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PITTSBUKG-, DISPATCH, TUESDAY;?: OCTOBER, - 8, "' 1889
lssss -p- . i
K 0' THE
Bit? . ' '
PTHE FINAL FIGURES,
Averages of the League Play
era and the Clubs.
BEOUTHEES A BIG HITTEB.
Carroll Shows Up Well and Dunlap
Leads the Second Basemen.
Ktf Sntcllffe, Cleveland,
"J Carroll, Pittsburg..
7 (Clements, Mills
) Darllnp, Chicago...,
HFarreU. Chicago ,
9'Buckler. Ind ,
10 PUnt, Chicago
I Myers, Ind .
A TALK WITH PRESIDENT YOUfiG.
Jhe Brooklyns Lose Another Game in the
GENERAL SPOETLVG KEWS OF THE DAT
The averages of the National League
players and clubs hare been made up.
Erouthers leads the batters and Pittsburg
chows up tolerably well. President Young
talks about the baseball season. Manager
Chapman takes charge of the Louisville
clnb. There was some exciting horse
The following table of the League aver
ages for players and clubs will be exceed
ingly interesting at present. The figures
show that there has been some good playing,
and in one or two instances Pittsburg shows
up very well.
The most reliable scores show that
Brouthers leads the League batters for
18S9, with Glasscock a remarkably close
second, with more bits than Brouthers, and
more runs to his credit There are 20 play
ers with averages of .300 or over.
Keefe, of New York, leads the pitchers,
Gruber and Clarkson following closely
after. New York leads the batting and
Cleveland the fielding.
The figures follow, showing the work in
fc C S tt S -
c g Z 2 r 2
CLUB ft S f S g
BATTING. - I E I I J-
4: cut. I : : : r?
1 N York ISl4ra 927 130 271 SS5 .39
S Indianapolis. ...... 135 4411b, 821i13Kj St3.:53
3 ChlcaRO 130 4S t74 liffl1 1S9 410.267
4 Doton ... 133 46119 S33,i;i9l IfcS 2'.I6S
5 l'ulladelpbla. . 133,4703 74.411237! 320 1 SSI.2CI
Wathlncton JI7t4373l (Ca'llW S6li JG4 .152
7 Httkburg 133'47lO 7I4'I172 271 340 .249
SlUelcland 130,461:11 6J9J1138) Z5Z 2C5 .244
? ashlngton .....
136 3576 1894 377
135 3940 1693, 413
133 3478 1760' 403
1133 3549 17911 414
123 3450 173SI 417
1131 3315 1091 421
I136 3683 1963I 536
127I3S3 IKS, 333
2 S ? 2
S " " S
r E s
1 Z m
riernan. New ork
Lwlnc, New York
f Carroll, Pittsburg..
1 Anson. Cnlcaro
Connor. .Sew York
Van Ualtren. Ch'go...
I hltney. Ind
SirlioorL.c s. ...
Becklev. Pittsbnre. ..
Thompson, 1'hlla ....
falatterj, Jcw 'iork..
12 499l 1471
Jiniver. I'mia, .
Si Klchardson, . Y
2 Andn.'ws.l'hlL.tlnd .
a i Ward, Newiork
27 Hoy, ash .
J. Irwin. Wash
j Clements, 1'hlla
J bchrlver. Phlla
Mvers, Wash. & Ph 11a.
,. (AlcKean. Cleve
15 ITwltchelL Clcve...
86 sowders. Bost Plus
ZS Miller, Pitts.
( Buckler, ind
IJiaui, nitsDurg. ...
H Isc, W ashlngton. .
Kuchne. Plttsburc .
I Uliatnson, Chic .
I shock, wash
I rtnm Pit.Khnr.
i julnn, Boston
) Hallman, Phlla. ....
I Dally. Indianapolis.
Duulap. Pittsburg.. .
Brown, Icw York..
) Gllks, Cleveland
lers, Ch'go & Ind..
nith. Pgh. 4 Bost.
Jrane. 2ew lork...
Whitney, ew York
uwyer. yQicsgo .....
I Darling, Chicago ..
5 Welch, Kew lork.
f Mvers. Indianapolis
i Kiddle, Washington
75 Hntelilnsoc, Chlcago.1
j 5 Haddock, Wash ....j
77 Gcueln. Indianapolis.
78 O'Day, Waslu 4 S. X.
80 Keefe, IiewYork.. ..I
. f nakcicT, viieveiaau. f
j easiian. unirago...
S2 t erson, Washington.
IB Grnber, Cleveland....
El Busle, Indianapolis. .
85 Beatln, Cleveland ..
86 II orris. Pittsburg ....
SJ Keeker, Philadelphia.
89 Healr. Chicago.-...,
Clark. Wash ....
u Liauv, ind
13 Sillier, Pittsburg
15 Slack, Washington...
16 Kellv. Boston.........
1T J FlelJs, Pittsburg....
" Kiddle, Wash
18 Brown, .New York....
5 iiorrllU Washington
j lirouthers, Boston..
1 Connor. New York..
Micrs, Wah.& Phlla
v. Klchardson. :. x,
II. lilchardson, Boston
iuinn, Boston ,
Pfeffcr. Chicago ..
Nasli, Boston ,
7 W'hltncy. New Yolk..
o, nurns. imcaco.......
9i J. Irwin, W ashlngton
10 Bucklev. Indianapolis
12 bw eeney, W ashlngton
1 Glasscock, Indian's,
2 Gllks. Cleveland .. .
3 SlcKcan. Cleveland
4 Howe. Pittsburg....
5 Bastlan. Chlca-ro
7 smlth.Pitts ft ISosion.
8 Hallman, Phila
9 Ward, New York
10 Hatfield. New York..
11 illlamsnn, Chicago.
12 Clark. Washington ,
13 Quinn, Boston.
14 ltyan, Chicago
15 W Ise, Washington....
16 Duffv. Chicago
1 H. Klchardson, Boston
4 Wilmot, Washl'ton
6 Carroll, Pittsburg...
S Wood. Phlla ...
u'Kours.c. a. lork.
11 VanHaltren, Chicago.
i rieius, x liisnurg.....
1 Hlnes, Indianapolis.
. I Gllks, Cleveland ..
z JFogarly. Phlla
3 SIcAleer, Cleveland. .
4 ParrelL Chicago
5 Johnson, Boston
6 Hanlon, Pittsburg...
7 Slycre, Indianapolis.
8 bullivan. Ind'apolls.
9 Auarews, Ind
10 Hoy, Washington
12 Gore, New lork
13 Van Ualtren. Chi. .. .
1 Maul, Pittsburg
2 Clark, Wahlng'n
3 Sunday, Pittsburg
4 SlcGeachy, Ind
5 Badford. Cleve'd
6 Miller, Pittsburg
7 bchock. Wash
8 Tiernan, N Y
9 Ganzel. Boston
10 Thompson, Phila
11 Slack, Wash
12 Duffy. Chicago
13 Biechcr. Wash
14 Kelly. Boton
15 Carnev, W ash
game was called at the end of the eighth inning
on account ot the cold weather. Score:
Washlngtons 3 0 0 3 2 10 211
Bostons 0 2 2 0 2 0 4 0-10
Base hits Washlngtons, 14, Bostons, 14. '
Errors Washlngtons, 3: Bostons, 4.
Batteries-Haddock and Kiddle; Caller and
PRESIDENT YOUNG'S VIEWS.
He Talki About the Baseball Seaaoa Jnst
tPPECIAL TZLECILtM TO TITS DISPiTCII.l
WASmsGTOjr, October 7. "In all my ex
perience in baseball." said President N. E.
Young, of the National League, this afternoon,
"I never witnessed such an Interesting finish
as the one Saturday concluding the season of
18S9. Think of it, six clubs depending upon
the last game of the year to settle their status.
One notable thing the past season has been
the marked Improvement in battinc, and as far
as X have gone in the averages this season just
ended is far in advance in that respect of the
one that preceded it,
"Tako the case of Brouthers, of tho Bostons,
for instance; Had he maintained the pace at
which he started his average would have been
above four hundred thousandths but for fifteen
or twenty gameV toward the finish he was
unable to get in a safe hit. Even with this
drawback he leads the batters of the League
with a splendid percentage, thus showing that
the change in the pitching rales has improved
work with the stick. X have not gono far
enough into the fielding averages yet to deter
mine whether there is an improvement or not
over last year, but my impression is that field-
lngjias suffered at the expense of batting."
CHAPMAN TAKES HOLD.
Brldgelight, Bradford, Carnegie, Bcllalr. Mary
Bucaley colt. Bradford won. Carnegie second,
Brldgelight third. Time 1:25.
Sixth race, seven furlongs Starters: Boodle,
Jennie .McFarlan. Slanola, Hectare, Miss Annie
filly. Unltv, rrodlgaU Deception. Manolawon,
Prodigal second, Jennie McFarlan third. Time,
Jerome Pnrk Entries.
New Yobk, October 7. The entries for to
morrow's races at Jerome Park are as follows:
First race, one mile Ladv Reel 104 pounds, Vil
lage Maid 104, Virginia 103, Vsrdee 109, Burnslde
99. Duke or Leinster 109, Lonely ill. Prince Ed
ward 117. Zephyrus 117, Cotillion 112.
Second race, mile and one-eighth Charlie Arn
old 103 pounds. Golden Keel 105. "
Third race, three-fourths mile Successor 112
Founds. Grammercy 105, Elkton 103, Padishah 114,
lawkstouelCU, Fan Fan colt 107. Cyclone colt 115,
Burlington 115. Mamie B 105, Kobesplerre 96.
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth Little Mlnch
119 pounds, Fltz-James 110, King Crab 116, Bene
Fifth race, thrce-auarters of a mile Stately 97
pounds. Enquiry 97, Little Jim, Benedictine, Au
tocrat, Brldgelight, Focatello. lot Gnlltr, Car
negie 105 each. Lady Pulslfer 102, Bertha 102, Fltz
Jamcs 115, Klngsmate 93, Kadiant 100.
Sixth race, mile and an eighth Klirln 107
pounds, Letritla 107, Alar I c 107, Kaymond 105,
Valet 101, Lanoaster 110, Vendetta 99, Esquimau
117, Jennie McFarland 93.
Keefe. N Y !
5 Clark son. Boston
Crane, S.Y....' ..
I Welch, .New Y..
Person. Wash.. ..
10 Hntch'n, Chicago
11 Bnfflngton, Phlla..
12, Keefe. Wash
WIU N Y
howders. Bost 4 Pel
Rusle. Ind ...
Tho Teternn Manager Jolm the Colonels
and Menus to Ilnstlc.
rSPBCIAI. TZLEOBAM TO THE DISFATCI1.1
Louisville, October 7. Jack Chapman, the
new manager of the Louisville club, has taken
hold and the last game at Cincinnati this after
noon the team played under his super
vision. Tho places of some of the men depend
upon the impression they make upon the new
manager. Chapman will accompany the club
home to-night, and to the end of the season
will watch the field and study the situation.
xiesjueat irarsous saio. HMiay:
"We have great faith in Chapman's ability,
and will spend money for anything he says.
For some weeks past he has been looking out
plarers for the 1890 season, and I understand
ho has his eye upon a number of good people,
with some of whom he has personal contracts
for next year. One man in particular is said
to be a good one, to get whom the Bostons and
NewYorks were anxious for, is a fine out
fielder, is 6 feet 1 Inch in height and is a cele
brated sticker and a good base runner."
The Louisville clnb will start next season
with 25 or 30 players on the pay roll, and from
this number Chapman thinks he will be able
to get a team which will make a creditable
showing and revive the interest in baseball in
ANOTHER EXTRA DAY.
M'AULIFFE GOES BROKE.
Bo Will Re-Enter the Prize Rlnij and Fight
rSPSCIAXi TELEQBAM TO TUE DISPATCH.1
New Yobk, October 7. Jack McAulIffe, the
lightweight champion of the world, has not
been havue the rood luck lately that attended
bim in the early part of the season. He was
making book all summer until the Sheepsbead
Bay meeting, where he almost went broke, lie
picked np again, however, but to-day be again
struck a streak of bad luck, and he has de
termined to reenter the ring. He wired Presi
dent Fulda, of the California Athletic Club, to
day that he would accept Jimmy Carroll's (of
Boston) offer to fight to a finish before the
California Athletic Club.
McAuhffo stipulates that the size of the
purse must not be less than 3,000, the weight
to bo 135 pounds, and the fight to take place
between December 1 and 15. It is more than
probable that the match will be consummated
Inside of 4S hours. Jack Dempsey and Bob
Drew will train ilcAullffo in case the match is
Will Divide the Parses.
Lexington, Ky.. October "7. At a meeting
of the directors of the Kentucky Trotting
Horse Breeders' Association, this atternoon, it
was acciaea tnat any purse race in wnicn lo or
more horses wero declared as starters, the field
would be divided and two parses of the origi
nal amount (51,000) be given. The firstdlvision
will be started at 12 o'clock and the other ac
cording to the programme.
FUEL GAS JOE CHICAGO.
The Standard Arranglnc to Pipe It From
the Lima Field Suicide of a Sick
Man at Franklin News From
SPECIAL TZLEOB-IM TO THE DI8PATCK.1
Lima, O., October 7. It is understood
here that the Standard Oil Company will
immediately begin the work of laying one
additional eight-inch pipe line to Chicago
from along the route of their line. This is
rendered necessary by the reason of their in
tention to supply the city of Chicago with
fuel and illuminating gas. They hare re
cently came in possession of a valuable pat
ent which enables them to make fuel gas
It is said that their new refinery at "Whit
ing, Ind., will be nsed in making naphtha
exclusively and converting it into fuel and
illuminating gas, to supply both fuel and
light for Chicago.
NOT FEOI THE GEATE
HOME MISSION WORK.
Tho Main Topic of Discussion at the Meeting
of the Reformed Synod.
rsPICIAl TZLEGKAM TO THT DISPATCH.!
Gbeensbukg, October 7. The Pittsburg
Reformed Synod convened this morning at 9
o'clock. The main topic was the unification
of home mission work. It was decided
to transfer the missions ot the Pitts
burg synod to the care of the Board of General
Bynod after January 1, 189a It was voted that
the synod appropriate H 000 to carry on mission
work; and this money together with what Is
now in the treasury, be paid to the treasurer
of tho General Synod after the missionaries of
the Pittsburg Synod are paid In full to January
1, 1S0O. To the Church Extension Board there
was appropriated ?500.
The Committee on the Ministerial Relief
Society then offered Its report, calling the at
tention of the pastprs to the necessity of
earnest work in the matter, and that they
should present It faithfully to their people.
STANDING IN COLD WATER.
Patrick Geogan's " Eelatiyes
Thought He Was a phost.
SUPPOSED TO HAVE BEEN KILLED.
A Queer Story of Mistaken Identity, Death
and a Fine Funeral.
IT WAS ANOTHER MAN WJ10 WAS KILLED,
Ms Serrhur as a Substitute Kajineer for tbe Hiss
flJaW JL0 V JUCTlOBBLnTB.
TH .'; P&0PUP8 6T0R&
,?3n 2. is
The Bnlllmorcs Defeat the Brooklyn in a
Good Contest The Cincinnati Reds
Win Another Game From the
Baltimore, October 7. The Baltimores de
feated the Brooklyns to-day in a closely con
tested game. Hornung's great fielding and
Ray's batting and base running were the feat
BALTIMORE. E B P A E
BnOOK'NS. It B P A B
O'Brien, L. 0
Collins, 2.... 0
Fouti, 1 0
Barns, r.... 0
Flncknev. 3. 0
1 HCorkhllL m. 2
0 0 Clarke, c... 0
1 0 Terry, p.... 0
I 0 bmlth, 6.. .. 0
Totals 3 5 26 8 l Totals 2 5 26 10 7
Clarke ont hit by batted balL Two out when
winning ran was made.
Baltimores 0 0000200 13
Brooklyns 0 10 0 0 0 10 02
Two-base hits Ilav, O'Brien.
Btulen bases Tucker. Kay, Kerins, O'Brien,
First base on balls Bv Foreman, 6: by Terry. 2.
Hit bv pitched ball Plnckney.
btruckont By Foreman, 2; by Terry. 5.
Time of tame One hour and 40 minutes.
TRET WENT TO PIECES.
The Colonels Weaken and the Reds Score
nn Eny Victory.
Cincinnati, October 7. The Louisvllles put
a strong game against the Cincinnatis up to the
sixth inning, when they went to pieces In the
field and gave the Reds an easy victory. The
weather was very cold and a majority of the
players wore their jackets during the came.
The fielding of Wolf and Tomcey and Nicols'
batting were the features: bcore:
cnr'TL n Brni
Tebean. 1. ... 2 3
JIcFhee, 2... 0 0
Hal'day.m.. 0 1
NicoL t&X. 1 2
Kellly, 1 1 1
Mullane,3p 0 1
Beard, s 2 2
Keenan, c 2 1
Vnryea, p&r 1 0
Totals 9 11 26 13 4
LOUISVI'ES. B E P A E
Shannon, 2.. 1
Wolf, r 0
Flanapan, 1. 0
v 4vor, in . o
Vauchiu c. 1
Galilean. 1.. 0
lomnev, s... 0
Kyan. 3 1
Ewiujr. p.... 0
Totals 3 8 27 10 3
"" 5' S
S 5 2.
" n n
2 ' ' : 5
I : : : S
I Bennett Boston
i dimmer. Cleveland.
i Dnnver. rmu
ttaTder. Cleveland ...
49, 685 .ra
Wolf out for running out of line.
Cincinnati. 1 200021309
Louisville 1 0001000 1-3
Earned runs Cincinnati!. 1: Louisvllles, 1.
Iwo-base hits Tebean, Vaughn.
Three-base hits Mchol. Galilean.
Stolen bases Tebeau, JMlcoU Kellly, 2; Beard, 2;
Keenan, 2: bhannon, 2.
Double plays Hallldav, Keenan: Tebean, JSIul
lane: Beard, McPhee, Rellly.
First base on balls Off Duryea. 1: offEwlng, 4
Hit bv pitched ball Duryea, Weaver.
Struck out By Duryea, 2; by Mullane, 2; by
Passed balls Vauchn. 2. .
Will pltches-Ewing, 2.
Time or game One hour and 50 minutes.
Some Excellent Races Among the Rnnneri
Cincinnati, October 7. To-day Is the fourth
extra day of tho Fall meeting of the Latonia
JockyClub. The track was in good condition
and average time was made. The weather was
quite cold. This fact probably prevented a
large number of people from being present,
and the attendance was only moderate. There
was little delay at the start and the day passed
First race, purse for 2-year-old maiden fillies,
five furlongs Starters: Semaphore 110 pounds,
Evallna 110, Nannie P 115. Catherine C 115, Julia
MageellO. Cecil Bllu. Silver Lake 110. Maryilae
110, Flyer 110. Lottie g 110, Kosalle 110.
Post odds Kosalle 7 to 1, Julia Magee
8 to L Lottie S, Catherine U and Sem
aphore 2 to 1, others 8 and 20 to 1. Cecil
B had the best of the start and kept first place to
the stretch while Semaphore was a good second.
At the last of the race, however. Kosallo put In
her best work and won handllv by a length. Julia
Macee second and Lottie S third, lime. l-MV,.
Second race, selling purse lor 3-year-olds and
upward: three-quarters of a mile Starters: Hol
land 122 pounds, Koko 96. Ecstacy 96. Boy Blue
97, Lizzie L101, Governor Koss 10.2, Prltchett 107,
Pell Mell 107, Koyallstl07, Outlaw 85, Bonnie Kit
tle 93, Climax II. 90. Post odds-Lizzie L. 34 to
1, Ecstacy and Bonnie Kittle 10 to L Frltchett 4 to
i, xioko d to l. omers iu ana ou to i. doj jmub
soon headrd Qlmax. who was first at the start,
and kept the lead until In the stretch, when Lizzie
L. came up and won, Bonnie Kitty second, Ec
stacy third. Time, 1:17.
Third race, selling, purse for 3-ycar-olds,
seven furlongs Starters: Irish Dan 106
pounds. Mirth 106, Llttroll 107. Event
107, Colonel Gore 109, Deer Lodge 109,
Itlnnder 110, Amos A 101. Post odds Irish Dan.
2K to 1; Deer Lodge, even money: Colonel Gore,
10 to 1; others, 7 and 20 to L Amos A was first at
the start: ot the half-mile post he led by three
lengths, but as they neared the stretch. Irish Dan
began to push forward and he led all the wav
down the stretch, winning by three lengths from
Deer Lodge, one-half a length ahead of Colonel
Gore, third. Time, 1-.294.
Fourth race, nurse, for 3-year-olds and npward.
flfteen-slxteenths of a mile starters: Business 117
pounds, Arlstlil7, Famine 110, Marion C 104, Mid
dle March 101, Bettlna 109, Argenta 112, Brando
lettc 119. Post odds Marlon C, 8 to 1: Bettlna and
Brandolette, S to L Aristl, Marlon C and Busi
ness was the order at the start, but at the half mile
post Marion C was n length ahead of Bettlna, and
so they continued until the stretch, where Bettlna
made up the distance between herself and Marion
C and the two raced neck and neck down the
stretch, Bettlna winning by a neck In an exciting
finish, with Marlon C second and Famine third.
Fifth race, selling, purse, for 2-year-olds, eleven
sixteenths of a mile-Starters: Salute 105 pounds.
Trifle 105, Grade SI 107, Pullman 108, Happiness
109. Komanel 112. Kenllworlh 104, bunny Brook 108.
Post odds Happiness 3 to L Salute 10 to 1. Sunny
Brook 12 to 1, Komanle 11 to 5, others 5 and 20 to 1.
When the flag fell Grade M was well ahead, with
Pallman second and Trifle close behind. At the
half-mile post Trifle was in the lead and Happi
ness had advanced to second place. At the three
quarter post Happiness led by balf a length, and
sue kept her place to tbe last, and won by a length,
Salute second, bunny Brook third. Time, 1:12.
Entries and weights at Latonia for to-morrow:
First race, three-quarters or a mile Weeks 93
pounds, btory Teller 93, Buckler 99, Boot Jack 103,
Consignee 103, Dahlia 105. Alta 105." Elsie BIOS,
Tommy B 108. Cast Steel 109, Bobus 108.
Second race, tblrtren-slxtecnths of a mile
Elertricltv 90 pounds. Chestnut Belle 93. Brewster
93, Petulance 93, Parker 101, Koxana Ten 104. de
nounce 104. Vinegar Bitters 103, War Veak 108.
Third race, thirteen-sixteenth ora utile Bonnie
King 98 pounds, Lucy P 100. Clamor 101, Dalsv
Woodruff 102. Irish Dan 103, Zulu 104. Phillip S 101,
Swamp Fox 105, May O If 8, Leontlne 116.
Fourth race, flve-eignths of a mile Ellen Doug
lass 93 pounds. Aunt Kate 96. Lizzie D 100, Bliss
103, Emily S 103, Glider 103. Lady Blackmore 106,
DayllghtlCfi, King Fortune KJ,Hopemi 109, Little
Crete 109, Bally Hoo 110, Fakir 113, Mill Dale 113,
Firth race, one and three-sixteenth miles Out
bound 105 pounds, Longallght 107. Nevada 106,
Carns 107, Montrose 110. Prince Fortunaus 105,
Trust 102. Stoney Montgomery 104.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Sir Bevys
111 pounds, CortlcellollL Mt. Lebanon 112, Good
by 111, Rosemont 114, W, G, Moore 114, Avondale
125, Klley 123.
NATIONAL JOCKEY CLUB RACES.
A DETECTIVE IN JAIL.
Ho Tried to Catch a Saloon Keeper
Got Into the Toll.
John "Wilson, an alleged Law and Order
detective, is now languishing in the Alle
gheny lockup. Unless some sympathizing
friend comes nlong to-day and puts up $25
and costs for bim he will go to the work
house for 60 days.
John had a hearing last night for dis
orderly conduct. On Sunday he secured
the services of William Colwell, a 16-year-old
boy, who he promised to initiate into
the Law and Order business. He said he
could make about $25 each Sunday report
ing violations of the law. He took the boy
into a saloon and pleaded witn the bar
keeper to give the latter beer. He intended
to make information against the proprietor
lor selling to minors, when Detective Eich
cnlaub gathered both of them in. The boy
was fined 5 nnd costs. Wilson has a wife
and two children, who the detective says the
former will not support
Johnstown Laborer Pnshlne Their Work
Under Great Diulcultlctt.
fSPZCIALTBLIGBAUTO THE SISPATCH.1
Johnstown, October 7. The State forces
worked with a will in the stream to-day, but the
work was hard for thorn, as the water where
many of them were obliged to stand was very
cold. Two bodies were recovered, one of them
evidently beine a child. Only the bones were
.found. Tbe work being done In the rivers now
is acknowledged to be more Important from a
sanitary point of view than anything that has
previously been done. An effort will likely
be made to continue the work beyond the time
set by Governor Beaver.
Secretary Kremer arrived to-day, but did not
say when be would pay out any relief money.
WILL SHUT OFF THE GAS.
Meeting; Starts Under Unfavorable
Circumxtanccs No Bookmakers.
Washington, October 7. The annnal fall
meeting of tbe National Jockey Club betran
here to-day rather inanspiciously. The sky was
overcast and the atmosphere chilly and uncom
fortable, while the attendance was small.
There were fair fields of horses entered, but
they were not of a high class, and most of the
races were almost foregone conclusions. The
favorites had things their own way, except in
the fourth race.
There were no bookmakers allowed on the
crounds, and betters had to place their money
either in the French mutual or auction pools.
First race, six furlongs Starters: Bess, Dales
man, Lilly, btanlcy, Sharpc, Kedar Khan, How
crson. Guardsman, Africa, Fat Kelly. Bess won.
Dalesman second, Lilly third. Time 1:1SM.
second race, six inriones starters: jueriaen.
For TFe stern
rain, followed Tues
day by fair; fair
For West Virginia, fair till Wednesday
night, warmer winds becojning southerly.
PrrrSBUBO, October 7, 1889.
The United Btates Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
a fall of 0.6 feet In 24
SiOOA. y 40
12AX) M, 43
1:00 P. M
tXOP. M -
Blvcr at 5 p.m., 5.4 feat,
rSFECIAI, TELIOBAMS TO THB DI8PATCH.1
Wabben River 3-10 foot and stationary.
Weather cloudy and cold.
Bbownsvtlle River 4 feet 8 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer U
at 6 p. K.
Mokoabtown River 4 feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer 45 at 4 P, M.
Oar Blanket Room.
A large, spacious room, devoted to the sale
of blankets, white bed spreads, cotton-filled
bed comforts, eider down quilts and pillows;
also a very large stock ot linen crash and
glass toweling. We call special attention
ot housekeepers to our very large stock of
fine fleece all-wool country blankets, from
3 75 to 510 a pair, and to onr very low
prices on Booth & Fox beat quality eider
down quilts. Jos. Horstk & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Anyone Can Call
At our store to-morrow, and with ?13 secure
one of those elegant kersey overcoats, which
have completely taken the attention of every
nobby dresser in the city. Bear in mind
that they are worth really $25; nrice to-day,
313. P. O. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
The values we are showing in black silks
from C5c to S3 a yd., are unequaled.
ttssu Hugus & Hacks.
A Threat From a Fuel .Company Forces
Consumers to Yield.
rsrZCIAI, TSLXOBAII TO TlrjB DISPATCH.!
Uniontown, October 7. To-morrow all the
contracts of the Southwest Oas Company ex
pires and the Fayette Fuel Gas Company, who
bought out the former company and raised the
rates very high, proposes to cnt off all consum
ers who neglected to make new contracts for
the coming year. The gas company's office
was jammed all day by men watting to make
new contracts, and this evening the office
wonld not hold tho crowd, who had snecumbed
to the inevitable and wanted to avoid going
Nearly all tbe old consumers have made new
TRIED A DOUBLE CRIME.
An Ohio Man Shoots at His Sweetheart and
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TBS DISPATCH, J
St. Claibsville, O., October 7. Near Bar
ton station, this county, about 2:30 o'clock this
afternoon Grant Devaull blew his brains ont,
after making an unsuccessful attempt to mur
der his sweetheart. Miss Sallie Miller. He had
a quarrel with Miss Miller, and she told him
she would never see him again.
Devaull drew a 32-caIiber revolver ana fired
at ber, tbe ball passing through her hair, and
then put the muzzle of the weapon to his ear,
and scattered bis brains against a door near
which he was standing. He was 25 years of
A FORTUNE IN IRELAND.
Property Worth 873,000 Coming:
McKeeaport Man's Children.
rSPKCIAL TELEOBAM TO TUB DI8PATCIT.I
McKeesfort. October 7. Harry Wardt is
making arrangements to secure a fortune of
875,000 from the North of Ireland. His deceased
wife inherited a right to three farms of about
S50 acres, which were leased by her father for
Soventy-flve thousand dollars is supposed to
be a small value to place on the claim of the
children, as that has been offered for the leased
title. Tho claim does not revert to the children,
who are four In number, until the oldest is of
AN INVALID'S STRANGE SUICIDE.
He Cats His Throat, Covers Himself Up In
Bed nnd Expires.
rrrEciAL teleqbam to tub dtspatch.s
Franklin, October 7. Sunday evening,
while delirious from typhoid fever, Mark Mc
Fadden. a wealthy and highly respected
farmer of Clinton township, procured a pocket
knifo during the absence of bis nurse, and sev
ered his jngular vein and the arteries of his
arm. He then retired to his bed. and covering
the wounds up with bed clothes bled to death,
the attendants thinking he was going to sleep.
When discovered he was past all heln.
LYNCHERS AFTER KEMPF.
Mary T. Glen Luce, Blue Line,
. Wo?;I'?ftct- Won.IsLCt-
Brooklyns. ....88 43 .67HCInclnnatIs...71 61 .538
ac irfTuu s m . uolnmbns 5S 74
Athletics 71 55 .563;KansasCltys..5S 78
Baltimores. ...70 58 .5471 Louisvllles.. ..26 106
American Association Brooklyns at Bal
timore; Athletics at Colombus; Bt. Louis at
Louisville; Kansas Citys at Cincinnati.
Tbe Washington Win.
Washington. October 7. The Washington
and Boston clubs began a series of exhibition
games hero to-day. The weather was too cold
for the sport, and consequently only a small
crowd witnessed tbe game, which, after the
third inning, developed Into a burlesque. The
Souvenir, Bob Fisher, Windsall. Mede and Vale
rian, Merlden won, Tom Kearns second, Mary T
third. Time 1:17)4.
Third race, for maiden 2-year-olds, five furlongs-Starters:
Sam Doxey. Cornelia, Croker&
Co.'s colt, Zoor, Katie C, Heinet and Faustina,
aam Doxey won. Cornelia second, Croier A Co.'s
colt third. Time 1:04.
Fourth race, 3-ycar-olds, one and one-eighth
miles starters: Iceberg, Seymour and Beck.
They finished In the ordar named. Time, 2:01&
Filth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Start
ers: Orlflamme, Persuader, Leap Year, Bonnie 8,
Fannie 11. Windsall and Bob Swim. Orlflamme
won. Persuader second. Leap Year third. Time,
Sixth race, steeple chase-Starters: Elphln,
Apollo, St, Swltliln and Kinbla. Elphln won,
Apollo second, St. Swltliln third.
Exposition Hear the "Palms" trom
bone solo by Innes, of the Thirteenth Regi
A Fall Assortment of
Dunlap's celebrated hats always at C. A,
Smiley & Co.'s, B
Eosenbaum & Co.'s new C. P. broad
boned corset $1 75, not to be had anywhere
Natural Gas Bills Reduced 75 Per Cent.
O'Keefe Gas Appliance Co.,34 Fifthav.
Cabinet photos, ?1 per doz. Lies' Pop
ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st ttsu
For all the latest styles in ladies' long
and short wraps, jackets, etc, (or fall and
winter wear, visit our cloakToom.
ttssu Huotjs & Hacke.
AT JEROME PARK.
Weather and a Mnddy Track Mar
' the Races.
Race Track. Jerome Park, October 7. It
wasn't a good day for horse racing. The air
was cold and damp, and the track was fotlock
deep in mud. As a consequence the majority
of owners decided to withdraw their horses
rather than run the riskof Injuring them. The
withdrawals of Flrenzi, Raceland, Salvator and
Senorita from tho Manhattan handicap were
especially disappointing to the crowd. Al
though tbere was no racing at Morris Park,
not more than 6 000 were present at this track.
First race, six lurlongs Starters: Pontlac,
Fitijames, Orator, Teresa, Louise, Vivid. Flti
Jaraes won, Pontlac second, Vivid third. Time,
Second race, one mile Starters: Bell Wood,
Bravo, Prose. Vlctrlx, Ban Flag, Galop. Bravo
won. Bell Wood second. Ban Flag third. Time,
Third race, one and one-eighth miles-Starters:
Kerln. Sam Wood. Sluggard, Gendarme, BUI
Barnes, Dauphin. Sluggard won. Bim Wood sec
ond. Bill Barnes third. Time, 2:02),.
Fourth race, Manhattan handicap, one and one
quarter miles-Starters: Los Angeles. Lavinla
Belle, Buddhist. Los Angeles won, Lavinla Belle
Fifth race, fourteen hundred yards Starters:
Man Who Butchered His Children
Likely to be Slain by a Mob.
rSPKCIAL teleokam to the dirpatcii.i
Charleston. W. Va., October 7. The prob
abilities are that Felix Eempf, who butchered
his two children last Friday evening, will be
lynched. It is an open secret that a mob has
been at least partly organized, and tbe Sheriff
has taken tbe precaution to put a heavy guard
abont tbe jail building.
The murdered children were buried to-day
by the citizens of the town subscribing the
Charged With Murder.
rSFKCIAL telegbam to tub dispatcb.1
Washington, Pa., Octsber 7. Bast night
Gilmore Thomas was lodged in jail here by
Constable McCIeary, of Monongahela City,
charced with the murder of Frank. Howard a
short time since. He was caDtnred at Lime
town. This morning the "officer took his
prisoner to Monongahela City for a hearing.
Was It Love's Labor Lostf
rSFZCIAL TILBORAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Wheeling, October 7. A correspondent,
writing from Berkeley Springs, Morgan coun
ty, tells of a citizen of that town who has called
twice a week on a lady of the same place for 22
years. He has made 2.2S3 visits and traveled
about 20,000 miles.
A queer story comes from "Wilmington,
Del. The engineer of the almshouse'went
off on a gunning trip, unknown to anyone,
and put on a substitute. The boilers ex
ploded, the substitute was killed, and was
buried under the name oi the .. reeular
engineer. The latter'g property was sold,
and he turns up just as the estate was to be
rSFECIAI. TELIOBAM TO THE DI8FATCH.1
Philadelphia, October 7. Patrick
Geogan, who bad been employed for a num
ber of years in the capacity of engineer in
the Delaware State Almshouse, was reported
killed by the explosition of a boiler in that
institution. His two nephews, George and
James Geogan, who live at 302lT Ludlow
street, this city, and other friends of the
dead man were telegraphed for, and all
repaired immediately to ' New Castle.
A Coroner and jury were sum
moned and , the verdict was that
Patrick Geogan came to his death from the
effects of wounds received by the explosion
of a boiler in the State alms house of the
State of Delaware. After the inquest the
remains were immediately taken to a
friend's house in Wilmington. An old
fashioned Irish wake was held with plenty
of pipes and tobacco. One of the most prom
inent undertakers in the city was notified to
make a fir st-class cofiin and spare no ex
pense in regard to the funeral arrangements,
as the dead man was considered wealthy.
and that it was always hiV desire that he
should have a decent burial.
A splendid funeral.
The funeral took place from" St. Mary's
Catholic Chnrch, where mass was celebrated
lor tbe repose of the soul of the deceased.
The funeral was largely attended by the
friends and acquaintances of the deceased.
Those of the nearer kin were dressed in deep
mourning, and seemed deeply afflicted as
they marched solemnly np the middle aisle
of the chnrch. Key. Father Kelly preached
a long and eloquent sermon on the uncer
tainty of life. He told his hearers that they
should be always prepared, as no one knows
the moment he may be snatched away, just
like the man whose body was present?
Alter the luneral services the friends and
relatives returned to this city. The next
and post important question was the settle
ment and distribution of money and proper
ty among the relatives. Patrick had been
always very industrious and saving, and
between money and real estate had accumu
lated the handsome snm of 510,000, nearly
all of which was in charge of Heald & Co.,
real estate brokers of Wilmington.
The relatives of the dead man in this citv
secured the services of Lawyer T. M. Daly,
of 723 Walnut street, to look out for their
interests. Mr. Daly went to 'Wilmington,
secured the deeds of the property, and sola
some houses snd real estate belonging to
TTJBNS UP ALIVE.
He was just arranging for the distribu
tion of the funds when he received a tele
gram from Mr. Heald, the real estate agent
in Wilmington, stating tnat to his surprise
Geogan had turned np, and said he was not
led. Un the receipt of the
Wilmington, Mr. Daly sent
na ralativai in hio 4v anH
for the dead man's relatives in this city and
told them that Mr. Geogan had turned np
in Wilmington. They would not believe
it, and said that snch a thing was an impos
sibility, and that they saw the man dead
and was at his funeral.
After much persuasion by Mr. Daly a few
of the friends went to Wilmington, and
meeting Geogan they were mnch frightened.
In speaking of the affair to-day Mr. Heald
said: "I was mnch frightened when I saw
the ghost, as I supposed, of a man whose
funeral I attended abont two months before.
But my case was nothing as compared with
others. In some instances a number of the
dead man's acquaintances took flight when
they saw what they called the ghost of
Patrick Geogan approach them.
SCREAMED WITH PEIOHT.
"I have known in several cases women
and children to scream with fright. None
of his friends wonld believe that he was
living. When he entered the alms house he
frightened all the officers and those that
knew him, and none conld be persuaded but
he was a ghost."
Geogan, who was much disgusted with his
reception, finally convinced his friends that
he was alive. He said that on tbe 1st of
last July, while the superintendent was
away on his vacation, Geogan took a
notion to go on a gnnning tour to
Virginia. Previous to his departure
he secured the services of a strange
man to take his place for a few days. Tbe
man who took his place put on tbe clothes
that Geogan used to wear in tbe engine
house. The stranger probably had very lit
tle experience, and the explosion occurred
very soon after he took charge of the job.
After the accident the face of the man
was so disfigured, and having on Geogan's
clothes, there was not a particle of doubt as
to the identification. Mr. Daly says
Geogan will be here in a few days for his
THE EEP0ETEE ON HAND.
Hundreds of Hoes Dying;.
rspsciAL telegeah to the dispatch.!
CharlestowNj W. Va., October 7. Hoe
cholera Is slill raging in this and adjoining
counties. Over 300 animals have died in this
THAT WINDOW GLASS POOL.
C A. Smiley & Co.'s Special Styles
In gentlemen's hats are a great success. Call
and see them. C. A. Smiley & Co.,
D 28 Fifth avenue.
Foe family use Wainwright's beer is the
best Insist upon having this make. Tusu
FEATJENHEIM & VlLSACK'S Iron City
beer grows in favor every day. 'Phone 1186.
S2, S3 50 and S3 Hats In All
The latest shapes at O. A. Smilev & Co.'s.
Exposition Have you heard the great
Thirteenth Regiment Band, of New York?
Specialties for evening wear in brus
sels net, crepe du cbene and mouseline de
soie; latest novelties, direct from the Paris
market. Htjgus & Hacke.
Stetson's Renowned Hats
Always to be had at O. A. Smiley & Co.';.
a- (snnver, i-nna ' 49
voutuci. uevcisau.,.,! zi tot 21 8 1241 P3.
14 Daily. Washington. .. 66 20s se 26 380 .832
fKwlng. cirYork.. Ml ISS 49, 685. TO
yiUanzel, Boston... . 2S 178-41 ijj 2S.29
K- !'-!, Af
L&JL ii -s. JTHTifyis to ssf -1 Tilts?! 'Ii -li-iiirrtf x-Ab. .' 5LJkUaii ' .Mm hyMl'fSMhitwi P k'tk
The Charter Will be Applied For by
New Company This Month.
On Thursday, October 31, W. F. McCook,
Esq., will apply for a charter for the "Pitts
burg Consolidated Window Glass Com
pany." This is the combination or pool
which was mentioned in The Dis
PATcn some weeks ago as be
ing the result of the disruption
of tho Western Window Glass Manufac
turers' Association. The disruption was
cansed by one of the members of the Wage
Committee signing tbe wage scale. Among
those in the new company are Charles O.
Smith, A. C. Dravo, D. O. Cunningham,
Robert Cunningham, and several other
small manufacturers. The company will be
patterned after the United Glass Company,
of Syracuse, N. x". This company is "a
combination of all the window houses in
the Northern district and a few in the
West. The object is to economize on office
Heavy Ore Shipments.
The shipments pf iron ore from the lakes
to this city, via the Cleveland and Pittsburg
Railroad this year, are the heaviest in the
history of the country. They ViU'exceed
the lading of lost year by about 125,000
Police Officials Endanger Their Lives to
As Patrick Eerin, a well-known reporter
of this city, was passing along Second ave
nue last nighL, he discovered a fire in the
cellar of Stephen Cox's grocery store at the
corner of Brewery street. He turned in an
alarm from box 41.
When the engines first arrived the whole
cellar of the building was filled with flame.
The fire was confined to the basement and
store room. The third story of the building
was occupied by a family of eight persons.
It was with difficulty that several small
children were rescued.
, A report was started that two small
children had been leit in the building.
Police Magistrate McEenna, Inspector Mc
Aleese and Assistant Superintendent
O'Mara made a break for the building to
rescue the children, although the smoke
was 30 dense' and tbe heat so great that they
conld scarcely get through." They got to
the top floor and after searching vainly were
compelled to retreat.
Throosh a Showcase.
A. G. Madison, a colored barber, rambled
into Stucky's drugstore last night, and, be
ing drnnk, was so uncertain in bis move
ments as to butt his head through a plate
glass showcase worth ?20. Mr. Stuckywill
We call the particular ittention of our many customers and the general pablJe is.
this advertisement to our Trimming and Notion Department.
Since returning to our new store; on the old stand, 'we have not only greatly enlarged .
tbe many lines of goods offered, but am now keeping ft much superior and higher class of
good. So we believe that we can justly claim to have One of the lareest and finest Notion
and Trimming Departments in the City ofPittsburg. We are daily addlnz all the latest
novelties and newest thinsrs to nnnnlnrixn thU rlpnartmenL and Will civn infh valmu uV
shall make it to the interest of all cash bnvers to oatronise this department.
Dressmakers are invited to call, and we will make it to their interest to bay their
trimmings irom us. '
It is impossible to particularize the more than a thousand of items in this depart
ment. ,t c win uuh a n m uiuw uiiib you can aceeruua wbs, ut genera way, u set,
be found here. ""Vf y .
.'. KNITTING YARNS
Blue, gray, all wool, 60c a pound.
Fine, clean, smooth, knitting yarns at 85c a pound.
German Knitting Worsted, all colors, 95c a pound.
Also domestic and imported Gertnantowk and Saxony at lowest prJoffl.
Trimmings! Black Silk Ornament Gimps
at 75c. 31, 51 25, $1 50. f 1 75. ?2, S2 25, $2 60, $3, 3 25, $4, u 25, $4 75, $3 W, 96 59,
and $8 50 per yard.
BLACK BEADED PASSEMENTERIES
35e. B0(! 75e. XI. 81 25. SI 75. S2 25 and 82 IS k vsttL
Bright Steel Dress Trimmmings, 85c, 51 25, SI fiOJ&l 75. 51 87, S3 and 88 35 a yi.13
Applique Trimmings, two toned, all colors, 51 2$, fl 50, $2 per yard. '&i
uiacK ssiiK iiJiottea Jinnge at zoc, ooc. EJ$e, zee, 91, 51 w) and 52 a yard. - &;
Black Knotted Twisted and Frizzled fringe at 51 75, S3 and 54 25. "m
Black Silk Marabout Braid, C0c, 62c, 75c; 87c, fl, H 25, 81 50, 81 75 and 82 a jri."
Handsome line of ""
Colored Marabout Braid -
at 51 a yard. SETS for Dress Trimmings, composed of front, sleeves and neck in bright
steel, dull steel, bright jet, dnll jet. Tinsel Braid and Gimps, black: and colors, 59c,'63e,
10c, i, li 00, $x to, -', jz 1'5 and S3,
in ronnd and flat braids, pompour airsl ball ends, 50c, 87c. 51 and 51 25. " -
iiaiu .Diaua. ouk uuup trimmings at zuc, zoc, ooc. sue, Oiiftc, toe ana 91.
Tinsel Braids, in all colors, 1, 1$ and 2 inches wide, 25c to 62c.
Ornament Braid Trimmings
in all colors. 3 inches wide. 49e: richer and finer Goods at 65c and 75e.
Buckles for Dress Garniture in ozydized, bronze and fancy metal, 25o to 52.
Great Bargains in Persian Band Trimmings I '
Closing them at 49e. all colors, former Drice 81 50.
Pur Trimmings in Conev. Ham "Rsu-finnn Nntri. 'MnnlrpT. T4avr Dnuuoim Tf$nrl
and Lynx. fli?"'
BUTTONS! :-: BUTTONS! ":-: BUTTONS! r
Crochetted, Soutache, Florentine, Bubber, Jersey Bone, Fancy Pearl, Smoked Pearl.
Shank Pearl, 2 and'4-hole Pearl, Pearl in ronnd, flat and ballrIvorr, Cut Steel, Fancy
Metal, Cut and Plain Jet, White and Fancy Agate. Everything- in "buttons 'from a'eeflt.',
toS4adozen. " ,
1,000 Boys' Windsor Silk Ties, 12Jc each, regular price 25c
- V i f, .
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemasons' Hall, Fifth Avenue.;
nTH lira P nWfe ?i
LCX sfcsf- --- UwAi Mil -JSsk
"3il5 s"2i. llUfnw 1. ill! "-WC
nnhe real cost of soap is not to be estimated by the price paid, -X
but by the results. Soap made of inferior stock, or of good ma--terialsnot
properly combined, will injure whatever it is used uponso
it is not cheap at any price. The Ivory Soap, which Pro Cornwall,
of Princeton College, says "Is very well made, and cannot injure,
anything," is certainly very cheap at the price At which any grocer"
will furnish it to you.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as-the MvoryVr
hey ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, tack the faeculfar and remarkable qualitiajp.;.'
of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1886, by Procter & Gamble.
Gained 15 Pounds,
"1 nave been a great sufferer from Tornid
Liver and Dyspepsia. Everything I ate dis
agreed with me until I began taKing
I can now digest any kind of food; never have
a headache, and have Rained fifteen pounds in
W. O. BOHULTZE, Columbia, B. O.
A TRUE ELIXIR OF LIFE,
Such are tbe remarks made by our
best physicians regarding the
Pure Eight-Tear-Old Export
Which we sell jon at SI per quart
bottle, or sixfor S5.
For Family Use it Has No ErjuaL
Its mildness makes It acceptable to the
aged and convalescent.
We also carry in stock (onr own Importation)
Scotoh and IrislvWhiaky,
Pure Holland Gin,
and Imported Wines.
One of our specialties is pure old California
wines, of which we carry the largest and -Ad est
grades only, and sell at the reasonable price of,
60c per quart bottle, or $5 per dozen.
Purity taken into consideration, tbese wines
are superior to tbe imported.
JOS. FliEMnrQ & SOJK
DRUGGISTS, 413 MARKET STRBET,
STEAJfEHS AND EXCURSIONS.
vy H1TK STAB LIU S
TOR QUEEMSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL.
Royal and United States Mall Steamers.
Adriatic Oct.,5:pm 'Adriatic, Nor. . 3pm,
Teutonic, Oe.l,i0:3em Teutonic Nov.13. aim
e."nn.,0 UcU 5- 3 D Germanic Nov. SO, J p m
Brtunnle, Oct. 30,10s m BrtUnolcNor.ir.gaesm
Ttom White Star dock, foot of Wert Tenth t
J?ec?n1 ""J? on toae teamer. Saloon rates,
30 and npward. Second eabtnt S35 and upward,
according to steamer and location or bertfit Ex
coralon tickets on favorable terms. Steerim- SO.
wnite Star drafts parable on demand In all lbs
41-Broadway, Mew York.
To Glasgsw. Belfast, Dublin
FROM fcEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin ousaee tas to 150. according tor locaUoa
0L!tater,o,n- Excursion IBS to WO.
Steerajce to snd from Europe at Lowest Bates,
AUSTIN BALDWIN St CO.. General Agent
Broadway, New York.
J.J. McCORMICK. Ajent, Plttiburg.
AMERICAN LINE, 7
Sorting every Wednesday from Ph'l4JJ5S
andLlvepoof. Passenger accommodations tor
chases uasarpassed? TlcketsroW to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norwaji awo'
GeaeMt ants. am Walunt st. PhBadete
StjrfBnaaiisa can be bad of 'J. J-J"
UiXtA Mjk3EK.IM JssaMhSeld street