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THE' BITTSBTJKQ DISPATCH, THURSDAY JUNE 13, " 1889.
The Boys "Win Another Game
KTJEHNE'S HOME EM EIT.
The Babies Meet Defeat
BAIN STOPS SOME GREAT GAMES.
The 'Runners on the Eastern and Western
GENERAL SPOBTIKG HEWS OF THE DAI
Games Flayed Yesterday.
PmsBCBGS 10....CnrcAcos S
lndiaxapolis..... u....ci.evei.axss 3
Baltimobes....... 8.. ..St. Louis 3
"wheelings 8....spkixgf1ei.ds.... 0
At St. Louis First race. Queer Toy. Sec
ond race. The Elk. Third race. Le Premier
Fourth race, Uridcelight Fifth race, Linguist.
At Jerome Park First race, Fltzroy 1;
CarnotS. Second race, Auticoma 1: LadyPul
sifcr 2. Third race, Charlie Dreux 1; LeloprosZ.
Fourth race. Tormentor J; Frailty 2. Fifth
race, Swift 1; Inverwick 2.
ITatiosai. League Pittsburcs at Chi
cago; Clevelands at Indianapolis; Philadelphia
at New York; Washington? at Boston.
America:.- Association Loulsvllles at
Baltimore; St. Louis at Philadelphia; Kansas
Citys at Columbus; Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
International League Syracuse At
Rochester; Buffalos at Hamilton; Detroits att
London; Toledos at Toronto.
Won. Lost.Ctl Won. Lost.Ct.
.735 Cblcaeos....'.l6 23
IS .634!Plttsburgs...lS 22
15 .615, Indianapolis 11 25
16 .556Wasnlngton9lO 24
Won. Lost. CL
Won. Lost. Ct.
14 .702 Clnclnnstls. ..22 23 .489
15 .651 Kansas Otys.. 21 24 .43
17 -6H. Columbus. ....15
21 .512iLouIsvlUes.... 8
GETTING DOWN TO WORK.
The Boys Get Another From Anson and1
rsricui. telegram to the dispatch.
Chicago, June 12 Red ants crawled all
over the game the Chicago team put np this
afternoon. It was a nauseating exhibition.
It made the spectators look about for a place
to lie down. Captain Anson looked red and
angry. His men played without life or spirit.
The visitors took the lead from the jump, and
were never hard pressed. Hutchinson was
such a large pudding that the Jonahs fed off
him for eight weary innings. The hiilges on
Sommer's fingers were rusty and the infield
was as fall of holes as a porous plaster.
APPLAUDED THE BOTS.
'When the spectators saw that the home team
was beaten they applauded the visitors and
gave Anson some savage thrusts. Tbe other
day, when Indianapolis was here, the autocrats
of the bleachers informed the old man that he
was full of scrap iron. To-day these same
critical and observing patrons of the great
game told Anson that he ought to get off the
face of the earth. These gratuitous announce
ments which have come from the circus cats
with increasing regularity ever since the Chi
cagos swam back through the soup from tbe
East were probably made during moments of
great mental anguish.
The visitors scored In tbe first on a single by
Miller and a three-bagger by Maul. In tbe
second inning tbey piled up sue runs on errors
by Ryan. VanHaltren and Burns, a passed
ball, singles DvCarrolI and Sunday, and. a bome
run drive by Kuehne when two men were on
in the fourth on his two-base drive to center
and a long single by Beckley.
In tbe sixth little Miller made tbe circuit on.
a single, a passed ball, and a two-bagger by
Beckley The last run scored by the visitors
was mane in the eighth, when Sunday sprinted
along ttw lines on bis single to center, a steal to
second, and a low throw by Pf effer to catch
bim at tbe plate.
Tbe Cbicagos staggered through their nine
A LOT OF PARALYTICS.
Duffy scored in the first inning on a ground
ball that canght Ryan at second, and singles
by Anson 'and Pfeffer. Nothing more 'was
done until the fifth inning, wheu Burns pro
voted a feeble, clannish cheer by driving tbe
ball over the north wall for a home jun. In
the seventh the home team earned three runs
on singles by Farrell, Burns and Kyan, a double
bySommers and a sacrifice by Hutchinson.
After that the Cbicagos did not get a man to
Tbe game was so one-sided from the start
that little Interest was manifested in the re
K E P AE
Ryan, s 0
Duffy, r 1
Anson, 1.... 0
Plefier. 2.... 0
Farrell, m.. 1
Burns. 3.. .. 2
Carroll, m... 2
Miller, c 2
Becklev. L.. 1
Maul. 1 1
Sunday, r... 1
uuniap, 2.... j.
Smith, s..... O
Ualvin; p....' 1
Kuehne, 3... 1
S 8 24 I
Totals 10112717 3
Cbicagos 1 0 0 0 10 3 0 0 Ji
Plttsbnrgs 1 6 0 10 10 1 '10
Earned runs Chlcagos, 1: Pittsburgs, 4.
Two-base hits Sommers, 2; Beckley, 1.
Three-base hits Maul.
Home runs iSurns, Kuebne.
Stolen bascs-Bcckley, Miller, Sunday, 3: ManL
Sacrifice hits Kuehne.
First base on balls-Ryan, Pf effer. Maul, Kuehne,
Struck out Smith, 2; Hutchinson.
r(mg qf game One hour and 45 minutes.
THE BABIES BEATEN.
Tbo Hoosiers Trim Up Beattln nnd His
Indianapolis, June 12. The Cleveland
team secured but six hits to-day, while the.
borne team batted Beattm very freely. The
otber notable features were a fine one-banded
stop by Tebeau and an almost similar perform
ance by Basse tt. Score:
CLXVZLA'D B B P A Z
Soery. 1 1
Sullivan, m. 3
nines, 1 2
Denny, 3.... O
Dally, c 2
McGeachy, r 1
llurdlck, p. O
Vetzetn, p... 0
Strieker. I. 0 0 1
UcAleer, m. 1 1 4
McKean. a.. O 2 3
TwitcheU, L 0 O 0
raaiz, J..... x l.u
Kadford, r.. 1 1 0
reborn, l.jl I
Sutcllffe, c. 0 0 3
Beattlo, p.. 0 0 0
Totals 3 6 27 20 3
Totals 1016 2714 4
Indianapolis 2 0 2 0 0 4 11 0-10
Cleveland! ......0 003000003
Earned runs Indianapolis. S; Cleveland. 1.
Two-base bits Hlncs. McOeacby, McKean.
Sacrifice hits Solltvan, Bassett 2, Bnrdlek, Mc
Kean. Twltchell, Tebeau.
Stolen bases Sullivan; Beery, McAleer.
Double plays Beattln to Faats to Tebeau.
First base on balls-By Burdlck, 1: by Beattln, 6.
Struck ont-By Beattln, 1; by Burdock, lv
Wild pitch Beattln.
Time One bour and 55 minutes.
Barnie's Men Lay ' Oat the St. Louis
Baltimore, Jane is. Foreman proved
effective in to-day's game against St. Louis,
and, in consequence, the Baltlmores won
easily. Hudson was freely batted, the home
club earnlne five of its eight runs. Rain
stopped the game In the ninth Inning. Score:
Baltlmores O 0213020 S
tit.Louis 0 0 0 0 0
Earned runs Baltlmores, 5.
Base blts-Baltlmoret, 11; St. Louis. 7.
F.rrors Baltimore. 4: St. Louis, 3.
Two-base hits Mllllgan, Mack.
Three-base bit Foreman.
Struck out By Foreman, 1: by Hudson, 2.
Passed balls-6ulcn.l:Mnilcan. .X,
Wild pitches Foreman 2: Hudson, L,
Time of xame two hours.
Wheeung, W. Vs., June 12. The home
team, reorcanlzed, put up a fine game, to-day,
and shut the Springnelds out. Score:
"Whcellnps 2 00004100-8
Sprlngfields 0 000000000
Pase hits Wheelings, 10: Sprtnjrflelds, 1.
Errors Wheelings, 0; Springnelds, 2.
Batteries Kennedy and Bowman for Wheeling:
Whlttrock and Westlike for Springfield.
Bent tbe Duqnesnes.
New Castle, June 12. The New Castles de
feated tbe Duquesnes here this afternoon, in a
fine came of ball, by the score of 9 to 7, Base
hits New Castles, 10; Duqnesnes, 7. Errors
New Castles, 9; Duquesnes, 7.
A Largo Crowd nnd Fine Wcntbrr Favor
St. Louis, June 12. Fortune smiled at last
on the Jockey Club to-day and a perfect day
creeted the race-goers. A crowd of 8,000 was
present to see the sport The track was in a
Tery fair shape, although heavy on the inside.
FIrsi race, five furlongs-Queer Toy got away In
front and was never beaded, winning by a length
and a hair, the same distance between second and
third. Time. 1:05.
Second race, one mile The Elk won handily by
a length, the same distance between second and
third. Time, 1:47.
Third race, tbe Bankers and Brokers1 stakes,
one mile and an eighth Le Premier won, Beth
Rock second, Vengeur tblrd. Le Premier went
out and made the running, and opening np to two
lengths in the first furlong was never beaded,
winning handily by a length and a half. Time,
Fourth race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Bridge Light first. Htrldeaway second, Huntress
third. Bridge Light won easily. Tlme,l:524.
Fifth race, one mile and a half Linguist won,
Lljero second. Voltlgeur tblrd. KUarney led to a
half mile, where Linguist went to tbe front and
won easily by three lengths, the sam distance
separating second and third, lime, 3:30.
NO RACE AFTER ALL.
It Looks ns Though the English Yachtsmen
Will Back Oat.
New York, June 12. After all the talk and
correspondence about an international yacbt
race it looks as if tbe Royal Yacbt Squadron
were going to back out of its agree
ment or rather as if Lord Sunraven
has refused to allow the Valkyrie to sail for the
America's cud against the Volunteer. It was
reported last night that a member of the New
York Club had received a letter from George
L. Watson, in which Watson said that it had
been decldednotto send theValkyrie to compete
for the America's cup. butto St her outatonce
for her racing in English waters is now over, so
that she could sail on her ocean trh for New
York on July 1 and arrive in time to meet the
yachts on the New York Yacht Club's cruise.
The Valkyrie will sail in tbe races for the
Paine cup later on, as her owner agreed to do
before the America's cup challenge was sent.
Yachtsmen who beard of tbe alleged contents
of Watson's letter believed that he bad per
suaded Lord Dunraven that it would be folly
to race his boat against the Volunteer when
the Valkyrie has shown herself so lit
tle superior to the Irex. The Americas
cup committee have received no official re
sponse to their letters to the Royal Yacht
Squadron and there is much disappointment
among yachtsmen at the probable -failure of
the arrangements for a race.
At Jeromo Park.
Jerome Park Track. June 12. The rains
of last night and this morning left the track
very slippery and slushy, and as a conseqnence
light as the fields were on tbe card, they were
made still lighter by disgusted owners scratch
lnc First race, L400 yards Starters: Fltzroy, Car
not, So So. fltzroy won in 1:2IK, Camot second,
Bo So third.
Second race, mile and a sixteenth-Starters:
Anrlcoma, Lady Pulstfer. Aurlcoma won in
Third race, mile and three-eighths Starters:
Flrenzl, Charlie Dreux, Le Logos. Charlie Dreux
won, Le Logos second. Time, 2:29.
fourth race, five and one-hall farlones
Starters: Tormentor, Bagatelle colt, Prince How
ard. Dlrgo, Ruby Royal, Rosette, Frailty. Tor
mentor won. Frailty second, Bagatelle colt third.
Fifth race, one mile Starters: Valentlne,Swift,
Inverwick. SwiTt won, Inverwick second, St.
Valentine third. Tlme,l:47)j.
For Johnstown Snflerers.
New York, June 12. Arrangements were
completed at the Police Gazette office yester
day by Prof. Mike Donovan to hold a grand
boxing tournament at Madison Square Garden
next Thursday night for tbe benefit of the
Johnstown sufferers, and it is expected a large
amount of money will be amassed, as all the
king pins of tbe fistic world are to appear.
'Among tbe prize-ring heroes who have volun
teered and will certainly appear are Jake Kil
rain, the champion; John L Sullivan, Charley
Mitchell. Jack IcAuliffe, Billy lleyer. Billy
Dacey, Jack Hopper, Johnny Reagan, Paddy
Smith, Jim Larkin and Cal McCarthy. Prof.
Mike Donovan will manage the affair. Ad
mission will be ?L Fat Sheedy will be master
And old Jeems got there yesterday.
A few more wins might enable us to catch
The Bigleys defeated tho Gormans yesterday
Dy 26 to 14.
Luce seems to have turned. We won and
There is a letter at this office for the man
ager of the Keystone club.
The P. J. Conways beat the Kirkpatrick
Stars yesterday by 12 to 10.
Another game for usl It may 'have been
luck: but good playing did it.
The Canneltons beat the Darlingtons in a
good game on Monday by 15 to 9.
Rain stopped the Washington-Philadelphia
and New York-Boston games yesterday.
The final deposit of the Nikirk-McCIelland
match will be due to-morrow at this office.
There will be a meeting of the United Fish
ing. Club on Saturday at the Mark Twain Club
The A. J. Mauls want to bear from any
junior club. Address C. Murray, 139 Bush
M. W. Certainly, there is Slmonton's pool
room in Covington, Ky. There are more, but
this answer ought to suffice.
The Beaver Falls Club wants to arrange two
games with some good club for' July 4. Ad
dress manager Beaver Falls Ball Club, Beaver
x- aus, ra.
The Twelfth Ward Blues, Allegheny, want
to hear from any local club whose members are
not more than 14 years old. Address A. J.
Lennox, Mary street. Nunnery Hill, AUe
igheny. STANLEY HEARD FBOSL
He Is Now Believed to be Heading for the
London, June 12. Sir Francis DeWinter, of
the Emln Bey Relief Committee, believes that
Stanley is nowmaking for TJsalala, at the south
end of tbe Victoria Nyanza, wbere there has
been a large depot of provisions for a year past.
He hopes the explorer has already arrived at
that point He says that Stanley could reach
there by water from Unyara, and that, if he
has done so, the main difficulty of the enter
prise has been overcome.
Stanley bad been at Unul and bad left there
58 invalids, most of whom died. He also left
48 rifles, but afterwards sent back for them.
Stanley had taken everything and returned for
Emin to TJnyra, which place Is 15 days' march
BOMB PETTI LARCENIES.
Those In Laivreneeville Are Charged to One
Man, Who Was Arrested.
A man named Cooney Cawley was arrested
and placed In the Seventeenth ward station
yesterday morning, charged with larceny. He
was captured in the cellar of Mrs. Lowls'
saloon, and was arrested' only after a hard
fight. It is thought that this man is the one
who has been committing petty larcenies in
Lawrenceville lately. Within the past week
attempts have been made to enter the cellar
of Walnwright's brewery, the residence of B.
Boebm, near Thirty-eighth street; Ell Wald
ler's place at Thirty-eighth street, and the
livery stable of T. D. &. J. Maloney, near
Brnkemen'a Picnic at Rock Point. '
The members of Good Wfll .Lodge No. 106,
Brothcrhood of Railroad Brakemen, held their
fourth annual picnic yesterday at Rock Point
The special of 10 coaches and later-tbe midday
train hauled their full complement of pleasure
seekers, and these were augmented at. tbe
Point by contingents from Alliance, New Cas
tle and Youngstown, till over 1,000 people bad
assembled at tbe charming spot
Tbe Bonlonglsta Oat of Prison. .
Paris, June 12. M. Deroulde and the other
Boulangists, who were arrested at Angonl
emene on Sunday for resisting the police, have'
been released from .custody pending further
proceedings. They were warned that they
would be rearrested if they attempted any
Platt'8 Chloridesthe best disinfectant.
UNDER IAETIAL LAW.
The General Management of Affairs
at Johnstown Transferred
TO THE MILITARY AUTHORITIES.
Thousands of Workmen Are -Paid Of and
Depart for Their Homes.
KEff CONTRACTORS TO TAKE HOLD
And Work, Which Was Suspended. Yesterday, Will be
Eesumed To-Day by 2,500 Hen.
The management of the work at Johns
town was turned over to Adjutant General
Hastings yesterday. The change was made
without friction. The laborers who have
been employed were paid off, and the major
ity of them left a the town. General Hast
ings says he intends to push things, and
that he will have 2,500 men at work to-day.
Some dissatisfaction is caused. by the reduc
tion of wages.
ITROMASTAFF CORBZ SFONDENT.
Johnstown, June 12. To-morrow morn
ing ex-Director James B. Scott, accompanied
by Colonel J. M. Schoonmaker, Hi E.
Collins, George A. Kelly, It. H. Johnston
and the remainder of his able lieutenants,
will leave for Pittsburg, alter having turned
everything over to the representatives of'the
State who assumed charge to-day. The
.city is now really under martial law for all
practical purposes. Adjutant General
Hastings is in command, and everything
is subject to his dictation and orders. The
general headquarters have been changed
from Fourth avenue, Johnstown, to the
Pennsvlvania Bailroad freight station,
which will be the seat of government in the
future, and until the city is once more
turned over to the civil authorities.
"Work has been at a stand-still to-day
owing to the change irom civil to martial
law. The 7,000 or more laborers who have
been working for the past week were paid
off, and as soon as they received their
money, were marched to the Pennsylvania
Bailroad and Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad
depots and shipped to Pittsburg. Those
who did not have positions in that city
awaiting them, and wanted to stay here
were allowed to do so, but few of them re
mained. An Army of Lnborcrs Departs.
Unless the new contractors bring hun
dreds of men with them they will find it a
hard task to get along. The large army of
men who were here to-night are now con
spicuous by their absence. There was little
friction to-day caused by the change of gov
ernment At 7 o'clock the men were marched
out ot their tents as if they were going to
work. They carried with them their camp
equipage and collected their tools at their
various places of work. They then marched
to the places designated by Colonel Hill, the
General Quartermaster, where all their
stores were turned orer to him. The men
then proceeded to the pay windows at the
club house, where they were paid at the
rate of 37 per minute, 'or about 2,200 per
Colonel J. M. Schoonmaker stood at a
window overlooking the men, and kept tally
as they came up and received the various
amounts due them. It took a little less
than four hours to pay the men, and every
thing passed off without the slightest jar of
friction. Very few mistakes were made,
and as soon as discovered they were recti
fied. Before the men were paid off Quarter
master Hill receipted for them.
Things Begin to Look Brighter,
It is expected that the money spent will
be reimbursed by the State: With the new
system which went into effect this after
noon everything was turned 'over by Dic
tator bcou to me military, authorities, who
gave receipts for it. The situation will
grow better day by day under theliuw mar
Adjutant General Hastings said this af
ternoon that the intention was to have reg
ular course of business management re
sumed as rapidly as possible. He etated
that there was no martial law or military
direction beyond that necessary to aid and
support the 'local government The key
note will be the resumption of work at the
Cambria Iron Works and the opening of
the general store, which took place to-day.
In an interview Colonel J. JI. Schoon
maker, the wealthy coke operator of Pitts
Throughout the whole business there is a
natural necessity in the situation. It is some
what akin to the feeling of one going back to
old-time associates. The destruction of prop
erty, tbe confusion and death scenes naturally
recall similar experiences of 25 years ago, dur
ing the war.
Seems Like War Times.
It seems to me like living over again that por
tion of my life. At that time I was accustomed
to handle large numbers of men under similar
circumstances, and I naturally fell Into tbo old
way of doing things. My hope ls.that it will be
to the satisfaction of those who so generously
contributed to tbe relief ot the stricken com
munity. I am without words to describe the
feelings of gratification and pnde at their lib
eral response to tho call ftom the now deso
I am of opinion that the situation would not
have been so bad but for the contracted con
dition ofrthe streams which alternately held tbe
waters back. Tbe encroachments upon the
river.banks above Johnstown had the effect of
confining the water to a very .narrow channel.
When tbe dam burst tbe waterways naturally
conld not carry off this great volume of water,
which overflowed their banks. I see it stated
that the members of the South Fork Fishing
Club have been charged with gross criminal
negligence in allowing such a large volume of
water to be held in check by a not over-strong
Tbe Colonel Talks About the Dam.
I think, that if tbe faintest suspicion had ex
isted In the minds of the people who composed
tbe membership of the club, they would not
for one moment have consented to leave the
dam in a weakened condition. Such men as
H. C Fnck, Charles J. Clarke, Henry Hold
ship, and others like them, would rather have
lost every dollar they had in tbe world than to
think they would, in anywise, be partly respon
sible for any loss of life that might occur. Had
they thought that the dam would likely break
and cause destruction of life and property they
would have ordered it torn down without a
The contractors who take charge of the
work to-morrow are James McKnight, gen
eral foreman of Booth &Plinn; Coburn &
Stewart, of Altoona; McLain & Co., Balti
more, and Ryan & McDonald of Phila
delphia. To-morrow morning General
Hastings expects to have 2,500 men at work.
"When it was found thatiew men intended
to remain to work for the State at $1 50 per
day and board themselves, a hasty consulta
tion was held and it was thought best to
yield a point before the, ,men left, as it
would be difficult to induce them to return.
It was announced, therefore, that they
would be paid $1 CO and would be furnished
rations as before. The notice was too late,
.however, and but few, comparatively, re
mained. , "William Flinn will leave for home to
night. In an interview he stated that he
was now glad that he had been relieved of
the work. His private business in Pitts
burg and vicinity was such that it would
not allow of his staying here after to-day.
He had done his duty in the beginning, and
the work is. now in such shape that it could
be rushed forward to completion within a
short time. McSwigan.
Found la tbe Corner of a Church.
Johnstown, June 12. While men were en
gaged, cleaning out the First Presbyterian
Church, this afternoon, the body of ,a young
man named Tatler was .found lying in a corner
covered over with mud. This body has been
lying almost, under tbe noses of the men who
have been cleaning and prepariagbodies tat ttie
LOOKING FOR LOST-ONES.
Some Missing Children Supposed to
Alive Tho Lndlea' Noblo Work.
IFROK A STA1T COBEESFOKDKXTJ
Johnstown, June 12. The ladles of the
Eastern and Western Pennsylvania Ladles'
Aid societies are doing very bard work here,
and their efforts are worthy of tbe highest ap
preciation. All day long they are busy taking
charge of poor children and orphans, supplying
servant girls with places, andaldlngthe hungry
and cold with food and clothing. Apart from
this the ladies have started a bureau of infor
mation regarding the lost and unidentified
bodies, and already several have been recovered
through its aid.
The mother of Morgan 'Zimmerman, a little
11-year-ola' boy, to-day expressed her anxiety to
find her boy. She said she feltsurethathe had
not been lost and believed him to have been
taken to Pittsburg. Tbe boy has light hair,
blue eyes, and is a heavv child. Anxious rela
tives of 'Mrs. Thomas Fenn made 'Inquiries
about that lady. They do not think she was
THE MEDICAL PROFESSION.
A List of Jobnstovrn Doctors Now Living
nnd Those Who Were Lost.
CFKOX A 6TAFF COBBESFOKDEXT.l
Johnstown, June 12. The following are
the physicians who were practicing in Johns
town previous to the flood:
Living Dr. John Lowman, Dr. Webster
Lowman, Dr. A. Wakefield, Dr. Conrad, Dr. J.
C. Sheridan, Dr. Overdorf, Dr. Matthews, Dr.
Tommbs, Dr. Swan, Dr. Zimmerman, Dr.
Scbill, Dr. Maddeni, Dr. Miller. Dr. Mayer, Dr.
Fitzcline. Dr. Weaver, Dr. J. C. Poarcb. Dr.
W. W.Walters, Dr. W. H. Gordon, Dr. Emer
son. The above-named are regulars. The
eclectics are Dr.Andrew Yeagle, Dr. Benjamin
Yeagle. Dr. Wagner, Dr. Toinmb.
Dead Regular Dr. G. C. Brinkey. Dr. J. C.
Wilson. Dr. H. W. Marlborough. Eclectic
Dr. W. C. Beam, Dr. L. T. Beam. Homeo
pathic Dr. J. K. Lee. Morton.
ALL WANT MORE HONEY.
Workmen Return Home In Preference to
Accepting Reduced Wages.
TSrrxlAL TELEGnlJI TO THE DISPATCH.
Greensbueo, June 12. The County Com
missioners here to-day received a congratu
latory messace from Benjamin Lee, secretary
of tbe State Board of Health, for tbe admira
ble report of work done on the Allegheny, Kis
kiminitas and Conemaugh rivers, and authoriz
ing them to burn all drift piles, especially
those that cannot be overhauled in order to
destroy any putrefying matter they may con
tain. About 100 workmen who went to Johnstown
last Wednesday to assist in clearing away the
debris, returned to-day, having refused to work
at the reduced wages.
LIKELY TO REMOTE.
Probable Thnt Cambria City Will
Get tbe Gnntlcr Works.
rPEOM A STAFF CORRESPONDENT.!
Johnstown. -June 12. There Is a .strong
probability that the Gautier steel department
will remove their works from their present
site to Cambria City. A meeting was held this
afternoon between the Councllmen ot Cam
bria and tbe officers of the company. The
latter offered the ground on Broad street, be
tween Tenth avenue and the borough line, cov
ering many acres in extent
The company will decide in a day or,two
whether they will remove the works or not
GOOD WORK WELL DONE.
The Americas Clnb Coming UomeTo-Day
With Well-Won Honors.
Johnstown, June 12 The Americus Club
turned over all the relief stores under its care
at the various stations to Major Mayer, of
Major General Hartranft's staff, to-day, and
the members will return to Pittsburg to-morrow.
They fiave done creditable worK, and
have been instrumental in affording relief to
many worthy neople who, from motives of deli
cacy and diffidence, would not apply for it at
the bureaus of distribution.
Jewelers Lost $75,000.
Johnstown, June 12-The totalloss of the
retail jewelers, as reported to ,the NwYork
Jewelers Board of trade, is about $75,000, The
heaviest loser is J. Luckert Br., whose damage
amounts to about 850,000.
Official Report of Bodies Found.
Johnstown, June 12. The official report et
the Bureau of Registration this morning places
the number of bodies recovered at 1,192, and
the number of survivors at 15,603. Colonel
Bodgers continues to estimate the loss at 3,000.
The Polieo Insisted on Inspecting Numerous
From the multiplicity of stories told 'last
night at tbe Central Btation some people
thought Messrs. Booth & Flinn would be forced
to attend the matinee or go short on laborers
When the laborers from the Johnstown
wreck came into the city last night they were
nearly all supplied with monev, and some of
them were very anxions for whisky. In con
sequence a large number imbibed so freely that
about 10 o'clock the streets were fulf of
drunken men with big gum boots, mudcly
clothes and general appearance indicating that
they had been in the flooded district. Between
that hour and midnight the patrol wagon in
the First district was kept very busy, and 13
men were landed in the Central station.
About U:30 o'clock an officer 'saw Charles
White and a number of Companion;, who bad
just got in from Johnstown, going along Smith
field street carrying packages. White was
carrying several pairs of bran new shoes, with
out a covering over them, besides a bulky
bundle. When he officer asked bim wberehe
got the shoes White got hot and his companions
fled. White was arrested as a suspicious char
acter, and when taken to Central, station it was
found he had a couple of ladies' work baskets,
a bundle of underclothing and three pairs of
new shoes. Ho' claimed he had bought the
shoes at Johnstown and the baskets no bad
picked up as relics.
A POSTPONE? EXCURSION.-
Commercial Travelers Pat Theirs 00
Until July O Next.
At the regular weekly meeting of the Travel
ing Men's Association it was decided to post
pono the grand excursion to July 9.
Without solicitation several leading houses
have extended valuable financial aid In open
ing club rooms of which the knights of tbe grip
may justly be proud. Such favors' as the
friends of the commercial travelers may be
stow in this undertaking will. In the fullest'
measure, be remembered as a token of mutual
Much credit is due to Mr. Frank K. Kohler
Chairman ot the Entertainment Committee
for bis warm personal Interest and untiring
efforts in behalf of the club. The work of
raising a fund to furnish the rooms of the as
sociation is now an assured success.
Fok a disordered liver try Beecham'g Puis.
Pbabs' Soap the purest and best ever made.
Those Big Red Signs.
The attention of everyone 'passing corner
Grant and Diamond sts". is attracted toward
the big red signs in the corner windows of
the Pittsburg Combination Clothing Com
pany (P. C. C. C), where samples of men's
and boys' suits at half price are displayed.
Each suit is ticketed with the reduced price
and anvone knowing the least thing about
clothing value can, at a glance, see how the
prices have been slashed. The entire stock
of suits, both men's and boys', must be sold
at once, and there is just half the price to
be saved on a suit of clothes. It's a genu
ine trea- to look at the window display and
see the bargains P. O. C. C.,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. new
Court House. "
1828," Imperial Amontillado She'rrv.
full quarts...- ....i.$3
1828. Imported Brown Sherry, full
quarts.. 3 oO
Pemartin Sherry, full, quarts., i 2 00
Choice Old Brown Sherry, full quarts. 2 00
Harmony. Sherry, full quarts 1 60
Pine Old Topaz Sherry, lull quart. ... 1 00'
Por sale by G. W. Schmidt, 95 and 97''
Export Boer.' ,
Anheuser-Busch St. Louis, Budweiserand
Anheuser beer in cases of 2 dozen quarts and.
4 dozen pints; liberal allowance for empties;
also, the same beers in 'casks ol 6 dozen
quarts and 1Q dozen pints.
Schtjetz, Benziehausk-'& CO..
100 and 102 Markets., eorirst AveJ
WEECK ON THE MIL.
The Worst Disaster of ihe Kind in
the History of Ireland.
NEARLY A HUNDRED ARE KILLED.
Passengers Give Conflicting; Accounts of the
THE TRAIN MEN ARE UNDER ARREST.
It is Asserted That tbe. Accident Was Dae to Gross
In a collision near Armagh, Ireland, yester
day, 72 persons were killed; They were excur
sionists, who. were out on a picnic expedition.
Those alleged to beresponsible for the disaster
are under arrest
Dublin, June 12. A train containing an ex
cursion party from Armage was wrecked near
that place. The train contained 1,200 persons,
composed of Methodist Suhdayschool scholars,
their teachers and relatives. Tbey were going
on an excursion to Warren Point
Seventy bodies have been taken from the
wreck and there are others burled under tbe de
bris. Warren Point the place where the
party was bound, is a watering place at tbe
mouth of the K ewry river, in County Down.
The following particulars have been received
in regard to the accident to the excursion
train: The excursion party left Armagh this
morning in two trains. The accident occurred
at a point where tbe trains bad to ascend a
grade on a bank 50 feet bigb. The first train
ascended the grade without trouble. Tbe sec
ond section attempted the ascent hut the
weight of the train proved too great for the
Together on tbo Same Track,
Several cars were detached and allowed to
run back toward the level track, but before
they reached it they came in collision with an
ordinary train from Armagh, which was pro
ceeding at a good, rate of speed. The ex
cursion cars were completely wrecked. The
scene which ensued was heartrending. Hosts
of volunteers were soon at hand, and the dead
and wounded were taken from the wreck and
carried down the bank.
Medical aid was called for, and a special
train from Belfast brought to the scene 20
surgeons and a number of medical men from
other places between Belfast and Armagh.
The disaster is unparalleled in tbe railroad
history of Ireland. The accident has casta
gloom over Armagh. All the shops were closed
this afternoon, and the people are in general
The engineer, fireman and guard of the train
and tho traffic manager's clerk were summoned
before a magistrate, and were remanded on
the charge of being responsible for tbe acci
dent The brake power of the engine of tbe
third train was inadequate. While the second
train was ascending the incline the engineer
remarked to the fireman: "I am afraid we
can't do it." The following train was com
mencing the ascent when the engineer saw the
runaway cars. Shutting off the steam and re
versing the lever the engineer and fireman
Jumped from the engine, shouting to the
passengers to do likewise. The latter, how
ever, not hearing the cries did not obey them.
No one was injured on that train.
Struck With Plenty of Force.
The engine was hurled 60 feet down an em
bankment The carriage that ran into the en
gine was shattered to splinters, and fragments
of dress, umbrellas, eta, were scattered hun
dreds of yards. A dozen corpses were found
beneath the engine in a parboiled condition.
Some of the occupants of the runaway cars
tried to escape, bnt the doors were locked. Tbe
.front part of tbe train started back in pursuit
of the runaway cars, and the passengers saw
the collision at a distance of 800 yards.
A car driver named Hughes, who visited the
scene of the disaster, was so horrified at the
sight that he died on the spot His corpse was
tacen to Armagh in his own car. Another ac
count of the disaster says that the engineer of
the second train finding his engine powerless to
pull the train up tbe steep grade, unlinked sev
eral of the cars, with the object of taking tbe
front portion of the train to the next station
and returning for the remainder.
Heavy stones were placed behind the wheels
of the detached cars to prevent them from
slipping, but the locomotive on' restarting gave
the entire train a shunt that displaced the
stones. The result was that tbe detached cars
began to slip backward down "the 'grade, tbelr.
speed gradually increasing until they haa at
tained a frightful velocity. After running
four miles they crashed with terrific force Into
the third train at a point a mile and a half from
The Little Victims.
The shrieks of the children were horrible.
The bodies of the victims were arranged in
rows as soon as recovered. Many were mangled
beyond recognition. There is scarcely a family
in Armagh that has not someone dead. The
embankment on which tbe accident occurred is
70 feet high. Many touching scenes wore
The children bore their injuries with great
patience. Wrecking gangs 'are at work clear
ing away tbe debris. A private of the Irish
Fusileers. before tho collision, jumped on the
footplate of one of tbe cars and dropped four
children to the ground. He then offered to as
sist others to escape, but his offer was refused.
In many cases whole families were killed.
Crowds of people are visiting the scene of the
disaster, and the air is rent with their lamenta
tions. Before starting on tho fatal excursion the
children paraded through the streets of Ar
magh with flags and banners, and the towns
folk turned out almost en masse to wish them a
bappy holiday. Tho party of excursionists in
cluded ministers, teachers, the parents of some
ot the children.
OInny Different Accounts.
The accident happened opposite Sir Capel
Molyneaux's establishment on the Belfast
road. The passengers give different accounts
of the accident but they all complain bitterly
of tho stupidity of those in charge of tbe
wrecked train, who they say, tried to block the
wheels of tho detached cars with pebbles. The
train consisted ot 15 carrtaces. The bulk of
the children were in ,tbe front portion of the
train. Only about a dozen children were
killed. The majority of the victims wero
about 20 years. Tbey were In the last carriage
which was completely smashed.
Manv of the occunants lumned from thn
windows and escaped with slight injuries be
lore the collision. The passengers on the hind
train were not injured. They alighted and as
sisted in the work of relief. The scenes on tho
identification of victims by friends or relatives
were painful in the extreme. All the bodies
have now been taken from the wreck. The
total killed is 72. of which 61 haye jieen identi
fied. THE LIST OF THE DEAD.
The following are the names of the identified
SAMUEL M. STEEL.
W. R. McMTJLLAN.
W. W. WALKER.
ROBERT JOHN HtWIN,
BETSEY WILKINSON, '
MAKUAltfil- JSJllitiHIOUJN, .
MARY CONWAY, '
W. J. and'MRS. MITCHELL and son,
SARAH ISABELLA STEEL,
HENRY JENKINSON and wife,
MRS. JOSEPH. MOANN, .
JAMES C. LELAND,
ELLEN WATT, '
ALBERT ROBINSON, -vi
Catharine erwin, V.. - -
feUGENE SIMPSON ' , , ..
M. McFARLAND, . '
Liza sloane. .."-..
MATILDA ROBINSON. .Jt,
(SARAH SCOTT. .. '?
A nVfl DA T7TTD KM'ff.'J,m( . U
EEADY FOB BUSINESS.
Keystone Democrats are Organizing for
Fatare State Campaigns Thelr.Hopes
of Success Nothing to do
'SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO .THE DISPATCH. 1
Philadelphia. June 12. Chairman Elliot
P. KIsner, of tbe Democratic State Committee,
presided at a conference at the young Demo
cratic battalion headquarters this afternoon
with the purpose of perfecting the State or
ganization. Chairman Kisner has great hopes
in the future, which are shared by many Demo
crats, who are counting on a prohibition reac
tion as the result of next Tuesday's election.
They are looking toward the State Treasurer
ship as the goal towbicb their immediate
efforts must bo directed. This is made a special
matter for consideration at a series of private
meetings that arebeinbeld in different parts
parts of the Commonwealth. Tue.members of
the executive committee of the Democratic
State Committee are supposed to give par
ticular attention to their respective sections of
Sheriff Charles B. Krnmhhaer. who ranre-
I senu Philadelphia on tbe Executivo Commit-
wc, uaa ueeii euruesuy uo-operaungwuuiuajr-
man Kisner in covering the work hereabouts.
Among tbe others present were Daniel F.
QuIUman, Chairman of the Montgomery
County Committee; Lewis A. King, Chairman
of the Chester County Committee: J. Monroe
Sellenberger, Chairman of tbe Bucks County
Committee, and John Johnson, Chairman of
tbe local city committee.
Similar meetings have recently been held at
Harrisburg and Allentown, where tbe commit
tee chairmen of the surrounding counties have
been in consnltation with Chairman Kisner and
the executive committeemen. After to-day's
gathering separated the participants agreed in
declaring that the meeting had no significance
as regards next Tuesday's election. They said
they confined their discussion to matters gen
erally relating to perfecting the organization,
though admitting that it wis decided that all
hands must turn In and help carry the suffrage
The main object of their coming together,
however, they stated, was to secure, as far as
practicable, a uniform time for organization
work. The disadvantages of the present sys
tem were pointed out by the State Chairman
and remedies suggested. The election of dele
gates to State convections and of members of
county committees, it was agreed, should be
held at about the same time throughout the
In Philadelphia the delegate elections take
place in January, although the State Conven
tions are not held until July or August Some
counties choose State delegates In the fall at
the County Conventions when county nomina
tions are made. It was thought that a change
which would fix a uniform time for the elec
tion of State delegates and the organization of
county committees, wonld lead to a more wide
spread interest In party work.
LIGHTNING'S JIAD ANTICS.
It Knocks Olen About, Killing Ohe, Then
Attacks a Sapper Table.
ISFECIAL TZLEOBAK TO THE DISPATCH..
New Yobk, June 12. Herman Mattis, who
was killed by lightning last evening in Newark,
was a workman in Salomon's tannery on the
edge of the meadows in Avenue C. He ob
served that rain was beating into a window and
went to close It As he was pnlling down the sash
lightning struck an iron leader pipe running
from the roof down the side of the building,
two feet from the window. The current left
the pipe, passed through his body, killing him
instantly, and then went through tbe floor into
the boiler room. Tbe furnace door was closed
and latched, but the lightning threw it wide
open. From there it apparently skipped
through the beam house, where several men
were fleshing hides. They were knocked right
and left, but none of them were seriously hurt
In Riley's tannery.adjoining that of Salomon,
three men were stunned and tbey did not fully
recover for an hour. A horse hitched to a
wagon in the yard of a slaughter house a few
feet from the tannery was struck and the hair
was singed from one of its hind legs. The
driver was tumbled out of the wagon. The
lightning lit up all the electric lamps in the
Mutual Benefit-Insurance Company's building
for an instant during the storm.
The"Newark Sfewi says Edwin Gorsuch. of
296 Bank street, one of its compositors, bad a
strange experience with a bam. It had been
nicely boiled and lifted from the pot to a dish,
a steel carving fork had been inserted, and Mr.
Gorsuch was sharpening a knife to carve it,
when a strong odor of sulphur became ap
parent and be turned to see the fork making
a circular excursion toward tbe floor, wbere It
stood upright, while tbe bam. neatly skinned,
started at a railroad speed for the end of the
table. The" labor-saving streak of lightning
confined Its operations to the ham and the
A CRIME FOR A FORTUNE.
Antolno Schwnrzwalder Commits Bigamy
In Order to Obtain 8250,000.
rSFZCTAI. TZLSOBAU TO THE DISFATCn.3
Belleville, III., June 12. A queer
romance developed here to-day upon the re
ceipt of a telegram from New York charg
that Antoine Sehwarzwalder, a well
known ' inventor, of this city,
had been made a defendant in
New York in a criminal prosecution for big
amy. He left Bellevillo f or Europe last De
cember for the purpose of collecting 230.000,
which he told his wifo that be had
inherited in Bavaria. While abroad he
met a Miss Stark, whom it Is alleged he mar
ried. They returned bere two weeks ago
and Sehwarzwalder told his legal wife
that be was compelled to marry the
woman in order to get the money which,
by the way. be had not yet collected. Ho kept
tbe two wives together for a week and then
left for New York with bis latest acquisition,
leaving his legal wife and children here.
The Belleville wife says her husband, who
she asserts is a German Count, was compelled
to commit bigamy to secure tbe for
tune. His grandmother controlled
the boodle, and vowed to disinherit him unless
he married according to her wishes. Sehwarz
walder proposes to have his first wife procure a
divorce and pay her from his fortune, if he
secures it, but denies that he has deliberately
used the second wife, who is said to be tbe
daughter of a wealthy manufacturer of
Munich, to further his schemes.
FUN WITH THE FACULTY.
Cornell Students and Professors Indulae In a
Jollv Game of Bull.
rsraciAi. TZLXOBAH TO THE DISFATCH.l
Ithaca. June 12. The faculty rather sur
prised the Cornell students this afternoon by
beating tbe Zeti Pst fraternity nine by a scoro
of 35 to 4. Many old college players of note
were on tbe professors' nine, and tbe way they
batted indicated that their right arms had not
lost tbelr cunning. Instructor Dennis pitched
a strong game. Prof. Kemp, of the geology
department was solid as a rock on first base.
Dean H. S. White, the German scholar,
formerly known as Jack White, Harvard's
most famous catcher, held down second base in
great shape and batted like a catapult He
was cheered tremendously.
Instructor Noyes played short stop, andProf.
E. P. Roberts, of tbe electrical faculty, did
some lively work at third base. The phenome
non ot tbe faculty bere was Prof. Bralnard C.
Smith, prpfessor of journalism and oratory.
The way he would square himself, glare
through his spectacles and line out a ball
wonldbave appalled a League 'pitcher. ProL
Smith's baseball reputation is made in these
farts. He covered left field in faultless style,
nstructor Nclllgan, of the gymnasium, was on
his native heath on the diamond. The Zeti Psl
boys thought the professors were too old to
play ball, but their opinion is changed now.
The faculty nine will play the 'Varsity team
next week as one of the attractions nf com
mencement and for tbe benefit of athletics.
The Cornell students are proudof theirfaculty
nine, and want to back them against any otber
faculty nine in America.
WEST P0INTEBS LOOSE.
Tbo Guy Cadets Have a Time at tho
ISFXCIAI. TU.EOBAH TO THE DISPATCH. 1
New" Yoek, June 12. The West Point
cadets came to town' to-night and came
pretty near owning it before they were
through. The good natured rivalry between
the graduating clas3 and the furlough
class led them to try to outdo each other in
booming 'things at the Casino and the
Broadwav Theater. The graduates went to
see "Ihe'Oolah" 4a strong with a lot of
professors and captains and lieutenants.
They filled four central rows near the foot
lights. One of the cadets sent his cadet
cap to Marie Jansen before the curtain rose.
She wore the cap in the first act. The cadets
bombarded her with bouquets when she sang
the piquant solo, "Be Good."
The Casino had 65 of the cadets, and (hey
made the occasion picturesque by marching,
to the theater in their dandy uni
forms of 'gray with gold ' buttons.
After, the theater the cadets sat down
to banquets. The graduates had their sup
per spread at the. Hoffman House. The fur
lough boys went over" to the Murray Hill in.
their gay uniforms and made merry. After
supper the cadets went, out and spent the
rest oi tne time, in OOMIUU ue towa a ;?av
The PEOPLE'S STORE
Reductions in Silks,
. Plushes, etc. :
- t ,
INDIAS, new styles, 45c, 55c, 60c, 65c, 75c and 85c
ROYAL INDIA, $1. ;
SURAHS. Our special line, all colors, 50c. '-.
SPECIAL BLACKS, Gros Grains, 50c to $3. r
Surahs, 33 inches, 75c. Best value ever offered in 24-inch at $r. ."'"",;
AH the new weaves in blacks, at prices guaranteed to be lowest. ... '.,- ,'
PLUSHES. Elegant line 18-inch, all colors, at 65c; 24-inch at 85c,FrealI
worth $1 35. , -i
VELVETEENS. All the new colors, 40c, 45c, 50c, 65c and 75c. -V ''"
SILK VELVETS. All the new shadings in 19-inch at $1. j
PARASOLS. Fancy colored Silk, long sticks, at Si, Si 50, Si 75, S3. few
BLACKS, long sticks, fji 10 and 3.
SUN UMBRELLAS. 26-inch Black Glorias, Si 35 and $2.
Pure Silk, 26-inch, S3 25, $3 50 and up.
Fancy long sticks, in Black, S3 25 to ?5 5a
CAMPBELL & DICK,
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
Bat tho Attendance on tbe Setter Benefit
Concert Was Discouraging! Light.
The benefit concert tendered Mr. Carl Retter
by the May Festival chorus and his many
friends as. an appreciation of his energetic
work, which was so conducive to the success of
the festival, was given at Old City Hall last
evening to an audience regrettedly small. A
large number of tickets were sold to people
who did not attend, and it was, therefore, im
possible to estimate the financial returns which
Mr. Retter will receive. The concert will net
an appreciable sum, however. The chorus oc
cupied the stage, and although considerably
decimated In size, sang with vigor and effect
The selections allotted to tbe chorus were the
familiar "Tannhauser March" and the "Spin
ning Chorus," from the "Flying Dutchman:"
the Hallelujah Chorus" from Beethoven's
"Mount of Olives," and tbe "Heavens Are
Telling," Haydn, for a trio and chorus. The
piano accompaniments, although capably ren
dered by Mr. Joseph H. Gittings, were some
what inadequate to the volume of sound. En
cores were not wanting, however.
The vocal solos and soloists were as fol
lows: "Longing," "Goodnight;" Rubensteln, Miss
Grace Miller; "Ever With Thee," Raft, Miss
Agnes Vogel; "Oh, VIenI al Mare," Donizetta,
Mrs. J. E. Porter, and all received well-merited
commendation. In tbe "Flying Dutchman"
excerpt the solo parts were sung by Mrs. E. A.
Sawyer and Miss Acnes Vogel. and the trio in
the "Heavens Are Telling" Miss Agnes Vogel,
Mr. C. H. Seldl and Mr. D. M. Bullock sus
tained the solo scores.
The playing of Messrs. Salmon and Glttinsrs
in the "Saint Saens Variations on a Beethoven
Theme" was brilliant to the last degree, and
tbe two grand pianos spoke with one voice.
The rendition of a scene from Carl Retter's
original onera, "1778," created as much ap
plause as it had aroused cnrioslty. Tbe scene
was given by Mr. and Miss Vogel and Mr. Bul
lock, with Mr. Gittings at the piano, and wa3
the first opnortunity given Pittsburgersto bear
Mr. Retter's operatic work. The scene was
A bit of amusement not down on the bills re
sulted in the duo for two violins. Miss Mamie
Renck and Herr Franz Wllczeks being tbe per
formers. Herr Wllczeks is the personification
of nervousness, while MiS3 Reuck is the exact
opposite. Herr Wilczek's music stool fell
down when he tried to raise It and be left the
stage in a huff, but was induced to go back and
finish the performance.'
SWEET GIRL GRADUATES.
Services at Bishop Bowman Institute
Notes of Other Femnle Colleges
At Trinity Episcopal Church yesterday morn
ing tbe commencement exercises of tbe
Bishop Bowman Institute were held. A
large and fashionable audience was present
The graduates were Miss Caroline Lapsley,
Miss Fanny Cook, Miss Adelaide Lare, Miss
Alice Fownes, Miss Virginia McCreery, Miss
Lille Wattles, Miss Olga Neeb. Miss Jennie
McNaugher and Miss Elizabeth Johnston. Rev.
S. Maxwell conducted the opening exercises,
and following the rendition of several hymns
by tbe choristers. Rev. D. Parker Morgan, rec
tor of the Church of the Heavenly Rest New
York, made an interesting address to tha
graduates. He spoke of tbe exceptional inter
est of the occasion to the young ladles.
Bishop Whitehead presented the diplomas.
In the evening a reception was held in the
spacious parlors of the Bowman Institute. Tbe
rector of tbe institute. Rev. R. J. Coster, and
wife were assisted in receiving the guests by
Kt Iter. Cortlacdt Whitehead, Bishop 01 the
Diocese, and the graduates, and for upwards of
two hours the friends and relatives of tbe fair
graduates paid their respects, and refreshments
were subsequently served. An adjournment
was then bad to the lower floor, where dancing
became the order of the evening to Toerge
Very interesting classday exercises were
held yesterday by the graduating class of the
Pittsburg Female College.
Tbe commencement exercises of tbe Pitts
burg Female College will be held to-night in
Christ Church. Rev, C. E. Felton, D. D., will
deliver the address.
Tbe commencement exercises of the TJrsu
line Convent schools will beheld on the 28th
Inst, at 2P.H.
For Western Penn
sylvania, West Vir
ginia and Ohio, fair,
wanner, followed in
Illinois by slightly
rSrXCTAT. TELEGRAMS TO THE DISFATCTM
Bb.owicsvtt.i.e River 5 feet 2 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 70?
at 6 P. st
Moboantows' River i feet 6 Inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 76
at 1p.m. '
Wabbew Klver 3 feet 5-10 inches and sta
tlonary. Weather clear and pleasant
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 wan anted infallible,
but are as nearly so as it is possible to make a
remedy. Price, 25c.
Xtthe PUREST, BEST and CUaiust
W-u m.a-.-T.i. tk.j tit ft TsJ ' "-" -
Why toil and slave forever P Ufa
was meant for living:, not eternal
slaving-. Cease this weary drudg
ery. SOAPONA does yonx work
itself, and neither injures hand nor'
fabric Then -why do it you P lis
nonsense, very nonsense. Awake,
Ladies, Awake I Tour health, and
life axe at stake. Use SOAPONA
everywhere. It cimvnn like magicl
BELL'S BUFFALO SOAP-Best Soap Mada.
R.W. BELL MFG. CO., Buffalo, N.Y.-
A TUMOR CUBED.
Mrs. Carrie A Barker.residing at No. 16 Pine
illey, Allegheny, has experienced untold suf
fering for two years, from a tumor, or poly
pus, located in her nose. It gradually in
creased in size until it almost entirely filled
the cavity of the nose. On account of tbe
irritated, stuffed np condition, rendering it al
most impossible for ber to breathe through her
mouth, she could not sleep nights, neither
could she get any rest during the day. Her
eyes became very weak, and she suffered great
pain about her yes and bead. While speak
ing of the matter one day, a kind friend advis
ed her to call upon the physicians of
the Polypathio Medical and Surgical
Institute, who make a specialty of her
disease. She did so and her own words will
best express the result: "This Is to certify that
tbe polypus that has caused me so much suf
fering for the past two years has been success
fully removed by the physicians of the Poly
pathlc Surgical Institute, -120 Penn avenue, I
hereby sign my name.
"Cabbie A. Bakkeb."
Thoy also treat successfully an forms of skin
and blood dlseasps.
They give special attention to diseases of tho
kidneys and bladder.
All suffering from kidney or urinary,
diseases are cordially invited to call and con
sult these specialists, and bring a specimen of
urine with them, which will be given a free
microscopicaland chemical analysis. .
The doctors also treat successfully all form J
of skin and blood diseases, clubfoot, tu
mors, hernia or rupture, ulcers, varicose
veins, hemorrhoids or piles, hare lip and other
deformities. Office hours, 10 to 1130 A. St. 1 to
i and 6 to 8 F. M. Sundays, 1 to 4 P. 31. Con
sultation free. Treatment also by correspond
DRINK BETHESDA WATER
and avoid sickness, which is sure to fol
low from the use of our city water. The
Bethesda is a pure, soft, sweet, palatable
and delicious spring water, and the only
known' cure for Diabetes and Brlght'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 free to any address.
JOS. FLEMING & SON,
, 412 Market Street,
SOMETHING NEW FOR FENCES.
-ivr-reTT A T.
MADE FROM STEEL PLATES FOR
LAWN OR FARM FENCES'
WINDOW GUARDS, TRELLISES,
LATHING FOR BUILDINGS, Etc.
It can be made a substitute for nearly
every purpose for which wire is used,
and'is far more durable and cheaper.
It Is much superior to wire worlcln
every way. It is solid at aU points 'of
Send for illustrated Circulars and
Central Expanded Metal Co
(CHESS, COOK & CO.'
ntmitu iss uier tea nays.
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