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Trospects of the Easterners'
THEY MAY TAKE A TUMBLE.
Boston's Great Advantage Over the
0PINI05S ON GRADED SALARIES
By Mr, Kimick and Others Bent to Presi
GEKERAL SPORTING KLWS OP THE DAI
Games Played Yesterday.
St. Louis 10.. ..Athletics 6
cincinnatis 4.. ..brooklyns. 3
cantons 13....hamlvtons. 6
Kationai League Pittsbnrcs at Indian
apolis; Chicagos at Cleveland; Philadelphia at
Ifew York; Washingtons at Boston (two
American Association Loulsvilles at
Baltimore; St. Louis at Philadelphia.
International League Torontos at Buf
falo; Londons at Hamilton; Detroits at Syra
cuse; Toledos at Rochester.
Won. Lost. Ct. ! Won . Lost, CI.
St. Louis 34 IS .694 Cincinnatis. ..3 15 .479
Athletics .29 16 . KanEasCltys..:i 56 .447
JlrooWyns V3 IS .MriL'olumuus 17 25 .405
Baltimore. ...24 21 .SMiLouUvMes.... 8 40 .167
AN INTERESTING SERIES.
Frospectsof the Ensicrn Clubs' Trip Anions
After to-day a new interest will spring up in
baseball matters. To-daj's contests will end
the present series of the West versus West and
the East versus East, and the Eastern teams
will start for the West. As we all know, the
Eastern fellows have not been west of the
mountains so far this season, and their fortunes
during their first trip will be watched with ex
ceeding interest by East and West alike.
Certainly there are already many conjectures
as to what the Eastern clubs will and will not
do when they come West. Predictions of a
very conflicting kind have been numerous, so
much so that almost everybody interested in
the League struggle has an individual opinion
on the matter. The most important opinion,
and one that is held by many, is that the aspir
ing champions from Boston will, as they have
done previously, fall considerably to pieces. The
opinion is of primary interest just now to local
patrons of the game, because the Bostons' first
Western appearance this season is here on
Wednesday. It may be that circumstances are
all in favor of the Bostons starting out here;
indeed, it would seem thatthey are not destined
to be troubled much at this city during their
THEY ABE SLUGGERS
of the first water when the very best of pitch
ing material is not facing them, and it is an un
fortunate fact that there is not that kind ot
material here just now as far as is known. Of
course we don't know what may happen, but it
is reasonable to expect that our array of
pitchers this week will not be a
formidable one. With this very great
deficiency the Bostons as they aro this year
will more than counterbalance by batting all
other short-comings. There is also another
fact, viz.: That both of their star pitchers,
Clarkson and Radbourne, were never in better
condition than now. So far they have done
wonderfully good work. But past records
show that Clarkson, when at bis best, was a
mark for Pittsburg. This, however, would be
more consoling if we had two or three pitchers
also in good form, but the probability seems to
be that if the local players are fortunate enoueh
to size Clarkson up, the Bostons will, at the
same time, be finding the measure of a local
pltcser. However, Boston has no certainty
whatever of getting through the Western clubs
without having their percentage of victories
The preponderance of opinion seems to be
that New York will rise very much nearer the
top before its Western series is ended. Kecfe
and Welch are in excellent trim, and Crane is
IN FIBST-CLASS SHAPE.
However, the present champions will not be
here until they have gone through the mill at
the other three Western cities. This is favor
able to Pittsburg, as the tatter's pitchers ought
to be in-condition then, if they are to be so this
The Phil adelphlas are the third aggregation
that rome here during the trip, and that also is
favorable to Pittsburg, because it will allow
time for injured and indisposed players of the
local team to get into better shape. The Sena
tors follow the Bostons here, and the home
team ought certainly to capture three of the
four games from them. It, therefore, seems
that the greatest disadvantage of the first East
versus West scries is Bostons' coming here
There are no decided facts to show that Phil
adelphia will hold its own among the Western
clubs this trip. The Phillies will be away f i ora
home and they are not at present as strong as
is cenerally supposed.
However, with fine weather, the 16 games on
the home grounds ought to be profitable and
Interesting ones. It is one of the best parts of
the season and may be the deciding point of
several of the clubs' prospects. After the game
here betn een the New Yorks and the local
team, on July 6, the latter team will then go
East and visit all the four Eastern cities. This
is another proof of the stupidity of the present
schedule. The home club has scarcely been at
home this season yet, and a series of 16 games
at home, after so much traveling, seems very
short when it is known that the club must go
on another long trip at the expiration ot that
VERY EASY WINNERS.
The Standards Defeat the Thompsons With
out Much Trouble.
The Standards and the W. R. Thompsons
played an interesting game Saturday. The
feature of the game was the pitching and bat
ting of Mason, for the Standards. He struck
out 16 men. The Standard's fielding was poor
STANDARDS R B P A EjTHOSirSOXS R B T A E
Jacobs, c... 1 I 16 2 0 Davis, s.... 110 10
Mason, p ...3 3 1 IS 0 VenaeL 1.... 10 110
JIcKeevcr, 3 J 10 0 3lKtllott, 1.... 2 15 0 1
Kecfe. s.. 110 0 llVcnsel. 2. 10 0 0 1
JlcGlnler. 1. 112 1 2 Daln, r 0 10 0 0
Jlerron, 2... 0 10 0 0 Laudilln, 3. 1 0 0 0 0
Fortune, 1.. 1 1 1 0 1 McGaw, rn.. 0 0 2 10
lUnrtall, in-. 2 2 10 01 Elliott, p.... 0 0 0 9 1
Griffin, r-.. : 1 0 tide, c.-.. 0 0 10 1 0
Totals 13 12 21 31 ! Totals 6 3 18 13 3
Standards 2 10 19 0 '-33
Thompsons 0 0 0 6 0 0 06
Earned runs Standards. 7.
Two-base lilts Masun, Davis.
btolen bases Mason Kecfe, Randall.
First base on balls By Mason. 1: by Elliott, 8.
Struck. out-Bv Mason. 16: by Elliott, .
Passed balls-Wilde, 2.
THEIR FIRST VICTORY.
The Reds Break the Ice and Beat the
New York. June 16. The Cincinnati nine
won its first victory from the Brooklyns at
Ridgewood Park, Brooklyn, to-day. The
match was a well-played one, and was interest
ing throughout. Keenan, Collins, Smith and
Reynolds did about the best worK of the day.
Brooklyns 0 00100100-3
Cincinnati! 0 0000112 4
Base hits Brooklvns, 8: Cincinnatis, 8.
Errors Brooklyn's, 4; Cincinnatis, 4.
Pitchers Lovett and Duryea.
THEY FIELDED WELL.
The Browns Blake Few Mistakes and Bea
I lie Athletics.
Philadelphia, June 16 The St Lenis,
Browns defeated the Athletics at Gloucester
Park this afternoon by better fielding and more
timelv hitting. King pitched much better ball
than Weyhing, who was wild at times. Score:
Athletics. 0 30001010-5
bt. Louis 4 0060100 '-10
Earned runs St. Loots. I.
Base hits Athletics, 7: St. Louts, 7.
Errors Athletics. 6: St. Louts, 1.
Pitchers Weyhing and King.
TUE FRENCH DERBY
Won by a Dark Horse After a Most Des
PARIS, June 16. The race of the Grand
Prix de Paris was rnn to-day. and was won by
the bay colt Vasistas by one length. The
chestnut colt Pourtant was second, four
lengths ahead of the bay colt Aerolitbe, third.
There were 13 starters. The last betting was
SO to 1 against Vasistas, 30 to 1 against Pourt
ant, 18 to 1 against Aerolithe, 2 to 1 each
against Maypole and Minthe, 5 to 1 acalnst
Phlegethon. 10 to 1 against Frisco. 12 to 1
against Amateur, 25 to 1 against Kazan, SO to 1
against Fligny, 40 to 1 against Flatteur. 50 to 1
against Amullo, and 200 to 1 against Ventre
bleu. Maypole was very nervous and did not take
paitlnthe preliminary canters. After three
false starts they all got away.Ventrebleu made
the running, going very rapidly, and led by ten
lensrths to the hill top! Maypole, one of the
favorites, was then third and was making stren
uous efforts to maintain her position, but was
steadily falling back. Aerolithe and Fhlecetb
un appeared to go to the front, but after a des
perate struggle Vasistas and Pourtant became
masters of the situation. Kazan came in fourth,
Minthe fifth and Maypole sixth.
THE RED'S NEW PITCHER.
Cincinnati Si ens Hosted, n Young Man of
the International Lengae.
New York, Jane 16. The Cincinnati club
has signed anew pitcher. His name is Husted,
and he belonged to the London, Ontario, Club.
Just now he is in Gloucester, N. J., and has
been telegraphed to join the Cmcinnatis here
on Monday, where yesterday's deferred game
is to be played with the Brooklyns. As ho Is an
unknown qnantity as jet, he will not be put in
the box against Byrne's men. He will be saved,
and first tried against some less dangerous ag
grccaiion. The Kewarks had been determined
tin for the trial, ami Monday was the day set,
but this afternoon's rain spoiled the plan, and
Monday must be given to the Brooklyns in
stead. If the Cincinnatis should get away ahead in
the game, there appears to be no good and
sufficient reason whj the new man should not
be put in for a trial inning anyhow.
JI.1I KEENAN DEAD.
Jake Kilrnin'a Backer Closes His Career
at His Boston Horar.
IFrXCIAL TKLEGBAJI TO THE DISPATCn.1
Boston, June 16. Jim Keenan, the sport
ing man and backer of Jake Kilraln, died to-nigh-
: 8 o'clock at his home in Somerville,
after a - ng illness. He gained his reputation
as a sporting m- by being one of the four
backers of John L. Sullivan in his fight with
Paddy Rj an. When Sullivan and Kilraln be
gan talking fight everybody expected to see
Keenan lay nut his dollars on the Bo-ton boy.
Bnt he surprisea everybody by coming out for
Kilraln, and has been Jake's warmest sup.
Keenan was the proprietor of a low groggery
on Portland street, nhich he named "The
Police Gazette Exchance," and cleared all the
way from 15.000 to 20,000 over the bar alone
SENT TnEIR OPINIONS IN.
President Nimlck nod Others Deal With the
It was stated on good authority last evening
that President Nimick has forwarded his
opinion of the Brotherhood demands to Presi
dent Young. It is understood that Mr.
Nimick's opinion is opposed to any material
change in the classification rule. He. however,
according to report, is not unfavorable to a full
discussion of the question. It is further stated
that Cleveland and Indianapolis are of a simi
lar opinion to Mr. Nimick.
President Young has received communica
tions from all League presidents on the matter,
and Messrs. Day, of New York, and Spaldmg,
of Chicago, are reported as being in favor of a
change. President Young states that the
opinions will not be promulgated for two or
three weeks, and that it is not likely a meeting
will be held to discuss the question until the
Arthur TTpham, the champion middle-weight
of Connecticut, who journeyed from Ncrwlch
to box at the Johnstown boxing benefit, called
at the JPolice Gazette office yesterday and left
the following reply to James Qulgley's iof
New Yore, June 14, 1889.
In repl v to the offer of James Qulgley to meet
me in a 24-foot rlne for 300 side, 1 win arrange
a match to box Qulkley at catch weights, Queens
berry rales, no limit to the number of round, for
500 a side, or my backer will wager (SCO toQulr
lev's SS0U. the contest to be decided within 250
miles of Norwich In four or six weeks from sign
ing articles. If this suits Qulgley, I will meet
him any place hemay name to sign articles.
Wants More Local Players.
President Howell, of the Wheeling Baseball
Club, was in the city yesterday trying to sign
a local pitcher and a catcher. He declined to
name the men he was after. His club is in a
poor condition, as far as its pitching power is
As Good as Ever.
Number 8, of Goodwin Bros.' "Official Turf
Guide," has been received at this office. It is
equal to its predecessors in all respects, and
that means every person interested in turf
affairs should have a copy.
Terre Haute June 16. In an attempt to
beat bis record of 2:16 the trotter White Stock
ing to-day made a mile in 223 and another in
2:1 the latter being the fastest mile ever
made in the State.
Cantons 4 2 0 10 2 2 2 0-13
Uamlltons 0 000001023
Base hits Cantons, 8: Uamlltons, 10.
Errors Cantons, 0; Uamlltons, 5.
New York, June 16. Harry Wright is try
ing to get hold of Joe Gerhardt, of the Jersey
Citys. Gerhardt has been doing great work
Rain Stopped Them.
Columbus, O., June 16. The Columbus
Kansas City game was called in the third in
ning to-day on account of rain, the score stand,
ing 4 to 0 in favor of Columbus.
X. X. X. 1855, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 52 00
18(50 McKim's Pare Rye Whisky,
full quarts .'.. 3 00
Monogram, Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 1 75
Extra Old Cabinet, Pure Rye "Whisky,
lull quarts 1 50
Gibson's, 1879, Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 2 00
Gibson's Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 1 50
Guckenheimer Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 1 00
Guckenheimer Export.Pure Eye "Whis
ky, full quarts 1 50
Moss Export, Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 1 25
1879 Export, Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 1 25
1880 Export, Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 1 00
For sale by G. "W. Schmidt, Nos. 95 and
97 Fifth ave.
Blackberry brandy, pure and distilled
(not flavored) is an excellent stimulant
about the house at this season of the rear.
mwfs Max Klein.
See the new 42-inch and 46-inch silk
warps, mohair, brilliantine and alpaca
SI 25 to S2 25. BoGGS & BUHL.
"Prohibition does not prohibit," yet
the liquor men are spending money like
water to defeat it.
The real fight is with the saloon. Tour
vote is the key. Turn the-bolt on the saloon.
Dress Goods 42-inch wide French all
wool dress goods in plaids, stripes and
checks at 50c, actual worth $1 a yard.
MWFSU Huous & Hacke.
La Matilde Imported Cigars from $10
to 40 per 100.
G. "W. Schmidt, 95 and 97 Fifth ave.
The silver-tongued Irish orator, the Hon.
E. B. Dougherty, will speak on the amend
ment in Grand Opera Honse to-night,
Honest men will vote against it Good
Christiansjwill have nothing to do with it. ,
FOUK THOUSAND LOST
In the Johnstown Flood, According
to an Official Estimate
BASED OH RELIABLE DATA.
Figures rnxnished By Colonel Eogers of
the Information Bureau
SHOW THE HUMBEB DEAD AND LIYING.
Twenty-Fire Thousand SnrrlTors Accounted For la
the En Boroughs.
Judge Advocate General Eogers, of the
Johnstown Bureau of Information, now
estimates that not over 4,000 lives were lost
in the flood. He bases his calculation on
the census returns and the reports which
have been made to his office. He thinks
that the number given will certainly cover
the loss, and that it may be as low as 3,000.
Irnoit a staff cobresfosdknt.1
Johnstown, June 16. How many souls
went down in the awful flood of May 31 is
probably a matter for historians to decide.
Certain it is that the exact number who
lost their lives by the bursting of the South
Fork dam will not be known for months to
come, and perhaps never. For the present,
however, official records will say that there
were between 3,000 and 4,000 persons
drowned. This is quite a laige difference
between the estimates made a week ago,
that the total number of lives lost would be
from 12,000 to 15,000.
The official report of Colonel and Judge
Advocate General John Eogers, of Phila
delphia, who was at the head of the Bureau
of Information, was made to Adjutant Gen
eral Hastings to-night. The report was
compiled after a careful research, and the
estimates are based upon figures furnished
by the census compiler of the town. The,
report is, in substance, as follows:
NOT OVER 4,000 LOST.
"Mr. Charles B. Clark, of Altoona, pre
pared a directory two months before the
flood, according to wMch there were 29,125
people living in the district affected by the
disaster. Deducting from this the 25,000
survivors that have been registered so far,
it is fair to presume that 4,125 have been
lost. In order that the margin of calcula
tion may be narrowed as much as possible,
I have arranged with Mr. Clark for the
proof sheets of his directory and census re
turns as a basis of comparison with the
other lists now in our possession. After
marking off the names of the survivors as
registered and of the identified dead, the re
mainder of his directory and census returns
will include the missing and the remainder
ui kiic uuiucuuucu ucau,
"I am of the opinion, after much consider
ation of the entire field of inquiry, and re
membering the pronenessof almost everyone
to exaggeration in estimating populations
and crowds of any kind, 3,000 is a fair esti
mate of the number lost. Certainly 4,000
will, in my opinion, entirely cover it.
NO OErHANS FOE ADOPTION.
Applications have been received from in
dividuals offering homes to the fatherless or
motherless waifs, but so far there has been
but oue orphan in the Conemaugh Valley
found whose adoption by outside parties
could be legally consummated. This was
accomplished by the Pittsburg Ladies Chil
dren's Aid Societv.
The following fs a complete list of the
bodies found up to 6 o'clock this evening:
Fourth ward schoolbouse 263
P. K. K. station 153
Mlllrille school 123
Presbyterian Cnnrch 85
St. Columbia's, Cambria 342
Grand View Cemetery Chapel 21
Xernvlllb .-..-. '; .is
x'rospeci inn 61
Nlnereb (burled) 189
Indians - -ntytUe of river 60
East 4' i-n.-ugu , . g
Ohio r J 3
There were only (ourbodies found to-day up
to 7 o'clock this evening. All of them were
the remains of females, and so decomposed
that their features were not recognizable.
AS A SANITARY 11EASTJBE
it was deemed advisable to bury three Tof
them at once, and the other will be held un
til to-morrow morning. The latter body
had upon it a solid gold hunting case watch
which was stopped at 4 o'clock. There were
no initials to indicate the identity of the
wearer. The following is a description of
the bodies found:
Female, unknown, aged 22, weight 140, height
5 feet 7 inches, light complexion, dark hair, no
shoes, black and white underskirt, blackalDaca
dress, red waist, brown ribbed stockings.
Female, unknown, aged 35. light complexion,
weight 135, height 4 feet 10 inches, dark garnet
dress, white stockings, no valuables.
Female, unknown, aged 40, very long dark
hair, weight 140, height 5 feet, black ribbed jer
sey, black dress, white and black striped under
skirt, gold watch and fine chain, hunting case.
Female, unknown, aged 10, light complexion,
weight 75, height 3 feet S inches, shoes and one
gum shoe, ribbed stockings, red flannel under
skirt and jacket, with flannel skirt, brown dress
and ear rings. McSwigan.
THE DEMON OP INSANITY.
It Begins to manifest Iiself in Unmistakable
Form Id Johnstown,
FEOM A STAFF COKBXSFONDINT.I
Johnstown, June 16. The demon of in
sanity is already beginning to assert itself
among the survivors of the flood here. This
afternoon a man was seen on Main street,
beginning to undress himself right in the
open thoroughfare, and his peculiar actions
created considerable excitement among the
people. The poor man was almost nude be
fore anyone had become aware of what he
was doing. Then they tried to take hold of
him and put him into safe quarters; but the
poor creature resisted and kicked, bit and
shrieked like a maniac.
After considerable difficulty he was over-
Eowered and locked up. He will probably
ave to be sent to Dixmont.
A MOTHER MADE A MANIAC.
The Loss of Three of Her Six Children
Drives Kirs. Rovrlnnd Insnnc.
tSFECIAt. TELEGRAM TO THE DISFATCH.l
Pabkersbukg, June 16. Mr. George
Eowiand, proprietor of the Eowland House,
of this city, had a cousin, Mrs. Ella Eow
land, and a family of six children living at
Johnstown when the flood came. He has
learned that three of the children, all girls,
were drowned, and that the other three, two
boys and a girl, were saved.
The shock and exposure have so preyed
upon the mind of the mother that she
bas become a raving maniac. Her friends
have taken her from the scene ot her fad
Caught In the Ohio River.
rKFECIAX. TELEGRAM TO THE DISFATCH.l
Pabkeesbtjbo, June 16. Among the
relics of the Johnstown disaster, caught in
the Ohio river, was the top of a bureau,
taken out by some boys at Letart. The
bureau contained two small drawers, in one
of which were the picture ofabeantifnl
child of two or more years, and a pocket
book which contained $12 15. The articles
are held for identification.
One of the Daughters of Liberty.
FBOM A STAFF CORRESPOND! JJT. J
JonNSTOWN, June 16. Several officers
of the Order of the Daughters of Liberty
are in town looking after the family of one
of their members, Mrs. Lydia "White, who
was drowned in the flood. She was one of
the most active workers in Lady McMillan
Council, No. 21, and lived at "Woodvale.
Her body has been recovered.
HANI STRANGE QUESTIONS.
Peculiar Queries of All Sorts Received at
tho Information Bureau.
rnOM A STAFF CORRESPONDENT.
Johnstown, June 16. The Bureau of
Information, which is now in charge of
Colonel John Q. Sogers, affords a splendid
opportunity for a student of human nature.
The bureau is daily in receipt of hundreds
of letters from all parts of the country and
from alljclasses of persons. The majority of
them are of a pathetic nature, while some
are so nonsensical as to command nothing
but contempt. Some contain photographs
of missing relatives, with heartrending ap
peals for an immediate search. Others are
of such a character as to stamp them at once
as business advertisements, while offers
from childless and young married couples
are frequently received. One enterprising
young ladv, of Pittsburg, writes to this ef
fect: Presuming that some of the merchants of
Johnstown are about to commence business
again and will need assistance in their work I
respectfully submitthls as an application for
position as bookkeeper.
A man in Eookingham, N. C, writes for
a full description ot the dam, including
length, height, width of base, whetherper
pendicular, and whether it was made of
stone, earth or wood. One communication
from a Philadelphia publishing house
to General Hastings coolly requests the
official to forward the picture of the young
man who has been referred to ns the
"Nameless Paul Eevere," and a resident of
McConnellsburg, whose father was drowned,
wants to know whether the company in
which he is insured will make the payment-
without presentation or policy- J-be letter
contains the information that the policy
was carried down the stream during the
The department is not by any means in
want of suggestions as to how to carry on
the work ot resurrection, and many offers
have been made by outside persons, com
paratively unknown, to relieve General
Hastings of the command at once. A Phil
adelphia housekeeper wanted General Has
ting to get her a country girl for general
housework, and to see that she possessed
good recommendations. McSwigan.
LOST EIGHT OF THEIR MEMBERS.
The United American .llrcbanlc of Johns
town Dice! nml Call llio Rolls.
tKBOM A STAFF COEBESFOSDBNT.
Johnstown, June 16. A general meet
ing of all the members of the Order of
United American Mechanics of Johnstown
and vicinity was held this afternoon m the
Seventh ward schoolhouse for the purpose
of making an official report of the number
of members of the order who were lost.
There were seven junior councils and three
senior councils represented at the meeting.
They aggregate a total membership of
about 1,250 men. After the rolls had been
called it was found that but eight members
of the order were missing. Seven of these
are known to have been drowned. The oth
er one did not answer when his name was
called, and ns his friends have not seen him
since one hour before the flood, it is sup
posed that he went down beneath the waters.
The names of the members who were
drowned nreW. H. Carter, weighmaster at
the Cambria Iron Company's works, who
lived on Cinder street, Millville; Edward
Barker, of Morrellville; "William Beck,
wife and two children, of "Woodvale; Harry
C. Keedy, wife and one child, of Kernville;
Lincoln Rhodes, wife and two children, of
Kernville; Frank "Wheat, of Johnstown;
George Hammer, of Moxham, and Fred
Beam, of Conemaugh. The bodies of
"Wheat and Hammer are the only ones that
have been recovered. It was officially
stated that Hiram Young, of No. 85 Coun
cil, lost his wife and one child; J. L. Hite,
of Kernville Council. lost his wife; B. F.
Hidenthai, of No. 388, lost his wife and five
A committee was appointed to continue
the investigation and report at another
meeting to be held "Wednesday. Several
members who have not reported, and from
whom no tidings can be received, are also
supposed to be drowned. The quarters of
the order are among the best in the vicinity.
They occupy the whole of the school build
ing, and supply and feed 2,600 people daily.
RED CROSS CONSOLIDATION.
Tbo Hospitals of the Association to Bo
United Under Tents.
FROM A STAFF CORRESPONDENT.
Johnstown, June 16. The Bed Cross
Association are about' to move their hospi
tals and consolidate them into one general
medical department. The latter will be in
a number of large tents in an old orchard on
the side of the hill, beyond the Seventh
ward school house. They have three hospi
tals at present. One of them is immediate
lv behind the camps of Contractor Mc
Knight's laborers, and it was decided yes
terday that this was unnecessary.
The association has had considerable
trouble securing tents which were ordered
to be given by the Quartermaster General
at "Washington. It was proposed to erect a
wooden building for the hospital, and this
will be done, provided the tents are not
given them to-day.
At the association's hospital on Kernville
hill to-day there were only two cases. One
of them was measles, and the other erysipe
las. The trained nurses who have been
brought here are from Bellevue Hospital,
New York, and Florida, and are doing effective-work.
A New Qnnrtcrmnstcr Appointed.
tFROH A STAFF CORRESPONDENT.
Johnstown, June 16. Colonel Thomas
E." "Watt, the popular District Passenger
Agent of the Pennsylvania Railroad at
Pittsburg, has been appointed Quartermas
ter of the Fourteenth Regiment, vice E. C.
Patterson, who has been relieved and has
gone to Pittsburg. The colonel has had
considerable experience in the Quartermas
ter's Department, and during the war dis
tinguished himself for ability in transport
ing troops along the line of the Pennsyl
vania Eailroad. McSwigan.
TOOK THE ENTIRE STORE.
Tounir William Morlo Takes Possession of
His Father's Shop and Fights the Police.
About midnight last night Roundsman
"Wilson, of Allegheny, noticed paper cover
ing the windows of the store ot "William
Moyle at OS Federal street. He concluded
that something was wrong, and, with Lieu
tenant Shields, was about to investigate the
matter, when Mr, Moyle himself
drove up in a buggy. He told the
officers that he had been notified
that his son, "William Moyle, Jr., had taken
possession of the place and wanted them to
assist him to evict him. The front door was
tried and found to be nailed fast on the in
side. Officer "Wilson climbed to the second
story in the rear, where he broke open a
windoiv at the head of the stairs. He then
returned on the inside to the rear door,
which he also found nailed and had to
break open. Mr. Moyle and Lieutenant
Shields then entered and burst open a door
above the storeroom. Here they found one
son with another man lying on a lonnge.
Young Moyle at once attacked his father,
but was promptly knocked down by Rounds
man "Wilson, and a severe fight took place
between all the men. They were finally
overpowered and taken to the Allegheny sta
tion, the companion of Moyle giving his
name as Thompson. Every window and
door in the building was barricaded with
hoards, all of them being nailed or screwed
down. They fonnd n pitch-fork in the store
room which Mr. Moyle thinks his son had
intended to assault him with, as it was not
about the place on Saturday night
Some time ago he had him arrested on a
charge of embezzling $4,000 from him, but
withdrew the charge on promise of the Bon
to make reparation. The promise was
broken, and the charge is now pending be
fore Alderman McMastm.
MONDAY, JUNE 17,-
THE NAMES AT LAST.
The Sixty-One Members of the South
Fork Fishing Club.
A DISTINGUISHED MEMBERSHIP.
An Informant TVTio Don't Want a Few to,
N Bear the Brant.
THE LIST IS OFFICIALLY VERIFIED
As The Dispatch has been clearly
recognized by the general public as being
far in advance of its cotemporaries in the
collection and publication of all news relat
ing to the recent disaster in Johnstown, it is
by no means singular that an anonymous
citizen should intrust to its columns the
following rather remarkable letter, con
taining the actual list of the members of
the South Fork Fishing Club:
Editor 1'lttsburg Dispatch :
Being aware that but tew of the names of
the members of the South Fork Club are
known to the general public, and feeling it
unjust tbat the few members known should
bear the entire brunt of tbo awful calamity, I
feel it my duty to publish the list as it came to
my bawls hoping thereby to offend none.. but
to bencllt all. Please publish the following
list, and ounge. jubTicEi
LIST OF SOUTH FORK MEMBERS.
E. J. Allen.
D. W. C. Uldwcll.
James W. ilroivu,
Illlan .1. lirunot,
John V. Clinlfant,
James A. Chambers,
Charles J. Clarke,
mollis S. Onrkc,
A. C Crawford,
lieo. H. Cristy,
W. T. Dun,
J. K. Eninpr.
J. b. Jlrt'ord,
II. C. Frlck.
John A. Harper,
Dm bin Home.
George K. Huff,
Dr. JJ. ltankin,
lame II. ltccd.
Marvin F. Scalfe,
Janus M. Schoonmakcr,
J. L Schwartz,
P. C. En ox,
Frank U. Laughlln,
J. J. Lawrence,
John (j. A. Lelshman,
J. II. Llnplncott,
S. S. Jlarvin,
A. W. .Mellon,
Mav K. Moorhead,
E. A. Myers,
Frank T. McClIntock,
II. Sellers McKee,
If. P. l'atton,
1). C. Phillips,
Henry l'hlpps Jr.,
E. J. Ungcr,
John F. Wilcox.
Joseph K. Woodwell,
William K. Woodwell,
James H. Willock,
V. it. snea.
IT IS OFFICIALLY VERIFIED.
The above communication was received
late on Saturday night, and its anonymous
nature precluded its use as an item without
more tenable foundation than the imper
sonal word of an individual who had evi
dently taken every precaution to conceal
his identity. It was accordingly held over
and submitted yesterday to a well-known
gentleman who figures as an active official
of the club.
""Where and how did The DISPATCH get
hold of this?" asked the official.
The envelope, showing that the letter had
passed through the Pittsburg postoffice as
ordinary special delivery matter, was shown
him. After a careful examination and
count ot the names, the official said:
"It is absolutely correct. I notice that
the list is alphabetically arranged, also.
Yes, the names of the 61 members are there,
and you can say for me that the list is offi
cially correct, although reaching The Dis
patch in such a singular manner."
SEVENTH. ONCE MORE.
Pittsburg Resumes Her Favorite Plnco In
iho Clearing Honse List.
Boston, June 16. The following table,
compiled from dispatches to the Post from
the mapagers of the Clearing Houses in
the cities named, shows thegross exchanges
for the week ended June IS, 1889, with rates
per cent 'of increase or decrease, as com
pared with the amounts for the correspond
ing week last year:
SewTork S712.176.GS9 31.5
Boston 96,727,678 18.4
Philadelphia 68,582.671 16.0
Chicago 68.102,000 2.0
St. Louis 20,635,270 14.2 ....
San Francisco 17,678.433 18.2 ....
Pittsburg 11,978 537 16.9
Baltimore 11,683.163 6.2
Cincinnati 11,462.900 15.3 ....
Kansas Citv. 9.147.639 .... 17.2
New Orleans 6,783,202 .4
Louisville 7,116,363 S3. 4
Providence 4.745,200 7.5 ....
Milwaukee 3,837,000 2.9
St. Paul 4.015,510 .... 1 3.9
Detroit 4,127.1X0 3.5
Omaha f. 5,212,166 39.5
Mlnncanolis 3,842,S43 .... 0.9
Cleveland 3,688,627 18.7
lndlanaoolls 1,970,089 3.9
St. Joseph 1,312,830 .... 21.0
Denver 3,357,863 23.9
Columbus 2,693,500 23.4
Hartford 1,763.045 8.3
Memphis 1,830.227 22.9 ....
Ncwllavenr 1,295,648 18.9
Peoria 1,401.591 21.6
Portland 6,927.643 8.4 ....
Springfield L154.615 3.46
Wichita 716,281 .... 4.5
Galveston 579,895 .... 19.6
Worcester 1,031,478 17.9
Lowell 741,647 16.5
Syracuse 721,032 4.C ....
Norfolk 526,532 .... 13.6
UrandKaplds 667,158 10.6
Duluth 1,796,000 .... 7.0
Total (1,094, 144,149 17.9
Outside New xorK 331,967,490 11.2
Partly approximated. tNot Included in totals ;
no Clearing House at this thne last year.
Preparing for Geltvabnrg Monuments.
The Gettysburg Monument Commission
ers have sent out notices to the effect that
they will meet in the State Library at Har
risburg on Thursday next to meet regi
mental association committees who have not
availed themselves of the State appropria
tion for the erection of monuments at -Gettysburg.
The commissioners will also meet
at Gettysburg on June 21 to confer with
regimental committees in making arrange
ments for the proper observance of Penn
svlvania Day at Gettysburg on September
11 and 12.
For Western Penn
sylvania, West Virginia
and Ohio, rain, station
ary temperature, follow
ed Monday oy slightly
PrTTsnrno, June 16, 18S9.
The United States Signal Berrico off-cerin
this city xurmsues me inuowiu
Time. Tlier. 1!r.
8.-00 A. M 70 .Mean temp 73
12:00 a. u .'..79 Maximum temp.... 83
1:00 F. M Minimum temp.... 67
';:Wr. II 81 Kange 13
5:00 r.M Precipitation 04
8.-0OF. M 78
Blver at 5 r. H., 8.4, a rise of 1.0 feet in 24
f6FBCIAL TELIORAMS TO THB DISPATCH. I
Warren Hlver 2 and 1-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and warm.
Moroantowk River 7 feet, 6 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 82" at
Brownsville River 10 feet 3 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 82
at 1 P. M.
New Express Train to New York.
The B. & O. E. B. has added in addition
to their two express trains a daily train
leaving Eittsburg at 6 p. M., arriving in
Philadelphia at 7:45 and New York 10:45
A, ii., with Pullman palace sleeping cars
Large lot' of choice new all-wool Trench
.l.ltl. . OK.'-?' s " '. -Ttinno Xr Rttttt. .
VUBiUOAMV , , . .vyuuuwMuaM
t Communicate 4,1
PREACHED BY REV. JOHN WHITE
HEAD At tho New Jerusalem Church, Isnbelln and
Sandusky Streets, Allegheny, Pa., Sun
day, Jane IB, 1889.
"Ye hypocrites, well did Esaias prophesy
of you saying, This people draweth nigh to
Me with their mouth, and honoreth Me with
the lips, bat their heart is far from Me. But
in vain do they worship Me, teaching for doc
trines the commandments of men. And
calling the multitude He said unto them,
Hear and understand. Not that which en
tereth into the month defileth the man, but
that which cometh out of the month, this
defileth the man." Matthew xv. 7-11.
The Lord here declares that it is not what
a man eats and drinks which defiles him, but
those evils which come forth from a de
In these days the doctrine of the evil na
ture of spirituous liquors has been persist
ently taught, and all the evils that defile
men'have been ascribed to them as their
origin; thus the doctrines of men are in di
rect opnositionto the Lord's teachings, that
the evils do not arise from what man eats
and drinks, but from the evil dispositions of
men. And now the advocates of these views
go to the extreme of endeavoring to compel
men by civil law to act upon their convic
tions and ask that their doctrine, founded
on a perversion of the "Word and a misun
derstanding of the true nature of reforma
tion and regeneration, be embodied in the
Constitution of the civil State and all be
compelled to live according to it whether
they believe it to be true or not.
The question is primarily a spiritual one,
and to embody a sectarian doctrine in the
law of the land is contrary to the spirit and
letter of the Constitntion of our country,
which guarantees every man a free exercise
of his religion.
It is assumed as a principle "by the Prohi
bitionists that wine in itself is an evil thing
and is productive of nearly all the crime,
evil and misery that exists, and to support
their view they pervert the divine word and
destroy its force and meaning, and also de
stroy the sacrament of the holy supper and
profane it by a most ingenious but at the
same time a most irrational theory; that
wherever wine is mentioned in the Word in
a favorable sense it means must or unfer
mented wine, bnt wherever it is spoken of
unfavorably it means fermented wine. An
examiuation of the passages shows clearly
that the ingeniousness of this theory is only
equaled by its falsity. But the true idea is
that the proper and 'moderate use of wine is
a good and useful thing, and is a. blessing
given by the Lord to man; for He giveth
"wine that maketh glad the heart of man,
and oil to make his face to shine, and bread
which strengtheneth man's heart."
Drunkenness is an evil thing, but it is by
no means the worst evil that exists, neither
is it the origin of all evils. If this were the
case, the Lord in His Divine Word would
have enumerated it as the first evil which
the Decalogue prohibits, whereas it does not
find a place in the Decaloeue.at all as a
distinctly named evil. But yet, as being
the abuse or misuse of one of God's gifts to
man, it is in general included, for every
evil is in general covered by these divine
But when men invent an evil out of their
inward consciousness, and assert that it is
the origin of all the evils that afflict man
kind, they make tbat the first of all, and if
it is not so named by the Lord in the Deca
logue, they really do as did the Jews they
make the word of God of none effect by their
tradition. And the Lord again says that
although such "draw nigh to Me with their
mouth and honoreth me with lips, yet their
heart is far from Me. But in vain do they
worship Me, teaching for doctrines the com
mandments of men.
While there can be no objection to leav
ing everyone in freedom to abstain from
using spirituous liquors if they desire so to
act, just as everyone is free not td marry, or
not to acquire property, or not to exercise
any faculty given him by the Lord; yet if
there is a blessing and a power for good in
the use of them, as we verily believe that
there is, by such abstention those who ab
stain deprive themselves of that good, and
so fail to develop themselves to their full
powers. Yet, while they ought to be left in
freedom to so act if they will, and no man
has a right to impose his conscience or ideas
on them to-force them to drink wine if they
do not desire it; yet, on the other hand,
neither have they any right to compel those
who do not believe with them to abstain
from the use of wines if they desire their
use. It is no more right to prohibit the use
of wines by compulsory statute than it
would be to compel those to drink wine who
do not desire it.
It has been said by some that it is right to
put the matter to a vote and let the major
ity decide it, and then all ought to acquiesce
in the decision. Has the majority a right to
decide all things for the minority? If so,
has the majority the right to compel the mi
nority to drink wine? If not, then the ma
jority have no right to compel the minority
The true safety of men as against the
abuse of wine, as also against all other
abuses, is not prohibition, but the proper
use of the thing. In use there is safety, be
cause it is a good, and is therefore lrom
God, and to obey Him by making a right
use of His gilts brings salvation or safety
against the evils of abuse. Hence the true
safety against the evil of drunkenness is to
teach tbat the right use of wine as a drink is
good, but that its excessive use, t. e., its
abnse, is an evil; and as all teaching to be
of real avail should become embodied in the
life, men ought to make a proper use of wine
as a good and orderly thing, and shun as an
evil and sin any and every tendency to its
Prohibition by civil statute does not go to
the root of the evil of drunkenness; but it is
an endeavor to reform by force, and not by
a rational appeal to the understandings ot
men. The idea is put forward that it the
means of gratifying the appetite is removed,
the evil will be also removed at the same
time. But this is not the case, for so long
as the depraved will exists, is one means of
exercising its love of perversion is taken
away, it will soon indulge its evil propensi
ties in another direction. By snch external
methods the man himself, ns to his quality,
his disposition, his heart or will is not
changed in the least; and so long as the
interior quality of the man is not changed
he is not really improved.
Snch external methods of reformation arc
but like the damming no of streams with
embankments of earth, which the greater
they are the worse will be the flood and the
destruction caused bv them in the end.
And to prohibit the use of liquor by statute
will give rise to contempt for the law, and
the desire and practice of violating it, which
will react on and tend to invalidate more
i'ust and essential laws which should be
THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO EVERY
Miss Knte Field, of New York,
WILL SPEAK AOAINST PROHIBITION
At Old City Hall, this evening, June
17. Admission free. Seats reserved for
ladies. Mnsic by the Great Western Band.
New Express Train to New York.
The B. & O. B. B. has added in addition
to their two express trains a daily train
leaving Pittsburg at 6 P. M., arrivins in
Philadelphia, at 7:45 and New York 10:45 A.
M., with Pullman palace sleeping cars at
tached. Ginghams The best assortment of
French and Scotch zephyr ginghams we
have shown this season. Anderson's 40c
goods at 25c, and best French zephyrs, nov
elty styles, were 45c and 50c, no w 30s a yard.
mwfsu Huous & Hacke.
"We have 2,000 barrels old Overholt
whisky for sale to the trade.
Geo. H. Bennett & Bbo.,
135 First ave., second door below "Wood st,
Fancy Flannels For blouse waists,
tennis, outing suits, shirting, etc., all the
latest coloring and designs; prices range
from 30o to 5L HUOUS & HACKE.
t. ..r-V '.,- i i . . rt - MWFStl .
SOLDIERS ON SMDAT
The New Eule in Kegard to Military
Inspection on Tbat Baj.
A KICK FROM THE COLLEGES.
Columbia and the National Are Angry at
RUSSELL'S INFLUENCE WITH HIS PA.
William Walter Phelps Is the Coming Man for the
Mission to Berlin.
President Harrison's order limiting the
amount of Sunday work in the army is gen
erally popular. Generals Sherman and
Sheridan are on record against any snch in
novation, however. William Walter
Phelps is being prominently mentioned as
the next Minister to Berlin. Russell Har
rison's influence with the administration is
regarded as considerable.
rSr-XCIAL TZLEQEAH TO TITE DISFATCH.l
Washington, June 16. It seems a
little queer tbat President Harrison, in
launching his long meditated order reduc
ing the routine work of Sunday in the
army, should have thought it best to pre
face it with a citation from a similar or
der of President Lincoln. Backed by so
stalwart a defender of strict Sunday ob
servance as Secretary Redfield Proctor, to
say nothing of Postmaster General John
Wanamaker, the President might apparent
ly have found enough support in his own
Cabinet for the changes he directs.
But the key, both to the long delibera
tion and to the citing of precedents, is very
likely to be fonnd in the intense con
servatism of army administration and the
extreme jealousy and uneasiness with
which military men regard any interference
with the customs of service. "When, lor
example, the question ofabolishing Sunday
morning inspection was raised several years
ago, General Sherman, then commanding
the army, opposed it with an ardor almost
inexplicable to the ordinary observer, par
ticularly as the proposed change could not
possibly affect him individually.
He likened the Sunday morning inspec
tion of the troops to the mother preparing
her children for church, cited the practice
of his own family in that respect and
pleaded with great vigor against givinz up
the old custom. General Sheridan was not
less earnest and ardent for retaining the
time-honored rule and so it was with other
officers. General Harrison and Secretary
Proctor had served long enoueh in the
Union army to understand this feeling of
attachment "to old customs of service, and
hence waited a long time before deciding to
issue the current order and then forfeited it
bv quoting these words of Lincoln, dated in
President Lincoln, on his part, had
quoted Washington's sentiments on the
same subject; and accordingly President
Harrison, in his order just issued, after sug
gesting that "the pressure to icnore the
truth thus concisely stated is far less now
than in the midst ot war," puts the change
which he makes on the grounds stated by
Washington and Lincoln. Bnt the truth is
that there is now as good military authority
and as earnest advocacy on the side of abol
ishing the Sunday morning inspection as on
that of retaining it.
The Inspector General's department is
particularly charged with looking after mat
ters concerning the efficiency and well-being
of the army and might be expected to be
foremost in resisting any effort to set aside
Sunday inspections, unless there are good
reasons for doing so. But the head of this
department. General Breckenridge, de
clares that the Sunday morning inspection
is an infringement of the "rights of the
American soldier." It is clear, therefore,
that the attack upon the Sunday work has
become as vigorous as the defense.
The two highest officers now on the active
list, General Scbofield, commanding the
armv; and General Howard, commanding
the division of the Atlantic, are strongly in
favor of the new policy. The same ground
has also been taken by many field and com
pany officers, and this, too, wholly apart
from the disposition to escape extra labor
themselves and to have a full day of leisure
That this sentiment larcely prevails may
further be judged from the fact that under
the regulations which allow the evening
dress parade to be omitted at the discretion
ot a commanding officer, the custom has
long been at many posts to interpret the
Sunday parade as coming within tbisoption,
and habitually no evening parade is held
on that day. In some cases division or de
partment orders have expressly prohibited
the holding of Sunday dress parade. The case
of the morning inspection isa little different,
but the difference is chiefly one of degree.
THE INSPECTION RULE.
Paragraph 950, of the new Army Begula
tions, directs that "Captains shall
inspect their companies every Sunday
morning. Cavalry and field artillery will
usually be mounted when the weather will
permit. No one will be excused from San
day instruction except the guard, the sick
and the necessary attendants in hospitals."
It is objected by some opponents of the
new system that as a form of inspection is
still required for Sunday morning, and as
the full weekly inspection is to take place
on Saturday, the soldier's work is
really increased instead of lessened.
But this is. not so. The new Sunday
morning inspection will occupy but a few
minutes and be little more than a roll call
and standing at attention without arms.
There is no burden in it for officers or men;
but the old Sunday inspection occupied
fully an hour, and included examinations
not only of arms and equipments, bnt of the
barracks, bunks, messing arrangements,
food and so on.
This is quite a different thing. Beside,
as" the weekly inspection now occurs on Sat
urday with" all the old formality, it will
practically nt most posts take the place of
other duties, since, aa is well known, it re
quires a preparation of hours on the part of
the troops in cleaning, mendin?, polishing
and general furnishing up. Accordingly
there will be an agiregate decrease in the
week's duties and the full day of leisure
now secured on Sundays will doubtless be
popular alike with men and officers.
PnELl'S FOR MINISTER.
A Decided Probability Tbat Ho Will bo
Scut to Berlin. -
tErzCTAL TFXEaltAM TO TUE DISPATCH. 1
Washington, June 16. If it be not
already decided that Mr. William Walter
Phelps is to be Minister to Berlin, it looks
as though the favorable mention of his
name abroad would go far to get'bim the
appointment. The foreigners have not the
credit of the first mention of his name in
that connection, however. Immediately
after the rejection of Murat Halstead, a tel
egram to The Dispatch mentioned a
probability that the post would be left va
cant till alter the conclusion of the Samoan
conference, and that Mr. Phelps would then
be appointed Minister.
The information, or intimation, came
frnnra high official of the State Depart
ment. It is probable, however, that the
mention ot his name abroad is solely due to
his snecess in the conference as the chief
of the United States Commissioners, and
partially to his sauvity and kindness to the
numerous eminent correspondents concen
trated at Berlin, who seem to he behind the
curtain othU little boom. ,
The Feeling Evoked by His Refmal to SIga
the Diplomas of tho Colombia and
National Universities Tho
Other Colleges Batlsfled
With the Situation.
tSFXCTAT. TZLZORAU TO TITS DISFATCa.l
Washington, June 16. The decision
of President Harrison to discontinue the
connection of his office as President of ths
United States with the workings ot the Co
lumbia and National "Universities has been
the subject of much remark the last few
days in college circles in this city. Natur
ally the graduates and faculties of the insti
tutions affected were disappointed at the
absence of his signature to the diplomas.
They think that even if it was necessary
to pot an end to the practice, General Har
rison might have said that he would com
ply with precedent at this time, bnt would
serve notice that he would not do' it again.
There would have been more gracious
ness in such & course. The practice ot.
signing and delivering diplomas was begun
by General Grant, who yielded to the re
quest of Judge McArthur to thus give
boon to the National university, then
struggling for a standing. Judge Cox also;
secured General Grant for the Columbia,
commencement. Since then every Presi
dent has appeared on the platform to de
liver the diplomas at the commencement.
Generally speakinjr, the President'
course is commended, and especially by'
members of colleges not so highly favored.
They seem to think that the refusal of Gen
eral Harrison to continue the ceremony is
characteristic of the man. His social
instincts seem to approach in character
those of Grant and Cleveland men who
resented unnecessary and perfunctory pub
licity. He saw that there was no congruity
in the situation, and thinks that the Presi
dent of the United States ought not to bo
used as a sort of stalking horse to attract
people to a commencement or to give ad
ventitious value to a diploma by signing it
as chancellor of a college that he knows
He Is Said to Have Promised a Consulate
to a Plttsbnrg Man.
rsrZCIAL TXLXOBAM TO THE DISPATCrr.1
Washington, June 16. A story is go
ing the rounds which would seem to indi
cate that Mr. Bussell Harrison has some in
fluence with this administration, notwith
standing the Inn that is poked at him. It
runs that a veteran with a splendid mili
tary record applied to Secretary Blaine for
appointment to a certain Consulate. The
Secretary made out his commission. When
the commission was presented to the Presi
dent for signature he promptly appended
his sign manual. While the commission
was still in the President's hands, and Mr.
Blaine was yet talking with him, Mr. Bns-
sell Harrison entered the library, and upon
noting the place which had been disposed,
of, said it never could be given to that per-'
son, as he had promised it to a classmate,
and his promise could not be recalled. ,
The President then drew a pen through
his signature. It is said that the young
gentleman in whom Mr. Bussell Harrison
is interested is Mr. Wynne Sewell, of Pitts
burg. Italians Want n Cuurcb.
The Italian citizens of Pittsburg and
vicinity held a meeting in the basement of
St. Paul's Cathedral last evening for the
purpose of raising funds to build or buy a
church. Joseph Cuneo, who acted as pre
siding officer, appointed a committee ot 20
to collect money for that purpose. Another
meeting will be held next Sunday and a
new committee appointed. About 52,509
has already been subscribed.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
ANTED-A GOOD BAISBEK-APPLY AT
JOSEPH KRAMER'S, No. 33 Diamond lq
h'oDirtl NoFuss! Ho Back Ache!
and makes the Shoes WEAR BETTER
Don'tlet the women have all thebestthujgj.butuMi
ONCE A WEEK FOR MEN.
ONCE A MONTH FOR WOMEN.',
i I find It a tip top Harness Dressing.
HEAR THE 0THLR SIDE JUciTONCE
MISS KATE FIELD
old crrr hall, to-night.
Cured of Catarrhal Asthma,
airs. Alice Brownhill. an English lady, but
who has lived in this country for nearly two
years, bas for the past ten years been badly
afflicted with asthma. It was produced by
catarrhal poison in hor system that was slowly
but surely doing its deadly work. A part of
the secretion that formed in her head was dis
charged through her nose, and a part dropped
down the back part of her throat, and which,
settinp; up an irritated condition in herluncs,1
produced asthma. She couched, and her breath
at times was very short. She had pains under
her shoulder blades, and also over her eyes.
Her appetite was very poor, and the little food
she was able to eat pave her stomach much dis
tress and belching of cas, and every morning
she would vomit up her food. As has been
stated, her breath was very short, and every
time she caught a cold she would have to be
bolstered up in bed during the nisbt In order
to breathe. When she applied, last April, to
the physicians of tho Catarrh and Dyspepsia
Institute for treatment, the wheezing fn her
lunzs could be beard all over the bouse. On
May 21 she savs "that my catarrh and asthm
have been entirely cured by the physicians of
the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute. I hereby
sign my name-
-MRS. ALICE BROWNHILL,
Mrs. Dr. Crossley, one of the Consnlttntf
Physicians at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia,
TiutitntB No szt Penn avenue, will'
I advise with any ladles sullerlnc with diseases;
peculiar to tneir sex. uememuer, cousuiiaaoB
and advice 1 free to all. -
OfflMhours.lOA.X. to 4 P. K. Bd8toSP.
I YeSlJ H i,il
K. Sasdays, lz to 4 p.' jr. M JU-B-
'lf?t ... U ki ! ,..&
-, - W4 ." " -- '--J. J . -. i
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