Newspaper Page Text
'HORACE IS KICKING,
The Local Manager's Strong
Complaints Al)ont the
LWEEY CRUDE SCHEDULE.
Important Baseball Deals Litely to
flEW RULES FOR TROTTING RACES.
FThe Annual Meeting of the Pittsburg
IGE2TEEAL SPOETIXG HEWS OP THE DAT
L'J" Manager - Horace Phillips, of the local
jfclub, returned from "Washington last even
Suny, -where he had been attending the
League meeting. Horace looked none the
"better for his trip, as he had a sick spell
'when at the capital. Last evening he
spoke strongly abont the new schedule, and
1 according to his opinion a worse schedule
Jv couldn't well be arranged.
& "I don't find fault with it," he said, 'be
cause we have not gotten our share of the
jgood things. "We have been well attended
to in that respect, as we open with Chicago and
close with Boston. We have New York here
on the fourth and also on Labor Day. We are
t also well taken can of for Saturdays. But the
Jjgreat and serious objection to the schedule is
Fits "bad general arrangement. Its promoters
idid not devote sufficient time to preparing it.
pThe committee, Messrs. Day, Brash and Hew
, xtt, had not a schedule arranged on which they
jt could agree, and they formulated the one
adopted in about three hours.
A VERY CBUDE SCHEDULE.
J , "As a result it is constructed in a very crude
, way. We are scheduled to play about four
'games at home in seven weels. We go West
Hand then East and then West again, with the
exception of four games. This is a bad ar
rangement. Again, the schedule has clubs
".playing against each other for seven or eight
Straight games. For instance, Hew York plays
ns four games here in July, and when those
games are finished we go straight to New York.
If we should loe three of the four here against
New York we cannot expect to draw eiy
jStrongly at New York. We have a similar ar
rangement with Cleveland. It is on the gen
, eral principle of the schedule that I base my
objections, and I predict that it will be a very
unsatisfactory one to everybody. I appeared
before the committee at 4.15 In the afternoon
and urged my objections until nearly 12 o'clock.
Mr. Nimick signed it, of course, but he em
phatically objected to it and only signed it so
that the meeting could be terminated."
t Mr. Phillips stated that Detroit's resignation
r was not submitted, so that nothing was said
t "about the Kowe and White matter. "It De
troit's resignation had been handed In," said
, Sir. Phillips, "we would have laid claim to both
Eowe and White."
According to the manager there were many
IMPORTANT SEALS TALKED OF
I among the magnates, some of which may yet
go through. New York came surprisingly to
front with a bid for Jerry Denny. Indianapolis
has bought Boyle, Denny, Glasscock and
Myers, and President Day offered Arthur
"Whitney, Mickey Welch. Hatfield and S3.000
for Denny. As tempting as an offer like this
looked the Hoosiers relused it. Washington
then came to the front and ottered $6,000 cash
for Denny, and this was more attractive. This
may be accented to-day m conjunction with
another deal, by which Jim Whitney
will be traded for Healy, of the Indianapolis
club. The Senators are of opinion that Healy
will do good work this year, and as Whitnev is
dissatisfied about his salary they want to dis
pose of him. They are willing", therefore, to
give SS.000 and Whitney for Dennv and Healy.
Jtfr. Phillips thinks this deal will be con
summated The Hoosiers were also inquiring earnestly
about John Coleman. They think he will
make a better first baseman than Schceueck.
The latter, it is claimed, has only one good
point, viz-, in catching a thrown ball. It is
thought that Coleman is his superior by far,
and it is probable that a direct offer will be
made for him shortly. If a reasonable offer is
made it is likely that the local club will sell
The magnates, in expressing their opinions
about the various clubs, spoke well of the
Fittsburgs, and many of them were confident
that the pitching power of the club is the
strongest in the country.
Speaking of the schedule yesterday, Secre
tary Scandrett said: "We have just twf games
inMyy. the best baseball month of the year,
and have four paydays before June 1 and only
eight games. Besides, from June 1 to August
,J0 we have 43 games at home. Of the 27 play
ing games in August we have 21 games to plav
at home. This is the poorest baseball month
, In the year. Of course. New York is a good
t team to play here July 4. The cnampions will
' draw a big crowd. But there was no reason
why we. should goto Philadelphia on Decora
tion Day. We were there last year."
THEIR ANNUAL MEETING.
Pittsburg Cricketers Elect Officers
Hear Excellent Reports.
The annual meeting of the Pittsburg Cricket
Club was held last evening at the Hotel Du-
quesne. Colonel J. M. Schoonmaker occupied
.the chair, and there was a eood attenda.no
'The Secretary and Treasurer's report was an
excellent one and showed the club to be in a
jDetter nnanciai standing than it has ever been.
A balance of $150 was declared, and this is
- (more than the club has ever cleared in a season
after paying all expenses. Mr. A. Burrows, the
professional, was re-engaged.
5 The following gentlemen were elected to fill
s the various offices during the next 12 months:
' President. J. E. Schwartz; Vice President,
Colonel J. M. Schoonmaker; Secretary, M. A.
' Preston: Treasurer, F. G. Panlson; Committee,
C. S. ClarK, A. Macpherson, J. R. McClintock,
A Hayln Brown. W. N. Frew.
V The clnb's prospects for the year are of the
( brightest kind. It has a membership of 300.
-r and an athletic meeting on a large scale will
beheld during the summer. The club will
play matches against all the leading teams in
t the country, and it is liLel v that the big match
r between the East and the West will be nlavivl
here this year. The club will also hold a tennis.
IWelr and Slarpby Once More Acree to Fight
I rCTWTlT. TFY.T3TAW TO TTTV Ttllwm .
Boston; March 5. Parson Davies,of Chicago,
has demonstrated his ability as a match maker
by patching up another match between-'Spider"
Weir and Frank Murphy, and there is every
probability that the present arrangement will
result in a fight.
' To-night the two men signed articles for a
finish fight with skin gloves, within 250 miles of
umcago, on or aDout tne -uu oi this month.
IT'I.a 4ti-Vi .T-1T1 ha fn. CI IWI n c.iIa wl.l. .t..M
Jof the gate receipts. Al Smith has withdrawn
this name as a referee, and the choice will rest
either with Dick Roche, of St Louis, or some
Kother well-kiiown sporting man of the West.
Weir has gone into training at Nantasket
HBcach with Tommy Kelly, ex-lightweight cham-
Splon, as a trainer. Murphy will start to-mon-ow
for Jack McAuliffe's trainingground at Belolt.
M New Orleans Races.
F New Orleans, March 6. There was a large
Lattendance at the races to-day. The weather
Hwas cool and cloudy and the track slow.
First race, half mile Little Em won in SS sec-
fconds, Joe Wynee second. Grey Fox third.
F. becond race, four and a hair furlontre Maculey
nwnn In 4:01, Mary T second, Oneeney third.
. Tnira race, nve-eignms oi a miie jiyorna i"
In 1:09.S. Joshua second. Groarenor third.
Pnnrrh race, sir and a half ftirloncs Probns
won in 1:29, Sllleck second, Boche third.
1BD iiucnuicy uaccu
Themembersof the Keystone Bicycle Club
eld their annual -meeting at the Seventh Ave-
taue Hotel last evening. The following officers
twere elected: fresment. tr. r. oneauen; iseo
xetary and Treasurer, J. W. McGowen: Captain.
a. II. Glonninzcr: Lieutenants. F. B. Lee and
CL A. femlth: Color Bearer. B. D. Smith. Beso-
.lntiona rrpurdiniT the death of Mr. Frank Gill.
a late member, were passed. There was notli
?4ing said abont the consolidation of the various
'W The Sylvanin ICeorcanlzed.
nThe STlvania Rod and Gun Club, of Alle-
f ghcny.ireorganized yesterday and elected the
L lollou-insr officers for the ensuing vear: Presi-
E denfciF. M. Reel; Vice PresidentvJerry Boullt;
oecretary, x. xtonej; xresurer, n. u. xveei.
SOME RIGID RULES.
Important Meetins; of the American Trottlne
Association New RejmlntlonsforEntriei
and IUneers General Offices to be In
Chicago, March 6. The American Trotting
Association spent the forenoon to-day in an In
formal discussion of certain proposed changes
In the "rules. These changes are extensive
enough to cover 15 closely type-written pages,
and are designed to remedy defects in the
existing rules and to cover a large number of
individual cases which have arisen during the
This afternoon the following officers were
elected for the ensuing two years:
President, Charles Greene, St. Louis, Mo.;
First Vice President, D. C. Beaman, Ottnmwa,
Iowa; Board of Directors, C. L Benjamin,
Michigan; W. P. Ijams, Indiana; O. C. Lewis,
Illinois: G. B. HcFall, Iowa; John Farley,
The congress closed this evening. A number
of alterations were made in both the by-laws
and track rules. The principal one In the
former -was the admission of all of the 31S
local associations on the association rolls to
active membership. Two-thirds of these have
heretofore been known as "Transients." and
have had no vote In the association meetings.
Some of the many changes in the track rules
are important. Heretofore, ownersand drivers
of horses have been in the habit of entering
horses in races provisionally and upon condi
tions imposed by themselves. These were
often weather, condition of track, etc In
future all entries must be absolute or upon
conditions named by the local association.
In the case of those who maku false entries
and who have been subject to a fine at the op
tion of the association, it was decided that in
the future the fine must be imposed. To the
rule providing for the proper identification of
horses was added a clause that any driver or
owner who shall refuse to testify when called
upon in casps before the association, shall be
fined, but not more than $100. which may be re
mitted if the testimony is forthcoming before
the case is decided.
In the rule which establishes the pay of a
substitute driver tit 10 per cent of the amount
awarded the horse, conditionally upon the
driver bettering the position of the horse, a
change was made which provides that the
judges, if they think the driver is driving to
win, shall award him a snm not exceeding 1G0.
This is to be paid by the local association, and
if the dnver betters the position of tne horse
the amount awarded may be deducted from the
winnings of the horse.
"Suspended horses" will hereafter be in
cluded in the clause which says that suspended
drivers and owners n no shall enter a race shall
be Sued. The privilege allowing persons six
weeks in which to file protests was altered, and
theymnst now do so at once or forfeit the
right. The latest important change was the
barring of 2-jear-olds from 3-year-old races un
less especially provided in the local society.
A resolution directing the President and
directors as a committee to investigate the
legal obstructions to the removal of the princi
pal business office of the association from De
troit to Chicago was presented, and after much
discussion, laid on the table for action at the
next meeting. Many favored Chicago as the
best location for the office, but the association
is organized under the laws of Michigan, and it
was decided better to postpone action until a
fuller representation was present. The con
gress adjourned to meet in this city two years
TEEDIER WILL ROW SEARLE.
The McKceiporter Has a Friend Who
. Speaking of the recent boat rade "between
Teemer and Gaudaur yesterday, a gentleman
interested in John Teemer said:
"We have always had money and plenty of it
to back Teemer against Gaudaur. Sunday's
race was a foregone conclusion, not only with
professionals but with the public, simply be
cause Teemer is a better rower than Gaudaur,
and O'Connor defeated Teemer with a lot to
spare at Washington. Of course Teemer is
ready at any time to row Gaudaur for an up
and np stake. The McKeesport man will'
probably be ready to take another shy at
O'Connor before the year closes. Teemer can
row better than many people think. He under
rated O'Connor at Washington, or more cor
rectly speaking, he did not credit O'Connor
with the staving qualities that he, O'Connor,
possessed. I still have faith in Teemer, al
though we are all convinced that O'Connor is
a remarkable man. Certainly, I think him
good enough to beat any Australian. If Searle
would come here Teemer will row him for a
stake large enough to pay all expenses for the
journey and a little over."
The Scotcbmnn Captures the Sheffield nnd
the Americans Beaten.
G. Grant, the Scotchman, won the Sheffield,
Shrovetide handicap, England, on Tuesday.
Flynn and Peet, the Americans, were beaten
in their second heats. They were drawn to
compete in the same heat, and J. Smith, of
Chester, defeated Flynn by a foot, and Flynn
was a yard in front of Peet. In the final, Grant,
off the S2-yard mark, was a 5 to 1 favorite
and won with ease.
Grant, the winner is a 6-foot Scotchman. He
won a big handicap at bis home about a year
ago. He has improved lately and is considered
a better than even time man. He is about 21
years of age and very well developed. Dick
Ford, manager of the handicap grounds in
Sheffield, has been backing him recently.
Local Enthnsinsts Satisfied With the Na
tional League Schedule.
The popular opinion, that Is the general opin
ion of local baseball enthusiasts, is to the effect
that the Pittsburg club has been dealt with
very considerately by the schedule makers.
Everybody is pleased, in fact delighted, that
the New Yorks, the champions of the world,
will be here on July 4. Another important
feature of the schedule is that Chicago will
open the season here, and there is also general
satisfaction that Boston will close it. It may
be that Boston will be near the top of the list
at the close, at least the "oig" authorities
think'that the Beancaters will win the pen
nant. A Horse's Revenge.
"I will just tell you a story," said Mr. Foster
L Backus, "about the memory and reasoning
power possessed by a horse on my father's
farm. This horse was in the habit of making
journeys about the neighborhood in charge of
a certain groom, who was coarse, ignorant, low
and cruel. The horse had been bronght np on
our farm, and was very good tempered and
gentle, but the groom's roughness and fondness
for laying on the whip confused him so much
that he was not prompt in obeying orders some
times. Then the groom beat and bullied him.
The horse never showed the slightest sign of
resentment until one day the groom ap
proached him in the pasture field. The horse
was free for the first time in the presence of
his enemy, and he charged the groom. A
short halter was around his neck, and the
groom seized this and hung on. The horse
tried to strike him with his forefeet; tried to
bite and kick him. The man dodged and
shouted for aid.
"The fight was desperate and very exciting.
The horse fairly roared with rage. The groom
was nearly fagged out, and in another five
minutes would have been knocked down and
trampled to death, when my father came on
the scene. He seized the halter and told the
groom to run. As soon as he was gone the
horse subsided and was as docile as ever.
Now I am satisfied that the horse deliberately
planned to kill that groom at the first favorable
opportunity See how carefully he chose the
time and place of the assault. A lonely pasture
field where he had his enemy all to himself.
He had never shown the faintest sign of vic
iousness before. The groom kept away from
him after that, and the horse nevertaf terward
was known to exhibit rage. If he bad killed
the groom it would have been murder in the
first degree, for the element of deliberation
was there. Yes, sir; horses have reason, and
they have memory also." Brooklyn Eagle.
No Vso for White.
CotustBCS, O., March 10. Yesterday after
noon a deal was completed by which O'Connor,
of the Columbus club, will be exchanged for
Will White, of the St. Louis Browns. Presi
dent Von der Ahe has no use for White now
that he has signed Fuller, while Columbus can
use the St. Louis .plaver as a utility man. It is
understood that Columbus gave a bonus for
White. It they are not successful in securing
Johnson the new man will be put on third base.
The fee. Paul's la Line.
The St. Paul's school club has reorganized
for the season of ISS9, with the following
players: Ed Flaherty, J. Duffy, F. McKenna,
B. Rcilly, T. Kearny, J. Coleman. W. McGarry,
A. Hearly, Harry Kearos, T. Dnnnlvan, C. Mo
Shane. Address all challenges to Ed Flaherty,
No. 84 Ann street, city.
The Cnptain's Stable.
Captain Sam Brown's stable is In excellent
condition. He is now in Mobile, and intends
to visit if ew Orleins during the celebration of
Mardi Gras. The Cap'tain speaks well of Re
porter. He says that Bine Wing and Stuyve
santwill join the racing string as they go
North, and they leave Mobile on April 6.
Troubadour will not .go into training again.
Stuyvesant will be used in the" Bind during the
early part of the season. - (
NOT FOR BOSTON.
President Day Says a Few Words Abont
Regarding Ward's case, President Day says:
"When we closed our season last fall, I had a
long talk with Ward, and he assured me it was
his earnest desire to leave New York. Certain
contingencies had arisen which made it desira
ble on his part to play elsewhere and he was
frank enough to tellme-so. At that time he
said he would agree to any proposition that I
might make with regard'to his services. He
was perfectly willing to be sold to Boston or
Washington. I took him atlns word and sold,
him to Washington." I have frequently stated
in the Herald my position in the matter and
nothing has occurred to change my views. The
agreement was made in good faith and will be
so kept on my part. Of course, I do not wish
to part with Ward. No manager would, for he
is a valuable man, but why keep a player, no
matter how clever, if be is dissatisfied and de
sires to leave? That is the only way to look at
it from a business standpoint and that is the
way I looked at it."
"Then you think, Mr. Day, that Ward will
play in Washington T"
"I don't see why he should not He will 80
far as I am concerned."
"How abont Boston. Is there any truth in
the report that he will play there next
"Not the slightest. In my opinion he will
play right here in Washington. I have heard
nothing from Ward since he left with the
around-the-world party, and Mr. Hewitt tells
me that since his sale to him he has heard noth
ing. All the contradictory stories you see
printed are, in my judgment, pure inventions."
Ad Gnmbert, the local pitcher, is anxious to
know whether or not the Chicago club Is pre
pared to pay him $3,000 for next season. Gum
bert's demands are somewhat high in the esti
mation of the Chicago officials, bnt doubtlessly
he thinks he is worth the amount he demands..
In a letter to the Secretary of the club he
stated that he must have $3,000 or he won't
play at all. It may be that Ad will n6t play
with the Chieagos this year.
Baltimore, March 6. Jake Kilrain will
leave here Monday for New York. Thursday,
March 14, he will sail for .Liverpool. He says
that he w,ill be ready to meet Sullivan after his
return, provided Sullivan isln perfect health,
as he wants to fight him at his best or not at
Chicago, March 6.-J. W, Waltz, Vice
President of the Baltimore Baseball Club, and
acting as agent for Chairman "William Barnie,
of the Umpire Committee, signed D. F. Sulli
van, of Chicago, to-day, as umpire for the sea
son. This fills the staff.
Spaldci G's teams will play in Paris to-morrow.
Vox see Ahe refuses to take his men to
Hot Springs this year.
It is whispered that "Deacon" White is sure
to come to Pittsburg this year.
The Senators evidently mean to have good
talent this year if money will buy it.
There are letters in this office for "William
Nolan anM Peter Friddy, the pedestrians.
JIa-aqek PmiLirs says that the first nine
Saturdays the club plays at home are half
The Decker case was not mentioned at the
League meeting; nor was the Brotherhood
The Keystone Bicvcle Club decided last
evening to donate S25 to the L A. W. The
club may move its headquarters to the East
HOW BLAINE WAS SWOBN IN.
The New Secretary Plcnsed to Favor Mr.
Bayard at Any Time.
"Washington, March 6. At 2 o'clock
this afternoon Mr. Blame came to the De
partment of State. A curious crowd filled
the hallway before the door of the
Secretary's room. Secretary Bayard cordi
ally received Mr. Blaine, and they
exchanged courteous remarks for a time,
while waiting for the arrival of Justice
Miller. The interval was a little tedious
and Mr. Blaine walked abont the room,
looking at the pictures and opening a note
accompanying a bouquet of cut flowers.
Assistant Secretary Moore and the few
division chiefs were introduced, and at 2:30
o'clock the Justice arrived. Mr. Blaine re
peated the oath of office in the pres
ence of Secretary Bayard, Assistant
Secretaries Moore and Adee, "Walker
Blaine, Mr. Sherman and Chief
Clerk Lee. There was an exchange of com
pliments between the Justice and the new
Secretary, who, as he took the seat of office,
remarked politely to Mr. Bayard that as
long as he occupied the chair, he would be
pleased to do whatever he could at his re
quest. NINE CHILDREN POISONED.
The Perpetrntors of the Deed Will Proba
bly be Lynched.
Louisville, March 6. On Spruce
creek, near Mount Sterling, Frank Conk
wright, Jim Holdin and Sue Holdin have
been arrested for poisoning Conkwright's
family of nine children, aged 3 to 19 years.
Conkwright is a widower, and had been liv
ing with the Holdin woman. His children
protested violently, and had been beaten for
it. with threats of driving them from home.
The woman and her brother Jim went from
their home to Conkwright's Saturday to re
main over night
Conkwright's 9-year-old daughter late at
night was taken with severe vomiting, and
died before morning. The other children
were also taken sick, and one of them was
not, at last reports, expected to recover. Dr.
Cook, who was called, detected sufficient
signs of poisoning to cause the arrest. The
prisoners are in jail at Mount Sterling.
There is much excitement over the case and
talk of lynching.
THE HAIMAfiKET MONUMENT.
It Will be Unveiled on May 4 With Appro
Chicago, March 6. The Haymarket
Monument, which is to be dedicated May 4,
the coming anniversary of the anarchistic
riot, will not bear the names of the police
men who were killed by the bomb. It has
been the inteution to include in the inscrip
tion a list of the officers injured, or, at
least, of those who met their death. To-day
the committee having the matter in charge
decided such a plan inexpedient, on the
ground, it is stated, of a lack of room for
the amount of lettering required.
Instead there will be the following under
the figure of the policeman which .forms the
chief oart of the monument: "In the name
of the people of the State, I command
peace." The oration at the unveiling will
be delivered by Leonard Swett, once the
partner of Abraham Lincoln.
CARE WANTS THE PLACE.
He is Willing to be Governor of West
Chaelestok, "W. Va., March G. Mr.
B. S. Carr, President of the State Senate,"
to-day moved on Governor E. "W. "W-ilson
with a writ of quo waranto to compel him
to show by what right he continues to hold
the Gubernatorial chair.
The case will not come up in the court
until the legal fight between "Wilson and GofF
is acted upon. The case of "Wilson and GofF
will, in all probability, be brought up in
the Supreme Court to-morrow morning.
A Pottery Firm in Financial Straits.
ISFECIAL TELXOBAM TO THE DISPATCR.'l
New Toek, March 6. The suspension
of the "WilleU Manufacturing Company,
who carried on the big Excelsior pottery at
Trenton, whose New York salesroom is at
CO Barclay street, was reported to-day. The
company's paper, it is said, had gone to
protest, but "it was claimed that the em
barrassment would be only temporary, as
the company had sufficient assets to pay all
liabilities and leave a handsome surplus,
but the assets were not immediately available.
.1 ,,. g. DISPATCH;' '
THE PAMELL FIASCO.
A Witness Summoned Before the
Commission From America
TO TELL WHAT HE DOES HOT KNOW.
The Times' Case Will ProtaWy be Finished'
In a Fortnight.
MINISTER STALLO WILL LITE AT ROME.
The -French Tatriotlc league Will be Charged
The evidence presented before the Par
nell Commission by the Times yesterday
was almost absurd. One witness was given
a free passage from America to give some
trivial testimony. Minister Stallo has re
signed, but will continue to reside at Borne.
Lord Sackville's successor will leave for
"Washington shortly. The troubles in
tBT CABLE TO THE DISPATCII.2
London, March 6. Many hours were oc
cupied to-day reading more Irish World
editorials and examining unimportant wit
nesses. Among the latter was Andrew Col
man, formerly a Mayo gamekeeper, who
volunteered from America to give evidence.
Colman joined the Fenians in 1866, and has
been a police spy for many years.
His evidence was similar to and as unim
portant as that given by several informers
who has been produced by the Times, but
there was one novel point in it.
Eight years ago he actually saw Mr. Par
nell on a platform at a public meeting in
conversation with a Fenian named Mc
Aulay. A man with knowledge so precious could
not be allowed to bury himself J.a the wilds
of America, and. bo Colman has had a pleas
ant trip in Europe with comfortable quar
ters in London and plenty of nice things to
eat and drink. There is reason to believe
the Times will finish its case within a fort
night In the event of the Parnell Commission
presenting no interim report on th forced
letters, the opposition contemplate a motion
to adjourn in order to call attention to the
action of the Government in aiding the
prosecntion to collect evidence, or an address
to the Crown regarding the expenses of the
GERMANS AT WAR.
They Win a Bnttlo Over the Wild Arabs In
Zanzibar, March 6. There was severe
fighting at Bogomoyo Snnday. The Aiabs,
having occupied the shore at every point
where a landing could be effected, attacked
the Germans with great fury, and in spite
of the combined fire of the men-of-war and
marines held their own until their chief,
Bushiri, was wounded, when they retired,
carrying off their wounded and leaving many
dead on the field.
The Germans behaved with great courage.
Two cannons which had been captured by
the natives in a former fight, were re
captured. The Germans are now strongly
entrenched and will hold the place to pre
pare the way for Captain "VVissman's ex
pedition. R0CHEREAU SUICIDED,
"Bat His Company Says It Will Meet Every
Paeis, March 6. The evening papers
concur in the opinion that M. Bochcrean
committed suicide. The Temps gives par
ticulars according to which there was no al
ternative but suicide. In order to remove
shareholders' fears six directors of the Comp
toir d' Escompte have announced their
readiness to pay on demand all moneys de
posited with the company.
The chiefs of the principal banking firms
met to-day and resolved to place themselves
at the disposal of the Comptoir d' Escompte
in order to insure, in case of necessity, the
repaymentvof all deposits.
STALLO WILL STAT.
A. G. Porter, However, Will Represent
tbn United States.
Rome, March 6. The Riforma says it
learns that ex-Governor Porter, of Indiana,
will succeed Judge Stallo as American
Minister at Borne. Tne Government, the
Riforma says, will lose in Judge Stallo a
sincere friend to Italy, while the diplo
matic body and all who know him will
greatly regret his retirement.
According to the same paper, Judge
Stallo has decided to settle in Borne. Mr.
"W. L. Alden, the American Consul General
here, will also resign. He intends to re
sume journalistic work.
THE SAM0AN TROUBLE.
Preparations for tbe Proposed International
Conference at Berlin.
London, March 7. The Standard's Ber
lin correspondent says that it is stated that
Mr. BTasson will represent America iu the
Samoan conference. Another Berlin dis
patch says that Herr Steubel goes as a
special commissioner to restore order in
Samoa, and that he will have control of the
German squadron in Samoan waters. He
is reputed to be an able diplomat The
American accounts of the terms of the
armistice arranged by Herr Knappe and
Mataafa are not believed in Berlin.
TREASON IS CHARGED.
Tbe Patriotic Lenene of France to be
Paeis, March 6. The Temps states that
the magistrates who are conducting the in
quiry into theaffairs of the Patriotic League
have found documents proving that the
leagne was engaged in a scheme to mobilize
its members. The Government, the Temps
says, intends to criminally prosecute the
chiefs of the league for conspiracy against
Arbitration Will be Tried.
Copenhagen, March 6. In the lower
House" oi the Biesdag to-day the Minister
for Foreign Aflairs stated that the British
Minister at Athens had consented to act as
arbitrator in the dispute between the United
States and Denmark regarding the claim
of Mr. Butterfield against Denmark for the
Joss of a number of vessels near St Thomas
many years ago.
Lord. Sackville's Successor.
London, March 6. Sir Julian Paunce
fote, the new British Minister to the United
States, will start for "Washington about the
end of this month. After a short stay he
will return to London for the summer. In
the autumn he will take his family to
Washington for permanent residence.
Anuria Is Badly Scared.
London, March 7. The Vienna corre
spondent of the Times says: "The Austrian
Cabinet has been thrown into a state of con
sternation by Milan's abdication, fearing
that it will result in Bussian ascendency."
Milan goes to'' the Biviera. His private
dtbts amount to 2,000,000 florins.
The Queen Is Replied to.
'London, March 6. In the House of
Commons this afternoon the Bt. Hon. "W.
H. Smith, the Government leader, moved
cloture on the debate on the address in re-
THUESDAY, :" LMBGHs
ply to the Qneen's speech. The motion was
carried by a vote of 247 to 66.
AMERICA AND JAPAN.
The Thunderer Thinks They Aro Getting
Rather Too Thick.
London. March 7. The Times comment
ing on a correspondent's inference that the
treaty of commerce between America and
JapanHrovides for the admission of Ameri
cans to entire commercial citizenship in
Japan in return for America's-resigning for
Americans in Japan immunity from Japan
ese municipal laws, expresses doubt whether
the favored nation clauses of tne older,
treaties do not prevent Japan from enlarg
ing American rights without granting an
identical boon to the other treaty 'nations at
the same time. . '
The Times complains of the conservatism
of English diplomacy in the matter of an
obsolete and worthless privilege, to the
detriment of commercial interests, England
being accused of thwarting Japan's at
tempt to establish commercial relations
with the nations.
ENGLISH POSTAL TELEGRAMS.
HotrOIcssascs are Forwarded by Wire and
Moil In Great Britain.
"There is a system of sending telegrams
in use in England, "said a Pittsburg gen
tleman recently, "which might be of some
practical advantage if adopted in this coun
try. For example, a resident of any portion
of the city, desiring to send a message by
telegraph, writes it on a specially prepared
blank and drops it into the nearest letter
box. The letters are collected very frequent
ly and all telegrams found in the box are
taken to the nearest telegraph office and at
once forwarded to their destination. Thus
the telegraphic business is managed with a
very small number of sub-offices, and there
is little more delay than there would be if
messengers were employed.
"Another and still better feature of the
British telegraphic system is this: Suppose
you are in a city and wish to send a-telegram
to some friend living in the country,
it may be several miles irom a telegraph
office. You write your message on a blank
and it is sent by telegraph to the" station
nearest your friend's residence. There it is
put in the mail for immediate delivery, and
the person to whom it is addressed receives
it without incurring any extra expense,
whereas, if the delivery were made by a
telegraph messenger, the'eost would be con
siderable. A message can be sent in this
way several hours, and often.a day, sooner
than a letter could go by mail, while the
expense is only that of an ordinary tele
gram. Of course they have special messen
gers for delivering telegrams when re
quired, bnt the method I have described
answers very well when no unusual haste is
SULLITAN ON A SPREE.
Pretty Good Evidence That the Great John
L. Is OfTAcnln.
rEFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISFATC3.1
NEW Yobk, March 6. There was a fight
on the sidewalk in front of Mike Kelly's
saloon on the Northeast corner of Thirty
first street and Sixth avenue, at 6 o'clock
this morning, and the few sporting men
who were attracted by the row recog
nized the fighters as Jack Barnitt and Jack
Hayes, the friend and trainer of John L.
Sullivan. Only a blow or two was struck,
and then the men disappeared into the
saloon. Those who followed them saw Sulli
van lolling in a seat in the back room, and
his brother, Mike Sullivan, standing near
him. Conflicting stories of the cause of the
rupture between the men were circulated.
Neither one of the principals in the row
nor Sullivan could be found to-night
They had patched up the trouble, it
was stated, and were all said to be
at a, Brooklyn theater. It is said that
the quarrel between the men grew out of an
effort of Hayes to get Sullivan to go to bed.
John Kelly insists that Sullivan was per
A PROFITABLE BALL.
The Inanffural Committee Report a Snrplas
of Abont 870,000.
Washington, March 6. Thelnaugural
Committee has achieved an unprecedented
success. Not only has enough money been
made from the sale of privileges and of
tickets to the ball to defray all expenses and
to return the 550,000 guaranteed by public
spirited citizens, but there will be a surplus
left of about 520,000.
There were 12,000 tickets to the ball sold,
netting 560,000, and it is expected that the
receipts from the sale of tickets to fhe
promenade concert held in the ballroom
yesterday and from the sale of souvenir
ball tickets will bring this amount up to
Three More Breweries Gobbled.
Bochestee, N. Y., March 6. The three
leading breweries of the city were to-day
purchased by an English syndicate. The
prices paid were: Bartholomay Brewery,
52,500,000; Genessee Brewery, 5500,000;
Eochester Brewery, 5500,000. Five per cent
is paid down.
Tbe Field Well Occupied.
St. I'anl Pioneer Press.
It is reported that a couple of New York
journalists are to start a comic paper in
London. What's the matter with the Lon
don Times? Every one is laughing at it
Tor Western Penn
sylvania, Ohio and
West Virginia, fair,
preceded by light rain
or snow on the lakes,
PrrrsBURO. March 6. 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this pity furnishes tbe following;
7 .-00 A.M...., 34
10:00 a. M..... 41
l:OJF. H 45
3:00 P. M 42
5KOP. M.. 43
8:00 V. M 39
Mean temp 37
Maximum temp.... 43
Minimum temp... 31
ElrcratSP. M., 12.3 fee t, a fall of 1,6 feet in tha
list 24 hoars.
ISFECIAL TELEGRAMS TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Moboantowk River 9 feet 3 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 40 at
4 p. n.
Brownsville Biver 12 feet 3 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 41
at OP. M.
Waeben Klver 3 8-10 feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy and mild.
To cure costiveness the medicine must be more
than-a purgative. To be permanent it must
TQnic, Alterative and
Tutt's Pills possess these qualities In an emi
nent degree, and
tbe bowels their natural peristatic motionto
so essential to regularity.
VsP lltn 9
FO I0M TtiMEZ
Continued from First Page.
agree and the matter goes Into Court, as it
must, the Court will decido that the bill
means the expenses shall be equally divid
ed. Now in Philadelphia the necessary
improvements, at which the present bill
aims, have been going on under an arrange
ment between Tthe Bailroad's Committee of
Councils and the railroad corporations, and
lam unable to find that the cost to the
city has in any case been more than one
third of the necessary expense. "Why not
let the thine go along in this way.
"It seems to have worked very well thus
far in Philadelphia. And, besides if, as
the present amended bill provides, there
must be an arrangement between the muni
cipal and railroad corporations to have
grades changed and the payment provided
for, why have a bill at all. We can make
the necessary arrangements now without it,
when we want to do so. I think, though,
that the Governor has just as good ground
for vetoing this bill as he had for vetoing
the Other one."
ONE STATESMAN SETTLED.
Cooper Is Fixed for Collector of the Port at
rFEOU A STAFF CORRESPONDENT.:
Haeeisbubo, March, 6. Governor
Beaver arrived home late this afternoon
happy, but tired. Adjutant General.Hast
ings also arrived home, using a cane to aid
his limping footsteps. A gentleman who
came from Louisiana as a substitute on the
Chief Marshal's staff for General Longstreet
happened to ride a vicions horse, and the
horse got near enough one time to General
Hastings to( plant a severe kick on the Gen
eral's ankle. Though suffering great pain,
he kept his seat in the saddle until the pro
cession was over.
Auditor General McCamant and Attorney
General Eirkpatrick got back to-day con
vinced that it would have been a splendid
time it it hadn't been for the crowds and
the dampness. Cashier Livesy, of tbe State
Treasury, doesn't look like a man who was
thrown by his horse during the grand
parade. Senators and members of the
Legislature returned to-day in about equal
numbers from their homes and from Wash
ington and compared notes, with the gen
eral result that those who went home are
glad they did and those who went to Wash
ington are sorry they didn't go home-. The
happiest man among the Senators, perhaps,
is Thomas W. Cooper, the blonde statesman
from Delaware county, who comes back
assured that he can be Collector of the Port
of Philadelphia if he wants the position.
Mr. Cooper is certain that he does want it,
and he isn't caring just now" whether the
Senatorial apportionment bill knocks out
his Senatorial district or whether it doesn't
' TOO SWEET FOR ANYTHING.
Von Bonnborst Thinks the N. G. P. Knocked
Out the Regulars.
FROM A STAFF CORRISFOXDENT.t
Habbisbubg, March 6. Bepnblican
County Chairman Yon Bonnhorst stopped
over in Earrisbnrg to-day to rest on his way
home from Washington.
"I was on one of the stands)" he said,
"when the Pennsylvania troops came into
view. A Tennesseean was just behind me
and a man from further South was with
him. Who are these, 'Begulars?' they In
quired. ' 'No,' I said, 'these are Pennsylvania
"Then as the First brigade passed and the
next one appeared one of them said: 'These
must be leguiars.' 'No,' I told him,
'this is the Third brigade of Pennsylvania
troops.' They would hardly believe it.
"When the last brigade, the Second, ap
peared they were lost in wonder, and when
it had gone by they swore softly that the
Pennsylvania troops were an army in
themselves. 'Yes,' I said, 'and they
could go down and clean you fellows out,
too. quick, at a moment's notice.' "
"I heard many people say, "remarked
Senator Mehard, "that the Peunsylvanian's
marched better than the regular troops.
The Second Class City Bill Is Laid to
nniOX X STAFF CORRESPONDENT.
Habbisbubg, March 6. Among the
bills not called up to-night was the one en
titled "An act relating to cities." This is
the bill that created so much excitement
when the Allegheny members attempted to
have it made a special order previous to the
February . elections. It delegates large
powers to all cities, and also gives cities go
ing from the third class to the second pow
ers different from those possessed by Pitts
burg. This is the second time the bill has
appeared before the Honse on second read
ing without being called up. According to
the rules, it will oe heard oi no more.
Tbe same is true of the companion bill,
entitled "An act dividing the cities of tne
State into three classes." These bills are
rendered unnecessary to Allegheny by the
decision of the Supreme Court of the State.
The bill providing fer the purchase of lots
adjoining the Western Penitentiary was not
called up, but it will not be dropped.
HASTINGS IS INDIGNANT.
The Pennsylvania Troops Behaved as Pretty
frr.OlI A STAFF CORRESPONDENT.
Habbisbubg, March C Adjutant Gen
eral Hastings absolutely denies the truth of.
an Associated Press dispatch in this morn
ing's papers stating that certain Pennsyl
vania troops blocked Tenth street in Wash
ington with riotous demonstrations, and
were only dispersed by a bayonet charge.
The General says he didn't see an intoxi
cated Pennsylvania guardsman all the time
he was in Washington.
The troops behaved splendidly, and the
General was told by many competent mili
tary critics that, while the National Guard
ot Pennsylvania didn't wear as showy a
uniform as some of the other troops, it out
shone them all in military appearance.
"Give the boys a dress uniform," said Gen
eral Hastings, "and they will beat anything
on a parade."
AT THE SAME TISLE.
Prohibition and Poll Tax Will be Settled on
rFEOU A, STAFF CORRESPONDENT.!
Habbisbubg, March G. The Senate to
night, on motion of Senator Cooper,
amended Captain Dravo's bill providing
for the manner of conducting the p rohibi
tion amendment election by making it also
apply to the poll tax constitutional amend
ment The intent is to submit both amend
ments to the Constitution to the people at
the same time.
Senator Cooper seems to have lost much
of his anxiety to keep the prohibition ques
tion separate and distinct from every other
question, but the action of the Senate to
night is in harmony with the recommenda
tion made by the Governor in his annual
A Number of Important Oleasares Intro-.
daccd Last Evening.
tSPXCIAI. TELIORAM TO TBS DISPATCH.1
Habbisbubg, March 6. In the Senate
to-night the following bills were introduced:
McCrary, Erie Providing that in all actions
at law or equity between 'husband and wife in
volving their property rights, either shall be a
competent witness against the other; also pro
viding that suit may be brought by the wife
alone in.suits involving the property rights and
in divorce without the intervention of a
trustee or next friend.
Keefer, Schuylkill Allowing Directors of
the Poor and County Commissioners necessary
Koss, Bucks, (for Schull, of Monroe An-
'-gfcgy''- . .:- inr-'ABTXRTiaEKESTS.
C-A-IfcT HE IDG IT?
MR. C. A,
The contractor on the new Masonic building, assures t
us that he will have the Store Booms which we are
to occupy in the Masonic building, and our entire
building in the rear,, ready so we can open on
THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1889.
A good many people, seeing the large amount of
work yet to be done, doubt his ability to perform his
But the energetic and business like manner in
which these large buildings have been pushed to
completion in such a short time, lead us to believe
HE CAN DO SO.- .
We will therefore (D. V.) open our. new store on
the old stand with a very handsome and complete
THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1889.
Meantime we are selling lots of goods and sell
ing them very cheap. Come for Closing Out Bar
gains to 531 and 533 Wood street.
CAMPBELL & DICK
thorizing President Judges of courts in dis
tricts not forming separate judicial districts, to
'hold court in the absence of Associate Judges.
Watres. Lackawanna To create a commis
sion to investigate the waste of coal mining,
with a view to the investigation of the waste
making an appropriation of 525,000; also to
provide for the trial by jury in criminal pro
ceedings before a Justice of the Peace or Al
derman for the trial of certain offenses.
K. OF L. AT WORK.
They Bequest Certain Legislation to be En
acted at Harrlsbnrtr.
rFROM A STAFT CORRESPONDENT.!
Habbisbubg, March C Each member
of the Legislature to-day received a copy of
the following circular:
We desire to call your personal attention to
the following measures now pending in the
General Assembly, and ask for your supnort
and influence in securing their enactment:
House bill 91 amending semi-monthly pay law;
House bill 153, the dockage bill; House bill 92,
the store bill; Senate bill regulating liability of
employers of workmen to make compensation
for injuries; Hines! factory inspection bill.
Also bills which will be introduced to "amend
the bituminous check welgbman and mine ven
tilation laws;" "to regulate licensing of sta
tionary engineers-" House bill -276 to provide
for examination of minera in the anthracite
region-" "to make election day a legal holiday;"
to xegalate elections according to the Austra
lian system. Also an act giving lumbermen a
lien on cut lumber, and an act against convict
labor. H. McQabvet,
"Wilijaii H. Lewis,
C. H. ANDREWS,
Legislative Committee, K. of L.
A PITTSBURG PROTEST.
The Groin and Floor Exchange Is Satisfied
With the CrosslDBS.
rFROM A STAFF CORRESPONDENT.!
Habbisbubg, March G. The protest of
the Grain and Flour Exchange of Pittsburg
against the grade crossing bill was brought
here to-day bv Eepresentative Graham, and
handed to the Speaker. Eepresentative
Graham also brought with him the resolu
tions of Allegheny Councils asking that the
Legislature enact laws compelling natural
gas companies to accept the legislation re
lating to the incorporation and regulation of
natural gas companies. The resolutions of
course are aimed at the Philadelphia Com
pany. Cancer of the Stomach.
Mr. James Crltchlow. residing on Carnegie
street, has for 15 years undergone terrible suf
fering from his stomach. At times it would
give him such pain that he could only live on
lime water and milk. He had great distress
and bloating af tec eating, with belching of gas.
His liver also gave him much pain, ana his
tongue nad a yellow coating. He had a pressure
and pain over the eyes. He lost all ambition
and kept getting worse until be wasuoableto
do any work. One doctor said he had cancer of
the stomach. After trying 11 doctor all to no
purpose, he began treatment with the physi
cians of tbe Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, 22
Ninth street, and although 67 years old, henow
works every day and feels well and hearty. He
"That I am cured of the above conditions I
hereby sign my name.
They treat successfully catarrh, rheumatism,
dyspepsia, bronchitis, asthma, seminal weak
ness, blood, kidney and femalo diseases.
Office hours, 10 a. st: to 4 p. jr., and 6 to 8 p.
m. Sundays, 12 to i P. ar. Consultation free.
Treatment aisoby correspondence. mh6-83-D
Established 1819. - TeleDhone Call 1075.
FRANK J. GUCKERT,
Contractor and Manufacturer of
BANK, OFMCE. STORE AND CHURCH
Doors, Wainscoating, Ceilings and Hard "Wood
Work of every description, for building and
decorative purposes. Mantels, CabineU and
Furniture of Special Designs. Drawings and
Estimates furnished on application. Office and
factory. Nos. 68 and 70 Seventh Avenue, Pitts
bnrg. Pa. Hard wood lumber. n27-hlC0-Trs
RECOMMENDED FORlFAMILY USE
GuckenheimerPuro Rye Whisky from $2
to 6 per gallon; Sanoma Wine Co.. California,
dry port, 81 20 per gal.; Sanoma Wine Co- Cali
fornia, dry sherry. $120 per gal.? Sanoma Wine
Co., California, muscatel, $120 per sal.; Sano
ma Wine Co., California, Angelica, SI 20 per
fa!.: Lake Erie Island AAA Vorlauf Catawba,
1 20 per gal.; Lake Erie Island A Drv Catawba,
$1 OOpergaL; Lake Erie Island Sweet Catawba.
SlOOpergal.; Boonekamp Bitter Iiaueur. full
quart, SI 00. F.ANDRIESSEN,40and42Ohio
street. Allegheny City, Pa. mh6-TTS
JAMES E. MORRIS, sole agent, New York.
Dear Sir I cannot say too much for Pratt's
Aromatic Geneva Gin, as I was a great sufferer
for five years with my kidneys. Tried all of the
kidney medicines and two doctors without be
ing cured. I was part of the time on my bed
and could not get np, or even turn myself over.
I bought one-half dozen bottles of your gin.
and before finishing them was well; but fearful
that It was not a permanent cure, I used an
other half-dozen, and am now perfectly well.
Very respectfully, 31. L BYTNQTDN.
JOS. FLEJIING, sole wholesale and retail
agent In Pittsburg, 81 Market street jel9-Trs
Burdock Blood Bit
ters cured me of oft
recurring Sick Head
ache, from which I
have suffered for years,
often rendering labor
a Blackett Robinson,
Publisher "Canada Presbyterian."
I thank yottforthe great good BURDOCK
BLOOD BITTERS have done me. I was long
subject to very severe Sick Headache. By
using two bottles'! was permanently cured.
7 ilAOalE ScttiTAN.
IE. -, ;-J
' vf '
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY
of Pnre Wines and Liquors for medicinal pur
poses, emoracing fufl lines of both Foreign
and Domestic, at prices for the age and qual
ity of the goods that is not, and cannot be met,
some of which we quote:
Pure eight year-old export Gnckenheimer
Whisky, full quarts, 31 00, or $10 per dozen.
OverholtPnre Rye, live years old, full quarts,
SI 00, or S10 per dozen.
Finch's Golden Wedding; ten years old, fall
quarts, SI 25, or 212 per dozen.
Gin, Pnre Holland, our own Importation, full
qnart3, SI 25, or 512 per dozen.
Dunville's Old Irish Whisky, quarts, SI 50, or
Slo per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islay, SI o0 per bottle, fall quart.
Wise's Old Irish Whisky, distillery- at North
Mall, Cork, SI 50 per bottle, full quart.
Kentucky Bourbon, ten years old, full quarts,
Cork Distilleries Co. Old Irish Whisky, $1 50
per bottle: S15 00 per dozen.
James Watson & Co.'s Dundee Fine Glenlrra
Scotch Whisky, SI 50 per bottle: S15 per dozen.
Pure Jamaica Ram, SI 25 per quart.
Old Tom Gin, SI 00 per quart
Gold Seal Champagne, pint3, 75 cents: quarts.
S150. t, i- t i
All of the different varieties of California
Wines you purchase from us are tbe very best,
and onfy 50 cts. for full quarts, or $5 00 per doz.
Send for complete Price List, mailed free to
JOS. FLEMING & SON, Druggists.
412 Market street, Pittsburg, Pa.,
Corner of the Diamond.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Always- open. Appointments nrst-classj
steam heat, sun galleries, etc.
fe22-30 W. H. REYNOLDS.
T70TH1SRGILLH0IJSE. ATLANTIC CITY,
Jj N. J. Located near beach. Perfect san
itation. Steam heat. ELIZABETH HART.
LEY, Prop. fe25-12-TTSSn
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. HOTELS,
Boarding bouses, cottages, lots and bath
houses to let or tor sale by L G. ADA3IS & CO..
Real Estate Agents, Real Estate and Law
Building, Atlantic City, N. J. fel4-6-D
THE ELDREDGE, NO. 18 SOUTH CARO
UNA avenne, within three minutes' walk
to depot or beach. large cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E. J.
ELDREDGE, Proprietress. fell-3-D
ON THE BEACH.
Atlantic Citt, N. J
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. s
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the honse. Elevator.
ieIS65-D E. ROBERTS &. SON&
HOT SPRINGS, N. O.
MOUNTAIN PARK HOTEL.
Fint-clats in every particular. Steamheaf,
Open Fires, Porches inclosed in glass. Superb
Location. Ideal Climate far the dabiliiaied.
Baths in Marble Pools. Finest in America;
Waters unexcelled anywhere in curative powsr
or luxury. G. K. LANSINQ,
(Late of Astor House, N. Y.) Maiuzer.
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
To Glasgow. Belfast, Dublin
.FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
State of Indiana, 10 A. Jr., March 7.
State of Pennsylvania, 3 p. x.,.March It
Cabin passage S and $50. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion 65 to (90.
!iFS-tftall,rJ?1 Europe atLowest Kates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN Co.. General Agents,
. ... SL Broadway, Hew Yor.
J. J. McCORMICK, Agent, Pitttburg. Pa.
Sailing every "Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations tor
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, Ac
PETER WRIGHT SONS,
General agents, 307 Walnut st Philadelphia
r uii miormauon can do naa oi j. anivvi
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smithfleld stroeS,fc
jajuio mumslvri, 610 mmumeiu street.
NORD DEUTSCHER LLOYD FAST .
route to London and the Continent. ,
Express Steamer Service twice a week from t
New YorXto Southampton (London, Havre),
S3.Trave.Mch,6,9AJ. I Ss.Elbe.Mch.I8.50A.at. '
Ss.Fnlda.Mch.9,llAJt Ss.Aller.Mch. 20. 8 A. jc.
Ss.Lahn.Mcb.13.2P.tt I Ss.WerraJIch3,10Ac.
First Cabin, Winter rates, from 173 upwards
MAXSCHAMBERG 4 CO.. Agenta, Pits.
burg. Pa. -
0ELRICH3 4C0., 2 Bowllag Grwa. Nrw
York City. ts&Ttum
Ji. - 1