Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, August 16, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Giants Fall Victims to
.the Local Team.
Morris Does Great Work and We're
Again in Sixth Place.
Cincinnati Secures New Grounds for Its
Sunday Ball Games.
The local ball team played a great game
yesterday and easily defeated the New York
champions. Horris pitched well. Boston
was also badly beaten by Cleveland. The
Cincinnati clnb has secured new grounds
on which to play Sunday games.
There is something pleasing and delight
ful in downing big people in any kind of
contest that may be going on. "When cham
pions are knocked to one side, those who
accomplish the teat onght certainly to be
taken notice of and onght to be looked upon
as something beyond the mere small fry or
rabble of hnmanity. This line of argument
conclusively shows that our local baseball
aggregation are entitled to considerable
recognition this morning. They beat the
champions of the world yesterday. They
not only beat them, but beat them bad;
indeed completely knocked the pins from
under them. This is something to feel a little
pay about, and aspirants for first Conors in
the baseball world must not ignore the ex
ly ce of the team that has been so muchde
spiseuVt Pittsburg.
Although victory perched itself on the local
banner, the game wasn't altogether an enjoy
able one. The weather was damp and cold,
and black and threatening clouds kept over
head all the afternoon. The game was also
very one-sided, and even cranks don't like to
see that, though their favorites maybe win
From th e very first inning the home players
had the best of it, and the visitors were com
pletely outplayed. It Is only fair to say, how
ever, that genial Jeems Mutrie's delegation
was lar from being at its best. The team did
not play in form in any sense. Borne of the
best players are disabled, and there were gen
eral changes in the make up as a result. Rich
ardson is sick and Ward was at second, Hat
field gome to short. Gore had an injured lee,
and be retired from center field in the fourth
inning. Ewing also became indisposed, and he
was supplanted by Murphy. All these misfor
tunes have a great effect on a champion aggre
gation. But the two most important features of the
game were the pitchers. Strangely enough
Keefe was hit very hard and at the right time,
while the big people could do nothing with
Morns. The latter undoubtedly was in great
form yesterday and he. kept the visiting slug
gers guessing from start to finish.
If"lt werepossiblellor'Morrls to pitch steadily
with as much success as he did yesterday bis
stock would certainly be extremely valuable.
The t-us.hiQ Mutrie, however, would have none
of it that the pitching was great.
"Our fellows are not bittlnc," said Jeems,
bnt he forgot to explain why they did not do
so. Doubtless, if they could have thumped the
ball away they would have been delighted to do
it. Morris was also very well supported. Car
roll caught admirably and the nelainc of the
team was faultless. On the other hand Keefe
was batted hard and one or two fielding errors
were very costly.
The home players opened out in a way that
indicated they were out for the stuff. Before
the-inning was over the 1.000 people present
had a well defined Idea that defeat was in
store for the champions. Miller got bis base
on balls, but was retired at second on a life hit
by CarrolL Bowe followed with a double to
left, and Carroll went to third on the hit.
Beckley's life hit to Whitney, however, retired
Carroll at the plate Fields rapped out a sin
gle to richt and Rnwe got home. Kuehne then
caused yells of delight by taking Sir Timothy's
measure tor a three-bagger to left center field,
earning all the three runs.
Dunlapgot bis base on balls and stole sec
ond. Maul then knocked a very high fly to
O'Rourke. The latter got the ball into his
hands but dropped it, and Kuehne and Dunlap
scored. This was all delightful, considering It
was the Giants who were the victims. Maul
reached third 'on a wild pitch, and Morris got
his base on balls. Miller, for the second time,
appeared.at bat and Morris stole second, and
while be was doing so Maul made a dash for
home but was nabbed at the plate.
The yesult of the inning was such that every
body felt happy except the ordinarily genial
Mutrie. Jeems insisted on talking about mon
keys beating his team when cood clubs failed
to do so. In the second inning Miller started
ont with a hit to left for a base. Carroll with a
mighty swipe followed and made a two-bagger
to right field. Rowe flew ont to Ward, and a
good sins-le by'Beckley sent Miller and Carroll
home. In the fourth inning Carroll led off
with a single to right field, and a wild throw by
Hatfield allowed Rowe to reach first. Beckley
and Fields struck out and Carroll scored on
Kuehne's long single to right. Rowe reaching
third. Ewing tried to nab Rowe at third and
threw wild, Rowe scoring on the error.
In the second inning it looked as if the vis
itors were going to thump Morris pretty lively.
After Connor had been retired on a fly to
Fields, Ward made a single just outside the
diamond. O'Rourke then banged the ball
right over Miller's bead for three bases. Then
Hatfield rapped out a single to right, sending
O'Rourke home. That was their last run,
however. Morris settled down and they could
do nothing with him. Following is the score:
Miller, m... 1
Carroll, c... 2
Kowt, t. 2
Becklev. 1... 1
Fields, l... 1
Kuehne, 8... 1
Dunlap. 2... 1
MauL r 0
Morris, p.... 0
Gore. m..
KWlUg, c.
Connor, X.
Ward, 2....
O'K'rke, 1.
Hatfield, s,
Whltnev. 3. 0
Keefe, p 0
Krown, m... 0
Murphy, c. 0
Totals .. 0 t 27 10 0
Totall 2.6 27 S 3
Pittsburg 5 202000009
New Yorks 0 200000002
Earned runs Pltt-burgs. 5: New Yorks, 2.
Two-base hits Carroll, Kowe. Brown, -
Three-base bits Kuehne. O'Kourke.
Total bases on hlts-Plttsbnrgs, li; New
Yorks. 8. " .
bscrinee hlts-Fleldsl Ewlng.
Malen bases Dunlap, Morris.
Double plays-Bowe. Dunlap and Beckley.
First base on errors -l'ltuburgs, 2; New
Yorks, 0.
First base on balls Miller. Dunlap. Morris.
btruck out Bowe 2, Beckley 2. Kuehne, Fields,
Maul 2, Morris, Connor, Ward. Keefe!.
Hit by pitched ball-Tlcrnan, Gore.
Passed ball-Carroll, U
W lid pltch-Kcere.
Lett on bates 1'ittsburgs, 4: New Yorks, 3.
Time of game One hour and SO minutes.
Umpire Powers.
The Phillies Have a Lucky Streak Against
, tbe Hoosiers.
Indianapolis, August 15. In the fourth
irming to-day the Phillies got onto Boyle's de
livery, and assisted by the Hoosiers' errors got
seven runs across the plate. Both pitchers
were hit hard, but Banders had tbe best of it.
Both teams fielded well. The batting of Seery
and HaUman were features. Attendance 900.
ixdi'fous. b b r A x
B B r A E
Seery, 1 2
Glasscock, s. 2
Denny, 3.... 1
Mines. Ir.... 0
Sullivan,-m. u
Buckley,' c 0
McGeacuy, r 0
Bassett. 2... 0
Boyle, p l
Wood,.l 0
HaUman, a.. 1
Myers. 2..... 1
Tltnninun. r 1
iMpjrey, J... l
sehmer, c.
Fogarty, m.
rarrar. 1....
u 1
1 10
0 0
Sanders, p.. .
Totals tlXUU 3
Totals. .
J 14 27 15 1
rhlUdtlpahu ...
10 0 0 4
0 7 0 10
0 0-6
0 '-8
Earned runs Indianapolis. 4: Philadelphia. 4,
Tno-hs.se hits Seery. Mulvey.
Ss-xrWce hits Denny. Sul
Bcnrlver. Foparty.
Home run Seery. .
htolen basei-Ula-seoek. Denny, rogarty.
Double plays Glasscock. Bassett and Hlne. S;
J3asrett, Glasscock, and Bines: Myers. HaUman
First base' on balls-By Boyle, 1; by Sanders, i.
Struck out By Sanders. 3.
Fasted balls-Buckley, Z: Schrlver. 1.
First nase on errors Indianapolis, 1; Philadel
phia, 3. ,
Time or tame One hour and "3 minutes.
Umpire Carry.
Tbe ClevetRndera Simply Knock the Bostons
Ontol Sight.
Cr.EVEi.AND, August 15. Tho greatest bat
ting exhibition of tbe year took place here to
day at League Park. Tbe Clevelands made 27
hits, with a total of 43 bases. Twitchell's six
times at bat netted fire runs, one base hit, one
two-base bit, three throe-base hits and a borne
run. Madden bad good control of the ball and
put it over the plate with great regularity.
Bakely was wild as a deer, and in the middle of
the second inning gave four batters their bases
on balls ana bit the fifth man. He then retired
at his own request and Twitchell went into tbe
box. He, too, gave a man a base on balls, and
thus three runs were scored for Boston. In
the third inning Gruber went in for Cleveland
and finished the game. Another remarkable
feature of tbe game was that Cleveland scored
in every inning. Score:
E 8 r A z
Kadford.r, 1. S
htrlcker, t... X
UcKean. s.. 1
Twitchell, IpS
Tebeau. 3 ... 2
McAleer, m. 1
Bilks. 1 2
Zlmmer, c.. 1
Bakely, p... 1
Gruber, p... 1
4 1
2 3
2 1
6 2
5 1
2 I
4 6
I 0
0 0
Klch'son, 1.
Nash. 3.....
Johnn'n, m
Oulnn. 2...
bmlth, s....
Ganzel. r..
Kadden, p.
Totals .
3 JO 27 SO 4
Totals ... .19 27 27 20 2
Clevelands 1 121613 l-
Bostons 0 401 1100 18
Earned runs Cleveland-, IS; Bostons, 1.
Two-base hits Hadford, Twitchell, Tebeau, Mc
Aleer. Three-base hits Radford. Twitchell 3.
Home runs Twitchell, Strieker. Tebeau.
Molen bases Strieker 2, Kelly. Smith 2.
Double clays Twitchell. Zlmmer and Gllks;
Strieker, Gllks and McKean. 2.
rim base on balls Clevelands. 8: Bostons, 10.
Hit by pitched ball Ganzell. Umber.
Sacrifice hits Strieker, MeKean, McAleer, Gru
ber, .Irouthers, Quinn.
btruck nut Clevelands, 5: Bostons, 3.
Passed balls Zlmmer. 1: Kellv, 2.
Wild sltch-Uruhcr.
Time of game Two I
hours and 30 minutes.
Umpire Lynch
Tho Cblcngoa Make a Good Finish
Beat the Senators.
Chicago, August 15. Washington bad the
game won to-day up to the eighth inning, when
Chicago tied the score and in the ninth by two
singles scored the winning run with but one
man out. Tener was quite wild at first, but
steadied down and kept the hits that were
made well scattered. Farrell and Wilmot
fielded their positions finely and were the only
features of mention. Attendance 1,200. Score:
Kyan.m ....
Duffy, r....
Anson, ..
Pfeffer. 2.
Farrell, c.
Burns, 3....
Tener, p.. .
0 3
2 0
3 2
2 10
0 2
3 0
0 6
1 3
0 1
Wise, 2. 1
Hoy, m 1
Wilmot, I.- 2
Beecher, r.. 1
A Irwin, s.. 0
J. Irwin, 3.. 1
Dalr, c 0
Carney, L... 0
Ferson, p.... 0
7 11 27 11 1
Totals 6 9"25 11 3
'One man out when winning run scored.
ChlcaEos 1 00040011-7
Washingtons 4 000110006
Earned runs-Chicago-, 5: Washingtons, 2.
Two-base hits Van Haltren, Anson. Burns.
Three-base hits Van Haltren, Wilmot.
Double plays-Irwln. Carney.
First base on balls-By Ferson, : by Tener, 6.
Struck out Bv Ferson, 3; by Tener; 2.
Passed balls Farrell 2.
Wild pitch Ferson.
Time of came Two boars. ,
Umpire McQsald.
League Record.
Perl Per
Won. Uxt.Ct.l Won, Lost.Ct.
New Yorks.. .54 31 .63S'Chicagos 45 46 .491
Bostons 54 32 .ffls'llttsburgs. ..37 54 .407
Phlladelohlas49 33 .563, Indianapolis 37 55 .102
Clevelands.. .48 42 .533iWasblngtons3 .315
The Athletics Win a Great Game From the
Cincinnati Reds Some Fatal Errors
Baltimore Bfants Louisville
Ont and Brooklyn Easily
Beats tbe Cowboys.
Cr-rcn-NATl. August 15. Errors byRellly,
Keenan and NicboL in the seventh inning,
gave the Athletics five unearned runs and the
game. Tbe Cincinnatis batted very hard all
through the game, and tbe splendid fielding of
tbe visitors alone cut down the run-getting.
Cincinnatis 2 030022O0 9
Athletics 0 0 0 0 2 3 5 0 10
l.ape bits Cincinnati. 10: Athletics, 10.
Krrors Cincinnatis. 5: Athletics. 1.
Earned runs Cincinnatis, 5: Athletics. 4.
Two-base hits Carpenter, Bauer. PurcelU
Three-base hits Bellly, Beard. Tebeau.
Struck out-Bv Duryea. 6; by Weyhlng, 1.
Passed balls Keenan. 1; Cross, 3.
Umpire GaSney.
Kansas City Cowboys Badly Knocked Oat
nnd Brooklyn Wins.
Kajtsas City, August 15. Manager Wat
kins put a team of cripples against the Brook
lyns to-day. Four of the men were more fit for
the hospital than the ballfleld. Pickett in left
field had a sore arm, and could not toss the ball
even as far as third base. Burns in venter had
a broken finger, and Alvord at third had a fin
ger nail off. Hoover, behind tbe bat, was
limping from the effects of his collision with
Terry in tbe first game with Brooklyn. All
these men made costly errors when four sound
men on the bench might have saved the game.
The first two innings Sowders gave four men
bases on balls, but Manager Watkins could not
be persuaded to change bim, all of which gave
Brooklyn a walk away. Score:
Kansas Citys 0 00110000-2
firooklvns 0
2 3 11
0 7
Base hits Kansas CItvs. 5: Brooklyns, 6.
Errors Kansas CTtys. 6: Brooklyns, 4.
Two-base hits Plnckney, Smith.
Three-base hit Foutz.
btruck oui -By Sowders, 1.
Passed balls Hoover. 2; Clark.
Wild pitch Sowders.
V mpire Holland.
Barnle's Men Shot tbe Colonels Oat In a
Good Game.
LomsyiLLK. August 15. Baltimore won the
game to-day in the first Inning., Ehret and
Foreman both pitched well, ana Baltimore had
much tbe advantage both of the batting and
fielded a little more sharply than Louisville.
Cook was hit in the arm in the seventh and
withdrew, bringing in Weaver behind the bat
and Hecker to first base. Score:
Baltlmorcs 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Louisville" .".. .0000000
Base hits Baltlmores, 7: Loulsvllles, 4.
ErrorsBaltlmores. 0; Loulsvllles, 1.
Earned runs Baltlmores, 1.
Three base bit Griffin.
Struck out Bv Ehret, 8: by Foreman, 2.
Passed balls Cook. 2; Quinn. 1.
Umpires Barnle, Ewlug and Hecker.
The Browns Win a Farclcnl Game from the
Columbus Team.
St. Louis, August 15. The Browns and
Columbus enacted a comedy of errors to-day
before a large audience. The play was farcical
at times and tbe errors were numerous. Tbe
redeeming features were O'Neill's gTeatwork
in the field and McCarthy's batting. 'Score:
St. Louis 6 2 4 0 2 3 2 0-19
Columous 0 13 0 10 1 5 U
Base hits St. Louis, 20: Columbus, 12.
Errors -St. Louis, 5; Columbus, i.
Earned runs St. Louis, 10: Columbus, 6.
Two-base hits Comlskey, Duffee, Sweeny,
King. Dally. "
Three-base hit Sweeny.
Home runs Dally, Easterday, McCarthy.
btruck out By King, 3; by Gastrlgbl, V
Umpires Kerlns and Ferguson.
The Cincinnati Clab Will Chance Grounds
for Sunday Games.
Cincinnati, August 16. The Cincinnatis
have been driven from home, and the manage
ment has arranged to 'play the Sunday sched
uled game with tbe Columbus team on the
grounds at Ludlow, in Kentucky, on the I inb of
tbe Cincinnati, New Orleans and Texas Pacific
Railwayi Tbe stands will not hold more than
S00 people, and the grounds can onlybe reached
by train.
Three specials will be run over that day. It
Is likely, however, that tbe Ludlow Council
will pass a Sunday law at once, for tbo purpose
of seeing bow large the Cincinnati club's pock
etbook really is. The grounds area pretty poor
apology for the present paik. Now stand may I
be built, but that la a question for adjustment
later on.
Association Record
1Von.T.it.Ct. Won. Host. Ct.
t TjAUlS
S 32 .S70l(inelnnttls...S2 44 .M2
.Brooklyn s 41
Athletics 52
.S49KansasCltys,.38 6 .4u4
.596 Columbus. 36 62 .367
.57 I Louisville.... 20 77 .206
To-Daj' Games.
NationaI. League New Yorks at Pitts
burg: Washingtons at Chicago; Fbiladelphias
at Indianapolis. Bostons at Cleveland.
American Association No games sched
uled. IntkbnattonaIi U-aqui- Syracuses at
Toledo; Rochesters 'at Buffalo; Hamiltons at
Detroit; Londons at Toronto.
The Team Is Now in Rather u. Weakened
rsrzcui. TixaQBAi- to tux p;spatck.i
BBASDOpK, August 15. The Braddock Blues
are in a weakened condition. There was suffic
ient proof of this to-day in the complimentary
game between them and the Homestead club,
when the latter defeated the Blues by tbe score
of 6 to 1. B. Bennett has gone to Atlantic City
on his vacation; Second Baseman Anderson is
not playing ball at present, out of respect for
his father, who died but recently, and the
other players all seemed to be more or less out
of condition. The game lagged wonderfully
during the first three innings. W.Dalrell and
Killen were the battery for the home team, but
Xillen was very weak behind the bat and was
unable to bold Dalzell. After the third inning
O'Brien was put in to pitch. O'Neil andColgan
were the battery for tbe visitors and played
fairly good ball. Tbe game was -for tbe benefit
of the Association and there was quite a good
sum realized from the sale of tickets, although
the attendance was not so very large. A feat
ure of tbe game was a one-hand catch of Bui
mer. Only seven innings were played. The
Cooper. I.... 0 0 1
a. Dalzell. 110
lietzel.3 0 0 1
W.D'z'l,ps. 0 10
Killen. c... 0 16
W Bennett, 10 2 10
O'Brien, s p 0 0 0
.Neves, r o o 0
OverL'olt, p. 0 0 X
Armor, r.... 0
1 0
1 3
0 2
0 1
0 1
! 3
1 10
0 0
Sullivan. 1... 2
A.Colgan.m o
K. Colgan, c. 0
Hess, 3 0
Howe, 2 0
Bulmer. 1... 2
Cargo, s... . 2
O'Neil, J
0.0 1
Total.... 1 4 21 IS 10
6 4 21 13
Braddock s ..
Earned runs Braddocks, 1;
Stolen bases Sullivan, Mess
Homesteads. 3.
.ess. 2.
Double play Bowe unassisted.
wimpiicn uaizeu.
Struck out By Dalzell, 2; by O'Brien, 4; by
O'Neil, 4.
International Lengaa Games.
At Detroit
0 11
At Buffalo
Buffalos -...0
itochesters 2
At Toledo
Toledos 0
Syracuses 2
At Toronto
Torontos 0
Londons 0
A Great Game.
Jamestowi", N. Y.. AugustlS. Our Boys, of
Pittsburg, played a brilliant game with the
Jamestowns to-day, and although they hit
harder and made less errors than their oppo
nents the latter won tbe game intho twelfth
inning by a bunching of lilts. Jleitz pitched a
fine game, being bit but four times until the
last inning. Score:
Jamestowns 0 010000000023
Our Boys 0 0010000000 12
Earned runs Jamestowns, 2; Our Boys, 1.
Two-base hits Barlim .
btruck out By Angevlne. 7: by Deltz, 3.
Bases on balls Off Ansrevlne, 1; off Deltz, 3.
Time of game Two hours.
Umpires Sweeny and Hope.
The Keystones Won.
Butler, August 15. The Keystones de
feated the Fishels here to-day by the following
Keystones 2 112 0 0 12 3-12
1 libels . 2 301000006
Base hits-Keystones, 9; Fishels, 7.
Two-base hit Scott.
Three-base hit Gant.
Krrors Keystones. 2: Fishals, 5.
Batteries Keystones, Cross and Bell; Fishels,
Xller and Borland.
Time of game One hour and 15 minutes.
Umpire Greer.
Baseball Notes.
Manages Mctbie is still sure of the pen
nant. The pitchers in to-day's local game will
likely be Crane and Galvin.
The Climax and New Oakland teams will
play at East Liberty Park to-moyow for 1100 a
The Clay City team, of New Cumberland, de
feated t be Wellsburg Greys by 10 to 9 on
Trio. If there was no special arrangement
the club leaving the grounds before nine in
nings are played loses.
An Immigrant's Case for Which the Alien
Labor Law Makes no Provision.
Washington. August 15. An interesting
point in connection with the construction of
the alien labor law has been presented to the
Treasury Department by the Austrian Charge
d' Affaires here. A resident of Milwaukee sent
money to his brother in Austria to come to
this country. The brother, Emerich Hazlels,
cme to New York, bringing his family, but
the Collector of that port averred that the im
migrant came to tbe United States in violation
of the alien labor law, and was sent back to
Austria. Now the diplomatic representative
of the Austrian Government protests that
there was no contract in tbe case and that the
immigration was legal.
Meanwhile, tbe would-be Immigrant has pre
sented a claim against the department for the
amount of the passage money for himself and
family. Tbe Collector at New York has been
called upon for his version of tbe case. If it
should appear that Hazlels did not seek to
enter tbe United States under contract he
would be entitled to admission and also to a re
funding of tbe amount of his passage money,
bnt, as tbe alien labor law makes no provision
to meet the latter case, department officials
hai e not et decided bow they can make good
the lost passage money.
Mrs. Beck the Victim of Robbers.
Jlrs. Beck, of tbe Southside, was sur
rounded by a crowd oi men at the Balti
more and Ohio depot last night and robbed
of $10 and a gold ring. Special Officer
Coslett Arrested John Flaherty, William
Dietrich and David Williams. Although
the stolen articles were found on none oi
them they were locked up.
Pho Alleges He Beat Her.
Mrs. Mary Boyle, a resident of Cornet
street, fourteenth ward, sued her husband
before Alderman Jones for assault and bat
tery. She says he knocked her down with
a blow in the mouth and then kicked her
in the breast He was arrested and com
mitted to jail.
Want to Go to Indiana.
It has been reported from Indianapolis
that S. E. & James A. "Wells, of this city,
who own several glasshouses here, in Has
sillon and in Findlay, O., have been in that
city for several days looking about for suit
able locations to establish a glasshouse.
Against a Former Tenaat.
Andrew Smith had a hearing yesterday
on the Southside on a charge of malicious
mischief, made by John B. Scbott. The
latter claims that Smith, who was formerly
his tenant, returned after he had moved and
defaced tbe walls of the house.
Pictures for the Art Gallery.
A large consignment of pictures arrived
irom New York and Philadelphia yester
day for (exhibition in the art department of
the Exposition. Another lot is expected by
August 20.
Painters and Decorators Union,
The new local uryon of the Painters and
Decorators' Brotherhood was organized, in
East Xiberty last night
i T ' '
Patronize Home Industry
By drinking Frauenbeim &VUsack's Pitts
burg beer. It is a healthful and invigorat
ing beverage. Telephone 1186.
Cabinet photos. 89o per doz lies' Pop-
oUr, Gallery, 10 aad 13 Sixth, t
Tohn Teemer Challenges Searle and
William O'Connor, bnl
A Big Boat
Eace Probable
Course. .
on a Local
Winners at Jlonmonlh Park and Saratoga Champion
Scnatffer,s Ber-iT-meat.
John Teemer, of McKeesport, boldly
issues a challenge to row Searle, O'Connor
or anybody inthe world a iour-mile race for
a big stake and the championship. He
wants to row on the Monongahela river.
Johnston paced anotherfast mile and some
favorites were beaten at Rochester. .
It is now more than likely that we'll have
a big professional scullers' race in or about
Pittsburg before winter arrives. John
Teemer once more comes to the front and
declares that he means business. To-day he
will deposit a forfeit of 5250 with this, paper,
accompanied by a challenge, to row any
man in the world a four-mile race. The
forfeit would have been at this office yester
day had a slight misunderstanding not in
terfered with arrangements. Teemer'g
challenge is as follows:
"I have never been satisfied with my de
feat by William O'Connor, and when he
beat me in a fair and square race I stated at
the time that I would be prepared to row
him again for the championship. I now issue
tho following challenge: I will row J. G. Gau
daur, or the winner of the Searle-O'Connor
race, four miles in best and best boats, on the
McKeesport course, for 81,000 a slde'or any sub
stantial stake.
If Gaudaur accepts, I will ruw him for $1,000
a side and allow him $300 expenses. If either
Searle or O'Connor accepts the stakes can be
made bigger, but I will not allow any expenses
to either of them. If Gaudaur accepts, the
race must take place on one of tbe following
dates: September 12, 13, it I will arrange a
later date for Searle and O'Connor. I will also
be prepared to accept similar conditions from
Gaudaur, and row on a course chosen by him.
Above alL I want a prompt reply from Gau
daur. I will put up a forfeit of (260 a side with
This Dispatch, and if Gaudaur will cover It
at once and forward signed articles we'll get
down to business."
During a conversation on tbe matter yester
day Teemer said: "I think my challenge a fair
one, and, I don't think that anybodv should ob
ject to a local stakeholder simply because I re
side here. It is always better to bave tbe stake
holder on the spot and business is sooner trans
acted. 1 am confident that if Gaudaur will
come here to row, that is McKeesport, the busi
ness people of that place will subscribe the $300
which is offered to him as expenses. Regard
ing Searle and O'Connor, I am just as much in
earnest about them as about Gaudaur. If
Searle wins tbe race he can travel home this
way and I'll row him for a big enough stake. 1
can get all tho backing I want, and I really
would like to row him. I amJn good condition
now: better I thmk than when I rowed O'Con
There is every reason to think that Teemer's
offer is a bona fide one; at any rate it is a
sweeping challenge. It may be. that the chal
lenge is somewhat late in the season; but there
is a good reason for that It is a fact he has
not been rowing in bis best form for some time
East His backers, therefore, have naturally
esitated about putting up their cash for him
to row any man anything like first-class. It is
reasonable to expect that Gaudaur will ac
cept the challenge. He is not busy with any.
thing at present and an offer of $300 as ex
pense money ought to be satisfactory.
However, is wpuia do iniiniteiv nstxer.u
race could be' arranged between Termer and
tbe -winner of the big race in England. If
Teemer is sculling better now than when he
met O'Connor at Washington his chances of
victory will not be bad. If such a race were to
take place here it is only reasonable to assume
tbat the contest would be -one of four miles
straightaway, the same as that to be rowed on
the Thames.
Johnston Paces Another Fast Mile J. R.
Sbedd Beaten New Records.
Rochester, August 15. For the third day
of the grand circuit meeting there was tbe best
patronage of the week, about 10,000 people be
ing in attendance despite the fact that the air
was raw and chilly. The sun peeped out occa
sionally but the wind blew so hard that it was
anything but pleasant for tbe spectators,
while tbe horses were greatly handicapped by
tbe breeze, though the track itself was quite
fast The chief attraction was the special
purse for Johnston to pace against his record.
Owing to the unfavorable conditions the at
tempt was not made till late in the hope that
the wind would die away. About 6 o'clock the
wonderful pacer was brought out and, with the
runner to urge him, started against the watch.
He'made the first quarter in 31 seconds, the
half mile in 1:03 but slowed up a little In the
last half, and finished in 2:U7K, another great
performance considering the unfavorable con
ditions. First on the regular was the 221 class, in
which a good field appeared. On the strength
of bis victory at Buffalo last week the Boston
stallion, J. R. Sbedd, was the tip for this event,
but the stout young trotter was not himself,
and after the third heat was evidently uuable
to win. The Buffalo mare. Mocking Bird, got
two heats and a record of 2:20, but Amy Lee
bad too much speed for her in the latter part
of the race, and, after several close finishes,
captured the race in the fifth heat and reduced
her record to 2:19 in the fourth.
While Shedd could only get third money,
another favorite was defeated in tbe contest
for tbe stake open to 4-year-olds, tbe Tennessee
colt McEwen having bis colors lowered by the
young Vermont trotter GiUig. who won by his
good behavior after a battle of fire beats. Mc
Ewen went the fastest mile in the second beat
but after getting tbe fourth was so unsteady
in the deciding beat that GUlig had an easy
victory. Two heats were all that could be
finished in the 2:18 class, and both were won by
tbe fast Kentucky mare Susie S, who was a
favorite in the pools. The 5 year-old mare re
duced her record to 203 in the first heat Sum
maries: 2:24 class-
Amy Lee 8 1
MocklnE lllrd 1 2
J.K. Shedd. 2 8
Ureenlander r. 3 3
Colvlna Spragne 6 7
Letlle Wattcrson... 7 4
John Ferguson 8 5
'JrolberDan 9 8
Elastic Starch , 4 9
Time, :-it. j.:iu-a. -;.s. .vj, -ijh.
Four-year-old stake
Gllllg 12 12 1
McEwen 2 111:
.Nightingale , 3 3 3 3:
lpland. 4 4 4 dr
ISme. 2:25M. 2:22. 2:2M, 2.1t, S:24.
2:18 class (unfinished)
Susie B j.....
Kit Carry
J. li. Klchardson. ..
Time, 2:1 l:iii-
. 1 1
, 3 2
. 2 3
. 4 4
An OfTDny.
Monmouth Pa-uc, August 15. So poor were
the entries to-day that it may fairly be consid
ered an off day. The track was heavy, as might
be expected, for the rain fell in sheets here
yesterday, and tbe course was completely cov
ered by the water that ran over It
First race, three-quarters of a mile Civil
Bervlse won In 1:20, King William second. Ozone
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Fan Fan
colt won In 1:21, Madlna filly second.
Third race, mile and a sixteenth Slnggard won
in l:5KK. Ualop second, Olockner third.
Fourth race, mile and a half Forus won in
2:50, Senorlta second.
Fifth race, one mile New Castle won In 1:52.
Esau seeond, Urosman third.
Sixth race, seven-eights of a mile Gregory won
in 1:35, Bradford second, May O third.
At Saratoga.
Sasatooa, August 15. Again last night rain
fell, and this time it was severe enough to make
tbe track heavy and holding. Several owners
on this account scratched their horses.
First rare, three-quarters of a mile Mil toa won.
In IjlSM. Polemls second. Successor third.
Second race, one mile and an eighth Bessie
Jnne won In liSJH, Blndoocraft second.
xnira race, one mue ana nve-eigntnt Jaontrose
won, Uvlna Bells second, Gipsy Queen third.
viuvu 6C un jttus sm sa eigaijsvr.
won in 2:01, Vosburg second. Ben Harrison third.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mlle-Fenelon
won in 1-20M. Big Brown Jug second, Bemsen
bixth race, three-quarters of a m1,e Ma.iS.a!e
won In ldt-Bedstone second, Mamie Hunt tnira.
Following are entries and weights forte-morrow's
Flr.trace, live furlongs-Hemet. 107 pounds:
lrellowshln, 107; MaJorToin. 107: Kavenhlll. 107:
Lcmolnell, 107: Harry Weldtn. 107;Oaroga, lana
filly. Forest Starlight, 1M each. .. , ,,
Second race, one mile King of Norroiit. izi
pounds; Reveller. 121: St Lute. 121; Kitty It lie;
Qnlndaro Belle, 114; Wlla cherry, 103; Maylaps,
103: Estelle. 75.
Third rate, five and a half forlones-Bustle, 111
Eounds; Benedict Remember G, King Idler,
ady Rebel, 109 each; Bonaletta. 103: Fonsctta,
106: runshlne. Rebecca. Uurda, 1W each.
fourth race, one and one-sixteenth milesKey
Note. 115 pounds; Colonel Clark, 110; Laura Dav
idson, 106; Satisfaction, 103: Brown Princess, 109.
Fifth race, one mile and 70 yards The Lion. 118
pounds; Bay Ridge, 113: Boccaccio. 112; O'Fellus,
109; Donald, W7; Carrie 0. 105: Felix, 103; Sham
rock, 102; John Jay S, 97; George Corbett, 97.
Schnefler's Bereavement.
Jacob Schaeffer, the champion billiard
player, will not take part in any game or con
test until next January on account of tbe deatn
of his wife. Stie died at herlate residence jn
Allegheny late Wednesday evening. She was
32 years old, and tbe funeral will take place on
Sunday. The champion's friends fully expect
that McKenna will defer the match between
himself and Schaeffer until next January.
. Knocked Harrington Ont.
xmmvivnT.ia A rn !-., fTilr Wl
special says: J. W. Curtis, of Dulutb, and
Paddy Harrington, of Eau Claire, fought to a
finish this morning, under Marauls of Queens
berry rules, for $500 a side. Curtis knocked
Harrington out in the thirteenth round. Curtis
got, first blood In the first round, and plainly
overmatched his oppohent Harrington was
quite badly punished about tbe face.
Slx-Ftllle Record Broken.
Keokuk, Ia., August 15. At the Keokuk
races Sattelite trotted six miles in 16 minutes,
53 seconds, breaking all previous records.
The last mils was made in 2:13V.
A New Lodge of tbe Golden Chain Insti
tuted Bt Ouquesne.
Deputy Supreme Commander Samuel I.
Osmond, of the Knights oi the Golden
Chain, assisted by Supreme Secretary A.
Stanley Weir, of Baltimore, Md.; P. H.
Heisley, P..H. Mathers, Geotge Pearson,
Thomas Ohl, A. F. Ohl, "W. C. Nichols, C.
D. Grupcn and John E. Bobbins, officiating
as supreme officers, instituted Bessemer
Lodge of the Order of the Golden Chain, in
Conliu's Hall, at Duquesne, Pa., last night
with 25 charter members. The lodge is com
posed of the leading citizens of Duquesne.
The following officers were elected: Past
Commander, G. E. F. Gray; Commander,
George F. Pitta; "Vice Commander, Dr. J.
T. Black; Assistant Commander, II. L.
Black; Prelate, Kev. W. B. Tannehill;
Sebretary, John P. Conrad; Collector, Frank
Dyerr Treasurer, "Robert Robson; Guide,
"William Wake; Guardian,' J. F. Williams;
Sentinel, Thompson E. Estep; Trustees,
Seward Oliver; D. B. Schantr, M. G. Con
lin; Medical Examiner, Dr. H. F. Keyser.
Four Boya Arrested nt Roap for Several
Petty Offenses.
.William and Charles Hears and William
and Beuben Alexander were sued before
Magistrate Warner yesterday for malicious
mischief. Special Officer May, of the Penn
sylvania Bailroad, who is prosecuting them,
says that they are but part of an organized
gang at Boup station, who take delight in
mischief of all kinds. Stones have been
thrown at the passenger cars, people have
been beaten and insulted, and it was only
lately that lz windows were Broken Dy them
in one sleeping car.
Many persons bave been cut by glass" in
consequence of these 'depredations. They
will be speeauy Drought to trial, and,
convicted, severely punished.
One of the Oldest Pittsbursers. Was Bnrled
i. Testerda;-.
J-The frfheral ofW. ".Qtiw, of the "West
End, took place yesterday at the Allegheny
Cemetery. The attendance was very large.
Bev. "W. B. Harsha, of the "West End
United Presbyterian Church, assisted by
Bev. E. B. Donehoo, performed the funeral
ceremonies. Mrs. Dr. Miller and James
Calhoun sang a couple-of duets, which were
Mr. Grace's favorites during his lifetime.
Mr. Grace was one of the oldest residents
of Pittsburg. He was born in 1819 at the
corner of Grant street and Third avenue.
He was the pioneer of the window-glass
business in western Pennsylvania, and at
one time owned several glass houses in the
"West End; among others the "West End
window-glass factory.
It Was Fired Yesterday to be Ready for
Operation (September 1.
- The new tank furnace of Chambers &
McKee at Jeannette was fired yesterday to
be ready by September 1, when the new
tank will be operated. So far it is not
known yet where the firm is to obtain the
men to work the tank, but a prominent
Sonthside glass man informed a reporter
yesterday afternoon that they would have
all the men they wanted as soon as they
were ready.
Ho Car Fare, No Support- nnd No Ball From
the Basilic.
Felix Maginness boarded a Birmingham
car last evening; but when asked for his
fare he refused to pay it He was getting
off the car before it had stopped; his foot
trod on a piece of orange peel, and he fell,
striking his face against the opposite track.
The patrol wagon took him to the hospital,
Southside, where he had his nose sewed up.
He was afterward taken to the police sta
tion to answer a charge of drunkenness.
German-Austrian Picnic.
The German-Austrian -Beneficial Asso
ciation, of Allegheny, held their annual
picnio yesterday in Steeb's Grove on tbe
Morniugside road. .There was a large at
tendance, and the jolly Germans had a
f grand time. "While the younger people
enjoy ea memseives aancing, seaate men
passed the time on the bowling alley. Re
freshments of all kinds were served.
He Fell 35 Feet and Will Die.
Thomas Gallagher, a single man living
with his parents at 93 Tustin street, is lying
at the point of death in the Allegheny Gen
eral Hospital. Gallagher was employed
last "Wednesday upon some extensive pile
driving under way near the Exposition
grounds in Allegheny, and was so unfortu
nate as to fall 35 feet, sustaining complicated
Funeral of F. B. Hnrrls.
F. B. Harris, the young man who died
suddenly of heart disease while working
at the Moorhead-McLean mill Tuesday
evening, was buried from his home, No.
84 Tustin street, yesterday afternoon. The
funeral was attended by many mill-workers.
Tbe large sheet rolls of which Harris had
charge have been idle since bis death.
Robbed tho Box.
Some Southside boys robbed the watch
man's box "Wednesday night on the Pe
mickey road. Ope was ajrested, but refused
to give his name. The-boys are the sons of
good people, and it is supposed have been
reading trashy novels. They all have red
skin nicknames. .. -1
Boylioston nTraln.
Last night John E.Seal found a 7-year-old
boy on the "West Penn train at Etna
and took him to the Twenty-eighth ward
station. .From the boy's story it is thought
he was placed on the train to find his father.
Extends a Most Cordial "Welcome to
Her Distinguished Guest
Made by tho President, Who Aroused 'Con
siderable Enthusiasm.
He Will Get to Washington This Afternoon and Then
6s to Deer Park.
President Harrison's New England trip
ia over. The last day was one round of
ovations and speech-making. The demon
strations in New Hampshire were particu
larly cordial.
-ir a .-.-...... x-r -rr .x-fr! Til...
wib, M a., Augui. .-i
""""'"B u iresiueii iiarrisou s iasn uav m
iNew England was marked by a leaden sky
r with light showers. But the weather was
nt so bad as that attending the trip from
Bar Harbor. This noon, the President,
Private Secretary Haltord, ex-Governor
Cheney, T. J.Coolidge, Agent Strow, of the
Amoskeag mill, and Agent Bourne, of the
Stark mill, were driven through the various
mill yards on a tour of inspection, which
was confined, however, to the exterior of the
buildings, dams, etc.
The employes were given an opportunity
to greet the party,-and did so enthusiasti
cally. The party was then driven to the
depot and boarded tbe special train. The
visitors were met by a great crowd on the
platform and by a delegation from Concord,
composed of John S. Pierson and William
Mitchell, of the Senate, and H. "W. Greene,
C. F. Chamberlain, Colonel Converse, J.
Smith, George Lillsley and F. B. Kendrick,
of the House of Bepresentatives. The train
departed amid the cheers of the crowd,
President Harrison bowing his farewell
from the platform.
A dispatch from Concord says: The run
from Manchester to Concord was a quick
one and was made without a stop. Prepar
ations for th: coming of the President had
been made. Business blocks were generally
decorated and flags were stretched along the
driveway. The capital and grounds pre
sented a fine appearance. At the main en
trance to the park was a large arch, decked
with the national colors, surmounted at the
center by the name of tbe President Tbe
Government building at the rear of the
capitol was also prettily decorated with flags
an d.streamers.
The President was met bv Mayor Hum
phrey, Adjutant General Ayling and the
Grand Army posts of Concord, Penacook
and "West Concord acting as escorts. The
party was assigned places in landaus and
driven to the capitol in a drizzling rain.
The President was escorted to the council
chamber and cordially greeted by Governor
Goodell, members of lis council and State
officers, and a large number of visiting citi
zens, among the latter being Senator Chand
ler, Congressman Moore and General J. H.
Potter. Alter each had been presented, the
President was taken in charge by the Gov
ernor and escorted to Doric Hall, where New
Hampshire battle flags are kept
Comrades of th? trandArlii.were Intro-
Ir-llAaJ M...4 nl.ap.ntln ai..9 I... ik H...T.
jVi dent The introduction of the city d.zgi-
wim juuubw, oiKi nu.vu, uuuer cavurfc u
Governor Goodell, the President went to tbe
Bepresentatives' joint convention. The
President was met by President Taggart, of
the Senate, and Speaker Upton, of the
House, and escorted to the platform. Gov
ernor Goodell then said. "Gentlemen of the
Legislature: The President of the -United
States will be pleased to shake the hands of
members of tbe Legislature."
The officers of the Legislature began ar
rangements for a personal introduction of
Lthe members. Before they oould carry out
their purpose, nowever, tne rresiaent arose
and addressed the Legislature as follows:
Before that I beg to thank yon, gentlemen
of tbe Legislature, for tbe cordial greeting
which you hare extended to me. I believe tho
framers of all Constitutions. State and na
tional, are careful to recognize and separate
the executive and the legislative departments
of the Government but I am sure the careful
framers of these instruments did not have in
mind an occasion like this, and I may meet you
here this morning as American citizens, charged
as you are with responsible public duties, in
the assurance tbat upon whatever lines we
may differ, we stand here to-day having the
high and
to serve the public ends for which our State
and National Governments are organized, and
in our respective places to do what we can to
maintain social order, to promote education
and intelligence and to lift up first at home
that its luster may be seen abroad the dignity
and honor of American citizenship.
At the conclusion of the address the dense
audience which filled the chamber, lobbies
and galleries, manifested their pleasure in
the President's speech by loud applause.
The joint convention was theu dissolved and
the house adjourned in order that the mem
bers might be introduced to the President.
During this ceremony the crowd of people
had become so great in the hall that it was
necessary to lock the doors. ITrom the leg
islative chamber the President was escorted
to a stage which bad been erected in front
of the capitol where, as he appeared, he was
warmly cheered by tbe thousands assembled
to see him. The Governor introduced the
President. He said:
Mr. President, you bave met the Leelslatlve,
Judicial and Executive Departments of our
State government. I now introduce you to the
people of New Hampshire. If they are not all
here it is not because they are not loyal to the
Government or to their President. They would
be here, and there is no man, woman or child In
our broad Commonwealth that does not stand
by tbe administration of this Government un
der all circumstances, whoever may be its bead.
Fellow citizens. I present to you the President
of the United States.
President Harrison stood with hatinband
and overcoat on his arm, looking at the
crowd a moment and then said:
My Fellow Citizens That public man is
dull, indeed, who does not derive instruction
and inspiration from frequent contact with the
mass of our people; when from these who are
about bim, and who are pressing considera
tions, personal to themselve, he turns to the
great body of the people, who have only one,
and that tbe highest, concern for the Govern
ment that public affairs shall be honestly
and economically administered, and that the
laws shall be inforced, and that public ser
vants shall bear themselves well in tbe dis
charge of their duties. From tbat source he
cannot fail to find encouragement and inspira
tion. 1 thank you most cordially for your
earnest, interestiut; greeting here to-day. I
will not detain you under tbe inauspicious cir
cumstances of weather which surrounds us,
longer than to say again, thank you and
The President was then escorted through
the Capitol grounds in a carriage. After
the drive a collation was served at the
Eagle House. Among tbe invited guests
were "United States Senators Blair and
Before the President left the hotel, Col
onel "White banded him a pitcher belonging
to Mrs. Benjamin Gale, from which.Presl
dent Monroe had drank lemonade when vis
iting her. President Harrison followed the
At 215 President Harrison and party left
the hotel for the railroad station, the Presi
dent being continually cheered by the peo
ple en route. Fully 3,000 persons vreie at
the station when the 220 tram pulled out
and there were prolonged cheers for the
From Concord to Fall Biver the trip was
a series of ovations. Nashua was the one
city where, after Cuncord, the President left
the train. Accompanied by Governor
Goodell and staff, be was driven through
the city, from one depot to the other, under
At Lowell w iueue throng crowded.
the depot, tracks, .buildings, bridges and
walla adjoining. After a brief stop the
train proceeded over the Old Colony road to
Fall Biver. Governor Goodell left the car
at Nashua, and Surgeon General Holt, of
Massachusetts, joined the party as tbe rep
resentative of Governor Ames. He traveled
on the car to South Framingham, and then
bade the President goodby, the latter say
ing, after shaking bis hand, "Give my kind
regards to the Governor."
President Choate, of the Old Colony Ball
road, and Division Superintendent Mar
shall, tbe former being accompanied by his
wife, traveled with the President to Fall
Biver. They were the only people with the
President and hia Secretary when the train
left South Framingham, except tbe corre
spondents, end when the platform at Fall
Biver was reached at 7:10 P. M., Mr. and
Mrs. Choate escorted General Harrison
through the spectators to the steamer Pilr
The boat had a long list of passengers.
Those who were on tbe upper deck leaned
over and cheered the President as he went
on board, while others joined in greeting
him as he walked through the saloon. An
interesting statement made just then, was
that ex-President Cleveland would travel
on a later boat to-night
The President thought that he might
meet Mrs. Harrison atFall Biver and travel
to "Washington with her, but she will not
leave Nantucket till Friday as be round be
fore leaving Manchester. He is timed to
reach "Washington to-morrow afternoon and
Saturday afternoon he will -start for Deer
Park, where he will stay a short time be
fore going to Indianapolis. to lay the corner
stone of a soldiers monument
For TFesfern PenV
sylvania, warmer,
generally fair weath
er, westerly winds.
For West Virginia
and Ohio, fair,slighU
ly warmer; variable
PrrrsuTJno, August 15, 1889.
The United States Signal Service oncer in
this city furnishes the following:
Time. Ther. I
8:00 i. if si
Heantemn es
Maximum temp.... 70
Ulnlmum temp...... 60
Hanse in
l.-oor. m
201". If
8 -OOP. v ,
Biver at St. x 2.8 feet, a rise of 1.6 feet In Jl
River Dispatches.
rsrzcnz. tzlio-ums.to tux nisri.TCB.1
BEOWSSVlxxi Biver 4 feet 5 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 66
at 6 r. M.
Wabbzit River 6-10 of one foot and rising.
Weather cloudy and cool.
Moboastowk River 3 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 72
at 1 P. M.
George Clark Kills Himself Because His
Sweetheart Would Not Go to the Fair.
Kinsebhook, III., August 15.-rTJn
requited love caused a bloody tragedy here
this morning. George Clark, a popular
ysung man, was oeagea jtijuarry .may
Hubbard, the belle of the towh?hjpjLHeJ
called on her this morning and asked her to
accompany him to the Griggsville fair. She
refused and a quarrel followed which re
sulted in a broken engagement Miss Hub
bard requested hlnxto-never call again He
arose and pulling a large 44-caliber Colt's out
ot his pocket said: ''I .will never call
again," and Bent's bullet through his brain.
The girl screamed and then fainted, and
when the members f the family appeared
both bodies "were stretched on the floor. The
shock has unbalanced the woman mentally.
Fingers Amputated.
James L. Hauna, a brakeman on the
Panhandle road, was severly injured while
making a coupling in the freight yard yes
terday. Two ot his fingers were so badly
smashed they had to be amputated.
Poor Foolish Men.
Tab is only the second time in eight -reels that
thovs had to polish or boots, snd ret I had hud
work retting my husband to grre up his old blscldng
brush, end the anno-anco of having the puts black
tog rab off on his pants, and adopt
Amagniaceut. Deep Block Polish, which lasts
on Men's boots a --reek, and onWomea's a month.
WOLFF It RANDOLPH. Philadelphia.
n. T. T.EV1S. Solicitor of Patants.
131 Fifth avenue, above Smithfleld, next Leader
omce. irioaeiay.j j-sDu-neu j jean.
yJcif U vft
- S K. 1 TB--s-s-s--l,,TWlLl
llBllirr SK Jl tSK " jiSSSSBSH eSBBSBB -gs- a
Bl itssyiMMJ MB jAsSi
isM JKJ vC8! 3H? sssssV flsssssfcvw H irVn toT9L
-' Bd!Bfe
medicine m jm Mmmmmmmmw --,r---8ox
For Weak Stomach Impaired Digestion Disordered Liver.
repretonIyl)vTHOS.BEGHAM, StHeIens,IaHcasMre,EogIand.
- BF. ALLEN & CO., Sole Agents
Who (if your druggist does not keep them) -will mail Beecham's
FUJaocptptpncp-fJfJrjt.lias9 mcatioathjs papery
i .
Tli Great Ea-rtormlrwttor of
"Blood Poison. I
I AM of the opinion S. S. S. should stand at
the head of the list of blood remedies. I ar
rived at this conclusion from the testimony of
scores of persons who have told me of the
good results from its use. I have been selling
S. S. S. for years, and it has won a large sale.
C. A. Gbiffitii, Mayflower, Ark
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
The Swot Specific Co., Drawer 3, Atlanta,
Ua. aulS-K-MWT
rm shoes.
Ladies' Lille Kid Button Shoes
hand sewed and hand turned,made
on the Common Sense Opsraand
Iparis lasts, in all widths.
A..A to IE IE
Perfect fit and wear gmaranteed.
Mail orders receive prornpt at
tention. -)(-
Cor. Fourth Ave., Pittsburg,
h-vThe pfcyiscla-jsiQ the Catarrh -and Dyspep
sia institute. s& i-enn avenue,wno are regular
graduates and registered at tbe Prothonotary's
office, this city, treat successfully Catarrh,
Dyspepsia and diseases of women. Mrs. Dr.
Crossley has for years made a special study of
the diseases of women. The treatment consists
ot medicines so prepared as to allow the patisnt
to use tbe treatment herself and thus avoid
tbe unpleasant and humlliatlnf- treatment tbat
most ladies bave to undergo. Of the 250 cases
now under treatment fully one halt are ladles,
and who gladly testify to their friends of bene
fits received. Consultation free to alt Office
hours, 10a.m. to 4 p.m., and 6 to 8 p.m. Sun
days, 12 to 4 P. at auS-MWF
In this special sale of our
Clothing; '
It should be borne in mind
that our prices are not high
ones brought down, but a
genuine reduction from manu
facturers' prices.
It's possible for buyers to
save a heap of money on their
wardrobe at our rates.
& Brown,
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
PTTDT" Apolllnaria. Bedford, Poland Bala
rUIUJ taris. Strontla, Santos, Snrudel,
WATPR Clymlc- Bethesda, Yichy, Buffalo,
SIXTH AVENUE. .jaia-Unr-p
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
850 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Brophj's Orchestra.
Henrt "iVAi.Ti-B,Prop'r., Jso. B. SCKLOSSn,
Manager, late of Hotel Duquesne, Pittsburg.
Location unsurpassed in most plcturesqua
region of Penna. All modern Improvements;
purest water and finest air; steam heat: tennis;
illustrated circular. A. R. GRIER. Binning,
ham, Huntingdon Co., Fa. jy28-28-MWT
" ?' - -