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THE PITTSBUIIQ- DISPATCH, "WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1889.
The Home Team Defeats the
Giants and Steps Up
INTO TrilH PLAGE AT LAST.
Boston Defeats the Clevelands and
Goes Into First Place.
THE PHILLIES PASS ANSOK'S TEAM.
St. Louis and the Athletics Win Games in
the Association Eace.
GEKEEAL BASEBALL KEWS OP THE DAT
The Pittsburg ball team played an impor
tant part in the League race yesterday by
defeating the 2ew Yorks. The latter were
knocked out of first place and the local team
gtepped up to filth. The Phillies also passed
Undoubtedly the champions of New York
City hare struck a very gigantic snag in
Pittsburg. The longer they remain here it
seems that the more remote will their pen
nant chances become. Certainly the repre
sentatives of the treat city of the East are
tough and dangerous people, but still there
are aggregations scattered here and there
who can occasionally tell them where they
are wrong. An Instance of this kind took
place at Recreation Park yesterday when the
local team let loose just as if the destinies of
the American continent depended on the Issue.
The Giants were laid low and they couldn't
help themselves. There was certainly any
amount of sympathy for them among the most
ardent admirers of the home talent, but it was
war to the knife and the big peoplo came out
It may be a somewhat bitter pill for the
champions to swallow to go aronnd the conn
try earning laurels only to come here to be
slaughtered by a delegation that has merely
plajed an obscure part for nearly a whole sea
son. However, there is still an opportunity for
Pittsburg to gam a coodly amount ol glory yet,
andit lies In the tact of killing the cnamplon
ship aspirations of such clubs as New York and
Boston. The Pittsburgs are also fighting for a
LIKE THE COVENANTERS
of old they have sworn to gain it, though their
dearest friends may die. Just at this stage
Hanlon and his men are not to be fooled with,
and, if possible, Boston will share the fate of
the disheartened Giants. The sorrow of the
latter is undoubtedl great, just as is the case
of all great people who have been knocked off
a pedestal of fame. President Day sat in the
directors' box yesterday the picture of a sub
dued and disconsolate man of intellect. As
he saw the glory of New York departing, his
expression of countenance became very
wearied, indeed. Smiles ho had none. Jim
llutrie couldn't be found after the sixth inning,
and the conjectures of his whereabouts are
numerous ana varied.
The game was a good one; one of the best
that has been played here. It wasn't bad clay
ing that lost the victory to New York. It was
the extra good work of the home team. The
visitors cannot blame bad or good luck for the
result. Of course, with a few more smiles of
Same Fortune in their favor, they might have
made one or two more runs, but they couldn't
have won without hitting the ball consider
ably harder than they did. The crowd was a
good one. numbering about 3,500 people. It
was Grand Army Day, and the audience was
mostly made up of holiday seekers. As a re
sult, the enthusiasm vtas intense, and at times
excitement ran very hich, indeed. To add to
the fun of the third inning,
AX ATFRIGHTED HORSE,
attached to a bugzy, appeared on the ball
field, causing the plajers to scamper in all
directions. The rnn-away animal took a wild
gallop round tbc field amid the deafening yells
of the bl caching-board occupants. Even the
rigid discipline of Umpire Lynch had no effect
whatever on the wild steed. The horse, how
ever, soon retraced his steps to where he had
come from, and made a costly smash up there.
This novel performance was taken as an omen
of good for the home team, ancWsuch it turned
ont to be.
The game was not devoid of kicking at the
umpire. The visitors had no close decisions to
which they could object, butwing and Welch
railed hard about Lyuch's decisions on balls
and strikes. On this point Buck and Lynch
had general wordy interviews. This only
tended to keep up the excitement of the game,
however. The game was full of exciting stages
from the first inning to the last; indeed, it is
difficult to say whether or not the innings or
rum made were any more exciting than
some of those that were blanks. In the start
off the Giants commenced as if they were going
to paralyze Stalev. In the very first inning
they got three men on bases after two men
THE Hir,XEYEB CAME.
O'Rourke, however, was not equal to tte
emergency, and the single that he longed for
never came. Thefieldinc on both sides was
good, with the exception of BecUey, who made
two errors. The great stumbling block of the
visitors, however, was Staley. They could do
nothing with him after the second inning. He
pitched in excellent form, and his colleagues
looked after him to the Queen's taste. Sunday
made a brilliant catch of a long fly from
E wing's bat in the sixth inning, and Fields did
just as well with a foul fly from the bat of
Gore in the fifth. Miller caught as ell as ever
he did in bis life, bnt his throwing was not very
good. Welch was to some extent a mark for
the home sluggers, and although they could
not touch Mickey up for long hits, they kept
pegging away with good singles to au extent
that must have made him wearied of his posi
tion in the came. In the sixth inning it looked
as If they were not going to leave him until not
a vcstigeof the smiling little man was left. For
once Mickey's proverbial smile banished, but
The visitors were first to score, and did so
brilliantly. In the second inning Ewing led off
with a splendid single to right and Whitney
made a successful bunt. Mickey Welch then
advanced both runners a stage by a tricky
sacrifice. While Gore was at bat Whltnev was
playing considerably off second, and Miller
tried to nab him. The ball went over Dunlap's
bead, however, and Ewing scored, Whitney
reaching third. Gore was retired at first and
Tiernan went up to bat with
11LOOD IN HIS EYE.
After sizing the situation up thoroughly the
right fielder banged the ball right info the
long crass in deep outer field. Sunday ran for
it and could not find it readily, This, with the
foolish advice of the corchers, encouraged
Tiernan to try and make a home run, bnt be
was easily nabbed at the plate. His hit, how
ever. erned"the two runs. From that time on
the visitors could do nothing with Staley.
Matters now looked somen hat blue for the
home team, as Welch was pitching in great
style. The sixth inning came, however, and
with it six runs and six hits a very pleasing
combination of sixes for the home fellows.
Dunlap led off and was retired at first. Not so
with Mr. Staley, as he made a nice single to
center, and Midget Millerfollowed his example.
Kowe then appeared and knocked the ball over
Whitney's bead for another single, and the
bases were full. The yells of the cranks and
enthusiasts were now echoing over the hills.
Beckley sent everybody wild when he made
another little hit, sending In Staley, and the
scene was like pandemonium when old Deacon
kept the kettle boiling with still another little
single to left, sending Miller home.
THIS TIED THE SCORE
and there were still three men on bases and
only one man out. Jocko Fields was next at
bat, and Mickey looked at him wearily. So
much so that Jocko got his base on balls,
forcing a run in.
The crowd was now wild with delight, and
the delight was continued when Hanlon
reached first base safely. He knocked a
grounder to Richardson, who threw the Dall to
.Ewing. wlio muffed the throw and Beckley
scored. This w as awful, and President O'Day
sighed many a eary sigh as he sat chewing
,tlie end of a bovanna. Sunday, the ninth man
at bat, added his quota to the sport, by rap
ping tbo ball gently over Connor's head into
right field, and this hit sent both Wbltoand
Fields home. Duulap again went out at first,
and so did Staley, ending the lively Inning.
In the ninth it seemed too dark to play, but
Lynch persisted. After Beckley was ont
White made a single to left, and reached
second on O'Rourke's fumble of the ball.
Fields got bis base on balls and
.Hanlon knocked out a single to center, send-I
Ins White home. Fields was put out between I
second and third, and Sunday's ont to Rich
ardson retired the side. Following is the
FITTSBUKGSn B F AX
NEW TOEKS. R B P A I
Miller, c... 1 S
ItOWC. 8 1 1
Heckler. I... 1 t
White, 3..... 2 S
Fields, 1 I 0
Hanlon. m.. 0 1
Sunday, r... 0 1
Dunlap, 2... 0 0
btaley, p.... l 2
Gore, m 0 o 5 0 0
Tiernan. r. 0 1 2 0 0
Ward, s 0 0 2 2 0
Kleli'dson.Z. 0 5 5 3 0
Connor, 1... 0 1 11 2 0
O'Konrke, 1. 0 0 0 0 1
Kwlcjr, c... 1 1 2 2 1
Whitney. 3. 1 2 0 2 0
Welch, p.... 0 10 3 0
7 11511 S Totals 2 8 17 H 2
A'ew Yorks 0
Earned runs Plttsburjrs. 4; New Yorks, 2.
Three-base hits llermn.
Total bases on hlts-Plttsburgs. 13; New Xorfcs,
Sacrifice hits-Fields, O'Rourke, Welch.
btolen bases Sunday, Richardson. O'Rourke.
Double plays Kone and Becaley: Connor and
Richardson: Richardson, Connor and Ward.
First base on errors ew Yorks, 2.
First base on balls-Beckley, White, Fields, 2;
Hanlon. Gore, Connor.
Struck, out Connor, Ewln. Welch.
Left on bases Pittsburgs, 0: New Yorks, 8.
lime of game One hour and 45 minutes.
WOK WITH EASE.
The Senators Altnont Shot the Chicago
Chicago, October L Washington won to
day's game with ease, and but for their numer
ous errors in the seventh would havo shut the
Chicago3 out for the first time this season. The
Black Stockings played a very loose game, as
has been the rule this season when playing at
WASITTOJf. 8 B F A E
Ryan. m.... 0 0 1
Van Halt'n.1 0 11
Duffy, r 0 3 0
Ansou, 1.... 0 1. 9
Ffeirer. 2.... 0 13
Will'mson, s 0 I 5
Hunts, 3. ... 0 1 I
Darling, c. 1 1 3
Dwyer, p... 1 2 4
J. Irwin, 3. 1
Hoy, m...... 1
Wllmot, 1... 2
Wise, 2..... I
Dally, 1 0
Riddle, c... 1
Mack, r. .... 1
Keefe, p ... a
, 2 11 27 15 9
Totals 7 1026 9 S
.Van Haltren out-hit by batted ball.
Chlcagos 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 CC2
Washlngtons 2 00110300-7
Earned runs Washington, 4.
Two-base hit Wllmot.
Stolen bases-Dufiy, 3; Bran, Darling, Wllmot,
Double plays Wllmot and Wise, Mack and
Dtlly. Williamson alone.
First base on balls-Kcefe. 2: Dwyer, 3.-
Struck out By Keefe, 2: by Dwyer, L
lime of game One hour and 50 minutes.
COULDN'T BUNCH THEIR HITS.
The Babies Hit Clnrk.on, bat In a Scnttered
Cleveland, October L For once in its his
tory, the Cleveland Basball Club hit Carkson's
delivery, but the hits were not connected, and
the Bostons won without any effort. Score:
CLEVELA'B Jt B T A I
llOSTONS. B B F A X
Richardson 1 2
Kelly, r 2
Nash. i. 0
4 2 0
2 12 0
0 2 0
0 1 4
2 6 1
Johnston, m 0
Qulnn, 2.... 0
Smith, s..... 1
Dennett, c. z
Clarkson, p. 1
5 11 24 12 3j
Totals 8 1127 13 6
Clevelands 1 01200010-5
Bostons 0 0300041-8
Earned runs-Clevelands, 2; Bostons, 4,
Two-base hlts-Mrlcker, Richardson, 2.
Sacrifice hlu-Radford. 2; Tebeau, Kelly.
btolen bases Brouthers, 2.
Double plays Faatz (unassisted), Strieker to
First base on balls Clevelands. 1; Bostons, 5.
Hit by pitched ball-Faatz, bmith.
Struck out Clevelands, 6: Bostons, 3.
Wild pitches timber, Clarkson.
Timeof game One houand55 minutes.
GOT POOR SUPPORT.
Fee Pitches Well for ifae Hooslers, but tho
Indi ANAPOLIS.October L Inability to bunch
their bits and poor fielding was the cause of
the Hoosiers' defeat by the Phillies to-day.
Fee pitched a good game but was given poor
support. Attendance 500. Score:
DfDl'POLIS. K B F A E
FHILAS. B B r A E
Hlnes, 1 1 I
Seery, 1 1 0
Denny. 2.... 0 1
Glasscock, s 0 0
Buckley, 3. .. 1 2
Mcticacby, r 0 0
Sommer,c. 0 I
Fee, p 0 0
Deleh'ty. 1.. 0
Myers. 2 1
Fogarty, m. 2
Thnmp.on. 1 1
Mulvey, z... o
banders, p . 1
Clements, c. 1
I'arrar. 1.... 1
Hallman. .. 0
,4 sua 6
.7 8 27 IS 3
Indianapolis 0 100010204
PMladciphlas 1 0110121' 7
Earned runs IndlanaDolls. 2: PhlladelDhlas. 2.
lno-base hits Hlnes 2, Clements.
bacrlflce hits -Hallman.
Stolen bascs-lbompson, Sanders, Fogarty, An
drews, Glasscock and Buckley,
Double play Denny to Hlnes.
First base on balls By Fee, 3; by Sanders. I.
First base on errors Indianapolis, 3; Philadel
Hit by pitched ball Thompson, Hallman and
Struck ont-By Fee, 1; by Sanders. 4.
Passed balls bommers 2, Clements 3.
Time of game One hour and 40 minutes.
MIKE KELLV NEARLY CRAZY.
Clarkson So Nearly Played Oat That Yes
terday's Change Strikes In.
rSPECIAI. TELIGIULM TO THE DISPATCH.'.
Cleveland, October L People who have
claimed that Mike Kelly was crazy would have
felt that their claims were verified had they
seen him when New York's defeat was known
at tbe end of to-day's game, placing Boston in
first place. General Arthur Hit Hil Dlxwell
was there and witnessed tbe Bostons climb into
the first place. The General and Mike made a
splendid team, and after the game wept tears
of joy. "We've got that money." said Kelly.
"It's ours, it's ours." "Yes," yelled tbe cul
tured Bostonian. without retrard to grammar,
"and so 's them there rocking chairs," where
upon some one suggested that both get a chair
and rest their beads.
Boston did not feel so sure of winning, and
the mighty Clarkson was again put in the box.
The strain is telling on him, and be depended
more on beadwork than speed. He was hit
pretty freely, and was only saved from defeat
by the rest of the team making their bits when
they were most needed.
To-Dny's Home Gome.
It was expected yesterday afternoon that
there would be two games to-day, that is, that
Monday's tie game wonld be played off to-day.
Such will not be the case, however, as it is un
derstood tbe demands of tbe home team were
too exorbitant. In all fairness the New Yorks
ought to have been allowed to play two games
under the same conditions that have always
been recognized. Pittsburg was the first city
to inaugurate the donble game plan and it is
not creditable to go back on it if certain de
mands are not granted. A fair field and no
favor is what is wanted at this stage. Keefe
and Sowders will likely be the pitchers to-day.
Won. I.opt.Ct.l Won. Lost.tt.
Bostons- 81 43 .653 Plttsbures...60 68 .469
New Yorks...79 43 .64S Clevelands.. .60 69 .4C5
Pliiladelohlasc: 62 .6iIndlanapnllsS5 74 .X
Chlcagos 04 65 .4961 W asblngtons41 80 .339
Baltimore Drops a Gntne to the Athletics
by a Couple of Costly Mistakes The
Browns Defeat the Colonels In
a Tame Contest.
Philadelphia. October L Baltimore had
to-day's game well in band up to the sixth
inning, when a combined error of judtnnent
and a poor throw by Ray permitted tbe
Athletics to score threo runs unearned. Score:
B.ilttmores 1 00 11010 0-4
Athletics. '...0.0 CO 1 4 0 0 5
Base hlts-Baltlmores, 9; Athletics, 9.
ijrors Baltlmores, 1; Athletics, 5.
Earned runs Ualtltnorcs.i: Atliletlcs, 2.
Two-base bits Tucker, Ray, KUroy, Weltch,
btruck out By McMahon, 4; byHllroy, L
Umpire Hen glc.
A TAME APFAIR.
Tbe Browns Defeat ibe Colonels In an Un
St. Louis, October L The Browns defeated
the Louisvilles in a game devoid of interest.
M. Louis 3 l s o o o o o
Louisvilles 0 10 0 3 0 0 0
Rase lilts St. Louis. 10; Louisvilles, S.
Errors bt, Louis, 8; Louisvilles, 4.
Earned runs St. Louis, 2.
Three-base hits Stlvetts, Shannon, Wolf.
btruck out tiyjjtivetts, 3. .
Wild pitches btlretts, 1; Ehret, I.
Snm Barkley In Town.
Barkley, formerly second baseman of
the AUeghenyciuo, ana now ot tbe.Toledos.
arrived In the city yesterday accompanied by
Mrs. Barkley. During a conversation he com
plained much of his injured knee. He stated
that the Injury had interfered greatly with his
E laying, "but," he added, "I've lost no money
yit, as I got my terms to go to Toledo from
WIKOFF DIDST GO.
Association Blacuate Tired of Him Look
las for His Successor.
' (SPECIAL TZLXOItAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
St. Louis, October L President Wikoff
must go. This is official. The combination
that sat down so heavily on Byrne and Gold
smith at Cincinnati have got together on the
Prcsidental question, and Wikoff is marked
W. E. Voltz, of Philadelphia, who is a can
didate for the office of President of the Asso
ciation, arrived here to-night, and is In confer
ence with Von der Abe. It Is said, however,
that the next President of the Association will
be L. C. Kranthoff, of Kansas City. Although
Zacb Phelps and Mr. Voltz are both popular
with the'clubs, it is said that things are fixed
for Mr. Kranthoff, who is held by all to be
especially fitted to fill the position with im
partiality and judgment.
rsraClAL TKLirBAM TO TUB DISrATCH.1
New York, October L President Byrne, of
the Brooklyn club, said to-day that he would
be well satisfied to see Mr. Kranthoff made
tb.e'president of the American Association,
llrooklvns S6 41 .677ICIuclnnstls...G7 01 .524
St. Louis SI 44 .MSIColumbui 55 72 .434
Athletics 70 52 .574 KansasCltys..53 74 .417
Baltimore. ...66 57 .537Loulsvllles....26 102 WOi
NATIONAL LEAGUE New Yorks at Pitts
burg; Bostons at Cleveland; Philadelphias at
Indianapolis; Washingtons at Chicago.
American association No games sched
uled. A LISASTKOUS E1BE.
Forty Buildins In a Michigan Town De
stroyed by the Flames An Early
Morning Blnzc That Could
Not bo Controlled.
Grand Haven, Mich., October 1. A
large part, and the best part, of the resi
dence portion of this city was wiped out by
a great fire this morning, The fire broke
out in N. V. Slayton's provision store, on
"Washington street, at 1 o'clock this morn
ing, and in a few minutes it bad communi
cated to Mull's meat market, adjoining the
Cutler House on the west. The firemen
were promptly on hand, but by tbe time
they were ready to throw water the flames
had caught the cornice of the hotel. A per
fect gale was blowing from the "West which
drove the flames info the building and in a
very short time flame and smoke were pour
ing from every window of this magnificent
structure, in which were situated the First
Nations! Bank, Ffaffs Insurance Agency,
the Signal Service, "Western Union Tele
graph offices, and N. Beaudry's drygoods
Grand Rapids and Mnskegon were wired
for assistance and both responded promptly,
but before they arrived the fire bad crossed
the street, burning Mrs. Jones' millinerv
store, Messrs. Squires' residence, and with
difficulty was kept from the sanitarium.
Then crossing Third street, tbe First Re
formed Church and parsonage, and the Cut
ler livery stable and all the buildings in the
Grand Bapids acted nobly and did much
to assist in controlling the fire, which, how
ever, spread through south of Washington
street, taking all the residences as far as
Fourth street, including that of Mrs. Cut
ler, and burning the Unitarian Church and
the Telephone Exchange. Crossing Colnm
hus street, between Third and Fourth, tbe
flames swept out all tbe residences upon the
north side as far as Filth street, including
the Methodist Episcopal Church, the resi
dence of A. S. Kedzie and Postmaster San
ford. The vigorous efforts of the county
officials and the isolated situation of the
jail and court house did much toward
saving those buildings from the flames. The
total number of buildings destroyed is 41,
while the loss is estimated at fully $500,000.
Nearly all of the property was more or less
A MILITARY ELECTION.
Colonel Smith Was Re-Elected ns Colonel
ol tho Eighteenth Regiment.
An election was held last night for Col
onel of the Eighteenth Infantry, N. G. P.,
at the regimental headquarters, Fifth ave
nue. Colonel Hawkins, of the Tenth In
fantry, conducted the election, Captain
.Murdock, of the Second Brigade staff, and
Quartermaster Patterson, ot the Fourteenth
Infantry, acting as tellers.
Colonel Norman M. Smith, whose com
mission expired on Monday night, was
unanimously elected, there being no other
Alter the election the officers called on
Colonel Smith at the Duquesne Club, where
a banquet was served. In addition to the
Eighteenth's officers, there were present
Adjutant General Hastings, Colonel Haw
kins, of the Tenth; Colonel Perchment, of
the Fourteenth; Colonel Krepps, of the
Fifteenth; Colonel Hudson, of the Gov
ernor's staff; General Gutnrie and Colonel
McKibben, formerly commanders of the
Eighteenth; Major McCandless, Lieutenant
Patterson, Lieutenant Foster and Lieuten
ant Brown, of the Fourteenth's staff; Lien
tenant Shepard, of Battery B, and Captain
Murdock, of the Second Brigade staff.
Some Pension Applicants In Alaska.
"Washington, October 1. The Acting
Commissioner of Pensions has designated
James Sheakley, United StateCommissioner
at Fort Wrangell, Alaska, a pension notary
to take the proper legal steps necessary in
tbe cases of applications for pensions. This
is the first .appointment of the kind in the
Some of the physicians connected with
the Southside Hospital are dissatisfied. One
of them declared unless the institution was
soon made a hospital be would quit. The
doctors are not incliued to state the cause or
nature of their difficulties.
Kobbed of 8100.
Andrew "Wilbert, of No. 67 Twelfth
street, last night reported that be had been
robbed of f 100 by John Jvansen, Swede,
who has been boarding at the same place.
Jvansen has disappeared.
Cholera Epidemic in Bagdad.
"Washington, October 1. The Secretary
of State is informed that cholera in an epi
demic form has appeared at Bagdad and
various places on the Euphrates.
NOTICE 75 CENTS TER DOZ.
Cheapest Gallery in the World.
For one month Yeager & Co. will make
cabinets for 75 cents per doz., to introduce
their fine work, at 70 Federal st., -Allegheny.
Bring baby. No stairs to climb.
Gallery on first floor.
Exposition Vote for nationafflower.
Onr Fall Millinery Opening
A great success it will last all this week.
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Exposition Vote for national flower.
It tickles the palate of the best con
noisseur, and only $1 CO per full quart.
Klein's "Silver Age." MWP
Exposition Vote for national flower.
Grand millinery opening to-day atBos-
enbanm & Co.'s.
Exposition Vote for national flower.
SPORT AT LATQMA.
A Large Crowd Sees Some Good,
Though Slow, Races.
THE FAVORITES ARE WINNERS.
Jack Ashton and Godfrey Agree to Hare
ME. FOENEE'S CHALLENGE ACCEPTED.
The Owners of Harry Hontas Ready to Tackle louig
The races at Latonia were continued on a
slow track.. The favorites were winners.
The owners of Harry Hontas put up a for
feit lor their horse to go against young
Stockbridge. Jack Ashton and George
Godfrey arrange to fight again.
Cincinnati, October 1. The attend
ance at the third day of the Latonia races
was good. The track was in bad condition,
and in consequence poor time was the rule.
First race, selling, purse for 3-year-olds,
seven-ei;hths of a mile Starters: Elec
tricity, Lucy P, Maylaps, Bettina, Metal,
Consignee, Fan King. Post odds Bettina
4 to 5, Metal 8 to 5, Maylaps 8 to 1, others
8 and 10 to 1.
Maylaps led at the start, but at the half
mile post Metal took the lead to the stretch,
where Bettina, who had been close behind,
came up and raced neck and neck with Metal
down the stretch, Bettina winning by a Bhort
neck, Metal second, Maylaps third. Time I:3&
Becondrace, selling,purse for 3-year-olds and
upward, one mile and 70 yards Starters:
Mamie Hunt 107 pounds, Liederkranz 113, Flit
ter 110, Bonnie King 95, John Morris 103, Spec
tator 109. Deruihment 107. Post odds Bonnie
KingS to 1. John Morris 15toL Flitter 7 to
5, Spectator 3 to 1, others 6 and 15 to L
Bonnie King led at the start and kept ahead
throushout, winning in a walk. John Morns
had been last to tbe stretch, but at tbe finish
he came up and ran a dead beat with Flitter
Third race, Maiden stakes for 2-year olds,
three-quarters of a mile Starters: Kittle
Cbeatbam 110 pounds, Corticelll 103,
Dolikins 105, Experience 108, Eberlee
113, Mount Labanon 103. Good Bye
103, Ban Chief 103, LUHe Lee 100,
Happiness 100, Polemus 103, Julia Magee 100.
Post odds Cheatham 5 to 1, Mt. Ebanon 10 to
1. Experience 7 to 1, Lilllo Lee 3 to 1, Eberlee 4
to 1, Dollikins 6 to 1, others 6 and 20 to 1.
Corticelli was first at the start, Mt. Lebanon
second, tbe others behind. Tbe order was the
same at the half-mile post. In the stretch,
however, Kittie Cheatham came to the
front and won, with Experience second, lit.
Lebanon third. Timel21K.
Fourth race. Sweepstakes for 3-year olds
and upwards, one mile Starters: Meckie H
100 pounds, Glockner 103, Leontine 109, Catalpa
119, May O, 100. Post odds Leontine 4 to 1,
Catalpa 8 to 6, May O and Glockner 7 to 6,
Meckie II 15 to 1.
May O led at the start, but was soon headed
by Catalpa, and tbey alternated first and sec
ond till the stretch, when Leontine came up and
won, Catalpa second. May O third. Time,l:i
Fifth race, purse for two-year-olds, three
quarters of a mile Starters: Valedictory 104
pounds. Little Crete 109. W.G. Morris 108,Sunny
Brook 108, Milton 108, Flyer 101, Alarm Bell lib,
Rosemont 108. Post odds-Milton i to L W. G.
Morris even Alarm Bell 1i to 1, Rosemont 8 to
1, others 20 and 30 to 1.
Valedictory got the best of the start, but was
headed at tbe half-mile post by Milton and
Rosemont, who ran together a head behind W.
G. Morris. In the stretch Milton took the lead
and won, Alarm Bell second, W. G. Morris
third. Time, 1-19.
Entries and weights for Latonia races to
morrow: First race, three-quarters of amUe Aunt Jennie
93 pounds. Bramba!ator99. Ccntor 100. Uulnare II
100, Jack 100. Cincli ICO, May Blossom 101, Governor
Boss 103, Outlaw 103, Daisy Woodruff 108, Burt 109,
Second race five-eighths of a mile Ellen Doug
lass 95 notinda. IIllo 96. Henrv Mack 96. Vedana 97.
Progress ICO, balute 101, ban Ardo 101, Bamantha
107. Ballyhoo 103, Daylight 110, Wlmmer HI.
Third race, seven-eighths of a mile Metal 99
pounds, Lucy P 100, Renounce 104, Qulndaroo
Belle 105, Naklr95, New Castle 107, Winning ttays
107, Cora Fisher 1C8, Mamie Hunt 109, Deroche
mont 109. faerenader 110. Vinegar Hitters 107, Billy
Fourth race, one mile Sis Ulmyar 99 pounds,
Iago 101. Koko 101, Prlncett 107, Kate Mnlone 103,
Uarrv Glenn 110, Arista 110.
Filth race, half a mile-Mary Mac 102 pounds,
Furlicht M2, Ozzldent 102, Tacoma 102, Fanny
Doty 107, Emily S 10A Kettle II 105, Rosalia 103,
Camilla 110, Lottie S 110, Martba Page 110. bister
Geneva 110, Flyer 110, Cecil B 110.
ACCEPTS THE CHALLENGE
Tbe Owners of J Hurry Hontas Ready tor
If Mr. Forcer, who issned a challenge for
xoung Stockbridge to trot against Harry
Hontas means business thero will be a race be
tween the two horses sure. Mr. Gallagher, one
of the owners ol Harry Hontas, has not duly
accepted the challenge, but has put up suffici
ent cash as a forfeit to show that he wants a
race and for a substantial stake. The follow
ing letter of acceptance accompanied by 'a
check for 250 was handed to the Sportine ed
itor of this paper last evening:
West Bbidgewatxr. Px., October 1, 1869
Tothe Sporting Editor of The Dispatch:
Please accept 30 as acceptance of a challenge
published in DISPATCH of Sunday. September 29,
1889, to Harry Hontas. Will meet owner or rep
resentative of Youne Stockbridge at the Dis
patch office, 75 Diamond street, on baturday,
October 5, at 11 A. M., to arrange match.
B. E. Uallaqueb.
Jack Ashton and Godfrey Agree to Have
Boston, October 1. There was a good deal
of fighting talk about town this evening, but
the only result was to postpone to later dates
the fisting events that havo been on tbe tapis.
Hank Brennan and Geortre Dixon were to fight
on October 10, but Brennan weakened to-night
and wanted tbe fight postponed. Dixon con
siders it an admission of bis superiority. The
light is oil indefinitely. Jack Ashton and
George Godfrey met at the rooms of the Par
ncll Club late this afternoon and agreed to
settle their dispnte November 7. The purse
will amount to 1,200, all of which will go to the
winner. At the Bay State Club Jack Griffin
and Hippy Homer signed articles for a 25 round
go for a purse of $100. October 10 was agreed
uDon as the date.
Ike Weir is aeain disposed to dictate terms to
the California Athletic Club. President Fulda,
of the California club, telegraphed to Captain
Cook, of the JPolice Newt, this morning that
the club wonld give a $2,000 purse, $1,750 to the
winner, for a contest between Weir and Billy
Murphy in December or January. 'When Weir
was shown the dispatch ho said he would not
go to San Francisco unless a $2,500 purse was
offered. After talking the matter over with
Captain Cook be said he would go if the club
would give a $2,250 purse, $2,000 to the winner
and both men to weigh not over 120pounds
strinped. Weir's offer was wired to President
Fulda, and there is but little doubt that the
club at its meeting will accept the offer.
Tho West Chester Races.
New York, October L Following are the
entries for to-morrow's races at Westchester:
First race, five furlongs Geraldlne 119 pounds
Druldess, Ocypete, Peterborough, Minuet, Pearl
Set 96 each. Young Duke, Fordbam, Autocrat.
Volunteer 122 eacu, Madstone 117, lllue Rock 117
Express 99. '
Second race, one mile-Groomsman. Ben Harrl
rlson, Dute of lllgblande. Sorrento, Philander
each 115 pounds, Davllglit, Equality, btenhanlo
105 each. Holiday 112, Woodburn 10a Leech
Christy 108, Guv Gray 103, Huntoon 108.
Third race, three-qnarters or a mile Ballarat.
Llsonomy, Onaway, El Rio Rev 111 pounds each
Gloaming, Druldess, Homeopathy, Livonia, Palry
Queen, Rupert A 108 each. Gregory IIS.
rourtu race, une auu uiiiquatier miles La-
vlnla 112 pounds Belle 112. Los Angeles Hi Brown
Princess 103, Reporter .Og.Tenny 103. Buddhist US.
Sol rento 106. Badge 115, Kingston 129.
Fifth race, five furlongs-Carrie G 85 pounds.
CU1I bervlce 114. Sam Morse 103. Kenwood 103.
GunwadlOS, Maria K10S, Gretna 105, RubyRovai
105. Glenrose 01, King William M, Pasednao"
Bonnie Leaf colt 100, Queen Toy 10O, Mamie B 101
Bessie K. 101. Pall Mall 91, Spaniard 1M, Little Bill
104, Punster Jr 88.
Sixth race, seven furlongs Vlctrlx '106 pounds.
Oregon 112, Romp 112, Lafitte 109. Glendale 109
Esquimaux 113, Oarsman 113, King Idle 113, Not
Guilty 103, Brown Charlie 117. Gounod 97, Jennlo
McFarland 97, Bell Air 110, Young Duke 121
Tbo Entries For Jerome.
New Yobk, October L Following are the
entries for the Jerome Park races to-morrow:
First race, flvo furlongs Pontiac 112 pound's.
Bradford 112, Enquiry 99. Blue Grass 99, Radi
ant 102, Eoroscope luz. Volunteer 122, Cruiser
.107, Salisbury 107, Lady Margaret 104, VUIara
Maid 104, Thad Rowe ud. g
Second race, one and one-eighth miles Lonely
Brussels, Kern, 96 pounds each; Dnollclty 93.
Aniru race, slx luriougs tournament 114
PQuuub, .MaguaLc, xiuruiigiou, x function, llon-
ras. 119 nonnda each.
L. Dalmenv 10S. lam
115, Sir John 108. Cyclone 0 108.
Fourth race, one and one-quarter miles J, a."
l sir John 108. Cyclone 0 108.
B. 112 pounds. Caliente 111, Philosophy 104.
Kern 104. Longstreet 121.
Fifth race, 1.40U yards-Little Hinch 117 pounds,
KtnK Crab 112, Auranla. Oradler 111, She S9,
Orator 102, J'rose 104, Fred 11 107, Climax 107.
Relled'OrlOa, bpeedwell 109, HraTol07.
bixtb race, one mile Bordelalse 109 pounds
Royal Uarter 106, i.squlmau 112. btanely Sharpe
100, Little Minnie 108, Big Brown Jug 68, Decep
tion 83, Pocatello 106, Letrltla 98, Hamburg 97,
Maria iw, uuu.jr , jooeiyius, x&uperiiw.
Walked for n Wnser.
Brownsville, PA.,October L Peter Wood,
of this place, started from here at 6.-05 o'clock
this morning and walked to Washington. Pa.,
on a wager of S100, returning at 5.-40 o'clock
this evening, having walked the distance. 49
miles, in less than the stipulated time of 12
hours. Upon his return he offered to bet $100
that be could walk to Uniontown without stop
ping, a distance of 12 miles, in three hours.
There were no takers, however. Wood was
sick all day, and was compelled, to stop srx
times on tbe road, which was muddy and slip
pery. The BrownsviUe sports wagered against
W e'ke in fifth place now to stay.
The odds ought to be on Boston now.
Tbe pitchers will likely be Sowders and
The race certainly keeps close enough to ex
Clarkson Is still a wonder. Wait nntil he
gets to Pittsburg.
Chicago and Philadelphia are having as
much fun as anybody.
The Hubs defeated the Charles Runnettes
yesterday in a ball game by 11 to 7. The same
teams play again on Saturday.
The J. B. Kennedy Baseball Club of Kittac
niugwill cross bats with the Leech burg club on
Saturday. The battery for the J. B. Kennedys
wiU be Johnson and Rease. They have won 14
straight games for tbe J. B. Kennedys this
THE ALLEGHENY SCHOOLS.
The Board of Control Sleets and Has a Talk
The usual meeting of the Allegheny
Board of School Control was held last
night. The election of the following teach
ers was confirmed: Miss Letitia Marshal,
First ward; Miss Lizzie Fairleigh, Kobert
ina Jones, Mary Longdon, Hattie Palmer
and Annie McCune, Second ward; Miss
'Mary L.innon, Sixth "ward.
The Evening ucnoois committee reported
that they had instructed the principals to
open their night schools last Monday, and
that their salaries had been fixed at the
same figures as last year.
The High School committee reported
having selected Profs. Tingley, Miller and
Paulson to fill the new positions decided on
at the last High school.
The same committee recommended that a
male and female teacher be elected to de
liver a series ol lectures on physioldgy and
hygiene to the High school pupils at sal
aries of 5150 per year. Tbe matter was re
ferred back to the committee to investigate
as to the legality of the question.
Superintendent Morrow reported having
received a letter from the residentsof Johns
town asking aid lor their schools. As theboard
had no authority to help them by an appro
priation the matter was placed on file.
Bills to the amount of $9,000 were ap
proved, the sum including a warrant for
work done in the High School building.
Mr. Smith offered a resolution that in
future writing teachers of 20 pupils or more
should be paid $60 a month and, be not
connted in the quota of teachers of the ward
where so engaged. It was amended to in
clude all first-class schools, or where there
are 15 or more, and referred to the Commit
tee on Teachers and Salaries. The Super
intendent's report for September showed a
total of 269 teachers in the city and of 12,680
pupils, a gain in the enrollment of 166 pu
lls over September ot last year.
TESTIMONI AGAINST GIBL1S."
Ivldence That He May Have Known Some
thing About Counterfeiting.
ISFECIAI. TKLEGBAit TO TBE DISPATCH.:
New York, October 1. The most
damaging testimony yet offered against
Charles Giblin, who prays to he spared the
death penalty for murdering' Madeline
Goetz, was put in to-day betore Beferee
Downs. The evidence bore chiefly upon
the point that the mnrderer was also a coun
terfeiter, and that his errand at the Goetz
bakery vjas to pass a bad bill. Practically
all the evidence bearing on this branch of
the case was excluded by Judge Barrett, at
tbe tria , because the indictment alleged
that t ie homicide took place
while Giblin was enzaged in
attackm: Valentine Goetz, and not
while ci remitting the feldny of passing
spurions money. The counterfeiting matter
is, how rar, being fully gone into at thel
present . earing, because tbe principal basis
of Giblii 's appeal to the Government is his
claim ti previous good character, which
would i ive weight to his assertion that the
killing ras done in self-defense.
Jame: J. Scanlan, who was a secret
service operative at the time of the murder,
identified the copper plates, Confederate
nntoa anrl t!n.Hrr fnnml In filhlln'c rnnm
the day alter the murder. Other witnesses
showed that Giblin had made attempts to
get rubber stamps and wood cuts for clumsy
THE LOUISIANA BOND FEAUDS.
An Investigation Into the Matter Commenced
by the Grand Jury.
New Orleans, October 1. The grand
jury of tbe parish of Orleans met to-day at
11 o'clock in Section A, Criminal District
Court. It had been rumored that they
would investigate tbe State bond frauds,
and the court room was filled with business
men and lawyers. The session of the jury
lasted four hours, and four witnesses are
known to have been examined. Nine in
dictments were found against some person
or persons charged with fraud and embezzle
ment. No names are given, but it seems
to be well understood that ex-Treasurer E.
A. Burke is the party in each.
The grand jury will be in session next
Friday and will examine other witnesses on
the same subject. The impression seems to
prevail that some 15 indictments will be
lound against the ex-Treasurer in regard to
the Agricultural and Mechanical College
bonds, and that the other charges will be
taken up at leisure.
C0BEIGAN IS ALL BIGHT.
A Report of Dlssntlsfactlou With
Coarse of Action Denied.
New York, October 1. There was pub
lished to-day a dispatch from Europe stating
that the state of things in this archdiocese
was not satisfactory to the authorities at
the Vatican, and that Archbishop Corrigan
has been summoned to Home to explain
matters. Bev. Dr. Charles McDonald, the
private secretary of the Archbishop, said
to-day that there is no truth in the report,
and that the Archbishop has not received
such a summons.
Another member of the Archbishop's
household denounced the report as absurd,
andtsaid it was only one in a series of
similar false rumors that have been set
afloat during the past year or two.
HAI0B PEAKSON'S KEP0KT.
The Receipts of September Were Over
The Allegheny Police Committee met
last night and approved bills to the amount
of $7,486 42. Mayor Pearson's report
showed 284 arrests for September, 89 paid
fines and 109 cases were discharged or with
drawn. The receipts ot the office were
$1,217 67. The amusement licenses
amounted to 175 The report of the pa-,
trol service showed 97 alarms for the month
and 210 arrests made. Six hundred and
sixty miles were traveled.
First Season Meeting.
The Pittsburg Central Circle of the O. I.
S. O. will hold its first meeting to-morrow
eveningjutheY. M. C. A. building. Spe
cial papers on subjects relating to the course
will be read. -
Both Indorsed by the New York
State Democratic Convention.
EACH NAME IS WILDLY CHEERED.
Platform Stands by the Et.
Plank Upon the Tariff.
PEOHIBITION &'0T THE PE0PEE THIKG.
But a Proper Excise Law Will Eecdre the Support
of the Party.
The representatives of the Democracy of
NeV York met in convention at Syracuse
yesterday. A ticket was nominated for the
approaching election, a number of the
present officers being named again. The
platform approves the administration of
Governor Hill, and speaks in the highest
terms of the course of ez-president Cleve
land. Syracuse, October 1. The Democratic
State Convention met here to-day. The
hall was crowded when, at 12:15, Edward
Murphy, Chairman of the State Committee,
called the convention to order and an
nounced the action of the State Committee
in nominating Edward A. Jones for tem
porary chairman. The committee's action
was unanimously adopted, and a committee
was appointed to escort ifr. Jones to the
Lieutenant Governor Jones, on taking
the chair, thanked the convention for the
honor and proceeded to arraign the Repub
lican administration in bitter terms. His
allusions to both ex-President Cleveland
and Governor Hill were received with the
utmost enthusiasm. A recess was then
The convention hall presented an ex
tremely animated appearance when the
body was again called to order. James "W.
Bidgeway, as Chairman of the Committee
on Resolutions, reported the following plat
form and moved its adoption:
THE PLATFORM PROPOSED.
The Democratic party of the State of New
York, in convention assembled, renews the
pledges of its fidelity to Democratic faith and
reaffirms tbe doctrines of the national plat
form ot 1S8S, adopted at St Louis. We have
not advocated and do not advocate free trade,
but we steadfastly advocate the principles of
tariff reform, believing that adherence to the
right alone carries in itself the certainty of
triumph. We heartily Indorse the honest and
fearless administration of the National Gov
ernment ny Grovcr Cleveland.
Second-We charge that the RemibHcan
party, at the last Federal election, obtained
power in the nation by corruption and false
pretenses, by intimidation and coercion of
voters, and by a shameless trafficking of a
Cabinet and other offices in its r?ift to tha
highest bidder; and through its candidates bv
these unscrupulous means received more than
half the votes of the electoral college, its
doctrines and principles were repudiated by a
majority of the voters of the country. We ar
raign the Chief Executive of tbe United Btates
for a disgraceful violation of tbe pledges con
tained in his letter of acceptance, to-wlt: ''In
appointments to every grade and depart
ment, fitness and not party service should
be the essential and discriminating test, and
FIDELITY AND EFFICIENCY
the only snre tenure of office," In that, not In
exceptional instances, but with sweeping band
he has removed hundreds of honest and capa
ble officers before the expiration of the terms
for which they were appointed.
Third Maintaining, as; heretofore, that im
proper combinations of capital which limit
production, fix the price of commodities re
gardless of the cost of production, reduce the
wages of labor and crush oat the smaller inde
pendent dealers, and thns strangle legitimate
competition, are conspiracies:
The Republican party in this State is
next a arraigned for having last year made
the highest tax rate since 1875, beinjr an in
crease of from $9,000,000 to $12,500,000.
Governor Hill is, on the other hand, lauded
for having saved to the people by his vetoes
about 52,000,000. The plank dealing with
the excise question is in part thus:
We do not favor the unrestricted sale of In
toxicating liquors on the one hand, nor prohi
bition on the other. We believe that tbe
liquor traffic should be restrained and regu
lated by just and equitable excise laws, rigidly
enforced, which laws, in their operation,
should be substantially uniform throughout
A QUESTION OP REVENUE.
We believe all excise revennes, whether
called license fees or taxes, should belong to
tbe local treasury of the localities under whose
authority licenses are issued, to be applied in
reducing the burden of local taxation. We op
pose the passage of the prohibition amend
ment, upon which the next Legislature is re
quired to act; and we arraign tbe Republican
party lor its dishonest treatment of the tem
perance question in this State and the States
of Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Pennsyl
vania, in submitting, or proposing to submit,
prohibition amendments, only to defeat them
at the polls.
In snpport of this last arraignment the
Eepublican legislation of last winter is
analyzed, the defeat of an excise revision
bill and snpport of a higb license bill being
characterized as dishonestly inconsistent.
Electoral reform next receives renewed
pledge of snpport from the party, but not as
embodied in the Saxton bill, which was a
Eepublican party measure last winter.
A CHARGE OF TREASON.
The failure of the Eepublican Legislature
to pass enumeration or constitutional con
vention-bills is a basis of the charge in
the platform that the Eepublican party is
guilty of treason to tbe Constitution.
Home rule for cities and the administration
oi Governor Hill are endorsed.
The platform was adopted, a resolution of
sympathy with Gladstone and Parnell was
adopted, and ex-Assemblyman Prank Rice,
of Ontario county, was t.ben made nominee
for Secretary of State. Edward "Wemple,
present incumbent, was then renominated
lor Controller. Hon. Elliott Danforth was
nominated for State Treasurer. Charles 3?.
Tabor, present incumbent, was renominated
to be Attorney General. John Bogart, for
State Engineer and Surveyor, and Dennis
O'Brien, for Court of Appeals Judge, were
the other nominees. The7 convention then
CAPTAIN JONES' OBSEQUIES.
Friends From All Parts ol tbo Country As.
scmble to Attend.
The funeral services over the remains of
Captain Jones, late General Manager
of the Edgar Thomson Steel "Works at
Biaddock, will be held at his residence on
Cory street, North Braddock, this afternoon
at 250 o'clock. The Rev. Dr. Boyle, of
the M. E. Church, will officiate. The pall
bearers will be James C.McWilliams.Georee
Eeenan, James Muilooley, James To Ian,
Luke Higgins, John Martin, Newton
Treese and William Purdy. The honorary
pall-bearers will include Andrew Carnegie,
H. C. Frick, General Lauder, Robert Hunt,
of Chicago, formerly Superintendent of the
Troy Steel Works; Owen Libert, of Bethle
hem; Alexander Hamilton, 01 jonns
town, and James Thomas and James
Fuller, of Catasauqua. Major A.
M. Harper Post No. 181 will
act as an escort in the funeraljprocession,
followed by the Hileman Lodge of Masons,
of East Libertv.and tbe Monongahela Coun
cil. Jr. A. W.'A. M., of Braddock. There
will be no display of any kind, nor music.
Qnitc a number of prominent iron and
steel men have already assembled in Brad
dock for the funeral. Mr. Andred Carne
gie and his wife will go down this morn
ing. Largely attended meetings of the
firemen and employers of the steel works
were held last night and appropriate resolu
tions passed. The floral tributes are many
and costly. The services at the vault will
be according to the ritual of the Masonic
order, followed by those of the Mechanio
All druggists keep it- Klein's "Silver
Age." " sjwr
Exposition, Vote foe national flower.
For Western Penn
sylvania and Ohio,
air, clearing on the
lakes; slightly cooler,
fair on Thursday.
For West Virginia,
PrrrsBUBO, October 1, 1S39.
The United States Signal Berrice .officer la
this city furnishes the following:
8:MA. V SI
12:00 V 69
IrOOF. K ..
2.00 r. M ....69
RlveratS r.ic, 5.0 leet, a fall of 0.4 feet In U
rSFZCIAL TZLXGHAX8 TO THX D18PATCH.1
Warbkn River stationary at low-water
mark. Weather cool and raining.
Bbowxsvxluc River 4 feet V inches and.
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer SB3
Moroahtown River 3 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
72 at i P. M.
' AMERICAN DAI.
Exposition Patrons Will Pick Oat the
This is American day at the Exposition.
One of the features will be the vote taken to
decide which is the favorite 'flower of this
section. The ugly golden rod seems to be
in the lead at present, bnt it may be
knocked into a cocked hat after the vote' i
To-morrow evening the Eobert Blum and
Cecilia mannerchors will sine GermzaJ
Caught Picking Pockets.
Just before the parade yesterday after
noon Detectives Shore and Robinson caught
two men at work in the pocket picking
business in the crowd on Fifth avenue. The
men were caught in the act, and when taken
to Central station gave the name of Andy
Martin and "William Carpenter.
Tbe Money Order Report.
There is still a balance in favor of the
home postofiice in the money order report
for September. The Italians are sending
their money home, as the report shows $6,
295 21 have goneacross the watei to $38 16
received here. British orders paid amounted
to $2,060 74; British ordersissned$14,006 97.
rl extremely palatable to tbe taste and attractive
to the eye, resembling rich, red wine but it
is guaranteed to be absolutely free from all In
It destroys the craving for stron jr drink, substi
tuting for that injurious stimulation tbe splendid
exhilaration ofeood digestion, free circulation
and PraFCT HEALTH.
When yoar BHAIN IS 0V1BW0RK1:D through
strain of anxiety and press of business, when your
HEAD THROBS with a sickening pain. ROYAL
NERVINE TONIC will give new vleor tothe
nerves and build up and Invigorate theWHOLK
SYSTEM in the same way as if tbe partaker tbere-
vi H au ucucurcu pj inarp wais or nae on none
back. KOYALNEBVJJfE TONIC is warranted on the
manufacturers' professional honor to be abio
lutely free from, all mineral, or polaonoas'drnjrs..
IS THE STRONGEST
For sale by all dealers. None genuine without
horse stamped inside. MidetyWM.ATKZSiSosa,
Pnflada, who make the strong &A Hans Blanket
GEO. K. STEVENSON & CO.
Are making a Handsome Display of
Blooker's Dutch Cocoa
"rTYPOSITIQy and request all their friends and patrons to
visit their exhibit and try a sample cup
This Cocoa is imported by us direct from
J. & C. Blooker, manufacturers in Amster
dam, Holland, and it is the finest quality
of Cocoa in the world, being made exclu
sively ont of the ripest Cocoa beans, from
which all the INDIGESTIBLE fats have
beeD removed. my5-80-ws
This season's catch of
Bloater Mess Mackerel
GEO. K. srEVENBON A CO.
SIXTH AVENUE. Jal-3-JlWT
HOT II EVERY DH OCCURRENCE I
"We have no hesitation'in making the assertion that we are selling onr
goodat prices far below what they can be bought for elsewhere) and shall
continue to do so nntil we have sold the last article, as this is a Genuine
Closing Out Sale. Below we give prices on a few articles.
Decorated 56-piece Tea Sets at S3 20 per set and ranging up to-?20 per
set. Decorated Chamber Sets, complete with jar, at $3 90 per Bet and rang
ing up to 545 per set. English Decorated 100-piece Dinner Sets, nice goods,
at ?13 90 and ranging up to $300. Brass Extension Piano Lamps, with large,
burner and umbrella shade, all complete, at $3 90 and ranging up to $50.
Decorated Vase or Table Lamps, with large burner and decorated shade to
match, at $2 20 andranging up to $24, reduced from $33. Banquet Lamps
(which are all the go in the East) complete with decorated bisque, or urn
- brella shade, at $3 93 and ranging up to $26 60. Eogers 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 and Hall
Lights, Art Potteries, comprising Bisque, Boyal "Worcester, Old Hall, Crown
Derby, Hungarian, "Wurtemberg and otherfamous 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 Anniversary
Gifts at Closing Out Prices.
The J. P.Smith Lampi
935 Penn Ave., Between
KEW ABVXK.TCSBararZS.T2 f'S1
What eke is lobe
expected of the
H fashioned way'
of bkekiag the
shoes? Try the
aad the dirty task
becomes a dsaaJy
Iff flHHp"" TV
REQUIRES NO BRUSH:
Sheds Water or Snow. Sees can be washed -dean,
requiring dressing oary oaee a Weak
for men, once a Month for women.
It is also an Elegant Harness DrftMtof.. ,
The Highest Praise.
lam a Presbyterian clergyman and Doctor
of Divinity, but I am not afraid to recommend
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey as tbe purest and most
efficient preparation as a medicine that I know ot
sad my experience Is a large one."
REV. B. Mrxxs, LIj. D. '
"I hlrhlr recommend Dnffr's Purs Malt
Whiskey and prescribe It extensfvely In my prao
ugg." a. n uiiiuauDuji, m. j,, new
"Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Is free from fusel -.
oil, adulterations, or foreign Impurities, and.
these qualities should recosiisend it to the high-'
est puuiic javur. -
Pbot. Hxxzr A. Morr, Ph. D., r. u, s..
'I concur In the Indorsement of all that ha
been said of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey."
F. K. SPECfH,
Late Treasurer of tee United Stetes. .
Can any higher Indorsements than tbe above be
produced for any known article? .
no tney not prove the purity and power or MU
He sure, however, and secure only tbe
and take none but Daffy's.
It Is sold by all reputable drngglsts.
s a Chinese physician; owing to Amerioanlawfl.'.
he cannot practice medicine, so he has pre- '
pared a line of Chinese vegetable and herb
remedies, new to America, but old in China,"
which effect cures that are considered miracu
lous. He charges nothing for examination, con
sultation or advice. A friendly talk with Gun
Wa coits nothing, and he charges but a sasH
snm for his remedies: they are pleasant to take,
quick to act, harmless in effect and certain to -cure.
All blood, nervous or chronic diseases
yield quickly. Young; middle-aged or old mea
suffering from follies or excesses, qnickly re
stored to perfect physical and sexual health
Uttit wa nas Inmarsat or tettwionui ire
those who have been cored by bis remedies, of
various diseases. If yoaoanaot call, wrtte ea.g
All interviews or correspondence strictly eonfl-n
dential. Send for larre history of his life or bi'
circular on Cancer.Tumors, Tape Worm, Rheu
matism, Catarrh, Female Weakness, Piles,
Blood Diseases or his book (for men only) oh
nervous and private diseases. No letters an
swered unless Inclosing 4c stamps. Call on or
940 Perm Avenue, Pltte"trarrjr,
Office hours 9 A. Jr. tol2x.;l to 5 and 7 to 9
p. K. aull-75-wsa v-
The Finest Hxat-Flavorixo Stock ,
Extract of Meat.
USE IT FOB SOUPS,
Beef Tea, Sauces and Made Dishes.
Genuine only with fac-simile of '
Justus von Liebig's
SIGNAITJEE VS BLUE INK
Sold by storekeepers, grocers and druggist.
TJEBIG'S EXTRACT OF MEAT CO., Xin
ANCHOR RpIEDY C0MFNY,
S29 LIBERTY STREET,
Dyspepsia Remedy, Beef, "Wine
and Iron, Beef, Wine Iron and
Cocoa. Cod Liver OIL SarsaBarilla.
iver Pills. Liniment, and extra larc-e strength.
ening nlasters. We have thousands of testi
monials from people who have used the
and all commend them as being tbe best prep
arations In the market. We guarantee satis
faction in all cases where the directions are
carefully followed. selS-xwr
Glass and China Co
Ninth and Tenth Sts.
- -r -
," . .?&, jv.j-aAS,f