Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 25, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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The Home Sluggers Touch Up
Pitcher Krock.
Haul Does Well in the Boi for the
Home Players.
Kew Tort and Boston ach Win An
other Game.
The home ball club scored another easy
victory over the Senators yesterday. Haul
pitched and did fairly veil. The Boston
clnb has bought all the Omaha players. A
member of the Boston team writes signifi
cantly about the Brotherhood scheme. New
Yorks and Bostons again von. Other
Although the game yesterday at Recrea
tion Park between the home team and the
men from Washington was not one of the
brilliant kind, it was brim full of inter
esting features. It was one of those con
tests that in many respects remind one of
the good old times when everybody wanted
to see the ball flying round the field and
runs coming in. There was precious little
science about the game, bnt the 600 or 700
people who saw it enjoyed themselves all the
same. Maul pitched for the home team and
Krock was twirling for the visitors. The un
certainties of the former andthe pounding ad
ministered to thn latter kept everybody in good
The visitors were badly beaten as far as re
sults go, and after the game bad proceeded an
inning or two were never in the hunt, although
they threatened to make a dangerous rally at
one stage. However, the game they put np
was far from the standard of the local men.
Without doubt the visitors had an idea that
Albert .Maul would, metaphorically speaking,
be pie for them. At one time it really looked
as if be would, and the spectators almost gave
up all hope of victory, Alaul pitched in a very
deceptive way.
maul's east stile.
His style was such that it caused everybody to
think be would be pulverized. However, he
got thronch all right, though at times some
what shaky. The visitors could not take much
liberty with him, and it may be that Manager
Hanlon's prediction to the efJect that he
will be a first-class pitcher will
come out all right. Maul certain
ly needs steadying. He has some very
effective curves and excellent speed. It cer
tainly seems as if it would be better to give
him a thorough test than to waste time and
run great risks of defeat by trying so many un
known youngsters.
Krock, the ex-Cbicagoan, was thumped hard
indeed, but it is only fair to say that his sup
port was very bad. Of course, the error col
umn does not represent a large amount of mis
takes, but, for instance, six runs were made in
the fourth inning by hard hitting after the side
should have been out. This -certainly is very
tough, indeed, on a pitcher. Still, however, the
fact remains that be was battered good and
hard. This heavy hitting pleased the crowd,
and anything that pleases invariably is at
tractive. The visitors were first to score. In the sec
ond inning, after Wise had made a single,
Arthur Irwin got bis base on balls and each
runner was advanced a stage by a wild pitch.
Mack sent a grounder to Rowe. and the latter
threw Wise out at the plate. Mack stole sec
ond, aided by a passed balk Clark's long fly to
Sunday allowed Irwin to score the run.
The home players, in the next inning, began
to size up Krock. Maul led off with a two
liacger to left, and scored on Miller's sincle in
the same direction. Howe's sacrifice sent Mil
ler to second, and after Beckley had gone out
on a fly to Hoy the venerable Deacon banged
the ball over Hoy's head for three bases. The
visitors, in their half, also got down to hard
work. After Krock had been retired at first
J.Irwin got his base on balls and reached sec
ond on Hoy's sing.e. Irwin stole third and
Hov got to second. Doth runners scored on
Wilmot's three-bagcer to right. Wise struck
out and Wilmot tallied on A. Irwin's single.
Thescore was now! to2infavoro Washington,
'but in the sixth inning the local sluggers settled
tc ques;wn oi victory or aeieat Dy scoring tix
ruVx. Hanlon led off with a scratch single and
Sunday made a successful bunt Dunlap's
sacrifice advanced both men a case, aud Maul
knocked a grounder to A. Irwin, who made a
bad throw to the plate, and Hanlon scored.
Miller went out on a foul fly to J. Irwin.
Rowe tben made a single, sending Sunday
home, and Beckley's three-bagger to the left
fence allowed Maul and Rowe to score. White
followed up with a double to left and Beckley
tallied. Then Jocko Fields sent the Deacon
home on a double to left. Hanlon came to the
plate for the second time, but was retired at
In the fifth inning Sunday led off with a
single to left, and scored on Dunlap's two
bagger to center. A passed ball sent Dunlap
to third, and he scored on J. Irwin's fumble of
Miller's grounder after Maul was out. Rowe
knocked a long fly to Wilmot, who fumbled it,
and Miller ent to third and Rowe to Second.
Beckley's sacrifice sent Miller home. In the
eighth inning, after two men were out, Hanlon
got his base on balls and Sunday hit for a sin
gle and stole second. Dunlap made a double
to left, sending both runners home.
Id the sixth inningtbe visitors became a little
troublesome. Riddle led off with a two bagger
to center field, ana Krock got bis base on balK
J. Irwin then sent Riddle home by a single,
Krock getting to third. Hoy's sacrifice sent
Krock home. Maul fumbled Wilmot's
grounder, and the latter got safely to first and
J. Irwin to second. Wise made a double, Irwin
sconne and Wilmot reaching third. A Irwin
tben knocked a foul fly over to the left field
bleachers, and White caught the fly. Wilmot,
however, scored before the Deacon conld throw
the ball to the home plate. This ended the
run getting. Umpire Knight did fairly well.
Following is the score:
Miller, c 2
Itowcs I
llecklev. 1... 1
White. 3..... 1
Melds. 1 0
Hanlon. m 2
Sunday, r.H 3
Dunlap, 2... 1
Haul, p..... 2
0,J. Irwin, 3. 2
1 Hoi. m 1
0 Ullmot, I... 2
Wise. 2..... 0
A. lnrln. s. 1
Mack, 1 0 0 11
Clark, c... 0 13
Kiddle, r.... I
Krock, p.... 1
1 0
0 0
Totals .
13 17 24 11 31
Totals 8 8 24 13 3
Plttsburgs 0 0 2 6 2 0 0 213
Washington! 0 13004008
Rinied runs Plttsburgs. 4: YY'ashlnctons. 4.
71 no-base hits White, Fields, Dunlap, 2: ilaul.
Wise, Ulddle. . ' h
Three-base hits Beckler. "White. "Wilmot.
Total bases on hits Plttsburgs, 26; Uashlnc
tons. 12.
bacrlllcc hits Rowe, i; Beckley, Dunlap, J.
Irwin. Hoy, Clark.
-Stolen bases Sunday, 2, Ilaul, J. Irwin, Mack,
Double play Wise, A. Irwin and Mack.
First base -on errors 1'lttsburgs, 2; Washing
ton s. 3.
First base on balls Miller, Hanlon, 2; J. Irwin.
I; A. Irwin, Krock.
8trnck,out Fields. Hoy. Wise, Kiddle.
Passed balls Miller, 1: Clark, 1.
M lid Ditch-Maul.
Left on bases Plttsburgs, 8; Washington!, 8.
Time of game One hour and 50 minutes.
Umpire Knight.
The Babies Use the Sticks and Defeat the
Cleveland, September 24. The Clevelands
batted like champions in the seventh arid eighth
innings to-day and thereby won the game.
CtSVELA'Dn n r a z;
FSILA8. B B r A X i,
Radford, r.
Strieker, 2..
Gllks. m...
Zimmer. 1.
sntcl'ffe, c
UCatln, p..
0 0 4
1 1 1
10 1
2 2 2
12 2
0 0 10
0 1 i
0 0 0
i I
Deleh'ty, 1.. 0
2 1
0 0
0 4
0 4
3 1
0 18
0 1
0 0
0 0
Myers. 2 1
thonjp.on, r l
Clements, c I
Fogarty, m. 1
Parrar. 1 0
0 0
i 1
1 0
0 0
3 0
Hallman, s.. 1
(t , I Anderson, p 0 0 0 0 0 I
t T0WI....11551J IotU....ll27i?,i
ssssssssT I
ssssBh illusion aMrifii'rfiTmi'iiltsssiiJsiiiif r n ifTfrif - - vfffmtM(SMfW
Cleveland's 0 00000330 S
Philadelphia 0 0031000 1 S
Karned runs Cleveland!, S; Philadelphia!, 1.
Th'ee-basehlts Tebeau. Pogarty, 2.
Stolen bases Radford. Gilks.
First base on balls-Clevelandi 4; Philadel
phia, .
Hit br pitched ball-Rid ford.
Struck out-C'levelands, 4: Philadelphia, 4.
1'asscd balls-Sutcll3e. Clements.
Time of game One hour and & minutes.
Umpire Lynch.
The Giants Win a Lively Gams From the
Indianapolis, Ind., September 24. To
day's game resolved itself into a slugging i
match in which the New Yorks came out
ahead. In the first inning the visitors jumped
onto Shreve and hammered out nine runs, and
in the third the Hoosiers pounded Welch out
of the box. Fee relieved Shreve in the fifth
and in that inning- gave five men bases on balls
resulting in four runs for the Giants. The
game as called back to the s9th, in the sev
enth inning, after the Hoosiers had scored one
run, on account of darkness. Attendance 1,000.
ixDrrous. k b r a z
Hlnes, 1 0 O C
Gore, m 3
eery. i s
Andrewi, m 2
'Dennv, 3. .. 2
Glasscock, s 3
Buckley, c. 1
Mcbeachy, r 2
Basset!,:.... 0
Shreve. o. . 0
rilcman. r. 2
ward, s..... z
Hlch'dron.i I
0 U'KonrLe, 1, 2
0jl-wlng. c... 1
lwuuui. a... m
v miner, j 1
Welch, p.... 0
Crane, p.... 0
ee,p V 0
Totals. ....12 12 18 6 S
Totals 16 12 IS 13 5
Indianapolis 2 16 2 0 112
.etr Torks 10 2 4 0-18
Earned runsIndlanapolls, 6- lew Yorks, S.
Two-base hits Andrews, 2; Glasscock, 2; Con
nor, Gore.
Home runs Connor. O'Kourke, Buckley.
Sacrifice hlts-Bassett, Ewlne.
Stolen bases McGeacby. 4; Glasscock.
Double play Ewlng to Ward.
First base on balls By bureve, 2; by Fee, 7; by
Welch, 4: by Crane. 2.
Hit by pitched bail-Gore.
Struck out By Shreve. 1: by Fee. 1; by Crane, 2.
Pas6ed ball Buckley, 4.
lid pitches-Crane, 2: Fee, 1.
First base on errors Indianapolis. 3; Mew
Yorks. 2.
Time or game Two honrs and 7 minutes.
Umpire McQuald.
Oil Mistake Gives Boston a Game at
Chicago, September 24. To-day's game was
a pitchers' contest throughout, with honors
even. Ffeffer's muff in the first, of an easy
thrown ball to second, lost the game to Chicago.
Farrell was badly injured in the eighth, giving
nay to Darliug. There were no features of
especial mention. Attendance, 3,100. Score:
ciiicaoos. b b p a r
Kyan. m.... 0
VanHalt'n.1 1
Duffy, r 1
Anson, 1.... 0
rrefler. 2.... 1
Wlll'mson, s 0
Burns, 3. .. 2
Farrell. c. 0
Darling, c. 0
Butch'son,p 0
1 2
0 0
1 2
1 14
2 1
1 1
1 0
0 6
0 1
0 0
Klcbardson 1 1
Kelly, r. c. 1
Nash. i. 0
IS rou inert, 1. 1
Johnston, m J
Sulnn, 2. I
. mlth. s 0
Ganzel. c... 0
Madden, r.. 0
ltadb'rne, p 0
0 2
0 2
0 3
0 13
3 3
1 1
1 2
0 0
1 1
1 0
, S 7 27 18
Total 7 7 2716 2
Chlcagos 1 0 0 2 110 0
Bostons 3 0 3 0 0 0 0 1
Earned runs Chlcagos. 3: Bostons, fi-
Two-base lilts Johnson, Anson.
Home runs Johncon. Burns.
Stolen bases Duffy, Klcbardson, Kelly.
First base on balls--Off Hutchinson, 4; off Bad
bourne, 2.
Struck out By Hutchinson. 3: by Kadbourne, 2.
Time of game One hour and 55 minutes.
Umpire Powers.
Terr Well Sntlsfled With His Treat.
ment In ibe League.
Washington-, September 21 "Just before
the Washington club started on Its last West
ern tnp," said President Walter Hewettthis
afternoon, "I had a long talk with Arthur
Irwin, captain of the team, regarding the plans
of he Brotherhood of baseball players. I
a'ked him point blanc if he or any of bis asso
ciates in the Washington club had anything to
complain abont so far as my treatment of them
is concerned, and he at once answered in the
negative. Following this up, I put the ques
tion to him concerning the Johnson scheme,
and was informed that, so far as be bad any
knowledge of the matter, it was an out and out
"Why, there has not even been a meetme of
the council." remarked Irwin, "and certilnly
nothing would be attempted without a consul
tation between members of that body, which
comprises representatives of every club in the
National League. It is not our purpose, either,
to call such a meeting until the League mag
nates convene in November, and then we will
lay our grievances before them."
Lragne Record.
5rl P"
Aon. Lost.Ct. Won. Lost, Ct.
New Yorks...7S 40 .G6lCleveUnds...57 68 .463
Bostons 77 41 .653 Plttsburgs...55 6S .447
Philadelphia:! 53 .5I3 Indianapolis 54 71 .132
Chlcagos til 63 .4Seshlngtons39 75 .342
The Brooklyn Brace Up and Shut Colnm
bun Onr.
New Yobk, September 24. The Bridegrooms
played in great form to-day and easily defeated
Columbus. Just 2,025 spectators witnessed the
game at Washington Park.BrookIyn. Caruthers
did magnificent work and his support was about
perfect. O'Brien's home run and the infield
worx of Esterday and Smith were also features.
Gastrightu as knocked out of the box in the
second inning and Easton took his place. Po
lice were numerous, owing to the demonstra
tions yesterday. Score:
Brooklvns .71.0 6 0 0 1111 10
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Base hits Brooklyns, 10: Colnmbus, 3.
Krrors Brooklvns, 0: Columbus, 2.
Earned runs Brooklyns. 5.
Two-base bits Fonts, Caruthers, O'Connor, 2:
Thrce-baae hit Plncknev.
Home run O'Brien.
struck out By Caruthers, 5: by Kaston, 2.
Umpire Henkle.
Association Record.
Perl per
Won.I,ost.ct. Won.Ist.ct.
BrooUyns 83 41 .669iClnclnnatls...66 59 .63
St. Louis .78 44 .639 Columbus 54 71 .425
Athletics es 5a .5;,KansasCltys..51 72 .415
Baltlmores....65 53 .55liLoulsvllles....26 99 .3)8
Games To-Day.
Natioitai, League Washingtons at Pitts
burg; New Yorks at Indianapolis: Bostons at
Chicago; Philadelphias at Cleveland.
Amebicait Association No games sched
uled. IUTERiTATioirAi. Leaotte Hamlltons at
YonnKstown Won.
Yotjncstowx, September 2t The first
game of ball of the Youngstown-Akron series
was played here this afternoon. Tho visitors
were defeated. Gray striking out 11 men.
Fike, Akron's catcher was struck by a pitched
ball while at tho bat and remained nnoonscious
for nearly half au hour. Score:
Youngstowns I 03 0 0022 17
Akrons 0 000010001
Karned runs Youngstown, l.
Umpire Christy.
International Lengao Games.
At Rochester
Kochcsters 0 0
Buffalos 0 1
At Toledo
Tolcdos 0 0
Torontos 2 0
At Detroit
Detrotts i
Londons ...o
Game called on account of darkness,
Bonrht Omaha Onr.
Omaha, Neb September 21 At a secret
meeting of the President and Directors of the
Omaha Baseball Association to-day, it was de
cided to accept the proposition of Messrs.
Sod en. Conant and Billings, of Boston, for the
sale of the entire Omaha team to that city.
Wherllng Wheelmen.
Wheeling, W. Va., September 24. At a
large meeting of wheelmen held this evening,
it was determined to fix the dates for the State
meet on October 15, 16 and 17. Arrangements
were also perfected for bringing wheelmen
from Ohio and Pennsylvania, and several hun
dred whefllmAn trill h .,-. a .-i.i
one-half mile track for racing will be prepared.
No International Crlckrt This Tear.
TORONTO.Septeniber2t The Ontario Cricket
Association will not send an eleven to Phila
delpbla this year to meet the Americans in an
international contest. The Inability of four
officers of the Halifax garrison, who are mem
ben of the team to get away, it the main rea
son for coming to tali decision.
One of Boston' Team lUnken a Plain State
ment About the Kerr Scheme He
Says It Is All Rlsbt and
Will be a Sure Go.
Sr. Loins, September 24. The editor of a
local paper to-day received the following letter
from a well-known member of the Boston club.
It is the only statement so far received from a
player in relation to the stand about to be taken
by the Brotherhood. For that reason it is a
most important document, corroborating as it
does statements made by other parties, and
which have already been published:
"I thought I would write you a few lines in
regard to the Brotherhood of National League
Flayers. You remember in the spring I wrote
you that we contemplated a strike owing to the
way we had been treated by the Directors of
the League iu relation to the classification
system. After careful consideration of the
matter, however, we concluded that to strike
then wonld be to break our contracts, and
would be sure to rob us of the sympathy of the
"After a long discussion, we concluded to
start an association of our own, and to ask no
more favors from the directors of the League.
Some of the best men in the land are back of
the scheme, and the players and all. will be
beard from just as soon as the season of 18S9
comes to a ciose. The new Brotherhood con
tract is one of the best ever gotten up. It will
hold the players to their agreement tighter
than a vise. It will not only give the public
good ball playing, but every player will work
with a will, knowing that he is directly inter
ested in the gate receipts. The better position
a club holds the more money there will be for
the members of that team, at the close of the
season. Some people are of the opinion that
the pUyers will try to run the thing to suit
themselves. This is not the idea. Men of
money will not invest large sums without
knowing what is in store for them. It will
simply be a trausfer to other directors. The
parks will be located in the best parts of all the
cities, and agents have been working it up
since spring. I could have told you a lot of
this before, but I wanted to get at all the facts
so that you could depend on anything I told
you. The players, of course, are keeping the.
matter quiet, and no matter what happens do
not mention my name in connection with this
letter. Spalding is all broken up over to-day's
developments, and so is Anson. Director Co
nant will get here to-day. I hear that he
and the other directors of the Boston club are
John C. Oavltt.an Old Pittsburgcr, Failed to
Reach His Old Home.
News was received in the city last night,
of. the sndden death in Washington, D. C,
of John C. Davitt, Jr., an old Pittsburger.
Mr. Davitt was born in Pittsburg 51 years
years ago. He became connected with the
Pennsylvania Salt Company, some. 20 years
since, and about 10 years ago removed to
Philadelphia where he had charge of the
company's offices. He had arranged to take
his annual vacation and began it in Wash
ington. Yesterday he was abont to start for Pitts
burg, and was leaving the Arlington Hotel,
when be dropped dead. The particulars of
his death, were not forwarded.
Mr. Davitt leaves two sisters in Pitts
bnrg: Miss Molly Davitt, and Mrs.
Hutchinson.lWilliam Davitt, of Cleveland,
was his brother.
Whether on pleasure bent or business, should
take on every trip a bottle ot Syrnp of Fig", as
it acts mo't pleasantly and effectually en the
kidneys, liver and bowels, preventing fevers,
headaches and other forms of sickness. For
sale in 50c and Jl bottles by all leading drug
gists. Two Hundred nnd Seventy-Five Mile Into
the Hlshpnt Point In the Allegheny Monnt
nina for S3 00.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company an
nounces their antumnal excursion to Lloyds
ville, Pa. (Bhododendrou Park), on Thurs
day, September 26, leaving Union station at
8:10 A. 21., returning, leave Lloydsville 5 p.
si. At this season of the year the mount
ains are robed in their autumnal garb.
Nothing could be more pleasing than a ride
over the Alleghenies around the beautitul
horseshoe and the thrilling ride over the
Bell's Gap Railroad.
Gallon and Mandolins.
Warranted true and not to split.
The American Antique oak......f 8 00
The Arion Mahogany 10 00
The Conservatory Rosewood,, first
quality IB 00
The Conservatory Rosewood, second
quality 12 00
The Washburn Rosewood, 822 to. . 150 00
The American Mandolin 12 00
The Washburn Mandolin, ?22 to.... 75 00
Sold only by H. Kteber & Bro., 506 Wood
street. iuwp
For the Triennial Conclave of Knlshts Tem
plar at Washington, D. C, Oct. 8 to 11.
The Penna. R.R. will sell excursion tick
ets, Pittsburg to Washington, D. C, and re
turn, from 5th to 8th, good to return until
Oct. 31, with the privilege of stopping off at
Baltimore and Harrisburg on the return trip.
8500,000 Worth or
Men's, boys and children's clothing, gents'
furnishing goods nnd hats will be sold at
net cost lor the next 3 days to-day, Thurs
day and Friday. This sale shall be the
greatest event of the season; cash only buys
these goods. P. C. C. C., cor. Grant and
Diamond sts., opp. the new Court House.
Only One Opinion.
Exposition visitors partaking of refresh
ments here in the city nave only one opinion
of Fraiienheim & Vilsack's Pittsburg beer,
viz, it is unexcelled for flavor and purity.
Tho nicsest Clolhine Snlo
Pittsburg ever saw takes place daring the
next three days, to-day, Thursday and Fri
day, at the P. C. C. C , opp. the" new Court
House, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.
Opening Day In Children's Wraps nnd
For fall and winter to-day. Come and see
these newest styles all prices good to fin
est goods made! Jos. Horne & Cos
Penn Avenue Stores.
The Blcct Clothlug Sale
Pittsburg ever saw takes place daring the
next three days, to-day, Thursday and Fri
day, at the P. C. C. C", opp. the 'new Court
House, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.
It is absolutely pure.
Jubilee Singers afternoon and evening.
Besinnera' Climes In Dancing.
Thuma's Academy, 64 Fourth ave., will
open for the season next Tuesday, October 1.
Three classes for beginners. See amusement
column. Particulars at academy.
Men's underwear, fall and winter
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
Geq, H. Bennett & Bro., 135 First
avenue, Pittsburg, are the largest holders of
pure rye whisky in the city.
For nervous indigestion use Klein's
"Silver Age," It will help you. mwf
Men's fine neckwear at James H. Aiken
& Co.'s lUO Fifth ave.
Jnbilee Singers afternoon and evening.
Fob nervous indigestion nse Klein's
"Silver Age.'V It will help yon. mwf
Men's fine neckwear at James H. Aiken
& Co.'g, 100 Fifth are.
The famons Jubilee Singers.
Ix ii absolutely pure. Klein's
Kingston Lowers the Mile and
Quarter Mark to 2:0G 1-2.
More Tban Twelve Thousand People See
the Great Event.
Excellent lire Bird Shootiiig by Local Shots
General Sporting.
Kingston, the famous race horse, lowered
the record lor a mile and a quarter to 2.-06.
beating Baceland and Tenny in a great
race at Gravesend. There was some good
racing at Lonisville. An interesting live
bird shooting match took place at Brunot's
Race Teack, Gbavesekd. Septembe
24. The great first special was run and
won this afternoon. Fully 12,000 persons
shook off their usual decorum, shouted
wildly, threw their hats in the air, shook
their neighbors hands vigorously and felt
glad that they were present to see the
acknowledged king of the turf Kingston
cleverly ridden by the colored Archer, Isaac
Murphy, pass under the wire a leugth in
front of Raceland, Banker August Bel
mont's representative. Tenny was first to
respond to the bugler's call, resplendent in
new colors. He was profusely applauded
as he cantered past the stand. But the
assemblage broke loose in one wild hurrah
shortly afterward, when Raceland Kingston
and Los Angeles passed by toward the post.
The excitement was intense as they wheeled
ab out ready for the word "go." "They're off,"
shouted the crowd,and so they were at the first
asking, with Los Angeles, Raceland, Tenny
and Kingston together. Tho pace was very
slow in the first quarter, and, passing the stand
after having traversed a quarter of a mile,
Raceland led by four lengths. At the end of
three-quarters of a mile Raceland was two
lengths in the van. Kingston and Los Angeles
were lapped, with Tenny three parts of a length
behind. Making the turn for home Los An
geles was beaten and Barney began to ply his
Hamilton and McLaughlin also went to the
whiD. but Murnhv merely Shook Kingston up.
That was all that was necessary. The great
racer gamely responded, and, coming with a
rush, was soon in the van. Raceland then was
second, Tenny third, and Los Angeles was out
of it.
The pace in the last f nrlong was terrific, but
Kingston was the king of the lot, and amid the
wildest excitement he galloped under the wlrn
a winner by a length in 2:06 the fastest time
oh record. Tenny, always a game finisher,
'made a fine fight for the place, but Jimmie was
not to be beaten out of second place and a
share of the applause, and landed Raceland in
second place by a good neck. Los Angeles was
ten lengths awav. The fractional time was
26, 6Ki. ia6K, lMfi and 2KWK-
It was a field day for the tailers. Rlx strong
favorites passed under the wire winning in suc
cession. The betting ring was filled with a
happy crowd, while tho "bookies" looked any
thing but pleasant. All in all, it was the ban
ner day of the meeting. v
First race, six furlongs Starters: Gregory,
Frontena, June Day and Mamie B. Gregory won,
Mamie B second, June Hay third. Time. 1:15.
Second race, mile and eighth Starters: Tara
gon. King Cra. Bronzomarte, Counemara, bt.
Luke, crank Ward, Golden Keel, I.archmont,
Philander, Taragon won. Golden Keel second,
Bronzomarte third. Time, l:54tf.
Third race. Willow stakes, for 2-year-olds, six
furlongs Starters, Kuperta, Paradox, Urnldess,
Hectare, Amazon. Slnola II. Martha, Gloaming,
Golden Horn. Keclare won, Ruperts second,
Binoia inira. nme, uujt,
fourth race, the first special, mile and a quarter
Kingston. Raceland. Los Angeles.
Kingston won, Raceland second, Tenny
third. Time, 2:06K.
Fifth race, one mile Starters: The Forum.
V.rmnnt OpnilitnTi.. RIU RtrnM llnVo nf th
Highlands, Cracksman, btately, Etrurla, Hyjiasur
ana isen iiarrison. iracKsman won, uen Harri
son second, .btrnna third. Time, 1
blith race, five rnrlones Starter
Athenla filly, bourle. Colonel Hunt; Drake, Mer
Iden, Forest King, Sain Morse. Merlden won,
Sam Morse second, Colonel Hunt third. Time,
Seventh race, five furloaps btarters: Carneale,
General Gordon. Young Duke, Mute, Grlmalal,
Little Barefoot, Village Maid, Pearl Set. Pearl
bet won. Grimaldl second, Young Duke third.
Time, l:01K.
tPrevlous to yesterday the record for one and a
Quarter miles was held bv Drv Mononole. who
covered that distance In 2:07 In 1&S7, carrying
106 pounds. This year Hlndoocratt has gone the
distance In 2:0734, with 107 pounds up. and Exile.
with 116 pounds, made a mark of 2-07X. SPOBr-
Entries for to-morrow's races at Gravesend:
First race, three-quarters of a mile Bella B 114
Sounds, Salvlnl 112, Colonel Hunt 112, LanttellZ,
Lanola 108,
Second race, one mile Little Mlnch 114 pounds,
Madstone 112, Belle. d'Or 112, Bess 110: Swift 106,
Tavlston 105, Oarsman 100. Panama 98.
intra race, three-quarters or a mile uramercy,
King William, Kenwood 100 pounds each, Grei
orr 118. Carrie C 93. Jennie V fillv 105. crt
ClvTl Service 108, Umstone 93, St. James 102. EstelleU9,
Dilemma 8L Millie V llllams 91. Pearl Set IDS.
Fourth race, one and three-sixteenth miles
Exile 118 pounds. Badge 116, Bella B 102, Elyton
102, Hypocrite 100, Castaway II. 97, Elve 90.
Kalolali 98.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile Kings Own,
Major Daly, Carbine 108 pounds. Blackburn 118,
"Sixth race, one mile My Fellow 122 pounds.
Gypsy Queen 103, Blue Rock, Vermont, Castaway
II.. Zephyrus, Tipstaff 112 each, Auranla 104,
Cartoon 117.
The Favorites Continue to Get Beaten at
Louisville, Kt.. September 24. The short
horses continue to win and only two favorites
won toay. The surprise of the day was the
win of Blarney Stone, Jr., a 10 to 1 shot, in
the Sanford stakesfor2-year-olds. Kitty Cheat
ham was on odds as a favorite, but she finished
third, but was given the place Milton, who
ran second, being disqualified on account of a
loul at the sixteenth pole.
First race, half mile, telling Starters : Elsie
Gaylord 85 pounds, Aunt Kate 91, Trifle 94, Sister
Geneva 100, Siivet Lake 103, Venango 104, Evallna?
104, Luella 104 Post odds 4 to 1 Aunt Kate, Kvc
llna and Luella 2 to 1 each. Trifle 4 to 1. others
from 10 to 20 to 1. Aunt Kate and Sister Geneva
were the leaders almost the entire way, the former
winning by half a length, Geneva second, bllver
Lake third. Time. 61.
Second race, half mile Starters: Ellen Douglass
91 pounds, Blue Maid 100, GUdoga 91, Samantha
ICO, fakir 103. Camilla 106, 111 Spent 113, Pilgrim
113. Post odds-Blue Maid I to I, Pilgrim and
Camilla 3 to I, Ellen Douglass 6 to I, others 7 to U to
1. Lllcn Douglass followed by Bine Maid and
bamantba, was the order to the stretch, where the
Maid came on and won handily, Samantha sec
ond. Fakir third. Time, l;49.
Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles Star,
ters: Wary 110 pounds. Glockner 1M, Cams 105.
LlzrteLR). Tenlfkeloo. Kate Mrflone 1(7. sn,?.
set 107. Post odds-Wary 4"to 5, Carns 2 to 1, Kaie
Malone 5 to I, others 8 to 12 to 1. Wary, after los
ing two slow races In inferior company, made a
runaway race of It, leading by two lengths all the
way. Carns was 6econd, a length ahead of Kate
juaiuuc luiru. jiiuic nub );itcu.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Starters
Ecstacy 102 pounds, Dell Wyman 102. Martin C
102, SwampFoX 1W, bam Mack 105, Argentall2.
Amos A 112, Censor 105. Vatout 112. Bettlna 109
Post odds Swamp iox 15 to 1, May U 2 to I
Argenta 3 to 1, Bettlna 4 to 1, Valout 5 to 1, others
from 10 to 25 to 1 After an hour's delay at the
post Swamp Fox got the start, the Held straggling
Swamp Fox and vatout made the race to straight.
where Bettlna came, and a rattling finish ensued
Swamp Fox first by a neck, Bettlna second. Mav
O. who could not get through the field, third
Time, 1:17.
Fifth race, Sanford stakes,, one mile Starters
Blackburn 1(3 pounds, Kitty Cheatham 1OT. Mil
ton 110. Bill Letcher 110, Blarnev Stonolio. John
McCullough 103. Post odds-Kitty Cheatham 7
to 10, Milton 3 to 1. Blarney Stone 10 to 1, lim
Letcher 6 to 1. others from 10 to 40 to 1. Cheatham
aud Milton ran neck and neck to the straight
with Blarney Stone and BUI Letcher alternating
In third place. Milton was In Iront down the
straight, Cheatham second. At the sixteenth pole
btoval fouled Cheatham, and Blarney Stone on the
outside came with a rush and won easily, Milton
a length before Cheatham. Milton was dlj-
UUailUCU. VUMUlillUKHfUU, Dill .LASLCUcr third
'lime, 1:45.
Sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile Ht.w....
Lucy F. 8 pounds. Mackenzie 91, Weeks 97. i.
100, Cla.-norios, Bonnie Klttie 105, Bon Air iiw
Rhody Prtngle 108, Cast Steel 103, May Laos lor
Daisy Woodruff 113, Post odds-May Laps and
Cast Steel 4 to 1, Bon Alr to 1, others 6 to 15 to 1
lago, McKenzle and Bon Air were the gait all
around into the sixteenth pole, where Lucy p. ran
np and won by a neck, McKenzle second, a head
before Bon Air. Time. 1:X. Ba
Entries for to-morrow's races:
First race, sevenelghthi or a mile, selllnrR.
lute S4 pounds. Sliver Lake 100, Lens Ban si:
Heart's Ease 104, Little Crete 110? "
Second race, one mile, welter welght-f Iyer u
pounds. Lottie S 65, Cecil B 95, W. U. Morris ill
Plunder 125, Brandolette 187 "
Third race, three-quarters of a mile. selling
Dahlia 98 pounds. Consignee 99. La La v ,,
John Morris 105, Long Brook luS, Boot Jack iu?
Btck ?,'n 105. Qulndara Belle 104, Marker no-,
rourth race, three-quirteri of a .niile, slingi
uayy uicas ss puuuui, JTUUBUa 00, JUCCinClty 104,
irririiiM tiiiiiti i in-rrrttn 1 1 '
Harambore 105. Isgo 105, Metal 113, Berenader 113.
Deer Lodge 117.
Fifth race, one mile. selilng-Chnrcblll Clark S3
pounds, Long Light 88, Mirth 88, Winning Ways
9, Hew Castle 100, Spectator 100, Ormle 102, Som
erset 104. '
Sixth race, one and one- sixteenth mlleshandlcap
Eva Wise 100 pounds. Tenacity 100, Burch lis
Glockner 105, Birthday lis, Harry Glenn 112.
Nevada 110, Bonlta 109. ""
Local Shots Have a Big Sweepstake at
Hrnnot'a Ialnnd.
Tho live-bird shooting contest, promoted by
Messrs. Crowe and Richardson, at Brunot's Is
land yesterday, was a great success. The shoot
ing was excellent and the attendance good. The
conditions were ten birds each and tlO entrance.
There were 14 entries, maklng'SUO to be divided
into four prizes. The results show that an un
usual number got share of the second, third
and fourth prizes.
W. O. King took first money by killing ten
straight. Messrs. E. E. Sbaner, C. A. Brown,
C.ii. Hostetter, B. ShanerandJ. P. Andrews
divided second money, with nine each. C.
Richardson, J. O. Hanlon, Joseph Glesenkamp,
F. F. Davidson and J. C. Crow divided third,
with eight each. T. D. Thompson. G. E. Sny
der and a H. King, Jr., divided fourth, with
seven each.
' Clovelnad Races.
Cleveland, September 24. The fall meet
ing of the Ohio Association of Trotting Horse
Breeders closed to-day. Summary of events:
Kennard House stake. 3-year-olds
Forest City Farm's b. c. Winter 1 12 1
a. K. Warner's b. I. Kamonla Wilkes. ...2 2 12
Time, 2:sX. 2:3 2:), 2:37J.
Novelty stake win and out
Lakeland 1 arm's ch. c Haroldmont 1 2
W. C. Fair's br. c. Cyrus ., 2 0
Time. 2:43K. 2:54.
Champion stallion stake
n. P. W ade's br. b. Gold Leaf
J. W. Vogleson's blfc. b. Orphan Boy,
'lime. 2:H 2:203, 235, 2:25.
Tlme2:14M ,,
C. F. Emery's b. h. Patron
Time, 2:24, 2:16.
Bearer Fair Races.
Beaveb, Pa., September 24. The County
Fair opened here to-aay with very good first
day's attendance. Trotting and pacing for
country horses under 6 years, which were never
entered for a preminm, were scheduled for to
day, but as no entries were made a special
pacing race was gotten up. Printer Boy, Jen
nie K and Grey Harrison went on fortbree
beats. Printer Boy took two heats, the best
time being 240. The 2.30 pace and 3-minute
trot open to all, and the running race for coun
try horses will come off to-morrow. The fair
will continue four days. Ihe exhibits were up
to the average. One of the features of the fair
will be ball games on Thursday and Friday be
tween the Beaver Greys and the female club
which played in Pittsburg last week.
A Good Race Proposed.
An admirer of aquatics called at the office
last evening and stated that either McChesney
or Martin, of Fat Luther's Boat Club, will row
any member of the Columbia Club within four
weeks for a substantial stake. The idea is to
see what clnb has the best rowers. A race,
such as proposed, wonld be of considerable
local Interest, and it would have the rare qual
ity of being an honest one.
Ilnyes Wnnta to Flcht.v
Jack Hayes called at this office lasf nightand
left the following challenge: "lam willing to
fight Billy Corcoran under any rules to a finish
with or without gloves for a stake of 230 a side.
1 will be at The Dispatch office on Saturday
evening at 9 o'clock to make a match."
The Great Uorien Matched.
Boston, September 21 A match for $2,500
a side has been arranged by the owners of the
trotting stallions Alcryon and Nelson. The
race will place at Fleetwood Park, New York,
some time in October.
' Rnln Stopped Them.
Philadelphia, September 24. The open
ing of the Grand Circuit Trotting meeting an
nounced for to-day at the Philadelphia Driving
Park was postponed until to-morrow on ac
count of ram.
Wlshlna Gate Won.
London. September 24. The Newmarket
first October meeting opened to-day. The race
for the eleventh great foal stakes was won by
Mr. J. V. Lawrence's Wishing Gate, Mr. J. C.
Hill's Pioneer was second and Lord Bradford's
Swift third.
ABtrpnc Probability That the Latter Is the
, iiy Name of the Millionaire German.
. ConradjW. Bupp, a 70-year-old German
laborer, of Philadelphia, is said to claim
heirship to $2,500,000 lying somewhere in
this vjcinity, and, from the story Conrad
tells, it seems probable that the man from
whom he claims heirship may have been the
fonnder of the Economite Society, and that
the orthography of the name may have be
come mixed.
Conrad says that in 1805, George Bnpp
came to this State and settled in Beaver
county and not succeeding in business as
he expected removed to Pittsburg and
invested in coal mines and iron works;
that George had married in Germany and
alter he became settled sent for his
wife and son, but both soon died
and that dropping all correspondence
with Faderland, he turned his attention to
money making, and accumulated a fortune
estimated at several millions of dollars;
that the son died in Pittsburg and the
wife in "Wurtemburg, supposably a village
in Bntler county. Cnnrad states that there
are a number of heirs, each of whom are en
titled to $2,500,000. He further states that
he is the only living brother, two having
died, and that there are five sisters, fonr of
whom are married. It is said he has en
gaged Consnl Bemak to go to Germany and
establish the claim.
Some of the prominent members of the
Economite Society were spoken to, but they
did not attach much importance to Conrad's
claim, from the fact that heirs had for a
long time been turning up at intervals to
dispute the right of the society to George
Bapp's wealth. As the amount spoken of
would be about the size of the supposed
value of the Economite holdings, the cir
cumstance of the nearness of the name lends
color to thebeliel that its fonnder is the
man Conrad has in view. As he is 70 years
old, he is not likely to see the end ot the
For Fesfern Penn
tylvania, fair, fol
lowed by light rains,
winds shifting to
westerly, slightly
cooler,except in West
ern Pennsylvania,
stationary tempera
For Ohio and Indiana, increasing cloudi
ness and rain; colder northwesterly winds.
For West Virginia, fair, followed by light
rain, stationary temperature, colder weather
on Thursday, northerly winds.
PrrrSBUBO, September 24, 1889.
The United States Signal Service offloerla
this city furnishes the following:
Time. Ther.
8:00A. V 59
12:00 X 64
1:00 r. m
2:00 r.M 65
Mean temp ,,, 61
Maximum temp.... GS
Minimum temp.... 55
itange II
(:00F. X.,
Precipitation. ,
River at tr.
x., 6.2 teet, a rite of 0,2 feet In 14
River Telegrams.
MoBOASTOWW-River 3 feet 6 Inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
62 at 4 P. K. ,
Wabbbw River S-10 foot and falling.
Weather clear and pleasant
Bbowksville River i feet 10 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 67'
ate p.m.
Sn Py-1B
Continued from Second Page. '
claret punch. Tho lunch was served in the
ordinary of the hotel. Everything was
done in most recherche style.
The reception was held in the parlor of
the hotel and was a brilliant affair. At the
western end of the reception room Captain
John A. Beed, of the Americas Club In
troduction Committee; President Stuart, of
the Bepubjican League; Harry Paul, Presi
dent of the Americus Club; Senator Dela
mater, James S. McKean, candidate for the
postmastersbip ot Pittsburg, and General
Hastings were arranged in line and shook
hands with all who passed through the
The room was crowded by politicians
who desired to see the various candidates
for Governor. Among those who presented
themselves to shake Hands with Senator
Delamater, General Hastings and Major
Montooth were: Dr. C. C. Wiley, Captain
A. J. Logan, Captain John A. Logan, John
Doyle, John N. Neeb, Harry D. W. En
glish, Captain Edward S. Wright, Philip
Flinn, Charles Jahn, Hon. John F. Devoe,
Hon. James L. Graham, William Eisner,
James L. Burke, Chill W. Hazzard, Henry
I. Gourley, Bobert Lindsey, Sheriff Leeds,
of Philadelphia,Ch3ries H. McKee, Samuel
D. Warmcastle, ex-Sheriff Gray, Henry P.
Ford- and other prominent Bepnblicans.
-at aoont ussu o ciocc tne crowa or gen
tlemen in the parlor began to call for
speeches. Mr. Stuart was first called out
He expressed the warmest thanks to tho
Americns Clnb for its entertainment Its
reputation, Mr. Stnart said, bad extended
beyond the confines of the State. He re
lated some humorous circumstances concern
ing the visit of the Americus Club to Wash
ington last March. President Stnart tben
introduced Senator Delamater, who deliv
ered a most stirring address, directed chiefly
to the young Republicans of the State.
"The glory of the Republican party," he
said, "is its positive and progressive ideas
and principles. It has been always fear
less. Its platforms have been plain, posi
tive and progressive-." Senator Delamater
praised the "Republican Leasue and its
work, saying that he was proud to be a
member ot that organization.
General Hastings was tben called for, and
after some delay he appeared and made a
speech. He said he knew that the preat
crowd wonld "let np" if they appreciated
the embarrassment of Mr. Stnart, Senator
Delamater, Major Montooth and himself.
General Hastings expressed the opinion
that all the Bepnblicans of Pennsylvania
had to do was to get ont the vote, he know
ing that the vote of Pennsylvania was Re
publican all the way through. He believed,
he said, that Boyer would have 'a majority
of from 50,000 to 60,000. He expressed great
satisfaction at the apparent harmony of Al
legheny connty politicians.
Loud calls were then made for Major
Montooth. the Pittsbnrg candidate for the
Gubernatorial nomination, but he conld not.1
De lountl anywhere in the hotel. His friends
were much disappointed that he was not
present to orate.
After that calls were made for Colonel
Chill W. Hazzard, and he made the humor
ous address of the evening. Other local
politicians made short speeches, and the
reception wonnd. np in a blaze of glory.
Colonel W. A.-'Stone was expected to be
present, but found himself unable to come
and so telegraphed.
Senator Butler, of South Carolina, visited
the reception, accompaoied by Colonel J.
W. Echols, of this city. He received an
Although a member of the State league
of clubs, Senator Delamater's character
istic modesty prevented him from attend
ance upon the convention of yesterday. He
leaves for home this morning."
At 1:30 this afternoon the Mayflower will
start up the Monongahela laden with the
Bepnblicans in attendance upon yesterday's
Ex-Speaker H. K. Boyer was to have been
the lion of last nizht's reception, bnt at the
last moment a telegram was received stating
that he had found it impossible to reach
Pittsburg. His absence was very much re
gretted, as many wanted to meet the candi
date for State Treasurer. ,
The Names of Delegates to the National
Convention of Clubs.
The list of delegates and alternates to the
National Convention of League Clnbs at
Nashville is as follows:
.First Congressional district-John Flnley First
ward, Philadelphia, Harrison and Morton club;
Gilbert A. liilf, M. S. "Quay club; alternates,
William McWade, John A. Logan club; John
Cruise, Thirtieth Ward Philadelphia club.
Second district Samuel M. Clements, Union
Republican club: Harry Lennart. Twentieth
Ward Philadelphia Kennbllcan club: alternates.
J. R.Jones, Eighth ward Philadelphia Kepub-
ilcandub; F. D. Jones, Young Kennbllcan club.
Third dLtrict-Theo. B.
Philadelphia Republican club: James B. Anderson,
Alpha club: alternates. William L. Smith, Sixth
Ward Philadelphia Republican club; Joseph
Klcmmer, Union Republican club.
Fourth district-John T. Ulenn, Fifteenth Ward
Philadelphia Republicans; G. L. Pfoutz, Conti
nental club; alternated, Theo A. Oraham, First
Blaine club: Irving B. Brower, Eighty-seventh
clnb of the Twenty-ninth ward, Philadelphia.
Fifth district M. J. Callahan, Antl-Cobden
club; John W. Bain, United Republicans, Twen-
Tas secret of my happiness b, I have fhnnrn SVS7
ny old Blacking Brush, and have
Kill tatt a Ki on mm's, and dra on teanai't Aoa.
Why stick to old ways in these days of progress J
Sold by Shoo Stares, Grocers, Drugsists, etc.
The Highest Praise.
'I am a Presbyterian clergyman and a Doctor
of Divinity, bnt lam not afraid to recommend
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey as the purest and most
efficient preparation as a medicine that I Enow of,
and my experience is a large one."
rev.b. mills, LL. D.
"I highly recommend Daffy's Pure Malt
Whlskev and prescribe It extensively In my prac
tice." B. W. Hutchinson; M. D., New York.
"Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Is free from fusel
oil, adulterations, or foreign1 impurities, and
these qualities should recommend it to the high
est public favor."
Tbof. Henrt A. Mqtt, Ph. D., F. U. S..
j New.Tork.
"I concur In the Indorsement of all that has
been said of Duffy's Pnrf Malt Whiskey."
Late Treasmfer of the United Btates.
Can any higher lndors iments than the above be
prodncea for any knowi article? . ,.
Do they not prove the purity and power of this
Great Remedyr
He sure, however, anc secure only the gennlne,
and take none hut Duff' 's.
It li sold by all repnta ile druggists.
2Sot. A Box
OF ALL. DR00QI8T0. .
HAPPY! jfcJfej
ty-lfth ward.-VhHaairtplila; altente.?j5V JC.
iTaig. nm esbq ,esuo; a. jl jsaoxaracE. ami
Cobden club.
Sixth district-Lev G. McCamler. West Ches
ter: O. D. WIUls. Chester. alternatesKobert Jj
Henderson, Phoenlxvllle; John Grlflla. Chester.
Seventh district J: T.-Hendrlcks, Doyleatown;
A. B. Miller, Pottstown: alternates. J. K. Cosely,
Doylestown: J" rant Wlckersham, Pottstown.
Tenth district A; JiSanflmau. Columbia; T.
O. Wiley, Lancaster; alternates, A. R. -Bear,
Lltltzv H. M. Bear, Lancaster.
Eleventh district E- P. Kingsbury1. Scranton;
tK. Wiilsrd, Scranton. Alternates W. J.
and, Scranton; 11. A. Knopp, Scranton.
Thirteenth dlstrlct-Hon. U. D. Philips. Gor
don! U. U. Sf Inert, Pottsvllle. Alternatea-M.
H. Kohler, Shenandoah: B. H. Koch. PotMvtlle.
Sixteenth district R. C Hardmao, Bedford: D.
Barndollar. Everett.
Twenty-first district J. B. Lanx. Greeusburg:
David Jrr. West Newton. Alternates Christ
Crlbbs, Ureensborg; L L Robertson, West
Twenty-second district H. P. Kord. Pittsburg;
J. K. Aiken. Pittsburg. Alternates Lemuel
Uooglns, Pittsburg: J. 8. Seaman, Pittsburg.
Twenty-third district-John N. NecD. Pitts
burg: John Dalzell, Pittsburg. Alternates J.
W. Prescott, Allegheny; H. M- Datt, Allegheny.
Twenty-fourth dlstrlct-Dr. D. G. Foster, Craf
ton: William German. McKeesport. Alternates
J. . Thompson, McKeesport; J. W. MeCready,
Mansfield Valley
Twenty-fifth district J. J. Petree. SharpsvWe;
D. Jameson, New Castle. Alternates P. W.
Lowry. Butler; L. A. Burrell, Sharon.
Twenty-sixth district W. J. Robinson. Erie:
Oearge A. Chase, Tltusvllle. Alternates Well
ington Downing, Erie: W. G. Powell, Sprlng
boro. Twenty-seventh district E. W. Parshall, War
ren: Jfranfc Barnhart, Warren. Alternates E.
Walker, Warren; C W. Dhday, Warren.
The districts omitted either had no repre
sentation of permanent clubs or failed to
choose delegates CO the convention.
Boston Has Qoeaq Boodle to Spare.
Boston, September 24. The Board of
Aldermen has -passed-an order to devote
$50,000 to be received from the State for a
new armory, and to the erection of statues
to Grant, Farragnt and Sheridan. The
order is subject to an opinion from the cor
poration connsel as to its legality.
Dentil of Sir. John Larkln.
Mr. John Larkin, an old man ot 70 years
of age and a distant relative of Postmaster
larkin, has departed from this life. Mr.
Larkin was an old resident of Pittsburg,
was respected by all whq knew him, and. his
many friends will be sorely afflicted over
his loss.
PI extremely palatable to the taste and attractive
to the eye. resembling a rich; red wine but it
is guaranteed to be absolutely free from all in
jurious substances, i
It destroys the craving for strong drink, substi
tuting for that injurious stimulation the splendid
exhilaration ofjrood digestion, free circulation
When vonr BKAXNJS OVEKWOBKliD through
strain of anxiety and press of business, when your
HEAD THKOBS with a sickening pain, KOYAL
HERVLNE IONIC will give new vigor tothe
nerves and build up and invigorate the WHOLK
SYSTEM In the same way as If the partaker there
of b ad benefited Py a sharp walk or ride on horse
back. KOTALSEKVLNE TONIC is warranted on the
manufacturers' professional honor to be abso
lutely free from all mineral or poisonous drugs.
Practically Taught at
Duff's College,
VV maker preferred; ISO GKANT AVE.. Alle-
.. Alle
- ,r.i
Have you used
It. is our desire to impress upon the public: first, the fact
that we are positively selling out all our stock to quit business;
second: that we are selling at lower prices than may ever be
offered again. Our goods must be seen to be appreciated',
Belovj we give prices on a few articles:
Decorated 56-piece Tea Sets at $3 70 per set and ranging
up to'$20 per set. Decorated Chamber Sets, complete with?
jar, at $4 19 per set and ranging up to $45 per seU English
decorated lOO-plcce Dinner Sets, nice goods, at $13. 90 andi
ranging up to $300. Brass Extension Piano Lamps, witK
large burner and umbrella shade, all complete at $8 90 andi
runging'up to $50. Decorated vase or Table LampSj wtth
large burner and decorated shade to match, at $2 20
and ranging up to $24, reduced from $35. Banquet Lamps "
(which are all the go in tlie East) complete with-decorated"
bisque, or umbrella shade at $3 95 and ranging up to $26 50,
Sogers' Dinner Knives at $1 24 per set. Brass Extension .,,
Hanging Lamps at $1 40 each and ranging in price up to
$24. Gas Fixtures, Bronzes and Clocks, Chandeliers and1
Hall Lights, Art Potteries, comprising Bisque, Royal Wor
cester, Old Hall, Crown Derby, Hungarian, Wurtemberg
and other famous wares; Fancy Tables, in Bronze and Onyx,
Pedestals and Easels. Full line of domestic pressed and rich "
cut Glassware, for hotel and household. Wedding and An
niversary Gifts at viostng uut
The J.P.Smith Lamp, Glass and China Co
935 Penn Ave.. Between Ninth and Tenth Sts.
Oasli f,rn3. Credit
a emd 925 Pm avonue, jwar Ninth street.
V- .
fur Cur. f '
ITriQliTllrM QFEAlH.
GfrETTbXffrttjr. nnof'rnvi m;
ffTATZal X7V109ffQi7aULSas if mm
c a W4n
If yonhave decided to plaee a tin reef
upon your house yon should, In justice to
yourself, obtain the best possible informa
tion in regard to tia for reefing pat-poses.
No property owner oaa aJenl to wain "ig
norant, when a whole velase of iafiarMa-
tion devoted to the selection, layiigJaSeT.
paiuiing oi a uo root can oe naa mraMHSV
mg. Messrs. Merchant & Co., ot ttasu sjsjjg
are conceueu to oe authority oa wareslsv'
Thev have devoted much time. lasWa
r . .- ....vi- -v '-Sr3
mass of tacts upon this subject, whiotv arej
of great interest to property owners.- 'Tha
constant inquiry from property owners tor
these books evinces the fact that there tia"
considerable quiet thinking being dose jast
rftw by a large number of geatleaea, who
have heretofore given the subjeet very lktle
consideration. What the outeoise will be,
almost anyone oan anticipate. A l&tter
class of roofing is sure to follow, as a natural
consequence. A wise property owner wBl
send for Merchant & Co.'s new beekrr ad,"
after reading it, he will certainly eeaela&e;
that there was ranch that he did not know
upon the subject of tin roofs. Philadelphia
Eeal Estate Record, September 11, '8V '-'-.
.. se3Wr7V
UTnAfTD MTW T09 season's eatefa of
jJLUiilM MJjUO Bloater Mesa Mackerel'
QUO. K. H rEVEN80N fc CO..
" -j h;4
.u- . i
the umtn fMTwyfr
' III THE WMU. Jjrtf
'rTr Sy newe Mitt
.4 33
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