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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, TUESDAY, MAT 28, 1889.
The Millionaire Talks to the
HIS TIEWS OF THE LEAGUE.
Why Business Hen Should Patron
' ize the National Game.
EESULTS OP ASSOCIATION GAMES.
Bain Again Proves Disastrous Among the
jKAKAGEB PHILLIPS' OPISION OP BEAM
Game Flayed Yesterday.
Ctncissatis .... I0....Louisvn.MS. 9
Kansas Citts.... S.... St. Louis S
BBOOKLYKS. 10....COIC1IBUS 4
CAirroN 1... .Wheeling 0
Dayton C... Hamilton 8
JIANSFIEI.DS 8....BPRIKGFIELD 7
Natiokai, League Pittsbnrgs at Philadel
phia; Chicacos at Boston; Clevelands at "Wash"
injrton; Indianapolis at New i'ork.
Ahebican Association Athletics atBaltl
more; Louisville at Cincinnati; Brooklyns at
There are no games scheduled for the Inter
Won. Lost.Ct.1 Won. Lost.Ct.
Bostons 16 6 .127 Chicagos 13 13 .500
1'MlxdelphlasH B .609' Httsburfts. ..11 18 .3
ew York 6... 14 11 .5G01 Indianapolis 9 IS .375
CleveUnds...!! 13 .519j ashlngtons 6 15 .536
St. Lonls 16 11 .703 Athletics 15 It .517
Brookrrns S 12 .625 liltlmores....H 16 .467
Clnclnnatls. ..10 15 .571 Columlins 10 22 .313
KansasCltrs..l8 It .529,LoulsvlUe.... 8 25 .212
BASEBALL A BLESSLNG.
Ersslns Wlman Says Some Fine Thines
About the Xntlonnl Game.
Amid all the "worrit" of business and
commercial interests Mr.Erastus Wiman, of
New York, found time to talk exceedingly
interestingly on baseball matters last evening
at the Duguesne. There are lew if any
gentlemen more genial and entertaining con
versationalists than Mr. Wiman, and he
simply becomes enthusiastic when talking
about baseball. He has "had a long and ac
tive experience in that line of pleasure and
business; of course he does not believe in term
ing it business, but believes It to be one of the
greatest blessings that is within the reach of
business men. Mr. AViman, without doubt,
said some ot the finest things possible last even
ing abont the national game. During a conver
sation with the writer he said:
"ow, in talking about baseball, let me ex
plain a matter to the public which concerns me
considerably. There have been reports in cir
culation to the effect that I was inclined to
back up the Ball Players' Brotherhood in their
proposed fight with the National League. The
rumor definitely was that I would find money
and help to organize another league or associa
tion. Bow, stones like these are wrons. When
the brotherhood was first formed there was a
prospect of a conflict between it and the
League. I was asked what I would do for tne
players, and I stated that I could only allow
them the use of my grounds. This I would do
for anybody, because it is to my benefit to have
people visit my grounds. But to offer to setup
a rival to the National League would be lolly.
ADVICE TO THE MiAYEBS.
"I cannot for a-momentfbelieve that the play
ers will ever offer to do anything of the kind,
and what is more, they could not command the
capital to do so. They may have demands to
make, and these demands may be right or they
may be wrong. It is not within my province to
say; but I have license to say that it would be
foolish on the part of the Dlayers to force mat
ters to open hostilities. The National League
is one of the best managed organizations in the
country. I have an idea when business is man
aged in a right way. and when I say that I have
190 clerks in my employ, people will think I
ought to know something about business. Well,
I emphatically maintain that the National
League is managed better than anything else I
know of; indeed I argue that its management
is better than that ot the United States Gov
ernment, and I would rather trust the League
fovernment than that of the United butes.
t is the result of the good management of
such gentlemen as J. B. Day, A. G. Spalding
and "W. A. Nimlfck that the players are receiv
ing such big salaries to-day. I think if this
fact were better understood by the plavers there
would not be so much grumbling and dissatis
faction among them. Depend upon it that
that is beneficial for the directors and stock
holders of the club is beneficial to the players,
and vice versa.
A POWEBFUIi PACT.
"The League management knows this, and
the history of the organization is one clear and
continuous proof of the fact. The plavers will
do well to continue to trust to the honesty and
sagacity of the League managers as much as
possible. If that management had been bad
ana aisnonest, most assureaiy mere wouia not
have been such big salaries as there arc to
day." Mr. Wiman continued: "I would like to be
more closely interested in baseball than what
I am, but I cannot possibly find time to carry
out my desires. Of course you know about my
experience with the old Metropolitan Club. I
have nothing to complain of on that score. I
feel satisfied that the gospel of relaxation Is
one of the finest gospels that can be preached
to humanity, and anything that will attract
and pleasurably divert the attention of a man
who is weary and worn out by business Is a
boon. A game of baseball will do this; the
points and general features are so beautiful
and simple that no mental exertion is needed
to understandthem. and we can become so in
terested in the contest that for the nonce every
care and anxiety is 'forgotten. I am a very
busyman. I rise every morning at 4 o'clock,
and as a rule I feel weary about 3 in the after
noon. Then it is that about an hour and fifty
minutes at a ball game comes to me as one of
the greatest blessings of my life. We should
all admire the game."
LOCAL BALL GOSSIP.
Secretory Scandrett Talk Abont the Home
Bain was again very disastrous with the ball
games yesterday. It vetoed all the League
games. Three games, although not scheduled,
were arranged to take place as follows: Pitts
burgs at Washington, Clevelands at Philadel
phia and Indianapolis at Boston. The game
between Pittsburg and Washington will be
Yesterday morning Secretary Scandrett re
ceived a' long letter from Manager Phillips in
which the latter spoke highly of the remark
able speed developed by Beam. Mr. Phillips
thinks Beam will make a good pitcher.
Secretary Scandrett went on to say that
neither Morris nor Galvin has reported for
duty yet, and that they will not be sent Hast.
They will probably play in the Indianapolis
scries, which starts here on Saturday.
Cnadwlek's Opinion ns to What la u. Clean
I notice that President Young decides that a
base-runner should be credited with a stolen
base under tbe following circumstances: tfor
instance, Quinn was at first base and Ganzel at
bat with two strikes and three balls called. As
the next ball is pitched Qulnn makes a dive for
second without knowing whether the umpire
would call a ball or a strike. It turned out that
the umpire called four balls, but Qulnn gets
credit for a stolen base. This Is a correct de
cision. In estimating stolen bases, there can
not well be any arbitrary rule to govern every
case, as circumstances so frequently alter
cases. The effort t steal muit go Into the cal
culation largely. For Instance, the moment
tbe runner at first sees the pitcher's arm move
to pitch, and he starts for second, be has at
tempted to steal without regard to the action
of the catcher or tbebatsmetuand if be reaches
the base safely, he Is entitled to the credit ot
tbe steal. Irrespective of a wide throw, a muffed
tall, a passed ball, a called ball or a wild pitch;
as the very effort to steal may help to cause
either the wild throw or the passed ball, as also
the muff at second.
There are ordinary steals and clean steals,
and tbe latter comprise the minority. But no
base can be Justly credited as stolen, where tbe
runner at first is induced to start for second
after seeing the error made by the pitcher or
catcher, to limit tbe credit of a stolen base to
clean steals, would be discouraging to base steal
ing, A runner will not take the risks under such
circumstances that he will when he is given
credit for his effort to steal irrespective of the
fielding errors the effort may have led to. In
order to encourage base-running, I think, a
latitude should be allowed, which may justly be
reduced hereafter. H. Chadwick.
The Cincinnati Beds Y1n an Easy Gnme
Cincinnati, May 27. The Cincinnati! had a
comparatively easy game to win to-day up to
the seventh inning, when Viau gave four men
their bases on balls and Stratton cracked out a
home run. The Beds made a great rally in the
eighth and ninth innings, and batted out the
victory. Elmer Smith pitched the two closing
innings of the game for Cincinnati. Attend
ance, 1.500. Score:
Cincinnati 1 3 0 0 0 10 3 2-10
Lonlsvilles 0 2000061 0-
Earned runs Clnclnnatls, 4; Lonisvllles, 1,
B&sehlts-Clncinnatls, 12: Iioolsvilles, 13.
Errors Clnclnnatls, 4: Loulsvilles, 3.
Pltchers-bmlth and Viau and Stratton.
BEAT THE BKOWNS.
McCarthy Pozzies Them and the Cowboys
St. Louis, May 27 The weather was clear
to-day and there was an excellent Monday at
tendance. McCarthy pitched a fjnjat game for
the visitors. Devlin did well, but was poorly
supported, Robinson especially, fielding badly.
Kansas City got six runs In the iiixth and sev
enth innings, none of them earned.
Tbe Browns leave to-morrow on their first
trip East and there will be no more profession
al games played here until June 25, when the
Browns meet the Clnclnnatls. 3.he Browns
leave here in excellent shape and take all their
players, excepting Meek, with them. Score:
bt. Louis 2 1000000 2 S
Kansas Cltys 0 1 100420 8
Kase hits bt. Louis, 7; Kansas Cltys, 11.
rrors bt. Louis, 2; Kansas Cltys, 4.
Pitchers Devlin and .McCarthy.
TOUCHED BALDWIN UP.
The Brooklyns Hit the Fittsbnrg Tooth
Columbus, May 27. The Brooklyns won a
game from the Columbus team to-day without
much trouble. Baldvin pitched for the home
team and was raDDed Drettv hard. Score:
Urooklyns 0 5 0 0 2 2 0 1
Columbus 1 0 10 110 0
Earned runs Brooklyns. 4; Columbus, 2,
Base hits Brooklyns, 13; Columbus. 9.
Errors Brooklyns, 3: Columbus, 5.
Pitchers Lovett and Baldwin.
Wheelings 0 000000000
Cantons 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Base hits Wheelings, 2; Cantons, 4.
Errors Wheelings, 3; Cantons, 1.
I Batteries Kennedy and Zlmmer; BIley and Ber
ger. At Hamilton
Hamlltons 0 1000000 23
Dayton, v 2 0000002 '4
Base hits Hamlltons, 5: Daytons, 8.
Earors Hamlltons, 1: Daytons. 1.
Batteries Dewald ( and McAlleny, Gallagher
Sprlnirfields 1 011030107
Mansllelds ,.0 3010030 18
Base hits bprinfrfields, 8: .Mansllelds, 7.
Errors bpriagflelds, 2: Mansfields, 6.
Batteries Lawless and btenscl; Bean and Flti
slmmons. BasebnII Notes.
The Carnegies will play two games at Butler
on Decoration Day.
The McKeesports and the Crockery will
play two games on Thursday.
The Kevstones have secured the services of
William Stanard. the outfielder.
The Crockery Citys shut the Marshalls out
by 11 to 0, at East Liverpool on Saturday.
The P. J. Myrans would like to play any
club whose members are not more than 13 years
The Superior Athletics defeated the Phila
delphia Company's nine on Saturday by 18 to 9,
instead of vice versa.
The Eighth Ward Junior Athletics would
like to hear from any junior club. Address W.
Maring, 40 Fulton street.
The Fifth Avenue Stars want to play any
team whose members are not more than 17
years old. Address S. Van Leewen, 259 Fifth
The Insurance Men's and Bankers' Base
ball Clnbs will play a game at Recreation Park
this afternoon to which everybody is invited,
commencing at 4.30 o'clock.
The official scorer of the Duquesnes states
that the players of that team made three hits
on the israuaocKS- pitencr in Saturdays game,
and not one, as announced.
The Golden Eagles have orcanized with the
following players: W. H. Nuttridge. pitcher;
K. C Skoines, catcher; R. Sencke, catcher; H.
Kaney, first base; J. Bennett, second base: A.
Woods, third base; F. F. Thuma, center field;
J. S. Skoines, right field; D. H. Sencke, left
field. Address all challenges to W. H. Nutt
ridge, 22 Diamond street, city.
HER BUSTLE ON FIRE.
The Frlclitful Experience of a Young
Woman In New Jersey.
Orange, N. J.. May 27. A beautiful young
woman was passing down Main street, and as
she crossed Cone street felt a peculiar warmth
at her back. Glancing over her shoulder she
was startled to see tongues of flame flashing
up. With a terrified shriek she started to run,
when George Adamson, who was attracted by
her screams, caught her in his arms and extin
guished the fire.
Tbe young woman was taken Into Philip
Klngsley's office, where it was found that the
fire had burned her newspaper bustle com
pletely up, scorched the back of her dress and
burned almost through her underclothing. It
is supposed that a match had been accidentally
concealed in the bustle.
A BE1DE OP AN HOUR ELOPES.
Blarriaee Vows Forgotten at the Sight
an Old Admirer.
Kansas Crrr, May 27. At Carthage, Mo.,
jesterday J. S. Pritchett, of Idaho, and Miss
Bettie lmel, his cousin, were married. An hour
after, as the two were standing in a store,
Henry Ulmer. an old admirer of the girl,
entered and spoke to the bride. She left tbe
Btore in company with Ulmer; Pritchett waited
awhile and started in search of his wife, but up
to this evening has been unable to find either
of the elopers.
Cnlllnc tbe Price Down.
A sub-committee appointed by the Allegheny
Gas Committee, has obtained a reduction from
$1 SO to 1 20 ou each lamp in the park from the
Allegheny Electric Light Company. The re
duction in round figures amounts to 51,000.
Fate and Fashion Can't Bo Foncbt.
You can't swim against fashion. The la
dies' wraps that are all the rage this year
may or maynot be out of style next year.
Kanfmanns' don't propose to take any
chances, bnt have concluded to close out the
balance of their stock of fine beaded wraps,
regardless of cost or consequence. Two
examples: Their beautiful 510 wraps have
been cut down to $5, while their former 57
wraps will go at 3 50. Askttosee these
garments at Kaufmanns' to-day.
Ladies' Beautiful Yt'rnps Cot In Two.
Not the wraps, ol course, but theprices.
Tbe fact is, Kaufmanns', in order to close
out tbe balance of their former 510 and 57
beaded wraps immediately, have split the
prices in halves. The S10 wraps now go for
55; the 57 wraps can be had for 53 50. Come
to Kautmanns' to-day and ask to see them.
Extraordinary Ribbon Bargains!
"We have reduced 240 pieces elegant all
silk fancy ribbons to 29c a yard, real value
62c Come quick if you wish to secure
some. Kosenbaum & Co.
French Striped I Tenuis Suitings Only SO
Regular price, 51 00 Dress Goods Depart
ment. Jos. Hoene & Co. 's
Penn Avenue Stores.
CaxZi for Frauenheim & Tilsack's cele
brated Pilsner beer, on draught at all first
class bars. ttssu
Get a sack of "Ivory" flour of your
grocer, and see what fine bread youwill
Smoke the best La Perla del Famar clear
.Havana Key West cigars. Three for 25c.
G, W. SCHMIDT, 95 and 97 J'ifth avenue. I
MOKE GOOD flACIM.
The Favorites Again HaTe the Pnll
BANNERETTE WINS A GOOD RACE.
Ed Nikirk ana E. C. McClelland
Articles to Run,
PUGILIST KILBALYS MOTHER DEAD
Kedah Khan 1 Chablotte J 2
Louis D'Ob. 1 Mat 0 2
Teuton 1 Cassics., 2
Bannebette. 1 Bravo 2
PntEsix l Sta'e Caldwell.. 2
SEVENTH DAY AT LATONIA.
Another Good Time Among the Runners on a
CiKCiiriTATi, O., May 27. The seventh
day at Latonia was the first bright day of
the meeting, yet it managed to rain about
five minutes during the afternoon. The at
tendance was large and track fairly fast.
Three out of the five favorites landed the
purses, while the other two were not really
short by any means. The Harold stakes
for 2-year-olds was won by Phoenix rather
handily, but Starter Caldwell, who ran second,
gave the winner a good race when he got out of
the ruck. Hegotoffverybadand carried 121
pounds, 8 pounds more than the winner.
First race, selling, for 3-year-olds and upward
that have not won at this meeting, three
quarters of a mile Charlotte J got tiffin the
lead and never gave it up until right on tho
wire, where Kedar Khan came on and won by
half a length, Charlotte J second, Los Webster
third. Time, IdS.
Second race, selling, for 3;year-olds and up
ward, one mile Golightly v as in front as they
passed the judges' stand. May O second. At
the quarter Stuart was in front, Golightly sec
ond. Thoy passed the half in tbe same order.
Neanng tbe three-quarters Golightly went out
in front and led into the stretch, where all com
menced a whipping to the finish, Louis d'Or
winning, May O second and Benair third.
Third race, purse, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, one and three-sixteenth miles Cassius
was in front when the flag fell, with Gilford
second and Teuton third. These three ran in
tbe same order past the three-quarter post and
into the home stretch, where Teuton took the
lead, and with Cassius ran head and head to
the wire. Teuton winning by a short head, Cas
sius second, Gilford third. Time, 2.02K-
Fourth race, sweepstakes, for 3-year-olds and
upward. $20 each, half forfeit, $600 added, one
mile and 70 yards Bannerette 116 pounds,
King Ban-Lida Faines. Warrick, 6 to 5 first:
Bravo 111, second; New Castle 96, third.
The three were head and head when
tbe flag fell. At the stand Bravo was
ahead In front of New Castle. Newcastle
in the lead as they rounded the lower turn.
Running up the back stretch the three were all
on even terms to the stretch, where Bravo led
half way down to the wire, Bannerette banging
right onto him, and when near the wire Ban
nerette pulled away, winning by halt a length
from Bravo, second, three lengths in front of
New Castle, third. Time, 1:49.
Fifth race, tbe Harold stakes, for 2 year-olds,
10 entrance,S40 additional to start, JL000 added,
five-eighths of a mile Phoenix 113 pounds,
first; Starter Caldwell 112, second; Avondale
113, third: Penn P fourth. Avondale got away
in front with Phoenix second, who soon took
the lead andtheld it thebalanceof the distance,
winning by two lengths from Starter Caldwell,
second, Avondale third. Time, 1:03
Following are the entries and weights on to
morrow's Latonia races:
First race, seUlng, three-quarters of a mile
Marcbburn 109 pounds, Gardner 100. Probns 102.
Mute 109, Irene Dillon 94, Cinch 94, Copperfield
100. Alta 104, La La W 106.
Second race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
Orderly 110 Dounds, Lake View 99, Castaway 1 104,
Finality J06, IagolOS. Amos A 99, Kate Miller 10O,
Toad Kowe 102, Brookful 114.
Founds, Lady All 110. Kllen Douglas 110. Veronica
10. Martha Page 110, Lottie S 110. Maya 110, bister
Geneva 110. Maid of Bichland 110, Cecil B 110,
Lillian Lindsay 110.
Fourth race, handicap, mile and an eighth
Jewel Ban 106 pounds. Wary 103. Cllenta 91,
llarchma 107, Ontbonnd 95, Landlady 103, White
ose 105. Flitter 103, Bonlta 103.
Fifth race. Himyar stakes, mile and an eighth
proctor Anon in pounas, uuiaoocrait liJ, Long
Fish 111, Come to Taw 120.
fclith race, three-quarters of a mile Mt. Leb
anon 113 pounds. Outlook 113, Chapman 113, Uun
wad 113, Samaritan 113.
KILRAIN'S MOTHER DEAD.
The Famous Pugilist Now on His Way to
Hear Bad News.
tSFKCTAI. TZLIOBAK TO THE niSPATCH.1
New York, May 27. A telegram was sent to
the -Police Gazelle office to-day from Mrs. Jake
Kilraiu reporting that the aged mother of the
pugilist died this morning, after a long illness,
at her home In Division street. Baltimore.
Mrs. KUraln was born in Athlone, Ireland. If
possible her remains will be kept in an em
balmed state until the pugilist can reach Balti
more. A special from Baltimore says: She was born
in Athlone. Ireland. 63 years ago and came to
this country when quite a young girl. Until
last January, when she removed to Baltimore,
to be with her son, she lived in Sommerville,
Mass., where she was married in 1833 to Mi
chael Kilrain. One other son besides Jake,
whose right name Is John, and a grown daugh
ter survive her. Tbe remains will be kent un
til Kilrain's arrival, as be is now on his way to
America and is expected to arrive in-New York
MATCHED AT LAST.
Nikirk and McClelland Finally Sign Articles
for a Foot Race. ,
Ed Nikirk and E. C. McClelland, accom
panied by their friends, met at this office last
evening and signed articles to run a race of one
and a half miles on June 15, at Exposition Park.
The race will be for S250 aside, and each party
has put up a forfeit of 50. The second deposit
of 100 each Is to be made good on tbe evening
of JuneS, and the final deposit will be put up
on the day before the race. Tns Dispatch
is final stakeholder, and has the power to select
a referee if the contending parties fail to agree
be race undoubtedly promises to be one of
Tbe race undonbtedly pi
great Interest. There has been a long and
wearv controversy between the two runners re
garding their respective merits as pedestrians.
Both will go into active training at once, and if
the track is good on the day of the race it is
likely that fast time will be made.
Some Good Sports To-3Iorrow.
Tbe students of the Holy Ghost College will
hold their second annual excursion and first
annual field day to-morrow at Alllqulppa
Grove. The Committee on Sports has arranged
tbe following excellentprogramme: Ball came
between Senior Classics and Senior Commer
cials, 100-yard dash, running high jump, three
legged race, standinglongjump, throwing base
ball. 200-yard handicap, scratch L 2, a 5, 10
yards start. A prize will be given to the winner
of each event, and as the entries are first-class
some close and interesting contests are ex
pected. Tho Valkyrie TFIn Again.
London, May 27. The yachts Valkyrie, Irex
and Yarana raced again to-day and the Valky
rie was again victorious. The official time is as
follows: Valkyrie, 4:lCh03; Irex, 42255; Yarana,
429.-29. At tbe start tbe Irex took the lead,
the Valkyrie coming next, with the Yarana last.
Rounding the bell buoy on leaving Harwich
harbor the Valkyrio was two lengths ahead,
tho Irex being second. The Valkyrie then rap
Idly Increased her lead, and on returning
passed the bell buoy ten minutes ahead.
For the Championship.
London, May 27. A tennis match for tho
professional championship of the world will
likely be arranged to-day. Henry Dltson, of
Boston, who represents Tom Pctitt; the Amer
ican professional champion, to-day meets
George, tne De6t professional plavcr In the
Kingaom, to arrange me event.
be in August or
Thursday's Local Races.
Tbe races at Exposition Park on Decoration
Day promise to be exceedingly interesting.
Doubtless tbe absence of poolselling wiU de
tract somewhat from the interest in them, but
the contests being all of a local kind, win add
to their exciting-features. It i stated that
poolselling is permitted at tbe Meadvme and
Philadelphia tracks, and complaints are strong
against interference here.
DOWNED THE POOLROOMS.
A Sharp Scheme, Victimizes the Boston Pool
sellers. tSrECIAt. TELIGI.Alt TO THE DtSPATCB.l
Boston, May 27. m the third race at Grave
send on Saturday knowing ones In Boston
played the horse Mucilage very heavily to win.
The result of the race, as received at the num
erous pool rooms in this .city, was Mdcilage
first. Civil Service second, Padishaw third.
The poolrooms paid off on Mucilage, but it ap
pears that tbe wires bad been tapped by some
unknown parties in Boston and tbe true render
ing of the race should have been Padishaw
first. Civil Service second, Mncilage third. The
poolrooms were thus victimized to tbe extent
of several thousand dollars, for they intend to
pay all Padishaw tickets that are presented.
An investigation is being prosecuted In an
endeavor to discover who tbe guilty parties are.
So far as heard from only one person has re
turned the money paid on Mucilage.
The Entries nt Grnvesend.
New Yoke, May 27 Racing entries
First race, six fnrlongs-Courtland ill pounds,
Drlndess 108, Bell Letcher 106, Mr. Pelham 106,
Bagatesse colt 106. Onway Kelp colt 106, Unadaga
Second race. One mile and an eighth Pocatello
105 pounds. Guarantee 105. Brother Ban 105, Bella
B iin, Lucy ii leu, awni iw.
Howard. HirHsnii Torso. King Hagan. PowPow.
Genera colt, Mdcilage. Civil Service, fair Wil
liam. 118 pounds each: Alignon 113.
Fourth race, one and one-half miles Elkwood
125 pounds, Eurus 123. Hanover, Glen Echo 12,
Falcon 122, Passport 104.
Fifth race, one mile and an eighth Bessie June
impounds, Panama 103, J A B 100, Umpire 100, Di
Sixth race, eleven sixteontns ot a miie uray
Uintah 103, Vivid 101.
i Plenty of Entries.
Another large batch of entries was received
yesterday for the go-as-you-please race which
4akes place it the London Theater on Decora
tion Day. Among the entries were: w. F.
Schlacker, McKeever's cooper shop.Allegheny;
Thomas Walker, Moorhead's mill; James
Rorison, Pittsburg; D. McCaffrey. McKee's
Rocks; Fred Jenny. New Castle. There will
also be entries from Beaver Falls. Altogether
about 3 starters are expected, and a good race
may be looked for.
Albert In Town.
AlbertJ the well-known long distance pedes
trian, passed through the city yesterday on his
way from 'Frisco to New York. Speaking of
the late race won by him at 'Frisco he said that
Moore, Hart, Vint and Howarth all combined
to defeat him and acted very uncentlemanly.
His share of the receipts was 2.200. and Guer
rero, who was second, received 51,300.
Entries Clovo To-Day.
The entries for the spring meeting at 'Wash
ington, Pa., close to-day at 11 P. M. Pittsburg
ers and others are reminded of this fact by the
Secretary of the meeting. Mr. A. G. Happer.
Tbe outlook for the meeting Is good.
S0H0BR WAS CBAZY.
The Preacher Who Suicided Declared a
Romantic Lunatic A Ladles' Mnu
Who Considered Himself
Socially Better Than
rsrXCIAT, TELIGBAII TO THI DISPATCH.1
Baltimore, May 27. Further inquiry
into the life of Bev. H. Greenfield Schorr,
who committed suicide yesterday, brings to
light the fact that he was romantically
crazy. He was a great admirer of the fair
sex, and was twice engaged to be married,
once to a young lady in Pittsburg and at
another time to a girl in East Baltimore.
Both of these he broke off himself, and
then sought others on whom to place his
affections. His last flame was a young
woman above him in station, and though he
brought all his fascinating powers into
play, he was unsuccessful in obtaining his
It is stated that he contracted other en
tangling alliances, which he feared would
soon become known and lead to his dis
grace. Those who knew him best say he
was a great ladies' man, and being a fine
conversationalist and very entertaining,
made himself exceedingly popular. .The
fact that he was ot humble parentage made
him discontented with his lot. Nof even"
his rector knew that his father was a poor
cobbler, living in this city. His family
antecedents he kept to himself, nor did they
become known until after his death.
The suicide's last request, that he be
buried from the church, will not be com
plied with. The bodr was given in care of
the poor father whom he never publicly
acknowledged, and he will be buried
his parents' humble home. All day the
little house was, filled by the morbidly
curious, especially those living in the im
mediate neighborhood. Bishop Paret will
officiate at the funeral. The ministers gen
erally believe Schorr to have been insane.
CAPTDEING MONSTER SHAKES,
Two Specimens of Unusual Size Secured
After a Straggle.
rBPKCIAL TELEGRAM TO THX DISPATCH. J
Boston, May 27. Some heavy shark
stories were told by two captains who ar
rived in port to-day, which may have the
effect of keeping some people out of the
water the coming season. The sharks are
of unusual size and seem to be near land.
Captain- Thurston, of the fishing schooner
Sisters, reports that on Saturday a week ago
he was fishing about 20 miles off Yarmouth,
N. S., when a huge shark was hooked by the
nose with a cod-hook. They got the mon
ster to the surface alongside the vessel and
tried to get a stout new rope over his head,
but he bit the rope right through again and
again, as though it were cut with a sharp ax.
Then they drove a harpoon into the back of
his neck and held him while they got into a
boat and attacked him with axes, killing
him after a desperate struggle.
The shark proved to be too large to take
on board, so they cut out his liver, which
filled 2 barrels, and took aboard the head
and tail, letting the bodx go. This is oneof
the largest of the species ever seen in .those-
waters, being 25 feet long and weighing over
two tons. His head was as large as a hogs
head, and weighed between 600 and 700
hounds. A good-sized boy could crawl in
side its open mouth.
The schooner Minnie C, Captain John
Saunders, captured a large shark 10 miles
off Yarmouth lighthouse a few days later.
The shark took the bait and was hauled to
the Eurface Of the water on a 15-thread hand
line, when he was harpooned. After half
anhour's hard straggle he was finally se
cured. He measured 25 feet in length and
weighed two tons.
A SINGULAR COINCIDENCE.
Two West Point Chums Found Dead In Bed
nt tho Same Hour.
ISPJCCIAL TELEQBAM TO THI DISPATCH. 1
Newbtjeo, N. Y., May 27. A strange
coincidence has to-day come to light
Lawrence Dwyer and Charles Goldsmith
were both enlisted artillerymen at the "West
Point Military Academy for years. They
were both great friends, served faithlully,
and both placed not long since on the re
tired list. When thev separated at the
Point, Dwyer came to Newburg and Gold
smith went to Clarkstown, Kockiand county,
Saturday, the 18th instant, Dwyer was
found dead at his home in Water street, and
it is learned to-day that Goldsmith was
found dead at his home at abont the same
hour on the same day. In each case the
Coroner's jury found that they died from
The Lutherans Favor Prohibition.
ISPXCIAL TXLXOEAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Gbeensbtjeo, Pa., May 27. At the
closing session of tbe Southern Conference
of the Pittsburg Synod of the Lutheran
Church, representing 5,000 communicant
members of Westmoreland and Fayette
counties, resolutions were adopted pledging
themselves to combine to procure ah enact
ment prohibiting the manufacture and sale
of intoxicating beverages.
J. H. Johnston's gun stores removed to
ifi Smithfielrt street. P iS,u
26 Smithfield street.
TALKING TO THE KING
Minister Thomas Tells of the Good
Will of America for Sweden.
BLOODY EIOTING AT BELGRADE.
A Number of Persons Billed in a Tiolent
RESISTING EVICTIONS IN IRELAND.
A Speech la the House or Commons Hut Camed a
The new American Minister to Sweden
was yesterday presented to King Oscar.
Speeches were made1 expressing the good
will existing between the two countries.
Belgrade is in a state of ferment, and there
has been serious rioting. Twenty-five
policemen were injured in attempting to
evict Irish tenants yesterday. ,
Stockholm, May 27. Hon. "W. W.
Thomas, Jr., the Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary of the United
States, to-day received official audience of
King Oscar. Shortly after noon Mr. Thomas
was waited upon at the Grand Hotel by
Count Horn, Master of Ceremonies of the
Swedish Court, and conveyed in a royal car
riage to the palace. The carriage was drawn
by four horses from the King's stable, and was
preceded by two out-riders in brilliant uni
form. The out-riders galloped in advance,
clearing the way, and the American Minister
was driven at a brisk trot across the North
bridge and up the steep height on which
stands the royal residence, overlooking tbe
Maelar Lake and the Baltic Sea. .
Outside the portal a company of soldiers
were drawn up in line and presented arms. The
Minister alighted at the western entrance, and
escorted by the master of ceremonies, pro
ceeded to the hall of the guard, where a royal
body guard, 100 strong, clad in the blue and
yellow uniform of the time of Charles XII,
were drawn up. Passing between the files.
Mr. Thomas was received by the two royal
chamberlains and conducted between lines of
high officers to the Grand Marshal of the Court,
Count Rosen, by whom bo was ushered into
the royal audience chamber, where the King
was standing to receive him.
m THE BOYAL PBESENCE.
His Majesty wore tbe uniform of a general of
the Swedish army and bore on his breast the
star and cordon of the Seraphim, the highest
order of Sweden, and the star and order of
Stol, of the highest order of Norway. Tbe
king was uncovered, and his white plumage
and chapeau hung on his left arm. Tbe Min
ister presented his credentials and said:
Your Majesty I have the honor to place
in your hand a letter from the President of the
United States of America, accrediting me as
Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipo
tentiary to Sweden and Norway. It is also my
distinguished privilege to bear with me from
over the ocean the assurances of tbe high re
gard and sincere friendship of the President
and people of the United States for Your
Majesty and the brother peoples of the Scan
dinavian peninsula. It is not the first time this
pleasant dntv has been intrusted tome. Once
before Your Majesty graciouslv received me as
the Minister of my country. I then represented
S8 States and 55,000,000 of people.
"Six years have flown by. I return the repre
fentatlve ef the same country, but 42 stars now
shine from tbe blue of our flag, and beneath its
folds 65.000.000 citizens march onward to the
peaceful conquests of industry. In this grand
advance America gratefully acknowledges her
indebtedness to Scandinavia.
A LITTLE TAFFY.
No people in the world receive a warmer wel
come on our shores, none make better citizens
of our republic than tbe sons and daughters
of the lotty North. They bring with them the
honesty and Industry, the patience and forti
tude, the hope and valor, the love of truth and
fear of God, that have ever distinguished the
Scandinavian race and illuminate the pages of
its history. Three millions of Americans are
proud to trace their origin to Scandinavia.
-True and loyal citizens of the Republic,
they yet preserve a t arm place in tb eir memories
ana hearts for Your Majesty's person and for
their old home and kinsfolk In the North land.
Their kindest, tenderest greetings I bring with
me from mv own native land to theirs. In
coming to Scandinavia 1 cannot feel that I
come to a foreign shore; I return rather to my
second home to a gallant land, whose monarch
T hava learned to venerate, whose Deonle I re-
spect and love, and among whom I have found
neaven s pest gut 10 man. jjipiomacy ue.weea
the two countries can never be to me a matter
of indifference, or a cold, dry, uninteresting
It is my sincere desire to do whatever in me
lies to advance the prosperity of Your Majes
ty's Government and ceople as well as that of
tbe United States, and so long as I represent
my country I pledge my best efforts to main
tain the good understanding and to draw yet
more closely together the bonds of friendship
which, uniting the two peoples In the early in
fancy of the Republic before Washington was
President, or ever our Constitution was adopt
ed, have held unbroken through the lapse of
more than 100 eventful years down to this day,
and which, God grant, may endure forever."
THE KING'S EEPLY.
King Oscar in reply welcomed Mr. Thomas
for the second time as Minister. He said he
was gratified to receive assurances of the
friendship of tbe President and the people of
tbe United States, and was especially moved by
the kindly greetings sent to him by tbe sons
and naughters of Scandinavia, who were now
It was his earnest desire that the good under
standing which had ever existed between tbe
United Kingdoms and the United States might
be perpetual. He was confident that Mr.
Thomas who returned with .a friendship lor
tbo brother peoples formed by old acquaint
ance, and who was cemented now by even a
stronger tie, would well and worthily fulfill bis
mission in the North land. Upon his own co
operation to this end Mr. Thomas could ever
BIOTING IN BELGRADE.
Party Troubles Cnnse an Uprising, In Which
Three Persona Were Killed.
Belgrade, May 27. Serious rioting took
place here yesterday, resulting in the killing of
at least three persons. The trouble was duo to
the intense antagonism that prevails toward
the Progressive party. Last night a mob of
anti-Progressists made an organized attack
upon the house of ex-Premier Garasbanine and
smashed in the windows and doors with stones.
The crowd then visited several clubhouses and
printing offices of the Progressists and demol
ished everything upon which they could lay
their hands. The gendarmes wero powerless
and the regular troops had to be called out.
Tbe crowd still refused to disperse and the
soldiers charged, killing three of tbe rioters
and wounding a number of others. -The ex
citement here to-day is intense and it is feared
tho rioting will be renewed.
Daring the rioting a portion of the mob
made a search fnr bidden Progressists. Five
men who bad concealed themselves when the
trouble began were dragged from their hiding
places and horribly beaten with sticks. Two
of them were so savagely treated that they are
not expected to live. The house of M. F.
Garasbanine would have been sacked by tbe
mob bad it not been fnr the opportune arrival
of the troops. After smashing in tbe nindows
the rioters made a rush for tho doors and were
breaking them down when the soldiers ap
peared upon the sceno and drove the mob
before them. In the struggle three soldiers
Twenty-Five Policemen Injured by the
Angry Irlh Tenantry
Dublin, May 27. There was another conflict
at Falcarragh to day between evictors and ten
ants, during which 25 policemen were injured.
The houses were barricaded in the usual way,
andlbe police were totally unable to effect an
entrance through the doors. Finally ladders
were procured, and with these the attacking,
party endeavored to enter by way of tho win
dows and roofs.
As the police swarmed up the ladders the in
mates of tbe house rained every manner of
missile upon them, and in some cases the lad
ders, crowded with officers, were thrown vio
lently to tbo gronnd. In this way a number of
officers received serious injuries. As usual,
tbe superior forces of tbo besiegers at last pre
vailed and the evictions were finally accom
plished. Mrs. nfaybrlek Formally Accused.
Liverpool, May 27. Mrs. Maybrlck. who is
accused of poisoning her husband, was too ill
to appear In court to-day, and the chief of po
lice visited her in Jail and f ormaUy accused her
of the murder ot her husband. Under advice
of her, solicitor the prisoner made no reply.
She was remanded. ,, . . ,
HEALI SC0EES A POINT.
The Irish Home Ruler Create! a Sensation
In the House.
London, May 27. In the House of Commons
to-day Sir James Fergusson, Parliamentary
Secretary to the Foreign Office, said the Gov
ernment had no information of a treaty be
tween France and Hayti by which the former
had been given commercial privileges in Hayti.
Mr. Gill asked Mr. Balfour, Chief Secretary
for Ireland, whether it was true that a League
was forming for the purpose of placing
Protestants on farms in Ireland from which
Cathollcs-had been evicted. Mr. Balfour re-
Slied that there was nothing blameworthy in
nding tenants for vacant land even if they
Mr. Timothy Healy called the Speaker's at
tention to a dinner given in the dining room of
tho House of Commons by Home Secretary
Matthews to which he invited the judges com-
Sosingtbe Parnell Commission to meet Sir
Poland Blennorbassett. Mr. Healy said that
Sir Roland Blennethassettwas implicated in
tbe Pigott forgeries, tnrough bis action in
supplying money to be used in defaming tbe
Parnellites, and asked if the members of tbe
House were not to be protected
against the nse of the House for tbe entertain
ment of such persons. Parnellite cheers and
"Oh" from the Conservatives. In reply the
Speaker said he had no authority to ask who
tbe guests of members were.
In tbe House of Lords to-night the naval de
fensps bill passed its second reading without a
A committee has been formed for the pur
pose of arranging for a national memorial to
the late John Bright.
, AND THIS TO A DUKE.
A Cousin of the Queen Is Charged With As
sault and Battery.
London, May 27. On application of George
Simms, the author and journalist, a summons
for the Dnke of Cambridge, cousin of the
Queen and Commander in Chief of tbe British
army, and Inspector of Police Robinson has
been Issued requiring them to appear in court
and answer a charge of assault. Mr. Simms
complains that while engaged in reporting a
review of the fire brigade at Whitehall on Sat
urday, there was a rush by the crowd and he
was unavoidably pushed against the Duke of
Tbe Duke caught him bv the throat and tore
his collar. Then Robinson took hold of him
and hustled him about and accused him of be
Boncicanlt JIns a Chance Yet.
London, May 27. An order has been issued
by the courts prohibiting the seizure or sale for
the present of the British copyrights possessed
by Dion Boncicanlt. Mr. Boucicault's divorced
wife recently asked the Divorce Court to com
pel the payment of her alimony out of tbe pro
ceeds of these copyrights. Her application was
granted, and Mr. Boucicault's appeal from the
court's decision was dismissed.
BISHOP FEAB0D HIS PATE.
His Physician Tells of a Long Trance the
mind Reader Once Hnd.
rSPXCIAL TZLXOBAU TO THE PISPATCH.1
New Yoek, May 27. The inquest into
the death of Bishop, the mind reader, was
continued by Coroner Levy in the City
Hall, to-day. Dr. Thomas S. Robertson
testified that he attended Bishop contin
uously from February, 1887, to September,
1887, treating him for epilepsy, rheumatic
fever, and various other ailments. Bishop
was the most nervous man he ever saw, and
his disease was a hysteroid form of epilepsy.
Bishop had had two fits in Dr. Robertson s
office. Tbe first time was after an operation,
when he went into a semi-convulsion and
remained unconscious for four hours. He
foamed at the mouth, grew slightly rigid.
and then relaxed. His respiration was im
perceptible and the pulse failed at the wrist,
but could be found iurther up the arm. He
was apparently dead, but the application of
ordinary tests disclosed the presence of life.
His skin was pale and clammy, but his in
ternal temperament remained normal.
Dr. Robertsonsaid that Bishop had ex
pressed to him his fear of being sometime
mistaken for dead while in a fit, but had
never said anything about fearing dissec
tion alive, or had never told him of any
precaution he had taken to prevent such a
W. Hawks, the undertaker who had
charge of the oody, said: "In my opinion,
from every indication he was dead then.
Nothing occurred up to the time of the
'autopsy to change my opinion." He had
been an undertaker 22 years, and testified
as an expert on corpses. Daniel J. Hawks,
another undertaker's assistant, corroborated
The inquest was adjourned until 11
o'clock to-morrow morning. The Coroner
announced that he expected to finish the
NOT AS POPULAR AS HANGING.
Hard to Get a Brooklyn Jury That Believes
In Electrical Executions.
rSFXCIAL TXLXOBAH TO THX DISPATCH.1
Bbooklyn, May 27. James H. Graham,
a negro bootblack, is on trial for murder in
the first degree, in the Court of Sessions, for
the killing of Bartender John Moeller, in
the saloon at 20 Brooklyn avenue, January
18. Graham fell asleep in the back room of
the saloon, and when he was awakened by
Moeller and told to get out, he drew a knife
and stabbed him in the heart, killing him
instantly. The prisoner says lie acted in
There was considerable difficulty in secur
ing a jury. Many of the talesmen who
were otherwise acceptable were excluded
from serving as jurors on declaring that
they had strong objections to the infliction
of the death penalty by electricity.
FOB EMBEZZLING THE CEEA1L
That's tbe Creamery Company's Idea In
Arresting a Collector.
An information was made before Magis
trate McKenna yesterday by W. C. Reed,
President of the Chartiers Creamery Com
pany, against William M. Aubrey, a collector,
charging him with embezzlement. The prose
cutor alleges that Aubrey has appropriated
$65 of the money collected.
The defendant was arrested last night and
committed for a hearing.
For Western Penn
sylvania and Ohio,
fair, except showers
along the lakes, fol
lowed by clearing
ly winds, slight
changes in tempera
lure in southern por
tions; slightly cooler in northern portions.
For West Virginia, fair, westerly winds,
stationary temperature, except in extreme
northern portion, cooler.
Prrrsmmo, May 27, 1883.
The United States Slenal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following.
8.00 A. V 60
12:00 a. Jf 60
1:00 P. M
2.00 r. u 63
S0P. M t.
8 00 F. M 60
Maximum temp.... 0
Kauare .... IS
UlreratSr. x 4.2 iiMt
fall of 0.3 feet In 24
rSFKCIAI. TXLIOnillS TO TUX DISPATCH. 1
Moroantown River 6 feet 6 Inches and
rising. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 61 at
6 P. x.
Warren River 1 foot Z-10 and falling.
Weather warm, light showers.
SCHMIDT Atthe residence of the parents)
Center avenne. Twentieth ward, on Monday
May 27, 1880, at 0 o'clock P. M., HAROLD, son of
G. W. and Ellen 3. Schmidt, aged 5 years, 8
months and 20 days
Notice of funeral In evening papers.
The PEOPLE'S STORE
SUITS AND WRAPS.
A big mark down all round. Note the bargains in Ladies' Beaded
Wraps and Capes;
100 Regular 84 Beaded Wraps at 82 50.
60 Regular 84 50 Beaded Wraps at 83 50.
60 Regular 87 Beaded Wraps at 85.
These garments were closed from the importer at less th'an.cost of
importation; they are fresh, fashionable and desirable. The values are
exactly as stated, and the difference between the values quoted and the
prices we are selling them, is real, not imaginary. A clear saving to
any purchaser from $i 50 to $2 on each wrap. We have finer wraps at
We have cut White and Wash Dress Suits for Ladies, Misses and
Children so that a liberal saving is gained by an immediate purchasL
The Challis, Satines and Ginghams are particularly attractive. .Our
Silk and Stuff Suits, in special designs, are received daily from our own
workroom and form oDe of thev novel features ot the department " i
No such stock of Jerseys, Jersey Waists, Blouses, Smocked and
Pleated Silk Waists has ever been shown by us as is now offered in tne
cut down sale. Long Cloth Wraps for tourists, $5. Silk and Lace Vis-
iting Wraps. Misses' and Children's Wraps and Jackets, ji 50 and;
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES.
BLACK DRAPERY NETS in squares, dots and meshes of all sizes as low
as 75c a yard for 42 inch goods. See our special line of Fish Nets. ."
SKIRTING LACES, Spanish, Escunal, Chantilly, etc.; Oriental Lace I to 43
inches wide; Wide and Narrow Torchon, Irish Point, etc.
SKIRTING EMBROIDERIES in numberless patterns, the dollar kind selling
at 63jc and the two dollar kind at Si. All manner of narrow Swiss, Hamburg and
A large line of LACE PARASOL COVERS for Baby Buggies.
BED SETS of all kinds. EMBROIDERED FLOUNCINGS in Turkey
Red and Navy Blue, for Children's Dresses. ALL OVER NAINSOOKS at Ies3
than half price; a sample line. WE GIVE A POINTER on one special lot of
Skirting Embroideiies to be closed out at 49c, full width and well worth 75c
Lively times in this section, and delicious bargains lying around on every coun
ter. Our Mr. Elben has been picking up some drives in Ribbons, which will exactly
suit the ladies. Ribbons which up to this date have been selling at 75c, S7C and Si
per yard, he has put down to 25c and 50c. Don't fail to see these, and the wonders
of Bargain Counter, where Ribbons ot all widths are sold at the uniform price of
15c. We show to-day a new assortment of FLOWERS put down to prices com
parable with the ribbon stock. WREATHS are very scarce, but we have them in
abundance, having given large orders ahead which are now in store.
300 TRIMMED HATS, $3 TO $5.
We make, a specialty of a fine class grade of trimming in our own rooms, aside
from Paris Pattern Hats, which we always have in best forms. Our materials and
workmanship cannot bs excelled in the land. Our efficient corps of Milliners are
constantly on the qui-vive to produce novel conceits and jaunty effects even in the
cheapest goods. If materials are selected from us NO CHARGE is made for
trimming. We,delight in offering our patrons every advantage in securing becom
ing headgear. '
Our Summer Opening will commence
MONDAY, MAT 27, 1889,
and continue during the week. We shall exhibit the largest and finest stock of
Millinery ever offered in this city, and our prices are guaranteed to be the lowest.
CAMPBELL & DICKv
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
mL iiiift? i ' SllfCJilff I
THE MANAGEMENT OF DOGS.
Editor American Sportsman:
I was much pleased and greatly interested in the article on the
dog and their management that appeared in the Sportsman from the
pen of Mr. Hugh Dalziel. To advance the growth and beautify the
coat, he advises the use of cocoanut oil. Right But do your many
readers and lovers of the dog know that there is within their reach
a more simple and easier obtained article and at far less expensevthat
answers the same purpose of the oil. This is nothing more nor less
than Ivory Soap manufactured by Procter & Gamble, of Cincinnati.
I have used it for many years and
far superior to anything I have ever
ing setters I have never found its
wonderful, and for sores and eruption of any kind invaluable. It
leaves the skin soft and clear, furnishes life to the coat, produces a
beautiful growth of feather and leaves it smooth and glossy and free
from harshness. I use it with lukewarm rain water, which I find
is the best This forms a rich, oily lather, and helps loosen all
stubborn scales and blotches of the skin. To those putting dogs in
condition for show purposes it is first-class, and does away with the
use of oils, eggs, etc. I have no purpose in advising the use of
the soap only for the good of the dog. I have no interest, directly
or indirectly, have never met, nor do I know any of the manufact
urers. But I must give them credit for giving us the best soap for
kennel purposes I have ever used John Bolus,,
A WORD OF WARNING. -
There are many white soaps, each represented to be '' just as good as the 'Ivory'j .
uiey ttnc IIUI, DUl line an luumcucua,
nf 4Un .,t.:..n Ats fm "Itrnrv" n9n rnA
Ivory" Soap and
ui UIC gtuuilici rldft IWI
Copyright 1SS6, by
.A. 1? IE- ZLST 0? s
n n. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue, above Nmithfleld,nextLeader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
imprnved real estate in
of SL00O and nn-
' . ... DO
No. 134 FeeM aveaao.
find it for all practical purposes
used in my kennel. For wash'
equal. Its healing properties are
Kilbuck Kennels, Wooster, Ohio. C f
iai.iv tuc pcbunai anu .. 1 ,-
tnict unnn rrotfiner if. PI 3t A
insist upon getting it.
Procter fc Gamble.
II K UKKUM K1NA CI Al.
'Yvrmtnn y a afgpSESabiJ.
CT FOUBTH AVEST7E.
Issue travelers' credits tbrongh Messrs. Drexel,
Morcan & Co., New York. Passports procured,,
apa-i " r "'
GEORGE T. CARTER
6 PER CENr GOLD lNVESTMENTBONDs t
5H-515 HaEailtoa BIM !$$
' 1BJ.W-.9-B .