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A ' THE- PITTSBURG- " DISPATOH"TODNESDl.T, "AUGUST' 28:"--18g.
MADE AHJVEN DIWV
The Homo Team "Wins and
Loses a Game.
GALYIN IN GBEAT FORM.
Staley and Eassie Both Touched Up
THE SENATORS BEAT THE GIANTS.
Boston Again Captures a Good Game From
GENERAL BApEBALLHEWS OP THE DAI
The home team and the Indianapolis clnb
played two games yesterday afternoon, each
team winning a game. Galvin pitched ex
ceedingly well. The Senators defeated the
Giants, and Boston won if good game. There
were local amateur games of interest.
Mr. Glasscock's delegation of Hoosiers
were not entirely within the charmed circle
yesterday at Recreation Park. They had
aot everything their own way, and to some
extent they were given to understand that
the people are still in and about Pittsburg.
There were two games played between the
visitors and the local club, and those sur
prising folks from Hoosisrdoin really start
ed out in a way that meant a complete
sweeping of decks. They are a very curious
lot of citizens, because no matter what ag
gregation they cannot beat, they evidently
nave made up their minds to try and make
marks or Pittsburg. However, their lucky
wheel was somewhat stopped yesterday.
The two-game idea for one price of admission
worked well yesterday financially, because
there were more than 3,000 people there. The
weather was delightfully flee and the good-sized
crowd felt sure that the home talent would cap
ture both games. However, it is now a matter
of history that these expectations were not
realized. The truth is the Hoosiers are on their
good behavior when here and they do business
without any fooling.
The cames were not bad from a spectators'
point of view, that is, excepting, of course, the
defeat. They were two enjoyable contests,
and with one or two exceptions were very well
played. In the first the home team bad no
more show to win than the visitors had of cap
turing the second.
OETZEIN IN GREAT FORM.
Gctzem was in great shape, and he put the
balls across the plate that in a way reminded
one of his palmy days with Detroit. The
""Pretzel" did well. He was well supported by
both his catcher and the balance of his
colleagues. On the other hand Sta
ley started out very .snaky, and the
visitors landed on to him in a way that made
many hearts weary. He was speedy enoucb,
but the sjuggers from the President's home
touched him up quite merrily. 'They took such
a good lead at the start that the home players
never at all looked like catching them. It
was fortunate that a clean shutout was
not recorded against the home talent.
However, thev averted that calamity.
The visitors were the first to score, and they
commenced that as early as possible. Beery
led off with a fine single to center field, and
reached second on Andrews' hit to right for a
base. A wild pitch sent each man a base for
ward. Manager Glasscock walked np to the
plate and took in the .situation. After taking
a feeler he banged the ball into center field for
a base, sending in the two runs. Denny tried
to crack the ball out of sight also, but Dunlap
got hold of It and threw Glasscock out at sec
ond. The next two men went out in order.
PILING THEM UP.
In the second inning the visitors were even
more dangerous looking than in the first. Mc
Geachy led oft with a corking two-bagger to
left field, and Basset: got his base
on balls. Getzein's out sent both
runners a base ahead. Seery then
fouled out to Miller, and Andrews got his base
on balls. Glasscock's long two-baser sent all
the runs In. That was all the runs that the
visitors got. but tbey were sufficient to win.
In the seventh inninc Denny knocked a terrific
grounder to Staley. The latter tried to get
hold of the oall and it bounded from his hand,
striking him violently on the face. The blow
caused him to retire and Sowders took his
place. There wasn't a hit made off Sowders'
The home players could do nothing with Get.
xein and he knew It. Only four hits were
recorded against him and Howe made two of
them. Dunlap led off in the eignth inning and
got his base on balls. A passed ball sent him
to second and he reached third on Sowders'
single to right. Hanlon's short grounder to
Bassett sent Dunlap home, but Sowders was re
tired at second, synch's umpiring did not
TFHEBE 'WE WON.
The second game belonged to the home tal
ent from the start. Young Rnssle was in the
box for the visitors, and, it looked as if the
local sluggers were going to knock his life out
In the first inninc He got an awful drubbing.
He soon settled down, however, and did some
good work. He may blossom into a good man.
He has one or two very effective curves at com
mand, and they were puzzlers to the home
talent after the first inning. Galvin pitched in
bis old time form, and made a good hit beside.
The old sport bad the Hoosiers completely at
his mercy, and they were very lucky to escape
a whitewash. Carroll caught a good game.
In the first inning Hanlon got his base on
balls and Rose sent him to third by a splendid
tiro-bagger into left field. Beckley thnmped
out a single to center, sending in two runs. Big
Jake went to second on a passed ball, and
Fields got his base on balls.
xtehne's useful hit.
Carroll sent ont a long fly to McGeachy, and
then 'Willie Knehne knocked a grass scorcher
down the right foul line for two bases, sending
Beckley and Fields home. Sunday fanned the
breeze thrice, and Dunlap sent Kuehne home
by a fine single to right Five runs were scored
and none for the Hoosiers. This was very sat
In the third inning Fields got his base on
balls and Carroll sent him to third by a good
single to right field. A passed ball enabled
both Fields and Carroll to score. After Kuehne
bad struck out in the eighth inning Sunday
was hit by a pitched ball and ambled to first.
He went to second on the sacrifice hit of Dun
lap. Old Galvin showed np next and banged
ont a single to right field sendlngSunday home.
In the second Inning Denny led off with a
single to center and reached second on the
sacrifice of Hlnes. Sommers made a good
single and Denny scored. In the fifth inning
Hlnes led off and knocked a high fir to Fields.
It was an easy one bnt Jocko let it drop and
Hines went to second. Sommers struck out
and McGeachy made a single to right. Hines
scoring. A wild throw bv Sunday to Second
base saved McGeachy's life. Bassett' sacrifice
got McGeachy forward a base and then Itusste
knocked a fly to Hanlon which the latter
missed, Russie going safe' to first and Mc
Geachy scoring. Following are the scores:
riTTsnuBQ b b r a xitMDrroLis. b b r a x
Staler, p ....
Seery. 1 1
Uennr. 3.... 0
Hlnes, 1 0
Daily, c 0
Bmssctt. 1... I
Totals 1 4 34 10 2
. 5 10 27 12 1
Iltubargs .0 Pppoopi 0-1
Indianapolis 3. 2000000' 6
Earned runs -Indianapolis. 3.
Two-base hits Bowe, Ulasscock, McGeachy.
Three-base blts-Secry, Dallr. ., ..
Total hae rittsbursrs. S: Indianapolis, 18.
Sacrifice hitsHowe, Uetzeln.
btolen bases Hanlon, Bassett.
Double plays Glasscock, (unassisted) Kowe,
First base on errors Flttsburgs. L
Flnt base on balls Dunlap, Beery, Andrews,
Struck ont Fields, Kuehne, 2; Staley, 2; by
Eowdera, Dally, Uetzeln.
fasted ball- Dally.
Ultfio birt-ttmburt, 4; iBdlanapoUs, 8,
jdfci-afc,. .;,. JiHsttiKkwHslMisMlAJsbsVsBisttf stisjffsfyairiswf THialT'n I'rWi-'Vfa'MllliafliHarifr
Tim or game One hour and 59 minutes.
FITOBtTItaSR B T A XllNDUNT'S II B PAX
8 7 27 14 3 Totals
3 3 27 11 0
l'lttsuurjrs 5 02000010 a
Indianapolis .0 100200003
Earned runs Pittsburgh, 3: Indianapolis, 1.
Two-base hits Kowe, Kuehne.
Total bases on hlts-Plttsburgs, ; Indianapo
Sacrifice hits-Sunday, Dunlap, Hlnes, Bassett.
Stolen bases Fields.
First bast on errors PIttsburgs, none; Indian
First base on balls-Hanlsn, Fields 2, Carroll,
struck out-Fields, Carroll. Kuehne. Sunday,
Dunlap, Galrln. Denny, Sommers, Bussle.
Hit by pitched ball Sunday.
Passed balls Sommers, 2.
Left on bases Plttsbnrgs. 4: Indianapolis, L
Time or came One hour and SO minutes.
The Bostons Knock Him Oat of the Box
Philadelphia. August 27. Boston again
defeated Philadelphia to-day by timely work
with the stick. Buffintonwas hit hard in the
fourth and fifth innings and gave way to
Gleason, who was treated just as roughly.
Radbournewas hit freely in the first four
innings, but was very effective in the last five.
raiLAD'A. n b r a x
B B F A X
De'hanty, I. 2
Clements, c 0
Mjers. 2.... 1
Thompson, r 2
.Murrey. 3... 0
Klch'son, 1.. 1
Kelly, r 2
Nash. 3. 2
Outnn. -... 2
Fccarty, m. 0
Smith, s 1
Uanzel, c... 0
Badb'rne, p 1
Farrar. 1.... 0
Buffinton.n. 1 10
Gleason, p.. 0 2 0
,.1314 7 3
Totals 8 11 24 11 6
Phlladelpblas 2 021000106
Bostons 0 0 0 4 3 14 1 -13
Earned runs Bhlladelphlas, 2: Bostons, 5.
Two-base hlts-Delehanty, 2; Mulvey, Uleason,
Three-base hits-Kelly, Smith.
Home run Thompson.
Sacrifice bits -Clements, Myers, Farrar, Qnlnn.
Stolen bases Foparty.
Double plays Johnston and Uanzel, Smith and
First base on balls By Badbourne, 2; byBuffln
ton, 2; Uleason. 3.
Struck out By Badbourne, 2; by Bufflnton, 2.
Hit by Ditched ball Brouthers.
Wild pitches Bufflnton, 1: Uleason, L
Time or game One hour and 43 minutes.
Umpires Curry and AlcQuald.
DOWSED THEM AGAIN.
Anson's Team Spank (be Babies la n, Good
Cleveland, August Z7. Chicagos' errors in
the early part of to-day's game gave the &eve
lands a big lead, but by a batting streak the
visitors pulled ahead in the seventh and eighth.
With the .score 12 to 7 against them in the
ninth, the Clevelands batted ont four runs be
fore anybody was ont. The next three batters
retired the side. The feature of the game was
the outfield work of McAleer and Radford,
who both'made phenomenal catches. Attend
ance 1,500. Score:
CLEVXLA'D B B P A XICHICAOOS B B P A X
McKean. a.. 2
Twitchell, L 1
it beau, J ... 1
McAleer, m. 2
Sutcllffe, 1.. 1
Zlmmer, c... 1
O'Brien, p.. 1
Touts 11 11 24 14 4 Totals .... 12 10 21 13 3
Clevelands 0 2 10 0 3 10 4-11
Chicagos 0 0 C 1 0 4 3 4 '-12
Earned runs Clevelands. S: Chicagos, 5.
Two-base hits Tebeau. Duffy, l'ftfler.
Three-base bits VanHaltren, Burns.
Home run Williamson.
Stolen bases McAleer, Duffy. Pfeffer.
Sacrifice hlts-iwlteheU. Tebeau. SuteUffe,
Duffy, Pleffer, Burns.
First base on balls Clevelands, 5: Chicagos, 8.
Struck out Clevelands. 2; Chicagos, 4.
Passed balls Zlmmer, Zv Darling, 3.
Wild pitches O'Brien, Dwyer.
Time of gam Two hours audi minutes.
A DISGUSTED CROWD.
The Giants' Poor Work Sickens Their New
New Yobs, August 27. The "Washington
team played in remarkable form to-day and de
feated the Giants. Ewing did not play. The
attendance was 1,894, and a disgusted crowd it
was. The good work was done by George
Keefe. Mack, Arthur Irwin, Wilmot and Wise.
NEWTOBKS B B P A XtWaSn'TON. B B P A X
Gore m 0
Tlernan. r. 1
Brown, c... 1
Connor, 1... 1
Ward, s..... 0
Mattery, 1.. 0
Uhltncy, 3.. 0
Keefe, p 0
Wise, 2. 3
Wilmot. 1... 1
Beecber, r . 2
A.lrwln,s. . 3
J. Irwin, 3.. 0
SUck, c 1
Carney, 1... 1
Keefe, p ... 0
3 6 24 10 111 Totals 13 11 27 10 1
New Yorks 0 0021 OfrO 03
Wathlnetons ,.o 13 6 0 0 2 2 13
Earned runs New Yorks, 1: Washlngtons, 2.
Two-base bits Tlernan, Brown, A. Irwin,
Sacrifice hits Gore, 2: Ward. Richardson.
Beecher, A. Irwin, J. Irwin, Carney.
Stolen bases Ward. Wise, Wilmot. 2; Mack.
Double plays A. Irwlr, Carney; A. Irwin,
Wise. Carney, Brown. Blcbardson.
First base on balls-Off T. Keefe, 6; off O.
strnck out By T. Keefe, 6; by G. Keefe, 4,
1'assed ball Brown, 1.
Wild pitches T. Keere. G. Keefe. 1.
Time or game one hour and S3 minutes.
Tns rniLLiES' protest.
President Vonns; Makes a Clear Statement
About the Boston Trouble.
rSr-XCIAL TELXOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
WAsniNOTON, August 27. "I have received
a protest from the Philadelphia club," said
President Young to-day, "against alio wine
Monday' game to be counted as a victory for
the Bostons, although the former do not claim
the game. The Philadelphia club merely de
sires that the contest shall be declared a tie,
and bases its protest upon the fact that Captain
Kelly took the ball while it was in play and ran
off with It, thus preventing Johnston being put
out at first base. There seems to have been an
oversight in the work of tills usually good
player, and it was a palpable blunder in him for
not rnnning to the base, as required by the
rules after batting the ball. The facts, as stated
in the protest, are that Johnston after making
a safe hit to center, bringing Kelly home,
started for first base, but before reaching the
bag turned to the right and ran among the
crowd. Seeing this action the Philadelphia
players called for the ball and at the same time
invited the attention of the umpires to the
oversight on Johnston's part.
"When the ball was thrown in Kelly grabbed
it and ran toward the clubhouse, regardless ot
the shouts of those present to allow the game
to be played out. It is claimed that Johnston
must be declared out for not going to bis base,
and that the run scored by Kelly must not
count, but the game remain a tie. Once before
in the history of the League this point has
arisen, but the game was played out, and hence
no protest was filed for investigation by the
directors of the League, as will be the case
with this question submitted to me to-day. All
that I can do is to refer the matter to the di
rectors of the League for their action . If they
see fit they may call an extra meeting before the
one at which the question of the championship
will be decided, or they may allow it to go over
until the regular annual meeting. If this con
test has any material bearing upon the solution
of the cnampionafelp problem ah early meeting
of the directors may be deemed advisable."
Won. J,ot.Ct.i Woni LoskCL
Boitens. CI 33 .653 Clevelands.. .49 SI .490
Jsew Yorks.. .39 37 .ClSlPlttsburgs. ..45 S7 ..441
PhlladelDhlastt 4S .531 Indianapolis 43 59 .(22
Chicagos S2 49 .S14iVashlngtons32 C2 .340
Mansfields 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Cantons 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0
Base bits Mansfields, 7: Cantons, 0.
Errors Mansfields, 3; Cantons, 2.
SprlDgflelds, A.i 03121100
Base hits Bamlltons, fi; tjprlngflelds, 17.
Errors Hamilton. ; Sprtngfields, 2.
National League Indianapolis at Pitts
burg: Chicagos at Cleveland; Bostons at Phila
delphia: Washlngtons at New York.
American Association Brooklyn! at Bal
timore: Athletics at Columbus; Louisville at
Cincinnati; Kansas Clys at St. Louts.
International. Lzaqvs Toronto at
Bocbester; London at Syracuse; Detrolts at
Hamilton) Toledos at Buffalo.
Elmer Smith Pitches) a Great Game for the
Beds and They Beat Louisville
Bnlllmoro'e Flayers -Knock Oat
the Gay Brooklyns Tho
Browne Glvo the Cow
boys a Drubbing The
Cincinnati. August 27. To-day's Cincinnati-Louisville
game was well contested up to
the eighth inning, when the Bed Stockings
batted out two home runs, as many triples, a
double and a single, which netted seven runs.
Smith pitched a splendid game for the Cincin
natis, as five of the visitors' hits were ground
balls to the infield. The batting of Tebeau and
Holllday and the fielding of Tomney were the
Clnelnnatis 0 0 1110 0 7 0-10
LoulsrUIes 0 000022004
Base hlts-Clnclnnatls, 14; Loulsvllles, 8.
Errors Clnelnnatis, 1; Loulsvllles, 4.
Earned runs Clnelnnatis, 4; Loulsvllles, L
Two-base hit Mullane.
Three-base hits Tebeau. Smith, Shannon, Bellly.
Home runs Holllday, McPhee. Tebeau.
Htruck cut By Smith, 7; by Ewlng, L
NIKE DEAD MEN.
The Browns Knock the Life Oat of the
St. Louis, August 27. The Browns pounded
the life out of the Kansas Cltys to-day in the
first inning, and they had nine dead men on
their hands thereafter. The features of the
game was the enthusiastic reception accorded
the intelligence of Brooklyns defeat by Balti
more. The people howled themselves hoarse.
The terrific batting of O'Neill and MillJgan re
lieved the monotony of the game. Score:
St. Louis 8 10 3 0 0 4 3 0-W
Kansas Cltys 0 0000000 11
Base hits St. Louis. IS: Kansas Cltys, 5.
Errors St. Louis, 1; Kansas Cltys, 5.
Earned runs bt. Louts, 9.
Two-base hits Mllllgan 2, King, Alvord,
Home runs Mllllgan and O'Neill.
WON WITH EASE.
The Athletics lilt Gnatrlght Hard and Beat
CoLuimus, August 27. The Athletics won
easily from Columbus to-day. Gastrlgbt's
pitching for Columbus was weak. The features
of the came were the fine fielding of the home
team and the batting of Welch, Stovey and
Bierbauer for the visitors. Score:
ColumDU 0 20001020 S
Athletics 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 5 210
Base hits-Columbus, 7: Athletics, 15.
Errors Columbus. 2; Athletics, e.
Earned runs Athletics, 8.
Two-base hits Welch. 3.
Home runs Bierbauer, Stovey.
Struck out-By McJlahon. 8: by G as t right, 8.
Passed balls Doyle, 1; Boblnson, L
TUCKER'S BIG HIT.
Borate's Boys Defeat the Brooklyns In a
Baltimore, August 27. Tucker's home-run
bit in the ninth inning won the game to-day for
Baltimore. The winners took a long lead in tho
first fonr Innings and then lost it through poor
Baltlmores..... 0 033001 0 18
Brooklyns . 0 002060007
Hits-Baltlmores, 11: Brooklyns. 8.
Errors Baltlmores, 8: Brooklyns, 3.
Earned runs Baltlmores, 4: Brooklyns, 2.
Two-base hlU Plnckney, Burns, Terry, Smith.
Home run Tucker.
Struck out-KIlroy. 8: Terry, 4.
Passed balls Cants, Clark.
Umpire Uaffney. .
St. Louis 71 34 .67e!Clnclnnat!s...67 48 .S43
Brooklyns ....67 33 .037 KansasCltys..43 81 .414
Baltlmores.. ..60 42 .S&llUolumbus 39 07 .333
Athletics SS 43 .SCSI Loulsvllles... .22 84 .208
HOJUBSTEADS WIN AGAIN.
They Beat the Pllisbure Grays In a Good
The Homesteads beat the Pittsburg Grayson
the fair grounds yesterday In an Interesting
game. Jones did not exert himself, as he
bad no occasion to do so. The Homesteads
played an errorless game, and Youngman made
a home run with two men on bases. Score:
BOXEST'DS. B B r A XI
GBATS. B B P A
Hulllvan. 1... 1
II. II. Co' n, c 2
Young'n, 3. 2
Keating. 2.. 0 1 3
Leng, 1...... 0 014
Delta, 6 A 3. 0 0 2
IIM'S. 1 si. I I 0
I 0Johnson, c. 1 0 8
0 O.Kress. SAL 1 2 0
8 10 27 18 0
Totals 8 S 27 23 S
Il-i-esteads I 0 0 2 0 3 11
Pittsburg. 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Earned runs Homesteads, 4; Grays, 4.
Two-base blts-H. E. Colgan. t; Walter, L
Three-base hits Sullivan, 1; Walker, 1
Home run Youngman. 1.
btruck out By Doyls, 8; by Jonc, 7.
Double play Doyl to Delta.
Passed balls Colgan, 1; Johnson, 2.
Time or game One hour and 40 minutes.
Umpires Kowe and Kelly.
ONLY ONE YEAR MARBLED.
The Wife of John Sovrder Applylug for a
Divorce In Indianapolis.
ISrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THX DISrATCB.l
Indianapolis, August 27. Annie L. Sow
ders, who was married to John Sowders, the
baseball player, in. this city, abont a year ago,
brought suit for divorce to-day.
She alleges cruel treatment, failure to pro
vide, and that the defendant has threatened
International League Games.
IgrXCIAL TELEGRAM TO TUX DISrATCK.1
Buffatos -...0 01000210-4
Kocbcsters 0 0020040 06
Syracuses 2 0 0 8 0 10 1 010
Detroit 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 12
Londons ,0 2 2 3 3 2 4 2 321
Hamlltons .1 010010003
Torontos 1 0001000 13
Toledos 0 000002114
Chicago is fast catching the Phillies.
Morbis and Boyle will likely be the pitchers
Both Getxeln and Galvin were In great shape
The Hoosiers think they are ccrtalno beat
It seems as if Boston's victory on Monday
will not count.
The home talent just touched Russie up at
the right time yesterday.
It looks as If New York would be ready to
throw up the sponge very soon.
The Bank Clerks and Insurance Clerks play
at Recreation Park on Monday. '
Glasscock's playing In the last three games
In this city has been remarkable. He is a won
der. Jack Nelson, the veteran ball player, who
used to be one of the Metropolitan Indians, was
reported in the city last evening.
LAST EXCURSION TO ATLANTIC CITY.
To-Morrow (Thursday), August 29.
The B. & O. It. E. will sell excursion
tickets to Atlantic City to-morrow (Thurs
day), August 29. Kate, 510 for the round
trip, tickets good tor 10 days. Trains will
leave depot at 8 A. M. and 920 p. m. Se
cure your parlor and sleepinc car accommo
dations. Cnmpmeeting Trustees.
The following were elected directors of the
Bidgeview Park, at a meeting, of the Park
Association yesterday, for a three year term:
Paul Graff. Blairsrille; John S. Davison,
Pittsburg: "William Verich, Latrobe. For
two-year term: George W. Stutiman, Coop-'
ersuaie; a. itiainger, xrwin; itev. jl x. Iti
ley, Pittsburg. For one-year term: 8. E.
Gorgus, New Derry; C. A. Smiley, Pitts--bure,
and Rev. M. M. Sweeny, Turtle
Boulanger Bobs Dp Serenely.
PABIS, August 27. General Boulanger
w I o
will stand as a candidate in Montmartre.
General Thibaudin is included is the list
MADE A GOOD STAET.
Fine Opening Day of Hartford Grand
ED ANNAN WINS THE hll PACE.
Sprague Golddust and Star Lily Bare a
TKOTTIXO AT THE MEADYILLE TRACK.
Etsnlts at the EnnalDg Races Lawn Tennis and
The grand circuit races were started at
Hartlord yesterday, in presence of a largo
crowd. Ed Annan again won the 2:17 pace
and Sprague Golddust had a struggle to win
the 2:30 trot. There was' some good lawn
tennis playing. Meadville races started.
rSFECIAL TXLZGBAX TO TBX DISFATCH.1
Habtfobd, August 27. The Grand
Circuit races commenced here to-day under
very auspicious circumstances. . The crowd
was large, the track excellent and the sport
first-class. Judging from to-day the meeting
will likely be one of the best ever held here.
There were three events on the programme
and they were all finished. Two of them, the
pace and the 2 -30 trot, each required six heats
to decide them Ed Annan again won the 2:17
pace and a large amount of money, lamina
was well bought In the pools, but Annan was in
very strong demand. He went the mile in the
fourth heat in 2J6J and this seemed to settle
The 20 trot was productive of much specu
lation and good racing. Star Lily, Andy
Welch's horse, was bought heavily in the pools,
and was as good a favorite as Sprague Gold
dust. The Lilv couldn't stay, however, and
Sprague outlasted all the others and won the
last three heats straight off the reel.
The 222 trot was a good thins for Geneva.
She won in straight beats without much
trouble. Following are tho summaries:
2:17 class, pacing.
Ed Annan.:. S 5 2 111
Kmms 1 1 8 3 Sdr
liaison Wilkes 4 8 18 8 2
lloctor M ...S 2 6 3 Jdr
Allen Maid 2 3 4 4 5dr
Stanley I 8 4 3 2.4dr
Joe Jefferson dls .
Flora Temple dr
Time, 2:17, 2:17, 2:17. 2:185f, 2:17, 2:18.
2.30 class, trottlnx:
Bpraene Ooldust. 3 3 2 111
Stai Lily 1 1 3.5 3 2
rearnaugbl 0 2 12 2 3
Flltta,.... 2 6 7 3 6dr
Tariff 8 4 5 4 4dr
Miss Alice 8 6 6 8 5dr
Aline 4 7 4 dls.
Kin Bird 5 8 8 dr
aTlme. 2:203,', iOB, 2:K. 220, i!ZZ)i, ItSX.
2:22 trotting class:
Longford 3 Z 2
WK. 2 3 3
Dictator Chief. 4 8 8
Marksman Maid 6 4 5
Darkness 5 9 10
Golden Rod . 7 6 4
Argentine 9 7 7
Delmonte 10 10 6
Mulatto 8 6 9
Annie Wilkes dr
Tims, 2:: 2:19X, 2:X,
TEXXY THE GREAT.
Ho Bents Hanover In Uecord Time at West
Westchester, N. Y., August 27, A stiff
breeze blew here to-day and light overcoats
would not have been out of place. Tenuy's
victory in the first race stamps him one of the
greatest racers of the day. He could have
made a new three-quarters record had he been
at all pushed.
D.D. Withers said to-day that J. B. Haggin
has made 107 entries for the Produco stakes of
1892 at Monmouth Park. This is the largest
entry ever made by one breeder for a race in
First race, three-quarters of a mile Starterst
Little Mlncb, Hansrer. Itrltanntc, Madstone, Jay
F Dee. Volnnteer U, Tenny, Qeraldlnr. Climax.
Tenny won In 1:12 (record time, Banover second.
becond race, one and one-eighth miles
Starters. Theodslus, Kingston, Masslllon, Sey
mour. Kingston won In 1:53, Seymour second,
Third race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Fairy queen. 'Fronteuae, King Hasem, Kalph
llayard, G. Alorrls, Judge jllorrow, Mlddle-
Falry Queen third.
r ourin race, one
Starters: She. Senorlta. Miss Cody, KlmlnL Boll
day, Sunlight, Village Maid, Daylight, Coots.
Senorlta won in i:&8. Coots second, Daylight
Firth race, one and flve-elghth miles Starters:
Bessie June, Connemara, Casslus, Hlndoocralt,
Larchmont, Wilfred. Hlndoocralt won In 2:48,
Casslus second, Bessie June third.
New IfORK. August 27.-1116 following are
the entries: for to-morrow's races at Morris
First race, three-quarters of a mile-Jay F. Dee
juo pouuas, jrroctor jtnoit un, is. a. juiinon M.
marie a. so, iess, rvaiooian, uenuigo, jinotloi
Salisbury im each, Tom Hood 109, Bel
Vivid 107. Oregon 10J.
becond race, seven-eighths of a mile Kupert 121
fiounds. Lotion 12L Larchmont, Wftodburn, Bel
air. Vlctrlx 118 each, Cataloa 104, Badge 142,
Bradford 104, Volunteer 136. Clontarlff 143, Sey
mour 128, My Fellow 128, Marchma 130.
Third race, onemlle-Tackson, Iceberg. Vlctrlx,
Massllon. Guy Grey, .Equality. Germanic, Hev
day. La Belief Hellen. Aunt Jenny Hearst, West
fleld. Lady Keel, Elere, Bdrnslde, Banflag,
Lonely, each 109 pounds.
tourtbrace, mtleaudan eighth Brandlotte IDS
pounds, Kingston 124.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile King
Hazem, Ocypete, King's Own. each 75 pounds:
GramercvSS. Minuet 85. Morse 70, Fan Fancolt90,
Masterlode 90, Onward 87.
Sixth race, mile and an eighth Cracksman 101
pounds, Sorrento 101. Joe Lee 112, Sloggard 103.
Buddhist 106, Barrister 117.
Sabatooa, N. Y., August 27. To-morrow's
First race, six furlongs Ladv Fnlslfer. 105
E minds: Burch. 110: Kittle B, 105; Leo H, 112: Cora
, 105: Bohemian. 117.
Second race, mile and a sixteenth-Minnie
Talmer. 100 pounds; Cartoon. 115; Bonalette, 95;
Uyda, 110; Vermont, 115: Lady Hemphill. 110.
Third race, mile and six furlongs Gipsy Queen.
10" pounds; Lavlnla Belle, 109; wary, 112; Mon
Fourth race, five furlongs Qulndaro Belle, 1C0
pounds: Banjo, 100.
Fifth race, one mile Royal Garter, 113 pounds:
Felix. 94: Satisfaction. 105; Sallle U, 100; Fonsle,
91: 'J lie Lion, 116: Clamor, 100: Maid of Orleans.
107; John Jay S, 84; Dalesman, 107.
' Trotting at Bleadvllle. ,
Measvtlle, August 27 The summer meet
ing of Moadville 'Horsemen's Club opened to
day for four days. Track heavy. Weather fine.
Three-minute trot Essie 1) first, Duke Hum
phrey second, Maudle Belle third, Blanche fourth.
2:25 Mixed-Frank Finch first, Davy Crockett
second, Eckford third, Full Back fourth. Time.
Belle Hamlin Lowers Her Becord.
Rochester. N. Y August 27. The mare
Belle Hamlin was to-day sent to break her rec
ord of 213. The great mare went the mile
without a slip in the following time: 343i, 1:07.
PBEYENTED BT ACCIDENT.
Wlir the Guoa of the Dynamite Cruiser
Vesuvius Weren't Tested Yesterday.
tSrSCIAL TXLXQRAH TO THX rAsrATCH.l
Philadelphia, August 27. An acci
dent at the last moment to-day prevented
the final and official test of the guns of the
pneumatic dynamite cruiser Vesuvius.
Everything was in readiness for the crucial
trial of the rapidity of the dynamite plun
gers, and both the builders of the vessel,
the Messrs. Cramp, and the board
of naval officers appointed to pass judg
ment on the VesVyius' guns were anxious
that the exhibition should come off. The
accident occurred at 11 o'clock in the fore
noon. President Schuyler, of the company
which manufactured the Vesuvius' guns,
and several of his experts had gone aboard
the fleet cruiser for the purpose of having a
preliminary trial, and seeing that every
thing was in readiness for the event
of the day, these gentlemen were en
gaged in. firing air shots when it was discov
ered that the buffers which receive the
shock of the main valve when it moves to
the rear in the breech of the gun to admit
the air to the gun barrel, needed oyer
These buffers have been subjected bVa
severe and long continued pounding during
the experiments for the adjustment oi the
firing valves, hundreds pf air shots having
been fired for that purpose. While it is In
only one of the three guns that this weaj
nest showed itself, the contractors have r
cided to renew all the buffers to avoid,
pefUDje, any cuut-u nuiure urue jurt
-. - - ! ' J -I. t
IE BLANCHE A WIMBR.
Dempsey and the Marine Meet at San
Francisco Not a Struggle for tho
Championship A Lively Scene
in the Tenth .Round.
Saw Fbancisco, August 27. Jack Dempsey
and Le Blanche, the "Marine," met bete to
pTght, under the auspices ot the California
Athletic Club. The master of ceremonies an
nounced that tho contest was for the middle
weight championship, as Le Blanche weighed
181 pounds and Dempsey 151 pounds. The few
preliminaries were arranged as speedily as pos
sible. After the usual hand shake time was
called at 9.35.
First round The men sparred cautiously for a
moment when Le Blanche led with his right, hut
Dempsey avoided the blow by lumping hack. Le
Blanche again led and caught Dempsey lightly on
the wind. A -clinch followed. Tblswas repeated
as the round closed.
Second round Dempsey opened with a short
blow on the Marine's chest. A clinch followed,
during which Le Blanche caught Dempsey in the
side. Soon as they broke Dempsey landed a good
right-hander on the Marine's Jaw. A short clinch
followed, and the Marine slipped to the floor.
Third round Dempsey reached the Marine's
necK, ana receiver n uara one in me ureast iu re-
one on Le Blanche's chin which caused the latter
to stagger a little.
Fourth round Dempsey bscked away from
Le Blanche, and then got In two light blows on
the latter's head. During a -clinch, which fol
lowed, Dempsey came near going to the floor. A
moment before the, round closed Dempsey again
landed on tho Marine's chin, and the latter re
sponded with a vicious rush, forcing Dempsey
against the ropes
Fifth round The men clinched, and the Marine
threw the -Nonpareil to the floor amid a storm or
hisses and applause. Some sharp fighting at close
range followed. In which neither had the advant
age. Sixth round At the opening of this tound the
Marine, amid a storm orblsses, lifted Dempsey on
his hip and tried 10 throw him to the floor. Tills
was followed by a number or light hits.
beventh round Le Blanche made a vicious
lunge and landed lightly on Derapsey's Jaw. Be
followed this up quickly, and eaugut Dempsey
two or tbree times fn tho same spot just before the
round closed. Dempsey leaponded with two
heiWT left-handers on Le Blanche's chin.
Eighth round Dempsey landed with much
force on the Marine's ear, which he repeated In
the next minute. A clinch followed, and as the
men broke away Le Blanche struck Dempsey a
stinging blow on the Jaw, which staggered the
latter. Loud cries or toul were heard, but the
claim was not allowed. p
Itnth round Le Blanche opened with a rush
and clinched with the Monpareli and then threw
him heavily to tbe ground. Another cry or foul
was raised, but was not allowed. Dempsey next
gave the Marine a sharp upper cut, but tne latter
caught Dempsey well In the neck a moment later.
Tenth round Le Blanche again attempted to
rush the fight, but In two of the efforts Dempsey
struck him staggering blows on the Jaw which
caused him to be more careful. After the gong
had rang for the close of the round, Le Blanche
struck Dempsey a hard blvw on the face, and then
retired to bis corner. Dempsey walked over to
him and landed a nard one on the Marine's neck,
which made the latter groggy.
Lleventh and twelfth rounds These rounds
were a series of clinches, la which nothing was
Thirteenth round Dempsey landed heavily with
his right on Le Blanches Jaw tbree times, and fol
lowed with a hard right-hander In his ribs Jnst
BCfore the round closed. He caught Le Blanche
again the neck, but the latter responded with a
good blow on tbe breast.
Fourteenth round Dempsey repeated his attack
on the Marine's Jaw, and the latter appeared to be
a little unsteady. Dempsey sent tn two hard right
handers on Le Blanche's Jaw Just before the round
Fifteenth round Dempsey opened with vigor,
but his efforts to rush tbe Marine generally ended
In a clinch. Tbe Marine again took a turn at
rushing, and once succeeded In glrlug Demnsey a
sharp, stinging blow above the eyes.
Sixteenth round Le Blanche started In ag
gressively, but several lively clinches followed In
which be bad the worst of It. Dempsey landed
Vita his right with awful lorce on the other's
Seventeenth round Dempsey again opened on
the Marine's Jaw, but received a bad one on the
ear In return. The Marine then made a vicious
lunge, but received a smasher on the neck and an
other on the wind.
In the nineteenth round Dempsey sent the Ma
rine heavily to the floor. The fighting continued
fiercely until the thirty-second rcund when Le
Blanche knocked out Dempsey, thereby winning
The S3,600 Pipe Orson In the Sontbslde
Presbyterian Cbnrch Prosramme for
Its Dedication Next Sabbath.
The Presbyterian Church, on the corner
of Sarah and Twentieth streets, Sonthside,
has recently undergone extensive repairs
and adornment. It was necessary to close
the chnrch for the month of August, and
turn it over to the workmen. The entrance
and stairway of th&church have been painted
a beantiful buff color with a rich, dark
border. In the audience room a complete
transformation has taken place. The walls
and ceiling have been magnificently
frescoed, the gothic design has been strictly
followed. The tints used are cream, gold
and blue. There has been a general over
hauling of the pews, all of them have been
repaired and made more comfortable. The
rostrum has been raised, and it will be
richly carpeted with velvet brnssels. A
splendid oak pulpit, which is a marvel of
the woodcutter's art, will be placed there
on. Around the choir there will be a solid
ornamented brass rail, from which a brown
plush curtain is to be suspended. The cost
of this part of the decorations is $1,600. At
the east end of the church there stands a
fine Bosevelt pipe organ, costing $3,500.
The instrumentconsists of 1 pedal bourdon,
1G feet stop, 5 great organ stops, 7 stops on
the swell, 4 combination pedals, and tremu
lant. One of the special features ot this
organ, is that the great and swell organ,
except the opera diapason, are
in the same box. There are
also foot pedals, swell piano,
forte, great to pedal, reversible, great to
piano, and great to forte. A water motor
is attached to tbe organ. Eosevelt has incor
porated into it his patent wind chest, which
makes a wind chest of every pipe. By this
process the old system of trackers and
stickers are done away with, except on the
pedals. The case is antique oak, and it is
strikingly pretty. The pipes are decorated
to match the internal arrangements; light
terra cotta, bine and gold. There are 9S0
The programme for the recital next Fri
day includes well known works, and these
will be. executed by equally eminent per
formers. Offertory, C. C. Jlellor; solo,
"Soldiers of the Cross," TV. M. Bulloers;
duet, "I felt an Angel Spirit:" organ solo
gavotte, Bachman; march. Calkin; solo,
"Tree Fishers, Hullah," "by Miss Edith
Harris; solo, "Santa Maria," Mr. Wolfe;
organ solo, Pastorate and Offertory, "Weley.
In the second part a number of fine songs
and organ solos will be produced.
The steeple of the church has been
strengthened at a cost of $600; timbers have
been stretched across the inside, so as to
keep it from being wrecked by any-unusual
wind flurry. The church was painted out
side at a cost of $300. A sidewalk around
the chnrch has been laid, at a cost of $250.
Tbe total expenditures for improvements is
The church will be reopened for service on
Sunday. An organ recital will take place
on August 30.
AKEIYAL OP THE ALLIGATOES.
A Little Girl Makes a Somewhat Startling
A Lewiston lady was talking about taking
some delegates for entertainment at a recent
convention in this city and while under dis
cussion her little girl was full of the wide
awake interest of childhood.
"What shall I cook for them and what
will they eat?" were the questions of the
"Oh they will eat anything," was the re
ply. Give them enough plain food and they
will take care ot it.
Soon after, the door bell rang. "Mamma,
"mamma," cried the little damsel tugging
excitedly at her mothers dress and hasten-,
ing her toward the" door. "Oh hurry, I
think that some of the alligators have
Tbe City of New York Beats tbe Teutonic
SPECIAL TELXOBAX TO TUB DISFATCIT. I
New Yosk, August 27. The City of
New York has arrived in Queenstown ahead
of tbe Teutonic She has made the best run
of her existence, but has not broken any
other record than her own. Her actnal time
of crossing was 6 days, 3 hours and 9 min
utes. TIrediot Prosecuting Irishmen.
Ttpphkaby, Augnst 27. The Govern
ment hat abandoned the prosecution brought
by Jarv Bmitli Harry against Messrs
O'Biiea Bad Laae,,ebew of Pailiaaeflt
f t f -
t aiHsL-a'- t ?iSJsa"st I
ALGER AWAY AHEAD
In the Baje for Kext Commander-In-
CMefoftlieG. A. K.
OHIO AND ILLINOIS FOR HIM,
Ana Private Dalzell'a Own State Will be
the Tery One to Name Him.
0NL1 12,000 MEN IN THE PAEADE.
Something Mysterious Happens to Pment a Larger
Instead of 35,000 veterans in line at the
G. A. B. parade in Milwaukee yesterday,
there were but 12,000." A falling out of some
kind caused this comparatively poor show
ing. Michigan, for instance, turned out
only 350 men. General Alger is still lead-,
ing for Commander.
rsractu, Tzr.zoB.ax to trz ctsraTcn.l
Milwaukee, August 27. The kicking
commanders got in their, deadly work on tbe
G. A. B. parade, to-day. Wisconsin bad
over 5,000 men in line, but other depart
ments showed up rather slim. Illinois, that
was expected to equal the Wisconsin crowd,
had less than 1,200 men in line; Iowa Jess
than 300, and Minnesota about 300. Michi
gan had but 350 veterans in the parade.
The total number ot veterans in line fell
below 12,000. On the other hand, the
parade moved promptly and was one Of the
best ordered ever seen. General Sherman
was very complimentary in his remarks
about it, saying to Commander-in-Chief
Warner tha,t he had not seen a finer display
since the grand review in Washington 24
The march was three miles in length,
reaching through the principal streets of
the city. The weather was a trifle warm,
but no cases of sunstroke are reported. A
few veterans became a trifle leg-weary, but
there were plenty of Bed Cross ambulances
along the line to pick them up.
FEATURES OF THE PAEADE.
First came the Light Horse squadron to
clar the street, the troopers all dressed in
full uniform and well mounted. Next came
the escort of Commander-in-Chief Warner.
At the head marched Frank P. Blair Post,
of St. Louis, with platooa fronts, as finely
dressed as regulars, and all in uniform.
Behind the post came the Commander-in-Chief,
monnted upon a handsome
charger, and receiving generons ap
plause from the crowds that were
closely packed around the reviewing
stand as far as the eve conld reach. Maior
Warner was attended by his numerous staff
r.it a v i ..-:-: j;.
auu juiiuwcu ujr cartiagea cuuuumug uia-
tingut8hed guests. In the rear seat of the
first carriage sat General W. T. Sherman
and General John C. Bobinson, of New
York, while facing them were Secretary
Busk and Governor Hoard. As the familiar
features of the great General were seen
cheer alter cheer went up along the line of
. OENEBAL SHERMAN'S OTATIOK.
A halt was made at the grand stand. The
Commander-in-Chief dismounted and took
his position, being vociferously cheered as
he did so. General Sherman made his way
to the stand followed by tbe other occupants
of the carriage, while the stand, and even
the ground, shook with the acclaims of the
patriotic throng. Then the column re
sumed its march.
Following the long line of posts came a
carriage of the Bed Cross Society, contain
ing Miss Clara Barton, the head of the so
ciety, and assistants, and followed by an
The third division included Pennsylvania,
Ohio and New York. The Pennsylvanias
presented a fine appearance. Lysle Post, of
Allegheny City, was accompanied by a min--iatnre
battery, with a company of boy can
noneers. Commander Clark, of New York,
headed his' department, which turned out
SOME DELEGATIONS SMALL.
Thus division after division and post
after post passed along. The largest body
from Michigan was Phil Kearney Post, of
Muskegon, behind which marched General
Alger. Then came a sboal of smaller posts
and departments. The banners of almost
every State and Territory in the Union
were counted, though, of course, some of
the delegations were very small. The b'ig
Badger turnout closed the line. It was
over 5,000 ttrong. Finally, after a march
of nearly three hoars, a division composed
of some 300 Sons of Veterans closed the line,
and the parade was over.
General Sherman, Mrs. Logan, and Commander-in-Chief
Warner occupied the front
of the reviewing stand. About them stood
Secretary Busk, Governor Hoard, Mrs.
Alger, and any number of G. A. B. digni
taries. General Sherman looked very tired
after standing bareheaded for so long, but
stuck it out He was continuously cheered
from one end of the line to the other.
ALL DIDN'T TTJEN OUT.
While the number of men in the parade
did not meet expectations, it must be re
membered that there were at least 5,000
veterans in town who took no part in it.'
Railway officials estimate that there are at
least 130,000 strangers in Milwaukee to
night. At least 250,000 viewed the grand
parade. Thousands of people left the city
In the Piankinton parlors this evening,
Commander in Chief Warner was presented
with an elaborate diamond badge by the
members of his staff. The presentation wa3
made by Commander Thomson, and Major
Warner replied briefly but appropriately.
Adjutant General Weigil was presented with
a handsome gold watch, and Quartermaster
General Taylor with a Loyal Legion emblem.
Mrs. Logan, General' Sherman and General
Alger were present during the presentation.
Immediately afterward the department of
Illinois appeared at the hotel in a body, and
escorted Mrs. Logan to the Court House,
where she held a large reception. She was
at once recognized on emerging from the
hotel, and was cheered in the most entbsias
tio manner by the vast crowds in the streets.
THE EVENING CAMPFIRE3.
k Overflowing central campfires were held
to-night at Westfide Turner Hall and Light
Horse Squadron Armory, beside a dozen
minor ones. It was expected that General
Sherman would speak at both the principal
campfires, but he failed to appear at either.
At' Westside Turner Hall Mayor
Brown delivered an address of wel
come, and Commissioner oi Pensions
Tanner responded. Commander-in-Chief
Warner presided and made a brief address.
There was along list of speakers, mostly
State Department officers. General Lucius
Falrchild presided at the other campfire. A
monster war song concert, attended by 5,000
veterans and others, was given in a large
tent in Juneau Park.
OHIO FOE ALGER.
Mcst of the State delegates met in caucus
to-night on the choice of a:commanderrin
chief. The New England delegations met
jointly, and while no vote was taken, it was
informally agreed to support Judge Veascy,
of Vermont, for commander-in-chief. Min
nesota also voted to support him. Ohio and
Illinois decided to support Bussell A.
Alger, of Detroit.
and the former
State will present
of Illinois, as
his name, instead
at first decided.
also decided to
support her home candidate. New Yorfc's
delegation adjourned without teaching a
conclusion, and the Pennsylvanians did not
commit themselves. The choice for next
place of meeting lies between Washington,
Boston and Saratoga.
The Pennsylvania caucus to-night in
dorsed Captain William McClelland, of
Allegheny City, for Member of the Council
PLAIT'S Grilnrlrlp. the beat oiainfeetant
'for household . Odeilsw, p?ept, cheap..
Ltti, . '&&&,? . .... A4T!!k.T. 1 ..., i j I .-tf:f. C . -i-.ns.. j :-. "4 asaaaKMr'
FIBE IK THE PEN.
The Flames Create Great Excitement lathe
Slats Prison at Columbus Several of
the Factories Burned Three
Persons Injured The
Columbus, August 27. One of the most
exciting conflagrations that has visited this
city in years occurred at the Ohio peniten
tiary this evening. About 8 o'clock flames
were discovered in the factory building
occupied by the Columbus Chair Com
pany.' The fire started in the boiler
room, where shavings became, ignited by
coals from the boiler furnace. The flames
had made great headway when discovered,
and the prison fire department was utterly
helpless. Tbe city department arrived
promptly, but on account of a poor supply
of water, was unable the check the fire. ,
me uaines eprcau iruui iuc uuair lactury i
to the bnilding occupied by the Columbus 1
Bolt works and a large warehouse. In less
than an hour tbe three buildings were a
total wreck. There was a brisk breeze
durirg the progress of the fire, and for a
time it seemed that the flames would de
vastate the space inside the prison walls,
wnicn is crowaea witn tactory ouuaings.
The scenes at the penitentiary were excit
ing. The prisoners were, locked in their
cells, bnt lights bad not 'been pnt out, and
the greatest consternation prevailed. Thous
ands of people assembled outside the walls
and watched the conflagration.
The greatest excitement prevailed also
among those working inside the walls. Ad
joining the chair factory was the gas works,
which supply all the. State buildings with
gas. The gasometer, containing many feet
of gas, was scorched by the flames and
an explosion was momentarily expected,
but fortunately averted. The fire was un
der control at 9 o'clock. Thomas F.fKern,
Assistant Superintendent of Fire Alarm;
George Snydam, city fireman, and Daniel
G. Sheridan, a member of the prison fire
department, were in the warehouse when the
roof fell in. The men were rescned promptly.
Kern and Snydam sustained slight inju
ries. Sheridan did not fare so well. He had
a gash eight inches long cut in his head,
and his back and left arm injured. He
will probably recover. Sheridan is a Ham
ilton county prisoned.
The total loss willaggregate abont$95,000;
of this loss about $20,000 is on the build
ings, which were owned by the State, and
on which there was no insurance.
A FIGHT FOP. AN OLD FLAG.
Baltimore Having Trouble to Borrow the
Star-Spa mled Banner.
. tSPZCIAL TXUEQBAM TO THE DISPATCn.J
Balttmobe, August. There is just
the liveliest kind of a row over the Star
Spangled Banner made immortal by
Fraueis Scott Key. Hon. Francis P. Stevens,
Vice President of the Exposition Association,
requested Eben Appleton, of New York, in
whose possession the old flag now is, to loan
it to Baltimore, so that it 'might
be displayed during the grand parade
at the time of the Exposition, but Mr.
Appleton declined. Mr. Stevens even sent
representatives of the Key family to the old
gentleman to impress upon him that the
celebration would be almost a failure if the
banner was missing. Mr. Appleton, how
ever, was firm, and declined to accede to
Mr. Stevens' request.
All other means having failed, Mr.
Stevens will now go to Washington and ask
the Government's interference. In 1874 the
late Commodore Preble obtained it for exhi
bition at Boston, before the Massachusetts
Historical Society. The last time it was
uncovered to the public was in October,
1860, in this city, during the sesqui-cen-tennial
rSFZCIAt. TZI.ZOIUMS TO TUB DisrATcn.1
Beowwsvxllz River 3 feet 10 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 70
at 7 P.M.
WABBmr Blver 1-10 of one foot and sta
tionary. Weather clear and warm.
Moboaktowit Blver.? feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. ThennometerSlat
4 P. M.
GUN WA, An Educated Chinese Physician,
who cannot under the American laws practice medicine, has a line of prepared t
Chinese herb and vegetable specifics for the cure of various, diseases, which he sella
for a small sum. They are quick to act, perfectly harmless, pleasant to take and
never fail to cure. Among the diseases which these remedies quickly cure are Can
cer. Tumors, Scrofula, Rheumatism, Catarrh, Female Weakness, Paralysis, Bron
chitis and Lung Troubles, Seminal Weakness and all Blood and Chronic Diseases. ,,
NO CHARGE FOR ADVICE OR CONSULTATION, as Gun Wa does ,
not practice medicine. A friendly talk costs nothing. If you cannot call write to .
Gun Wa, inclosing 4c stamps, for a history of his life or a circular on Cancer.
Rheumatism, Catarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Tapeworm, or his book (for menff
only) on private and nervous diseases.
GUN "WA WILL CURE YOU.
or tell you in all kindness that he cannot, but all of the above mentioned troubles ,
which Gun Wa calls "AMERICAN DISEASES" (they having been mastered '
and eliminated in his country) quickly and permanently yield to these Nature's -Cures,
which are the result of thousands of years of research and study in the home
of confucius and are considered positive specifics among the upper and educated
classes it: the Celestial Empire.
THPUSANDS OF TESTIMONIALS are sent daily to Gun Wa, whose, cel
ebrated Chinese Vegetable Medicines are recognized the world over by their healing .
and life-giving qualities. They are made of rare medicinal herbs, imported from
China for this sole purpose, and are not in use nor known to any physician la thov
United States. Gun Wa is not allowed to practice hia profession nor to visit 'the
sick, as his limited knowledge of the English language prevents his graduating ia
any of the American colleges of medicine. He has, however, a merchant's privilege'
to sell his remedies. Call in and see his handsome oriental parlors at 940 Penn ave
nue, and havea pleasant interview with the
be FREK, and the medicines are sold very
GUN WA'8 CHINESE HERB BLOOD PURIFIER
OFFICE HOURS: 8 to 12 A.
. VJT U LSI W Jr,
TM or rm MTMl8le-yoawlUseiuBriTWy. aaJ5-
For Western Pen"
tijhania, TFesC Fir
gint'a and Ohio, fair,
generally to a rmsr,
Pittsburo, August 27. 1S89.
The United States Signal Service officer ia
this city lumlshes tbe f ollqvrin;
12:00 M 71
cu KIUh n, .w.
Maximum temp.. 7&r
Minimum temp...., 60 r
lianie .... 19
It... . rn
1:00 P. K.,
20 P. IS..
Hirer at 8 r. it.. 0.3 feet, a fall or 0.3 feet In li
An Earthquake Buries 129 Russians.
London, August 27. An earthquake
was experienced on the Russian frontier
yesterday. In the village of Khenzorikl29
persons were buried alive. ,
with boiling water or milk.
NO COOKING REQUIRED I
Prof B. OGDEN DOREMTJS
(BellevueHospital Medical CoIlege)writes:
"No choicer, purer or better
cocoa can be made."
Sold by George K. Stevenson A. Co., and all
leading trrocers and druggists at $1 per lb. tin
65c per K lb. tin.
U. S. DEPOT, 35 MERCER ST., NEW YORK
Dr. Bhafer, one of tiro physicians ot the
Folypathic Medical Institute, at 420 Fenn ave.
Do you have pain across the email of the
backt A weak, tired feeling, especially In the
mornings, lack of ambition, scanty urine and
pain in voiding it, with a red brick dust sedi
ment. Sometimes there is an increased amount
of urine, with a whitish sediment, and some
times it is clear like water. The patient may
have nl?ht sweats, awnlllnp of the feet or
rankles, a puffy appearance nnder the eyes, of-
lensivo sweating ot tne ieet, paie. sauow, or
waxy shin, pain In different parts of tbe body
and affected by the weather, burning of the
hands and feet or on the top of the head, con
stipated bowels and poor appetite. These
symptoms point unmistakably to a disease of
the kidneys. The physicians of tbe Polypathio
Medical Institute nave tor many years given
especial attention to tbe treatment of klaney
and urinary diseases, and also diseases resulting
from an impaired condition of the excreting
function of the kidneys, viz, rhenmatisroaand
Office hours, 10 A-JI. to 4 P.M.. and 8 to8'riJC
Bundays, lto4P. SCT" Consultation free. , 1
famous doctor. The consultation wiHj
CURES SECONDARY BLOOD POISONING
M., I to 5 P. M., 7 to 9 P. M.
stmfr a r
If SSS9 iM'TSfei
J JH$7 & 'LO-LllssrjJjj.J Jri l i .V rt
i "mm v - -ygskwv--i -w x nl.wi
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