Newspaper Page Text
if THEYMJL FIGHT,
The Case That Caused the
ED HAKIM'S STATEMENT.
An Interesting Talk With the Local
THE WASHINGTON TEAM FOE SALE.
Brooklyn Wins an Exciting Game at
Columbus bj 2 to 1.
GEKEEAL SPORTIKG NEWS OP THE DAI
Manager Hanlon, of the local ball club,
explains definitely why the players mean to
take a stand against the League. He also
makes some interesting statements about one
or two clubs. President Hewitt, of Wash
ington, resolves to retire from baseball.
Zach Phelps is boomed for President of the
When Manager Hanlon, ot the local club,
is in a talkative mood he can say many in
teresting things concerning base ball affairs.
He is a practical and intelligent member of
the base ball profession, and being Vice
President of the Ball Players' Brotherhood,
what he says at present is of considerable
significance. He was in a talkative mood
yesterday, and said a few important things.
He very pointedly explained why the flayers
are now organizing so strongly against the
"The case of Eowe and White," said Mr.
Hanlon, "has been really what has spurred tbe
plajers to take a stand. They were most un
justly dealt with, and when the Brotherhood
took Howe's case in hand it received a very
severe snub from the League magnates. Now
let me explain this, because it is important that
the public should now know the features of
that case, when President Stearns, of Detroit,
resolved to sell Bowe and White to Pittsburg
against their will, Bowe went to him and re
spectfully asked that he receive a portion of
tbe purchase money, and he added that, if that
was done, he would willingly go to Pittsburg.
STEAKNS WAS KINO.
However, Stearns replied that the deal was
entirely between him, Mr. Stearns and Presi
dent Niinick, of Pittsburg, and that Bowe had
nothing whatever to do with it This, touched
the player's manhood and he went home and
commenced business for himself. But he
wasn t even allowed to do that, and then the
Brotherhood requested the League to have
representatives of the two organizations meet
and discuss the matter. As a result, the
League replied that tbe case was not of suffi
cient importance to convene a special meeting
to discuss it. This was an insult. Why, when
a dispute arose about a game between the De
troit and New York clubs a special meeting
was called at Asbury Park within a very short
time. That case was certainly of no more im
portance than one that concerned the bread
and butter of two of tbe most respectable and
two of the ablest players in the country. But
tbe disputed game concerned the magnates
and tbe other case in question concerned the
players. Well, that case rtirred up the
Brotherhood, and 1 may say it made the play
ers resolve to take a stand. That stand will be
Mr. Hanlon continued: "I think tbe Brother
hood will hold a meeting before the League
meeting. Regarding what plans the Brother
hood may or may not be inclined to put into
operation I have nothing to say, but I think it
will be the most sensible plan to first hear what
the League intends to do with us.
MAT CHANGE THEIE TLAN S.
Of course if our grievances are remedied our
plaus may be changed. But before doing any
thing it will be better to see what the League
will do, and if we cannot get a fair deal, we
will then have a case to lay before the public.
That is an essential in anything we may do.
The great object of the League is to cut all
salaries down t) about $2,000 per season, and if
that were accomplished tbe Leagne would be
netting somewhere about $500,000 profit. This
has been a very bad season on account of the
weather and I don't hesitate to say that as bad
as it has been about t20Q,0OO has been cleared
by the League clubs."
The manager proceeded to make a few inter
esting statements about the policy of a few
clnbs. He pointed out Boston as being the
most niggardly in tbe country. "Whv," he
said, "the management there will not give a
visiting club a proposition of any kind. You
cannot get even a pass for a f riena. But we
got even with tbe Boston smart peoplo and to
did Anson. The last time onr club was at Bos
ton I was at the gate two days and I made a
careful count of all dead beads. Staley was at
the gate on the third day and be also made a
careful count. In all there were about 200
dead beads in tbe three days, and when the
Bostons came here we deducted that number
from their share. I understand that Chicago
has held as many as 800 back from tbe Bostons
this season for the same reason as we did.
BOSTON TEKY IMPERIOUS.
There is an impenousness about these Bos
ton triumvirs that is much to be deplored.
They don't seem to have time to condescend
and notice courtesies due to "visitors. It is
quite different with the New York manage
ment. Nothing gives President Day or Mana
ger JJutne more pleasnre than to grant visit
ing players favors. If any of us went into Mr.
Say's office and said we had 20 friends whom
we would like
uiq like passes 10 see tne game for, he
cheerfully remark: 'All right; get them
ia fttftnrl ' "
into the stand.'
Among many other interesting things the
local manager told a nice little story illustra
tive of Clarkson's art as a pitcher. 'The last
time I was playing in Boston," remarked Mr.
Hanlon, "in one of the innings I was at bat
with two men on bases and nobody ont. The
came was close, and I had made up my mind to
bnnt the ball or get my base on halls. Clark-son-pitched
the first ball fair across the plate,
and I bunted it foul, purposely, 1 admlt,but the
umpire thought I was trying to bunt it fair.
Clarkson also thought that I meant to bunt it
fair, and he pitched the three next balls a little
wide, expecting I would bunt them, and had I
done so the ball would probably have popped
UDinto the air. However, I let them all go
and tbey were called balls. Now here was
where that great pitcher got his work in. Three
balls and no strikes. He banged the next one
over the plate and I let it go. One strike. I
bunted the next fonl and let the following one
go. Two strikes. These were all across the
plate, and so were the next three, which I also
bunted foul. The seventh ball was also square
across the plate, and I was forced to strike out.
I made a little sacrifice hit But I don't think
that anybody else could have held ont so pa-
4-icuuj as .iihbuu uiu. wuniaree oaus caned
and no strikes he pitched seven consecutive
balls square across tbe plate, and at a very
critical stage of the game. We didn't make a
run that inning."
HEWITT MEATiS TO GO.
His Ball Grounds nt Washington Will be
Sold Next Week.
rSFXCIAI. TZLXORAJf TO THE DISPATCH.)
"Washington, October 13. Walter Hewitt
announces to-day that be has had enongh of
the baseball business, and tbe fencing, brick,
chairs and other material at Capital Park will
be sold at auction next week. It is rumored
tbat be has disposed of his League franchise to
tbe Brooklyn club, but it is hardly probable
that such a deal has been consummated. The
League magnates are loth to part company
with Mr. Hewitt, not only on account of bis
general popularity and financial standing, but
because it is desirable to have a club located at
Curing the past year tbe Senatorial team has
been a constant drain upon the Hewitt estate,
and, as executor of hl father's estate, he does
not feel justifled in drawing any further upon
the family treasury for funds to invest in base
ball. He realizes that he cannot attend to his
feed and real estate business in conjunction
with a basebill club, and, as tbe latter yields
him no profit, it will have to go
During tbe past season be has been subjected
to many annoyances and trials in connection
with tbe club which ho wonld not endure again
' even If tbe prospects of a handsome percentage
on his investment were brighter. In bis brief
experience with ball players, he has found
soine-ol them most nnreasonable in their de
mands and ungrateful of courtesies shown
them. Certain players took advantage ot his
generosity and friendly treatment to such an
extent as to disgust him beyond expression.
On the other band be commends in the highest
terms such men as Arthur Irwin and Connie
Mack, who were ever ready and willing to do
whatever was calculated to advance the inter
est of the borne team and reduce the anxiety
or the management.
The Brooklyn! Win nn Exciting Contest
at Colnmbns The Coirbors Win a
Good Game From LonUvllle
The Athletics Win.
Columbus, October 18. Six thousandpeople
fairly froze through the Columbus-Brooklyn
game to-day. The thermometer was below 45.
with a strong northwest wind to aid the pitch
ers. Notwithstanding the severe cold, the
game is pronounced by regular attendants the
finest ever played on the local grounds. The
players bad to use overcoats when1 not in the
field. It was substantially a pitchers' battle.
Brooklyn won the game in the ttiird inning on
O'Connor's muff of Collins' third Btrike, a
stolen base and Burns' single. Tbe score:
COLUMBUS. R B F A I
SlcTam'y. m 1
Marr, 8 O
Dully, I .... 0
Crooks, I. . . 0
Johnson, r. 0
Orr, 1 0
Kielly. 3 .... 0
U' Connor, c. 0
Gistrlc't, p. 0
O'Brien, I... 1
Colllne, 2 ... t
Burns, r.... O
Foutz, 1..... 0
Plnckncv, 3. 0
Clark, c... 0
Terry, p 0
Oorkhlfl. m. 0
Smith, t 0
1 4 U IJ 1
Totals 2 S 27 II 1
Commons 1 000000001
Brooklyns 1 0100010-J
Stolen bues-Colnmbui, 3; Brooklyns, 3.
Double plays O'Connor, Crooks; bmlth, Col
Klrat bse on balls-By Gastright, 3; by Terry.S.
Struck out Terrv, 9; Gastright, 8.
Passed balls-Clark, 1.
Time of game-One hour.and SI minutes.
THE COWBOYS WOK.
Tbey Beat the Lonlsvllles in Spite of n Big
Louisville, October 13. Louisville was
beaten by Kansas City to-day in spite of a big
effort to pull out at the close. Bell, in the box
for Kansas City, was not hit rail the eighth,
when Vaughn and Ebret knocked ont three
baggers and saved a shut ont. This surprised
tbe visitors so that they let in three runs on two
hits in tbe next inning. Tbey succeeded, how
ever, in bunching their hits on McUermott and
saving the game. Score:
LOClSVI'ES. B B P X I.KAN'S CI'TS E B F A X
bhannon, 2.. 0
Wolf, 3 t
Weaver, m. 1
Vaughn. 1.. 1
Ehret, r 1
Galilean, 1.. 0
Tomnev, s... 0
Kyan, c 0
0 Lone. ....
0, Hamilton, r
Bell, p 0
Totals ... . S 4"23 11 2
'One out when winning run was scoreu.
Loulsvilles 0 000 '0 002 3-5
Kansas Cltrs 000021012-6
Earned runs Loulsvilles, 1; Kansas Citys, 3.
Two-base hits Stearns, Manning, Alvord.
Three-base hits Vaughn, Ebret.
btolen bases Long, Hamilton, 2; Alvord, Bett
Double plars-Alvord, Long, Stearns.
Hrstbaaeon balls Off McUermott, 2roff Bell,
Hit bv pitched ball-Galllan.
Struck out-Bv Bell, 3; by McDermott, 1.
Passed balls Ryan.
Time of game One hour and 40 minutes.
SHORT AND SHARP.
Tbe Athletic Agnln Defeat Barnlc'a Boyi In
n Close Gnme.
Philadelphia, October 13. The Athletic
and Baltimore clubs played a short and sharp
game at Gloucester this afternoon, the former
winning through the poor work of Foreman at
critical stages. The weather was decidedly cool,
and not over 600 persons In attendance. Score:
BALTIMORE. B B P A E
ATHLETICS. B B F A X
Griffin, m.... 0
Shlndle, 3... 1
tt ood, r 1
Eerlns. 1.... 1
Mack, 2..... 1
Mcbarr, s. . 0
Hornunc, 1. 0
Qnlnn. c... 0
Foreman, p. 0
Welch, m.... 0 0
Larkln, L... 1 1
Lvons. 3 0 1
Storey, 1 2 1
is'roauer, i. o z
Purcell. r. . 0 0
Fennelly, s.. 0 0
Cross, c 1 1
eyning, p. I o
4 6 15 2
Totals 5 6 IS 13 4
Baltlmores " 3 0 0 10
Athletics 1 1111
Earned runs Athletics. 1.
lITwo-base 'hit Blerbauer.
Three-base hit btovey.
btruckout-By"Veyhing, 2; by Foreman, 2.
Passed balls Quinn, 2: Cross, 1.
Time of game-One honr and 10 minutes.
The Ex-President of the Louisville Club for
Wheeler WlkofPa Place.
rsrf CIAX. TXUGBAM TO TBI DXSFATCB.1
Louisville, October 13. There is a move
ment on foot to supersede Wheeler Wikoff by
Mr. Zach Phelps, ex-President of the Louis
ville club. The Courier-Journal ot this morn
"A change in the presidency of the American
Association seems to be imperative, and at the
annual meeting President Wikoff will be dis
placed, unless he does as it is thought be will
do, take tbe bull by the horns and resign. Mr.
Zach Phelps, of this city, has been prominently
mentioned for tbe place, and be can have it if
be says the word. The Association will be
made stronger with such a man as Zach Phelps
at the helm, and as he is a great friend to tbe
national game and tbe American Association,
be should not be permitted to stand back when
both the game and the American Association
so urgently need him. Mr. Phelps thinks that
tbe duties would interfere with his lucrative
law practice, but this need not be the case if
the Association follows Mr. Von der Abe's ad
vice and establishes the office of Association
Brooklyns 92 44 .6781 Baltlmores... .70 63 .528
St. Louis 88 44 .667Columbui.... 60 77 .4SS
Athletics .73 58 .557 Kansas Citys.. 54 82 .357
Clncinnatls...75 61 .S5llLonllTlIles....Z7 110 .197
THE EASTERN B.ACE TRACKS.
Interesting Statements Abont Who Get
the money That Is Bet.
A correspondent of the Horteman has the
following very interesting statements to make
about the Eastern race tracks:
In tbe ranks of this sadly depleted body of
backers and layers tbe question of the hour is:
"Who has got the monej f Certainly the book
makers bare not, for not 5 per cent of the ex
isting exemplars of the "survival of the Attest"
have now a balance on the right side of their
speculative ledgers. In most cases the deficit
is a large one. And as to tbe public, it has bad
snch a Waterloo this year that the few winners
of note can probably be couuted on tbe fingers
of one's hand.
"Then who has got the money? The answer
is easy, apparently. A few racing owners, such
as the Dwyers. Belmont, Scott, "Sam" Brown
and the Haggms, tbe racing associations and
the transportation companies tbat manage the
boat and rail routes converging on our metro
"The recent list of winning owners at Qrave
end last month showed the Dwyers as winning
one-third of the entire amount of added monev
given at their track. As tbe pioneer member
of tbe firm is a heavy bettor, it is safe to sav
that be derived large profits from bis wagers on
their horses. Only four days ago at Jerome
Park Michatl Dwycr was credited with winning
some $35,000 on the successive victories of King
Crabb, Pontia and Aurania, and as most of tbe
bookmakers were full on these horses when
the betting closed, there is no doubt tbat he hit
the ring very heavily. These heavy winnings
came from the pockets of tbe racing public,
through tbe bookmakers, who from the rank
and file of the bettors derive tbeir capital.
"Tbe boat and rail routes have averaged dur
ing the season receipts, collectively, of some
87,000 to 88,000 daily, which all comes directly
from the public purse, cash down; not like
Tom Ochiltree's famous oet at Ivy City race
course, which was 95 ner cent of it on credit"
"As to tbe racing associations, tbey have up to
this era of 'clashing' now in the act, had a
perfect bonanza of it With tbe bookmakers'
and other privileges, almost enongh to pay
tbeir dally added money to stakes and purses,
thev have derived most substantial daily
profits from the 'gate,' which has never been
so steadily profitable to them as during the
season now drawing to a close. The Brooklyn,
Coney Island, Monmouth, Brighton, Clifton,
Guttenberg and Saratoga Associations have
never bad so profitable a year as this, and the
public pockets have supplied this golden graft
"ITom this 'happy family' of jockey dubs
however, the American and New York clubs
will probably have to be eliminated when their
mutual accounts are compared and balanced on
October 15. when they each haul down their re
spective flags. Saturday last was the fonrth
day of tbe regretted clssbing of their fall meet
ings, and, although tbe woather has been
favorable, on no one day could there possibly
have been aught but a large deficit to each
club. In the case of Jerome Park, which elves
during its meetings some 322,000. the most
money (less the extra days which Morris Park
have given and may give this week), this has
reached so far some $3,500 daily.
"Morris Park, with a third more bookmakers
than at Jerome, has lost, so far, possibly, $2,500.
a day; perhaps a trifle more, as, except on the'
opening day, Jerome has had somewhat tbe
best attendance of the twain. Therefore the
profits of the two this fall will be represented
by what facetious speculators in California
mining stocks call an assessment, i. o 'an Irish
dividend.' Jerome's loss at a rough estimate,
will reach nearly M0,000for the 12 days, and
Morris Park's deficit will not fall far snort of
80,000 for the same period."
LOSING THEIR. SPEED.
How Trotting Horses Sometimes Becomo
Worthless In a Night.
That trotters sometimes lose their speed al
most in a night, due to changing their shoes,
or by different handling, or their taking a sud
den cold, etc, is illustrated, says the Bantror
(Me.) tfews, by Ellsworth Maid, 2.31, which is
now doing duty in a milk cart between Orring
ton Nand Bangor. Mr. Kowc, of Ellsworth,
beard of this mare down in BluehllL. At that
time she conld show but little speed, but Mr.
Howe, liking ber appearance, bought her and
took her np to Ellsworth. After properly shoe
ing and balancing her'sbc showed very fast at
that time, and July 22, 1873, she Won the 230
race over Bangor's old mile track in straight
heats time, 2 39, 2.34, 2.35 having never seen
a track previous to that time.
She could have beaten 2.30 three times tbat
day had it been necessary to win. Alter the
race she was sold to J. P. wheeden, and after
being taken to a fancy blacksmith and shod
and new style boots put on her, and an over
draw check app'lied, she was found to have lost
all her speed, and from that aay to this has
never been able to trot a mile in three minutes,
although always sound and well. Speed, at
best, is very uncertain property.
Columbus is hnstling tbe Bridegrooms.
A national baseball association has been
organked in England.
Anotpkk long story has arrived from Chi
cago to the effect that tbe League players are
under personal contracts to play for other
parties than the League next year.
That Chicago novelist who talks about men
like Glasscock being afraid of new blood must
have bad a dose too much, Glasscock par
ticularly is more valuable to-day than he ever
I Alt informed that Shelby Barnes will ride
for tbe Baldwin stable next season, and that
articles were signed on one day this week to
that effect I did not ascertain the exact salary
the little colored jockey will receive, but I be
lieve it will be over 5,000. Barnes will com
mence work with the stable abont the middle
of February, so he will have every opportunity
to get accustomed to his mounts before the
racing season opens.
That's What's the Matter With Uncle Sam's
Body Politic Silver Cettlficates and
Currency Both In Much
"Washington, October 13. There have
been several decided changes in the amount
and character of tbe circulating medium
during the past year. In the first place
the circulation has increased from $1,384,
340,280 October 1, 1888, to ?1,405,018,000
October 1, 1889. or 20,677,720.
The principal change in the character of
the money in tbe hands of the people is in
silver certificates. The circulation is
5276,619,715, or 558,053,114 greater than
a year ago. This increase is attributed
more to the withdrawal from circulation of
national bank notes than to any other one
cause, although the increased business de
mands of the country contributed materially
to the result The total amount outstand
ing on the 1st instant was 5199,779,011.
There has also been a decided decrease in
the circulation of cold certificates, which
has declined from 5134,838,190 in October,
1888. to 5116,675,349 on the 1st instant.
Excepting silver certificates, United
States notes have increased in circulation
more than any other form of money. Of
these there are now in circulation 5325,510,
758, which is 519,458,705 more than was in
the hands of the people a year ago. The cir
culation of gold coin is now (375,947,715, or
$1,382,149 less thanjit was last October.
There are about half a million less silver
dollars and nearly a million dollars more
of subsidiary silver in circulation now than
at the same time last year. The amount of
silver dollars now in circulation is $57,554,
100, and the amount of subsidiary silver in
circulation is 552,931,352.
HE THIKKS STANLEY JS SAFE.
dr. Wnrd's Opinion of tbe Explorer's
Whereabouts and Plnns.
' New Yobk, October 13. Hnbert "Ward,
one of the nine officers connected with the
Emin Facha expedition, of which Henry If.
Stanley was in command, arrived from
Sonthampton, Btfgland, on the steamship
Saale, and is stopping at the Everett House.
He is still a young man, and wonld not im
press you at first sight as an explorer of the
Dark Continent His complexion is that of
the average Englishman, and but for the
keen eye and the firmly set month the casual
observer would take him to be a quiet pro
fessional man. "When asked for the latest
news of Stanley he smiled and said he was
sorry he conld not say anything definite
upon that point.
"There nave been no end of newspaper
stories abont him," he continued, "but if
there is one thing more than another which
the public should guard against it is the
acceptance of so-called news from Africa.
Since Stanley left Bonalya, the scene of
Major Barttelot's murder.'at the identical
tine of poor Jameson's death at Bengala, no
really anthentic news has been received.
The assertion that Stanley was on the "Vic
toria Kyanza Lake on February 1 was un
founded, because the letter upon which it
was supposed to be based never tnrned up.
"This I can Bay, thongh, with perfect
truth, that no previous experience of Stan
ley's parallels the one he is now engaged
in in point of danger and difficulty. His
sufferings since he began his last journey
through Central Africa have been almost
incredible. Stanley's immediate staff are
just as ignorant of his plans as the general
public One of his characteristics is to do
his work first and talk about it after
ward. 1 am inclined to believe, however,
that Stanley and Emin Pacha are now at
Uganda. They are probably stopping there J
ana lasing au vantage oi ine unsemea state
of the country, caused by the dethronement
ot Mewanga, the son of the famons Mtes3,
the Sultnn of Uganda, by the Arabs, to ini
tiate some systematic government whjch
would permit of a caravan route between
the Emin Pacha country and the Albert
Kyanza Lake and Jfombassa, the seaport of
the Imperial East African Company."
WRECKED IX THE ST0K1T.
A Tonch Time for tbe Secondary Shlpplnc
Off Long: Island.
rSfECIAL TELEGRAM TO THI DISPATCH. I
New Yobk, October 1?. The storm off
Long Island on Saturday night was violent,
and three wrecks are reported on the south
ern beaches. Even one of the staunch pilot
boats, the Jesse Carll, lies stranded on a
bar off Zach's beach, about opposite Amity
ville, where she will soon become a total
wreck. A large two-masted schooner, said
to be laden with molasses, is ashore at
Jones' beach, five miles from the pilot boat.
The third craft was reported to be
stranded a few miles farther east; but her
name and condition have not been ascer
tained. The schooner ashore on Jones' beachJies
easy, somewhat sheltered from the full vio
lenccof the sea, ana she may be got off.
The lire-saving crew made several trips to
her, but they didnot succeed in working
HOBNOBBING WITH ROYALTY.
minister Phelps Has Been Presented to tbe
Berlin, October 13. Mr. Phelps, the
United Slates Minister, was presented to
the Empress by Count Kulenberg after the
performance at the Opera House last Fri
day night nt the Empress' own request.
To-morrow Mr. Phelps will be presented to
An Assassin's Sate Keeping;.
Attousta, Ga.. October li Major C.
F. McGregor, the slayer of Cody, was trans
ferred early this morning to Augusta, where
he will remain for safe keeping.
PITTSBTntG - DISPATCH,?
HUNDREDS OF MILES-'
Of Electric Light Wires Are to Come
Sown in the Metropolis
UNLESS THE COURTS INTEEFEEE.
Temporary Injunctions Har Been Obtained
by the Companies.
INSPECTION OP THE UNSAFE LINES.
Dozen Experts Spent ill Day Sunday Upon the
Work of Examination.
Unless the courts forbid such action 500
miles of electric light wires in New York
will be removed by the, city authorities.
Tbe cases will be argued to-day. An in
spection shows that one-half of the wires
are imperfectly insulated and dangerous to
(SPECIAL TELXOBAM TO TJI2 DISF ATCTL 1
New Yobk, October 13. The injunc
tions obtained by four of the electric light
ing companies kept any quantity of unsafe
electrical circuits in full operation all over
the city to-day. They are returnable before
Judge Andrews at 11 o'clock in the morn
ing, and then will begin a fight made by the
electric lighting companies, not only for the
retention of their wires, but it seems, against
the very existence of the Boardof Electrical
INSPECTING TTHE WIRES.
All that the board could do to-day was to
continue its inspection of the electric light
ing wires and locate accurately instances of
imperfect insulation. Expert Wheeler had
at his disposal eight linemen borrowed from
the "Western Union, and four of his own in
spectors. They traveled over the main line
of electric wires and toosr notes, which they
turned in at tbe office of the board. Expert
"Wheeler and Commissioner Gibbens wero
there to receive them.
"I don't thinkit wonldbe wise justnow,"
Expert Wheeler said, "to make public what
we have discovered, but our men have re
ported a great mass ot imperfect insulations
and I should say, in a general way, that
one-bait of the wires examined have been
found to be imperfectly insulated.. This
includes the wires of all the electric light
ing companies. If the temporary injunc
tion is not continued to-morrow my idea is
to take down every electric wire which is
not properly insulated from the Battery to
the Yonkers line. I should judge that
there are about
FIVE HUNDRED MILES
of wire which would come down. This
might leave the city dark around Four
teenth street but it would leave the city
safe." Inspector Iteilly, of the board, re
ported to Mr. "Wheeler that on Saturday
afternoon he tore down, inEeade and Cham
bers streets, about 1,000 feet of tbe wire of
the Daft Electric Motor Company, and that
this morning the company had itself taken
down the rest of its wire.
"Should Judge Andrews not continue the
injunctions," said Commissioner Gibbens,
''we will instantly set at work abont 40 men
to cut out every imperfect wire they can
find. There has been no cutting to-day."
Superintendent Hnmstone, of the "Western
Union Company, sent word to Expert
"Wheeler that he could not find the wire
which killed Lineman Feeks, and that he
doubted ir it could be found. Many people
visited to-day the home of Lineman Feeks,
at 58 East One Hundred and Twenty-ninth
street. At 6 p. m. the box on the fatal pole
was taken down. It yielded $239 23, with
nothing bigger than a 52 bill. This added
to tbe 5822 23 contributed on Saturday
makes $1,001 46. The box will be placed
on the pole again to-day.
WILD BULL ON BROADWAY.
Two of Them M ako Sunday Excitement for
the Metropolitans Forty-two Shots'
Fired Into the Body.
ISr-XCIAI, TELIGEAM TO TBE DISPATCH. 1
New-York, October 13. The Sunday
afternoon promenaders in Madison Square
enjoyed the unnsual excitement of a bull
chase to-day. The bull made its appearance
in the sqnare in front of the "Worth monu
ment at about 4 o'clock. He was big and
red and without horns, and he made an in
stant sensation. The bull had been chased
to the center of the town by "Westside
urchins, having escaped from the yards of
Stern Bros.' slaughter house, in "West For
Two steers escaped together and trotted
into Eleventh avenue at Forty-first street,
where they parted, one going up town and
the other down to Thirty-ninth street,
through which he started toward
Tenth avenue. There was a rabble
of boys and girls at the heels of
the steer as he jogged along demurely, but
they setup a cry of mad bull and pelted the
animal with missiles of all kinds until he
became furious, after long suffering.
At the corner of Broadway and Thirty
ninth street the animal stopped to think,
and then some one tried to lasso him, but
with no success. Then the steer went
on down Broadway, with the howling mob
at his heels, in appearance much mad
der than the steer at which they were shout
ing. His course was through Madison
sqnare and then back to Eighth avenue,
where, after a good deal of excitement and a
fusilade from the pistols of the police, the
animal was killed for tbe sole offense of
having been at large.
Incidentally one man was slightly shot in
the leg and a good many persons who might
have been shot weren't by remarkably
good luck. A man went to the
Twentieth street station alter the bull was
dead, and told the Sergeant that he had
counted 42 pistol shots that been fired at the
bull, and suggested that the carcass be boiled
down for the lead in it
A THOUSAND BROTHERLY BRAKEMEJf
Gntherlnc In St. Panl to Hold
Grand Lodge Session.
St.Taul, Minn., October 13. The del
egates of the Grand Lodge of the Brother
hood of Bailway Brakemen, which will be
held in this city during the coming week,
arrived by a special tram over the Kansas
City road from Chicago to-day. It is ex
pected that 1,000 will be in attendance.
A general meeting of the order was held
this afternoon and to-night the delegates at
tended church in a body. Monday morn
ing the Grand Lodge will meet in the
chamber of the Honse of Representatives at
the Capitol. The grand parade occurs in
the afternoon and an open meeting will be
held in the evening. Addresses will be de
livered by F. V. Debs, of the Firemen's
Brotherhood, Hon. L. S. Coffin and others.
ANOTHER APPOINTEE'S TROUBLE.
It's Fornker's Secretary of an Election
Board In Cbilllcbtbe.
Chillicothe, O., October 13. Another
of Governor Foraker's appointees has gone
.wrong. Tbis time it is Edward S. Gilniore,
Secretary ot the Hoard or .Elections of this
city. Gilmore is a member of the A. M. E.
Church, and a few days ago two charges
were preferred against him. The first was
lying, and the second was assisting in pro
curing an abortion-.
Tbe trial was had Friday night in the
Quinn Chapel, and tbe investigation lasted
until 5 o'clock this moraine, when the com
mittee sustained both charges as presented.
The matter will come np before the next
A Confederate Major General Gone.
Montgomery, Ala., October 13. Gen
eral H. D. Clayton, President of the Uni
versity of Alabama, died at Tuscaloosa
this morning, aged 62 years. During the
late war he was a Major General in the
,r; --.aw ,
A BAEBED VWIBE ENCE.
This Is What Ernstns Wlraan Calls the Cus
toms Line Between This Country and
Canada A Banquet to tbe In
Niagara Falls, October 13. This
morning the international American tour
ists were driven to the various points of in
terest about the Falls. The day was cloudy
and so cold no long stops were made. The
party boarded the Maid of the Mist and
were taken as close to the cataract as the
steamer dared go. The afternoon was spent
in driving on the Canadian side, tbe party
bringing up at the Clifton House, where a
banquet was given in honor of the guests by
Erastus Wiman. The -gentleman, in the
course of an address, said:
Tbe delegates from South and Central Amer
ica stand to-night, for the first time, on the
borderline of tbe great north land of Canada.
For nearly 4,UW miles this country lies along
side the united States, divided only by an im
aginary line, often-times by great lakes and
rivers that should be a bond to unite them
rather than a harrier to separate them. Yet
the trade which both countries should enjoy
with each other has been restricted by an arbi
trary customs line, which may be likened to a
barbed wire fence, over which one brother can
not trade with another brother for a bushel of
potatoes without the intervention of tbe Gov
rnment Ability to extend commerce to the South,
facility to extend it to the North, is involved in
the obliteration of this barbed wire tariff line
tbat runs right athwart the North American
continent which, if it conld be removed, and
made ot nniform height ana lifted np so that
it wonld extend right around the continent,
would result in vast and beneficial conse
quences to all concerned. It "would be, on the
one hand, a welcome installment to the free
trader of an extension of commerce beyond
the- limits of the United States,
and on the other, to the protec
tionist an extension of tbe American
system under which marvelous progress has
been made. If, instead of limiting tbe customs
line to the North American continent which
it should surround, it could also include the
Southern nations represented bv the guests
present to-night, still greater results would
Tbat this was the intention of theaetof
Congress under which this Congress is assem
bled, is indicated by its torms, and tbat a cus
toms duty to Include tbe North and South
American Continents may yet be accomplished
is among the things to be hoped and worked
ONLY A SHORT VISIT.
The Cznr Surprised Bis German Guests by
Bis Sadden Depnrlnro He Was
Treated In a Cordial, bat
Beblut, October 13. The Czar and his
son drove to Charlottenburg at 90 this
morning and placed wreaths of laurel and
white roses upon the tomb of the late Emperor
"William. TJpon their return they attended
service at the Embassy Chapel. Emperor
"William arrived at the embassy at noon,
when he and the Czar drove in state with
imposing suites to the quarters of the Alex
ander Keeiment, where they were enter
tained at luncheon by the officers of the
In offering a toast to the Bussian army,
Emperor "William alluded to the fact that
his grandfather, when a young man, gained
the Bussian Cross of St. George and the
honorary colonelcy of theKaluga Regiment,
for bravery at the battle of Bar-Sur-Aube.
Then were the days, he
said, when Bussian and Prussian
troops fought and bled shoulder to shoul
der. Coming down to more recent times, he
testified to the gallantry of Russians in the
defense of Sebastapol and at the storainz of
Plevna. The Czar made a reply in Ger-.
man, and toasted the welfare of the brave
At 2.30 P.M. both sovereigns returned to
the Bussian embassy. Immediately after
ward Emperor "William drove to the castle.
The Czar followed him at 3:15 p. M., and
bade farewell to tbe Empresses. Thence he
drove directly to the railway station.
Here there was a brilliant assemblage,
including Princes Albrecht and Leopold
and a number of officers and diplomats.
The Czar shook hands witb most of those
present. In taking farewell, the two mon
arebs repeatedly embraced each other.
The train which carried the Czar started at
4:15 F. u. for Luwigslust. -
To-day Emperor William wore a Bussian
uniform, and the Czar was attired in the
nniform of the Alexander Begiment. The
reception of the Czar by the people of Ber
lin throughout his visit was cordial, but re
served. His departure was somewhat of a
surprise, as it was expected that he would
remain for the state dinner in the evening.
TO COMBINE AGAINST TAMMANY.
The Proposed Coalition of tbe Republicans
and the County Democracy.
ISFSCIAL TELEGRAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
New Yobk, October 13. The citizens'
movement, which Tammany snspects will
serve to combine the strength of the county
Democrats and the Republicans against
her, is taking shape so definitely
that "Wednesday evening has about
been decided upon for the meeting which
will set it before the public. The details of
the movement and especially any talk as to
the candidates it will push, cannot yet be
had. One effect of tbe citizen's
movement that is to be can already Jbe
noted, however, and that is in the Tammany
talk abont candidates. The chance that the
citizens might take up Judge George M.
Vauhoesen, of the Court of Common Pleas,
and Judge Henry A. Gildersleeve, of the
Court of General Sessions, on their records,
has abont determined Tammany to renomi
nate them so that they and Begistrar James
J. Slevin are likely to be named at the
County Convention in the wigwam to-morrow.
This will take just so much wind out of
the sails of the citizen's movement. There
is diversity of opinion in the Be
publicarf ranks as to the de
sirability of a coalition with the
counties. There are many Bepnblicans who
valne any local advantage that conld be
gained very lightly in comparison with the
loss of prestige to the machine that
might follow irom a combina
tion, ihey lear that Federal patron
age might be aflected by any infringement
on their patent of "regularity." Like the
County Democrats they will meet in con
vention only after the citizens meeting
is over. Bnt it has been practically decided
that Tammany will go ahead and make
nominations Tuesday night.
HE MISSED HIS HOLD.
How That Accidental Death at Walts
Statiou was Occasioned.
Concerning the accidental death on the
Pennsylvania Railroad, briefly alluded to
on an earlier page, the particulars have
since been obtained as follows: At 10
o'clock last night, "Walter Dempsey, 14
years old, son of James Dempsey, grocer at
Walls station, was run over and "killed "by a
freieht train at that point. The boy had
attempted to lump on the train, when he
missed his hold and fell under and was cut
.The Coroner will hold an inquest at 11
o'clock this morning.
A BATTLE IN CRETE.
Turkish Officer and Three Soldiers
Killed by tbe People.
Athens, October 13. It is reported here
that the Cretans repulsed a force of Tnrks
which vta advancing npon Sppakia by way
of the Ka) Herat es defile. One Turkish
officer and three soldiers
are said to have
Hannah la All Right.
New York Tribune.
A wedding is reported in California
where H. D. Hannah married Miss Hannah
Leslie, the ceremony being performed by D.
"W. Hanna. If we. are not out of order, we
would like to rise at this point and remark
that out in California, at this rate, there
doesn't seem to be anything the mattter
with Hannah. -
NO CHANCE FOB HDL
Chalmers Not Allowed to Conduct
'a Campaign in Mississippi.
A DOSE OP HIS 0WS MEDICIHE.
Senator Sanderson's Letter Betnrning tie
AWABDED HIM M COBPORAL TANKEB.
He Defends tbe Honesty of the late Commissioner's
General Chalmers was forced to withdraw
as the Bepnblican candidate for Governor
of Mississippi because he was not even al
lowed to conduct 'a campaign. Senator
Manderson has written a letter to Secretary
Noble returning the increased pension cer
tificate given him by Commissioner Tanner,
He protests, however, that a competence is
no bar to a pension.
rSFZCIAX. TELXOBAM TO TITS DISPATCH. 1
"Washington, Octoberl3. "I know Itis
very difficult for Kortbern people to com
prehend why General Chalmers should with
draw from the Gubernatorial canvass on
account of bulldozing, but that is because
they don't understand Mississippi methods,"
said Ralph Ballin, Esq., a Mississippi Re
publican and a prominent attorney, to the
correspondent of The Dispatch this
, "It was not for fear of his life, of course,
for that would imply cowardice, but from
sheer inability to conduct anything like a
canvass. Sbut'out of public halls and his
followers, especially the colored people,
threatened with a riot every time they as
sembled, it is no, wonder to methat Chalmers
and some of his associates withdrew from
THEY HAD NO CHANCE.
"Of course there was no chance for the
Bepnblicans to win under any circum
stances. The ticket, composed entirely of
white men, with one exception, was nomi
nated for the purpose of showing that the
Bepnblican party was not necessarily the
'negro party.' The nominees were nearly
all of them former prominent Democrats,
and they represented not only every section
and interest, but the best ability and highest
respectability of the State. Tbe convention
said, 'there is a Bepnblican ticket, but fl is
also a white man's ticket, and no Democratic
candidates can be superior to these.'
"The forced retirement of candidates,
therefore, proves that it is not a suppositious
negro party to wmen the majority object,
but to the Bepnblican party, no matter
what classes it represents. Mississippi
Democrats have served notice on the Be
pnblicans of that State, and the. country,
that they do not propose to let even the
barest Bepnblican organization to get a foot
hold there. That is the plain meaning of
A PEBTTNENT QUESTION.
"How. what are von going to do about it?
It is a question for the whole country and
not for Mississippi alone. If ihe Bepnblican
party, having now the majority in Congress
and the control of the Government, does not
fight night and day for the enactment of
laws or the enforcement of laws already en
acted, that will insure safety to Bepnblicans
during a campaign and fair and peaceable
cictnuuo, iueu it uoes not deserve to exist.
In my opinion the laws now on the statute
books are sufficient, bnt no attempt is made
to enforce them."
Another Mississippi Bepnblican says that
he feels a high degree of satisfaction that
Chalmers has been driven ont of the cam
paign, as it is merely giving him a dose of
his own medicine. It is bnt a few years,
says the Mississippian, since Chalmers was
one ot the leading Democratic bulldozers of
the State, encouraging in "every way the
methods that have driven him from the
The Senator Betarns tbe Certificate, bat In
sists Tbat Tanner's Intentions Were
Honest Indigency Nottbe Only
Ground for a Pension.
"Washington, October 13. Senator
Manderson, in returning the money paid to
him nnder the re-rating of his pension, wrote
a long letter to Secretary Noble. After
stating that theYerating was unsolicited by
him (Manderson) the letter continues:
On August 23 I addressed a letter to the
Commissioner, of which I transmitted to yon a
copy, declining to decide the questions of ac
ceptance or rejection of tbe proffered re-rating
until a medical examination by a board, to be
annointed bv the Pension Office, bad deter
mined the extent ot my present disability. On
September 14 I wrote yon that, no examining
board having been appointed, and having bad
no information tbat such board would be ap
pointed in compliance with my request, I de
sired full and searching examination by you to
determine whether the action taken by tbe
Pension Office was such as was warranted by
the rules of proceeding governing such cases.
I stated in my letter that I wished tba strictest
construction of law, rule and precedent, and
that I could not consent to any straining of
either. I also requested you, it the proceed
ings were regular, to designate the board be
fore which I should appear.
Your last letter, gives me your opinion that
the re-rating having been without application
and without medical examination, was not in
pursuance of the usual practice, was not in
compliance with rule, and was, therefore, un
warranted. I hoped before formal action on
my part that, as the matter bad been precipi
tated upon me, the opportunity might be af
forded to show it fnlly upon its merit3 rather
than upon any technicalities of procedure.
This is evidently impossible under your opin
ions, and without further delay I send to you
the re-rated pension certificate, witb tbe re
quest that you cause It to be returned to the
Commissioner of Pensions for cancellation.
Intnus returning the only evidence I have
received of tbeactions unadvised by me taken in
my behalf, npon yojr opinion that it was not
taken in compliance with law, I am not com
pelled to pass my Individual judgment upon
the advisability or propriety of tbe action ot
the commissioner; whose perfect integrity and
good intentions no one can question. I have
kept silent under grossest abuse and most un
deserved attacks, tbat I did not suppose could
come to a man who had tried to do his dnty to
his country in her need, and bad oeen griev
ously injured in tbat endeavor, because 1 could
not by precipitation of action reflect upon a
gallant comrade, who certainly supposed that
within the requirements of tbe law be was
doing a kindly and proper act. It is aue myself
to say, however, tbat at no time since I was ad
vised of tbe issue of tbis certificate have I en
tertained a purpose to retain what might be
due under it to my own use. but I did certainly
desire to show my right to it If the steps lead
ing to it bad been regular and had the warrant
of strict law as well as of substantial ligbt.
You say in your opinion: "The pensioner,
who was a chivalrous officer, whoso merits are
not to bo indicated by a pensionable rating, was
not a voluntary party to tbe action in this mat
ter, and il appears tbat he neither saw nor ex-
I pected it." This is. perhaps, foil vindication of
iue course i nave pursued, ana ior meso uuu
other kindly words in your courteous letter, I
thank you. Yery truly yours.
Chaeies F. Mandeeson.
In an interview, Mr, Manderson said that
he had eliminated from the letter, as irrele
vant, certain laws he entertained with re-
gard to pensions. He said:
The Government practically told the men
who enlisted, "you risk your lives for the stabll-
- NERVINE TONIC
Tones sod invigorates the stomach when weV
ened br lndlgriilon. corrects the appetite and ld
auimlfatlon of the food, while ma iierre tonic It
ni no equal.
It may be taken immediately after estinifor
DY8PErSIA, 1TLATULENOY or any IKKITA
TIONS of the STOMACH or NKKVE3.
AlldrDgslitsielllt. fl per bottle.
Rogers' Royal Remedies Co,, Boston.
My of the 86verBei If yes eeeae sotweH
sad safe, tfeere is bo Hafcttrty on Mr $ mt K
yoareeeive bjjatles, tfcefi.'as far as jiosetble.
we will make t yea a reparation!" bow. tbat
reparation can be practically mado in but one
way, and that is by giving money reparation,
wnich. from'the magnitude of the aggreeate
number of contracts, must be limited. If it
were said tbat the indigent should receive tbis
reparation, then a slur would be oast npon
-every pensioner of the Government, and, as a
matter of justice, the reward should be suffi
cient for bis support. But that is not the case.
The pensioners of the Government are not
paupers, and indigence is not and should not be
necessary qualification of tbe pensioner, and
the-idea that seems to be current to that effect
is far from correct:
TWO BUCKEYE GHOSTS.
The Spirits of a Young Conple Who Died
Tocether Aro Creatine n Commo
tion A Tragic End to a
HAMILTON, O., October 13. Despite the
fact tbat tbis is a busy little city of nearly
20,000 Inhabitants, and one so beautifully
located as to dispel any' thoughts of nncanny
nooks where spirits or spooks might linger,
it is too evident that she boasts of a strange
and unearthly mystery which is located al
most in the heart of the city. This mystery
is the outgrowth, of a terrible love tragedy,
which occurred on the, reservoir several
years ago. A young man of Hamilton fell
desperately in love, with one of the fair
daughters of the place. His love
was returned, and the twain
were very happy. They were seen In each
other's company very.ofleti, so tbat Dame
Bumor was not at fault in reporting that the
two wonld soon become man and wife. They
were fond of boating-, and were often seen
together on. the reservoir in their natty
skifE Bnt that relentless destroyer, con
sumption, came to play a Dart in this tale
of love, and. in a few months physicians in
formed the young man that his death was
but a question of a lew weeks. Naturally,
the victim brooded over this very much.
His wife to be war handsome, healthy and
vivacious. .He conld not have the heart to
make her a widow. He would not do that.
The two took their accustomed boat ride
one beautiful summer evening. They rowed
up to the bridge. Here, so far as could ever
be learned, tbe young man deliberately shot
his sweetheart through the head and
then put a" bullet in his own brain.
Tbe young lady did not die imme
diately, it is thought, and her head
fell over one ide of the boat, her golden
tresses floating in the water. The boat was
canght by an eddy and swung further under
the bridge. A farmer passing over the
bridge about that hour of the evening of the
tragedy says he heard moans issuing from
beneath the bridge and looked under it, but
evidently did not see the boat. However,
the boat slowly drifted down to the club
house. A crimson tide followed -in its wake,
the life-blood of the fair young girl. The
next morning early the boat with its ghastly
burden was found at the clubhouse steps.
The young lover could not live on earth
with his bride. He wonld take her with
So the bridge moans for the dual death.
At eventido those who may row up the
reservoir can hear the lowmoans as they float
ont from 'neath the bridge. Some say it is
the wind; others tbat it is the grasses on the
banks shaken br thewlnds. Bnt the moan
ing can be hearo moaning like a human
being in deep agony. It is also said that at
times a streak of'crimson appears on the
water's surface between the fatal bridge and
the club house. One or two have been so
bold to declare 'that they have since seen
this phantom boat floating down the stream
with its dead lovers,' the younggirl's golden
locks trailing in the water, and the blood
from the cruel wound flowed back in a crim
FATAL FALL OF A DEEEICL
Three; Ken Crushed to Death .While Working:
nt a, Railroad Wreck.
ISrXCIALTsixOBAXTO THE StSFATCR.1
Lansing, Mich., October 13. Since
Saturday morning gangs of men have been
employed clearing away the -wreck caused
by the collision of ''two freight trains on the
Lake Shore and Transit Bailway in this
city on Friday afternoon... The Lake Shore
force had finished and the Michigan Central
Bailroad, which controls the transit road,
to-day set its wrecking force at work pick
ing up its property.
Shortly after noon, in attempting to raise(
a cusaoiea engine, tne arm or crane oi tne
wrecking apparatus, broke and a por
tion of it fell on the workingmen
beneath, instantly killing two of the force
and so badly injuring Another that he died
30 minutes after the accident The names
of the victims are: George Bnby, aged SO;
Peter Quinn and John Tanblevich. Tbe
bodies of the unfortunate men were sent to
their homes by special trains this evening.
A NlceIoaa; Beard.
Ksnsas City Evening N ews.l -
An old gentleman attending the banquet
has probably the longest beard in the State.
It is 3 feet 9 inches long'"by actual measure
ment. The gentleman" is president of a
bank at Marshall, Mo. He is six feet tall,
and his beard reaches down to his knee. At
the banquet lasfnight he attracted a great
deal of attention.
Give HIra Molasses.
Aroostook (Me.) North Star.
A lady friend, complains that her baby
has such a stubborn' temper that she finds it
almost impossible at times to conquer him.
We adviBe her to put some inolasses on his
fingers and He'll snecenmb.
TRADE E-fvjSByflp MARKI
Washington, Tex, June 26,1883.
Had suffered off and on for fifteen years
with strained back;no trouble with it now;
two years ago was cured br Et Jacobs Oil.
No return. tt. CASTMZLL.
AT ElTJGGBTS AND DEAIXM.
THE CHARLES A. VQGELEH CO., BHUaore.W.
MEECHAJNT & CO., importers and deal
ers in roofing pistes, sheet copper, sheet
brass, etc., New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago, are Issuing to the trade a neat little
illustrated descriptive pamphlet of 24 pages,
entitled "A Tin Eoof," descriptive ot the
manufacture, sizes, thicknesses, weights and
brands of the various kinds of tin plate
used in roofing buildings. The treatise
fnlly describes the kinds of tin roofs, how
to put tin together, and the special advan
tages of standing seam roof, the allowances
for a greater amount of expansion and con
traction overthat of the flat seam. Also
treats of the gutters, fire walls, soldering,
painting, suggestions, as builders' and car
penters' specifications, etc. This little work
has already entered upon its fourth edition,
evidencing the fact of its merit, and the
favor whlclrtl 'has met; at the hands of the
trade. Ihee rill,ba'ioailed on application
to the head office or any of its branches.
Industrial "World; September 8.
r & tf$hHw ,
For Wetter Fmn.
ginia and OhUt,cle9r
inff, Hotionary tern
peratwe, e x e ej f
Mgktly warmer m
ihe lakee; noTtee&
erly winds, ' '
FrrrsBnits, Oetober 13, lew.
The United States Sfcrnal Serrtoe oOeei
this city lanasfies tee nwtowmj:
TUoe. - miT.
8:00a. V...... ...... .-38
t-eop. x -
S.O0r. m ..46
ir reel) mm ofl, ..
Hirer it 1 r. il. 5.3 ftet, a &H of 0.4 la
rsractix, nLzexAxa to ths wwAiea.t
WABBEN-River S-M of oae foot aad hSUucT
Weather cloudy and cold. '
Moboaxtowk Hirer 3 feet and stattesarr.
Weather rainy. Thermometer 48" at 4P.JC r
SBowxsvzLue-Blver i feet 4 feefces awl
stationary. Weather oloady. Ihenneiattr
IS not only a distressing complsiat, ot'
itself, bat, by causing; the Mood to
become depraved and the system en
feebled, b the parent of inmuBerable
maladies. That Ayer's SarsafevMla
is the beet core for IndigestieB, eves
when complicated with liver Complaint,
Is proved by the foUowiag testfaaeay
from Mrs. Joseph Lai?, of BfeckwUj
"Liver eompMnt and rntHgontioa
made my life a burden and mmn seer
ending my existence. For agere tfeaa
t our years I suffered antoW agMy, was
reduced almost to a skeleton, aid Mielty
bad strength to drag myself atesC All
kinds of food distressed me, aad eaJy -,
the most delicate coald be, dtmeted at ,
all. Within the time mentioned oovosol .,
' physioiaM treated me witfcoBtgsvtafM-l
lief, frothing that Iteokaoomod ts da;
any permanent good until I nommnnriiil t
the use oi Ayers Sarsaparilla, wMeh ff
baa produced wonderful results. Seea-i?
after commencing-to take the Soroopn ?
rilla I could see an improveaaeat fesy-'
pondition. My appetite begaa te retao.
and with it came tbe ability te digae
all tbe food taken, my steongth im
proved each day, and after a fsv
months of faithful attention te yew
directioBgf I ftmsd myself a wett
woman, able to attend to all honaohold
duties. The medietas has svem aae a
new lease of life."
D-. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mate,
trieel; sir. battles, $. WsrkklCaBeMs,
AGAIHOy A POCTfe) A DAT THS
CASE OFAHAJTWHO HAS BSC0i "ALL
X0N BOWK," AND HAS MOW 76 TAssK
I THAT lrtMAWABCXlTJggmBWUSMrffij
OF PWE COD tlVEK ML WITH
Hypophosphites of Lime & Sock
BT NOTHING TJNUSTAL. THB REAT
HAS BEEN PERFORMED OVER AND OVBK.
AGAIN. PALATABLE AS MILK. EN
DORSED BY PHYSICIANS. Sold by all,
Druggists. Avoid suamvnoHs and
lithe PUREST, BEST and Cleanest I
Of iH Drsfgitts, M fceware ef hnfefeM.
PHOTOGRAPHER, I SIXTH STRKBt
A line, large crayon portrait SS& seetfcea
before ordering elsewhere. Castes, 38 aad
2 SO per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERX;
Pittkbubg. Pa., October 3, M89.
"VTOTICB IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
X reports or viewers on the contraction
or sewers on BHawortb and Center aveaaes
from Pens avenue to Eaclld street; Majower
street, from Lowell street to Larimer avenne;
Larkins alley, from South Twenty-fourth street
to a point 160 feet east: Wilberf oree street, from
Penn avenne to Ellsworth avenne: Settler
street and BOand avenno, from Shakespeare
street to Ellsworth avenne; Fifth aTeaacfrora
crown east of Wllklns avenne to Aasberses
avenne. aad Bhakespeare street, from PsbbsjI
vaaia Railroad to Ellsworth avenae, have been
approved by Coancils, which aettea wl ho
final, unless an appeal is filed In the Ceart ot
Common Pleas, within ten (10) days from date.
Chief of Departaiefit of PabUe Works.
AN ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE
aeeentaRCB ef tint Awir In SAfihssaT
(former! vSmallEBaa) alley and dedarisg the'..
buiub ui ue a pauue sewer. v X
on Sachem (formerly Smallman) alley, is .the f
Seventh ward of Pittabnrg. have, at their owar,
cost and expense, coaattacted a pipe sewer Hf l
inches in diameter In said alley, from Basel '
street to a conneeUoa with the sawer on Clark f
. w ..... m... . .n. u n.cia u.. u.uuo... n -r-mm i 1 1 r i
street, said sewer having been cob
nnder the direction and sanerYisioaaad
lag to tbe tales aad tpeoiSeations of tbe High
way Department ot the eJty, aad which sewer.
appear? upvn ae piaasox sewerage ox tas
Section I-Be it ordained and eaaeted by the
city of Plttsbnrp. in Select and Cowman Cean
dte assembled, and it is hereby ordafoed and
enacted by the authority ot the same, Tbat ths
sewer constructed by the owners of the abnt
tmir DrODertv on Saofcem (ferautrlv Rnaliraan)
alley, from Basel street te a eeeBee&ea with
sewer in ciark street, be aad the same is herew
accepted and declared to be a pabttc sewervd
the Department of PabUc Works is hereby d-
rectea to lace possesion or the same johw
same as is dose la ease ox construction of
sewers or authority of ConaeUs, and pro we
and keep It m good csBdiMen. . ..
Section 2-That any ordinance or part of ordi
nance eoBaietinc; with the provisions of twf
ordinance be and the same is hereby repealed
r f il tha ti4Katjta kla iwtfnanrL
Ordained aad enacted latoalawinCouaefls
tato 3b day of September, A. D. 1W.
H.P. FORD. President of Seieot CoumJL
At: GEO. SHBPPABD. Clerk of .S?
CoBBOil GEO. U HOLL1JDAX, "$ '
Common CoaneiU Attest: GEO.BOOTH, Clerk
of Common Uouucll. , -
Major's 0e. Oetebsr 7. 1886. AP??!C
WM.MoCALUK, Mayor. Attest: BO
08TWtMAlB,AstotBt Mayor's Chrk.
t nessraea is ussaauMe book.iu. i,
wm rvni ,
vm say ec uer, A..D. low.