Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, MONDAJ, . MAY 27, 1889.
THE? EM FIGHT,
The latest Phase of the Sal
ary Me Dispute.
PMYERSWAtfT A CHANGE.
Manager Showalter Says Some Kice
Things About Beam.
SUNDAtf ASSOCIATION GAMES.
JTcClelland. Puts Up a Forfeit to Bun Ed.
GENERAL SPORTING SEWS OP THE DAI
Gamrt Played Yesterday.
St.Locis ,. 12... .Kansas Citts.... 8
Ciif cuwatis. 16. . . .Louisvilles. 4
clscisnatis.... 8.... louisvilles. 7
Columbus S.Brooklyxs. 4
National Leagtji There are no League I
games scheduled for to-day, but postponed
games will be played at Washington ana Phila
delphia. American Association Athletics atBaltl
jnore; CincmnatisatLoun ville; Kansas Citys at
St. Louis; Brooklyns at Columbus.
Ixteesational Leagub Syracuse at
Buffalo; Rocbesters at Hamilton; JDetroitsat
Toronto; Toledos at London.
, Association Record.
Won. Lost. Ct- Won.".Lost.Ct.
St. Txuls .M 10 .7 Athletics 1 14 .SOT
JJrooklrns. ...18 12 .613 Baltimores....l IS .43
CInclnnls...l 15 .SSS'Columbus. ....10 3 .33
Kansas Cltvs..I7 IS .515 Louisvilles.... 8 14 .150
A COMING STRDGGLE.
Brotherhood's Proposed FIcht with
the Lcncne Mncnntcs.
It is interesting to find the great change of
opinion that has taken place regarding the
classification rnle. When It was adopted by
the League last winter The Dispatch was
one of the very few papers in the country to
find .fault with It. The fault was not found
with its object, but entirely with the means It
provided to attain that object. The plan was
lavishly praised on every hand, and it required
nerve to publicly say a word or two against it.
However, a change has come, and it seems as if
:ej classification rale is destined to undergo a
very great transformation. The weekly paDers
have taken a stand against it. The Sporting
Times this week says:
A GKEAT CHANGE DESTEED.
"It looks to us as if that classification rale
had been fairly tried and found wanting. We
can see no exenso for the further existence of
the rale and take the bull by the horns and say
so. Its original intentions were good, so far as
it prevented dissatisfaction among certain
plajers and curtailed that continual desire to
jump from one organization to another.
There, to us. Its general usefulness seems to
have ended. President Young has done his
work well and we have no fault to find nith
him. He has, however, been asked to adjust
troubles which should be vested In no one man.
"Who is the best person to settle a dispute be
tween a club and a player? Why, those direct
ly interested, of course, the club owner and the
President J. B. Day believes In having the
rnle changed, and President Nimick only be
lieves In it until it Is replaced by a better sys
tem. Of course this means that the plan will
be altered, but whether or not it will be
changed to suit the views of th brotherhood is
another matter. The latter will .certainly de
. jnand a very great change.; but what the defi
nite features of these changes are is a secret
with the brotherhood.
. will 'wait 'atteux
However, there will not he any action taken
until the end of the season. There need
be no fear on this point, and all
the rumors about a general strike on
Decoration Day are absurd. Time and time
again it has been pointed opt in these columns
that nothing can legally be done until the sea
son is ended. This opinion is the right one.
On this point President Soden, of the Boston
team, says: 'You don't think th'e brotherhood
would be foolish enough to make any bad
treat on the classification law, do you? If the
players in the brotherhood have any grievances,
individual cases, I should favor giving them a
hearing, and think matters could be arranged
satisfactorily. But as for anticipating that
tbcv would demand an abolishment of the
classification or would think of striking, why,
1 think that is absurd."
However, we can all prepare ourselves for a
very interesting contest next fall, ana probably
one of the most important that has been in
baseball circles for tome time. Both parties
have good arguments in their favor. High
salaries are fatal to most of tlie clubs, and any
law that acta arbitrarily against free competi
tion for players is injurious to them. Some
thing between these limits must be adopted,
and this cannot be done except both parties are
inclined to act in a give-and-take spirit.
SPEAKS WELL OF BEAU.
Manacer Showalter Talk About the Ex
La t robe Pitcher..
Manager Harry Showalter. of the Latrobe
club, was in the city yesterday trying to secure
a pitcher to take Beam's place on the Latrobe
team. During a conversation Mr. Showalter
"Beam is a good pitcher and I think he will
get along all right with the Pittsburgs. At any
rate we all hope Be will. He is very slow in
reaching bases, but I think he wiQ improve in
that line. He was told that Miller would catch
him and he was extremely pleased with that ar
rangement as he has very great confidence in
Miller. I feel sure that he will lie disappointed
it Miller does not catch him. Beam is a fine
young man to teach and has an apt mind."
Ted Dillon, of Woods Run. will pitch for the
Latrobes this week. In the meantime Mr. Sho
walter will try and sigo Dietz, of the Our Boys
team. If he cannot get Dietz he will try for
another local amateur.
Cincinnati Down the Colonels InTrvo Lively
Cincinnati, May 26. The Cmcinnatis play
ed two games with the Louisvilles to-day and
won both. The morning game was contested
and was won by' Cincinnati in tho eighth in
ning, when Earle cracked out a three-bagger,
witbjwo men on the bases. In the afternoon
the Reds bad a genuine walk-over. Ehret"
pitched for Louisville. The Reds sized him np
for 14 singles, three doubles and two home
runs. Duryea held the visitors down to four
bits in the first seven innings, when Conover, a
local amateur, as substituted. His pitching
was very hard. Attendance, both games, 8,80a
Cincinnati! .2 0 2 0 0 1 0 S
LoulsWIlct 0 10 0 3 0 3 0
llase hits-Clncinnatls, 8: Louisvilles, 10.
Errors Clnclnnatls, 2: Louisvilles, 3.
l'itcbcrs Alullane and Ewlug.
Clnclnnatls :...l S 0 0 3 1 I 3
Louisvilles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
llase hits-Clncinnatls, 19; Louisvilles, 10.
Errorsr-Clnclnnatls, 3: Louisvilles, 7.
Pitchers Duryea and Ehret.
They Were Unable to Hit Wcyblng,
Fltchrr of the Athletics.
Philadelphia, May 26. Weyhing pitched
a strong game at Gloucester this afternoon,
.the Baltimores only making two hits. Kilroy
was not bit bard, but his wildness in the first
tnring practically gave the Athletics the game.
The fielding of Hornung and Shinclo was first
Athletics 2 100000126
Jlaltimores. : 01000000-2
Base hits-Athletics, 9; Baltimores, 2.
Two-base hits Stovey.
1 bree-b ase hits Larkln.
Errors Athletics, 6: Baltimores, 2
Tlmc of pame Two hours.
Close Game From
Columbus, O., May 26. One of the most ex-
citing and Interesting contests which has taken
place on the local gronnds occurred to-day. At
tendance about 5.000. Caruthers and Mays
were each slightly injured by batted balls early
in the game,and gave way to Hughes and Wid
ner. Columbns had the best of the hitting,
and used excellent judgment in bane running,
by which means they won. Score:
Jtrooklrm 0 001800004
Columbns 1 00210010 6
Karned runj-Colnmbus: S: Brooklyn", 3.",
llase hlts-Brooltlyns, 5: Columbns, 7.
Errors-Brooklyns, 4; Columbus, 5.
l'ltchcrs-Carruthers and Hughes: Wldner and
WON W1TII EASE.
Tho Browns Hove Little Trouble to Bent
St. Louis, May 26. Tho Browns again
pounded the Kansas City pitchers hard and
won with ease to-day. King pitched one ot Ins
old-time games and he was invulnerable.
Robinson was responsible for all the Kansas
City runs, which were gtfts. Comiskey was hit
by a pitched ball and was compelled to retire.
The leatures of the came were Duffee's mag
nificent hitting and King's great pitching.
The Kansas City club completed the deal for
Pickett, the famous shortstop, and Snwders,
pitcher of the St. Panl clnb. to-day. Pickett
will cover either second or third base. Score:
Sit. l.ouls 0 0 1 6 2 0 0 0 S-12
Kansas Cltvs 0 10002000-3
Hascliits St. Louis. 15; Kansas Cltys, 4,
Errors fet. I-ouls. 7; Kansas Cltys, 4. .
l'f tellers King and Bwartzel.
A GOOD RACE.
Go-us-Yon-FIense People Have n Trent
Among the few sporting events that will take
place on Thursday, Decoration Day, is the 12
hour go-as-you-please pedestrian cdh test, pro
moted by Harry Davis, of the London Theater.
The race is chiefly to test local talent, but
entries are not limited to this county or this
countrv. for that matter.
For some time past there has been a diversity
of opinion regarding who is the best-local
pedestrian for one hour or for 12. Thursday's
race will test it. and to a great extent will give
the sporting public an idea as to the quality of
the pedestrian talent here. The entries so far
are as follows: Andv Siebert, J. J. Engledrcm,
H. D. Messier, N. Bredin, J. Brown. P. Cromo
welt, James Borison. W. Smith, J. Windsteln,
P. J. Naugbton, J. Flanigan. James Desman,
G. E. Diamond.
A Ken- Light Weight.
New ions. May 26. Alf Ryan, the well
known light-weight pugilist, of Birmingham,
England, arrived from Europe on the City of
New York and called at the Police Gazette
office yesterday. Ryan stands 5 feet 7 inches
and weighs 9 stone 4 pounds, or 130 pounds. In
England ho has fought Jimmy Cheese, Hark
Doolpy, Foxey Cumniings, Prof.. Jim Hanlcy
and Tommy Shields, all London pugilists, each
of whom ho Ueleated. He alo defeated Joe
Morns. Billy Neale, Billy Wilkes, all Birming
ham pugilists, and Jack Verall, of Leicester,
and five weeks ago he loueht Alf Jackson, of
Liverpool, for Paddy Gill's purse, and won in
three rounds. Jackson weighed 14S pounds and
stands 5 feet 10$ inches in height, and his
friends laid SO to 1 he would win. Ryan then
defeated Punch Vaughan, of Liverpool (who
was in this country), in three rounds. Ryan
injured bis right arm in this battle against one
of the stakes. Ryan has fought two draws
with the famous Tom Baxter, the 136-pound
champion of the world. Ryan is going to live
in America, and he is ready to meet any of the
pugilists of his -neight. He will make Frank
Stevenson's his headquarters.
Another Forfeit Up.
E. C. McClelland has again put up af orfelt of
SCO in this office to run Ed Nilark a race of one
and one-half miles. McClelland states that be
means business and wijl run Nikirk within
turee weeks for S250 or $500 a side. He will
meet Nikirk at this office this evening at 8
o'clock to sign articles.
More Illegal Fishing.
.Fish Warden Hague was busy yesterday
morning among the illegal fishermen. He
visited the vicinity of Davis Island dam. and
secured the names of five or six men who had
been catching bass illegally. Warrants will
be issued for the arrest of the men to-day.
Erastna Wlman In Town.
Erastus Wiman, who formerly owned the
Metropolitan Ball Club, is stopping at the
Duquesne Hotel, this city. Mr. Wiman is not
inclined to talk much about baseball affairs.
He thinks the game is becoming more popu
Shechan'a Leg Hurt.
D. R. Sheehan, the local sprinter,' called at
this office yesterday and stated that he will not
be able to run for some time. Ha has injured
his leg badly and will not notice any challenges
until be is better.
The Erlcweins defeated the Electrics on
Saturday by 23 to 12.
The Morrison Stars beat the Harpers on
Saturday by 16 to a
The Reed Street Stars defeated the J. DH
Ions by a score of 24 to 8 on Saturday.
The Chatham Street Stars were beaten by 33
to 12 on Saturday by the S. T. Richards.
The Philadelphia Company's nine beat the
Superior Athletics on Saturday by 18 to 9.
The Fourth Ward Stars, Allegheny, beat
the Riverside Grays by 23 to 9 on Saturday.
The G. G. O'Briens want to plav the Success
team. Address J. Freyvogle, 284 Fifth avenue.
The Arctics, of Glenwood, defeated the
O'Donnells, of Braddock, by 16 to S, on Satur
day. The Hill Stars want to play the St'Pauls on
Decoration Day. Address A. McKIrdy, 33 Elm
E. A. M., Mteksdale The K. club for
feited the game by refusing to play, and there
for was beaten.
A nine made np from Miss Pnlllck's room
of the Peebles School defeated a nine from
Miss McClure's room by 16 to 6.
The boys of Shoenberger's horseshoe factory
Tiave organized a team, and they want to play
any team whose members aie not over 19 years
The Fifteenth Ward Juniors would like to
hear from all clubs in the two cities whose
members are nnder 16. All rhallenges sent
to this address answered promptly: N.Costigan,
S221 Fenn avenue, city.
A nine of Troy Hill Council. Jr. O. U. A.
M want to. play any Jr. O. U. A. M. nine in
Western Pennsylvania. Address C. Kemey,
96 Lowry street, Allegheny.
The S. S. Browns have organized and want
I to plav any club whose members are not more
man 17 years oi age. Aaaress r ran numsier,
49 Nineteenth street, Southside.
Knapp BEOS.' Baseball Clnb has organized
with the following players: J. Cooper. c.;L.
Knapp, p.; A. Van Baalen, s. s.: H. Williams. 1;
G. Vadeloo, 2; J. Cutchley, 3; T. Kelly, r. f.:W.
Bom, c. f.; J. R. Thompson, 1. f. Would like to
hear from any club In Allegheny county.
The Westinghouse Airbrake team has or
ganized with the following members: Waus
mond, catcher: Newell, pitcher; Foster, short;
McKclvy, first: Clark, second; Johnson, third;
McO.uillen. left:Feenv. center: Brannon. ncbt.
Address F. C. McQuillen, Westinghouse
Airbrake, Allegheny City.
The game between the Insurance and
Bankers cmbs to-morrow at Recreation Park
promises to be interesting. The bankers have
the Sewickley County League battery among
thcirmembers and expect a walkover.but the in
surance clerks do not appear badly scared and
say they will dp the bankers sure.
The St. Aloysins Literary Society, of Sharps
burg, have organized a baseball club as follows:
C Habermann, H. J. Kumer. S. N. Wagner. E.
P. Hartman, L J. Wagner, L Stein, P. Hoh
rnann, John Mardian and Jacob Glatz. They
will cross bats with the St. Charles Literary
Society Club on Decoration Day at the Etna
Star baseball grounds, Etna.
, TnEJ. L. Kane Baseball Club have organ
ized with the following players: H. Robinson
and J. Dovle, pitchers: A. Cooper, catcher; C.
Dressing, first base, J. Gnnn, second base; J.
Rodgers. third base: EL Bulger, short stop; K.
Dnnn, left field; W. Baker, center field, and F.
Nicholson, right field. Address all challenges
to John L. Kane, No. 5123 Butler street, city.
They have good grounds at Fiftieth street.
The C. D. Weigoids have organized.for the
season with the following players: J. Griffen,
catcher; J. Nutdredge, pitcher; J. Doyle, short
stop and captain; D. Sullivan, first base: B.
Mach, second base; E. Cornors, third base: J.
Gatfey, right field; D. Ryan, center field; T.
Brickley, left field. They would like to hear
from anv club whose members are not over 16
rears old. Address all challenges to J. Doyle,
No. 7 Diamond square, city.
B. & B.
Special offer to-day In dressgoods. Choice
directoire sideband suitings, 40 inches wide,,
all-wool imported goods, at 50c, worth 75c
Gbeat bargains in guns-and revolvers at
our new store 706 Smithfield street
J. H. Johnston.
Fine Topaz sherry, full quarts, SL.
Fine Spanish port, full Quarts. $1.
.U M1B J. fl M.UMMUk a, .iua, SU ttUU I
.97 Fifth avenue. I
r...i. .tn Ttr fiAt.mMf'0 jn nr..j 1
Cashier George Jessnp, of the Defnnct
Scranton City Bank;
DECLARES HE'LL NOT RUit AYAY.
His Shortaje May be Made Good by Some
of His' Wealthy Relations.
THE DIRECTORS DOST REGRET AfTISG.
Seme Peculiar Circumstances FrectdlDg the Collapse
of the Bank
Despite Cashier Jessup's statement that
the charges that he had embezzled funds of
the Scranton City Bank and caused- it to
fail were utterly untrue and that he stands
ready to make good all losses traced to him,
the Directors declare that his acts just be
fore arrest indicated that they were justified
m their action. Mr. Jessup's relatives are
expected to see that his shortage,,, wh'en- de
termined, will be made good.
tgFKCIJkl. TELEGRAM TO TOT DISPATCn.l
Scranton, May 26. This city continues
to be agitated over the collapse of the City
Bank. Cashier Jessnp and his friends made
a great effort to keep the news from the out
side world, and correspondents for out-of-town
papers were beseeched not to send the
news over the wires. His attorney, Everett
Warren, who acts in the absence of Mr.
Jessup's brother, Judge Jessup, said that
the reports sent out were grossly misleading,
but the directors of the bank tell a different
story, and intimate that not half has been
The following is Mr. Jessup's card, spoken
of in The Dispatch this morning, and
which was published in a morning news
paper, the owner and editor of which is the
political sponsor and personal friend of the
THE CASHIEE'S STATEMENT.
With reference to the article in this even
ing's tnruth, beaded "Failure of tfie Scranton
City Bank," permit me to say: About 3 o'clock
this afternoon I was utterly astonished by
being served with a warrant charging me with
embezzling the funds of the Scranton City
Bank. This chargo is not true. I have not
illegally used or invested the funds of the
bank, either personally or officially, nor do I
propose to go to Canada. If 1 have made mis
takes in loans to others, for which I am per
sonally liable, or In investment with bank
funds, I have, as I fully believe, an abundance
of property to make the same good. This
property will not be assigned or secreted, but
is mostly in investments in this city and imme
diate vicinity, and certainly within reach of
any just creditors I have.
Geoboe A. Jessup.
Notwithstanding this card, however,
which was conspicuous for its ambiguity,
the directors declare that Mr. Jessup, in his
last weekly report to the board, dated May
18, declared that there 'was a surplus on
hand, above all liabilities, of 10,000, in
cluding the stock. It is also known that
Sainter Brothers & Co., clothiers, had paper
discounted Amounting to 55,000 on Friday
last, and that Mr. Jessup took this paper to
the Merchants and Mechanics' Bank and
had it rediscounted.
NOT VEEX SLOW DIBECTOKS.
The directorejof the bank are roundly cen
sured for the part they took in cjosing the
institution. The directors drew every cent
they had on deposit a few hours before the
collapse, with the exception of President
Throop, who owns one-fourth of the stock
and is the heaviest depositor in the concern.
At the close of business on Saturday he had
over 568,000 in the bank.
Tn An interview this reninir TtmeiAo-nl
'Thtoop said that the embarrassment of the
bank was caused by Jessup using the funds
of the bank to promote a contract he bad
with the Ontario and "Western Railroad
Company, whereby the latter was to develop
coal land owned by Jessup in this vicinity.
These lands comprise 80 acres and contain
2,000,000 tons of coal. One week ago Satur
day, after having spent a week in New
York and Boston in the interest of this
scheme, Jessup returned. to Scranton dis
heartened. He had expected to return with
CASH AND RELIABLE CONTBACTS
for the balance, amounting in all to $200,
000. Had he accomplished this, Dr. Throop
says, he would have been able to bridge
over his difficulties and the collapse never
would have occurred. Dr. Throop thinks
that Jessup is good for every cent'he owes,
and is not alarmed at all at the collapse.
The gentlemen who comprise the Board of
Directors of the defunct bank represent
nearly 54,000,000, and people generally be
lieve that the losses to depositors will be
light. Mr. "Warren, attorney for Jcsud,
admits that the latter used the funds of the
bank to promote his private enterprises. In
an interview he" said: "Mr. Jessup used the
funds of th bank only as they came through
legitimate channels. He drew them regularly,
as any other customer of the bank would.
It mav be that he didn't put up collaterals
as he should, but there is ample security for
all the shortage right here in Scranton. I
do not believe he will gd to Canada, like
other cashiers we read of."
BUILDING A TINE HOUSE.
A few weeks ago Mr. Jessup Jet the con
tract for the handsome new residence to be
built at the corner of Quincy avenue and
Mulberry street, and the foundation walls
of the new building have already been laid.
A director told The Dispatch corre
spondent this evening that the amount of
cash on hand at the time of the collapse was
a little over 58.000. The rumor that Dr.
Throop, who is rated as worth $3,000,000,
was on Jessup's bond to the bank, was au
thoritatively denied this evening by that
gentleman. The only bondsmen are Jessup's
brother. Judge "William H. Jessup, and his
father-in-law, Albert Beardsley, of Susque
hanna county. These bonds are considered
insufficient and unreliable by leading busi
ness men who have had business with the
Among those who suffer largely by the
failure is the firm of L. N. Kramer & Co.,
leading clothiers here. Mr. Kramer had in
bank $8,316, to be used in a business trans
action the coming week.
SOME SUSPICIOUS CIECUMSTANCES.
"When the auditing committee of the
Board of Directors .agreed to meet on the
14th instant, to go over the books of the
bank, Mr. Jessup requested a postponement
until last Tuesday evening, saying he had
important business interests to look after in
New York. "When the committee met on
Tuesday evening, Jessup failed to pnt in an
appearance, and then the committee took it
upon themselves to go over the books, with
the result already known.
Owing to Jesiup's connections, he being a
brother of Judge Jessup, of this city, and a
brother-in-law of ex-Justice Hand, of the
Supreme Court ot this State, who is now in
Europe, there is a probability that his de
falcations may be made good and that the
bank may resume business. If itdoes resume
business, President Throop said to-day it
wonld be as a national bank. ,
Pure Rye "Whisky,
XXX 1855, Pure Rye Whisky, full
Monogram Pure Rye Whisky, full
quarts 1 75
Extra Old Cabinet, Pure Rye "Whis
kv, full quarts ,.. 1 50
1873 Export, Pure Rye "Whisky, full
quarts .". 1 25
1880 Export, Pnre Rye "Whisky, full
quarts : 1 00
For sale at G. W. Schmidt's, 95 and 97
Fifth ave., city. f
Black Cashmeres Our five grades of
46-inch wide black cashmeres at 50c, 65c,
75c, 85c and $1 a yard, are unequaled for
ilUGUS US MACKE.
A STOLEN BEIDE. '
A Jilted Lover Either Steal Her or Per
suades Her to Elope Five Minnie
After HerMnrrlage TheFor
nken nntbnnd'a Vnla
SPECIAL TELEGSAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Cabthaoe, May 26. The principal topic
of conversation on the streets in this city
to-day is the sensational elopement (If elope
ment it can be called) of a young lady im
mediately after her marriage with her
former lover. This afternoon, abjut S
o'clock, J. S. Prichett, a yonng man from
Idaho, and Miss .Mamie Imel, a young
lady residing in the country near
this city, called at the office of
the County Recorder for a marriage license,
after which they went to the office of the
Probate Judge, by whom they were mar
ried. A few minutes after they left the
Recorder's office a young' farmer named
Ullmer entered in a" very excited manner
and asked for them, and after commanding
the Recorder not to record the marriage
license just issued, rushed out. The newly
married couple had gone to a drygoods
store, and there the wife was left while her
husband stepped out a few moments to at
tend to same business. During his'
absence Ullmer made his appear
ance, and informing the yonng wife
that bef mother was waiting out
side, seized her by the arm and
hurried her out' to the " street. The couple
went several blocks. The lady stopped now
and then to enter a protest, bnt she was
silenced in a tone of authority by her com
panion and led hurriedly along. They
finally entered a grocery, and alter some
earnest conversation they entered TJllmer's
buggy standing, near and drove rapidly
In the meantime the husband returned to
the drygoods store, and finding his wife
gone, started in search of her. Supposing
that she had returned to her home in com
pany with "Ullmer, he started there shortly
after dark, vowing vengeance. He returned
to the city this morning, being unsuccessful
in finding the runaway couple. What
course he will next pursue he does not
He and his stolen bride are cousins. They
were en?a?ed to be married before he went
to Idaho, but during bis absence she be-'
came engaged to Ullmer, and thev were to
have been married next Thursday. Re
ceiving an invitation to the wedding, the
Idaho lover suddenly put in an appearance,
And a wedding with its sensational de
nouement was the result. The parties are
all well known and reputable people.
HE DID NOT GET HIS SALARY
A Peculiar Halt Entered Aeninat a Gorcrnor
and Prominent Folitlrilaas.
ISFECIAL TXLEQBAH TO TBS DISPATCFI.l
Columbia, S. C, May 26. To-morrow
morning Mr. Gibbes Gardner, through his
attorneys, Messrs. Yerner, Bonham &
Rucker, will enter suit against
Oliver Ames, Governor of 'Massachu
setts; J. Hendrix McLane, now of Boston,
and formerly a Greenback candidate for
Governor in this State, and V. P. Clayton,
of Columbia, a leading Republican, for
$752, alleged to be due him for editoriil
services on the Columbia Evening Record.
Six months ago the Evening Record; at
that time a Democratic paper, was purchased
by unknown parties and turned into an in
dependent journal. It was known that
McLane had been collecting money in
Boston to start a Republican paper
here, and it was believed that this
money had purchased the Record. Mr.
Gardner claims that he was engaged to
edit the Record and promised a salarr
of $18 a week and $500 in stock in the
paper. He has not, received the stock
and for 36 weeks has not been paid his sal
ary. "When he entered the service of the
paper he was shown a list of the stockhold
ers and Governor Ames was one of the prin
There are, other prominent-Massachusetts.
people among trie stocKholaersrand the suit
will create considerable interest here.
A SENSATION EXPECTED.
Interesting Revelations Looked for In the
Female Forgery Case.
rsrsaAL telegram to the disfatch.i
New -York, May 26. The case of the
two women who have been passing forged
checks on Lord & Taylor and other well
known houses promises to excite much in
terest when it comes up in the Jefferson
MarKet Police Court Monday morning, in
asmuch as there is more back of it than the
police are willing to reveal.
"They came Doth well recommended,"
the housekeeper said. "Dolly Verdon I
knew to be connected with people in this
city ot high standing, and also with
wealthy Southern people. I have seen
some of them, and know what
I'm talking about. My opinion
is that they have been imposed
upon by someone whom they know nothing
about. I went down to the jail last night
and Mrs. Beck said that Miss Verdon would
get out to-morrow. I have sotne idea about
the guilty parties, though nothing definite.
There is a good deal to come out on the
SHE IS TRUE TO HER L0YE.
Grace Moore Refuses to Leave the Man
She Eloped With.
rEFECIAI. TKI.EGBAM TO THK DHrATCII.l
Youngstown, May 26. Miss , Grace
Moore, who was reported missing some 'time
ago, was found last night in a boarding
house at Galion, O., with H. B. Nicholas, a
photographer, formerly of Youngstown,who
has a wife and two children at Richmond,
Miss Moore is the daughter of Ex-Chief
of the Fire Department Moore, and was a
voung lady of unusually bright attainments.
"When surprised she rclused to return home
and said she never would go back unless it
was in ner comn. She said she knew
Nicholas was a 'married man, but he was
going to get a divorce and then -they would
A brother-in-law of Miss Moore's left for
Galion to-day, and unless she returns with
him will probably cause the arrest' of
THE CH0RCH IS PAID FOR,
Kerr Castle Methodists Dedicate a Hnnd
ame Honse'of Worship.
rSrZCIAL TOI.ZG1IAU TO TUB DISPATCTr.J
New Castle, Pa., May 26. The new
Methodist Episcopal Church was dedicated
in this city-to-day by Bishop John H. Yin
cent, who preached the dedication sermon
to an audience of 1,700 persons. The
church is one of the handsomest in Western
Pennsylvania and cost 10,000.
Ira D. Sankey," the revivalist, who pre
sented the ground on which the church
stands, was present and sang from his gos
pel hvmns. The entire debt of $8,000 was
wiped out by subscription at the services in
the morning. Many ministers from abroad
Killed on theTrnck.
rSPECIAL TELEGRAH TO Till DISrATCR-.l
Wheeling, W. Va., Mny 26. Edward
Brant, aged 28. of Glovers Gap, Marshall
county, was killed by a Baltimore and Ohio
train in this city at 5 o'clock this morning.
Elgin. Hnmpdcn and Walthnm Watches
In gold or silver cases. The largest and
most complete stock in the city at E. P. Rob
erts & Sons', corner .Fifth ave. and Mart
ket st. mix
Best $1 50 per dor. cabinet photos iaHhe
city. Panel picture with each doz. cabinets.
Lies' Populab Galleby, 10 and 12
Sixth st. susrwr
Smoke the best La PerladelTumar clear
Havana Key West cigars. Three for 25c.
Q. W. Schmidt. 95 and 97 Fifth avenue.
OUR HAYTM POLICY
Is Formulated by Secretary of State
Blaine, and He Decides
TO SEND TWO COMMISSIONERS
With Secret instructions to Confer With
THE BOGUS FRENCH TREAT! EXPLODED.
An Effort to Secure the Hole St. Nicholas for Coaling
General Lew "Wallace and Nathaniel B.
Tucker have been selected as United States
Commissioners to Hayti. They will confer
with Hippolyte and endeavor to secure
peace and a few locations suitable for coal
ing stations. Beyond this their instruc
tions are secret.
"Washington, D. C, May 26. The State
Department Commissioners selected to visit
Hayti will also probably be instructed to
visit Santo Domingo. As near as can be
ascertained from those conversant with our
diplomatic policy Mieobject is to ultimately
obtain coaling or naval stations at Mole St.
Nicholas and JSamana Bay, and the com
mission will seek to obtain sucn assurances
as will make it possible for the administra
tion to establish coaling stations with the
necessary territory for their protection at
those two points.
The State Department has all the means
necessary not only to defray the expenses of
the commission, but to negotiate for future
privileges of an important commercial na
ture. The greatest caution has been exercised
at the State Department to keep the pur
pose and movements of the commission se
cret. The commission to Hayti has at last been
definitely agreed upon. It was at first in
tended that it should consist of three mem
bers, but the refusal of Congressman Robert
Hitt, of Illinois, to serve reduces the num
ber to two.
The other gentlemen who have signified
their willingness to go are General Lew
Wallace, of Indiana, ex-Minister to Turkey,
and Mr. Nathaniel Beverly Tncker, of
Virginia. The political balance of the
commission is thus maintained, inasmuch
as General "Wallace is a Republican and
Mr. Tncker an ex-Confederate Democrat.
Secretary Blaine is desirous of all things
that none of the great European powers
should become acquainted with the nature
of the instructions, lest the intentions of the
American Commissioners be anticipated
and the possible results of their mission
neutralized. A publication of the details
of the instructions would be followed by
their immediate transmission by cable to
the English, German and French foreign
officers, as these three Governments especi
ally would be vitally interested in every
move which this country mightmake in the
At the Haytion Legation surprise is natu
rally expressed at the action of the State
Department in sending a commission to
Hayti. The administration had scarcely
been in office two weeks when it was de
termined to send representatives of onr
Government to Hayti independent of ordi
nary diplomatic service. It will be remem
bered that the alleged treaty between the
Haytian Minister in Paris and the repre
sentative of Prance was dated March 7. It
was not until early in the present month
that the State Department took official
notice of the existence of such a treaty.
L Although upon the. lace ofjt, it wa's man-
iiestiy a lorgery ana tne -worK or someone
unskilled Jin diplomatic usages, especially
those of the French Government, yet never
theless certain communications on file in the
State Department warranted the Secretary
in calling the attention of the French and
Haytian Ministers to the existence of the
alleged treaty. The agent of Hippolyte,
sent here last year, had intimated to the
State Department that Legitime had prom
ised to the French Minister at Port au
Prince the Mole St. Nicholas.
A BOGUS FRENCH TREATY.
In the treaty referred to a site for the es
tablishment of a coal depot was to be ceded
and abandoned forever at St. Nicholas to
the French Republic The Haytian Minis
ter assured Secretary Blaine that it was not
in the power of Legitime or any other per
son in authority in Hayti to cede an inch of
native territory to any power. The French
Government, through its Minister, was
equally emphatic in declaring that it was
not their intention to acqnire territory in
any part of the world, muaji less any spot
that would involve his Government in con
troversy with the United States. Further
assurances were received from our own Le
gation in Paris that no such treaty as it was
alleged had been negotiated was in exist
ence. More recently the State Department was
advised that the situation in Hayti was be
coming favorable to the forces of Hippolyte.
The latter had already assured our Govern
ment through an unofficial source that be
would be giad to offer to the United States
the privileges of a naval station at Mole St.
Nicholas, which would give us coveted and
decided advantages. He also said he would
be happy to draw the ties closer by addi
tional treatv privileges, and render more in
timate the relations of the two countries.
Mr. Blaine understands that while we
have an accredited Minister to Port au
Prince, Legitime, who has been recognized
by nearly all the European governments,
would not receive commissioners in an offi
cial capacity. On the other hand, Hippo
lyte has no diplomatic restraints surround
ing him, and if it should appear to our
Government that the situation warrants the
recognition of Hippolyte there is nothing
to prevent the formulation of the agreement
proposed for the further consideration of
the State Department In the meantime
neither faction is officially recognized by
AN EXGINE-EO0M TELEGRAPH.
An Incenlons Arrangement to Fat n Ship
' flOlcer nnd Engineer tn Communication.
An electric engine-room telegraph of a
successful kind has been invented by Mr. J.
B. Wallis, and introduced on a number of
H. M. ships Camperdown, Rodney and
The apparatus consists of a dial with a
hand, which is moved to points on the dial
representing the orders to be transmitted to
the engine room. This dial stands
on the bridge, and is under the con
trol of the officer on duty. The
movement of the handle by him rings
an electric bell in the engine room to call
the engineer's attention to another similar
dial which is provided for him, on which he
reads the order transmitted to him. By an
ingenious arrangement the engineer signals
back that he has understood the order cor
rectly, and the officer acknowledges the mes
sage by again ringing the bell.
A similar apparatus has also been devised
by Mr. Wallis for telegraphing from and to
the engine room the number of revolutions
which the screw is making a minute,an in
dication oi the speed useful in evolutions at
sea, The same principle has further been
applied by the inventor to the construction
of a steering telegraph, by which the com
mander can direct the man at the wheel.
A Michigan Pooh-Bah.
Detroit Journal. 1
A Decatur man named John Slater fills
the office of deputy sheriff, constable, de
puty marsbal.lamplighter and night police
man, and still doesn't have to pack away
his surplus in barrels.
A VICTIM OP SPITE.
Continued from First Page.
famous lies. If they have this list they
should at once publish it. If they know
nothing about its existence they ought
to say so publicly, state the fact
and state in addition that no other person
in this country has it, and that therefore
the Chicago dispatches based npon its pos
session are the concoctions of a ma
licious, cowardly scoundrel." There
is no such word as "removal)' in
the by-laws of the Clan-Na-Gael
nor any power in the constitution to inflict
any severer penalty than expulsion on any
person, neither has any severer penalty ever
been ordered or inflicted on any person."
ONE OP THE SUSPECTS.
News Reaches Philadelphia of the Arrest of
ISFECIAL TXLXaUAK TO THE DISPATCH.1
Philadelphia, May 26. Luke Dillon,
of the Philadelphia Clan-Na-Gael, who
went to Chicago to attend the
funeral of Dr. Cronin as the official
representative of the order here, to
day sent a telegram to Peter McGeehan
which said that Patrick McGeehan, of this
city, had been arrested on suspicion of com
plicity in the Cronin murder. A dispatch
received from Mr. Dillon on Satutday night
said that'McGeehan was preparing to leave
Chicago on Monday, but would be detained.
McGeehan went to Chicago on February
22,-but did not fell any one where he was
actually going. To some people he said he
was going to Montana. To others he
dropped mysterious hints which led them to
suppose he was going on a desperate mis
sion. One friend of his he asked
to pray for him as he might never come
back. His being heard of in Chicago soon
after his departure, threatening to kill Dr.
Cronin and the subsequent suspicion against
him, came to light a few days ago, having
been concealed by the Chicago police and
the Clan-Na-Gael here.
WE STILL ARE SEVENTH.
NoRelatlve Change In the Amount of Clear
Ins; Home Exchanges.
Boston, May 26. The following table,
compiled from dispatches from the man
agers of the leading Clearing Houses of the
United States, shows the gross exchanges
lor the week ended May 25, 1889, with rates
per cent of increase or decrease, as com
pared with the amounts for the correspond
ing week in 1888:
Mew York 1730,487.180
St. Louis 18,ri!33
San Francisco 13,612,863
Cincinnati 10,638, 450
Mew Orleans 6,738.300
Kansas Cltv. 8,238,518
St, 1'aul 3,534,939
Bt. Joseph 1,?3,82S
Fort Worth 1,267,813
New Haven. 1.152.666
Outside Mew I"orK.,
Not Included in total's,
this time last Tear.
Mo Clearing Home at
SUNLIGHT AND TEEES.
teomo Interesting; Particulars From the He
port of Forestry Department.
The latest report of the United States For
estry Department gives some interesting
particulars as to the influence of light on
Light is necessary for the development of
the chlorophyll, or green coloring matter,
and for the life of all green plants, especially
trees. Trees nearly alwavs develop best in
the full enjoyment of light, but their capa
city for growing in shade varies considera
bly. Yew will thrive in the densest shade,
whereas a few years of overtopping will kill
larch. The beech will grow in partial shade
where the oak would languish and the birch
die. When planted in moist places all
species are less sensitive to the withdrawal
of light. In the open, maples, elms and
sycamores grow well and make a good shade,
while in a dense forest they thin out atfd
show a scanty foliage. Conifers, such as
spruces and firs, have the greatest capacity
for growing in the shade, and preserve their
foliage in spite of the withdrawal of light.
It has been found that those leaves which
develop under the fnll influence of sunlight
are larger and tougher, besides having a
larger number of stomata, or breathing
pores, than those less exposed to light.
Experiments are to be carried out on this
subject in the United States. We may also
mention here a novel mode of studying
timber, which has been introduced by Mr.
R. B. Hough, of Lowville. New York. He
employs frames oi cardboard containing
three thin slices of wood, each two inches
wide by five inches long and from one
eightieth to one two-hnndredtbs inch thick.
These show the wood along the grain, across
it to the heart, and tangentially. The effect
of light coming through the thin slip is to
show the structure and quality of the tim
ber, even better than if one were looking at
a mass of it.
HE DID NOT GET BACK.
Mrs. Harrison Represents Her Hasbnnd nt
a G. A. RVJIIemorlal Service.
Washington, JIay 26. A Grand Army
memorial service ttas held in the Metro
politan Methodist jphurch, in this city.
There was a large Attendance, including
Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. McKee. It was
expected the President would attend, but
he went down the bay yesterday for a brief
outing. The' Rev. Dr. yorey preached the
Iiack of Womanly Curiosity.
There is an old lady in Randolph county,
who lives within seven miles of Cuthbert,
above the average for intelligence, who has
not been in her county town in 39 years,has
never ridden in any vehicle except a gig
and horse cart, nnd though living within six
of the Southwestern Railroad ever since it
was built, yet never has seen a railroad.
How is this for lack of womanly enriosity.
Jnnk fthop Burned.
A fire broke out about 2 o'clodk this
morning in a rag and junk shop at tne cor
ner of Forbes avenue and Pride street.
The building, a two-story brick, ownedby
one Blyeher, was badly damaged. The
rags belonged to Max Goldburd, and a Mr.
Miller owned the junk shop.
( Still on Deck.
From the Boston Globe, j
James G. BlaiueT let's see James G.
Blaine? Ob, yesl nsed to he a famous Repub
lican politician and a lively rustler from down
East lived a good while ago contemporary of
Clay and Webster and what's thatr Alive
still, and a member ot the present Cabinet?
Come to think on't, that's-to; bnt be Isn't do
ing much at the business.
They Hnve a Chance to Iearn.
From the Somerville Journal. 1
It has always been observed in public bodies
that married men are Invariably the best de
baters. They may not have a chance to talk
ranch at home, but they have unexampled op
portunities to observe and learn.
HIS FOOT WAS AFIRE.
Remarkable Spontaneous Combus
tion of a Boy's Bandages.
LINSEED-COTTON POULTICE FIBE
Sets a Bed Ablaze and'Fnrnishes the Rarest
Case on Record.
WHAT THE ATTENDING DOCTOR SAYS
An incredible, at least a most remarkable,
occurrence took place in Allegheny the
other day. Charles Rasp, a boy aged about
16 years, who lives on Church alley, near
spring uaraen avenue, was piaying wim
some companions on the river bank, in front
of the Allegheny "Water Works. The escape
pipe from the works'lets out the steam at
the point near where the boys were piaymg.
Rasp stood near the edge of the bank where
a load of sawdpst had been dumped, and
slipped down the bank in front ot the escape
pipe. He was frightfully scalded about the
face, hands and leek
His companions rescued him and he was
-taken to the office of the water works, where
'some women in the neighborhood dressed
his wounds. They poulticed them with
linseed oil and cotton, and the lad was
taken to his home.
The dressing was only intended as tem
porary and Dr. R. J. McCready was called.
He removed the bandages and re-dressed the
burns, but was unable to take off a portion
of the cotton that adhered to the heel of one
of the boy's feet without removing some of
the flesh. Some of the cotton that had been
taken off was thrown into a crock' half filled
with water and some was cast into a corner.
About midnight on Saturday the boy
screamed for help and yelled "fire." His
parents ran into the room and found his
foot on fire and the mattress ablaze. The
cast off cotton in the corner was also on fire,
and the cotton in the crock had burned
to the water's edge, while that underneath
Dr. McCready in speaking of the circum
stance last night said that without a doubt
It was the most remarkable case of sponta
neous combustion he had ever witnessed.
He said the fire in the bed was caused by
the piece of cotton and linseed oil that he
had been unable to remove from the boy's
foot, as all the cotton taken from his body
at the time of the accident had ignited sim
ultaneously. The injured lad is recovering, and will
soon be able to be out.
For Western Penn
sylvania and West
Virginia, fair, fol
loKcdby showers dur
ing the afternoon or
PlTTSBUBa, May 25, 1SS3.
The United Sta;esw Signal Servlqa officer in
lis city furnishes the following.
12:00 A. M
s.-oor. m ,
llsllmum temp.... 65
Minimum temp... 47
nanjre.. .... u
fall of 0.2 feet lnS4
rancTAi. txlxosahs to the nisrAicn.1
Moboantowit River 5 feet 2 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 693
at i v. it.
Wabbbw River I foot 4-10 and falling.
Weather clear and pleasant.
Bkowksvilxk River 5 feet 9 inches and
falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 6i9 at
4 P. II.
IT MAI BE MURDER.
A Tonne Colored Klnn -Strikes His Sister
for Dlsobcvlnar Him.
Philadelphia, May 26. This after
noon Dan Curtis, colored, 22 years' old,
struck his sister Sarah, who is two years
younger, on the neck with his fist, and now
she lies in a precarious condition at the
Pennsylvania Hospital. The girl desired
to go out for a walk and her brother was
opposed to her doing so. .
She attempted to force her way past him,
and this so angered him that he struck her.
At a late hour to-night she had not regained
consciousness and is likely to die. Curtis
has not-yet been captured.
Tho secret of my happiness fa, I bsva thrown away
my old Bl&cjang isrusn, ana navs
Produce a polish without tho old brash, and Ote tlttns
wilt latt a wtek on swnV, and thru on wneiCt thoeg,
Why stick to old wayin these days cf progress t J
Bold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Druggistsj cto.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. PHILADELPHIA.
LACK OF LIFE.
When the pnlso beats feebly: when the ener
gy is cone: when the appetito is weak and
sleep uncertain, then the body is in a condition
of actual "low life." No matter what the causes
may have been Nature has given way. and un
less her strength is restored, disease is certain
to take possession ot tho body. Ihe first thing
any doctor noes in such a case is to assist Na
ture. Here are some instances:
Prot Austin Flint, of Bcllevue (New York)
College, savs: "The judicious nse of alcoholic
stimulants is one ot the striking character
istics of progress in the practice of medicine
during the tast half century."
The celebrated Vr. J. SI. Carnwall says: "I
am most happy to say, altera verv thorough
test, that fnrpersons suffering with nervous
and general debility or any wasting disease, or
lor delicate persona or Invalids. Duffy's Pnre
malt Whiskey is "the best tonic and pnrest stim
ulant with whlchl am acquainted."
There are no higher scientific authorities
than these, and tbay speak volumes. Bewaro
of all bottled whistles which may ba offerid
yon, except Duffy's.) it has stood the test of
tee and U absolutely pure.
M I nave used Palne's Celery Compound ana it
has tad a salutary
effect It Invigorat
ed the system audi
feel lire a new
man. It improves
the appetite and
Hjrn, PrtmBB, S. C.
Spring medicine means mora now-a-dayatBanlt
did tea yean ago. TflswinterotlS8S-881iflfl!ett
the nerves on fagged out. Tho nams must be
etrengthened, tho blood purlfled, aver and
bowels regulated. Palne's' Celery Coapod
(As Spring medteine ofto4ay-4SX& all tills,
as nothing else can. Prescribed Jy Pi ys"?
Rteommendtdiy Druggists, Endorsed by Kitttr$f .
Guaranteed by tha Manufacturers to b
ln thesprlngof 1S8T I was an run down. I "
would get up in the morning with so tired a
feeling, and was so weak that I could hardly get
around. Iboughtabottle of Palne's Celery Com-.
jxiuno and before I had taken it a week I felt
very much, better. I can cheefuny recommend
It to all who need a bonding up and strengthen
ing medicine." Mrs. B. A Dow, Burlington, Vfc
Is a unique tonic and appetizer. Pleasant, to
the taste, quick in Its action, and without any
lnluriorB effect, it gives that rugged health
which makes everything taste good. It cures
dyspepsia and Hndred disorders. Physicians
prescribe it. $1.00. Six for S3.00. Druggists.
Wells. Kichabdsok & Co.. Burlington, Vt.
DIAMOND DYES JS,!g2S
CURED OF DYSPEPSIA AND
Mrs. Or. Crossley, one of the Consulting Physi
cians at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, X3
Wbat hundreds of people say must be true.
and new iliss Jlada Fritsch wishes to tell wbat
has been done for her. Her stomach had
caused her untold suffering and pain for years,
her appetite was poor, and she experienced
snch a burning and distressed feeling in her
stomach. Although she tried to be careful of
what Vinds of food she ate, yet nothing would
remain oc her stomach, for she would vomit np
her food regularly within half an hoar after
eating. The catarrhal secretion that formed
In her bead caused much pain over her eyes,
and she was almost constantly trying to raise
the tough, tenacious mucus that kept dropping
from her head into ber throat. Her bowels -were
costive, and she was very nervous. She
began treatment with the physicians of tha
Catarrh and Svsnensia Institute at 323 Penn
avenue on March H, and on May 15 declared
herself enred. Sho saysr "I wish to state to
the public and my many friends that I have
been enred of this dreadrnl-disease. dyspepsia
and gladlrjEommend these physicians to
others 'snffering.froin, these diseases,, lipffj
by sign my name. " , -r ' 7
"MADA FRrrsCH, Economy, Pa."
Have you been watching the enres that the
physicians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Insti
tute have been publishing for the last year?
Have yon called to satisfy yourself that they
have cured these people, wnose testimonials
they have printed from day to day? If not, do
so: Investigate what they are capable of doing
for others, and then call on them and they will
tell yon what they can do for yon. Do yon
know why they invite sharp criticism on their
work? Ids because they know what disease
they can cure and have no other way to abso
lutely prove their success than by-referring you
to the nnndred3 whom they have cured. Re
member, consultation and advice is free to ail.
Office hours. 10 A. if. to 4 p. M and 6 1 S P.
K. Sundays. 12 to i T. at. my27-13
512 AND 514 SMITHFIELD STREET,
Transact a General BanMng Business.
Accounts solicited. Issue Circular Letters
of Credit, for use of travelers, and Commer
Available In all paits of the world. Also Issue
For use in this country, Canada, Mexico, West
Indies, Bouth and Central America.
JUt ONET TO LOAH -
On mortgages on improved real estate in sum!
of S1.0CO and upward. Applv at
DOLLAR SAVINGS BANK.
mh4-3f-p No. 124 Fourth avenue.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
323 LIBERT" STREET,
J. B. Golden, 5102 Bntlur street,
city, says: "I was able to throw
away my crutches after using one
Fhalf a bottle of tbo Anchor Rheu
matic Remedy. I consider my euro
marvelous and heartily indorso
the remedy." Price oOc
We wonld be clad to have you
eive the Anchor Sarsaparilla a trial. 'Tis tha
Ideal blood purifier, and is especially adapted
enriching the blood and invigorating the sys
tem. Onr Beef. Wine and Iron Is also meeting tho
wants of the public. 'Tis the best tonic in tha
market. and we confidently recommend Has
such. Our price of each 75 cents; six bottles H.
For a DISORDERED LIVER
Try BEEGHM'S PILLS.
25cis. a Box.
E 03T A Tils XX3.XrGM3-XSTOS.
OTEL NORMANDIK, ATLANTIC CITY,
Under new management.
T. C. HIU.ETTE. PrOD'r.
my22 Late of Colonnade Hotel. Phllada.
THE ELDP.EDGE.NO. IS SOUTH CABOf
LINA avenne, within three minutes' wallc
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS.E.J.
ELDREDGE. Proprietress. mvI6-91-i
JL WU til 1U 11111. urn"-
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Bait water baths In the houe. Elevator.
apl&ai-D . E. ttO HERTS & bON3.
TJEDFORD MINERAL SPRINGS
Jt$ BEDFORD, PENNA.
Leading mountain resort. Water unequaled.
Hotel newly slnrnishcd. Toerge's Orchestra,
Opens June 8. Write for circular.
ap7-87-D L. B. DOTY. Manager.
BRESSON bPRlNGS. PENNA. MAIN
j line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Will open Juna 25. All trsins stop it'Crstioo.,
For circulars, etc.. address ,
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt,
mj7-2-DStt ' Ctesson, Cambria Co Pa.