, 10 bine rocks, 2 entrance J.
Williams, W. S. Elneand P. Kelsey divided first
with 9 each: Dr. CnndeUandQ. A. McClnre sec
ond with 8 each: Charles Richardson, J. O. Hoff
man, A. C. Krnger, W. B. Hell, J. 1 Beam and
F. F. Davidson third, with 7 each; Seth Clover
fourth, with 6.
Sixth match, 21 keystones, entrance S3. 1103
in the pool-W. S. Bell. W. S. King and Q. A.
McUurc first, with 1 straight; P. Kelsey second,
with 20; U. Williams third; 19: George Cochrane
and J. P. Andrews fourth, with 18 each; Seth
Clover fifth, with 17.
Seventh match. 10 bine rocks E. & Shaner and
C. E. Vsrces divided, with 10 straight; Seth
Clover, P. E. Kelsey, P. Horth. F. F. Davison
and Q. A. McClnre second, with 9 each; C M.
Hostetter and George B. Snyder third, with 8
each; James Hanlon fourth, with 7.
Match eight, 10 bine rocks E. K. Shaner, A.
C. Krnger. P. Kelsey, Q. A. McClnre first with 9
each: G. C. Snyder second. 8; Charles Klchardson
and U. Cochran third, with 7 each.
Match nine, 9 keystones E. E. Shaner and P.
Kelsey first, with 9 straight: C E. Vergls. P.
.North. C. Klchardson. G. Snyder, F. F. Davison
second, with 8 each: T. F. Ciunmlngs and H.J.
Levis third, with 7 each.
DOWN AT NASHVILLE.
Clara C, Chllhowie, Leo H, Timothy and
Nashville, May 7. The fifth day's racing
at West Side was devoid of special interest.
Track good, day warm, and crowd not up to
First race, selling, for 3-year-olds and upward,
seven lurlongs McBowling was left at the post.
The horses ran well bunched until well Into the
stretch, where Clara C came fast and won handily
by two lengths, Clara Moore second a head in
front of Deer Lodge, third, lime, 1:Z4.
Second race, for 3-year-olds, fifteen-sixteenths
of a mile Cbllhowle won, Heron second, Leprem
ier third. Time, 1:36)1.
Third race, sweepstakes, one mile Leo H was a
hot favorite, some of the books refusing to take
bets. He kept in the lead all tbe way around, and
won under a syong pull by half a length from
Hamlet, the same distance in front of Fleve,
third. Time, l:il.
Fourth i ace, for maiden 2-year-old colts, five
eighths of a mile Timothy had a "'cinch." run
ning under a strong pnil until well into the
stretch, where Donahue gave him his head, win
ning by ten lengths, Sequence second, a nose In
front of Blackstone, third, lime, 1:06.
Fifth race, for maiden 2-year-old fillies, nine
sixteenths of a mile Forever won by two lengths.
Peerless second, three lengths in front of Khyme,
Entries and pooling rates for to-morrow's
Tirst race, selling purse. flOO, of which 70 to
second and 30 to third for S-ycar-olds and up
three quarters of
time uraeny, uy
pounds, $&; lien
Harrison, 1C4. 20; Morns, lit
S3: Kedar Kham,
113. Jii: California, lis
512: uauiornia, 11a, jij uov-
crnor. 112; $3; Heldelhelm. 101, S3; Ernest Kace,
111. 12: General Bate. 111. (L Sable. 105. SI.
Second race, selling Duree. 8(00. of which ilOto
second and S30 to third for 3-year-olds, seven fur-H
longs lassanara, jib pounas. f-u; xnanKini, iui.
0; Meta. 98. !; Thomas J. Bask, 103, S10; Fred
TsraU 113, (10; Santa Crnz. 106. 83: total, 530.
Third race, purse $300. of which 350 to second,
for 3-year-olds and upward, a free handicap,
mile and a sixteenth-Leo H, 117 pounds, S30; Quo
tation, 101, f)6; Comedy, 111, $40; Hornpipe, 107,
36: Big Three, 107, S3: Gilford. 101, 3; Cbas.
Beed. 96. S14; Long Chance. 110, S23: Harry Glenn,
103. SIS; Headlad, 102, S12. Total, $336.
Fourth race, purse Sluo, of which $50 to second,
for two-year-olds, a free handicap, five furlongs.
Forever, 115 ponnds, 26: Lady Blackburn, 103,
and Myrtle J, IDS. flC; Light, 106, f7; Amelia, 112,
K5; Wrestler, 112, f 11; Blue Blazes, 105, (IS. To
Fifth race, selling purse, $400, of which $70 to
second and $30 to third, for 3-year-olds and up
ward that have run and not won at this meeting,
live furlongs Pauline. 91 pounds. $27: Dnhme, 119,
$3); Uuckler,ltj2,$l0; Little Bess, 106, ft; Vattel, 116,
S7: Pat Sheedy, 117, $7; Stonewall, 104. $6: Lizzie
Glenn, 109, and (Schoolmaster, 106. (3 each: Ked
Bill 96, Kidnap 101, Juniata 104, ParneUlUand
Klpley 112, S2 each.
THE BOARD OF APPEALS.
SIro Bros.' Cnse Bcopened br the Western
CHICAGO, Hay 7. The Board of Appeals of
the American Trotting Association began its
annual session this morning at the Sherman
House. The members of the board present
were President Charles Green, of St. Louis;
Secretary J. H. Steiner, of Detroit, and Direc
tors C. L. Benjamin, Saginaw; W. P. Ijams,
Terre Haute, Ind.; Edward C. Lewis, Ottawa,
BL. and John Farley, Toledo, O.
Tbe first case heard was that of Judge
Walter S. Hayes and C. A. Williams, of Iowa,
who made an appeal to the board for a
reversal ot tbe decision of the judges of the
Iowa State Association in 1SSS, in tbe case of
the horse Axtel, which the judges protested as
trotting out of his class.
E. H. Broadhead and his driver, John Green,
of Milwaukee, who were suspended by the Kau
Claire Association for the non-payment of en
tries, made the claim that they made no entries
at the meeting in question, and were therefore
unjustly suspended. The board received evi
dence to that eiTecL The last case of the meet
ing was that of the well-known horsemen, the
Sire Brothers, the owners of Harry Wilkes and
other horses. They were expelled from the
association for false entries 01 Lexington, at
St. Louis and Kansas City last fall. They intro
duced new evidence. John HamriCK, of Buf
folo, who was expelled at the same time and
for the same reason, was present and joined In
, Lexington Winners.
LEXTNGTOlf, Ky., May 7. Good weather; fast
track; superior racing; fine attendance. Judges,
E. F. Clay, T. J. Megibben, J. F. Robinson.
First race, parse, five furlongs-Lord Peyton led
all the way and finished first by four lengths,
Adele M second, three lengths ahead of Joe Black
bum, third. Time, 1:03.
Second race, purse, one mllo and 70 yards Pro
bus was first oft and was never overtaken till well
into the stretch, where Lotion came fast and won
by a neck, Probus second, a head in front of Hub
13, tuiro. j.une, i;9n,
Third race, Ashland Oaks, for 3-year-old fillies,
ne mile and anuarter Blessinr made thn mn.
one mile and a quarter Blessing made the run
nlng and led till near the three-quarters when lte-
ning ana lea uu near me mrce-qnarters when Re
trieve took it up with Brown Princess in close at-
tendance. Jewell Ban came from the bunch and
in one of tbe grandest finishes of the meeting wou
by a head. Brown Princess second, ahead in front
of Retrieve, third. Time. 2:08M.
Fourth race, purse, -six fnriongs Tbad Howe
was first (from start to finish, winning nytwo
fill I I.I 'lllfllfllLIIJI t I S TTCTWA m i LI" 'I IF I 1 1 XT IiICIT A TT TIjT A CT- O IflOA1 t . ' ' J &?& i-
I t-t Mj XM-L-Ap-DUJCiVT JAOJTi.XOXLj VV UlUXiJhOUjtl. J., IYI t J. O, AOOS7. - , t- V- TjrK'S
lengths, Lakevlew second, three lengths in front
of Chandler, third. Time, H15K.
Following are entries for to-morrow's races:
First race, selling purse for 3-year-olds and
upward, five furlongs Probus, 103 pounds: Lee
Dtnkelsplel. 102; Neva C, 101: Outlaw, 113; My
Orna, 101; Bacchus, 101 ; Little Martha, 101.-
Second race, selling pnrse for 2-year-olds, half
mlle-Camella, 99 pounds; Lady Jones, 91; Sunny
BrooK, 97J Gladstone, 100; Bamboo, 95; Susie L,
97: Fakir, 97. . ,.
Third race, selling, purse for 3-year-olds and
upward, seven furlongs Stuart. 119 pounds: Amos
A, 104; BoxanaTen, 99; Miss Flood, 93; Llttroll,
114; Lee Dlnkelsplel, 104.
Fourth race, L. and Gj, Strauss handicap, for all
ages, one mile Elyton,106 pounds: Trust, 103;
Badge, 132; Stuart, IOC; Long Itoll, 116; Cheeney,
10); Clay Stocking, 117.
Joe Comes to tbo Front Again A Tip for
SFECIAI. TILEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH.
NkwTobk, May 7. Joe Ellingsworth will
leave for Los Angeles to-morrow to fulfil his
engagement with the Southern Athletic Club
of that city, dlingsworth's original contract
was to fight La Blanche, the Marine, for a
purse of 53.000, but two days ago Ellingsworth
was notified that the Marine had broken his
contract and gone to fan Francisco, where ho
had agreed to fight Mike Lucie before the Cala
'Athletic Club. The Southern Club assured
Ellingsworth that they would live up to their
part of the agreement and he was asked to
corns on and that another opponent would be
found for him. Ellingsworth told a reporter
of The Dispatch to-day that ho had every
reason to believe that the man would be none
other than Jack Dompsey. Jack is now in
California and there is n odoubt that he could
be induced to meet Ellingsworth if the purse
was sufficiently liberal, xne outcome wiu be
awaited with interest.
Georco McDonald, tho Englishman, who
trained John L. Sullivan for his flzht with
CharleyMitcbell a year ago and who looked after
some of the contestants in O'Brien's walking
match last winter, writes Editor Lumley, of
the Illustrated JXews, from London that Jack
Dompsev can win a pot or money by going to
England and taking on Ted Pritchard. Mc
Donald is of tbe opinion that Jack McAuliffe
would have an easy time of it with Jem Carney
or any other 133-pound man in tho United
GOOD STOCK BURNED.
Captain Moore's Stnble and Trotters De
stroyed by Fire.
CnTcnrcrATT, O.. May 7. The stables of Cap
tain Thomas E. Moore, at his 'stock farm,
The Cedars," near Shawhan, this county,
burned last night and in them 13 head ot the
finest trotting stock in the State. .The cause of
the fire is unknown, but it is thought that a
match was dropped in one of the stables and a
horse stepped on It. The following is a list of
the horses burned and their prices: Kentucky
Hambletonian, 6 years old, 10,000; Vou
Wilkes, 2 years old. 815,000; Bismarck Mam
brino.o years old, 3,000; Bourbon Bismarck,
4 years old,'4,000; Star Bismarck, 8 years old,
2,500: Count Bismarck, 2 years old, 2,000:
Bourbon Mark. 1 year old, 2,000; Perfection, 3
years old, 31,600.
All the above were owned exclusively by
Captain Moore, whose total loss on the nine
horses Is 42,500. Other horses burned were
Dr. Crawford's colt Bismarck Pilot. $4,000;
Moore & Collins' Lilke, S years old, $1,000;
Moore & Johnson's1 colt, 3 years old, 1,000;
"Cedars' " colt, 3. years old, 500; stable, etc.,
1,500; total loss, 550,600. There was no insur
ance on stook or buddings. The stable of the
great stallion Victor von Bismarck was
Isolated, and he escaped Injury, as did also
Twilight. Only one yearling was burned, and
Captain Moore has his yearlings and his.
brood mares left Captain Moore says Von
Wilkes was the best 2-year-old he ever saw, and
his dam was the best breed mare of which he
has knowledge. He feels his loss Very severely.
GOTTEN THEIR SECOND WIND.
TheNcw York Pods Mnkins Things a LItllo
New Yore. May 7. The attendance at the
walking match is still very slim this morning,
not more than 100 people were present at 10 a.
m. Many ot the walkers appear to have gotten
their second wind. and their faces have lost tho
strained look of yesterday. Cartwright still
maintains the lead, with Hegolinan close be
hind. The pace, however, seems to be too fast
for the latter. W. Smith promises to make a
good record, while Connor is sure of a place.
The .12 o'clock score was: Hegelman, 162
miles: Cartwright, 168; Connor, 153; Herty, 161;
Day, 149; Smith, 154; Golden, 148; Burns, 146;
Glick, 149; Fitzgerald's unknown, 132; Hughes,
148: Adams, 1S8.
Of the remaining pedestrians In the six-day
walk, the following are the scores of tbe five
leaders at midnight: Cartwright, 216; Herty,
213; Hegelman, 205; W. Smith, 200; Connors, 20
Baltimore, May 7, The spring meeting of
the Maryland Jockey Club opened at Pimllco
to-day. The weather was balmy and the track
in splendid condition.
First race, five-eighths of a mile Britannic
won In 1:0 TipstatLsecond. Iago third.
Second race, one mile Vaughn won in 1:43
Persuader second, Bomath third.
Third race, half mile-Civil Service won in :50!.
TJrbanna second, Maria third.
Fourth race, one mile Patrocles won in 1:42,
Bnrch second. The Bourbon third.
Fifth race, one mile Panama won in 1:43, Dan
bo vne second, Joe Lee third.
The entries for to-morrow's races are:
First race, three-quarters of a mile-Bam
Harper, 120 pounds: Belle d'Or, 113; Brown
Charlie, 110; Fannie H, 93: Northwlnd, 84; Ger
manic cy; wua t;nerry,
Hpnnnd race, one mllp Tnm Vanffhan. Ilftnnnndiif
u vuc. t.
.e.a uooper, jus; Hyperion, iub;
Vaughan Is a doubtful starter.
i .. - .i ;.-- . r;-7."-:- ' r.r ."
; Hyperion, 108; Cortex, 103. Tom
Third race, half mile-Mamie B (formerly Follet
filly). 107 ponnds: Tom Flneley, 107: Homeopathy,
107; Mucilage, 110. ,
Fourth race, mile and half a furlong Bralt, 115
ponnds; Bess, 113; Le Logos, 109; New Castle. 100.
Fifth race, one mile Cotaniander, 115 pounds;
AlBeed. 110: First Attempt, 1C9; AVynwood, 104:
Boccaccio, 102; Blnaldo, 80; Iceberg, 83.
A Turf Excitement.
rSFZCIAI, TEXZOBAM TO THE DISFATCB.1
New Yobk, May 7. There were plenty of
horses and a few to spare in the six races at
Gnttenbnrg to-day. Tbe incidents not on the
card added to the excitement. Roberts ACo.,
who offered better odds on Little Barefoot than
the other bookmakers in the second race, wero
missing after Mosher landed Little Barefoot
winner. There was a chase after the welchers,
but they bad tbe advantage of a flying start
ancLescaped. A cigarette donkey dropped a
lighted match through a crack in the floor of
the betting Ting while the horses were going to
tho post tor the fourth race. The match
ignited some paper, little puffs of smoke grew
apace, and there was a wild scramble by women
and men to get ont of the stand. Fortunately
no one was injured. A few pails of water ex
tinguished the fire.
Keilcher to Lannon.
(SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE OISFATCB.t
New Yobk, May 7. Richard X Fox re
ceived the following gossip from Boston to-day:
"Denny Kelleher, of Salemy the well-known
heavy-weight pugilist, has withdrawn his 250,
?ostedwlthi challenge to fight Joe Lannon
or 1,000 a side and tho heavy-weight cham
pionship of Now England, Lannon's backer
having failed tn cover the money. Kelleher
says any time Lannon is eager to arrange a
match to battle, with or without gloves,
Qneensberry or London priro ring rules, all he
will have to do is send on a forfeit to the Police
Qazctle and Kelleher will meet Lannon to
New Yobk, May 7. Tho American Institute
bnilding has been visited by a large number of
people to-day, who are interested 'in tiotting
horses, to view the collection of D3 horses which
Benator Stanford has forwarded from his Palo
Alto ranch in California. They will be sold at
the Institute at auction to-morrow. It Is ex
pected that some good prices will bo realized.
London, May 7. At the Chester meeting to
day the race for the Mostyne 2-year-oldplate,
five fnriongs, was won by w. Gardner's Bert.
Latest Shapes in Children's Hats
Of all kinds in onr millinery department.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Excursions to Cincinnati.
Tbe Pennsylvania lines will sell excursion
tickets to Cincinnati on May 13 and 11 at
rate of one fare for the round trip, for the
Encampment of Sons of Veterans, good for
return passage until May 20, 1889. mwf
Dr. F. H. bmlth, Dentist.
Painless extraction. All kinds of dental
work at reasonable prices. C04 Pennave.,
Pittsburg, Pa. Office, hours, 9 to 5 p. a.
Fbed. Brown's Ginger, the genuine, is
warranted to possess in a concentrated form
all the valuable properties of pure Jamaica
Ginger, and is an excellent medicine, which
no family should, be without. Druggists.
For a good-fitting pair leave your order
at Pltcairn's, 434 Wood street. wsn
I J u
FANCsWnnel dress shirts, new rmtr,,.
JamesvH, Aiken & Co., 100 Kith ave
GBEETED BF 6B0ANS.
Governor Beaver Vetoesa Ifamber of
Charitable Measures and
GETS HIMSELF DISLIKED FOE IT.
He'Ohjects to Certain institutions Receiving
State Aid, While
JLOI OTHERS ARE JUST AS NEEDY.
Els Hessages Eecelred With Groans la the. Honse, bat
They All Go.
Governor Beaver yesterday vetoed sev
eral bills, mostly of a charitable nature. Jin
each instance he gave his reasons .at length.
Each veto was voted on, and in every one a
majority was recorded against the Governor,
but it was not of the requisite two-thirds
size to pass a bill over a veto. Some of the
veto messages were greeted with groans
when read in the House.
rFEOM A STAVP COBRISFONDBlrT.J
Eabbisbobo, May 7. Governor Beaver
to-day vetoed the bill providing for the
erection of a memorial bnilding to the Penn
sylvania Beserve Corps. The Governor ap
proves the general features of the bill, but
vetoes it for the following reasons:
Under the provisions of the bill to which this
is a supplement the Executive was charged
with the duty of naming a commission to over
see the erection of Pennsylvania memorials
and the expenditure of moneys appropriated
thereby. By the provisions of this bill that
commission is passed by entirely, and the
power to appoint a committee to control the
erection of the building supervise 'the ex
penditure of the funds appropriated by the bill
is vested in certain voluntary associations,
which may or may not have an existence. The
provisions of the bill not only take the appoint
ment of commissioners out of the hands of the
Executive, but interfere with the prerogative
of tbe Senate, so far as its consent to their ap-
ointment is concerned. This, in my judgment,
1 a very grave question not of great'import
ance in the present case, but so vital in its
character as to call for serious hesitation in es
tablishing such a precedent.
OTHEE OBJECTIONS TO THE SAME.
The Governor also objects that the
portion of the bill which makes it operative
when eight of the Pennsylvania reserve or
ganizations combine would, according to
his information, result in several of the or
ganizations being represented by memorials,
leaving only a portion of the reserves to be
represented in this bnilding. The Gover
nor thinks this would destroy the proper and
commendable sentiment which seeks, to per
petuate the part taken by the Pennsylvania
reserves as a complete organization in the
battle of Gettysburg. The Governor also'
objects that the bill creates distinctions
among Pennsylvania organizations by ap
propriating a much larger amount to the
regiments which shall combine to erect the
building than is given to other Pennsylva
nia organizations or to others belonging to
the Pennsylvania reserve division itself.
In vetoing the appropriation for the Alle
gheny County Association for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Children and Aged Peo
ple, Governor Beaver says:
vNO, MONET FOB SUCH PUBPOSES.
The provisions of our poor laws, which for
bid children to be maintained as inmates of
our ordinary institutions for the care and
maintenance of the poor, would seem to make
associations for the care of children almost a
necessity, and the societies organized for their
care would seem to be proper objects of the
State's charity. Such societies should dis
charge all tbo duties and obligations relating
to destitute children in their several localities
which rest upon the State. The multiplication
of these societies means to a very great extent
tbe maintenance of separate and distinct or
ganizations, the main expenditures con
nected with which are the payment of
tbe salaries of executive officers and
office rent and expenses. If there were no
other agency through which their work could
be carried on' there might possibly be a ques
tion as to the propriety of the State's contrib
uting money lor their maintenance. Inasmuch,
however, as such agencies exist, and inasmuch
as the appropriations made by the present
Legislature are likely to exceed by more than
1,000,000 the revenues of the Commonwealth
applicable to such purposes, the strictest econ
omy becomes absolutely necessary. The legal
obligations of the Commonwealth must be
met. As to the appropriations, for their dis
charge there is and can be no discretion.
DEBTS THAT MUST BE PAID.
Purely S ate institntions must be maintained.
They can in the very nature of the case secure
no help from those who are charitably disposed.
Educational institutions should next be pro
vided for. If anything be left for charity It
should bo distributed to such institutions as
have a substantial foundation and are equipped
for charitable work. Appropriations lor the
maintenance of such institutions should take
precedence over such as provide for the erec
tion ot new buildings or the payment of old
debts of such institutions as are. not firmly es
tablished. These' general propositions are
stated at some length for the reason that a
number of bills will be disposed of, in which
part of the appropriation will be approved and
part disapproved or which may bd altogether
disapproved on the grounds which are herein
In vetoing the appropriation for the Pitts
burg Free Dispensary, the Governor
It does not appear that this institution is car
rying on any general charitable work, and in
asmuch as the appropriation is solely for
building purposes, it does not appear that tbe
charitable work of the institution, if such is
carrieu ogf will materially suffer by reason of
A BEAUTIFUL CHABITX.
In vetoing appropriations for two Phila
delphia old ladies' homes, and the Pittsburg
Home for Aged Colored Women, the Gov
All these relate to a class of persons for
whom provision is made" by the laws of the
Commonwealth. This is a beautiful charity
which seeks to take these aged persons from
surroundings in which they may be found,
either in public Institutions or private places,
and give them more of the comforts and en
joyments of home. Such charity is to 'be
greatl commended, but is It within the
province of the Commonwealth to make such
distinctionsamong their destitute people. Can
she say, or ought she say, one person shall be
maintained in an ordinary county home, while
another of equal age and equal disability shall
be maintained in an institution of higher grade,
where more comfortable surroundings may be
found and better attention given. This is un
questionably the province of private charity.
Oar churches do much of it, and aro to bo com
mended in doing so. There is no pretense,
however, on the part of anyone that they
should be assisted by the State in doing snch a
work and it is difficult to see upon what princi
ple any other organization doing a llko work
should receive aid out of the public treasury.
GBEETED WITH GBOANS.
It was on this veto that the first sign of
discontent appeared. A great groan Went
up at the Governor's remarks on this beau
tiful charity. Dr. "Walk said the Governor
was encroaching on the power of the Legis
lature to direct the expenditure of money,
and Mr. Fow said it looked as though the
Governor was trying to save money in one
place to spend it in some other.
Captain Billingsiey also spoke in defiance
of the Executive veto, and a majority was
given against the Governor on each of the
three bills. However, two-thirds of the
whole Honse was required to pass it over his
Flaknels. The largest and best-select-
ed stock of fine French flannels we have yet j
snown; cnecKs, piaias, stripes ana figures,
from 35c to ?1 a yd. Huous & Hacke.
Elegant cabinet photos, any style, $1 60
per doz. Panel picture with each doz. cabi
nets. Lies' Populab Gaileby, 10 and 12
Sixth st. ' sumwp
Estbactiko teeth 25c.
DBS. McCLABEN & "WAtJOAMAS,
Cor. Smithfield and Fourth avenue.
GALBRAITH-On Tuesday, May 7. 1889. at
Up, m., William GALBBitrH. in, the 65th
? f hIs aBft at " residence, No. 22 Perry
, Notice of f uneral hereafter.
tit i -i . - mat
I . . ;-Jv--r r WHAT CAN-BE D0S&? - war-tMrmxaxtMEStg. . j-
nia, fair, followed oy
local rains; southerly
winds; slightly warm
er, followed by lower temperature.
.For West Virginia, fair, warmer, fol
lowed by- lower temperature; southerly
PrrrSBUBO, May 7. 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer iu
this city xurnishes the following.
Time. Tli or.
8:00A. V Si
1:00 F. M
2:001-. m 82
8:00 P. II 77
Maximum temp... 82
Minimum temp..... M
Blver at 5 r. 11., 4,9 feat; a fall of 0.S feet in 21
rSPSCIAL TXLIOSAMS TO TUB DISPATCH. 1
Moboantowit River 4 feet 6 inches and sta
tionary. Weather clear. Thermometer 82 at
4f.il . ,,
Wabbek River 2 1-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and warm.
BBOWifsvixxB River 5 feet 1 inch and fall
ing. Weather clear. Thermometer 72 at 7
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incidents of a Day in Tiro Cities Condensed
The children of the Thirty-fourth ward
school will picnic atAliquippa Grove on the
Geoeoe W. Bkckeb, General Agent of the
Missouri Valley route at Chicago, is in the city
The Allies thought everybody in Indiana
had gone to Washington until they struck the
The el ec trio light was turned on the Penn
avenue district last night, and brightened tbe
Booth fcFmfN will start the work on the
second track of tbe Central Traction Railroad,
from Tunnel street, this morning.
Rev. D. Jones, of .the First M. P. Church, on
Fifth avenue, will lecture to-morrow night on
the subject: "The Empire of the Sun."
Louis Elsessob, a well-known Allegheny
plasterer, died at his home, on Western avenue,
yesterday of paralysis. He was 60 years of age.
Mb. Chabi.es Paine, Vlco President and
General Manager of the Philadelphia Com
pany, will leave for an extended trip East to
day. Crrr Physician Woodbubn, of Allegheny
and a sub-committee of the Board of Health
were out yesterday looking for a location for a
An ordinance recommending the improve
ment of Wylie avenue from High to Fulton
streets, was passed by the Committee on Public
Poweli, Sandomibe, who was injured by a
Fifth avenue cable car yesterday morning; was
in an improved condition last night. It is
thought he will recover in a few days.
The ordinance providing that the department
employes of the city be selected from each ward
Xpro rata basis according to their taxable
ation was negatively recommended yester
day. Mabt Schmidt, 19 years of age, was sent to
the Reform School by Alderman Flach, yester
day, for incorrigibility. Tbe charge was made
by her father, Adam Schmidt, a resident of the
The Allegheny Committee on Wharves and
Landings met last night. The petition for the
grant of land for the erection of a dam at
Heir's Island was ordered to be sent to Coun
cils that an ordinance may be printed.
Lnxifi McGunnioan, 3 years of age, who
lives on Spruce alley, near Thirty-second
street, fell from the second-story window of
her home yesterday afternoon and suffered a
fracture of the skulL Her condition is serious.
A VEEY fair-sized audience was at Salisbury
Hall. Southside, and listened patiently to an
address in favor of the prohibition amend-,
ment by Will J. McConneU. A number of
pledge signers was obtained. Another meet
ing will be held to-night.
Moobhead Union No. 2, W. C. T. U., held
an open air meeting on Duquesne Heights last
evening. J. Howard Moore, of Topeka, Kan.,
and L. Dill, of tbe same State, made addresses.
This union will hold a meeting on the brow of
the hill to-morrow night.
A gospel temperance meeting will be held
to-morrow evening at 70 o'clock in the River
side Methodist Episcopal Church, on Keir
street, near Preble avenue. lower Manchester.
Splendid singing will be a feature, by a special
choir engaged for the occasion, and there will
be good speakers.
BOSTON NOVELTY STORE,
406 and 408 Wood St.
IN BABY CARRIAGES.
In order to reduce onr stock of baby car
riages we will offer the following Inducements
MONDAY, MAT 8,
TUESDAY. MA Y 7.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 8.
A DISCOUNT OF 10 PER CENT ON ALL
OUR CARRIAGES OVER $8 25.
Remember this sale only lasts for three days,
and those in need of a carriage should not fail
to call and examine our stock. All carriages
Flour cans, holding SO pounds, only 95c
No. 6 teakettle, copper bottom, only 29c
Wash boilers, copper bottom, No. 6, E9c; No.
7, 81; No. 8, Jl 50: No. 9, 8169.
Enameled kettles, 2-quart, 25c; 3-qnart, 29c;
4-qnart,35c: 5-quart,41c: 8-quart, 49c; 8-quart,
69c; 10-quart, 69c.
Wash tubs, 25c. 35c 45c and 31 25.
Wood water pails only 10c.
Wood towel roller only 5c.
Three-arm towel rack only 5c
Oval and square dinner kettles, 25c to SL
Two-quart covered tin palls only 5c.
Curtain poles, 5 feet long, brass trimmings
Howell's ammonia water, only 7c and 9c
Fifty-six-piece decorated tea set only 83 6U
One hundred and twelve-piece decorated din
ner set only $3 50.
Silver-plated knives only 10c each.
Hammocks, 75c 99c, 81. Jl 25.
Croquet sets worth 81 60, only JL
A full line boys' carts, wagons, iron veloci
pedes, wheelbarrows, at low prices.
Great bargains on our 5c and 10c counters.
H. G. HAYDEN & CO.
A CURE GUARANTEED,
Health, energy and strength secured by using.
Amoranda Waters. These wafers are a guar
anteed specific and the only reliable and safe
remedy for the permanent cure of impotency,
no matter how long standing, nervous nenral
gia, headache, nervous prostration cansed by
the use of alcohol or tobacco, sleeplessness,
mental depression, softening of the Drain, .re
sulting In insanity and leading to misery, decay
and death, premature old-age, barrenness,
spermatorrhea, harrasslng dreams, premature
decay of vital power, caused by over .ixertion
of the brain, seK-abuse or over indulgence. 75
cents per box, or six boxes tor H, sent by mail
prepaid on recelnt of price. Six boxes is the
complete treatment, and with every purchase
of six boxes at one time we will give a
if the wafers do not benefit or effect a perma
nent cure. .Prepared only by the BOSTON
M EDICAL INSTITUTE. For sale only by
JOSEPH FLEMING & SON,
412Market street, Pittsburg, Pa., P.O. Box 87,
to whom alii communications should, bo ad-
.JWJMOY. , . . . jB--WWU
Therefhabeen more excitement'and fcreater
discussion over the subject of quick consump
tion, pneumonia and sudden deaths within the
lastsixmonthstban ever .before in. the history
of.tfe'e world. Doctors, chemists, scientists and
all' 'thinking people have been interested in
it, and the ,f act .that more than two-thirds of all
deaths arise from throat and lung troubles has
Intensified it. What to do and what to use
have been the universal questions with an who
have coughs or who have friends who are
coughing. Tbe best thing upon the subject that
we have seen is from tbe well-known scientist,
William T. Cutter, State chemist of Connecti
cut. Hh says:
"Some years ago, while residing in Kentucky,
I received a letter from a laree number of the
leading physicians of New York, asking from
my long residence in Kentucky, as well as my
skill as a chemist, if 1 would furnish them with
a pure article of whiskey for the sick. I did as
they requestod, and for several years furnished
them with a whiskey as nearly suitable for tbelr
puipose as I could find in Kentucky; but
neither at that time nor during tbo 20 years
that have elapsed since then have I found a
pure article of whiskey seeming to answer in
every respect what they required until I chem
ically analyzed Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey.
Having a practical as well as a chemical knowl
edge of tbe manufacture ot whiskey, as con
ducted in Kentucky, perhaps I am a better
judge of its merits than one having only a
chemical knowledge. I have analyzed a great
many samples of whiskey, wines, ales, etc and
was surprised at tbe analysis of Duffy's Pure
Malt Whiskey to find it was absolutely pure, as
I never found this to be the case in any other
whiskey I had examined. Its advantages to
those suffering from Pulmonic troubles, ner
vous prostration or mental exhaustion must
necessarily be very great. I consider that its
absolute purity, as well as scientific Inoda of
manufacture must commend it to general use
and public favor."
Protect Yourself From the Rays i
' OUR LINE OF PARASOLS
LONG HANDLED UMBRELLAS
SPECIAL VALUES in regular style
Silk, Umbrellas. 24-in. Natural Stick
Helvetia "Umbrellas as low as 51, and with
metal imitation silver handles, as low as
$1 25 each. 26-m. Natural as low as $1 25,
and with, metal handles as low as $1 25
La Tosca Long Handle Umbrellas, 24-in.,
as low as S3; 26 as low as $57 High
Novelties Natural Stick and Long All
Silver Handles from $i up.
Plain colors in the iashionable shades
bine, brown, smoke, garnet.
Long Handle Parasols, canopy tops. A
beautiful line of stripes, plaids and all the
newest shades in plain colors, as low as
$1 75 and up to $15.
Look at the Parasols with adjustable
handles, the kind that can be taken apart
and put in your trunk when you are travel
ing. A specially choice line of Mourning
Parasols and 24 and 26 Umbrellas, with
black wood, hard rubber, imitation and real
ebony handles, as low as $1 75 each.
Black Lace Parasols from-$9 to ,$27 50
Children's Parasols a large line.
HORNE & WAffo,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
V.A.1 Dm.,.-... .
a week and you have the finest-polished stove in the
world. Pur sale by all Grocers and Btovo Dealers.
THXCURSION TO GERMANY-BY N. G.
Jjj Lloyd steamer Main, from Baltimore, May
22. Tickets for the round trip from here, in
cluding extensive tour of Germany, first class,
$U0; steerage SS0. MAX SCHAMBERG &
CO., 527 Smithfield street, Pittsburg, Pa.
D. TAYLOR & C0.'S STOCK
TOILET, TEA AND DINNER SETS,
R. P. WALLACE & CO.'S,
211 Wood Street, 102 and 104 Third Avenue, Between Second and Third Avest
Fair white hands.
Bright clear complexion
Soft healthful skin.
"PEHHS'-H M Eigsh CMftiM m.-M EnnHm.'
L. GLESENKAMP & SON,
The largest builders of nc Family
vehicles need Painting or Repairs telephone
Telephone Xo. 662. 318
r THE ' D1-
nil. Wnnns BmrrriT rn tv nuv rrnvK
.-w, .wmaiao& M. A. v&d
OF KUPTUBE AND CHRONIC DISEASES. rf '
This eminent specialist has been located per? Sr",
manentlvin Pittsburc at Hotel Albemarle. " --
Penn avenue and Sixth street, coine on two
The doctor treats chronic diseases and de- '
formities only, and uniform success results
from his superior skill and improved methods.
RIIPTIIRF HERNIA o? BREACH, for
ii ui iuiiu, many years regarded incur
able (and many still believe it cannot be cured),
by means of a painless treatment, is cured com
pletely In from B0 to 80 days under guarantee. "
Cases that Have existed more than 30 years
have been cured in six weeks, without deten
tion from business or pleasure.
UP RT LUNG, LTVER. STOMACH or
nCAn I , BOWEL DISEASES, by new
method and without nauseous drugs.
nVQPPPQIA with its terrors, is a thins
U I OruiOlfl) of the past Long expe
rience has demonstrated that this disease- can,
be cured entirely when science and common
sense principles are applied.
BLOOD AND SKIN S &
tlon3. Pimples, Blotches, Bone Pains, TJlcera-
tlons of Tongue, Throat and Mouth, Old Sores,
Weak; Back and Glandular Swellings, ara
eradicated lor life and no trace3 remain. Ca
tarrh, no matter of how long standing or how
many doctors have failed to cure, is curable by
tbe new scientific methods discovered by Dr.
Woods. Relief 'speedy and curs rapid and
Advice free to all who call. Examinations
are also free to those who wish treatment
'Nervous diseases, diseases of the blood, skin,
liver, stomacb, etc which require medicine
only are treated successfully by correspondence.
Send 4 cents in stamps for question list. All
communications ars sacredly confidential.
Medicines furnished without extra charge,
saving much expense to sufferers and insuring;
their being genuine and properly prepared.
DR. R. A. WOOD", HOTEL ALBEMARLE,
PF.NN AYENDE AND SIXTH STREET,
Office hours, 10 to 12, A. H.. 2 to 5 P. K.. 7 to 8
p. ar. myl-41. '
"WASTE TOUE TIME
in looking around a dozen or
more stores, if you want to buy
Furniture, Carpets, House Fur
nishing Goods, Baby Carriages,
etc., etc., buf make a bee line for
Keech's Mammoth Penn Avenue.
Souse Furnishing Concern
where you will find all these goodi
in the grandest variety, and at
prices guaranteed to be from 20 -,
to 30 per cent below all competi
CASH and CREDIT HOUSE,
923 and 925 Penn Ave,;
Nsas Ninth Street.
Open Saturdays till 10 P. K.
OH 1 WEAK ST0M1CK.
2Sots. t Box
, OF ALL DRUCC13T8.
Carriages in the State. If anj of your
us tor an estimate.
and 320 PEWIT AVEKUE.
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