Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 15, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, "WEDNESDAY, HAT 16, 1889.
W$r
STILL ON THE SLIDE
Boston Again Downs Our
Crippled Ball Team.
JSOME TEERIFIO HITTING.
Manager Phillips Talks About the
Prospects of the Club.
THE BABIES SHOT THE GIANTS OUT
Pitchers Conway and Morris Ordered Home
Without Pay.
GENERAL SPOETIKG NEWS OF THE DAI
Games Flayed Yesterday.
BOSTONS. 13....PITTSBTJRGS 9
CeICAQOS.. ........ 7....PHILAIELPHIAS 5
Clevelaids...... 5....KetYoek8 0
ueookltxs. 4....ce5ces-xatis 0
st. louis 7.... baltimores 2
Kansas Oitys.... 11.. ..Columbus 10
rochestebs 10....buffalos 9
Sybaccses 12....HAMILTONS....... 6
toledos. 3....londons 2
torontos 10....detboits 5
caktojjs u....sfrlvgfrelds.... 6
McKeespokts.... S....New Castles ... 2
johxstow2s 7....alt00xas 3
To-Day' Games.
National League Fittsburgs at Boston;
Chicagos at Philadelphia; Cleveland at New
York: Indianapolis at Washington.
There are no games scheduled for the Ameri
can Association.
League Record.
Perl Per
TVon. Lost. IX I Won. LosLCL
Bostons 10 S .GS7 New Yorks .. 8 S .500
Plilladelphlas 9
6 .OOOUIttsburgs... 8 10 .444
8 .579 Indianapolis 7 10 .412
8 .523, ashlngtons 3 IS -230
ieveis.nus...n
Chicagos 9
Association Record.
Perl Per
Won.Lost.rt. Won.LosLCt.
St. Lonls IS 6 .760' Athletics . ..11 10 .824
Hrooklvns. ...12 8 .600 Clnclnnatls. .10 13 .483
XansaCltys..l4 10 .5SS Columbus 15 .2S8
.Baltimore.. ...12 9 .371 Loulsvuies.... S 18 .217
SOME HEATF SLUGGING.
Pittsburg Knocks Sowders Oat and Still
'( Is Beaten.
israelii. TXLZQKAU TO THE DISFATCH.l
Boston, May 14. Some idea of the pic
nic which the boys from the "Smoky City"
had with Billy Sowders daring the first
three innings of to-day's game may be
gleaned from the fact that in that brief
period they had pounded the bean eating
iwirler to the extent of 9 singles, with a
total of 16 bases. Leather hunting teas the
chief occupation of the bean eaters, and
they had more of it to do in the third inning
than any other inning in recent years. They
ran until they were ready to drop, and still
the Pittsburgers unmercifully banged the bajif
all oyer tbe field, ana kept it where the heme
players had to hustle to reach it. &
The third Inning in to-day's game was sine of
he most remarkable as regards the .batting
at has ever been witnessed Thjf Bostons
rtcd in with 6 runs on 5 singles (nd 3 errors.
SOME HEAVY SLUG!
yerybody thought that Vfas a phenomenal
t, and the 2,500 spectators were as happy as
s -when the visitorswent to the bat. But
batting disease jwas catching, and when
ager Phillips' nj'en took their position in
leld once more ihey had not only given the
eaters a taste -of their own medicine, but
"iad rubbed it In in the most aggravating
ufl e.caed a record of seven runs on five
singles and two three-baggers. Then did
the faces of those 2,500 bean eatingcranks be-
come so long as the poles neon .ghlch their
favorite fruit is reared, and they looked as
though the services of many physicians were
1 needed to save them from immediate dissolu
tion. The Bostons began the sport. Ganzel was
given first base and Sowders and Brown se
cured singles. Ganzel scored. Johnson was
unable to sena the ball beyond Miller and per
ished at first. Maul seemed to be
AFRAID OF KELLY
and sent him to first on balls. Then big Dan
Brouthers got in his work in the shape of a
single, and Sowders and Brown crossed the
plate. Richardson followed with another
single to left field, and Kelly and Broutbers
ecored, the latter having reached second on an
attempt to retire Kelly. Richardson got around
to third on the return of the ball from left
field and Nash's oat at first, and scored the
sixth run for Boston on Quinn's single. Ganzel
stepped to the bat again, but was easily retired
by Dunlap and Beckley.
That was pretty good work, but it was noth
ing compared with what the Pittsburgers did
"when they got the opportunity. Sunday
showed liis contempt for Sowders' strategy by
biding the ball in right field for three bases.
.uanion cut out anotner nit xrom me same ana
in the same place, sending Sunday across the
plate and scoring himself on Beckley's long fly
to Johnston. Sowders became excited, ana bit
Carroll with the ball; the latter was not hurt,
however, and showed it by immediately steal
ing second. "Foghorn" Miller cleared his
throat, and the ball landed safely in left field,
Carroll scoring. Dunlap sent the sphere sailing
nearly into the right cow pat tare, sending
ililler to third.
MADE THINGS LIVELY.
Maul continued the sport by banging the ball
over the second bag and Miller and Dunlap
scored. Smith placed the ball beyond Quinn's
reach and Maul landed safely on third by
reason of Nash's muff of the ball thrown to cut
him off. Laner distinguished himself by
making another ramoling bit to right field.
Maul was streaking for the plate when Kelly
throw the balk and bean eater's arm was so
strong that the ball ent far beyond the reach
bf the players around the diamond. The result
was that Maul and Smith both scored, making
7 runs for Pittsburg in that inning and a total
of 9 runs. Sunday and Hanlon closed the
inning by popping up easy flys, then the Bostons
breathed easier when they went to the bat in
the fourth inning. They tied the score on two
singles, a three-bagger and base On balls and a
sacrifice bit.
"When the visitors again took up the stick
they found Radbume in front of them instead
of Sowders. The latter had retired in disgust.
Radbume held tbem down to one weak hit
during the rest of the game, and as the Bostons
fielded w ell they could not score again. The
beau eaters scored two runs in the sixth and
two more in the ninth by superior batting,
-winning the came and secuiing the leadership
of the League through the defeat ot the J
Phillies by the Chicagos. score:
BOSTOX. B B r A I PITTSBURG B B P A
Itrown. 1.. . S 1 2
Johnston.m. 2 S 3
Jvellv, r..... J l l
liroulbera,l. 1 S IS
.Klchd's'n, 2. 2 2 4
J4ah.3...... 0 11
Qulnn. s.. 12 0
ijauzel. c... 1 13
bowdcre, p, . 12 0
Xadbo'ne,p. 0 0 0
bunday, r... Ill
uanion, xn.. l i'i
Heckler. 1. . o --
CarroU, c. lyt"4
aimer, a...., . 2 a
Ounlap, 2.ti 2 3
Maul, p... fil 1 1
jmlth. ..1.. 2 2 3
Laner, !,... 0 12
Touitt.
, 10 27 2
Totals IS 16 27 U 6
Bostons 0 0.6 3 T 2 0 0 213
PitUburgs 0A 7 0 0 0 0 0 0-9
Earned runs Bostons, 8,-Tlttsburgs, 4.
Two-base hit Qnlnn.
Three-base hits Johnston, Sunday, Hanlon.
Home run Smith.
Btoien bases Brows, Johnston, 2; Qnlnn, Gan
aeL Double plays Dunlap, smith and Beckley; Dan
lap, ManL Miller and Smith.
llrst base on balls-Brows, Kelly, 2; tianzer.2;
Beck'.ev.
Hit by pitched ball CarrolL
bacrlfice hit Qnlnn.
Struck ont Brown, Hadbourne, 3; ManL 2.
.Passed bail Carroll.
1M nitch Maul.
Time or same One hour and 40 minutes.
Umpires Kessendcn and Curry.
A CHAT WITH PHILLIPS.
jHo Talks Contentedly About the Chances of
His Team. '
rSFZCIAX, 7TLECSAV TO THE DISPATCH. J
Boston MAS&, May H. Manager Fhillipr,
Lof the Pittsburg Baseball Clnb, in a chat to-day
regard to the progress of the League con-
gtest, spoke In a very contented manner of his
sown club, and said that he was sorry that he
f could not present tho team in bettor shape than j
was the case. Thcpitchera had been in a bad
way, and Maul has had to be pressed into
service. It will be some days before Galrln
will find his leg all right, and it will take
plenty of warm weather to -bring tho other
pitchers into shape. The speaker alluded to
Herman Long, the sbortshop of the Kansas
Citys, in the warmest terms, and said that this
young man was the coming ballplajer of the
country, being a great baseman, fielder and
base runner. '
"Clubs like Cleveland." said he, "will jump
right in and do better than the older and
stronger clubs because their pitchers are so
mnch younger andf riskier. They are willing
to take chances at any stage of the season, and
go right in and pitch for all they are worth.
You do not sec the veteran pitchers do this
sort of thing. They take their timo in getting
Into tbo heat of the season. Yon will not
cich them taking any chances of breaking
their backs at this time of the year, and they
laugh at the way these youngsters pitch into
their work, well knowing that their time is
bound to come."
COSTLX ERROUS AGAIN.
They Cnnso the Fulltcs n Defeat by the Chl
cngos. Philadelphia, May 14. Philadelphia lost
a game to Chicago to-day through costly errors
in the first and third inning. With men on sec
ond and third in the fifth inning, with no one
out, the Phillies were blanked, none of the
.three succeeding batsmen being ablo to do any
thing for.tue cause. Score:
r-IIILAD'A. B B r A El CniCAGOS. B B P A E
Wood, 1 0
lelaha'y,2,. 1
Focart), la. 0
Th'son. r... 1
Jlulvev, 3 2
Clements, c 0
frarrar, 1.... 1
Hallman s. 0
Sanders, p., 0
Kran. s....
VanH'tn,m
Dairy, r....
tnson, 1...
rfefler, 2...
Farrcll, I..
Burns. 3.. .
2 2
1 1
2 1
1 12
3 2
Uumbert, p
runt, c...
Totals .. .. S U 24 IS 8,
Totals .
710 27 9 5
Phlladelphl&s 1 0020002O-S
Chicago 2 0301100-7
Earned runs-Philadelphlas, 2: Chicazos. 2
1 wo-bate bits Delehanty, Clements, Kyan,
VanHaltren and Preffcr.
Three-base hit Thompson.
hacrifice hita Karrar, llaliman.
Stolen bases Uelahanty and Farrar.
Double plays Anson, unassisted: Delahanty
and Farrar.
Hrst base on balls-Off Gumbert, 2; off San
ders. I.
btruck out By Gnmbert. 2: bv Sanders, 6.
Passed balls Clements, 1: Flint, 1.
lid pitch Gumbert.
Time One hour and 0 minutes.
Umpire ilctiuald.
MHUT THE GIAXTS OCT.
The Lusty Babies Again Trim Up tho
Champion.
New Yoke, May It Th e G iants again played
in a listless manner to-day, and, as a 'result,
were whitewashed by the Clevelands. Titcomb
did phenomenal work, except in the seventh
inning. Score:
KEWTOBK. B B F A ICLEVEI.A'D B B P A E
Tiernan, r..
Ward, s.. .
Connor, 1...
Murphy, c,
Klclid's'n.2.
O'K'rte.-L.
Foster, m...
Whitney, 3..
Titcomb, p..
Totals. ...
1 1
a 3
0 13
0 0
Strieker. 2. 1
McAleer. m. 1
McKesn. s . 0
1 1
1 C
1 2
0 0
0 14
0 2
1 2
0 0
1 0
Twltchell, 1. 0
Faatz. 1.. . o
Kadrord, r.. 1
1 e bean. S ... 1
Zimmer, c... 0
O'Brien, p.. 1
0 2 24 10 2 Totals S 5 27 IS 0
NewYorka 0 000000000
ClCTClands 0 0000080 S
Karned runs Clevelands, 3.
Two-base hit Tebcan.
Sacrifice hits-O'Kourkc, Foster, Twltchell, Zim
mer. btolen bases Tiernan, 2.
Double plavs 1 ebean and Faatz.
First base on balls Titcomb, 8; O'Brien, 4.
Hit by pltcned ball Connor.
Struck out By Titcomb, L
Time One hour and 40 minutes.
Umpire Lynch.
.. '
Only One Inninc
Washington; May 14. The Washington
and Indianapolis clubs played one inning to
day, the home team making one run when rain
stopped the game.
SENT THE3I HOME.
Pitchers Convrar and Morris Laid Off
Without Pay.
What several people have been expecting has
taken place, Conway and Morris, pitchers of
the local club, have been ordered borne without
pay. and will stay here under this condition un
til they are able to pitch.
Few people who are interested in the club
will be surprised at this. Neither of the play
ers named are any use at all to the club at
present, and it is not to be expected that the
club could carry them round the country and
pay them a salary for the privilege. It is some
what singular that both Conway and Morris
were in such remarkable form last fall and are
worthless now.
During their absence and until Galvin is ablo
to pitch. Maul and Staley will alternate in the
box, Carroll and Miller alternating in left field.
Manager Phillips lias made an effort to get
Garfield, but the Faculty of his college refnse
to let him away until next month, when he will
graduate. Outside the pitchers the team is in
good-jondition, and it is extremely unfortunate
that such bard luck should occur. Conway and
Morris will arme in the city to-day at noon.
ASSOCIATION G4.MES,
At Cincinnati
Cincinnati 0 000000000
BrooLIyns 0 010030004
Base hlts-Cluclnnatls, 2: Brooklyns, 5.
Errors Clnclnnatls, 3: Brooklyns, 4.
Pitchers Vlau and Lovctt.
At St. Louis
St. Lonls 4 0201000 7
Baltimores 0 000001102
Base hit St. Louis, 8: Baltimores, S.
Errors St. Louis. 1: Baltimores, 3
Pitchers Chamberlain, Kilroy and Foreman.
At Kansas City
KansasUtrs 0 2 0 0 3 2 10 3-11
Columbus 1 0 6 0 10 2 0 0-10
Earned run Kansas Citys, 2: Columbus, 3.
Base hits Kansas Cit) s, ll:Columbns, 1L
Errors Kansas Citys. I: Columbus, 8.
Pitchers Bweartiel and Baldwin.
International Leacnr.
rSTECIAI. TELEGBAltS TO THE DISPATCH.
At Buffalo
Buffalos 2 100004200-9
Bochcsters 1...1 30000201 310
At Hamilton
Hamiltons.. 0 2001300O-6
byraense .2 0 2 10 0 6 2 0-12
At London
Londons 0 OlOOtlOOl 2
Toledos 0 3 0 fa 0 0 0 03
At Toronto
Torontos , 6 3 0 0 0 10 0 0-10
Dctroits ..S 0JP200000 S
TrI-State Lenene.
Canton, May 11 Baseball.
Cantons........... .JfL.1 2 0 2 10 0 3-11
Sprlnfrflelds. ,S 022100008
Base bits-Cantons, 13iSprlnpfleIds, 9.
Errors-Can'ons, 2: SPTinjrfieids, 2.
Batteries KUey and Doyle; btaib and StenzeL
Baseball Notes.
And what do yon think of the Babiesf
The First Ward Bines, Allegheny, beat the
Second Ward Blues yesterday by 6 to 3.
Pook Pittsburg! There must be a tremen
dous Jonah connected with the club some
where. TitEE. A. Montooths want to play any club
in Western Pennsylvania whose members are
noOnore than 16 years of age.
The Nat. C. Goodwins defeated the Diamond
Stars yesterday bv a score of 24 to 1L The
winners want to play any other junior clnb.
The First and Second nines of the Western
University plaved a game yesterday, which the
Firsts won by 22 to 5. Base hits, Firsts, 22; Sec
onds, 8.
President Von deb Ahe, by his action in
the Robinson case, has greatly injured baseball
in tbe Mound City. At the second Columbus
game there were not 100 people at the park.
The St. Mary's Musical and Literary Society
has organized a nine, and they challenge the
Troy Hill Literary Society to play on Decora
tion Dav. Address Otto A. Schad, 234 Ohio
street, Allegheny.
The Alarms, Jrs defeated for the second
time the Ann Street Stars by a score of 18 to 10
yesterday, and would like to hear from all "11-year-old'
clubs. Address L. Asber, 2S5 and 237
Forbes street, city.
TJsirntE Lynch is even worse than he was
last year. If President Young really thinks
that this man is tbe best in tbe League, there is
not much wonder that we have poor umpires.
yew York Sun.
"Worcester," said Umpire Gaffney, "would
pay S50.000 for a place in the American Associa
tion. And Worcester is the town they should
surely select. It has grown to be a great city
since tbe days whenBnshong played there with
the old Worcesters. There would bo no trou
ble at all locating a club there."
Mars: Baldwin explains his poor work In
his opening game for the Columbus clnb a
week ago by saying that he had never been
accustomed to the coaching methods employed
by Association players, and found himself
badly rattled before he had occupied the box
for two innings. PatronB of League games who
have seen one or more Association games this
seaon will readily believe Bald win's statement.
"Dirty" ball playingand rowdy.boisterous coach
ins seem to have a long vi ay the best of gentle
manly conduct and honorable ball playing In
tbe younger organization cities this season.
Hew York Sun.
SP.0KANE ONCE MORE.
r
The Derby Winner -Again Defeats
Proctor Knott and
CAPTDEES THE CLARK STAKES.
Hyder All's Son Considered Better Than
Bryant's Flyer.
SOME LOCAL IIORSE ULCUS ARRANGED.
Gossip About EnlliTan's New Training Quarters and
Other Sporting Events.
rSFECIAt, TELEGRAM TO THE DISrATCB.l
Louisville, May 14. The meeting of
Proctor Knott and SDokane in the Clark
Stakes, together with the improvement in
the state of the weather, caused a decidedly
increased attendance at the race to-day.
The crowd witnessed the running of
a rather good programme, being the largest
of the present meeting with the sole excep
tion of Derby' day. As to the track, it was
heavy and slow. Jn'the first race only
Sportsman and Red Letter started and the
former was a. 1 to 5 favorite. He won but
was closely pressed by his sole angonist.
In the next race Zclica, a handsome daughter
of Virgil, was the pick of the talent and sno
won cleverly, with Millie Williams, decidedly
the best of the others, second.
Then came tbe race of the day, tbe Clark
stakes. While the field was limited, it was full
of quality Including tho Futurity winner. Proc
tor Knott, his conqueror, Spokane, the Phoenix
Hotel and Blue Ribbon stake winner, Once
Again, and that useful colt Come to Taw.
WERE TREMENDOUS FAVORITES.
The latter was coupled with his stable com
panion. Proctor Knott, and the pair were tre
mendous favorites, the best price ever against
them being 1 to 2. Spokane was a second fa
vorite at 3 to 1, while Once Again was rated at
5 to L The last named was the first to come on
the track, followed by Spokane, while neither
of Bryant's pair ent by the stand, thoy going
straight from tbe field, where they were
saddled to the post. Richio was on Proctor
Knott, Finnegan on Come-to-Taw, Murphy
on Once Again and Kiley on Spokane.
After one or two breakaways they were dis
patched, with Come-to-Taw in front and the
others very closely bunched, Once Afaln being
last. At the stand the latter had his head in
front, tbe others being necks apart, in the
following order: Spokane, Proctor Knott and
Come-to-Taw on the turn. Proctor Knottwent
to the front and led by the quarter by one
length, Spokane second, the others head and
head, a length further back. Going down tbe
back stretch the former drew away, but it was
only for a moment, Spokane closing once more
to within a length and a half of him at the
half. The other two here commenced to labor
and it was readily discernible that they were
out of it. Round the bend for tbe three
quarters Knott led by a length and it was that
order as they straightened tor home. Once in
in the stretch, however, Spokane quickly
closed upon Bryant great colt and soon having
him in difficulty he came away as he pleased
in tbe last eighth, and, showing that his Derby
victory
WAS NO FLUKE,
ho won in decided clever style by nearly three
lengths. Proctor Knott finished four lengths
in front of Once Again, while a like distance
away came Come-to-Taw. Time, 2J2, which
was exceedingly good for the slow track. The
fractional time of the race was, first quarter
26 half 53K, three-quarters 1:19, first mile
1:46. Value of the stakes to the winner was
t3,570.
On returning to the scales the winner re
ceived a great ovation, being cheered and re
cheered until led off the track. He showed no
signs of the struggle, seeming fresh as a daisy.
When asked about Proctor Knott's defeat,
Bryant said he had no excuse to offer: so far as
he was aware, tbe borso was in the best of con
dition, and was beaten purely on his merits.
Spokane has no other S-year-old engagement
until the American derby at Chicago, which
will probably be his next start. In that event,
he will now have to carry a penalty of five
pounds.
xne lonnn race to-aay was won oy iseitina,
the second choice in tho betting, the fa "Trite,
Lvdia Belle, failing to seenre a place, while the
last race was captured bv Vidette, an outsider.
He defeated an air-tight favorite in3ee-Ve-Na,
after a desperate finish.
Following is the result of the big races:
Clark stakes, for 3-year-olds, ?lOOcntrancc1.600
added, S300 to second and XU to third, one and a
quarter miles btarters and odd6: Spokane 118
pounds. Klley. 2 to 5: Once Acaln lis, Murphy, 6
to 1; Proctor Knott 115, Ritchie: Come to Taw 115,
Flunegan. Betting 2 to S on the two owned by
Bryant.
,. Armstrong's Spokane, ch. s., Hyder All In
terpose. 118 pounds Klley. 1
Sam Bryant's Proctor Knott, ch. c, Luke
Blackburn Tallapoosa, 115 Kltcbie. 2
Milt Young's Once Again, b. c, Onondaga
Black Maria, 118 Murphy. 3
THE OTHER EVENTS.
First race. McCambcll 'handicap, sweepstake,
400 added, 575 to second and S to third, one mile
and 70 yards Sportsman took the lead at the post
and was never headed, winning handily. Time,
1:50)4.
Second race, selling, 2-ycar-olds, five furlongs
Several attempts were made bciore a start could
be had. Finally they got off with Kevin leading
He soon gave place to happiness, and she in turn
to Zelica, who was followed close by Millie ill
lams. In a whipping fishing Zelica won by half a
length. Samantlia third, a length behind Millie
"tt ifllams. Time, 1.-01. w
Fourth race, purse ftoo, for maidens, six fur-longs-Bettina
Hrst, Metal second, Elk third.
Time. 1:18.
Fifth race, purse S40Q, for 2-year-olds and up
ward, six furlongs Vitette first, Kecvena second,
Finality third, lime, 1:18,
It is generally conceded to-night that Spokane
is better than Proctor Knott. A few still in
sist that Knott was not well ridden and make
other excuses. The showing made by the
Western horse has given the Montana climate
a high reputation for breeding racers, and by
association has added to the favor in which
California is held. All excuses to the contrary,
the fact-remains that Spokane has given Knott
threcpounds and beaten him in two races hand
running.
The following are the entries and weights for
to-morrow's races:
First race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
Robin 104 pounds. Bravo 105,Uightaway U9. Tudor
108. LlzzieL97, Benson 100, evaC95,Copperfleld
107, Finality 104, Jakie Toms 96, Sala W 105, Chandler
100. Charles Keed 106, Cams 103, d Buttes 103,
False Alarm 98.
becond race, selling, 2-year-olds, five-eighths of
a mile Mount Lebanon 111 pounds, Millie Will
iams 33, Avondalc 09, Morse 93. Hall j nana 84.
1 bird race, Merchants' handicap, one and one
eighth miles Badge 122 pounds. Libretto 116,
Clay btockton 107. Hypocrite 110, Lavlna Belle
112. Mollie's Last 100, McDowell 95, Stony Mont
gomery 100.
lonrth race, selling, mile Castaway II. 106
pounds, Pat Donovan 109, Entry SL Jim Nave
100.
Fifth race, selling, seven-eighths of a mile
McCaulev 110 rounds. Brldgllght 116. Probna
103, isonlta Belle 105, Lizzie B 104, Springtime 82. 4
DECORATION DAY RACES.
An Excellent Programme Arranged Gossip
Abont Poolscllinc.
An excellent programme of racing has been
arranged to take place at Exposition Park on
Decoration Day. The officials of the track are
putting the latter in good condition, and if the
weather keeps fine, the track will be fast, Tbe
events are chiefly for local horses, but the
classes are such that horses from a distance
may be entered. The programme is as fol
lows: Batchers and Merchants' pacing race foi 2-40
class, purse S100: 220 class, trotting, purse $150:
254, trotting, purse S150; 2.30, pacing, purse $150.
There will also be a "Blue Ribbon pony" run
ning race for local ponies; first prize, riding
saddle; second, bridle; third, a whip. Entries
will close on the 25th instant, at U P. M.
There was considerable talk in horse racing
circles yesterday of holding a big summer
meeting. One gentleman who la. interested in
tbe matter said: "Pool selling is being allowed
in Philadelphia, and I don't see why anybody
should prevent it here. I think an effort ought
to be inadeto bold a big meeting and go on with
pool selling. It would undoubtedly be a great
benefit to the city. I think thatpools could be
sold at Homewood because part of the track is
outside of the city limits."
The Quicksteps Won.
rSPECIAt, TELEOBAIC TO THE DISPATCH.!
Johnstown, Pa., May It The Quicksteps
played their first championship game with
Altoonas to-day and defeated theinpy the score
of 7 to 8. Following is the score by innings:
Qnlckstepi ,.....-. 4 0101001' 7
Altoonas 8 000000003
Batteries Keyscr and Lewis for Quicksteps;
Melndie and Manlove for Altoonas.
Umpire Mr. Murtha.
Their First Defeat.
New Castle, May H Thd. McKeesport
Ba eball Club easily defeated the New Castle 1
clnb here this afternoon by a score of 6 to 2.
Barker and Bergcr occupied the, points for the
. . -Jig.. ....
visitors, and Farron and Gllllland pitched and
caught for New Castle. McKee?port made six
base hits and the homo team four. This ifljbe
first defeat New Castle has experienced.
SULLIVAN IN TRAINING.
The Big Fellow Gets Down to Work and
Means to Win. v
JgrECIAL TII.EOr.Alt TO TUX DISPATCH.!
Friendship, N. Y., May 14. A Dispatch
reporter saw John L. Sullivan at the country
residence of Billy Muldoon, in Belfast, N. Y.,
where ho is training for the coming Kilrain
fight, and found bim playing ball with
brother Muldoon, who said that Sullivan was
responding finely to his training, which was
begun Saturday last, and would be in good.
condition by July 1. Sullivan was brought to,
this quiet-no-license place and placed under
the close watch of Muldoon to keep him quiet
and away from drink. He seems to be
tractable in his confinement and contented.
His training is peculiar. He walks a mile every
morning bofore breakfast to Muldoon's
farm, milks the cows, returns, eats plenty
of cracked wheat, oatmeal, milk and raw eggs.
No meat is allowed a3 yet. The rest otthe
morning is taken up with wrestling, pounding;
the bags and boxing. Muldoon, the champion?
is teaching him tbe London wrestling rules and
Sullivan told the reporter that- if he had
known them before he would have whipped
Mitchell in the Paris fight. Muldoon has en
tire charge of the training and is assisted by J,
W. Barnett and two rubbers from Dr. Ryan's
bath, lie has slept soundly. His nerves are
steadier and in addition to bis regular work
and a 12-mlle dally run has indulged in tbe
Gladstonian pastime of felling trees. He says
he intends to stick to work and win, and Mul
doon declares that no man can whip him when
he is in shape, and he is going to put. him there.
Salllvan weighs now 225 pounds. His fighting
weight is 210, which he will soon reach under
his present work. He has never trained as
earnestly and thorongbly before.
THE CLEVELAND SALE.
More Fast and Vnlanble Trotters Sold at
Big Prices.
Cleveland, O., May 14. At the annual
horse sale of W. B. Faslg to-day, Suisun, con
signed by J. H. Houstan, of New York, was
sold to John Madden, of Lexington. Ky., for
S10.100. Suisun is a bay mare by Electioneer,
dam Susie. Calhoun (230) bay stallion by Pilot
Medium, consigned bv Dickey and Brown,
Marshall. Mich., was sold to q. A. Hedges, of
Battle Creek, Mich., for (4,950.
English Racing.
London, May 14. At the spring meeting at
York to-day tho race of the day was the Great
Northern handicap, distance one and three
quarters mlle, and was won by three lengthy
by J. F. Saville's Ringmaster. Objections were
made to tbe race being given to Ringmaster on
the ground that his rider, J. Turner, was not a
bona .fldo apprentice. Tho judges adjourned
the case in order to give Turner an opportunity
to produce his indentures.
Elected Their Officers.
The Central Hunting and Fishing Club held
their regular meeting yesterday evening and
elected the following officers: John Kelner,
President; Myers Brown, Vice President; Louis
Keiner, Treasurer. They will start for camp
the 1st of Julv up the Kisklminetas river.
They will stay from six to eight weeks and wiU
call their camp "Camp John M. Kelly," in
honor of the editor of the Commoner and
Glass Worker.
Carner and Niklrk.
Arrangements for a battle between Harry
Niklrk and Mat Mallet couldn't be made yes
terday, but it was decided that J. Carney, of
tho Sixth ward, fight Niklrk 20 rounds at
Wheeling with the smallest gloves tbe law will
allow. The conditions are: Queensberry rules,
the winner to take 75 and the loser 25 per cent
of the receipts. There will also be an outside
bet of $100 a side.
The 'Frisco Pcda.
San Francisco, May 14. The 9 a. m. score
of the walking match was as follows: Albert,
421 miles; Guerrero, S&i; Peterson, 363; Crozier,
359.
Sporting Notes.
Spokane must now be considered champion,
for a time at least.
Reader Teemer did offer to row O'Connor
prior to the event you name.
There are letters at this office for Ed Niklrk
and William Nolan, the pedestrians.
Jim Connors offers to wrestle Jim Dunkerly
for $50 a side at Harry Nlkirk's boxing tourna
ment, which, takes place at Kittanning on tbe
25 th ins t.
ANOTHER SUMMER HOME
To be Rented for Poor Orphans in tho
Heated Term.
The annual meeting of managers of the
Protestant Orphans' Asylum was beld in
Allegheny yesterday. The officers and Board
of Managers elected were:
President Mis. Elizabeth D. McKnight; Vice
President Mrs. Elizabeth Van Kirk; Treasurer,
Mrs. H. B. Logan; Secretary, Mrs. Lois J.
Campbell; Managers, Mrs. Mary A. Brunot,
Mrs. Letitia Holmes, Mrs. Martha Albree, Mrs.
C. A. Oudry, Mri. J. V. Dalzell.Mrs. R. Wood,
Mrs. Anna C. Kav, Mrs. Emma Stowe, Mrs,
Anna W. Scott Miss H. B. Lothrop, Miss L.
Forsythe, Miss S. C. Campbell, Miss Amelia
Grier, Miss H. M. Smith and Mjss S. Garribon.
Mrs. McKuigbt read the fifty-sixth annnal
report, which stated that there are now 200
children in tbe asylum, of whom 24 are under
tboir control, being indentured to them. In
bis will the late Colonel Richard Grtyleft
$5,000 as the nucleus of a fund to purchase a
place in the conntry to be used as a summer
home for the children. Mrs. Joseph Alhre.
Mrs. Van Kirk. Mrs. Dalzell and Mr. J. B.
Scott are a committee to select the site. Mrs.
Albree said that the fund had not yet grown
large enough to buy a dace, but tbat the com
mittee were trying to rent one.
A SUMMER HOSPITAL
For Children Will Certainly be Established
la Allegheny.
Although there is some opposition to the
scheme to establish a summer hospital for
children in Allegheny, it is likely that one
will be had before Juno 1. A special meeting
of the Allegheny Health Committee was
held last night at which the
sub-committee reported that they had
secured a house on Spring Hill.
They had made a verbal agreement with the
owner, Mr. Sauer, for the rental of "the build
ing during tbe summer months. After the re
port had been received, George Koch, a real
estate agent who was present said that Mr.
Sauer had reconsidered the matter and would
not rent the property, but would sell it to tho
city.
A long discussion followed, and Mr. Walther
contended tbat a summer hospital for children
was not necessary. He said such children could
get all the fresh air they needed by going Into
the parks. Tbe other members of tbe commit
tee and City Physician Woodburn advocated
tho establishment of the hospital. It was finally
decided to hold Mr. Sauer to his verbal agree
ment The sub-committee will see him again
and report the result at the next meeting of the
body.
Tho Latest Sensation
Is our sale of men's.fine suits at $10, which
has created the wildest excitement among
our competitors. Who ever sees 'em pro
nounces them the biggest bargain they ever
saw. To-day you can call and take your
choice of 6,000 suits in cheviots, cassimeres,
corkscrews, French worsteds and Bannock
burns, lined with a silk-finished serge, at
the low price of $10. It's trne these same
suits are sold at $18 by our competitors, but
when we quote bargains we give them.
Don't hesitate; come to-day and secure a
regular $18 suit for $10' at the P. C. C. 0.,
corner Grant and Diamond streets, opposite
the new Court House.
Just Received Black Nets
And wide black laces for dresses in lace
department Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Fresh Arrival.
Just received from Anheuser-Busch St.
Louis Brewery-a large supply of their cele
brated Budweisser beer, in both quarts and
pints. For sale by G. W. Schmidt, 95 and
97 Fifth avenue, city.
Cloak Boom We have j'ust opened
some entirely new and choice styles in.Con
nemara traveling wraps; the handsomest
shown this season. HuGUS & Hacks.
Mwfsu
French Honbnlx Costumes.
$25 and $30 styles at one-half. See
them
in dress goods department
JOS. HORNE& CO.'S
Penn Avenne Stores.
Men's flannel dress shirts, greatest vari
ety In tbe city, .at James H, Aiken & Co.'s,
100 Fifth ave. -"V '&. '
KILLED BI HIS COMRADE.
The Corpse pf a Mnrdercd Nan TJncartlied
Near the Cheyenne Agency.
rSPECTAL TXUQBAH TO THE SISrATOH.
Pierre, South Dakota, May It
While some Indians were camped near the
bank of the Missouri river, six miles south
of the Cheyenne agency, they found the
body of GI "W. Duncan lying near the edge
of the water, partly buried. The water had
washed the sand away, leaving the feet ex
posed. Duncan left the Cheyenne agency
two weeks ago, in company with Arthur
Redmond, 21 years old. They Were going
to Ft. Pierre with a herd of horses to sell.
When about ten miles out from the ngency
the herd was seen with only one man in
charge. The corpse had a mark on the
head, as if struck with a hatchet
Duncan had large snm of money when
he left. Arthur Redmond came to Ft.
Pierre, said Dnncan had started back, and
showed a written order from Duncan for
him to dispose of the stock to G. D. Mathie
son, of Ft. Pierre, receiving $600. He then
started toward the Black Hills. A large
reward is offered for his arrest.
. SUNDAY MAILS AND LIQUOR.
Southern Baptists Want a Permanent Stop
Pat to Both.
Memphis, May 14. At the Southern
Baptist Conference to-day Dr.W. E. Hatch
er, of Georgia, introduced the following res
olutions, which, after debate, were adopted:
Whereas, The American Sabbath Union is
laboring to secure such national legislation as
will allow.to all employes of the National Gov
ernment one day in seven as a day of rest;
therefore,
Resolved, That we fully sympathize with this
important object of the American Sabbath
Union, and request our brethren to promote its
work so far as may be practicable.
Whereas, The liquor traffic is a most power
ful hindrance to the gospel of Christ and, an
aggressive enemy to social order; and,
Whereas. This traffic is steadily encroaching
npon all tbe Christian men revere and the
human heart holds dear; and.
Whereas, Iteeks to destroy the Christian
Sabbath and annihilate public morals and the
public conscience: and.
Whereas, All Christian bodies should speak
out in no (Uncertain tones on this question;
therefore,
Resolved, By the Southern Baptists. ;n con
vention assembled, that we favor the speedy
and entire prohibition of the liquor traffic; that
we oppose license for this traffic in any and all
of its forms, through which men buy the right
to destroy human hope and happiness and
blight human souls as an offense against public
morals and a sin against God.
10 RECLAIM ARID LANDS.
A Senatorial Committee to Make a Thor
ough Investigation of the Subject.
Washington-, May 14. The Senate, at
its last session, appointed a committee to
investigate the question of the irrigation
and reclamation of arid lands, consisting of
Senators Stewart, of Nevada; Plumb, of
Kansas; Allison, of Iowa; Hiscock, of New
York; Gorman, of Maryland; Eeagan, of
Texas, and Jones, of Arkansas. The com
mittee will commence their work on the 1st
of August next, starting from St. Paul.
Thev expect to snend ten weeks in the
r field and will visit Northern Dakota, Mon
tana, laanoiasiarasthebnakeriver basin;,
Utah, Nevada, California, Arizona, South
western Texas, along the valley of the Bio
Grande from El Paso to San Antonio,
thence by the Fort Worth, Santa Fe and
Colorado Eailroad, across tbe Staked plains,
the Panhandle region and part of South
eastern New Mexico, through that Territory
to Southwest Kansas, Colorado and Wyom
ing. INVESTIGATING 0GLESBT.
It Was Claimed That the Illinois Ex-Got-ernor
Spent Too Oloch Money.
Springfield, III., May 14. In the
Senate to-day the majority.ahd minority re
ports of the Committee on Appropriations
on, a resolution providing for an investiga
tion as to the expenditures for maintaining
'he Executive Mansion under Governor
Oglesby, was taken up. The majority reJ
port declared that the expenditures in ques
tion came properly within the appropria
tions made for maintaining the Executive
Mansion.
The minority report simply dissented
from this opinion. After some debate, the
majority report was adopted.
OLD SOLDIERS IN OKLAHOMA,
A Board of Examining Sargeons Already
Necessary nt Guthrie.
Washington, May 14. The Pension
Office has decided to establish a Board of
ExaminingSurgeons at Guthrie, Oklahoma,
it having been represented by Congressman
Perking, of Kansas, and others, that a
medical board to examine pensioners was
necessary there.
It is said that there are 00 old soldiers in
the city of Guthrie. The board will consist
of E. M.Pickens, Frank Dulin and L.J.
Hiatt
Senator Hale Injured In a Collision.
Los Angeles, Cal., May 14. The
Senate Commission on Trade Belations with
Canada arrived here this afternoon. Sena
tor Hale had his right leg badly injured in
a collision of trains near San Jose yester
day. i Wall Papers
Of all grades and an infinite variety of pat
terns, at the wall paper store of John S.
Boberts', 414 Wood street, Pittsburg.
For medicinal use I order Klein's "Sil
ver Age," and as an alcoholic stimulant it
gives perfect satisfaction.
MWJP D. F. MCINTOSH, M. D.
Visit our cloak room (second floor) for
all tbe latest styles of wraps, jackets, jer
seys, etc Huous &-HACKE.
MWFSU
CONTINUED.
Our popular priced sale for
1 a few days longer. Tea, Dinner
and Chamber Sets. Lamps,
Cat Glass, Art Potteries, etc,
comprising a host of goods
suitable for wedding gifts In
rich profusion.
THE J. P. sum.
LampiGIass & China Co,
935 Penn Avenue.
P. a An assortment of open .stock pat
terns, both plain and decorated, enabling you
to select jnst such pieces asyou may require
for your Dinner Set
yl2-wrsu
THE WEATHER.
For TTesfern Pennsyl
vania, light local shovs
er, cooler, northerly
winds. For Ohio, fair,
followed by local show
ers,, northerly winds,
slightly cooler. For West
WW if
Virginia, fair, preceded by showers in east
ern portion, cooler in northern portion,
warmer in southern portion; northerly
winds.
PrrrsBTrRG, May 14, 1B89.
The United States Signal Service officer in
ti city lurmsnes the following.
.me. Tlier.
8:00 a: If 64
12.1)0 A. M 71
I tier.
Mean temp ,,,. 65
Maximum lemp.... 74
Minimum temp..... CO
Kancre 14
1:00 P. M..
2.00 r. i
t:00P. M
8KOP.lt
River at 5 p.
hoars.
Precipitation 34
,.62
, 5.5 (Ml;
no change in 24
River Telegrams.
f SPECIAL TELEGRAMS TO TUB DISPATCH. 1
JIoroantown River 4 feetlO inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
62 at 4 p. M.
Warren River 9-10 foot and faHlng.
Weather cloudy and warm.
Brownsville River 6 feet and station
ary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 63 at 7
P.M.
A YOUNG PRISONER.
The Boy Who Set Fire to Morgnnza Ar
rested In Allegheny for a Felony.
George Willson was arrested by Detec
tive Eichenlaub, of Allegheny, yesterday
afternoon. He is accused of entering the
house of Nicholas Neidhardt, of Adams street
last month with Intent to commit a felony.
The prisoner is only 17 years of age and has
a very interesting history. He was in Mor
ganza about two years ago when he set fire to
the building. For this offense he was sent to
the penitentiary for one year and was only re
leased two months ago. He will have a bear
ing before Mayor Pearson this morning.
From Might to Day.
Mr. Joseph Johnson has been Depot Master
at tbe Union station at night for the last ten
years. On May 1 he was changed to the day
light turn. When he came to tbe depot from
his home in Wllkinsbnrg. about 5 P. M. yester
day, he was surprised to see his old comrades
drawn up in line on the platform. Then Rob
ert Wilkinson stepped forward and, in a neat
spoech, presented him with a gold chain and
charm.
To Visit Their Works.
James C. Converse, President; D. W. Hitch
cock: William S. Eaton, L T. Burr and J. C.
Leach, of Boston, all of them officers in the Na
tional Tube Works at McKeesport arrived in
the city last night on their way to the works,
which they will visit to-day.
WdlfTsAGMEBIacking
BEATS the World, ft Is the Best
The BEST for Men's Boots
" Ladles a
" Children's"
AB80ZVTEZY WAXETtPBOOR
80FTENS andPRESERVES tho Leather
Once a wikfor iMn's hoott and one a month for
woncnU is avplt for perfect results. It makes the
handsomest and zocst durable polish yoa ever saw.
You dont havB to groan and sweat with a black
ing brush. Be wise and try it. Because your
grandfather worked bard is no reason yon should
not spars yourself this worse than useless labor.
Sold by Grocers, Druggists, and Shoo Dealers.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, phiudelphu
Jiwrsn
bTEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
c
NE
UNAEDLlHE
EW YORK TO LIVERPOOL VIA QUEENS-
lOWH, JTKOM PIEK 40 NORTH EIVEB.
PAST EXPRESS MAIL SERVICE.
Servla, May 18. 8 A II i Gallia, June 5, 9:30 A X
Bothnia, May22,U:30AU)SUmbria,June$. 1PM
sEiruria, May 25, 3 P u Servla. June 15. 7 A It
Aurania, June I, 7am JBothnla, Jane 19, lo a if
SThese steamers carry first-class passengers only
Cabin passage, too, (80 and iiou; Intermediate,
35. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of
Enrone at very low rates.
VEHNONH. BROWN & CO., General Agents,
4 Bowling Green, New York.
J. J. MCCORMICK. Agent
fourth ave. and Smithfield st, Pittsburg.
ap22-D
HAMBURG-AMERICAN PACKET CO.-EX-PKES3
service between .New York. South
ampton and Hamburg by the new twin-screw
steamers of 10, COO tons and 12.KX) horse power.
Past time to London and the Continent. Steam
ers unexcelled for sarety, speed and comfort.
Regular service: Every Thursday from New
York to Plymouth (London), Cherbourg (Paris)
and Hamburg. Ihrough tickets to Loudon and
Paris. Excellent fare. Rates extremely low.
Apply to the General office, ho. 37 Broad war. New
York. K. J. CORT1S. Manager; 0. 11. RICHARD
& CO., General Passage Office, 81 Broadway,
New York: MAX SCHAMBEKU & CO., 527 Smith
field St.. Pittsburg. mh23-27-w?
NORD DEUTSCHER LLOYD FAST
route to London and the Continent
Express Steamer Service twice a week from
New York to Southampton (London, Havre,
Bremen.
Ss.Aller,May 13, 6 Alt Ss.Ems.May 25, 2.30 P K
Werra-May 18.8.S0 AK Ss.Trave, May 29, 7 A M
Ss.Saale, May 22,noon 1 Ss.FuIda, June 1,8am
First Cabin, Winter rates, from S100 npwara.
MAXSCHAMBERQ & CO., Agents, Pitts
burg, Pa.
OELRICHS & COt, 2 Bowling Green. New
York City. ja29-71-D
State Line
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
and Liverpool.
FROMlTEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage $35 to $58. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion 863 to 890.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Rates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., General Agents,
KSUroadway, New York.
J. J. McCORMICK, Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
mhl2-D
ALLAN LINE
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
THE ONLY DIRECT LINE
From GLASGOW,
LONDONDEERY
and GALWAY
To PHILADELPHIA.
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate, $30. Steerage, $19.
Passengers by this routo are saved the ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York.
J. J. MCCORMICK, or A. D. SCORER & SON,
Pittsburg. mhl5-99-HWF
ANCHOR LINE.
Atlantio Express Service;
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
Steamship "CITY OF ROME," from New York,
WEDNESDAY.May 29. June 16, July 24. Ang.21
Saloon passage, SCO to SlOQt second-class, 30.
GLASGOW SERVICE.
Steamers every Saturday from lew York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver
pool; (60 and SS0. Second-class. (30.
Steerage passage, either service. 820.
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers' circular letters of credit and drafts
for any amount Issued at lowest current rates.
For books or tours, tickets -or Information,
Apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS. N.Y.,or
J. J? VcCORMICK. Fourth and Smithfleld; A. JO.'
SCORLK&SON. 415 Smithfleld St., Pittsburg; W.
BEllPLE, Jr., l Federal it, AU'SJ.,,-,
-"" csrtsewriD
THE WOES OF WOMEN.
Weariness, Unhspptnesi, and MiitrySeem to
be the Lot of Women, Instead of Bright
ness, Happiness, and Joy-Ths Closes of
Bad Complexion Explstned.
"Why is It that so few Amorican women have
good complexions:" asked Mrs. Langtryonher
first visit to America. Her question can be
easilv answered. Women are sallow because
the blood does not circulate well through their
bodies. It does not fill their cheeks with rich
color and their eyes with brilliancy. It is ''slug
gish." What is the resultt Bad color, weari
ness, and poor health. What will prevent this?
A gentle and pure stimulant that imparts
strength, life ami good circulation. This is pre
cisely what Dnftys Pure Malt Whiskey does.
It is not a beverage; it is a health giving rem
edy. It is admitted to have done more in mak
ing ladies stronger and healthier than any other
preparation known to tbe world. It has tbe in
dorsement of clergymen, physicians and lady
workers in the temperance cause, and it has
never been known to fall in strengthening, re
storing and benefiting. A well-known lady,
writing on this subject, said: ,
"I can never describe the change that has
taken place in my appearance and in my feel
ings. Instead of feeling tired and 'bine' as I
once did, 1 am now strong and young, both in
feeling and appearance. I had a great preju
dice against the word 'Whiskey,' but since I
have found that Duffy's is indeed a pure and
harmless remedy I feel like letting all women
know what a grand help it is."
The experience of this lady has been verified
in thonsands of cases, and an innumerable num
ber of women are kept In perfect health to-day
wholly through this great remedy. To all pnr-
cnasers we aesire to say: "ie sure ana secure
the genuine, and take no other.'' It is sold
everywhere.
A LIFE OF FEUR.
HORRIBLE FOREBODINGS
Of Impending Danger Art TJnpar-
alleled Statement of Facta
Dr. Smith, at No. 502
Penn Ave.,
COMES TO THE RESCUE.
No human being is exempt from disease. The
most powerful and apparently healthy have no
guarantee that their strength will not be taken
from them and their bodies wasted by some
loathsome disease. Few who are in health
consider their liability to disease or pay at
tention to the ills of their suffering fellow
creatures. The following very interesting case
is that of a woman whose magnificent
physique could apparently defy the rav
ages of disease and pain, aad whose muscles
seemed secure from tho ills which weaker
women are heir to. yet she for three long years
was a terrible sufferer and was In a most pitia
ble condition imaginable, when she applied to
Dr. Smith. The case in question was that of
Mrs. L. H. Anberry, who resides at Mercer.Pa.
Mrs. A bad been afflicted with hemorrhoids
for a number of years without paying very
much attention to them. But as tbe years
went by the disease began to grow upon her.
File-tumors began to make their appearance at
each movement of the bowels. These tumors
began to increase jn size, and when prolapsed
would bleed profusely. The pain and
suffering which she experienced from
them, together with the loss of blood,
from repeated hemorrhages gradually under
mined her nervous system until sbe became a
physical wreck. Sbe became weak and languid.
The least physical exertion caused great
fatigue. Sbe lived in constant fear that some
thing dreadful was about to happen. She suf
fered from melancholy, and felt that she would
never get well. A feeling would come
over her that she was alono in the world, and
was constantly looking on the dark side of
life. She had tried the skill of so many physi
cians without finding relief that she
had given up aJ hopes of ever being
restored to health. In connection with haemorr
hoids she suffered from female weakness
in its worst form, and had become so
thoroughly discouraged that sbe had given up
In despair. Hearing of the remarkable cares
that are being made by Dr. Smith, the mag
netic physician, at No. 502 Penn ave., she de
cided to consult him, and make one more
effect to be restored to health. She did so,
and began treatment April 3. Mrs. Anberry is
now convalescent.and is one of the happiest
women in this State.
This is but one case among hundreds. The
doctor's offices are crowded daily with cripples
and Invalids of every degree and condition. No
disease escapes the influence of tbe magnetic
toucb, and no person need despair of receiving
benefits therefrom. No matter what tbe con
dition or how long yoa have been sick, there is
hope left. No matter what other physicians
have failed to do, or what prejudiced people
say, Mrs. Anberry had been under the care of
several eminent physicians before coming to
Dr. Smith, and had never been helped.
When other doctors give you up, and the hos
pitals turn yoa away as incurable, go straight
to 502-Penn ave. and consult Dr. Smith; he
cures after all other means falL
Office hours 9 A. M. to 7 P.M. Sundays 10 A.
a. to 4 P. XL Consultation free. All letters
must contain two stamps. m jl2
BOSTON NOVELTY STORE,
406 and 408 Wood St.
SPECIAL.
STILL ON TOP, AND WE PROPOSE TO
REMAIN THERE
II necessary to maintain onr reputation of
being the lowest priced house in the city. We
shall offer yoa our goods at prices no house in
the world can or shall undersell us.
LOOK AT OUR PRICEa
Large size genuine Mexican hammock, nnlv
L
Croauet sets (8 in set! worth Zl 0. onlv SL
Fans in 50 different patterns, 5c, 10c, 15c
Baby carriages, rattan parasol top, only S5.
Beautiful baby carriages, lined with silk
plnsb, satin parasol, only 512.
Children's rakes, hoes and shovels. 5c each.
Boys' four-wheel wagons. 39c to 2 60.
Boys'iron velocipedes, S3 60 to 88.
Boys toy sail boats, 15c to SL
Boys' wheelbarrows, painted, 25c, 50c 95c. ,
Rubber balls and baseballs, 6c and 10c
HOUSEFORNISHING GOODS.
Sheffield silver-plated knives, 10c each.
Sheffield silver plated forks, 10c each.
5-bottle silver-plated caster, only SL
Brown handle steel knives and forks, only 5c
12-piece toilet set decorated, with jar, 84 60.
68-pieee decorated tea sets worth J9 50, only
63-piece decorated tea sets worth Si 50, only
S2 89
liz-piece decorated dinner Bet worth 812, only
88 60-. i '
100 doz. white granite plates, oily 5c each.
75doz. white granite capsandsaacers,only6c.
25 doz. whlta granite steak dishes, only 10c
100 doz. plain tumblers, only 2c each.
50 doz. banded goblets worth lOconly 5c each.
Howell's ammonia water only 7c and 9c
Beautiful dolls, vases; albums, and 10,000 dif
ferent articles on our 5c and 10c counters worth
doable tho money.
H. G. HAYDEN 8l CO.
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This Company is in a position to furnish anything from a gallon of Milk or Cream to inyamona
desired. In connection with the Creamery they always have in stock a large line of
CDIHXp ST-A-TIE OHBESI1"
of their own manufacture. As this is the largest establishment of the kind (excepting none)
in this part of tbe country, they can furnish tho lowest market rates. -e -
Plaiting weir own ice ana naving tneir own
always shin foods in first-class condition.
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P. &-WE GUARANTEE STEADY bUKPLY. .i', 1,
NEW ABTEKTISEMENTS.
win.
1 a V -
DR. WOODS.
Specialist In the Care of Rod tore su4
Chronic Diseases. Office at Hotel Albe4
nmrlc, Penn Avenue and Sixth Street,
Pittsburg,
Thousands suffer for a long series-of years
and linger out a useless life, who, with proper
treatment might be restored to health and
contribute to the health and happiness of
others. In many cases the fault is not theirs,
for they try various doctors and quack nos
trums for relief; but skill is not readily found.
Tbe general practitioner has bat little time or
opportunity for the observation ot a larga
class of chronic complaints. No man can be
come expert in every branch of the healing
art; hence specialists are demanded for tho
highest good of humanity. 'Dr. Woods long
and patient study, his knowledge of Allopathic,
Homoepathic and Botanic or Eclectic systems
of medicine, together with his discoveries and
new application of old remedies, have given
him unparalleled success in that class of dis
eases which have until lately baffled the skill
of eminent physicians, and Becured for himself
an enviable reputation. Dr. Woods has given
the public evidence sufficient to convince the
moat skeptical that his methods are singularly
successful especially in such cases as have de
fled the skill of other and justly celebrated
physicians.
It is always the truest economy for invalids
to secure the best medical aid, and -not apply
to a physician with a feeling that they would
pay liberally if they were only cured. The way
to obtain health Is to apply to a physician who
is skilled In the treatment of the diseases from
which they suffer, and secure his services and
a course of medicines. The best evidence that;
can be furnished of his claims to confidence Is
indisputable evidence of success. If he had
the ability to effect cures instantly It could not
be accomplished by meditation; it requires an
effort on the part Of the patient who should
have hope, confidence and a desire to be cured
if possible. This can only be done by placing
one's self under treatment without hesitation
about a few dollars, as though health wera
suDoramate to all other things.
One of the fundamental principles which
guide Dr. Woods in his treatment ot patients 13
to do justice tor all classes, so that mechanics
and laboring men receive the same treatment
at his hands as merchants and bankers. His
successful methods are therefore extended to
all alike, who apply to him for aid, and hia
charges are made so reasonable in all cases that
they come within the reach of all who seek tha
benefit of his services. No one who suffers
need hesitate for one moment before applying
to him and being placed on the road to re
covery.
Another inducement for calling on Dr,
Woods is, he makes no extra charge for medl
clnes. He compounds his own prescriptions
for his patients and famishes all necessary in
struments and appliances. This arrangement
saves much trouble, avoids mistakes, is guar
antee tbat all the medicines are genuine as
well as effects a saving of money to the afflicted
who are treated by him. When possible tha
doctor prefers to see his patients; but when
this is impossible his successful system of treat,
ment by correspondence enables the afflicted
in all parts of the world to avail themselves ot
the benefit of bis skill at a very small cost
Send four cents in stamps for question list All
communications sacredly confidential. No
charge for advice. Examinations are also free)
to those who desire treatment.
DR. R. A. WOODS, HOTEL ALBEMARLE,
PENS AVENUE AND SIXTH STREET,
PITTSBURG,. PA.
Office hours, 10 to 12 A.M..2 to 6 P. H..7 to 9
p.ar. myl2-
FOR SALS BY
FLEISHMAN & CG.
504 TO 508 MARKET ST.
ap21-31-MWV
JOmTFLOOKELR & CO.,
HANTnTACTTJEERS 07
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines.
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and HldS
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc
WORKS East street. Allegheny Cltr, Fa.
ur r jm An xj oAuvinuuH ev w aier
t.
ttsburg. Telephone No. 1370L
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refrigerators at tne creamery enaoies meta taf
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