Newspaper Page Text
01 WIS ITU
The Giants Again Easily De
feat the Home Players.
THEYTOUCHED UP STALEY.
Poor Hitting by the Pittsburgs Spoils
Good Chances for Run-Getting.
MAUL LEAVES TO JOIN THE TEAM.
Tho Hoosiers Have a btrcak in the Kintb.
and Beat Boston.
GENERAL BA6EBALL SEWS OF THE DAI
The Kew York team again defeated the
Pittsburg players yesterday. Staley was
hit hard. Bostons lost and Sew Yorks,
therefore, made a step toward first place.
Chicngos parsed Philsdelphias in the race.
Maul left the city to join the team in the
Knit. The St, Louis team was again beaten,
which sent Erooklvns further ahead.
rSFECIAL TELEGRAM 10 THE IISrATCH.I
Uew Yoke, September 3, There was
jo; in the camp of the world's champions
during the game with the Pittsburg team
to-day when it became known that the
Bostons had lost. A cheer from the specta
tors was the first indication of the good luck
that had befallen the Scir Yorks. "When
the boys learned what had happened to the
Beaneaters they redoubled their efforts to
win. Manager Mutrie, who had been
watching the came from the clubhouse
stoop, came over to the grand stand and re
ceived the good wishes of all present. Presi
dent Day was also happy. The result of the
New York's move up will be to encourage them,
and if there had been any cause for discourage
ment it has now disappeared.
Tho contest between the New York and
Pittsburg clubs to-day, although sharp and for
the most part well played, was to a large ex
tent, featureless. The New York 6 continued
to play great ball, and the game was
theirs almostfrom the start. Staley was hit
hard and often, and so was Welch, for that
matter, hut the number of hits made off the
smiling pitcher was far below those made by
the home team.
WELCH WAS "WELL SUPPORTED.
Welch received much better field support,
too, and he succeeded in keeping the hits scat
tered for a majority of the innings. The visit
ors found his curves rather lively in the sixth
inning, and for a time it looked as though they
were going to do him up, but after two singles
and a double had been made off him he settled
down and kept the boys guessing.
The team has shown that they can play ball
with or without Captain Ewing, and there is
now much hope that they will come out in the
lead, notwithstanding their hard luck and Bos
ton; good luck. Brown did good work behind
the bat, and, although he was slow, the visitors
did not seek to steal many bases on him. "Sw
ing injured the middle finger of his right hand
in the morning game on "Monday, and for that
reason could not play. He would not have
done much better at the bat than the long
catcher did. Brown brought in three runs by
his timely hitting, while a clever steal to sec
ond enabled a fourth man to score. Timely
hitting gave the home team a good lead in the
third inning, and they were never beaded.
THE BOi'S SCOEED FIEST.
The visitors were the first to score. After the
New Yorks had been disposed of in tho first
inning the Smoky City boys began with a short
bunt by Rowe toward first He beat the ball
to the base and Beckley followed with a clean
cut drive to right field for a base, sending Rowe
to third. The side should have ti,en been retired
without a run. Carroll struck out. A passed
ball by Brown while Fields was at the bat let
Rowe score and sent Beckley to second. A
wild throw by Ward gave Fields a life and put
Beckley on third. Fields stole second and
"White filled the bases by hitting an easy
grunder past Welch that could not be bandied.
With three on bases Miller fouled to Brown
and Kcchne flied to Conner. O'Rourke got in
a two-bagger after two were out in the second,
bnt did no good. Tivo bases on balls for tho
visitors m their half of the second were of no
more use than the New York's two bases.
SOME SCEATCH HITTING.
The New York's third inning saw an exhibi
tion of scratch hitting. Welch opened with a
bit to White which could not be fielded in time.
Gore hit to right just out of the reach of Beck
ley. and Tiernan popped up a fly that dropped
&afe in left field, although several of the play
ers were near by. Brown was not expected to
do much, being out of practice, but he hit safe
to center just the same, and Welch and Gore
cored, beckley let Connor's grounder go
through his legs, and when theconfnsion had
ceased Connor was on third and Tiernan and
Broun bad scored. Connor scored on Ward's
sacrifice flj to, Carroll. Then the run cetting
stopped lor a time, for Richardson filed to
Kuehnc and O'Rourke struck out. A single
rnn was added to the New York's score in the
fifth. Counor got a base on balls ard Ward
bunted the ball tonard third and beat it to
first. Both men moved up on a sacrifice by
Richardson. O'Rourke sent a
HOT ONE TO STALET,
and while he was being put out at first Connor
scored. Ward also tried to score on the play,
but went out at the plate. Two runs were
added to the New York score in the sixth.
Whitney got to first on a muff by Fields.
"Welch hit to Rowe, who made a clean attempt
togetWhitnsv at second, but failed. Gore
flied to Rowe and Tiernan struck out Brown
scored Whitney on a hit to center. AXonl tip
from Connor's bat caused Miller to change
places with Field'. Brown stole second on a
poor throw and Welch came home. Connor
got a base on balls and Ward fouled to Fields.
The visitors touched up Mickey in a lively way
in the ixtb. White hit to left. Miller to cen
ter, and liuenne Mound it up with a double to
right, scoring White and putting Kuehne on
third, from which he scored on Staley's flyout
to Tiernan. Sowders struck out and Rone
flied to Connor.
In the New York's seventh, with Richardson
out on strikes and O'Rourke on a fly to Rowe,
Whitney got to first on a fumble by Rowe and
fccored on a two bagger by Welch to lelt field.
Gore ended the inning by a fly to Miller. The
visitors did just as well in their half of the
seventh, tor after Beckley had stuck out Car
roll hit for a base and fields flied to Richard
ton. Ward gave White a life bv fumbling his
grounder, jllller scored Carroll with a hit to
right field. Kuehne flied to Ward and the
New Yorks came in for their eighth inning.
There was a queer play in thp eight inning, in
which Kowe made a bad break. Ward had
thrown Staley outat first and Sowders had got
a base on balls. Rowe bit to Ward, who threw
Sowders out at second. Richardson threw to
Connor, but not in time to get Rowe. The lat
ter walked over to the coacher's line and Con
nor touched him out There was a kick, but it
did not work The game then came to an end,
as it was too dark to play. Score:
I.EW YORKS. R B T A ElriTTSBURO R B P A X
Gore, m 1110
Tiernan. r 1 2 1 0
Brown, c... 12 6 0
Connor, 1... 2 18 0
Ward, s 0 2 2 4
Kich'dson.2. 0 0 3 2
(I'Kourke, 1. 0 I 2 0
Whitney, 3. 2 110
Welch, p.... 2 2 0 0
OiKowe, s 1 1
Becklev. I.. 0 1
Carroll, r... 1 1
Fields, 1. c. 0 0
White, 3... 1 1
Miller, c. 1. 1 2
KuPhne. 2... 0 2
Malpr. p.... o 0
bowders,m.. 0 0
Totals 9 1224 6 2 Totals 4 824 10 6
Jew Yorks 0 0501210-9
Pittsburgs I 0000210-4
Earned runs New Yorks, 3; Pittsburgs, 2.
Two-base hits Tiernan, O'KourVe, Welch,
Three-base hit Connor.
Sacrifice bits Ward, JHchardson, Staley.
btolcn bases Brown. Fields.
Double plavs Kuehnc Kowe and Beckley: Sta
les, Beckley "and .Miller: Ward, Blchardson and
Connor: Kowe and Becklev.
Klrst base onb-iUs-Off Welch, 4: off Staler, 5.
Struck out-Br Welch, 4; by Staley, 3.
Pissed ball Brown.
Time or game Two hours.
BY TIMELY HITTING.
Anson's Team Defeats the Phillies by FartBm
nate Slick Work.
Philadelphia, September 3. Ch!cagode-i'
V nate Slick Work. r3?
ttsissL ssfnif'st'iittsiteiii it '' itiitsffi " A
f eated Philadelphia to-day by more timely hit
ting. The fielding of neither team was any
thing to bras of, and but for a couple of clever
stops by Burns and Mnlvey the game would
have been devoid of interesting feature. At
tendance, 2.01L Score:
CH1CACOS. K B F A El
B B r A E
Kyan. m.... 1 2
Duffv, r 1 1
Anson. 1.... 1 1
l'lellcr, I.... 0 1
WlU'inson, s 0 0
Burns, X.... 1 2
Jamil, c... 0 0
HutchVn.p. 0 0
Wood. 1 0
Clements, t.. 0
Myers, 2 0
Thompson, r 0
Mulver, X.. 1
roRarty, m. 0
Farrar, 1.... 0
Hallman, s.. 1
Uleason, p,. 0
,4 8 27 9 6
,2 92712 2
Chleairos 0 0 0 12 10 0 04
lilladelphlas 0 0 0 0 0 10 1 02
Earned runs Chlcagos. 2.
Two-bite hits ltyan. Anion, Pfeffer, Clements,
Thrtc-usse hits Burns.
bairi&cc hits-Duffy, 1'feffcr.
Stolen baes Duflr.
Double plays Pfurcr. Anson and Burns.
First base ou balls By Glcason. 4; by Hutchin
Sirack out Bv Hutchinson, 3; byGleason, 4.
l'us-cd balls-Clements. 2.
"tt lid pitches Hutchmson.
Time ofgame One hour and 50 minutes.
Umpire L) nch.
THE SENATORS OUTPLAYED.
Thcv Fail to Connect With O'Brien, of the
Washington, September 3. Tho Cleveland
team defeated the tall endcrs acain to-day by
outplaying them at all points. They won the
game in the oponing inning on errors by Wise
and Hoy, two singles and a saenfico hit After
th it inning the hits were widely separated, but
O'Brien's fine work in the box was too much
for the Senators, and up to the eighth inning
thoy tailed to score In this inning. However, I
Haddock saved a shutout bv knocking the ball
oi er the left Held fence. Score:
WAEITTOX. It B P A El
CLKVKL OP 31 B P 11
Macli. r ....
J. Irwin, 3..
Daily, c... .
0 0 2
0 0 3
0 2 2
0 0 1
0 0 9
0 2 1
McAlcer. m. 0 1 I
Faatr. 1. ... 0 0 9
Zimmcr, c U 0 5
3 0 O'Brien, p
6 24 11 5 ToUls. ..
3 7 27 12 1
Washlnrtons 0 000000101
Clerclaiids 3 0000000' 3
Earned runs Washingtons, 1; Clcvelands, L
Two-base hits Tebeau.
Home runs Haddock.
First base on balls-Off Haddock, 1: off O'Brien,
"Hit by pitched ball-Mack,
t-trnck out By Haddock. 1; bv O'Brien, 2.
Passed balls Ziramer. l.
Time or game-One hour and 33 minutes.
The Hoosiers Pound Him in tuft Ninth and
Boston, September!!. Bostons had the game
well in hand up to the last inning to-day, when
Indianapolis batted Madden all over the field.
Boston would have won the game, but for a bad
muff by Richardson in left field. With men on
third and secoud and two out. Dailcv sent the
ball against the left field fence. Richardson
made a great jump and managed to touch the
ball, but could not hold it, and both men came
in with the ticing and winning runs. Attend
ance, 2,30k Score:
IXDITOLIS. B B F AEIBOSTO.VS. B B F A S
Secry, 1 2 2
Glasscock, s 1 3
Denny, 3.... 0 1
Bines, 1 1 3
Daily, c... 0 2
McGeachy, r 1 2
Kasselt, 2... 1 1
Busle. p 1 1
0 Rich 'son, 1.. 0
Nash. 3. 0
Qulnn, 2.... 0
Smith, s 1
Bennett c. 1
Madden, p.. 0
Totals. 7 ran 2
tt inning run made with two out
Indianapolis 0 0 10 0
Bostons 3 0 4 0 0
Kamed runs Indianapolis, 4; Bostons, 3.
Two-base hlts-Bassett bmitli.
Nicrlfice hits Glasscock, Hlnes, Qulnn, Mad
den. Molcn bases Hlnes.
Double phns Smith and Brouthers: Smith,
Qninn and Broutners.
First base on balls beerv 2. Kelly, Johnston
First base on errors Indianapolis, 1.
Hit bv pitched ball-Brouthers. beery.
Mruck out-lndlanapolis, 4: Bostons, 4.
1 lme of game-One hour and38 minutes.
Umpires McQuaid and Curry.
Will Advocate Tivo Changes nt the
TSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE P1SFATCH.1
Washington, September a "As far as I
have been able to judge by personal inspec
tion." said President Young, "two changes
would be advisable in the national game, and it
is very likely that they will be brought before
the League at its annual meeting in November.
First, and foremost there is no doubt In my
mind that the patrons of the game would be
better pleased with two umpires than one. and
the experience of this season has demonstrated
this fact I shall favor eight good men being
chosen for these places next year. It will not
do to have home umpires. That experiment
has been tried too often, and invariably result
ed in more evil than good. What is required is
to nave an octette of umpires who shall be sub
ject to orders as at present, and thus all talk of
favoritism will be reduced to a minimum. I
am not prepared to say that all this year's
umpires will be re-engaged next season, but
there is no fault to find with the men unless it
is the work of chronic scolds whom nothing
"The other feature which I think the game
requires is that foul tips shall be connted as
strikes. In many instances some of the pretti
est plays in the game are spoiled by the rn'e
now in vogne, and there is no valid reason whv
a catcher should be deprived of credit for a
clever piece of work by not allowing foul tips
to couut anything when he is close np behind
the bat These two changes in my opinion are
all that the game needs to become perfect"
Sent for Mnul.
Manager Hanlon's sudden sickness at New
York caused Maul to be sent for with all possi
ble haste. Maul left for New York last even
ing, and he was far from being in condition to
play ball. A friend of his said: "Maul's arm
is not In the bestof shape and his recent lay off
has allowed him to be a little careless in taking
care of himself."
Won. Lost. Ct.l Won
Bostons. 65 36 .RH'C'levclands....?:
New Yorks...65 3 .e-fninttsbures. ..48 62
Chleairos 57 52 .523 Indianapolis 46 63
PliiladelDhiasM 50 .519WashlnEtous35 65
Brooklyn Increases Its Lead for tho Pen-
nnnt by Bentlne Cincinnati St. Lonls
Knocked Out Bndly by Bar-
nir'a Hoys Cowboys Win.
New York. September 3. Over 3,600 per
sons were at Washington Park, Brooklyn, this
afternoon. Both pitchers were hit hard, but
Caruthers had better control of the ball than
Petty. The visitors made a grand rally in tho
last inning, but weie too far behind to gain the
Brooklyn' 0 12 5 0 113 0-13
Cincinnatis 0 1010004 28
Base hits Brooklyns, 15; Cincinnatis, 15.
Errors BrooVlyns. 0: Cincinnatis. 1.
Earned runs BrooVlms, 8: Cincinnatis, 7.
Two-base hits Collins, CorkhllL Tebeau,
Three-base hits Collins, Burns, Eellly.
Home runs Ko:'tz, Kcenan.
Struck out Bv Caruthers, 1; by Petty, L
Passed balls Visner, 4.
THE COWBOYS AGAIN.
Thoy Wnllop the Qunkers on the Lntter's
Philadelphia. September 3. Tho Ath
letics again succumbed to the superior prowess
of Kansas City this afternoon. Wcyhing was
hit safely eight times in the first two Innings,
which, with threo errors, gave the Cowboys a
lead thatthe home clnb could not overcome.
Mattimore's fielding and batting were tho
Athletics - 0 0021030 1-6
Kansas Cltvs 2 4 0 0 2 0 2 0 -10
Hits Athletics, 10: Kansas Cltvs, 14.
Krrors Athletics. 6: Kansas Citys. C.
Earned runs Athletics 2: Kansas Citys, 3.
Two-base hits Welch, 2; Hoblnson, Long,
Three-base hits Mattlmore.
Mruck ou t--Bv Sow ders, 5; by Weyhlng, 8.
Passed balls tianzon.
DOWN THEY GO.
The Browns Strike Another Snag st Mr.
Bn role's Homo.
Baltimore. September a The Baltimores
defeated St Lonls to-day in a decided manner.
The. interest was intense, and the 8,410 specta
tors were wrought up to high tension. Fore-
(,man proved a terror to the visitors, and but
four hitswere all they could make. King was
freely batted. Tho fielding of Mack and the
batting of Sommer and Griffin were tho feat
Baltimores 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 3-7
St. Louis u 0001000 0-1
Base lilts Baltimores, 9: St. Louis. 4.
Errors Baltimores, 2rst Louis, 2.
Earned runs -Baltimores. 3.
Three-base hits Griffin, Duffee.
Struck out-By Foreman, 5; by King, 3.
Umplres-Kerlns and Goldsmith.
BEAT THE COLONELS.
The Columbus Youutsters Piny
Gome and Win.
Colttmbus, September 3. Louisville played
an excellent fielding game to-day. but was de
feated by timely bitting on tho part of Colum
Loulsvilles 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0-4
Columbus 4 001000207
Base hits Loulsvilles, 9: Columbus, 10.
Errors Loulsvilles, 1: Columbus, 5.
F.arnedrans Columbus. 5. ,
Two-sbase hits Greenwood. Orr, Vxuchn.
Three-base hits Marr, 2; Doyle.
Struck out By Ehret, 4; by Wldncr, 2.
Passed balls Cook, 1.
Wild pitches-huret, 2.
Broofclyns 73-J7 .s64lClnctnnatIs...S9 52 .531
St. Louis 71 33 .G.-4KansasCrtys..45 f4 .413
Baltimores... .63 44 .".S3 Columbus 44 68 .391
Athletics 61 45 .575Loulsvil)es....23 89 .207
Nationai. League Pittsburgs at New
York; Indianapolis at Boston; ChicagosatPhil
adelphia; Clcvelands at Washington.
American association Cincinnatis at
Brooklyn; Louiwilles at Columbus: St Louis
at Baltimore; Kansas Citys at Philadelphia.
International League Rochester at
Syracuse: Torontos at Buffalo; Detroits at
London; Toledos at Hamilton.
FLAGLER'S GREAT SCHEME.
Will II.iTo Frofesiloiml Bnsebnll
Winter In Florida.
St. Augustine, Fla., September 3. Work
ha3 been begun on the now baseball grounds to
be fitted up by H. M. Flagler in connection
with bis system of palace hotels here. It is
intended to make arrangements with League
and Association teams at the close of tho
season in October, for a continued series of
games throughout the winter. It is intended
to make Florida the center of winter ball
Cantons 3 0 10 0 1
Wheelings 0 0 0 0 10
Base hits Cantons. 10; Wheelings, 4.
Errors Cantons, 1: Wheelings, 2.
At Dayton '
Daytons 1 0 3 0 02
Hamiltons u 0 0 3 0 0
1 Base hits-Dayton s 12: Hamiltons, 7.
Errors Daytons, 1; Hamiltons, 3.
0 0 0-1
International League Games,
rfrECIAL TELEOBAH TO TBE DISPATCH.
Buffalos 4 1
Londons 3 0
Syracuses 0 0
Toledos 0 0
Kochesters 0 0
Detroits 0 0
Torontos V 1
Hamiltons 0 0
Claim the Championship.
The Charles Rhennettes claim the baseball
championship of all clubs ubose members are
not more than 17 years of age. Any club dis
puting their claim can arrange a contest by
communicating with II. Sutch, 49 Hatfield
street The club named claims Saturday's
game from the Hill Tops, the latter club failing
AND Von derAhe's boss club is descending
We seem to be on the down grade again with
The Duqnesnes accept the challenge of Our
Boys, which appears in this paper.
It is likely that postponed games will be
played at New York and Boston to-day.
The Pittsburg Grays would like to arrange
a game with the Grecnsburg club for Thurs
day and Latrobe on Friday. Address F. E.
Colling, 2114 Carson street
TEYKG NEW CRUISEBS.
The Atlanta's Kevr Engines Not Working
Smoothly The Chicago's Compasses
to be Corrected Typhoid Fever
on the Training Ship.
ISPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TUE DISPATCH.1
New Yobk, September 3. The cruiser
Atlanta made a dock trial of her engines at
the Brooklyn navy yard on Monday, but not
at full steam power. This was deferred until
this morning, when the engines were started
and rnn at a three-fourths speed until 3:30
P. M., with an average number of 58 revolu
tions a minute. The working of the en
gines was satisfactory, with the exception
that the crank pin heated, and a new set of
brasses will now be made for it, when an
other dock trial will take place. She will
then make her speed and tactical trials at
Newport, bnt may go to the Baltimore cele
The cruiser Chicago is to leave the Brook
lyn Navy Yard to-morrow. She will sail at
5 A. 31., and go as far as Sandy Hook, where
she will be swung to mooring buoys for cor
rection of her compasses. This will con
sume to-morrow and Thursday. On Friday
she will go to Newport, to have her speed
and turning trials. Afterward the Chicago
will return to New York and be made
ready for sea.
An officer at the navy yard to-day who
had jnst arrived from Newport, said that
much apprehension had beeu caused by the
reports of a typhoid fever epidemic on
board the training ship New Hampshire,
but the reports were much exaggerated. He
"There have been several cases of the fever
among the apprentice boys, and some have
been sent to the hospital. Up to the present
time three deaths only have occurred. It is
probable that the officers and crew will be sent
to the Government buildings, on Coaster's
Harbor Island, until the ship can bo disin
fected. The surgeons of the ship thiuk that
the disease may be due to the accumulation of
refuse underneath the vessel, for she lies in a
bed of mud a part of the time. There were only
three serious cases on board when I left"
EEADI FOR THE PEAT.
Tho Democratic Cntnpnitrn in Ohio Opened
by Candidate Campbell.
Columbus, September 3. At the meet
ing of the Democratic State Executive Com
mittee Pension Agent Cogan resigned as a
member, and J. C. L. Pngh, of Columbus,
was elected to the vacancy. The number of
the committee was increased to nine by
electing W, D. McKenny, of Dayton, and
"W. T. Alberson, of Ashland, members, and
John A. Surber, oi Columbus, Treasurer.
James E. Neal, ot Hamilton, was elected
Chairman, and will select his own secreta
ries. A mass meeting at City Hall to-night was
addres&cd by" James E. Campbell, candi
date for Governor, L-. T. Neal, W. T. Mar
qnis and others.
New York. September 3. Amador, 100;
Caledonia B. H., 300; Crown Point, 300; Colo
rado Central, 100: Consolidated California and
"Virginia. 762; Commonwealth. 200: Deadwood
Ter., 125: Eureka Consolidated. .200: Gould fc
Curry. 210: Hale V Korcross, 320; Horaestake.
900: Horn Silver, 125; Iron Silver, 200; Mexican,
470: -Mutual, 140; Ontario. 3400; Ophir, 4S5; Sav
age, 210: Sierra Nevada, 295; Standard, 100;
Union Consolidated. 370; Ward Consolidated,
175; Yellow Jacket 310.
Sew York Cattlo Mnrket.
New Yokk Beeves No receipts; no mar
ket; quiet feeling: dressed beef steady at 6
TVc per pound for native sides, and obc for
Texas and Colorado do. Exports, 600 beeves
and 4,000 quarters or beef. To-day's Liverpool
cable quotes Amencan refrigerator beef steady
at7fcpcr pound. Calves Receipts, 200; firm
and unchanged at 5Sc per pound for veals,
and 2K3Kc for irrassers and buttermilks.
Sheep Receipts, 1,900; firm for good lambs,
weak for common and steady for sheep; limbs
soldat4K6Jcper pound; sheep at 47Kc
'Hogs Receipts, 2,600: unchanged at $4 SO
4 Pa Fancy pigs sold at 5 50.
Beech ax's Pills cure bilious and nervous ills
Pears' Soap seenres a beautiful complexion
TWO BIG SUKPRISES.
The Talent Gets Left at Springfield's
WHALEBONE AND GREENLANDER.
Exile Captures the Twin City Handicap at
GAUPAUB AND HAMM AEEITE IN TOWN
False Ecports About the Eaee Between O'Connor and
Searle General b'portlnj.
The Grand Circuit races were continued
at Springfield yesterday. The $3,000 stake
did not fill, and Whalebone and Green
lander, two outsiders, won the two events
disposed of. Exile won a great race
at Sheepshead Bay. J. G. Gaudaur, the
scalier, arrived to row Teemer, and feels
sure of winning. A four-days' race meeting
has been arranged to take place in this city.
rSFECIAti TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCB. I
Speingfield, September 3. After the
week of continued sensations among the har
ness horses at the Hartford meeting, the open
ing of the sixth week of the grand circuit at
Hampden Park this afternoon, was quiet
and uneventful in contrast. There were
only two contests this afternoon, but they
proved of more than usual interest and the
crowd grew more and more excited as the
heats continued to be won by some horse that
was not thought equal to getting in frontplace,
as was the case in the first contest for the 2:30
trotters. Maud Muller, who had carried off
first money in this class at Charter Oak Park
last week, was a prime favorite over her four
opponents at odds of 2 to 1, but one heat was
all that fell to her lot. The young mare
Frederica, from New York, who is well known
to Metropolitan turfmen as excitable in com
pany, but with quite a turn of speed
OUT-TBOTTEI) MAUD MULLEB
in the first heat and after being laid up for the
second, came on and captured the next qnite
easily, lowering her record to 2:22; after that
she was backed at odds of 4 to 1 for victory.
In the latter part of the contests she resorted
to her old habit of losing her head at critical
times and the Hartford candidate, Whalebone,
came in at the heel of the hunt with the tbree
heats necessary to success. Whalebone was
one of Maud Mullet's opponents in his own
home, and got a heat in the event won by her.
He was quite unsteady iu the first part of to
day's race, but kept level in the fourth and
filth heats and in the sixth was able to beat the
two mares after making a break in starting.
The gelding was well handled by young Dodge,
a son of M. Dodge, who owns him.
awaited the knowing ones in the 224 class,
where Amy Lee and Farmer Boy had the call
in the betting. Neither of these could goto
their clip to-day, and the Kentucky stallion
Greenlander was able to score his first success
of the season in consecutive heats. The third
he trotted in 2:2 and could have beaten 220
even on this slow track. Greenlander' is a
stoutly built black horse, and was sired bv
Princeps, his dam, Juno, being by Rysdvk's
.tiamoietoman. msiormer recoiu was i::iy4,
but he has frequently shown miles in 220 or
better. To-day he quite outclassed his field,
and jogged home in bis fastest mile.
There is a much better card to-morrow, when
the 222 stake of $5,000 will be trotted, besides
the 2:18 class and free-for-all pace. Kit Curry
has rejoined the circuit but Susie S. is an al
most certain winner of the 2:18 class, while
Alcryone will be as great a favorite for the
stake. The track was dusty, but fast and the
betting lively. The 3.000 guaranteed stake
race announced for to-day did not fill, and was
2:30 class, purse (1,500, divided
Whalebone 5 5 4 111
Frederica 1 4 12 3 2
Maud Muller 2 12 4 5 3
bulson 3 2 5 5 2ro
LcnaWilkes 4 3 3 3 4ro
lime, 2:23, 2:24J, 2:22. 2:24, 2:2SS, 2:27J.
2:24 class, purse, SI, 500. divided
Greenlander 1 1 1
Glllig 2 2 5
farmer Boy , 5 5 2
Allnc 3 3 4
Amy Lee 4 4 3
'lime, 2:2IJ(, 2:22, 2:21M.
OF A HIGH GRADE.
Good Racing nt Sheepshead
Wins n Big Race.
Sheepshead Bat Race Track, Septem
ber 0. The racing to-day was of a high grade.
Jteclare, the winner of the Flash stakes, was
added to the list of starters at the last minute,
and her easy victory caused many to wish that
she had been entered for the big race to-morrow,
for she can safely be considered the best
2-year-old filly yet out
The attraction of the day was the Twin City
handicap, for which Exile was the favorite at
3 to L Los Angeles was next in favor, with a
long price against the others. There was a long
delay before the flag fell. When it did fall all
were in motion. Defaulter, Los Angeles and
Elyton were the first to appear. Atthe headof
the home stretch, Niagara showed In front, but
soon died away, leaving Defaulterin front The
last 103 yards Hamilton got Exile in shaoe, and
coming like a whirlwind landed Exile the win
ner bv a length and a half.
' Firs't race, about three-quarters of a mile
Starters: Little Mlncli. Village Maid, Bertha,
ueraiuine, uataipa. uess. ucraiuine nrsi, catai
pa second. Little Mlnch third, 'lime 1:11.
Second race. Flash stakes, five furlongs Start
ers: Kancocas, Avondale, Druidess, Kalph Bay
ard, Keclare, Little Ella, Mamie B, Klmstone,
Lord Dalmenv, Experience, Milton, Poleinus,
Mary Malloy, Tournament Ocypete, Dilemma,
Atlanta, Pcarlset Chieftain. Keclare won by six
lengths, Kalph Bayard second, Pearlset third.
Third race, one and one-eighth miles Starters:
Scnorlta, Brown Princess. Holiday, Qucsal,
Coots, Pet Morris, Cotillon. Scnorlta won. Brown
Princess second. Holiday third. Time 1 :5S.
Fourth race Twin City handicap, one and one
fourth miles Starters: Exile, Los Angeles,
Proctor Knott, Urlflamme, Taragon. Defaulter,
Spokane, Elyton, Princess Bowling, Huntress.
Niagara. Retrieve. Exile won. Defaulter second
and Huntress third. Time 2:09 4-5
Fifth race, one and one-eighth miles Starters:
Bordeialse, Panama, Queen of Elizabeth, Satis
faction. Burnslde. Sam 1), Pelham. Elgin, Specta
tor, Fannie H. 1'clliani won, Bordeialse secoud,
Sara D third. Time, 1:572-5.
Sixth rare, one and tnree-sixteentn miles
Starters: Bancloche, St. John, Macbeth, Lotion,
Kern. Oarsman. Bancloche won, Lotion second
and Kern third. Time, 2:07 1-5.
Following are the entries for to-morrow's
races of the Coney Island Jockey Club at
First race, straight course, about three-quarters
of a mile Oregon, Cartoon, .Prince Ldward, Sey
mour. 104 pounds each: Tipstaff 112. She 119, Vivid
101, Ban Klae 109, Jlanola, Gyda, Kebecca. Village
Maid. Ladyl'ulslfer, Rimini, Glory, lot each.
Second race, onemile Long Island, Cracksman,
Glockner, 102 pounds each: Barrister 117, Flitter,
Climax. Bohemian, Joe Lee, Masslllon, Egmonl,
Birthday, Keynote, Brother Ban. K7eaoh: Bravo
111, Leo H 104, Speedwell 1W, Emotion 104, Bouo
Third race, one and one-eighth miles Brother
Ban 117 pounds. Come to Taw 113. Benedictine 114
Niagara 112. Vowbure 103, Lela May 102, Wary
108. Hypocrite 119, Brandoletle 105, Galop 103,
Gipscy Queen 103.
Fourth race. Futurity stakes, three-quarters of
a mile Gramercy, Camo, Prodigal hon. Penn p.
Santiago. Kan Fan colt 112 pounds each, Kin
Hazrm 115, Eberlee 115, Lelghton 115, St. Ctrlo
122. Honduras 122, Padishah U9,Onaway 119, Ama
zon 109, Chaos 109. Masterlode, Favorite. Kins
Thomas, Kings Own. Sam Doxie 108 each. Protec
tion 124, Sinaloa II 105, Hclter Skelter 105, Marie
Loycll (formerli Nana filly) 109.
Fifth race Selling, mile and one-eighth. Syn
tax 110 pounds. Jennie McFarland 91, Newburg
100. Maid or Orleans, 105. Letretla 107, Tattler lie
Pericles 102. SamD. 102. Prather 106.
Sixth race Turf handlcaD. mile and a onario
Santalene 125 pounds. Buddhist 125, Huntress 125
Cortezl22, Elcve 123. Marauder 123, Maori lis
Torchlight 118, St. Luke 128,rea Tray 138, Larch
montll2, Woodburnll2, Connemara 120, Oarsman
120, Lotion 120, Troy 120, Sllleck 115, Ernest Irf.
A LOCAL RACE MEETING.
Four Days' Races to Take Place at Exposi
Pittsburg Is to .have a race meeting this year
after all. The management of the Exposition'
track has come boldlyto tho front and arranged
a-four days' meeting, during which $2,40ffwill
be offered in prizes. This is really a brave ven.
ture considering the circumstances which have
prevented races here lately.
The meeting will commence on September 25
and finish on the 28th. The following
daises have been decided on: First day, 224
and 8:00 trot together with a running racet'it
may be Btated tbat there will be a running race
every day; second day, 2:40 pace and 225 trot
third day, 2:23 pace and a trot for 4-year-olds-fourth
dar, 2:45 pace or trot; a free-for-all trot
and a free-for-all pace, and of course the run
ning race. A purse of S200 is offered for each
The meeting certainly ought to be a success
ful one, as the classes and pnrses are all good
and should attract .large entries. There are
numerous local horses tbat the Pittsburg pub
lic have not seen-on the track yet. The meet
ing will afford an opportunity to see them.
BANKERS BEAT THE RECORD.
The Pittsburg Bicyclists Do Great Work at
the Hnrtford Sleet.
rSFJCCTAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Hartford. September a The Hartford
Wheel Club's meet terminated to-day, and the,
club reports that it was the moat successful
meet financially ever held here. The' sport
was much more exciting than that of yester
day, and two new records were made. In the
tandem safety bicycle race the Banker broth
en of the Berkeley Athletic Club, proved
much superiority on that style of wheel by
riding a mile in 2:37, the fastest time over'made.
In the one-mile single safety race George M,
Hendee, who showed indifferent form yester
day, beat Banker and other cracks, riding in
2:4 beating the previous record of 2:46, made
last year by K. H. Davis, of Harvard College.
Many of the events were handicaps, and pro
duced splendid finishes as 'well as fast time.
Clarke and Shumacher, of the Berkeley Ath
letic Club, both beat 2:15 in one mile races.
The following arc the winners of the events:
One mile Safety handicap, time 2:11K.
which now is the best American record, w.
D. Banker's defeat was a complete surprise.
Ho won the second heat by several lengths.
One mile handicap, W. Shumacher, Berkeley
Athletic Club, scratch fourth; time 2:42)f
Shumacher rode the mile In 2:1-. Worden
(200 yards) 234. State championship, W.
Harding, Hartford;tIme2ai. One mile Safety,
320 class, W. Shumacher, Berkeley Athletic
LiiUD. time 2. rive mile lan race, r .r . lves.
Meridan, first 11 points. One mile tandem
Safety handicap, H. C. Backus and G. A.
Pickett New Haven, one hundred and
fifty yards. The Banker Mothers rode
the half mile in lminuto and 16 seconds, aud
the mile in 2 minutes and 37 seconds, both of
which are the best times ever made on the
tandem safety. One mile bicycle 2:50 class, L.
Forster, Hartford, time, 253i. One mile
consolidation, W. G. Class, Berkeley Athletic
Club, time, 2:50. Tbree miles safety L.
A. W. championship, W. D. Banker, Berkeley
Athletic Club, time. 102 The last quarter
was a neck and neck spurt between Hendee
and Banker and was ridden in 35 seconds.
The- race was declared off because the time
limit of 9:15 was not beaten.
The St. Lonls Scalier Comes Here to Dc
Jacob G. Gandaur, the sculler, accompanied
by his trainer, Al. Hamm, arrived in the city
last evening from St Louis to prepare for his
race with Teemer. The two visitors remained
in the city over night, and will proceed to their
McKeesport training quarters this morning.
Gaudaur was looking extremely well, and
expressed himself as being in the best possible
condition. He said: "I have come here to'beat
Teemer on the 13th, and if I did not think I
could beat him I certainly would not travel so
far. 1 am conceding Teemer several good
points. but he would row me no other way. I
only hope tbat he'll row me on my own water
after my coming race Is over. I will row him
at St Louis whether I lose or win tho McKees
port race, lam almost at my rowing weight
now, and what 1 need most is a good knowledge
of the course. I don't underestimate Teemer
at all. He is a hard man to beat, but I think
that I'm rowing faster than he is at present"
Gaudaur had not much to say about the
Searle-O'Connor race. He said: "I don't
want to express any definite opinion on the
race, as I do not know Searle. I hope O'Con
nor will win. however, because he is by far the
best sculler I have ever seen. Searle must be
an extraordinary wonder to beat O'Connor."
The St Louis sculler and Hamm have
brought two handsome boats with them. The
rowers will exercise on the river twice a day.
CENSORING THE REFEREE.
Dempsey's Friends J-ny That Mr. Cook Fav
ored La Blanche.
San Francisco, September 3. A great
deal of severe criticism against the way in
which the glove contests are conducted at the
California Athletic Club is being Indulged In
by the sporting fraternity of this city, apropos
of the recent Dempsey-La Blanche fight.
The club's official referee. Mr. Cook, per
mitted deliberate fouls on the part of both
men. and allowed La Blanche to clinch and
throw Dempsey on three different occasions,
which is in direct violation of tho Queensberry
rules. But the Queensberry rules are more
honored in the breach than in the observance
in the California club contests, and it appears
that Beferee Cook takes it upon himself to let
men fight as they please. The club is known
to be opposed to draws and decisions on fouls,
and its course in tbat respect has led to in
justice to some men who have fought fair and
square under the rules, while others have
taken undue and mean advantage by striking
foul blows and wrestling. The three falls
which La Blanche gave Dempsey after a wrest
ling bout must have tended greatly to weaken
the Nonpareil. Dempsey makes no complaints.
All he desires is anpther .fight, but La Blanche
is slow about responding to his request
TROTTING AT DETROIT.
Tho Twelfth Annual Meeting of the
Detroit, September3. The twelfth annua
meeting of the National Association of Trotting
Horse Breeders and the annual meeting of the
Michigan Trotting Horse Breeders Association,
under the auspices of National Association
opened here to-day at the grounds of the
Detroit Driving Club. The track was in good
condition and the weather pleasant Attend
ance 1,000. Summaries:
Stake No. 4, 150, for 4-year-olds:
HarryN'oble .'. Ill
i'hcEbe "H likes 2 2 2
Time 2:26J, 2:21Jf, 2:20.
Stake No. 2. $500; special for foals of 1886:
Palo Alto Belle 12 1
Kortuna 2 11
EoraCosack 4 .1 3
S-m MjIo 4 3 4
Time 2:29Jf, 2:26J. 2:29.
Stake No. 4, 175, 3-year-olds, for geldings and
Edwyne 2 2
Time, 2:49, 2:4Sf.
Stake No. 7, 500, special foals of 1 886 which have
never trotted In 2:40 or better, at 2 years old or
Queen Wilkes 2 1 1
Bartholdl P.ltchcn 12 2
Time, 2:33i, 2:29JS. 2:33K,
Ex-Mayor Wjrnan's Kinsman Wins a Good
YOUNGSTOWN, September 3. The first day's
races brought out a large crowd this afternoon
at the Fait Grounds of the Mahoning and She
nango Valley Fair Association. Summary:
2:34 trot, purse S60O
Kinsman, Allegheny 4 4 111
Cid Wade, Eaglevllle, 0 1 J 8 4 3
Viola Clsy. Youngstown , 3 3 2 2 5
Vvandot, Cleveland 2 2 3 S 4
Adjuster, Columbus 5 5 4 3 2
Time, -2:2S, 2 27, 2.25, 2:27Jf, 2:2!Si.
2-year-old 6take race, 50 added
Benedictine, Warren, 0 1 12 1
Orphan, Cyclone. O 2 2 12
Asa. Younirstown, O 3 3 3 3
Time, 3:015), 3:00, SjOSVf. 3:00.
Running race, half mile heats, two in three,
McLaughlin 1 1
Hollywood 2 2
ltomco 3 3
Time, 0:MV, 0:38.
Running race, miledjsh. purse JOO
i'airy Queen 3
The Cnsh Handicap.
Louisville. Ky., Septembers. The weights
in the cash handicap for tho fall meeting here,
to open September 18, are as follows: Clara C,
5 years, 112 pounds; Jewel Ban, 3 years, 106:
King Regent, 3 years, 90: Beth Broeck, 3 years,
97: Famine, 5 years, 114; Silver Tip. 3 years, 90;
Long Boy, aged. 112; Padlock, i years, 90;
Braudolette, 3vears. 104: Tenacity, 4 years, 103;
Blair, a years, us; iaa waiton, 3 years, au; aon
ita, aged, 112; Lady Hemnhill, 3 years. 100: Ten
Bug. 4 years, 107; Comedy. 4 years, 106: Cherry
Blossom. 3 years, 100; Maori, 4ycars, 112; Stony
Montgomery, 4 years, 110.
Racine nt Greenville.
Gkeenville, Pa., September 3. The first
day's race of the Pennsylvania Association of
Trotting Horse Breeders was held here to-day.
In the Tace for foals of '88 Veroy had a walk
over. 'Time, 1:57.
Second race Lulu Horton won the two last,
heats and race, Indicator taking the first heat.
Running race Rowdy first, Daisy B second,
Pacing race Crawford won in 2.33. A big
crowd was in attendance.
No Doe Show.
The Western Pennsylvania Poultry Associa
tion will not hold any dog show this year or
next. Accounts have all been settled for the
last show, but the event was a financial failure.
The deficit has so far been made np by ono of
the society's officials. It is not expected tbat
the "young men" who recently organized a
society will have a show during the next 12
Pcoro or the Walking; Match.
Springfield, Mass., September 3. The
second day of the 36-hour walking match closed
at midnight with the following score: .Cart-
wrlerht. 73 miles: Heelman. 72; EnrRlrlrnm. 68
Malone. 65: Conners. 64; Herty, 63; Guerrero, 62:
Taylor, 68; O'BrleB, &! Traof.'Wf.Her'a KM,'
5E; Fox, 87; v -- s -. ,;f
The Australian I Favorite.
London, September 3.-Bet tine on the Seftrle
O'Connor sculling match for the championship
of the world on next Monday Is In favor of
Searle at odds of 6 to t
For Wet tern
West Virginia, tight
For Ohio, Indiana
and Lower Michigan, rain, nearly station
ary temperature, southerly winds.
PrrrsBURO, Septembers, lfflS.
The United States Signal Berries otfieerla
this city lurmsnes the xouowing:
8:00 A. tf 73
12:00 K 84
2:00 P. M 84
8.O0F. u 77
Hirer at 5 p. M., 1.8 l'eet, a rise of L5 feet In 24
ISrXCIAt. TILIORAMB TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Brownsville River 3 feet 9 Inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 80
at 7 p. m.
Wabren River stationary at low water
mark. Weather clear and very warm.
SOT ALTOGETHER SMOKE.
Rev. E. D.Hammond Writes to Explain His
The following, received late last night
from Rev. E. D. Hammond, is self-explanatory:
To the Editor of The Dispatch:
Dear Sir I have resigned, not because my
people did not wish me to smoke; but because
I felt it my Christian duty. Some of
my people may have expressed, kindly
to me, a wish that I would not
smoke; others may have criticised me
for so doing. Bnt it was not, directly, the
cause of my resignation. There comes a time
in a minister's life, when, for the best good of
himself and congregation, he deems it wise to
sever tnese most sacrea ana lovea relations.
This was my position exactly, and
had these not been my 'con
victions, no minor consideration could have
deterred me .from doing what I believed to be
right The love which we still bear to each
other and the cause could have been seen, by
the spirit of pastor and people, by anyone at
out last Sabbath service.
I have not received a call from any church as
yet; but that, in either way, has not influenced
me in the least
I write this to assuage any undue blame that
may have already, through mistake, come to
be ascribed to the churcn Hove, and for which
I have sacrificed and labored.
Yours truly, E. D. HAMMOND,
Pastor Shady Avenue Baptist Church.
SETTLED THEIR QUARREL.
Two Young Men, of Idaho, Fight a Fatal
ISPECIAL TXLECBJLU TO THE DISPATCTI.l
Salt Lake, September 3. Malad City,
jnst over the the Idaljo border, has been
thrown into excitement by a fatal dnel be
tween two young men, Abraham Likes and
Judge Spring, of Clarks Plat They came
here last spring and went into partnership
ranching, bnt in an evil hour fell in love
"with the same woman, Jemima Teruta.
Unable to settle the matter amicably, they
resorted to the brookside with hi six
shooters and did there and then settle it for
keeps, by fatally wonnding each other.
They were buried where they fell side by
side. What has become ot the girl does not
A Young; Child Killed.
Joseph Ornback, aged 4 years, was killed
by an engine on the P McK. & Y. tracks
last evening. The little fellow had been
playing, and was in the act of crossing the
tracks when he was strnck.
18IN to Housewives.
Hie farmer and working man who have been out is.
tha mud all day can wash their boots cleau before
euteriugthehouse. Theywillbe Soft, Polished
and Dry, it dressed with
Hakes housekeeping easier.
Saves Sweeping and Scrubbing.
The boots will wear a great deal longer, will not get
BtuT and hard in snow water or rain, and will be
WATERPROOF. Ladies, by it. and insist
that your husband and sons use it Oncoaweek
for Gents' Shoes and once a month for Ladies'.
Unequaledasa Harness DresslnsndPreserver
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Druggists, in.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia.
GEO. K. STEVENSON & CO.
Are making a Handsome Display of
Blooker's Dutch Cocoa
and request all their friends and patrons to
visit their exhibit and try a sample 'cup
This Cocoa is imported by us direct from
J. & C. Blooker, manufacturers in Amster
dam, Holland, and it is the finest quality
of Cocoa in the world, being made exclu
sively out of the ripest Cocoa beans, from
which all the INDIGESTIBLE fats have
been removed. myS-SO-ws
THE LARGEST fACTOByjg
IH THE WOHLD. JC
of MHmLjr ffr
ffW AUCEEOS 100.000.
1f S&f F0UHMPn OAl
T SOLD EiEMWHEbE
f AVOID IMITATIONS
OKLTTiOERSBAL DEPOT TOR TBE BSrlXD
'8 a empMurt from whtoh
- and few eeatirely free. Ita
k iadlfWttoa Midi' sluggish Hiw, tiM
cure Jor whfcK readily Jou4 fe A
"I have fonad that toe siek hosdagln,
caased.by disordered conditfoa of tM
g-toneVAyer'srill8 are the aest n
llable remedy." Samnl C. 3fa4btUB, s
"After tne'aae of Ayert PHfa fcr
many years, B:Hiy .practice and fassiry,
I am iHStifiedte'saytog that they s aa
excellent cashartta and liver raedidsf
sustaining all the olaims made for tfcea."
-W, A. "westfell, M. D., V. P. AaeUa
& N. "W. Railway Co., Burnet, Texas.
"AyertTiilff'are'tlie best medkiaa
Known 10 na wr reguusuug we oowew,
and, for all .diseases cansed by a dis
ordered stomach", and liver. I suffered
for over three 'years from headache, in-v
digestion, and' caasii nation. I had. no
appetite and -was weak and nervosa
most of the time.. -By using three"boxea
of Ayer'a Pills, and at the same time
"dieting myself, Ia completely cured." .
Philip LockVpod, Topeka, Kansas.
"I was troabled-fer years 'with indi
gestion, constipation, and headache. .A
few boxes of Ayer'a Pills, used in small
daily doses,: restored me to health.
They areprompt and effective." W.H.
Dr. J; C. Ayer A:, Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists and Dealers in Medietas.
20 Doctors Said She Most Die
Miss Morgan, of this city, speaks:
"The catarrh in my system caused me to be
continually hawking and spitting. I had a
short, hacking cough, tightness in the chest,
short breath, and I felt weak and tired all the
time. As I grew weaker I suffered with
those terrible night sweats. My father took me
to 20 physicians, who said I could not be cured.
Some of my friends 'thought I bad consump
tion. I doctored with many physicians, bnt got
no better. In fact I was gradually getting
worse. After 14 years ot suffering I began
treatment with the physicians of the Catarrh
and Dyspepsia Institute, 323 Fenn avenue, to
whom I owe my recovery My cough is gone.
I have no dizziness, ringing in the ears, head
aches or night sweats any more. The pain and
soreness in my stomach have lett me. My food
digests well, so that now no gas forms In my
stomach. My throat used to be so sore I could
hardly swallow.. That is cured. I feel well
and strong, and why should I not praise these
doctors for thus saving me from such an un
timely death. MISSLYDIA MORGAN."
Kearsargest,near Virginia, Mt Washington.
Mrs. Dr. Crossley.ladles' consulting physician
at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia institute, 323
Penn ave. Consultation free.
Office hours, 10 A. sr. to 4r. jr., and 6 to8 p.
M. Sundays, 12 to 4 p. jr. se4-3TWF
OTTOr Apolllnaris. Bedford, Poland, Salu
rUillJ taris, Strontfa, Saratoga, Sprudel,
WA1TDD Clysralc". Betbesda, Vicby, Buffalo,
GEO. K. STEVENSON A CO
SIXTH AVENUE. ial7-69-MWT
jt '.. -TV -C
WMA MMk fflimy i a.A ."W
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f. Il" spp inns
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WA O -
GUN WA, An Educated Chinese Physician,
who cannot under the American laws practice medicine, has a line of prepared
Chinese herb and vegetable specifics for the cure of various diseases, which he sells
for a small sum. Thev 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, Rneumatism, Catarrh, Female Weakness, Paralysis, Bron
chitis and Lung' Troubles and all Blood and Chronic Diseases.
NO CHARGE FOR ADVICE OR CONSULTATION, as Gun "VVa 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 hia book (for men
only) on private and nervous diseases.
GUN WA WILL CUBE YOU
or tell vou in all kindness thit he cannot, but all o 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 in the Celestial Empire.
THOUSANDS 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 purnose, and are not in use nor known to any physician in the
United States. Gun Wa is not allowed to practice his profession nor to visit the
sick, as his limited knowledge of the English language prevents his graduating In
any of the American colleges of medicine. He has, however, a merchant's privilege i
to sell his remediei. Call in and see hit handsome oriental parlors at 940 Penn ave-. '
nue, and have a pleasant interview with the famous doctor. The consultation will
be FREE, and the medicines are sold very low.
GUN WA'S CHINESE HERB BLOOD PURIFIER CURES SECONDARY BLOOD POISONING.
OFFICE HOURS: 8 to 12 A. M., I to 5 P. M., 7 to 9 P. M.
fr-TTTvT TT A 040 mijviv avenue,
v- w J-" v .--
The doctor has several parlors you will see blm
and Boys', am
Boots we hv
prices from $i to
mcA pair. $3 A
now at $2. $4 50
jlwat $3,, a
Bote for $3 50,
' 4a s
t a ppMuve vi
Sale sd a rare
for extra- bargains.
shoddy: roods, bt
warranted solid leethety;
Don't miss this opportu
nity. Open SanKtiays
to n p. m , ""
401 WOOD STRDT,
Cor. Fourth, avenue, Pitissfesrgv;
8WSbWBSJ"j( W JT
JOHM.-p'LOCKER & CO.', f
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Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing -
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing;
Clothes Lines, Twines. Bell Cord, Fish Lines. :
Challc Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hid
Hope, Tarred Lath Yam, Spaa Yam, etc
WORKS East street, Allegheny City, Pa.
urriji Arm aaijiiaKuuii-w water
ttsburg. Telephone No. 1370.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMFNY
329 LIBERTY STREET.
Why do you cav 31 09 ner bottle
for Sarsaparilla and Beef, Wine and
Iron when yon can buy either Dre-
"paration from us at 73c per bottle,
six bottles S4 00. and quality guar
anteed to be the best in the mar.
ket. We have numerous testimo
nials from Dhvsicians and others
indorsing our Liver Pills as a mild and effective
cathartic. They are unsurpassed. After giv
ing them a trial you will use no others. Price
25c. For sprains, bruises and all rheumatic
pains, use the Anchor Liniment. It has no
eaual. Come and see us if you are in any way
LONG BRANCH, N. J..
Henry WALTEB,Prop'r., Jso. B.Schxossez,
Manager, late of Hotel Duquesne, Pittsburg.
ATLANTIC CITY, IT. J.
On the beach, with unsurpassed ocean vfew
Salt-water oaths in house. ' ' '
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E. ROBERTS & SONS? ' '
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