Newspaper Page Text
Lifting Them Right Up
Bodily and by the
. ;. Roots and
CLEARING A FOREST.
The Telegrapher at Mineral
Point Signal Station
HOW EVERYTHING FLOATED
rFEOSI X ETATT COBBESPOXDEXT.l
Johkstown, June NX A, walk -down the
sadly demoralized Pennsylvania Railroad in
this section still proves instructive. It indi
IT "III I "H
cates that the company will be busy for some
time to come repairing the four-track line
washed out by the flood for many miles. This
walk was taken by yonr correspondent this
morning, from South Fork station down to
Johnstown, a distance of nine miles. k
Sonth Fork bore the brunt of the first rush
of the maddened waters, and the appearance of
the place is desolate in the extreme. Here the
valley alone which the pent-up waters came
tearing down, converges on that of the Little
Conemaugh, along which the Pennsylvania
Railroad tracks ran, and opened into a wide
plateau, shut in by the hills, excepting at the
narrow gorge through which the road found
exit, to resume its way across the Conemaugh
creek at about three-quarters of a mile from
the station. The only betrayal of the fact of a
railroad having extended in this direction
across the acres of rocks, sand and debris, is
Tound in the partly embedded and twisted
rails which are seen here and there. The huge
iron girders which supported the roai across
the Little Conemaugh are visible out of the
sand, and a train of 17 freight cars is landed
high and dry up on the side of the hill at a
distance of 50 yards from where the road stood,
. and locomotive 436, which grimly withstood the
shock of the torrent, bears witness on its smoke
stack of the height of the flood.
A Contrnating Picture.
Walking along the track, with the morning
un lighting op to best advantage the neutral
; tints of the rolling mass of verdure which
i clothed the valley and caused the lazy-moruing
and quiet water of the stream to glisten and
shimmer and dance nnder its ravs. it was hard
to fcelieve that, but a few days before, the
Messenger of Death had sped along, and in his
wake the seething mountains of water had so
recently furnished the most startling contrasts
and comparisons of the century.
, At Mineral Point, seven miles from Johns
town, where, as your readers know, 27 houses
were swept away and 16 people drowned, the
flood again interfered with the alignment of
the rails, washing out the bed and lifting ties
and rails out of position.
At Mineral Point signal, a mile- from the sta
tion, all vestiges of a railroad were completely
obliterated. The P. R. R. operator had a
graphic story to relate. Said he:
It was the grandest and most terrible sight I
ever saw. I was seated at the table when I heard
a noise like the rambling of thunder interspersed
wlth short, sharp reports like musket shots, grad
ually becoming louder and then deepening into a
roar Impossible to describe. I Jumped to the
window, and, as I did so, saw a huge wave of
water comlne round the curve In the Taller von.
H, - der. 1 watched it for a moment, dazed-like, won
a ucrmj wiui u meant anyway, anaiDen, ail at
vonee. lumped to the conclusion that it was the
reservoir let loose. 1 lust stopped a moment to
tick off a word of warning to Oannmniiirli. nnd
then cleared like a flash for the platform there
(the platform of a coal chute). I was Just In time.
The next Instant the water was along, and, asjou
see. somewhat staggered the box: but the bend
beyond there broke the force of thpRlioet- nd
cnl jvflie side waters struck it. It was a mijrlity
Fraud thing to look at. Tne huge wave rolled by
nlng over and over and
Boiling Up in the Middle
In a yellow.foim with a seething, crackling sound.
. and reminded me of boiling eoap, only on a larger
scale than 1 had ever Been before. In the middle
It was quite hlgh-Iully SO feet, I guess-and it
sloped off to each side, like a bog's back.
All along there, where you now see nothing but
""yellow sand and clay and rocks, was a thfck forest
," if hemlock and pine and oak and some of the trees
at the trunks must have been three feet thick; but,
ay! these were whipped up like straws, and
turned over and up and under by the water, and
flung about as tf thev were feathers in the current
of some mountain brook.
Then bouses, ana some ol almost everything you
can think of, were borne along, and, on the top
or a house, 1 saw a man clinging and calling out
to rte; but 1 couldn't hear him. Tor the noise.
I was talking to a man up here at Mineral Point
about the height of the water, and he tells me
that. Judging by the height or a tree in his gar
den, over which he could see the water from his
house. It must hare been 73 feet high up there.
I don't know whether they ever got that mes
sage at Conemaugh.
From Mineral Point signal to Conemaugh
deep cut four and a-half miles from Johns
townthe aspect of the valley is quite changed,
and very much for the worse The course of
the stream has been changed, and between the
points mentioned a gang of. Italians in charge
of anAltoona contractor, are preparing the
-miniature wilderness for the temporary line.
The cut is made through a spur of the hills
round which the creek winds its course. On
the east side no bridge was before necessary,
as the Conemaugh pursued the even tenor of
its way altogether to the leit: bntit now sweeps
round the valley to the right, and runs across
the cut, sfnd about 10 feet below the level of
the old rail bed. On the west the stream was
An Iron Girder Bridge
In aincle span; but now, looking across the
Talley from the cut, the rails and ties hanging
loose on the embankment are seen, from a
distance of three-fourths the span of the Alle
gheny; at Sixth street bridge. From the edge
of the cut one looks down a sheer descent of
about 20 feet, and the creek flows fully 60 feet
below the level of the cut. Thus it
will be seen that the heavy embankment
which extended from the cutting to
the bridge has been entirely demolished.
,The water mark on the sides of the cutting
shows at abont 12 feet above the rail bed!
Twhich suggests that the torrent through and
along th: valley roast have been over 70 feet
high, or deep, as it may be expressed. From
inib puim tor uau a mile westward me track is
undisturbed, and an engine and coach in
which a select party were making a special
trip, it is said to enjoy a day's Ashing in the
Jake, that which caused such woeful devasta
tionare here isolated. The fine four-track
road, partly built of masonry ana partly cut
out of the solid rock, which ran from Johns
town out to this point a distance of over three
miles is completely destroyed: at places so
sureias been the demon of destruction -in his
wild whirl along the alley of Death as not to
leave the width of a single track Intact.
The railroad people are making strenuous
exertions to get a8ingle line through to South
Fork, and they express a hope to have it in
.running order inside two weeks, but this would
seem impossiDie jrom we amount oi work be
fore them. Kelly.
' CA2IBEIA CITY'S PBOCLAMATIOff.
The Council Call on Citizens Not to Desert
tbe Town Scene st NIelit.
JonxsTOtra, June 10. The summer's sun
looked down on a busy scene in Johnstown to-
-tday. The work of removing debris continued
rapidly, and everybody is in a much better
humor. The town to-night is lighted with
numerous electric lights and the burning of
Ubbish. Over toward Kernville tho heavens
are brightest, as if the whole town was burning.
To-night a proclamation, signed by the Bur
gess and the Town Council of Cambria City,
was Issued, calling on the citizens not to leave
Ineir homes but to start rebuilding at once, as
ald.migbt be expected from the general relief
fund: also calling on the merchants to ooen
their stores. Tho people are advised not to sell
weir real estate at a sacrince.
, 'Around the headquarters la the freight house
' to-night, officers and soldiers are lying-around,
i swapping stories and relatimr Dast experiences.
A party of naryies-and Germans are wraitfling
over we r ranco-x-russian war. xlie lrtsu are
qetenoing the trench, Dutthe Germansare
wing most oi tne talking. isbax:
ON THESICK LIST.
Only 1S3 Persona nt Present In the Hot-
pltnli People DInde Almost Insane
by Their Sufferings Number
of Bodies' Recovered.
traoit A STATr COEKESPOKDEST.3
JoHjrsTOVfir, June la The credit lor organ
izing tbe sanitary; department belongs to Dr.
G. G. Groff, a member of tbe State Board of
Health. The Doctor expects to leave here to
morrow"1 rifternoon, when Dr. Lee will take
charge. Dr. Groff has selected tbe most com
petent physicians he could find, and dividedthe
Talley into districts. The organization of the
sanitary department Is as follows:
Dr. B. Lee, Secretary of the State Board of
Health; Dr. G. G. Groff. member of the board, In
ohirge: State Inspectors, Drs. Sibbett and Free;
Dr. Alathews, First Deputy Inspector; Dr. Wag
oner, Kernville Inspector: Dr. TV. B. Lowman,
Johnstown Inspector; Dr. M. O. Sheridan. Johns
town Inspector; Dr. B. V. Tomb, Morrellville in
spector: Dr. Dlller, Mlnersvlllc and PeelervWe
Inspector; Dr. H. F. Tomb, 'Wooavalc Inspector;
Dr. Torch, Cambria City Inspector: Dr. Vrinele,
Franklin and East Conemaugh Inspector: .Dr.
Cooper, inspector of Camps; Dr., alters In
spector "of ater Supply: Dr. bllllman (becond
Brigade). Inspector ol Morgue; " ojuntecrs, Drs.
Smith, Knssell, McUraw and Phillips.
Dr. Groff stated that a number ofjgood phy
sicians had large practices and were unwilling
to give up their work at home to act as in
spectors. The List of Sick Numbers 1S3.
Of course the town is full of noisome smells
and filthy odors. The bodies found now are in
a horrible condition, and one would imagine
that the air is full of disease. The uninitiated
are terrified at the outlook, but the sanitary
people assure us there is no immediate danger.
In fact, tbe low percentage of sickness is the
marvel of everybody. Dr. Graham, ol Illinois,
visited 40 houses in Kernville this morning.
This is said to be the worst part of the city,
and yet he only found one case of measles and
a vonng girl threatened with pneumonia.
tjp to noon 109 cases of trifling ailments were
reported at the Bedford Street Hospital, the
largest in the town. There are 1S3 inmates now
on tbe list. The most serious casesare 7of nerv
ons prostration, 13 of measles, 1 case of insan
ity, removed to the Norristown Insane Asylum;
1 case of diphtheria, 3 cases of prostration from
heat. Tbe other cases of sickness are only
On the Verge of Insanity,
Dr. G. G. Groff deplores the fact that so
much space is given to suicides in the newspa
pers. He says that by holding these facts be
fore tbe people a suicidal wave can easily be
started. The people have lost and suffered so
much that maify of them are actually on the
verge' of insanity, it the truth were known.
The excitement bas Kept them un. but the doc
tors are looking for them to collapse at any
State Inspector Sibbett reports this after
noon that up to the past two days 1.SS9
bodies have been handled in 11 morgues, in
cluding the two at Nineveh. He thinks 100
bodies have been found since the reports were
made out. These figures do not include all the
FEW LITTLE ONES LEW.
Blisa Ilinckley Corrects the Impression Tbnt
Johnstown is Fell of Orphan.
FROM A STAFF COHBXSPOXDEJfT.l
JonNSTOwx, June 10. In view of the con
stant demand for orphan children from Johns
town. Miss Hinckley, of the Children's Aid So
ciety, requests the publication of the follow
To the Editor of The DIsnatch: t
Will you kindly allow me. through the columns
of your paper, to correct a widespread Impression
that Johnstown Is full of orphan children. From
private citizens and from generous Institutions
throughout the United btates telegrams and let
ters have been steadily pouring In ever since the
disaster. Each bears In substance the same warm,
heartv message: "Send us tbe destitute little
ones from Johnstown." The fact Is that the loss of
child life ftom the violence of the flood bas been
one of the most pathetic features of the Johns
town tragedy. This Is shown to be true not only
from tbe number of silent little forms brought to
the morgue next door, but that almost every fam
ily racght by the flood mourns the loss of a little
child. Adults were often saved by their strength
aud their Judgment used In self-preservation, but
the children were swept away from their parents
and friends. Every relief agency here Is taxed to
Its utmost to help stricken families, and the work
for families is Incessant.
The Johnstown ladles will need for months to
come all the sympathy and help that can.be sent.
Bat there seems to be at present more need of
uniting families than sending away cnlldren from
Johnstown. Children reported in tbe confusion
of the past few days as being destltuteorparentless
hate been claimed, in the majority of cases, by
mends or relatives. Before closing, in behalf of
the Johnstown Children's Aid Society, I wish to
acknowledge the constant courtesy shown by
headquarters aud the various relief agencies to
tSIgned. J HELEN WALLACE IlDf CKLIT.
Secretary Children's Aid society of Pennsyl
TWESTI-FITE THOUSAND TO FEED.
Estimate of the Number Who Must be
ITBOM A STAFF COBBESPONDEST.3
Johnstown, June p. A census of .the peo
ple in the various towns is "being taken and
every name registered. When they are sup
plied their names will be checked off and they
will not be allowed to receive anymore for that
day. This plan will stop the wholesale busi
ness that unscrupulous people have been carry
-According to Lieutenant Colonel bpangler's
estimate the following list of people will have
to be fed in the various towns: Morrellville,
1.600; Cambria City, 2,000; Kernville. 6,000;
Grubbtown and Eoxburv, 1,000: Johnstown
proper, 2,000; Conemaugh. 2,000; Woodvale. 600;"
Franklin borough, 500: East Conemaugh, LOOO;
Prospect Hillt 4,000; Coopersdale. 500; Millville,
500; making with the workmen 25,000 peonle to
Lieutenant Colonel Spangler was busy yester
day making his arrangements to become the
Commissary General on Wednesday. Two
general post commissaries will be established
with 14 local ones to supply the entire valley.
Each local commissary will have its Sergeant
and Commissary in charge, and every evening
they-will -report to the Commissarv Genera?
.what they need for the next day. All the sup-
ju wiu uu acub uub udiu uie two post com
IN BRICE lUKS AKD HAYLOFTS.
How the Nevrapnper Men Are Lodged and
Fed at Johnstown.
ifb6m a STAFF COEEESFOKDENT.
Johkstows, June 10. The reporters have
suffered untold hardships to secure tbe news.
They have been living on snch bad .food that
their stomachs are raw and refuse to act.
Cramps and pains are quite common among
them, and it is remarkable how the boys stick
to their work. Their accommodations are most
A hay loft near the Pennsylvania Railroad
bridge has housed many of them at night, and
others have slept in a brickkiln. The cor
respondents will be glad when this awf ol siege
Is over. Isbael.
A PEW OP THE LOST.
ADIan Dies ol Pneumonia After Escaping
the Flood Bodies Recovered.
IFUOM A STAFF COEEESFOKDEST.l
Johitstowk, June 10. Thomas Kerling, a
Johnstown jeweler, who went safely through
the flood, died to-day at Morrellville of pneu
monia. R. B. Bates came here to-day from Racine.
Wis., to look for the body of his sister, who
was one of the ill-fated passengers on tbe train
that was caught in the flood. He found the
body of her cousin, Miss J. R. King, who ac
companied her, at Nineveh.
The body of George Humra. of Pnnxsutaw
ney, was found back of the Merchants' Hotel
to-day, and shipped to his late home. He was
an insurance agent Simpson
For Western Fenn
syhania, IVest Virginia
and Ohio, light rains,
cooler, followed in west
ern portion of Ohio by
TWil ffl slightly warmerrvsinds
Pittsburg, June 10, ISS3.
The United States Signal Service officer In
this city1 furnishes the following.
Time. Tlier. llier.
8:00a. ir 71 Mean temp 74
12.-00 a. u.. 79 M&xlmuu temp.... 83
1:00 p. M Minimum temp.... eg
Kange .... IS
1: THE WEATHEE.
Tlie' Spiders Get All Pour
A' HOT QUE FOE THE LAST.
Twelve Innings Required to Settle a
THE GIAHTS BEAT THE BOSTONS.
Chicago Gets Two Games From the Hoosier
GENEEAL BASEBALL NEWS OF THE DAI
Cl.EVEI.ASD3 '. 9....
Chic ag os 4....
St. Louis 9...,
Athletics..... . 8....
.Indianapolis .... 2
.Kansas Citts.. S
National League Pittsburgs at Chi
cago; Clevelands at Indianapolis; Fhiladelphias
at Washington; Bostons at New York.
k American association Clncinnatis at
Columbus; Louisvilles at Brooklyn; St. Louis
at Baltimore; Kansas Citys at Philadelphia.
International League Syracuse at
Toledo; Rochesters at London; BuHalos at De
troit; Hamiltons at Toronto.
A TOUGH STRUGGLE.
The Home Talent Drop a 12 Inning Game
ISFECIAL TELEGRAM TO TBI DISFATCH.l
Cleveland, O., June 10. Long before the
termination of to-day's game the sun bad dis
appeared in a cloud of Cuyahoga Valley soot
and coal smoke, and the chattering sparrows
were flitting about in drcsa attire paying their
evening calls. Twelve smoking hot innings
had to be played to a finish before victory
perched on the banners of the Cuyahoga
county delegation, and when it did roost;
friends and fellow citizens, there was a long,
loud and continual roar of delight from the
throats of several hundred representative
people. In every respect, viewed from all
f angles and all attltudes.lt was the finest played
game of the season, and one of the very best
that was ever played in this city. It was that
type of a game about which grandpanas in tne
far-away future will tell the yonpgsters'was
"lit," when grandpapa was young, with a lung
capacity to be compared only to a blacksmith's
bellows of many cnbic feet in dimension. The
man who is always
LOOKING FOE A BARGAIN
was in his element. He got twelve innings at
the customary price of nine. The
game vwas characterized ' by a vim
and dash that gave grave grounds for
suspicion thatthe players bad all been nibbling
ginger" root Both the Pittsburgs and Cleve
lands are nimble and lively on their feet on
ordinary occasions, but it seemed to-day as if
their power of "rapid transit' had increased
about 100 per cent "
The game started just as naturally as all
others. Walter Fessenden, with his soda water
suit called out "play ball," and up marched
diminutive Mr. Strieker. He made the ac
quaintance of "Uncle" $ed Hanlon by means
of a long fly to center field, and that settled
him. Doughty "Jeems" Galvin had pitched
two bad balls to McAleer, and raising his
brawny hand'on high he drove tbe ball through
with an erratic inshoot that paralyzed the nerve
centers In McAleer's elbow, "ile" trotted to
base one, rubbing the injured member. Hadn't
time to think how badly he was hurt foi;lIc
Kean drove tbe first ball pitched to him right
for a single. McAleer scampered to third, and
while Sunday was playing for him, McKein, by
DASHING BASE ECNNING, J
reached second. Twrtchell's sacrifice scored
McAleer and a wilQ pitch sent in ilcKean.
Faatz flew out to Smith. i
In the third Beatin was not long in being
retired on his hit to Dunlap. Smith sprinted
like a wild deer after Strieker's fly to left and
caught it beautifully. Then Jimmy Galvin had
the misfortune to hit McAleer in the same
spot again, only much harder than before. Mc
Aleer's arm was reallv badly injured, but he
stuck the game out McKean followed with a
base hit as in the first inning, .and the play
was duplicated, McAleer going on third. A
visible commotion in the neighborhood of left
field fence followed Larry Twitcheli'd effort
with the ball, and two runs were in, with
Twitcbell on third, when the smoke- of the
heavy firing cleared away. Faatz drove a siz
zling liner to center and Twitchell scored. This
was the end of tbe Clevelands' run-getting un
til the 12th inning. In the sixth Faatz was on
third and scored on Suteliffe's fly to left field.
Fessenden declared Faitz out for leaving the
base before the ball had been caught but Mr.
Fessenden was grossly in the wrong, as all the
men in the bear pit wjll testify, for they had
their eyes fixed on Faatz to see what he was
about to do. The loss of this run reallv made
the game one of 12 innings. Id the 11th Tc
beau led off with a two-base hit, and Sutclitfe
followed it with a single. But there they sat
and waited while three men ignominiously per
ished at the hands of the enemy.
The Pittsburgs, let lt.be said at this point,
made their runs by timely and beautiful hitting.
Every individual score of the .quintet they
got was earned squarely on its merits. Hanlon
retired in the beginning of tbe sixth, owing to
indisposition, and Carroll took his place. He
must have been
A MASCOT, DEAD SUEE.
Up to this time the Pittsburgs had madebut
two hits oft Beatin. Kuehne was first at the
bat and struck out Carroll made a single and
Mdler duplicated it, sending" Carroll to .third,
from whence he came home on Beckley's sacri
In tbe eighth Carroll's two base bit and
Beckley's single scored Pittsburg another
earned run. in the ninth tbey made a grand,
rally and as pretty a batting spurt as anyone
could ask to look at. Smith was first at the bat
and smashed a triple way out by the fence.
Kuehne's single scored him and Carroll's
double scored Kuehne. Miller's double scored
Carroll, but Pittsbnrg was doomed to get no
more runs during the game. In fact she never
bad a chance to, ror the men dropped in easy
one, two, three order, from that time out
A. WILD TlteST SHOTV.
In the first half of the twelfth Cleveland
gave a "wild west" exhibition that wonld make
the Sioux Indians crazy with envy. McKean
got his base on balls, but Twitcbell's bit to third
forced him out Galvin was getting a trifle
unsteady and hit Faatz in the back. Then
Paul Radford, bless him, smashed as pretty a
single out to center as anyone could ever want
to look at and down the homestretch came
Twitchell with tbe winning run. Tebeau fol
lowed Radford with another to the tame local
ity; Carroll fumbled it a while, and while doing
so Faatz and RadfortT scored. The bail was
thrown in to Jimmy Galvin, who tried to catch
Tebeau at second and threw wild, permitting
Tebeau to make a circuit of the bases. Tbe
Clevelands went out shortly after without mak
ing any more runs.
Sunday played a magnificent fielding game
for Pittsburg, and Carroll and Miller batted
finely. It's useless to try to pick out one
Clevelanderwho did better than another. Tbey
all played so well and evenly that there's no
choice. Perhaps that's one secret of success.
The score follows:
CLXVXLA'D B B P A
R B F AX
'It bean, a ...
Hanlon, m ,
Total 9 13 38 23 1
Totals Sli-3318 6
Clevelands .2 03000000 0,0 4-9
Pittsburgs 0 00001013000 5
Earned runs Clevelands. 2: rittsburpi, .
Two-base hits Tebeau. Carroll 2, Jlllicr 2.
Three-base hits Twitchell. bmlth.
Sacrifice hlts-McAleer, Twitchell, McKean,
Miller. BecVlcy. Carroll.
Donhlenlavs Tebeau. Strieker andVutz Mini.
.First base on balls-Clevelands, -2; FiKiburgi, 3.
Bit by pitched ball-McAleer 2, Faatz. Sad
ford: - '
Struck out aevelafTds, 3; Pittsburgs, 7.
Massed balls-Sutdlffe 1
Wild pitches Galvin. 2.
Time Two hours and IS minutes.
TWO FOB. ANSON. '
His Colta Defeat Tho Hooslera In Two Good
CmcvGO, June 10. Two hard fought games
were played this afternoon, Chicago winning
both. The grounds were very wet and soft the
weather threatening and attendance small. In
the first gameBurdick kept the home team
guessing up to the seventh, when by hard bat
ting the Chicagos tied the score. Chicago
batted ont one each in tho eighth and ninth
"and won the game. The Indianapolis started
?T- . t-JV-A ,o n 4tia flf Hi hr a. flit anrl
a steal and an error tbey added one more to
their score. After the fifth their inability to
hit Hutchinson lost them the game.
In the second game both pitchers were hit
hard, but excellent fielding kept the scoro
down. Getzein pitched well up to the ninth,
when he became very unsteady, the Hoosiers
losing the game. Score;
CHICAGOS. B B P A EllNDITOLIS. B B P A E
Hineo, 1 1 2 12
Pfefler. 2.-.. 0
Sullivan, m. 0
Dally, c 0
McGeachy, r 0
Burdlcfc, p. 0
Farrell, m.. 2
Burns. 3.. .'. 1
Anson, 1.... 0
Hutch'n, p. 0
Totals.... 4 8 2718 3 Totals 3 7 2717 8
Chicagos 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 14
Indianapolis 2 0 0 0 1 (TOO 0-3
F-arned runs-Chlcagos. 2; Indianapolis, 2.
Two-base bit -Glasscock.
Sacrifice nits-Duffy, Sullivan. ,
Stolen bases Dtnny, Hlnes.
DoAIe plavs-Bassett and Hlnes; Glasscock,
Bassett and Hlnes.
First base on balls-Off Burdlck, 2; off Hutchin
Struck out-Kyan, Duffy, Somers, Van Haltren,
Wild pitches Burdlck.
Time or game One hour and 45 minutes.
Umpire Lynch. v
CHICAGOS. R B P A EIINDIAN'P'S it B P A E
V Haltren, 1
ISeery. 1 ....
M;Geac'v, r 0 2 1
Basseiuz.... u u u
tietzeln, p.. 1 0 0
0 2 4 0
Totals .... 3 8 27 IB 5) Totals 2 7 27 15 3
Chicagos 0 0 0 0x0 10 0 2-3
Indianapolis 0 01010000-2
Earned runs-Chlcagos, 1 : Indianapolis, 1.
Two-base hlts-R)an, Anson, Burns, Flint
Three-base hits Burns. ,
Sacrifice hits Seery.
Double play Glasscock and Buckley.
First base on balls Getzein, Sullivan, Van Hal
tren. Struck out-Flint Sullivan, Pfeffer.
Wild pitches Getzein.
Time of game One hour and 40 minutes.
TIM WAS THERE.
He Holds the Bostons Down to Three Hits
" . nnd Beau Them.
New York, June. 10. To-day's game at St
George, Staten Island, between the New York
and Boston teams was a battle of the pitchers.
Keefe has not pitched snch a game this year,
holdinir Boston's heavy batters down to three
hits and striking out a round dozen.. But for
Ward's error in tho opening inning, tne League
leaders would have been blanked. Score:
BOSTONS. B a P A EINEW YORKS.B B P A B
Brown, 1.... 1
Johnston, m 0
Kelly, r..... 0
Nash, 3 0
Qulnn. 8.... 0
Bennett c. 0
Clarkson, p. 0
Gore, m 1
Ewlng, c... 1
Connor, 1... 1
O'B'rke, I.. 0
Keefe, p.... 0
Totals 1 32411 7 Totals 5 527 9 5
Bostons... 1 000000001
NewYorks 0 0002201 5
First base on errors Bostons, 3; New Torks, 4.
Sacrifice hits Ewlng, Connor, Klcbardson.
Stolen bases Ewlng. Ward, Whitney,
Double plays H. Blchardson and Brouthers;
Whitney and Connor.
First base on balls Off Clarkson 3, off Keefe h
Struck ont By Clarkson 5, by Keefe 12.
Time Two hours and four minutes.
Umpire Barn urn.
CLOSE aS'D CLEAN.
The Phillies Bent the Senators Again In a
"Washington, June 10. The Philadelphias
beat the Washingtons in a close, clean cut,
well played game of baseball. The fielding on
both sides was free, notwithstanding the small
number of bits recorded to each club. Irwin
made his first appearance with the home team
and was warmly applauded.
Phil Baker, formerly a well-known ball
player, was appointed a substitute umpire to
day by President Young, of the League, and
rendered the decisions this afternoon in place
of Curry. He did good work. Score:
WAEH'TON. B B P A EIPHILAD'A. B B P A X
Hoy, m 0
Wilmot 1... 0
Carney, r.... 0
Myers, 2 0
Fojrarty, m. 0 0
i, i o
Ward. 2 0
Thompson, r 1
uiemcius, c. i
Mul-ey, 3... I
Farrar. 1.... 0
0 0 4
Hallraan. s. e
Bufflnton, p. 0
1 4 2413 2
Totals 3 8 27 12 0
Washingtons 0 00010000-1
Philadelphias...... 0 Q.002100 3
Earned runs Washingtons. 1; Philadelphias, 1.
Two-base hits Wilmot, Keere and Thompson.
Three-base hits Sweeney, Hallman.
Sacrifice hits Mnlvey.
Stolen bases-Irwin, Fogarty.
Double rjays Carney. Sweeney and Myers.
First base on balls On Keefe, 2; off Bufflnton, 4.
Hit by pitched ball-Fogarty.
Struck out By Keefe, 3; by Bufflnton, L
Passed balls-Mack, 2. f .
Time of game One bourand 35 minutes.
IT WAS MILLER'S FAULT.
niannger Phillips Tells How Saturday's
Games Were Lost.
Secretary Scandrett, of the local club, le
ceived a letter from Manager Phillips yester
day, in which the latter expresses himself
about Saturday's defeats. He says that
Miller's mistakes plainly lost the second game
but he adds that it shoufd never hare been
"The first game,"' says Mr. Phillips, "should
have been called at the end of the third inning,
but it was unfairly continued. Morris could
do nothing with a wet ball, and he was ham
mered all over. When the first game ended.
Umpire Fessenden told the crowd that the
second game could not be played on account of
tbe bad grounds and the rain. We all got into
our carriages and started for our hotel, when
Secretary Howe rushed 'after us and-stated
that fully 700 people had come to see the sec
ond game. He claimed that It would injure
tbe reputation of the club if the game was not
glayed. We consented, and. as stated, would
ave won it easily had it not been for Miller."
"Won. LoM"t. Won. Lost.ct.
Bostons. 25 8 .!5S Chicagos... ..10 21 .435
Clevelands. .."tS) 13 .(SSU'lttsburgs. ..13 22 .371
Pblladelphlas23 14 ,C22Indlanaptlls 10 24 .294
NewYorks..,19 18 .543 Washingtons 9 22 .290
Won. Lost. Ct.
Baltlmorcs....20 21 .488
Kansas Cltys..21 23 .474
Columbus 15 25 .390
Louisvilles..,. 8 37 .178
St Louis 33 12 .733
Athletics .27 15 ,U3
Brooklyns 26 17 .605
Clncinnatis.. .22 23 .439
The Browns Have an Easy Time With
Balttjiobe, Md., June 10. The Baltimore
team played poorly in the field andwere weak
at the bat while the visitors were just the re
verse. Chamberlain pitched finely and was
well supported. Two lucky hits in the last in
ning saved a shut out for the home club.
Baltlmores 1 0 0000000 1 1
StLouls 2 2000014' 9
Base hits Baltlmores, 6; St. Louis, It
Errors Baltlmores, 5: St Louis, 2.
Pitchers Kilroy and Chamberlain. -
THEIR TWELFTH STRAIGHT.
The Athletics Score One Dloro Against the
Athletics... 0 00102122-8
Kansas Cltys. 1 000000203
Basehlts-Atbletlcs, 12: Kansas Cltys, 6.
Errors-Athletics. 4; Kansas Utvs, 4.
Pitchers Weyhlng and bwartze't
They Didn't Ran.
Ferguson did not take place yesterday, as in
tended. -The arrangements were not suitable
J8Egj?8 tgS-" 'S?w9Sif'J "n5 5 ' jpCS vjifv , iisSiff jSPSfPlMi
"TtfESDAY, ' JUNE 11,
TERY MUDDY TEACKS.
The Jumpers Have a Toiigu Time
at St. Louis.
SPORTSMAN WINS A GOOD RACE.
A Goo'd Opening Day Down at Brighton
JOHN STA1EI TALKS OP TUBF AFFAIES.
At St. Louis First race; Lillian Llndsay.lj
Armiel, Second race: Luke Alexander, 1:
Big Brown Jug, 2. Third race; Spinnette, 1;
Mhmie Hunt 2. Fourth race: Sportsman, 1;
Glockner, 2. Fifth race: Lela May, U Long
Dance, 2. Sixth race: Linguist 1; Lyero, 2.'
At Brighton Beach First race: Wopd'
drawer, 1; Urbana, 2. Second, race: Little
Jake, 1; Oracle, 2. Third race: Aurora, 1;
Nina W, 2. Foruthrace: Bill Bpnd, 1: Theora,
2. Fifth race: Barrister, i; Brian Bain, 2,
AMONG THE MUD.
Hoavy Bala Handicaps the Hunncri at
St. Louis. .
t. Loots, Mo., June 10? After the heavy
rains of Saturday and yesterday the track was
a sea of mud. The weather was threatening to
day, and tbe attendance only fair. The second
race on the programme was split, making six
races in all. '
First race 5 furlongs, f or2-year olds. Lillian
Lindsay, 110 pounds, first; Armiel, 105, second;
Gertie B., 100, third. There was a tedious delay
at the start but the flag fell to a good send-off.
Gertie B. made tbe running until a furlong
from home, where Taral brought Lillian Lind
say through on the outside, and won handily by
half a length off Armiel, who beat Gertie B. a
Second race, six furlongs Luke Alexander,90
pounds, first; Big Brown Jug, iW, second; Spaul
ding, 101, third. The field got away without
trouble. Luke Alexander led from start to
finish, winning under the whip by a length, the
same between second and third. Time, 121 .
Third race, six furlongs Oarsman, 90 pounds,
first: Spinnette, 106, second; Mamie Hunt 104,
third. Bedstone made all the running to the
stretch, where Oarsman and Spinnette came to
the front the former winning fay half a length.
Fourth race, the Charles Green stakes, one
mile and a quarter, for 3-year-olds Sportsman
118 pounds first Glockner 118 second, Caliente
118 third. Sportsman and Glockner raced
head and head until the sixteenth from home,
when the former forged ahead and won by"a
head. Caliente was two lengths back. Time
Fifth race, one mile and an eighth Lela
May 10S pounds first Long Dance 100 second.
Entry 110 third. Lela May led from the start
and won handily by halt a length, the same be
tween second and third. Time, 2:04.
Sixth race, steeplechase, full course Linguist
160 pounds first .Lijero 155 second, Killarney
155 third. Ed Butz, the other starter, fell.
Killarney made the running until a mile from
home, where Linguist came through and won
as he pleased. Time, 631.
The entries and pools for to-morrow's races
First race, one mile Mollle's Last 111 pounds,
; Fanehette 111, S30; Irene 120, 20; Serenader
becond race, one mile and 70 yards Glrondes
100 pounds, 10: Lucy 95, (05; Gladstone 102, 118;
The Elk 100, $15: Governor Boss lu2. M2; Jack
Derby 107, fl2; Helena 110, SI12: Pontoon 121, ?S.
Third race, the stallion stakes for 2-year-olds,
six furlongs Blor Bey 118 pounds, S200; Santiago
118, (35; Scroggan's entry (food Bye 118, M; Swifter
Fourth race, six furlongs, selling St Leger
lua oounus. ? mi r.aKe view ivs, s: motion lus.
MO; Aladolin 98. ?M; Barrisbusg 101, $35; Mirth
105, S3; lorn Tinker 95, ill: Hlman 97: Johnnie
Brooks 101; Ilolloway 108; Edbutts 109, and
Mark Twain 117, S3 each.
Firth race, one mile and an eighth Los Ange
los 114 pounds, $100; Huntress 112, $65: Marchma
108. $40: Comedy 105, $25; fiol U'Or 102, $21. Al
nhonse 90, $17; Albert Stall $90, $17; Jam Have
Brighton Beach Opening Day.
Brighton Beach Race Tkack. Jnne 10.
The eleventh season of racing at this course
began to day. The track was good.
FIrstrace. five-eighths mile-Starters: Grattan,
Urbana. Honeymoon, Busybody, Shakespeare,
Bijou colt Bosa Kader colt and Woodranee.
AVoodranee won in 1:04, Urbana second, Bosa
Kader colt third.
Second race, ttve-elghths mile Starters: Pros
pect Toronto. Bomance, Jane. Harry, Kose,
Alva, King Arthur, Japhet M. Little Jake,
Martha, Grade, Lemon Blossom, Century, Key
note and Planet gelding. Little Jake won In
1:04 K. tirade second. Century third.
'third race, five-eighths of a mile Starters:
Clatter. Bonnie Lad, Pat Dlvver, Aurora, Nina
W, McLaughlin, Gilmer, Tourmaline, Glenluce.
Fred Davis, Dago. Alice, Queen Battle, Goldfish,
Trumpeter, Falsenote, Aurora won in 1:01K,
Nina W second. Clatter third.
Fourth race, seven-eighths of a mile Starters:
Hector. BUI Pond, Toronto, Troy, Bonanza, Glen
Spray, Bonnie S, Amos, Subaltern, Theora, Sln
glestone? Calera, Bacquet Specialty, Vevay,
Longitude. Bill Pond won in 1:30H; Theora was
second, Longitude third.
Fifth race, one and one-elEhth. miles Starters:
BarnumBrlan Boru. Barrister, Supervisor, Str
Luke, iseuwooa, tigin. .rassport, Havener,
Clarion, Joe Mitchell and Glencllfr. Barrister
won In 1:57, Brian Boru second, Barnum third.
Following are Jerome Park entries for to
morrow: FIrstrace, Titan course, 1, 400 yards Eole, Brown
Charlie, 117, FItz James 110, .Bohemian 110. Queen
ot Hearts 105, Volunteer 100. Blush 91, LadyPulsi
fer9l. Second,2yearsold,slxfurIongs ClvilServicel23,
Mucilage 121, Devotee 113, Kempland 113, Starjlght
HO, Gramercy, Garrison. Bill Letcher, Katapla,
104 each, KosettelOS.
Third race, tulrteen-slxteenths of a mile Ori
flamme 119 pounds, Dunboyne 113, Long Knitrht
110, Montague 109, Blue ltock 170, Beporter, The
Bourbon and Major Domo 108 each.
Fourth race. 3-year-olds, six furlongs-Fresno
127 pounds. Forest King 125, Beck, Carnotbiam
Wood, Kadlant and Hen Harrison U2each; Servia
107. Orator, Gloster and Cleofas 105cacu: Samaria.
Saucy Lass, Utility, Village Maid and'Corlnth 100
Fifth race, one and one-eighth miles Bohe
mian 107 pounds, Fltz James 107. Ben Harrison
97. Sluggard 97, Flora More 97, Corinth 87.
Sixth race, one mile-Gendarme 114 pounds,
Bob Furey 111, Village ilaid 106, Hot Scotch 103,
Miss Thomas 103. Vivid 100.
Seventh race, handicap, one and one-sixteenth
miles Orlflamme 119 pounds, Dunboyne 113,
Long Knight 110, J. J. O'B 107, BlggoneUelOi,
BUDD BROKE THE RECORD.
Ho Defeats Klelnz In a Great Lire Pigeon
CHICAGO, Jnne 10. The .pigeon shooting
match between J. Frank Klelnz, of Phila
delphia, and C. W. Budd, of Des Moines, Iow'a,
took place at Grand Crossing, Saturday after
noon. It was a magnificent event
, Budd won, breaking the record of 12-gauge
guns by killing 90 out of 100 selected tame
pigeons from ground traps at SO yards rise. The
shoot was for the American Field cup and S250
a side. The shooting was at 5 pigeons, from 5
ground traps at 30 yards rise. Each man was
compelled to shoot with a gun of 12 gauge, and
weighing not over 8 pounds. The birds -were
all picked out by Manager Watson, of The
grounds, so that no poor ones would be iad,
but the rain bad tbe effect of making some of
them poor flyers. The shooting began at about
3 o'clock. Thettjo men shot alternately at
single birds, so that there could be no knowing
which trap would be pulled, the trapper being
guided by numbered balls.
Mies Won the Medal.
Youngstown, O., June 10. The final shoot
between the Nilesand YoungstoWuGun Clubs
was held here this afternoon, resulting in a vie'
tory for the former by a score of 174 to 154, and
also securing tbe medal, having won two of the
three matches. Three traps were used at 13
' Blsiell to Ryan.
Bill Blssell, of the Southslde, wants to fight
Ryan, of McDonald's station, at Davton, O., to
a finish, for a purse of S200. Bissell wilt fight
under either Queensberry or London prize ring
The Gasky nnd Kaafmann Teams Finally
Come to Terms.
Representatives of the Guskand Kaafmann
nines met at this office last evening and signed
articles o play a baseball game for $100 a side
on June 18 at Recreation Park if it can be se
cured. The receipts, after paying expenses, 1
are to be given tothe Johnstown relief fund.
A forfeit of 820 a side is now up at The Dis
patch office, andtheseconddepositof $30 each
Is to be put up to-morrow. The balance will
be put up on tbe day of the game. The condi
tions are play or pay. , .
There was an animated discussion before the
articles, were signed. The Gusky representa
tives claimed that the lSatnrdav,remnlovp..i of
Kaurmann were outsiders -and objected to any
Uf (h.m nlavlnfr tkTnfnt RnaW. nlri. Ka ,1.n
allowed outsiders. Finally a compromise was
effected by the "Saturday' men beingallowed
to play with Kauf mann's team and H-Kratta, an
eaterfer. to play with Gusky's nine. The-coa-test
will certainly be- a lively one and we
wort. She seeing. -f ."-
THINKS IT WAS QUEER.
Bookmaker Stnley Say a Few Words
Abont Charley Drenx's Victory.
John Staler, the well-known bookmaker of
this city, paid a. short visit home yesterday
from the East He arrived yesterday morning
and returned last evening. During a conver
sation with the writer, he said:
"The runners are booming in the East and
the amount of "money invested every day is
enormous. Of course, The Dispatch's ac
count of our losses' on Saturday was correct,
bnt almost every firm was hit very bard.
Charley Dreux, until Saturday, had not won a
race, and we had no fear of him. The first bet
we made against him was JL0O0 to $100, and we
kept slating away against him until his price
was 4 to L Cortez ought to have won, and In
tbe estimation of many people the race was a
veryrjueer one. It seems singular that in
face of Drenx's past records and the good form
of Cortez so much money should be in
vested on Dreux on Saturday."
Mr. Staleywenton to say that Captain
Brown'sstable Is fastgettihg into excellent form
and will win some good races. Tno speaker also
said that Raceland is being backed heavily for
"Raceland Is a great race horse," said Mr.
Tbe bootmaker farther stated that there are
72 bookmakers on Jerome Park tracks and 103
pool rooms in Hew York City. "This shows,"
he said, "the large amount of money that is
daily being invested on the runners in the
The '92' on Top.
At the field day of W. & J. College, which
occurred on May 18, 18S9. a 100-yard dash was
run between Woods, of '92, and BIsseh ot '91.
This race was not considered by '92 a fair test
so the Freshmen immediately raised a purse of
$25 and challenged the Sophomores for a sec
ond race. These "worthies" failed to come to
time, and the plucky Freshmen consider it a
squeal for the Sophs and a victory for Woods.
Meyer Wants Carney.
New Yokk. June 10. Billy Meyer, the Mi
nois Cyclone, callecl at the Police Oazelte office
to-day and issued a challenge offering to fight
Jemmy Carney, the English lightweight cham
pion, according to Queensberry rules, for $2,&00
or $5,000 a side, the battle to take place at a
place to be mutually agreed upon, six months
from signing articles, and Meyer agrees to al
low Carney 100 for expenses.
Ward Is Ready for Hognn.
Tommle Ward, the feather-weight pugilist
writes to this paper as follows: "I ee that
Tommy Hogan would like another go with me.
I am now in Wheeling and will be here tor a
few days, and if Hogan comes down be can se
cure a match. I say 1 did fight a draw with him,
butldon'twan'tto argue the question. I'll
fight him again."
Kllraln is Favorite.
New York. June 10. A cablegranWrom
London to this city to-day states that the bet
ting atLondon on the proposed Salllvan-Kll-rain
fight Is 6 to 4 on Kilrain. Carney wants to
fight any lightweight in the world for $5,000 a
He Denies That He Wai Fined for Drink
ing. The following letter from Tom Dallas, the
Pittsburg third-baseman, now with Canton, to
a friend shows that the reports recently pub
lished here about his being fined for drink
ing ate false. Dallas says:
"We have just returned from a successful
trip to "Hamilton and Dayton, played four
games, winning three and losing one. Weill I
am all right and am playing good ball, not hav
ing an error oathe trip. That article you saw
in the papers was caused by a practical joke of
some of the players. It was this way:
"Kid" Monroe and I went out one night in
Springfield, not Wheeling, and we were late
getting in, and some of tbe boys put np a joke
on us and a reporter got it I am not drinking,
you can rely on that Please correct the false
reports. Berger is playing good ball."
BY LIVELY BATTING.
The Brooklyn Get a Lncky Game from
New York, June 10, The Brooklyn and
Louisville teams played their third game of the
series to-day. The home players won by lively
batting in the seventh inning, assisted by the
visitors' errors. Score:
Brooklyn 0 20000050-7
Louisville 0 40001000-5
Base hits Brooklyns, S; Louisvilles, It
Errors Brooklyns, 4: Louisvilles, 3.
Pitchers Carruthers and btratton.
Wheelings ..: 0 00012030-6
Sprlngflelds 2 13 0 0 0 0 9 -15
Batteries Wheelings. England and Bowman;
Sprlngflelds Easton and Westlakes. ' ,
Base hits-Wheeling 10: Sprlngflelds, 14.
Errors Wheelings, 5; Sprlngflelds, 3.
Easy for the Scotts.
There was an interesting game at Cycle Park
yesterday afternoon between the J. W. Scotts
and the Weigolds. The former thoroughly
outplayed the Weigolds and won. The winners
want to play any club whose members are not
more than 17 years old. Score of yesterday's
Scotts 1 4 3 7 0 0 0 3 -18
"Weigolds 3 0000010 1-5
Two base hits Culp, Mercer, Bankart
Batteries Bankart and Mercer; Doyle, Snyder
ISFECIAL TELEGRAM TO TBI DISPATCH.
Detroit 0 0001000 12
Buffalos 2 0000100 14
At London (12 innings)
Londons ,...0 000000140007
Rochesters 0 0600000100 1-8
Torontos 0 010002003
Hamiltons 0 000001QO 1
Toledos 0 000000000
Syracuses 0 0000000 11
(SPECIAL TELIQSAJIS TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Brownsville River 4 feet 9 inches and
tailing. Weather clear. Thermometer 78 at
Morgantown River 4 feet.6 Inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer S69
at 4 p. m.
Warreit River 3 feet 6-10 inch; stationary.
Weather cloudy and warm.
Intelligent Readers will notice that
are not ''warranted to cure" all classes of dis
eases, but only such as result from a disordered
Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia,?
Fevers, Costiveness, Bilious
Colic, Flatulence, etc.
For these they are not wanante'd infallible,
but are as nearly so as it is possible to make a
remedy. Price, 25c
Sold Everywhere. '
DRINK BETHE8DA WATER
and avoid sickness, wh!ch is sure to fol
low from the use of oar city waler. The
Bethesda Is a pure, soft, sweet, palatable
and delicious spring" -water, and tfie only
known curef for Diabetes and Blight's
disease of the kidneys. It is also one of
the most efficient remedies ever used for
Dyspepsia, brought on by indigestion,
and for. Liver Complaint it is unexcelled.
It is put up in cases containing one dozen
half gallon bottles and sells at $4 50 per
case, also in 10 gallon kegs, 10 gallon
cans and in barrels. . Send for Catalogue,
mailed ffecto any address.
JO'S. FLEMING & SON,
Tile PEOPLE'S. STORE
Reductions in -Silks,
Plushes, ete;i, .
INDIAS, new styles, 45c, 55c, 6oc, 65c, 75c and 85c ,",4w
ROYAL INDIA, $1. -!&!?
SURAHS. Our special line, all colors, 50c. " '-idtS&jSy' -4
SP'ECIAL BLACKS, Gros Grains, 50c to $3. 3gr!vV
Surahs, 33 inches,v7sc Best value ever offered in 34-inch at Si. ' -.P "
Alt the new weaves in blacks, at prices guaranteed to bs lowest. , &ik
PLUSHES. Efegant line 18-incb, all colors, at 65c; 34-lnch at 85cvreaHi.
worth Si 35.
VELVETEENS. All the new colors, 40c, 45c, 50c, 65c and 75c
SILK VELVETS. All the new shadings in io-inch at Sr.
PARASOLS. Fancy colored Silk, long sticks, at Si, Sr 50, Si 75, 3.
BLACKS, long sticks, $1 10 and $2.
SUN UMBRELLAS. 's6-inch Black Glorias, Si 35 and S3.
Pure Silk, 26-inch, $3 3& S3 50 and up.
Fancy long sticks, in Black, $3 35 to S5 5a.
CAMPBELL & DICK,
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
"LIKE AS ITWERE A MOTH THAT FRETTETH A GARMENT,"
so will the free alkali, tovhich many powerful soaps owe their
strength, destroy your clothing. Professor Silliman, of Yale Colleger
says, "The Ivory Soap is of remarkable purity as aiaun"dfy
soap it has no superior."
A WORD DF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be " just as good as the 'Ivory';"
they. ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyrignt 1S86, by Procter & Gamble.
AAA to EE
401 WOOD STREET, COR. FOURTH AVENUE,
SALE ON THE GROUNDS TO-DAY AT
MAPLEWOOD PARK, WTLKTNSBURG-.
ON WEEKLY PAYMENTS.
See GEO. S. MARTIN, 603 LIBERTY ST.
Branch Office at Wilkinsburg, opposite station. The Agent
at Wilkinsburg wilf show you. the plan at any time.
WAUKESHA HYGEIA SPRING WATER.
This'water is acknowledged by leading physicians to be the purest and healthiest of
Bicarbonate of goda. 2.2(5
I Bicaibonato of iron ,.... 0574
1 Bicarbonate of lime 16.728
, .Bicarbonate ot maenesla 13.142
Phosphate of soda.. O.OJ0
VU...UD u.. BLMI IUI1I .. . LuU
e D2TB Retmrpfl nntrnl nf th TTv(!a. finrfnwi and are nrenarpjl tn fnrmsh TTTt.!a Water
dally to consumers at tbe low price of 15 cents
on the cork. Price by bottle, 2o cents.
H. M. BLACK & CO.,
821 JPB2T2T A.TENTJE.
Or fhe Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines'
It can be elTen in a cap or cofiee or tea itlthont
the knowledge or the person takinc It : Is abso
lutely harmless, and will effect a pcrjnanentand
speedy cure, "whether tbe patient is a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
Drunkards UaTe been made temperate men who
-bavc taken Golden Specific In their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe thev quit
drinking rrom. their own free wiu. IT XEVEB
lAILSi- The system oace impregnated with the
HpeclSe, It becomes an otter Impossibility for the
ltqner aaeettte to ezlsi. Korsaleby A.J.Kankln.
Snlpbateof yiotassa 0.820
Sulphate of sodium (X524
Organic matter, a trace.
Total 1 3&211
per gallon. All bottled goods baye oar denature
The Great English. Complexion S01P.
M all Mgg'sts, tot trcwire of Matte. ,
B ARHQWS 4 OSBOURNE- ' -
& l 90 Diamond ate-M.
XMMMwHh . wi