Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 30, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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spko " - v -v v . rnm? PPI!1
S " i '
jRii niii rnn Tiip PIIIITP from toe babies.
The Big Champions Arrite,
and Are Brimful of Hope.
jHe Points Out the Shortcomings of
the Brotherhood Scheme.
Jlr. .Christy Wins the Tennis Championship
of Western Pa.
The champion baseball players from Kew
Xork arrived in the city. President J. B.
Tl.. :... -A. Inc-.vnntiva a n A inf iirACTl nc
ci opinions on the Brotherhood scheme.
PSpecial correspondents send racy baseball
gossip from Cleveland and isew iork.
Manager Jim Jlutrie and his gigantic
baseball champions arrived in the city yes-
l terday aiternoon from Chicago. The team
was accompanied by President J. B. Day.
It is needless to say that from the President
K. down to the most obscure member of the
delegation hopes of again winning the
t League pennant were very hieh. However,
L it was evident that the Giants came here
with considerable retard for the local team,
j. and players and officials alike are wishing they
f were comfortably clear of the city.
"1 expect jou Pittsburers will hustle ns,"
f ca'd Manager Mntrie, "but we hope to beat you
f this time. We are in playinjr humor now, and
f I cuess it will tale u to be if wecetasmany
games as we want here. There is no solt snap
inPittsbnrc. However, I am very hopeful
that we will win the pennant."
President Day talked very frankly and Inter
estingly about the pennant struggle and base
bill affairs generally. He said: "I'll be satis
fied if we cet two games here. I hope we'll
win, and it may he we'll lose two. We have no
certainties against the Pittsburg club, but our
players are all in excellent condition. Of course
C the race for the pennant is a desperate one,
f and this week w ill, indeed, be eventful.
' "One day I think we will win, and then on
r another day it looks as if we would be beaten.
It seems as if Clarkson had lost his grip, and
P if that is so our chances will be brighter. He
s done wonderful work, but human nature
" has its limits."
. Regarding the alleged Brotherhood scheme,
r"v President Day said" "I think the matter has
JJ been talked over by some of the players or per
jr Eons interested in them At any rate. I know
V for certain that efforts have been made to lease
' the Chicago grounds in behalf of a syndicate
'connected with the Brotherhood venture. The
S names of the parties trying to lease the grounds
j are well-known in Chicago, hut so far these
efforts have not been successful. I don't take
much stock In tbe rumor to the effect that
Kew York parties are trying to lease our
, grounds and other new ones."
Continuing, Mr. Day said: "In my opinion
the proposed scheme is too Utopian to ever bo
successful. In the first place those who claim
to be identified with it don't seem to have any
Idea of the amount of money needed to start
snch an enterprise. These parties talk about
giving a guarantee of $2o.000 for each city. This
. estimate is so far belon that which is needed
l that it is ridiculous. But 1 don't think that all
5 the League plajers would connect themselves
t with any such scheme, even were it put into
operation. For instance, I don't know a mem
E Tier tn the New York team who is dissatisfied
r with his treatment or with the management.
This being so tbe players would not leave us
without their positions were improved finan
cially. Thev would naturally require more
xnoneT than they are getting and would demand
a sufficient guarantee for it. Further soil, they
would want a guarantee for more than one
, season; they wonld demand security for several
seasons. Men like Roger Connor would not
run the risk of a new Utopian like venture for
one season; not by any means. Then just con-
i sider the large amount of money that would be
' necessary to give all the guarantees that surely
would be made. Why, it couldn't be done.
Idea Is also very misleading. Now let us sup
. pose that the Brotherhood formed a leagne,
and by the most judicious and able manage
ment possible, cleared 100,000. Under the most
favorable circumstances no more than that
could be cleared. Well, the players get half of
that, which would be about S500 each. Now,
will anybody tell me that first-class players now
in the National League would care to run th e
risk of leaving large and sure salaries to join
something extremely uncertain for $500? I'm
certain that the players won't do any such fool
Ish thing, and let me add that it seems certain
there wonld be no profit at all for a time. Play
ers are not playing baseball for charity. They
are in the business as a means of making a
livelihood, and depend upou it, human nature
will prompt them to acton the old principle
that a bird in tbe hand is worth two in the
. bush."
Mr. Day went on to say that the National
Leagne would certainly aln at s be ready to lis
ten to a statement of real or alleged grievances
of the players. "If there be any," he said,
"they will be discussed bj the League officials
at the annual meeting, and I venture to say
that wherever a unevance is clearly pointed
out it will be remedied so far as the League
can possibly do it."
John M. Ward. President of the Players'
Brotherhood, declined to talk on the matter at
all. He expressed himself to the effect, bow
ever. That if the League refused to remedy the
'grievances under which the plavers labor, the
flatter would take some very definite and lm
aportantstep. This Implies that if tbe plavers
'can have tbe reserve and classification rnles
'modified nothing will be done in the way of
organizing a rival to the League.
Xeacne Record.
Host cms
6 12
11 13
6 !
6 2
5 6
it atuiuwuB
(james lost..
Saturday's Leairne Gnmei.
, .At Pittsburg
Pittsburcs .1 02OI0OO1-4
r bUulelphlu 0 000000101
Fl'ltchers bowders and liufflnton.
At Indianapolis
llndlanapoiii 0 0 06010 110
lUoitoas 0 000000123
"Mtehers Kutle: Clarkson and Madden.
At Chicago
ChicaFOS 0 0000002002
kew xorK.............u UVVVVUV V A
if Pitchers Hutchinson and Welch.
LAt Cleveland First game
JClevelands. 1 SI 00010 2-7
5W.Mrton8 o oioooooo-i
1ters Benin and Kcere.
SiSecotiU came
Cleveland) 1 0 3 S 0 0 0-6
jWashlngtons l -j u l z u j 7
Bl'ltchers Gruber and Krock.
To-Dnj. Home Game.
f Tbe local team will tackle the Giants to-day
lat Recreation Park, and tbe contest will, un
doubtedly, be one of an exciting series. The
result of to-day's came will be watched with
(intense Interest all over tbe country. It is
'(probable, however, that rittsmirg may no
silently weacenea oy tne aosence oi xtowe,
"Who left for Buffalo on Saturday evening. If
be does not return in time for the game to-day
.Kuehne will play short. Galvin and Carroll
jwiil be tbe home battery and Keef o and Kwicg
twill represent the visitors.
fX Games To-Bny.
IjNATXoiTAJi League New Torks at Pitts
bnrg; Phfladelphias at Indianapolis; Washing
tons at Chicaco: Bostons at Cleveland.
sSakebicax Association Columbus at
They Are Beady for the Fray The Broth
crbood Cranks. ,"
Cleveland, O., September 2& While the
New Yorks and Bostons are having a nip-and-tuck
race for first place there is a pretty fight
on: between Cleveland and Pittsburg for fifth
position wbtch attracts about as much atten
tion in this locality as the main scrimmage be
tween the leaders. The way it looks now
Cleveland and Pittsburg are virtually to settle
the chances for tbe pennant. Who would have
thought at the commencement of the season
that the championship was to be thus decided,
or that the spurt on the homeward stretch
would be a race with a double signification, for
first place and for fifth. The home team is In
excellent trim and onght to play as strong or
stronger game at the wlndup than at the com
mencement. None of the pitchers are com
plaining, and the cranks are anticipating a
a great week of sport with Boston and New
Of course the alleged Brotherhood deal Is
attracting much attention here as in all other
League cities, perhaps more because Mr. John
son resides here; and by the way, 1 unwittingly
did Mr. Johnson an injustice in my last letter
to The Dispatch by neglecting to insert a
sheet of my correspondence in my hurry to
catch the matt. The ohpet in question was the
explanation of a scheme reported to mo in
which Mr. Johnson and the Cleveland players
were alleged to be in a speculation to sell their
releases back to League clubs after signing
with Jiira. it was this plan to which I had
reference when I asserted that I did not be
lieve the Cleveland players foolish enough to
trust themselves to a concern managed by AL
Johnson, since it would not only imperil their
prospects but be a lasting disgrace to tbe game
and a stigma upon their reputations personally.
The scheme thus outlined was tnld me by a
bnsom friend of one of the Cleveland players
who I know positively has been foremost in
promulgating Brotherhood doctrine, and who
is one of those individuals, unfortunately, who
does not know when he is well off.
There is more in the scheme of the Brother
hood itself than is generally given credit for.
There is no donbt in my mind that the scheme
has been thoroughly discussed and planned. I
am not so sure that it will go into effect. Noth
ing wonld please me more than to see it tried,
for I think about 130 men would get a lesson
that wonld last them their lifetimes at least.
It is not among tbe improbabilities that the
concessions demanded will be granted the play
ers, and what good will it do them? If they
would take tbe pains to argue on both sides of
the matter they would not be long in finding
Tbe Cleveland players don't seem to be in all
the secrets of the concern. That is, all of them
do not seem to be. There are two or three,
possibly, who are in it up to their ears, and of
all men in the team thev have the least cause
to take such steps. One 'has been next to noth
ing bnt a wooden player all the season, has
brought the club into considerable dis
repute, and has been better treated
in Cleveland than any place he ever played
ball in his life. Tbe other has had so much
Brotherhood on the brain that he has fallen off
in his playing, and is such an ardent admirer of
all the stars of the profession that it wouldn't
take a great deal for him to kneel down and
worship them.
With the exception of one man, the Cleve
land club will be reserved entire for 1890. Lof
tus will manage tbe team without any doubt, I
think, and it will be his ambition to climb still
higher. He would much prefer to do it with a
team of youngsters if he can find tbe men to
his liking.
Messrs. Howe and Hawley, who are really
the managing directors of the team, say there ,
will be a Leagne club in Cleveland next year '
no matter what turns up, and as I know them
both to be "stayers," I think there will be.
John B. Foster.
He Thinks tho Brotherhood Scheme a Very
Boston, September 29. President Soden
doesu't feel at all worried over the .rumored
scheme of tbe baseball brotherhood. "In the
first place." said he, "if the scheme is started
we will hire a club of players and we can find
plenty of players the equals of those at present
playirg in League clubs. They may not have
their reputations, but it won't take long to
work that up. With our grounds and equip
ments we will be able to give as good exhi
bitions as tho Brotherhood. We don't propose
to be run out of the business while we have
money to fight it. The players are simply get
ting themselves in a position where they think
they can dictate terms to the managers of the
League at the national meeting next month.
It's all a big bluff. No business men are going
to invest money in such a riky adventure as
baseball has been, and trust the players them
selves to manage it. These co-operative schemes
always fail and under this new order of things
it wonld be impossible to exercise any discipline
over the players necessary to put them in con
dition and make them play ball."
President Soden didn't believe the report
that Director Conant bad purchased tbe
Omaha club, as he didn't think Conant took
enough stock in the Brotherhood scheme to
make such a move. President Young has no
hesitation in saving that when the annual
meeting of the League is held in November
tbe members of the Brotherhood will he ac
corded a respectful bearing, and honorable,
concessions may be expected on both sides.
This is the idea conveved by a talk with Presi
dent Hewett, of tbe Washingtons. and be has
been in correspondence and personal communi
cation with Messrs. Day, Spalding and Rogers,
all of whom have outlined the same policy.
Excitement About ibe Pennant Race Tbe
-Brotherhood Schtroe.
New York. September 28. As the Leagne
season nears an end the baseball enthusiasts in
this city become more and more excited over
the closeness of the race. They have not for a
moment lost faith in the champions. The fine
work which they have done after leaving home
has assured the cranks that the team will bring
the flag back with tbem if they are able. It
looked at one time as though ETeefe andWelch
had lost their grip to a certain extent, but tbe
nearness of tbe end of tbe season will serve to
keep them up and spur them on to do better
work. The whole cry, however, is let tho best
club win.
The wild story of a league that is to be
formed by the Brotherhood of Baseball Play
ers that was sprung on the public a few days
ago has kept the cranks bnsy for tbe past
week, and they make fun of the story. It is
quite certain that if cuch a league was to be
formed tbe clubs in this city and Brook
lyn would prove a failure at once and would go
under before the league was many days old.
Right on top of the Brotherhood story comes
another that was Just as silly. It was to the
effect that the Boston and Chicago clubs
wanted to buy ont two clubs in a Western
minor league. These sensations don't do the
ballplayers any good, and if tbey have
a band in the circulation of the
stories tbe fact should he made known at
once, and their names placed before the pub
lic As to the Brotherhood clubs in this city
and Brooklyn the story can be put down as
untrue, and the work of some space fiend. As
far as this city is concerned the New York
players are satisfied, and as to Brooklyn, well,
they can put a club over there as soon as thev
like, bnt it won't take one silver quarter out of
the pockets of the managers of the present
Brooklyn club. The whole scheme can be put
down as an advertising dodge. J. H. M.
Players Who Are Claimed br the Inter
national LeaffBf Clubs.
New Yoek, September 3. Secretary White
of the International Baseball Association an
nounces the reservation of players for next
season by clubs as follows:
Buffalo W. W. Andrus, Charles Hamburg, M.
H. Lehsne. A. Sheppard. James . Whitney,
Charles Collins, J. J. Beldy, i'. E. Dealy, J. M.
Kalney. W. H. White, W. Calllhan, E. J. Flynn,
W. E. Hallican.
Det -oil M. J. Goodlellow, Jacob Wells, James
BantiirK- J. K. Vlrtoe. J. B. Donnelly, Georee
KooVb, llarrv Zell. Frank Knauss, Edgar E.
bml h. . 11. illrclns, Charles E. Campau, George
ShafiT, W. II. V heeler.
Hamilton AbncrIorelL C. F. Swartwood. V.
E. Blair, C. E. l'etty. Henry Spies. P. H. Twohev,
W. s. Brodles, Krank G. Vard, E. U. Sales, P.
It. McShannlc, J. E. Dowie.
London John Oampana, F. Scheibeck, V. E.
Pcttee, Joe Knight, Thomas K earns, 1. J. Dono
van, 1'. H. FrleL, J. W. Hiland, I). F. Couglilln.
M. Jones, J. Maguire. T. F. Klnslow, A. Dun
ning, W. J. Husted, a Hustcd.
ltochester D. McKcouuh, D. J. Burfce. James
Foy. K. AL, Barr, S .1. Toole, J. J. Kitzrerald.
A nilam O'Brien, Thomas H.O'Brien, Marr Phil
lips, James Knowles, Henry blmon, T. U. Grlb
bin, J. Pelts.
Svracuse C B. Murphy, C. L. Childs, J. V.
Battln, T. J. Keefe, D. Connors. V. S. Wrlcht,
W. Jt. McQueery, B. McLoughlln, Grant Biers.
Toby Lyonl; W.T.Ely. fc"
Toledo E. Lushman. Harry Bare, B. W. Bark
ley. W. J. VandTkc. Taylor bhafer. J. S. ieed.
K. C. bmith, E, Kopers, Ihomas .Nicholson, A.
Sunday. Charles b. Prayne, Perry Worden, Wil
liam Joyce.
Toronto W. J. Hoover, Georjre McMillan, C.
Rlckley, 1 J. Hartnett, James McGulre John
Grim, A. WstkUon, Thomas Vlckery. Thomas
McLaaKhiin, E. 1). Burke, K. H. PetUt, W. T.
bersd, I. Tllcomb.
Home Boston Baseball Pnrchnses.
Boston, September 29. The Boston trium
virate has purchased Nichols andNagle. tho
crack battery of Omaha, for 3,000 and 2,000 re
sp ectively, and have also paid 1,000 for release
of Conway, formerly with Kansas City.
e . i . -...- isrj twj.witf ,vj.-b t. --!r' mw& . ' iw
jsssMMssasHsSMMBsMEtosijtfmAifc. tfTitfi jjjijfrrtjtMAidiiaM.'rtE. ' KjMlafe,t v-Jpfa6fi9aBKMMHMBBuMBMMBHMM " ' . tWKt .wJBsa
The Brooklyn Win Another Gnmo From
the Baltimore! by Good Fielding
Colambns Defeats the Ath
letics In a Good Contcsr.
New Yobk, September 29 There was an
other big crowd at Ridgewood Park, L. L, to
day to witness the game between tbe Brooklyn
and Baltimore teams. Every seat in the in.
closure was occupied. There were 10,7f8 per
sons present. The Bridegrooms won the game
through brilliant fielding and timely batting.
Shlnrtle, 3...
Tucker. 1....
Kerlns. s....
Slack. 2
Hornunc, 1
0 2
1 0
1 10
O'Brien, L,. 2
Collin:,:.... 4
Koutz. L.... 0
Hums. r.... 0
1 1
2 8
1 11
2 2
PIncknev. 3. 0
CorkhllL, m. 0
Vlsner. c... 0
CaTuthers, p 1
bmlth, s.. .. 0
oommer, r..
oreman, p.
Totals 2 7 24 12 i Totals 7 7 27 13 2
Baltlmores 1 100000002
Brooklyns 2 0101030 7
Earned runs Baltlmores, 1; Brooklyns, L,
btolen bases Sommer. Qulnn, Collins, 3.
Double plays Qulnn and Mack.
First base on balls Off Foreman, 2; off Caruth
era. 2.
Hit by pitched ball-O'Brien.
Struck ont-By Foreman, 1: by Caruthers, 2.
Wild pitches Foreman, 1: Caruthers, 1.
Time of game One hour and 55 minutes.
Umpires Dalley and Pike.
Fennelly'a mistake Gives tbe Columbus a
Game at Philadelphia.
PhtlXdelphia, September 29. The Ath
letics were beaten byColambns at Gloucester
this afternoon in a game which was noticeable
for Sharp fielding and light hitting. Fennelly
made the only fielding error, and it let in four
runs. Weyhlng was very wild, and was suc
ceeded by Bauswine in the sixth. Attendance,
3.000. Score:
McTam'y, m 0
Marr, 3 2
DaUey. 1.... 1
Crooks, 2.... 1
Johnson, r. 1
Orr, 1 0
O'Connor, c. 0
Esterday, s.. 0
Baldwin, p.. 1
Welch, m. .
Larkln, 1....
Lyons, 3
Storey, 1
jvroauer, ..
PurcelL r. .
Fennelly, s
Cross, c
Weyhlng, p.
Bauswine, p.
Totals 3 6 27 12 1
Columbus 0 1004000 1 6
Athletics. 2 0000000 13
Earned runs Athletics, L
Tw-basc hit Orr.
btolen bases Johnson. Stovcy.
Doable play Lyons and Bauer.
First base on balls By Weyhlng, 6; by Baus
wine, 2; by Baldwin, 6.
Hit bv pitched ball Bansewlne, 1.
Struck ost By Weyhlng, ; by Bauswine, 3: by
Baldwin. &.
Passed ball O'Connor, 1.
W lid pitches Bildwln, 4; Banswlne, 1.
Time of same-One hour and SS minutes.
Umpire Carlln.
Asaoclmlon Record.
Perl Ter
Won. Lost. Ct. Won.Trfist.Ct.
Brooklyns..... 86 41 .677ICInclnnatls.. 68 61 .53)
St. Loul .79 44 .612 Columbus 55 72 .4X4
Athletics 69 S2 .570 KansasCltys..53 73 .421
Baltimore CS 06 .541LouisviUes....26 100 .203
He Wins the Tennis Championship Cap ot
Western Pennsylvania.
Tbe last match in the first annual champion
ship tournament of the Pittsburg Tennis Club
was finished on Saturday, thus bringing to a
close the largest and most successful lawn
tennis tournament ever held in Pennsylvania
outside of Philadelphia.
The championship of Western Pennsylvania
was carried off by Mr. Marshall Christy, of
the Sewickloy club, after the most brilliant
and hardest tennis playing ever witnessed in
this vicinity. Mr. Christy, in winning first
"singles," became the possessor for one year of
the beautiful and valuable "challenge cup"
presented by Mr. J. C. Grogan. the jeweler,
the finest trophy ever offered to tennis players
hereabouts. By a misunderstanding Mr.
Christy left for college before the match was
finished, but upon learning that it was still un
decided returned from Princeton, N. J., and
defeating Mr. M. K. Coster won the cup.
When tbe cup is finished it will be on exhi
bition at Mr. Grogan's for a few days.
Messrs. Christy and Woods, of the Sewickley
club, also won the double championship by
winning from Moorhead and Reed, the score
standing 26 games to 24 for the latter team.
This match also was without doubt the most
exciting. From tbe first game to the last
point, every point was fought for, and it was
only decided when the last ball was netted.
Moorhead and Reed won second prize, doubles,
and Robert R. Reed took second prize In
singles, defeating Mr. M. K. Coster in the
final round. Mr. Tbos. Ewing took the consnal
tion prize, a handsome smoking jacket offered
by Jos. Home fc Co.
The next annual tournament of the club will
be held the second week in Inly. 1S90, and as
the college boys will have just returned home,
and in their best form, some great contests
will be seen, especially the fight over the Gro
gan challenge cup.
The last tournament of the season on this
club's grounds is being played off now. this
one being a "mixed" doubles lor tbe benefit of
the lady members.
Some Contradictory SMntemcnt Given to tbe
Public in New York.
New'yokk, September 29. Tbe stories of
the alleged secession of the Brotherhood of
Baseball Players are still coming. In this
morning's papers was an interview with
Colonel Coogan, in which he was made to
say that a lease had been signed for bis two
blocks of ground at Ono Hundred and Fifty
seventh to One Hundred and Fiftv-ninth
streets and Eighth avenne, and thatErastus
Wiman and a number of wealthy and influen
tial gentlemen were behind the scheme. Mr.
Wiman was seen at his charming villa at St.
George, S. L, and when shown the story said:
"You may say that I am not interested in the
thing in any possible manner. I have never
been approached by a member of tho Brother
hood, and In fact knew nothing of it until I
read this."
A Local Sport's Trip.
Frank Kastlemeyer, a well-known local sport
ing man, has returned home from an extended
trip to EuroDe. He saw the Searle and O'Con
nor race, and is of opinion that the Australians
are away ahead of the English and Americans
in sculling. He thinks Searle Is a wonderful
rower. Charley Mitchell, the pugilist, he says,
lost $2,000 on the race, but subsequently won
more than that on the St. Leger. Mr. Kastle
meyer was surprised at the extensive system of
betting among the English bookmakers.
The Mahoning- 'Cyclers.
Yotngstown, September 29. TheMahoning
'Cycle Club will hold their annual meeting at
the fair grounds on Monday, October 7. Many
cyclists from a distance, including Will Banker,
the champion safetv wheel rider, of Pittsburg,
will be In attendance. A number of fine prizes
have been offered for the various events.
Homestead Men Won.
Acifle shooting match took place at Home.
Stead on Saturday between Messrs. G. Moore
and A Walter, of Pittsburg, on the one part,
and A E. Butler and J. Cleary, of Wheeling,
on the other. The Pittsburgers won by a total
of 392 out of a possible 400. The Wheeling rep
resentatives made 874.
A Chinaman Meets a fepecter and Treats It
Umber Roughly.
Grass Valley Cab) Union. 1
The Salvation Army of this place has one
Chinese convert, who takes his shore in the
street exhortations, but has not yet been
promoted to the command of a brass musical
instrument or a bass drum. He is now
faking lessons in English in order to become
more proficient in the language. His
teacher is a young lady, and a (few nights
ago one of her brothers thought he would
play a joke on the Celestial by appearing in
a ghostly form, by wrapping himself in a
sheet and confronting the pupil as he was
on his wav home. The scheme did not
work according to intention, for instead of
tatinc n scare thn Chinaman tackled the
Kghost, exclaiming: "Me catchee one
IBebbil." and proceeded to pummel his
ghostsbip in trne slugging styje.
Some companions of the ghost, who had
secreted themselves to see the fun, then
found it necessary to interfere and save the
joker from further punishment. It is now
understood among these boys that "ghosts
don't go" with Chinamen, at least those
who have enlisted as Christian warriors in
the Army of Salvation. '
Preparations for the Triennial Con
clave of tho Templars.
Members Will lie Present From Canada and
Far California.
Peansjlwnia Alone Will Finnish a Fall Diilsloa to
Swell the Column. i
The final arrangements are being made
for the triennial conclave of the Knights
Templar at "Washington next week. It will
be the most largely attended in the history
of the order in the United States. Canada
will send a visiting delegation.
Washington, September 29. The
twenty-fourth Triennial Conclave of the
Knizhts Templar of the jurisdiction of the
United States will begin in this city one week
from to-morrow. The whole week will be a
round of festivity. The grand encampment
will hold sessions each day, at which busi
ness of special interest to members of the
fraternity will be transacted.
In the parade it is estimated that there
will be 22,000 men in line, or more Knights
Templar than have ever heretofore marched
in procession on one occasiou, and exceed
ing by 12,000 the number in line at the last
tneonial conclave in St. Louis. The com
mandenes come - from all parts of the
United States, and every State and Terri
tory will be represented either by its Grand
Commandery or by subordinate command
Although not in this jurisdiction several
Canadian pTereptories (as subordinate
bodies are denominated in Canada) will
be in line. I'ully 250 cities will have
separate bodies in line. The States
having the largest representation will
be Massachusetts and Hhode Island,
which comprise one jurisdiction; New
York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois and
Michigan, there being no less than 27 sub
ordinate commanderies from Ohio alone, 29
from Illinois and 28 from Pennsylvania.
The parade will be reviewed by President
Harrison, who will occupy a stand erected
in front of the "White House. Another
stand will be erected for tbe Grand Master
of the Encampment, Charles Eoome, of New
York, who will also review the Knights.
The Chief Marshal of the parade will be
Myron M. Parker of this citv, with Harri
son Dingroan as Chief ot Staff". There will
be 12 divisions. The First division will be
commanded by Colonel Wm. G. Moore, of
this city, and will be headed by the local
The officers and delegates to the grand
encampment will follow in carriages with a
detachment of Coeur de Leon Commandery
No. 23, of New Xork City, as a special
escort to the Most Eminent Grand Master.
Nicholas Van Slicken will command the
Second division, comprising Massachusetts
and Khode Island commanderies; Austin C.
"Wood, the Third, composed of New York
commanderies; J. L. Beck, tbe
Fourth, made up of Knights from
Virginia, Delaware, "Vermont, New
Hampshire and Connecticut. Henry Per
kins, the Ohio, Kentucky and Maine
paraders, who will form the Fifth division;
Terence F. Hippie, the 28 commanderies
from Pennsylvania, who will take up the
whole of the Sixth division; Duncan T.
Bacon, the Seventh division, comprising Sir
Knights from Indiana, Texas and Michigan;
Norman T. Gassett, tne Eighth division,
Illinois Templars; Samuel Hopkins "Wag
ner, Division No. 9, including California,
Tennessee, "Wisconsin and New Jer
sey commanderies; A. G Howard,
the Tenth division, having Knights
from South Carolina. Georgia, Missouri,
Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana; "Wal
ter H. Sanborn, commanderies from Minne
sota, Kansas, Maryland, Nebraska, Arkan
sas, "West Virginia, Colorado and North
Carolina, and W. D. Stites, the last or
in which the Canadian preceptories and
Commanderies from Dakota, Montana,
"Washington Territory and "Wyoming
will march. Many State headquar
ters will be established during the
conclave. The Ohio Knights have secured
the armory of the "Washington Light In
fanty, and the Indiana Templars that of the
National Eifles.
State headquarters will be handsomely
decorated, and the armory in which the In
diana Knights will be" will represent a
tented field.
Queer Specimens of Tombstone literature
Discovered Out In Colorado.
"I have read of a great many strange
epitaphs and seen some of them," said a
traveler to The Coffee of the Omaha Republi
can, "but there are a few in the cemetery at
Manitou, in Colorado, which are more re
markable and more humorous (for there is
a certain humor about the dead in this
ridiculous world) than anything I have
ever read or seen. Scattered about this
cemetery are quite a number of slabs ot
boards, painted white and lettered by one
hand presumably that of a sexton or some
public official upon whom the duty of bury
ing and commemorating the friendless dead
had fallen. This official was in his way the
master of a style. Here is the first speci
men of his literature that meets the eye of a
5 May 25, 188'
"In what year between 1880 and 1889 the
unfortunate 'bnrgler' was shot does not ap
pear, becanse there was not room on the
board for more than the three figures. There
is -perhaps a certain fitness in forcing a
criminal to confess his crimes throughout
the years on a post mortem monument, but
there is a grimness which is almost inhuman
in another recital:
Wm .
I was
in a well
ii feet deep
Coroner Davis
"It may be possible that Coroner Davis
paid the sexton something for this unique
advertisement, which at once records bis
profession and his industry as a digger, but
one reads the corpse's narrative of his awful
fate with a strange sense of suffocation."
Be SInstbe n Tnlunblo Man.
"Washington, September 29. Secretary
Noble has revoked the appointment of As
sistant Indian Commissioner Belt as a mem
ber of the Sisseton and "Wabpeton Indian
Commission. It is stated that Mr. Belt
could not be spared from the department at
this time.
Smallpox on nn Ocean Steamer.
New Yoek, September 29. The steamer
Victoria arrived here to-day from Gibraltar
with 493 passengers. As smallpox had de
veloped among her passengers the steamer
was put in quarantine.
Head Onr AdrertUement To-Day in Thli
Then come and see the goods Here this is
the place. Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn 'Avenue Stores. ,
' One of the Fineit.
Klein's "Silver Age" display nt the Ex
position. s .t -MWF
r js'kKSj. r '
So Says a Telccram From Washington,
Baaed on tbe Autstnnt Treasurer's
Fluoroi Tanner and the Court
of Clalmi Made Jt Fir.
"Washington, September 29. The sur
plus is gone. According to Assistant Sec
retary Batcheller's statement, made several
days since, it had fallen from $107,000,000,
at which pointit stood a yearago, to $40,000,
000. This balance will be practically
wiped out by tbe reports and estimates now
being prepared for submission to
Congress. There are agencies -provided
for by law for ascertaining the
indebtedness ot the United Slates to its citi
zens, which work noiselessly but with
marvelous effect. Chief among these is the
Court of Claims.
Commissioner Tanner was credited
with being the champion "surplus ripper."
He is not. The Court of Claims beats him
'out of sight and does it, too, in entire accord
with the forms of law. i
Tbe Court has before it now Sonthern war
claims for supplies taken by the Union
forces from loyal residents of the South
during the war, amounting to $250,000,000;
French spoliation cases amounting to about
$12,000,000 and snits brought against the
United States under the original
jurisdiction of the Court in which
the amounts claimed aggregate
$20,000,000. Looking the facts straight in
the face, as any business man would do in
figuring on his own affairs, Uncle Sam to
day has no surplus to call his own.
How a Tonus: Officer's Words Were Twisted
by a. Trnttr Servant.
She was a very pretty girl, says the writer
of "Undertones" in the San Francisco
Chronicle, At least he says so, and I never
contradict a man in what he says about the
girl he is in love with. "Why shouldn't
they all be pretty? Some of them are poor
and need prettiness. Some of them are
rich and can get along without it, but still
tell them they are pretty. Even xf they
know you arc telling what yon know is not
the truth, they 11 forgive the lie and admire
the liar. He was a simple officer of ma
rines. He loved, but he was young, and he
calculated on having some fun before he
got married, so he loved with a reserva
tion. He had made an appointment to go
to the theater with her and her married
sister, and when the time came a brother
officer was taken sickand he had to go on
3uty in his place. He called a colored
servant, faithful and true. He could not
write a note, so he sent a message.
"You tell the lady," he said, "that some
thing has happened and I can't join them
it the theater. I am awfully sorry, but
:an you remember something and repeat it
for me?"
"Yes, massa."
"Well, you can say this: 'Though lost
a Bight, to memory dear.' "
"Yes, massa."
The darky went his way, and arrived in
the presence of the ladies he made this
"Massa's awful sorry, ladies, he can t go
o the theater this evening. Somcthin
flrefful has happeued, and he's lost his
lght, but bis memory s cl'ar."
be CommUiton Itself Snld to be In Need of
(Washington, September 29. The Post
will to-morrow publish a strong editorial in
which It charges the Civil Service Commis
siohers with persistently violating.the law,
and asserts its ability to prove the charge
before a Congressional investigating com
mittee. It charges that three-fourths of the clerks
employed by the commission were not re
quired to pass the examination, and that one
of the clerks gave out or sold examina
tion papers, and that the matter was brought
to the attention of President Cleveland by
Commissioner Oberley, bnt hushed up for
reasons personal to Commissioner Lyman.
Postal Clerks nnd Scholars Want Their
Grievances Adjmted.
London, September 29. The postal
clerks held two large meetings to-day and
formally protected against the rate of pay
they are receiving and the treatment of
their demands by the secretary. They
have decided to form a union, and a strike
will probably follow unless their grievances
are adjusted.
A novel strike has been inauenraled bv
the scholars of Harwich school. The pupils
demand shorter hours at lessons and better
teachers of the daily process observed.
They also denounced. the masters.
His Friends Fear That His System Is
Poisoned by Malaria.
New Yoek, September 29. The health
of ex-Governor Alonzo B. Cornell is giving
his friends great concern. During the Ee
pnblican (convention in Saratoga last week
they saw that he bad lost much flesh, and
that his face was thin and worn. He
has been troubled persistently by indiges
tion, snd had but recently returned from a
Southern trip, taken in hope of benefiting
his health. His friends are alio confident
that his system is poisoned by malaria.
Our Schools Receive tbe Gold Medal at the
Pabis, September 29. President Carnot
to-day awarded the various medals lor dis
plays at the Exposition.
The Pittsburg schools were awarded the
gold needed for their superior educational
Bnt It's Sort o Mean.
Detroit Free lress.l
Cast iron potatoes are now made and col
ored up to look so natural that no one can
detect the cheat except by weight. In
Bhode Island they toss a couple of them to
a hog, and the porker spends about three
hours in experimenting before he is satisfied
that he has got hold ot a tuber frozen solid
abont five years ago.
now n Widow Got Even.
Detroit Free Press. 3
The widow Green, of Covington, got a
bad half dollar in a Cincinnati drugstore.
The druggist refused to take it back,and she
found where he lived, dropped in on his
family and claimed to be his first wife, and
there was a row worth $100 and a separa
tion lasting four weeks. Old Mr. "Weller
was dead correct.
That Trip to Hnytl.
"Washington, September 29. Fred
Douglass, the new United States Minister
to Hayti, will leave this city on the 11
o'clock train to-morrow morning for New
York, where he will immediately board the
United States Steamship Kearsearge, which
will convey him to Hayti.
No Iionser a SJonch.
Philadelphia ltecord.l
North Sixth street father, narrating the
effect of love on his son: "Sam used to be
the slouchiest fellow in six wards. ,Npw he
wears cuffs down to his knuckles', 3nd is
constantly dribbling cologne over1 , Tiis
UUkUEi ' 1
( Vr
t w
$0ty. 1889.
Commissioner Carrol D. Wright
Paints a Picture From the Life of
Despite Thoir Thousand and One Tempta
tions, Se Declares Them
Why It b So Easy for Working Girls to Start on tie
Wrong Path.
In bis fourth annual report, Commis
sioner of Labor Carrol D. "Wright dwells at
length on thecondition of workingwomen in
America, His picture- of their life in New
York City is drawn with a bold pen.
"WASHiNOlON,September29. The fourth
annual report ot Carrol D. "Wright, Com
missioner ofLabor, just issued, is an interest
ing addition to the existing information and
statistics on the subject of labor in America.
The work deals entirely with the qnestion of
working women in large cities. Not the
least important ieature of the volume
is the chapter devoted to tbe
character of working women. Original
investigations were made in Brooklyn,
Buffalo, Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleveland,
Indianapolis, Louisville, Newark, New
Orleans, New York, Philadelphia, Rich
mond, St Xouis and San Francisco. Com
missioner Wright says: "From all that can
be learned one need not hesitate in asserting
that the working women of tbe country are
as honest and as virtuous as any class of
our citizens."
Relative to the condition of the working
women in New York City, the report says:
Two features in the conditions ot New York
C3ty so largely affect the working women there
as to dwarf all other considerations the tene
ment house and the influx and concentration
of foreign immigration. The existence of sep
arate home is a rarity, even among the well-to-do
industrial classes. The crowded condition
oC the poor and struggling is beyond
belief, unless actually witnessed. This
brines with it disease, death, im
morality, etc. Tall, rear tenements block
up tbe small air spaces that are insufficient
even for the front, and often a third bouse
stands behind the second. Sewerage is lack
ing or defective, and stenches of all kinds pre
vail in the poorer quarters. The new tenements
are built with more attention to air, light and
cleanliness, and there is a growing movement
toward seenrinc better homes for the working
population. Ground being so dear, rents are
enormous. The necessaries of life are high,
and many of the poor live on tbe refuse of the
On the other hand, the comforts of life are
found in the best tenements. Carpets and
clean beds, lace curtains, upholstered furni
ture, pictures piauos and organs are not infre
quent Among the foreign settlers the illiter
acy is very irreat. Ambition to learn English,
however, fills the night schools with eager pu
pils, while the native population is con
tent with ignorance. Working girls born
In New York are alert and worldly
wise rather than well educated, even according
to the standard of the public schools. The
pressure of necessity drives them early into the
workshop. Tbe moral condition of the work
ing women is Influenced for evil by the tene
ment house home in a way too vastfordisenssion
here. One noteworthy cause of immorality is
the taking of men as lodgers for the sake of
extra income: another is the long distances
girls are compelled to traverse after dark,
especially on leaving stores which remain open
till 10 or 11 o'clock on Satnrday night; another
is the crowding of friendless young women to
the metropolis, where they live without home
restraint, suffering every conceivable discom
fort, subject to long periods of idleness, which
they often enter upon
.Even among the lowest cades, however,
there Is already response to gentle treatment,
and an innate politeness that can spring only
from a kind heart. The truest heroism of life
and conduct was found Deneath rags and dirt.
In dress and bearing the better class of work
ing girls compare favorably with women of
leisure and refinement. Tbe almost Invariable
church contributions, especially among the
foreign population, indicate a steady church
attendance. As respects ventilation, a prop
erly regulated workshop is the exception. The
average room is either stuffy and close,
or hot and close, and even where windows
abound they are seldom opened. Toilet facili
ties are generally scant and inadequate, and
100 workers are dependent, sometimes, on a
single closet or sink, and that too often ont of
Considering the cost of living, wages are
little. If any, higher in NewYork than in other
cities, though the number of well-paid positions
being greater, chances of promotion are better.
A Lazy Engineer Cored ot Hli Habit of
Sleeping While on Duty.
Chicago Herald.:
The recent railroad disaster on the Bock
Island has recalled a number of stories re
garding ths carelessness of engineers and
other men in
the operating department of
An old railroader was telling
yesterday of
tbe time when he used to be
conductor o
a freight train. It was his
have an abnormally lazy engi
misfortune U
neer, who wc lid go to sleep on the slightest
provocation. "Whenever the train was side
tracked to w; it the passage of an express
train the eng neer would lie down oa his
seat in the caS, prop his feet np against the
boiler head a id go fast asleep. He would
remain that ' ray until the noise of the fly
ing express awoke him. Then he would
yawn and prepare to pull out. The boys in
the train crely did not like this.
"Why can't he stay awake and watch for
signals as we do?" asked one of them one
night, as the long train was on a siding
waiting for the arrival of "No. 6."
"Well, why don't you see that he keeps
awake?" asked the old railroader, who was
in charge of the train.
"I will," Baid the brakeman.
With the assistance oi the other boys he
firmly set the brakes along the train and
then hung a red lantern from tne roof of the
engine cab so that it was hanging in front
of the window just in front of the slumber
ing engineer.
These preparations made he put his foot
on the oldfashioned crank whistle and there
was an awful shriek. The engineer jumped
up and saw the red light. Confused for the
moment he thought he was about to run
into the rear end of another train, so he re
versed his engine and jumped into the ditch,
nearly breaking his neck. Of course the
engine did not move a peg. The boys were
all back in the way-car by this time, and
when the sleepy engineer recovered himself
and limped up out of the ditch he thought
he must have been dreaming. However, he
lost ayear's growth and never went" to sleep
at his post after that He was cured.
Terr Noticeable.
Detroit Free Press.l
"Where people are crowded together
wickedness must come to the surface," says
Inspector Byrnes. That's correct. Let a
man get jammed in a street car coming
home from prayer meeting and the first
thing he thinks of is to knock someone s
head off. '
Tones and invigorates the stomsch when weak
ened by indigestion, corrects the ippetlte and aidj
assimilation ofthe food, while as a nerve tonic It
has no equal. .. .
It may be taken Immediately after eatlnpror
All druggists sell It. l per bottle.
Rogers' Royal Remedies Co., Boston.
e -i".
" r . "VT-
The CilteeM of , Johnstown WIH Held m
Memorial Meeting The PaMfe
Schools Will Open To-Day
Nelshborhood News.
rsrzcTA- tsx-okax to thx nisrATc&i
Johnstown September 29. The aa
nouncementof the death of Captain W. E.
Jones, of Braddock, caused much sorrow
here. The people of the stricken cityTe
member him with great kindness on ac
count of his noble work in the first days of
their great sorrow. jA meeting of citizens'
of the devastated districts has been called
for to-morrow to express their sorrow for his
death and sympathy for his bereaved
The remains of Father Davln, the priest
who rendered suclrgreat service to the news
paper correspondents in the first days of the
flood, have arrived here. The funeral will
take place in the morning at 10 o'clock. The
Day express from the West will stop at Mor
rellyiUe, near tbe church, for tbe accommoda
tion of those who want to attend, and services
will begin Immediately upon arrival of the
The public schools in Johnstown and Mill
ville boroughs will open in the morning'. The
two buildings that have been used as tbe
morgues ancT office have been cleaned up and
put in repair for use.
While digging around m the debris to-day
where the workmen left off on Satnrday even
ing some strangers came across tbe remains of
a young girl, which had almost been uncovered
but not noticed when the workmen laid down
their tools.
Discovery of a Stolen Mall Pouch.
Youngstown, September 29. William
Blackburn, a farmer residing near Leavitts
burg, last night found a mall pouch lying on
his farm, which had been cut open and rifled
ot its contents, the letters being strewn over
tbe ground. Near It was a valise, evidently
stolen, which bad also been cut open. It was
ascertained to-day that the pouch bad been
made np at Cleveland for Jamestown, N. Y..
and was probably stolen at Leavittsburg by
the thieves.
A Struggle for a Senator.
Youir ostown, September 29. The Republi
can primaries last night for delegates to the
Senatorial Convention at Niles, n Tuesdays-
were largely attended. An earnest effort was
made to elect delegates favorable to Colonel
Evans Morris, of Girard, bnt In most instances
unpledged delegates were chosen, the feeling
being that Trumbull county shonld select the
candidate and Mahoning county indorse him.
Of the 27 delegates elected in the city, five are
pledged to Morris.
He Bhot to Save HI. Comrade.
Chaet-ESTON, W. Va September 29. A
boy named Eagansnot and instantly killed a
colored man named Joseph Rose, at Green
brier. White Sulphur Springs, Friday night.
Rose was intoxicated, and catching a boy
named Ashby, he held bis back against a hot
stove. Egan tried to release Ashby, bnt falling,
he ran ont of the depot, procured a revolver
and shot Rose through the breast.
A Hnncartan Stabbing Affray.
Axtoona. September 9. List evening
during a drunken quarrel' at Oleu White,
Peter Dunconan, Hungarian, was probably
fatally stabbed in the left side by George
Barnalati. a fellow-countryman. The assailant
made his escape.
Pltubnrft Again Moves Up In the Clearing
Hviiae 1.1st.
Boston-, September 29. The following
table, compiled from dispatches from the
managersoi the Clearing Houses of theTJnited
States, shows the gross exchanges for the
week ended September28, 1889, with rates per
cent of increase or decrease, as compared with
the similar amounts lor the corresponding
week in 1883:
Inc. Dee.
Mew York 4634.910.003 .... 0 6
Koston 7&744.SW -.. 5.1
Philadelphia 0e.57ll.S53 14.0 ....
Chicago - - 68.S43.O0O 1.8
St. Louis ,,.-' 18.064.738 S-
San JFranclscdH;. ..'...-..-... ia.90n,60S .. 6.9,
Baltimore. ...i .-... U.001,939 -,.... s'll.r
Cincinnati 9.433,900 .... 0.1
Kansas CUT. 8.14XZ73 10 3 ....
New Orleans. 8,103.317 4S.8 ..
Louisville. s.7f,S5i 19.7 ....
Mlnneanolls 4,SC701 73.1 ....
Providence 5,087,700 13.8 ....
Detroit 4,242.566 1.4
Denver 3,550,149 51.2
.Milwaukee 4.5SB.CO0 14.0 ..
Cleveland 4,368.698 39.2 ....
St. faul...... 4, Id, 325 23 8 ....
Omaha. 3,783.470 11.1
Galveston 2.557,532 81.4 ....
Colnmbus 2,562,400 13.9
Indlananolls...., 1.984.243 21.9 ....
Richmond 1.850.715 13.1 ....
Dallas 1,634,434 51.0 ....
Hartford 1,130.221 24 8 ....
Memphis. 1,082.340 19.9
Dulnth 1,4.10,83 .... 43.8
Hnnng-eld 1,17,891 8.9 ....
Worcester 1,151,-3 13.5 ....
Portland, Me. 1.196.981 32.3 ....
Peoria. 1,207.049 .... 25.6
MewUaven 1,264,665 16.6 ....
Ht. Joseph 1,140,561 .... 12.3
Fort "Worth 859.023 78.1 ....
Grand Kaplds 538,421 7.6 ....
Wichita , 663,361 17.4
Lowell 681,835 18.4 ....
Norfolk 798.142 20.2 ....
Los Annies 633,124 .... 26.4
Des Moines. 528.714 6.7 ....
Tope It a. 296,446 .... 6.1
Buffalo 2,816,009
Portland, Ore. 1,343.530
Birmingham 576,144 .... ....
"Tacoma . 630,035
Slonx Olty 599,094 '.
Montreal 8,949.84&, .... ..
Total I1,0CU8.763J "T
Outside Hew xork 367.216,761)! 8.4 ....
Not lnclnded in totals; no Clearing House at
this time last year.
'What eke is to be
expected of the
old fashioned way
of blacking the
shoes f Try the
new way by using
Acme Blading
and the dirty task
becomes a cleanly
Sheds Water or Snow. Shoes can be washed
clean, requiring dressing only once a Week
for men, once a Month for' women.
It is also an Elegant Harness Dressing.
. . i -iflf c. -
MJw i HrTr
s ceprmcirr
Oaslx- am-cL Czr?eLL1 !1Co-ils3
. . fc- . ' .'-
'tl2 . ond.QZS JPenn avenuefrtiHir NUtth,aret.
ul-Hs4 -- Ofl.'jBlf.r. '1li
&&BMkijwom&ams& ,iv
For We tern -A
Pennsylvania efewhf p- '" J
teeotter on-. V&t&ufi
.... ,m'M
vnnat; lig fitly;
cooler. M
-j V . t .tA
j.M, ou.io.eriy ?
wind; tlightly eeoier.
lUnuiiluU. September 3) ima
Ft.-TTnfj1 W taAtm Bftsaal tserriea odU-!.
this city I urni-fee- the fellowtegr
. 7A
Time. Ter.
.54 Meaa tem.
'" -&
B0 If .. ,
. Maxtaom tems. 72 ""-
..... f ? iji
iiwr. X
. Mmimam testa.. 49 J 5
2:00 r.K H-ace ... as .
50 p. K.. ... fre-frit-Uoa. ..-- M,
aur. x ,..
Klrerat 5 z.u., 5.2 wet. ferl of 0.S feet is M
Jiouri. t 53
Shot n W Ife and HtaMeK. TJi
NewYohk, Sentember-S. JeYe 031
shot his wife and then -inseK at ttVeir.l
home in Union TTill h? - - Tai
died in a few minutes. She will wetmWeJ.J
die. She is 65 -rears old. He was ts Tears I
her junior. They had been married about '-i
nve years.
BEING due to tbe presence of Brie
acid in the blood, k most effectually
cored by the use of Ayer's Sarsapa
rlllo. Be sure yon get Ayer'a and bo
other, and take it till tbe poisonona
acid is thoroughly expelled from tfe.
eystem. We challenge atteatkm to thk
testimony :
"Ano-t two years ago, after sageting
for nearly two years from rhonmatio
goat, being able to walk esly with get
discomfort, and having tried varieaa
remedies, including- mineral watew,
without relief; Isaw by aa advertise-.'
xnentm a unicago paper nac aaaaa aao.
ceen relieved oi mis -M-ronaing eeea-j
plaint, after lose suffering, by taUg
Ayers sarsapariiia. x taea aoomoa tai
make a trial of tbistraedfeiBe, ad teekj
it regularly for eight months, aad aas.1
pleased to state that it baa effected. a j
comnlete cure. I have since bad Be re-1
turn of the disease." Mrs. R. Inr-MTu
Dodtre.llO West 126th St.. NewYork.' -
" One vfiar aco I was taken IB
inflammatory rifeumatism, being
fined to. my bouse sfcc moates. x ,-,
out of tne sicKness -rery-Braea eei-s-w.
VUVV14 niH W "KyVVff B-4V H1J , A
disordered in every -way. Iuseeedy.jT,
nsing Ayer'a Sarsaparilla asd begas te-.f
improve at oace, gauu-g iu uuMi--t.. 4
l ha.. Huum.n. . nfiaol 7t
ttiiu owu imituiu "J .w..a. fc 1
x cannot say too mucn in praise
well-known, medicine." Mrs. L. A. -S
Stark, Nashua, N. H. '
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
Dr. J. C Ayer & Co., Lowed, Mass.
-Mcatf;-t bottles, 8)6. Worth ft s bottle-
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
Italian and American Hemp P-cMbc; .
Clothes Unex. TirlnM. Belt Cord. Fh& Lines.
Chalk Lines, Night Lines. Sisal Bala andHWat.T
ftviig, rxq .Mii rn, oua t. w
' -4-P-bl &
rr A5mi
4!fll &
WORKS East street. Alleefceay City, Fa,
OFFICE AND SALESROOM- Water ft, -ttshnrc-
Telephone No. 1379. mTS-irws n
rrrHiT stab link
Boyal and United States Mall Steamers.
Britannic Oct. t llm
Adriatic, Oct.9;5J0pm '
Teutonic, Ue. 16, 10:30am '
Germanic Oct. ,1di
Britannic Oct. 30. 10 am
'Adriatic, Nor. . Spm
-lenwnic, jtor.iM, vara
Germanic Not. 28,3pm
from White Star dock. 1
root or west Teeth st.
Second cabin on thew teamen. Siloanrate.
(SO and apward. Second cabin, 186 and npward.
according to iteamerand location of berth. Ex
cursion tickets on faTorable tenai. Steerage, t V
White Star drafts payable on demand In all the
principal banks throoehoat Ureat Britain. Ap
plyto JOHN J. MCCOKMICK. 1 SsHhfleld s-.
Vlttsuarp. or J.BHliOEiSMJLi, General Aient,
41 Uroadwaj. New York. seft-D
wwj, jnua rK 40 north ex
Berrla. Oct. S. 2:30 r n Bothnia. Oct. L 3 i '
Gallia, Oct. ft. S:30 x HlUmbrta, Ocas,8e AXj
xruriB. uck . iwak ocrru. .nor. z, iy ;
Anranla. Oct. IS. 1 FH, Gallia. Not. asp:
Cabin passage, SSO, 90 and M0; Intermediate. J
136. steerage tickets to and from all parts of
.uiura it c'J luw rates.
VEJtNON B. 13BOW.N CO., General A rtnU,
Voortb tc and Smlthfleld St., KttsBarayr"-
To Glasgow. Belfast, DuWfo
and Liverpool.
Cabin passage 35 to ISD. according to locaUoa
01 stateroom. Excursion S5 to no. 1
bteerage to and from .Europe ai Lowest Sates, ,
AUSTIN BALDWIN CO,. General Age-U. '
S3 Broadway, NewYork. ,
J. J. McCORMlCK. Aflnt, Pittsburg. Pa.
Atlantio Exprais Service;
Steamship CITY OK HOME, ".from New Yorfc,
Saloon passage, M0 and upward: second-class. IS9.
Steamers erery Saturday from New York to
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver
pool, S60 and SS0. Second-class. .
Steerage passage, either service sao.
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers circular letters or credit and draft
for any amount Issued at lowest carrent rates.
For books or tours, tickets or I a formation,
J. J.THCCOKMICK. Fourth and Bmlthfleld- A? U
oJUfJC, Jr., lei Federal at., Allegheny.
& irah -