Newspaper Page Text
ThVPutlic Names a Few Win
' 1 . ,, .ners at Latonia. ,
-ZIJEIJ WINS A GOOD STAKE
iSome Good Trotting ETents at Ex-
flPENIXG PAY AT JEROME PARK.
Events Among the Local Scullers and the
Gun Shooters. -
GEKEFaii 6P0RTIKG2fEWS0FTHE DAT
AT Latosia First race, Kedar Khan, 1;
Cupid, 2. Second race. Jewel Ban, 1; Unlucky.
2. Third race, Msfmma,l:Zilford, 2. Fourth
race, Zulu, 1; Maori, 2. Fifth race, Ellen
Douglass, 1; Tioga, Z
At Wheeling First race, King Hero, 1;
Regulator, 2. Second race, J. IX. Ruddle, 1;
A.T Exposition- PAKK-First race. Jessie
JL, 1; Sandy Andy, 2; Second race, Irish Lord,
2: Still Alarm, 2." Third race, Llghtfoot 1;
At JnEOMEPAKK First race, Ballston, 1;
Bess, 2. 'Second race Druidess, 1; Devotee, 2.
Third race, FirenzL 2, Fourth race. Euros, 2;
J.A.2 2. Fifth race, Diablo. 1; Eric, 2.
Sixth race. Aurelia, L Seventh race, Miracle,
2; Mirabcau, 2.
THE rCBLIC ON TOP.
Latonia Races Result a Little in Favor of
CnrchfXATi, May 30. The tenth day at
Latonia was cold and wet. The track' was
a sea of mud, and the jockeys and horses
whose lock it was to be id the ruck were
Eights to bphoia at the finish. The attend
ance was the largest of the meeting, there
being many ladies present to witness the
sport. It was a favorites' day in all the
races except the Tobacco staies, which was
won by Zulu, a .6 to 1 shot in the books,
while Maori, the favorite, was second.
Marchma won tbe third race and was well
backed at tbe odds offered. The prettiest race
of the day was the second with only three
starters Unlucky, Jewel Ban and May 0. Tne
Orst. two running head and head from start to
finish. WhiTe running up tbe back stretch the
three could have been covered with a blanket,
bo close were they together.
First race, selling, for S-year-olds and up
ward, seven and one-half furlongs Kedar
Khan got off in tbe lead, with Cupid second.
These two increased their lead and led the
entire way, Kedar Kban winning by six
lengths from Cupid second, Maid of Orleans
third." Time, 1:4
Second race, sweepstakes for 3-year-olds and
upward, $000 added, one mile and seventy
yards Unlucky was in front when tbe flag fell.
Jewel Ban third. Passing the stand Jewel Ban
was a neck in front of Unlucky. The three ran
neck and neck into the lower turn and np tbe
back stretch to the upper turn, where May O
fell oat of the race. Tbe other two ran through
bead and head. Jewel Ban winning from
Unlucky second. IS lengths In front of May O
third.. Time. 1:57.
Third race, pnrse, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, mile Flitter was in front when the
drum tapped, Carlton second. Carlton was
leading at the quarter bat gave up to Flitter at
the half, who gave way to Marchma before
reaching the three-quarters. Marcbma led
tye rest of the way, winning by a length from
Gilford, second, Carlton third, the rest Strang
Jp'urtb face, the Tobacco stakes, selling, for
iiMlds and upwards, $1,000 added, seven
sjhths of amile Zulu cot off in tbe lead, Leon
e second, who gave way to Maori as tbey,
tjered the back stretch. These three ran to
gf her all the way, Zola winning by a length
from Maori, second, Leontine third. Time,
Fifth race, selling; for 2-year-olds, flve
clgbths of a. mile Tioga got off in tbe lead and
held it all tbe way to near the wire where Ellen
Douglass collared him and won by a length,
Tioga second. Chapman third. Time, 1:09.
Votcuns ATT, O., May 30. Following- are the
entries for to-morrow's Latonia races:
First race, three-quarters or a mile, "selling
Stuart' 112 pounds, Clamor IB, Jakie Toms 106,
Little Martha 89. Holland 110.
Second race, one mile, selling Kedar Khan 103
pounds. Castaway 106, Bon Air ICO. jlcptha 101,
Vesper -Bell 96, Fargo les, Montapck 110.
Third race, four and one-lialf rurlonjrs Bally
Hoo 110 pounds, AdelfeMlH, ldy Blackburn 110.
Cecil BS5, Spring Dance 110, Bessemer 110, Regent
fct, Valentine 103, Maya 105, Snsle 1, 105.
Fourth race, one mile and 70 yards, handicap
Qnludara Belle 95 pounds. Dad 101, Probus 90. Ban
lUiemSO. Get 03.
firth race, three-quarters of a mile, Sensation
stakes-Starter Caldwell 121 pounds. FenffPUl,
Outlook lis. Avondale 113, Mary Malloy, 105. Abi
lene 10S, Lillian Lindsay no, Frederick I 111,
BEAT THE BENEDICTS.
The Single Cricketers Lay Ont the Married
Chiefly through the good batting pf Fenn,
Macpherson. Brown, J. L. Schwartz, Sanson
and Buchanan, the bachelors were enabled to
beat the married men by 40 runs yesterday at
Brushton. J. E. Schwartz, Pyatt and Barrows
all batted for the married men, but luck was
A return match Is talked of, when the Bene
dicts expect to turn the tables on their adver
saries. Score in detail:
H. Brown, bowled Barrows... -
J. L. Schwartz, c. Lnurhlln, b. Burrows.,
H. Fenn, bowled Tavlor ,
A. Macpherson, c Martin, b. Taylor.
E. B. Danson, c. and b. Taylor ,
W. C Carnegie, bowled Taylor
V. Buchanan, bowled Burrows
P. lrcstou, bowled Home...
CCPreslon. bowled Burrows
C'Ueares, bowled Horn
T.'B. Clark, not out ,
J. K. Schwartz, retired SO
Dr. Martin, bowled l'enn 2
J. F. Horn, L. B. W., bowled Macpherson.?... 0
tV Pratt, c Fenn, b. Ianson 44
A Burrows, not out 7
J. Webb, runout.. 2
II. Pltzxoy Webb, c Bucnanan, b. Brown ." 1
. U. Taylor, c CarneRic, b. Hanson 7
St. A Preston, c. Beares. b. l'enn 6
C. 8. Clark, c. Bucbauan, b. Brown 0
Y. Langhlln, bowled Fenn 4
tras....... ......................................... is
Bain Somewhat Interferes With Some Good
Sport and Races.
"Wheeling, W. Va, May 30. Rain inter
fered with the racing to-day. The attendance
was very large, as the weather was very fine up
to 3:30 o'clock. Summary:
S:J class, pace, nurse MOO. divided. V
King llero. John s. T. Bobltzer, l'ltts-
llcKufator!" 6. EismanJ '"bee"liujr..""".l
Jjrm Lyder, E. 1,. Zlejrer. Alliance. O.:. 3
GravLady, A. SI. Spellman. Wheeling.. 4
Hobble Walker. William Gray. Bedford.
2 2 3
3 3 2
Fa a S dls
Time 2:34V. 2:40M. 2:37. 2:50f.
2:27 class, trot, bairmlle beats, 2 In 3 purse tSOO,
J. M. JUddle. John Bines. Minerva. O... .. 1 1
Maiden Blush. J. H. Willis. Bridgeport, U. 2 2
Lola Bonus, Mrs. M. C. Gallagher, Bridge
water. Fa. ...;.... 3 3
Bull Bush. W.T. Evans, Allegheny, Fa 4 4
A Crowd Disappointed Became Tiro Favor
ites Are Scratched.
Gratesekd, May. 30. A damp wind from
the ocean blew all the afternoon and made
wraps comfortable. After the second raco a
light rain began to JalU Tho scratching otMr.
Belmont'fl colt St Carlo and Senator Heart's
Uallaret from the Tremont stake was a great'
disappointment to the public, for these two
were expected to make a battle royaL The'
victory of Hanover in tbe first race was a verv
Flrstrace. one-half mile Starters: Hanover.
Martha. Blue Bock. Ja F. Dee, Forest King. Tlp-
4SX, Blue Bock second. Forest King third,
- Second, race mile and an tlrhUi s
uui, iouise, i.iiue nareioob. xiauorer won in
race," mile . sad an
-: - - -V . jCi. - I Ji."
.v'& . , ,ir. .;.. . JregXKtaK2l
Kurch. -Belinda, Tbe Bourbon, Barrister, Brother
Ban. Frank WardVVosburg, Ovid. Belinda won
In 1 lis, Frank Ward second, Tbe Bourbon third.
Third race, Tremont stakes, three-quarters of a
mile-Starters: Padishah, Anaconda, Cayuga,
Civil Service, Banquet. Torso, Flatbush,Mlgnon,
Folly. Padishah won in 1:16, Cayuga second, Ban
Fourth race, mile and an elgbtb-Starters:
Zephyrns; Tenny, Long Island. Jay F. Dec,
MalacuL Major liomo. The forum. My Fellow,
Philander. Tcnny first. Major Domo second,
Long Island third. Time, 1:54. .
Firth race, flvc-eightbs or a mile-Starters: TJr
bana, Onward, Bagatelle colt. Centaur, Insight,
Martha, Kiplev, Kosa Kadercolt. Urbana first,
Martha second. Centaur third. Time. 1:03.
btxthTuc one mile-King Idle first. Satisfac
tion second. Carnegie tblrd. Time, 1:43M.
Seventh race, six fnrlongs-Stonlngton first,
Ban Cloche second. '
AT JEEOME PARK.
A Fine Track Favors the Opening Day o
New' York, May 80. The Jerome Park race
course is now believed by many, to be the most
picturesque in America and never did it look
lovlleror more attractive than to-day. The
skies lowered np to noon. The sun, however,
came out very brightly about 2 o'clock, but a
flne-breexe tempered the rays and made It de
lightfully cool. The track to-day was In the
finest possible condition, though a little dusty
Flrstrace. 1.400yards-Frea B. Banner Bearer,
Salisbury, Bess. Ballston. Ballston won in 1:24,
Bess second, Salisbury third.
Second race, half mile- Starters: Bavarian. Dev
otcerJlay Queen, Paradox, Balnbow, Druidess,
Homeopathy, Phoebe. Druidess won In :H.
Devotee second. Bavarian third.
Third race, oue and a sixteenth miles Walkover
Fourth race, one and three-sixteenth miles
Funis, Gipsy Queen, JAB. Eurus won in 2:06,
Filth race, one mile-Starters: Diablo. Orator,
Eric Siosom, Reporter, Sunshine. Diablo won'
lnl:K. Eric second. Reporter third.
Sixth race, one and an eighth miles Anrella,
Orananrme. Aurelia won In l:58'f.
Seventh race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Miracle, Little Minnie, Firefly, Queen or Hearts,
General Key, Crusader, Mlrabcan, Minnie M.
MlraclewoninltlS, Mirabeau second, Little Min
Jerome Park entries for Friday:
First race, fire furlongs and a half Telephone
113 pounds, Iago 113. May Queen 110,
Second race, one mile Long Knight 110 pounds;
Third race, one mile and an eighth Gypsy
Queen 115 pounds. Fides, Anricoma, Holiday,
Senotita 111 each. Sunshine 106, Corinth 106, Day
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Brown
Charlie 110 pounds, Khaftan9S, Lonely 95.
aixin race, i,ju varus -auracie u; pounas, ens
pin 101. Little Jake. 103, Crusader 103, Harbor
Lights 93, Topeka 81.
Firth and seventh races did not fill. Entries
close at 1 P. M. to-morrow.
AT EXPOSITION PARK.
Three Good Races and Two of Them Won In
There was a good attendance at the Exposi
tion Park races yesterday, The three events
were well contested, and tbe track was in a fair
condition. Tbe crowd was enthusiastic, and
only showed how popular races would be were
the "old time pool sellers" there. Tbe manage
ment was excellent, and everything went off
smoothly. There will be another day's racing
shortly. Following are the results of yester
2:40 ricrxo BACE-rrmsE (ioo.
Jessie M,"V'm, Mclntyre I 1 1
Handy Andy, Joseph Tipton I i t
Harris, G. W Evans S 2 3
Walter B. Wm. Booth 2 4 4
Six Points. Canbelll Sent. .....4
Prince A Mr. Artzoerger......,T...
50 TBornKO-rnnsE $150.
Irish Lord.- F. Armstrong 1 1 1
Still Alarm. H. Hagmalcr .2 2 3
Body Wilkes, Moore Floyd 8 3 2
Maud Chorester. John C Collins...., dis
South Branch. Dan Brown dls
Time, 2:42, 2:42& JSH.
Llghtroot. Master Charles Scalfe. : ."..1
Bonnie, Master John Q. Lamer. .2
He Capture's First Place In the 12-Hour
The 12-hour go-as-you-please contest at the
London Theater yesterday was a great success.
The attendanco was large all dayandHhe race
close and exciting. The management was ex
cellent. Engledrnm won and he moved along
daring the day like a champion. He is a flrst
class 12-hour man. Brown was a good second.
Following was the score when the race ended:
Brown -. C3
A PHENOMENAL CONTEST.
The Sloop Tltnnla Wins a Wonderful Race
In a Wonderful Way.
fErrCIAL TELEOKAX TO THE SISPATCR.1
NEWYoEK,MaySa A shout went ringing
across the finish line off Larehmont, on the
southerly breeze,as the victorious sloop Titanla
dashed across it to-day, nnder.a cloud of can
vas and a broken bowsprit, bnt. with a 27-mile
record to her credit that may never be beaten,
and the pretty Shamrock, the pride of Bay
ridge, was beaten- over six minutes'In a race,
the like of which, old yachtsmen said, has
never been seen in these waters.
it was a-phenomenal contest in phenomenal
weather, for, as if by magic, when the commit
tee got ready to start the yachts, the fog and
northeast wind that brought it vanished, and
in bait an hour a spanking breeze from the
sonth'ard, made to order, came galloping over
the Long Island bills to Larehmont, just in
Had n Great Time.
The Iroquois Rifle Club, of tbe Southside, 1
held a big shooting contest at their range on
Jane street yesterday afternoon. There were
three prizes awarded. The first,a silver cup, was
won by Albert Hofrneister, he scoring 173
points ont of a possible 200. The second, a
cold-headed umbrella, was captured by R, E.
Priezsch with 16L The third, a beautiful pen
knife, by GasSaupe, with 160. After the con
test bad taken place the members entertained
their friends in the most enjoyable manner.
with music, recitations, etc., and all agreed
that for sociability the Iroquois Rifle Club had
no equal on the Southside.
A Billiard Match.
Harry Lysle and Billy Walker played a
straight billiard match yesterday at the Garden
City rooms. The playing was tolerably fair,
but not first class by any means. Following
was the result:
Lysle 2 3801110323 16 124100032200
23110 11 1114 020000 10 96050131051
111 0-129. Average. 2 23-53.
Walker 1 8210002414010002, 0 80212
14 00850 10 1311050020000905250030
19 0 7 0 2-150. Average, 2 44-53.
An Exciting Boat Rnce.
There was an exciting boat race yesterday on
the Allegheny river, between J. A. H. Caskey
and Fred Morris. They rowed two miles in
single sculls for a valuable gold medal. Be
tween 400 and 500 people saw tbe race. Caskey
went away In front, althongh Morris made a
lively start. Caskey rowed like a champion,
surprising everybody, and ultimately won by
two lengths. Time, IS minutes 9 seconds. The
scullers have been matched to row again.
Sports nt Franklin.
Fbaxkxht, Pa, May 3a The bicycle tour
nament in this city to-day was a great success
and an immense crowd was present The
eight-mile road race from Oil City to Franklin
was won by George Medley, of Oil Citv, in 38
minutes. There were 16 starters. The free-for-all
race, 1,000 feet, was won by Charles Steele
in 27 seconds. Allie Steele won tbe novice race,
and William Shaffer, of Greenville, the hill
Tom Cannon's Offer.
Erie, May SO. Thomas Cannon, the wrestler,
who Is on bis way to Australia, stopped off to
day to wrestle a handicap with Hhgh Leonard,
of Erie. Cannon will undertake on Monday
evening next to throw Leonard three times in
an hour. He will go to Paris in July and will
issue a general challenge there.
There was an abundance ot shooting con
tests in the viqlnity of the two cities yesterday.
The Herron Hill Oun Club had a good time at
Brnnot's Island, and tbe Squirrel Hill Club'
andtbe Glenwood club had tneir usual shoots.
These were the ordinary contests, and the re
sults were not of mnch importance.
Fine Old Bpnnlsh Fort.
Imperial 1810, S. O. P.
cabinet (3 SO full quart
Imperial,. 1628 Oporto...... 3 00 fall quart
Makenzie, 1832 Oporto... y., 2, 50 full! quart
Old Xondon Dock....... 2 .00 full quart
Bnrgnndy. ..., 1 B0 full quart
Cockburn's t;l .... l'OQ full quart
Also per gallon or ee, f orsa! by Wa.
TjPJnday'33SmIthSd jtreet "Wrsu
b-rrr v - ', j
, THE FO0IJLE IN COURT:
How a Man Will Fight for His Dog Some
Fanny Cases of Mistaken Canine Identity
A Case Suddenly Closed.
The ferocious dog plays an important part
in tbe proceedings of the county courts,
scarce a term of the Quarter Sessions pass
ing without some one being called to smart
in damages for his aggressiveness. The
animal in question is, of no particular
dimensions, ranging in size from a 40-ounce
poodle or black and tan terrier to the 180
pouud mastiff, fit Bernard or Newfound
land. "Strike me, strike my dog," is an adage
that has grown musty by age, bat it has not
lost any of its flavor, and among the Aryans
the dog is held in folly as much esteem as
be was in. the dap of Ulyssns, and is as
much esteemed for his constancy to his
A ferocious dog case tried not long since
was provocative of sufficient fun to keep tbe
Court in good humor from opening to close
ot the case. The first question raised by
the defense was whether or no the dog in
question could be considered the personal
property of the defendant, and it hinged
on the -registry of the canine. It
was proven that the dog bad been
registered, " bnt It was shown that it
wasn't nntil after the bitingthad been
done, so the owner fortified his place of non
owneiship. But the attorney for the de
fense wasn't satisfied with this vindication,
holding that in any event the dog was too
small to inflict anv damages worth speaking
of to the person of the prosecutor. A great
deal of testimony was taken and the wit
nesses seemed to have gotten dogs mixed,
and others that it was a very diminu
tive affair. Finally: in summing np his
speech, tbe attorney for the defense covered
the plaintiff and his counsel with confusion
by saying: "Now, gentlemen of the jury,
ve vill convince you of the utter want of
truth in the vitnesses for the prosecution.
Dere vas dthe corpus delicti," at tbe same
time drawing the offending poodle from the
pocket of his linen duster.
The exhibition proved more than all that
had been affirmed as to the dog's ability to
injure, and the dramatic effect could only
be appreciated by those who saw it.
HE BESTED HIS POOR ABE
Poor Old TJnclo Konndpnnncu's Fnnny Ex
perience on a Car.
Ban Francisco Examiner 1
Uncle Boundpauncli (that isn't his name,
but it will do) is more than middle
aged and very near sighted, bnt his'heart is
young, even if his right ioot is swollen, and
his chestnut carls are infrequent
Uncle Uonndpaunch was on His way to
pay a three days visit to a friend at San
Iowa's evening when he crossed the bay,
and the cars were no better lighted than
they usually are. Uncle Uonndpaunch.
seated himself beside a plump female form,
the face of which was heavily veiled. Soon
the old gentleman's arm was extended along
the back of the seat. It touched the lady,
who shrank away.
"I meant no offense, miss," said he in a
fatherly tone, "but my arm has been broken,
and I cannot let it bang down without great
She nodded the acceptance of the apolo
gy, and they rode on in silence. But that
broken arm kept getting closer and closer,
until at last it reposed very snugly around
the lady's waist After tbe first shrinking
she made no resistance, but kept her face
His friend awaited him at the station. As
Uncle Uonndpaunch belped the lady from
the car bis friend spoke to her.
"Well, Mary, did you order those pota
toes?" It was his friend's colored housekeeper,
and she leered at poor Uncle Boundpaunch
during tbe whole three days of his visit
The Sheriff Discovers a. Plot of Sams Pris
oners to Saw Their Way Ont.
rEFECIAL TELEGBAH TO TEX DISPATCH.1
New Tobk, May 30. Sheriff Ellsworth,
of .Richmond county, to-day discovered a
plot which had been arranged by some of
the prisoners to break jail. The jail is
an old-fashioned stone structure. Among
the prisoners it contains are Daniel Spell
man and Charles Barrett, who are awaiting
trial for picking pockets on the
Staten Island ferryboats, and Michael
Starke, who is accused of burglary.
As Sheriff Ellsworth was making the rounds
of the cells, at 5 P. 21., to-day, he found
that six iron bars of a window at the rear
of the jail had been partly sawed
through. Investigation showed that
Spellman, Barrett and Starke bad sawed
the bars and had planned to escape at mid
night last night It is not known whether
any more prisoners were in the plot or not
The Sheriff and his deputies fonnd the
saws which, had been used on the bars.
They were made out of ordinary table
knives, and were hidden in an aperture of
the stone wall in a dark corner of the jail.
ANOTHER ARREST MADE
He May be the Sinn Who Drove Cronln to
Chicago, May 30. A new arrest has
been made in the Cronin case. The
police tbink the prisoner may be
the man who drove the white horse
in the rig which took the doctor
to his death. t The arrest was made in a
lodging house, the records of which show
that on the night of tbe murder the man
did not put in an appearance until 12:10
A. if. He had expressed fear a number of
times since that he would get into trouble
in the Cronin matter, and tried to per
suade the. clerk to change the record
of the hour at which he retired. The fellow
is known only by the sobriquet of "Mack."
A PLEA FOR SILYliiR.
Lord Salisbury Talks Upon tho object of a
Bl Metnllie Currency.
London-, May 30. Lord Salisbury, re
plying to a deputation in favor of a bi-me-tallio
standard of currency, said he did not
think that a parliamentary decree would
settle the question, but that the opinions!
the people, founded on business interests,
must decide it Ho hoped the coming
Congress at Paris would be really an
international one. The final decision would
depend upon how far the nations would co
operate. Five Charges Against Him.
Arthur Johnson was committed to jail
yesterday by Alderman Bichards on five
different charges of false pretense. Johnson
is an employment agent, and it is charged
secured 52 each from five different Italians,
promising to secure them employment on a
farm, which he ' failed to do. The prisoner
will nave a hearing on Tuesday next.
A Fair of Opera Glasses Stolen.
Charles Beese, of the Southside, is alleged
to have stolen a pair of opera glasses from
the office of Dr. E. A. Mundorf on Carson
street. He will have a hearing before
Magistrate Brokaw on next Monday.
Ifn .Lost One Xrcr.
Gustavo Unversall had his leg crushed on
the railroad at Verona yesterday, and when
he Was brought to his home-on Forty-first
street the limu had to be amputated. $
A Condactor'ajrinrd I.lncs.
Joseph Harrison, a conductor on the Citi
zens traction line, was assaulted and
knocked down while. trying to eject a dlsor
derly.man last night Some ot the paesen-
gen ease to sis rescue.
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This Question as to Paper Currency
"Answerecr-by a Banker.
HE SAYSIT'S LACK OF UNIFORMITY.
AnfpterestingChat on the Means of Pre
HOW EKGLAND HAS THE BEST OP IT.
The question of money will probably al
ways remain an interesting one, and it is
said that to insure some' people reading
a newspaper it is necessary to put this
"$" before each article. An active banker
yesterday had something more interesting
to say at this juncture than the prosaic dis
sertations served up daily, in financial re
ports, which tell you once every 24 hours,
that, on a certain kind of accommodation
paper; 6 per cent is the discount rate, when
it is well known that this has been the rate,
except in exceptional circumstances, for
quite a number of years. The subject mat
ter must be very.interesling . to he able to
stand so much reiteration.
The banker referred to was moved to talk
on account of the bank notes now in circu
lation. It wasn't the "barren breed of
metal" he was discussing. He stated that
the Secret Service Department of the Gov
ernment did an immense amount of good
work for which, the general public gave it
nn credit, and that, were it not for its
exertions in breaking up counterfeiting
gangs and spotting their work, all people in
business would find it necessary to make a
study that would distinguish the false from
the trne, just
AS BANKEBS MUST DO.
When a good counterfeit becomes exten
sively circulated, the only way'toprevent
mnch mischief is to destroy tbe original
plate and cease making the genuine. -This
not only puts the public on guard, but lays
crisp new notes of that denomination under
strict scrutiny, and -soon blocks the counter
feiter's game. '
The remedy suggested by this banker is
to diminish the different, kind's of notes J
or instance, vrovernneut notes areprinteu
from half a dozen different kinds of plates,
and be whowould detect counterfeits must
make.a jcfoso study of all. Bankers and
olhers whose business it js to handle large
amounts of money become expert in detec
tion; but it is not'these that suffer, but men
who do not handle much money, and can
not take the time to study the matter.
He calls attention to the factthat counter
feiters give much less trouble in England
than here, and attributes it to the simple
fact that bank notes there are uniform, and
the man who is- able to own a "fi'-pnn"
note is generally sufficiently familiar with
its appearance to detect an imitation, jnst
as in this country any business man of ordi
nary penetration is able to detect spurious
silver coin on account of his frequently
When mutilated coin was discriminated
against it soon ceased to pass readily; peo
ple were soon educated'sufficiently to notice
holes punched in it, by which a portion of
value was subtracted, and it became nnenr
rent "WHY NOT TTNIFOBMITY?
There are many 'different kinds of notes
issued by national banks, which also assist
the counterfeiter. Why should they not
all be made alike, save as to .the
name of the bank and tbe figures showing
the denomination? Those who are old
enough to recollect beyond 1862, can re
member that every merchant, tavern-keeper
or other business man found it necessary to
subscribe for each monthly issue of some
counterfeit detector. Then every bank in
every State, issued a particular form of-
note, and money handlers' lives were a
burden; so much, so-thajt the Pennsylvania
Dutch farmer 'was rarely willing to ac
cept anything except coin, tbe weight,
feel and appearance of the genuine
being more or less, familiar to him. A
story is related of one of these, who tore
his hair in despair when Mexican coin, was
declared at a discount He thought that if
the "silver banks" were beginning to
break there was no rest for the weary any
where this side of tbe grave.
One reason assigned for tbe multiplicity
of forms in bans: notes; is the weakness of
many prominent men who wish to get their
portraits on the. money of the country. It
is said to be more general than one without
inquiry or cogitation would.suppose. It is
sdidth'at every great man has his weak
point, and this seems to be one possessed by
.many. It is conjectured that some would
pay handsomely, and thus have their fea
tures kept before the public on its money.
Added to this egotistic weakness is the
cupidity of engravers, who would have
much less employment were all the bank
notes of the country reduced to two forms,
one used by the Government and the other
by the national banks; but what
would be the loss of the statesmen and other
ambitions gentlemen and the engravers
VERY OBEAX GAIN
to the public, not only in the saving of loss
resulting by being imposed on by spurious
money, but in the lessening ofeost in hunt
ing down and convicting counterfeiters and
the shovera of their product
Though the Scriptures call it filthy lucre,
and Shakespeare denominates it trash, yet
it is admitted that on a sound currency the
happiness of a nation largely depends, and,
though we may exclaim:
O, what a world of vile, Ill-favored faults
Looks handsome in three hundred pounds a
Yet most of us have tbe weakness to wor
ship that world's owner, or at least to envy
him, and he knows little of the-world who
does not know that many in their hearts
will exclaim in certain emergencies:
Bell, book and candle shall not drive me back,
When gold and sliver beck me to como on.
It is suggested that a remedy might be
found, were the matter strongly pressed on
Congress. The banker who calls attention
to the evil-states that
HE SECUKKD BELIEF
from another some years ago by calling the
attention of Hon. Bussell Errett to it. "The
trouble complained of was that the Govern
ment charged the cost of, expressage on mu
tilated currency sentitforexchange, and peo
ple would continue to use it after it became
almost unrecognizable rather than pay
cost of carriage. As soon as the authorities
decided that holders could exchange cost
free they sent in all mutilated bills, and
our currency since then has been much
cleaner and more pleasantto handle.
Our gold, silver and copper coinage is
uniform, and why not make onr paper cur
rency so also? It plays a mnch more .im
portant part in commercial transactions than
does gold, and since silver certificates are is
sued they should be madeas nearly as possible
as safe for the Unsophisticated to handle as
the metal they represent, as they perform as
much service or more than it does, and are
steadily growing in favor, and will proba
bly eventually crowd everything above the
half dollar out of circulation.
Boys Arrested on Suspicion.
James McCIain and Patrick Malone", two
boys, were arrested by Officer Cross, last
evening, charged with being suspicious
persons. It is alleged that the boys were
connected with the robbery of a lot of to
bacco from W. Fw Jenkin'son s store on Lib
erty street, one night last week. Part of the
tobacco was found in the lumber vard on
Washington street near Fountain street
They were locked up in the Eleventh ward
station for a hearing to-day.
ASucccssor-to Cnpraln Dawson.
Colttmbia, B. U., May 30. Colonel
John C. Haskell, ot Colombia, has' been
elected the memberof'ihe National 'Demo
cratic committee trea Bouta Carolina. '
le ,' . iO-r,: .:.: - -' ..yr- . '. ' ..V--'. X3il,Tt(vw4tv, :v , -- SSl.JlSSVKJTL, . " ... , ? :- - I ' , ' 3 ' - ,"IVLfc.TKr"w...-2L s,.. S;
f 1BHI0NS FOR SDMMfcR.
Some or the Latest Styles far GeHtleraeo fer
Jbo Hot Season.
Clothier and rnrnlsher.'j
The very latest wrinkle with the swells is
to leave the lowest button upon' the single
breasted white vest unbuttoned. The edict
to this effect seems to have very generally
gone forth inasmuch as' the idea has been
adpp'tSd by the younger men of the leading
clubs who affect that it combines comfort
with an appearance of graceful neglige.
The black satin cravat is now worn upon
almost all occasions of full dress save the
most 'formal. The endeavor, by several ot
those unfortunates who liye. on the edge of
swelldom and are forever attempting to be
the first in the Geld, io push the white satin
and silkcravats as the ultra necktie of full
dress, will prove futile. There is something
about a white satin or silk' cravat which im-,
parts to the wearer a sense of conscionsness
of being dressed upjthat the true swell
always wishes to avoid.
The Prince of Wales will under no cir
cumstances tolerate the black necktie with
evening dress. He regards such an innova
tion in the natnre ot a personal affront, and
several swells, high in the ranks of the no-'
bility, who have "disregarded his wishes in
this respect, havo been stricken from the
list of guests at Marlborough House.
It is a fact, however, in spite of the con
tinned wearing of a pointed beard by His
Boyal Highness, that a smooth shaven face
is .the reigning fad in' London at present
among the fashionable men of the higher
The very latest attack of jewel mania ex
perienced among certain Englishmen of
rank is the wearing of bracelets made of
hair from the tip of an elephant's toil. This
portion of the elephantine narrative has
under the demand assumed an almost price
less value. The circlets are exquisitely
mounted in gold and silver.
Every species of aqueous costume for
men is growing gaudier, from swimming
tights to bath rones.
The tendency of 'the times for the fanciful
will be apparent in the wide, range of color
among the boating men, canoeists and
yachtsmen. Some of the combinations which
will be seen "on board, ship" this coming
season will surpass anything heretofore at
tempted by the amateur sea dogs.
The silk handkerchief will make a stronger
bid than ever before for acceptance by the
public. The patterns shown are mainly in
pongee and China silks, light in weight and
of medium size, in contradistinction to the
dimensions of the cold weather article which
may be usefras a muffler. ' The designs are
Lof great variety, and not only are confined
uthe border, but mottle the entire surlace
of the" axticK In the costlier styles the
patterns upcu the border and tbe body of
the handkerchief are unlike, bnt blend
Some of the fine, fatrrics used in sashes
will make them come hih- In solid colors,
plaids of mild degree and refvid Eoman
patterns, Egyptian figuring, and big polka
dots, the designer has seemed tomtvun
,, ' 7 ...., 7 . ;.i t .? I no iii remain, xlc uut uceu uicu auu
rt tWJSK& This is nor 4 fault; he
supply novelties that will catch the eye.
The width of the openings of the full
dress vests has led to' a necessity for the
making of the bosoms of the full dress
shirts considerably wider. There should be
nothing skimpy about full dress attire in
any of the details, and the shirt front is the
only portion of the shirt which should be
seen. Nothing appears so impecunious as
to show a linen shirt bosom and a good ex
panse of the cotton body of tbe shir" along
with it There is no portion of the evening
dress which gives to the ensemble a dis
tingue effect more than a well-fitting, full
bosomed shirt front
Many of the yonng swells are having
their white shirts now made entirely of
linen. It is an old custom which certain
wealthy men of over three-score years have
always'fcept up, regardless of the expense.
Waist belts ia great variety are being
shown. They run in width f-om one inch
to three, and range in price at retail from 25
cents to $2.
GOOD FORM 0P T0-DAT,
How It Differs From Thnt of tho Fait In
Various Important Kcspects.
In a little book just published, entitled
"Good Form," the etiquette of some few
years ago is amusingly contrasted with that
of to-day, when everything is more succinct
and expeditions than it used to be.
When the ladies of John Leech's time
went to dinner parties they were shown into
bedrooms and allowed some minutes to ad
just their ringlets. Now tbey hand their
cloak to a servant and walk straight from
their carriage or cab to the presence of their
hostess. At weddings in "the 40s" each
bridemaid had a groomsman to look after
her and see that she had what she liked at
the elaborate breakfasts of the matrimonial
function of that day. Now there is only a
"best man," though how be comes by the
s uperlative adjective when he is'sole grooms
man it is difficult to say. Among other
changes of custom is that concerned with
the bridemaids dresses, which used to be given
by the bride. And our authoress might have
added that it is no longer fashion
able, as it then was, for the bride to cry.
.All weddings nowadays are dry eyed. Cry
ing has "gone out" It was tbe very height
of tbe fashion in the year.1827. When Sir
Edward Buiwer Lytton married Miss
Bosina Wheeler an eve witness of the cere
mony describes both bride and bridegroom
as being "overcome with sensibility," pale,
tottering and tearful. No one totters to the
altar now. It would not,be "good form."
But the bride must not, on the other hand,
romp up the aisle in the exultation of her
heart. The correct pace is, perhaps, best
described as resembling that ot a policeman
on his beat. It is slow and stately.
Another marked change in social customs
is mentioned in connection with the etiquette
of "small and early" parties. No longer
does a hostess ask her guests to sing or play.
This ordeal, so dreaded by the girl ot a
couple of decades ago, is no longer to be
feared. "I hope you have brought some
music. Miss Smith," was frequently the
prelude to- a distracting performance that
gave pleasure to no one, least of all to the
player. And, strange to say, now that''
music is always professional, and .generally
Worth listening to, it is difficult to persuade
people to remain silent while it is going on;
whereas, when amateurs were singing, it
would have been considered a shocking
piece of rndeness for anyone to have talked
till the- lady had finished describing how
she wore a wreath of roses, or the gentleman
had finished dilating upon his homeless,
ragged and tanned condition.
At the dinner table it was considered the
duty of the host and hostess to urge their
guests to eat. This custom in our own day
is entirely abandoned, partly owing to the
now universal style of having all dishes
handed round. The board no longer groans
as once it did, the weight? of the viands
being transferred to that chapel of ease, the
sideboard, where, in seclusion, a hireling
carves the joint and skillully dissects the
bird whose anatomy used to prove such an
intricate problem, to tbe'botbered amateur
at the end of the table. Skill in carving is
not now one of tbe polite accomplishments
wherewith it is necessary to equip a youth
for his .social -career. Till now etiquette
books have been only unintentionally amus
ing, but the present writertreats her subject
with a sense of humor that makes it easy
Black Cashmeres Oar five grades of
46-inch wide black cashmeres at 50c,'65c,
75c, 85c and $1 a yard, are unequaled for
value. Hunus & Hacee.
When baby was sick, we gave bet Castorla,
When she was a Child, she criedf or Castorla,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla,
When she had Children, she gave them Castorla
A WORD FOE THE B0TS
Importance of Good Business Train
inj Before Sending Them
FORTH INTO THE COLD WORED
To Hoe Their Own Bow in Competition
"With the Great Army of Hustlers.
SOUND T1EWS OF AN OLD CITIZEN
In the existing state.of society, with keen
competition in every department of busi
ness, and scores of well-equipped men
ready to snap up every vacant position that
is worth anything, it is a crime for parents
to turn their boys loose upon the world
without a trade or a profession. The gain
ing of an honorable livelihood is difficult
enough with the best preparation, but to
send a boy out from 'the paternal roof with
nothing but his bands to depend upon is to
consign him to1a life of toil, if not of crime.
There aro exceptions, but they are few.
Greatness of intellect and moral rectitude
'sufficient to overcome natural obstacles
want of education and unskilled hands
are so rare as to be scarcely recognized when
they appear. Men like Henry Clay, Abra
ham Lincoln and Henry Wilson, ail poor
boys who worked their way from the lowest
to the highest position in life, can be
counted on one's fingers without going over
One of the oldest and most capable busi
ness men in the city ' expressed his views
yesterday'In regard to training boys for the
duties of life substantially as follows: "If
I had a boy I would no more tbink of send
ing him from home to earn his living with
out the necessary training to enable him to
make his way against the strong opposition
that he would be snre to encounter at every
step, than I would think of flying. I would
consider it a crime against society to do so.
What chance has a boy to hold his own in
the fierce struggle for existence without
skill of some kind? None at ah The most
he can hope for is a lowly station, and a
carer of drudgery at manual labor of the
roughest kind. He may start out with high
hopes and noble purposes, but .when he
com?s in contact with actual business affairs
he will soon find that they are too compli
cated And .precise for his cruder ideas and
method. The result cannot be doubtful. He
will drift from post to pillar and, finally
brinpup at the bottom ot the ladder, where
he j&ill remain. He has been tried and
may have done the best he could), but it all
comes from his parents neglecting to give
him that training of brain and hand' which
is absolutely necessary to success in'ibis
age of keen wits and sharp competition.
"Business methods have changed wonder
fully since I was a-boy. Then it was con
ducted, for the most part, in a crdde, hap
hazard sort of manner. ' Nearly every
thing was on a small scale, requiring no
particular training or experience. Some
people have the notion that it is the same
now, but thev - are sadly mistaken. Men
who were successful in business life 40 or 60
years ago could hardly fill a clerkship now.
Business has been reduced to a science, and its
manifold complications are as hard to un
derstand as any other branch of knowledge.
A good business man in these days is com
petent to fill any position, public or private.
More than one President has called men
from the store or factory to assist in carrying
On the Government; A business man is at
this moment at the head of the Postoffice
Department When a lad he entered a
store, and under-good tutelage he soon mas
tered every detail of the business. This pre
pared him to set up for himself, which he
did with wonderful success. I do not care
how or where a boy is trained, so that cor
rect business principles are instilled into
him. He may learn these at home, in a
store, factory or workshop; I do not insist
that he shall be highly educated in the
learning of the schools, but I do insist that
he shall be thoroughly grounded in some
occupation, trade or profession. A
business half learned is not learned at
all. This is the cause of so many
jack-of-all-trades which infest every com
munity. They know a little of many things
and not much of any. They have to give
way when they come In competition with
better trained hands and brains. It is im
possible for them to rise to the top. They
must remain at the bottom. They are called
upon only in cases of emergency.
"The future glory and prosperity of this
gTeat country rests with the boys. They
will, in due, time, be called upon to take the
places of tbe men who are now at the head
of affairs who are filling the offices of the
State and nation and conducting the various
business enterprises for which we are so
greatly distinguished. How important it
is, then, that these boys be brought up so as
to be competent to discharge these great
duties. There is no excuse for neglect in
this matter. The country is full of public
schools where a good education can be ob
tained without money and without price.
Every city, town and village has its factor
ies, shops and stores where actual business
can be learned by the proper application.
Therefore, I say there is no excuse for pa
rents allowing their boys to go forth into
thexwor!d and tie themselves down to a life
of drudgery, which they must do if they
have neither trained minds nor skilled
hands. The dangerous classes of society are
composed of men who, when boys, left home
without knowing, how to do something.
Having no skill at anything, they seldom
find employment, and then only at the
roughest .and least remunerative work. The
result is. that they first become dissipated
and then criminal. This picture is not over
drawn. It ii borne oat by statistics, and a
matter of almost universal experience and
observation. I have known many naturally
bright boys, who, from this cause, have
grown up to be drones in society. They
failed in competition with men better
equipped than themselves, became dis
couraged, and settled down in poverty aad
"These are facts which parents should
take home and' seriously ponder. If they
have boys they should see to it that they are
brought up to some honorable occupation,
and not be permitted to spend their time in
idleness, in which there is neither dignity
nor profit. It will serve as an anchor to
keep them from drifting with tbe wind, and
give them a fair start in the race of life. It
will not only be of lasting benefit to the
bovs, but will be a source of comfort to the
parents, save some of them from going down
to the grave with broken hearts, and be an 1
element of strength to the country which
can be depended upon in time of need.
Notbfng good comes :from idleness, which is
the parent of evil; bat intelligent industry
is always honored and honorable. Toslightly
paraphrase tbe sacred text: 'Train up your
boy in the way he should go, and when he
is old he will not depart from it' "
Those who seek relief from pain and weak
ness should use Parker's Ginger Tonic ,' ;
Parker's Hair Balsam never falls to please, r,
0ATTLH! BOUGHT AND BOLD.
Tfae Week's Transactions at tho East Lib
The full returns of the week's transactions
at the East Liberty stockyards are as foUows:
cattle, uoas. simr
Thursday 760 .... 1,800 770
Friday ,... 80 HOD 1.S20
Saturday 400 280 2,323 5,870
Sunday 100 710 5,773 5,058
Monday HO 87S 1,210
Tuesday 150 2,100 5,080
Wednesday 210 .... 2,700 2,730
Total , 1.5W 1,300 18,075 .19,140
Last week 2,460 1,520 15,060 16,170
Previous week,... z.2401 1,540 21,500 18.400
Thursday..: . 5 iCT 13
Friday , 1,435 1,539
Saturday 10 446 1.203
Monday - 1,123 5,112 7,023
Tuesday 168 839 5,012
Wednesday 11 2,131 3,259
Total 1,153 11,693 13.150
Last week. . 1,507 10,160 15,175
Previous week ,1,613 7.911 14.612
NewTokk Beeves Receipts, 9,000head,in
cludingTO carloads exportation and 42 carloads
slaughterers direct; no cattle for sale: dressed
pbeef quiet but firm at 67c per pound.
waives Receipts, z,iw neaa; margei aeciaeojy
dall and weak at a decline equal to more than
c per pound, and not all sold; veals sold at 3
4Kc per pound; fair to good buttermilk calves
at222. Sheep and lambs Receipts". 7.200
head; market tairly firm for sheep at 45c
fer pound: dull and Jc per pound lower for
ambsatli9aper pound for decent to choice
Kentucky, Maryland and Virginia stock, with
a few prime Jersey sold at 910c. The pens
were well cleared, however, and no f nrther de
cline Is looked for this week. Hogs Receipts,
3.S00 head; no trading: market nominally steady
at U 6005 15 per 100 pounds.
Kaksas Crrr Cattle Receipts. 1,628 head;
shipments, 1,145 bead; dressed beef and ship
ping steers strong and o10c higher: cows
steady; stockers and feeding steers firm; good
to choice cornfed, 3 80l 00; stockers and
feeding steers, S2 263 40: common to medium,
$3 250370; cows $1 753 00. Hogs Receipts,
643 head; shipments, 2,045 head: market active
and stronz; light and mixed 10c Miner;
heavy 6c higher; trood to choice light tl 30
4 40; heavy, 4 104 25. Sheep Receipts, 1,382
head; shipments, none; market strong and 6
10c higher; good to choice muttons, S3 751 25;
common to medium. 12 503 SO.
Buffalo Cattle Receipts for last 24
hours, 2,000 head; total for week thus far, 8,190
head; consigned through, 2,000 bead: none on
sale; market nominally unchanged. Sheep
and lambs Receipts for last 24 hours, 5,600
head; total for week thus far, 20.900 head; con
signed tbronsh, 2,000 head; 3.600 bead on sale;
market easier bnt not quotably lower; demand
mostly for consumption. Hogs Receipts for
last 24 hours, 4,180 head: total for week, thus
far, 30,920 bead; consigned through, 1,300 head:
3.400 head on sale; market steady with a fair
CHICAGCCattle Receipts, 9,000 head; ship,
ments, i400 head: market strong and &10c
nigner: neeves. oum w: stockers and feeders,
2 403 65; cows, bulls and mixed, Jl 803 30:
Texas cattle, $2 003 60. Hoes Receipts. 15,000
head; shipments, 5,000 head: market strong and
10c higher; mixed. $4 401 60; heavy, J4 35
i 53; light H 404 70; skips, $5 604 15. Sheet)
Receipts, 3,000 head; shipments, 500 head:
market rtrong and a shade higher: natives,
S3 E04 40; Western, S3 6024 35; Texans, S3 000
4 25; lambs, H 505 CO.
St. Louis Cattle Receipts. 1,500 head: ship
ments, none; higher; choice heavv native steer's,
S3 904 60: fair to good da, S3 204 00; stockers
and feeders, J2 153 20; rangers, corn-fed, $2 90
Q3 70; crass-fed. 32 203 00. Hogs Receipts,
2,000 head; shipments, none; higher; choice
ceaw and butchers, 4 -JOgl 60; packing, J4 30
6 45;light 84 40S4 55. Sheep-Receipts, LOuO
heaJ; shipment', none; market stronger; lair to
choice. $3 0004 75.
EVERY POUND WARRANTED PURE
Chartiers Creamery Co.
"Warehouse and General Offices,
616 LIBERTY STREET,
Factories throughout Western
For prices see markefrquotations.
512 AND 514 3MITHFIELD STREET,
Transact a General BanMni Miess.
Accounts solicited. Issue Circular Letters
of Credit, for use of travelers, and Commer
Available in all paits of the world. Also issue
IK DOTiTiAKS '
For use In this country, Canada, Mexico, "West
Indies, South and Central America.
JOSEPH HORNE & CO.,
Cor. Wood and Liberty Sis.,
Importers and Jobbers of
Special offerings this week is
For largest assortment and lowest prices call
and see us.
EXTRACT OF BEEF.
ARMOUR & CO,, CHICAGO,
This Is now conceded to be the best Jn the
market, as witnessed by tbe fact that we have
just secured the DIPLOMA FOB EXCEL
LENCE at the Pure Food Exposition, now be
ing held In Philadelphia.
CLEANLY IN MANUFACTURE,
SUPERIOR IN QUiLITr,
And with tho bright appetizing flavor" otfrcsh
ly roasted beet.
-jlfONEY TO LOAN -
On mortgages on Improved Teal estate In sums
of fl,08Q and upward. Applyat
' fflhl-34-B ',. . J. No.lFOBXtBaVSBM.
"I have used Fame's celery Compound and K
has had a salstaiX' '
effect IttaTigorat- '
ed the system aadl .
feel ilka a sew,
mas. It Improves
the appetite aad
loss. Primus, S.C.
BgtPgm'",,'TIAlTlf ilnamnTBnnw-nwteygflliiri t
did ten years ago. Thewlnterof isBaa!e
the nerves all fagged aid. Tho nerves must 68
strengthened, the blood puiifled, Hver mt
bowels regulated. Fame's Celery Compoaadi
the Spring medicine oftday-iatB aS tUS, .
aa nothing else can. PretaOed ly Fkytieiamt,
Semamended fry Dngghe, Bniorud ty Wnittt,'
Guaranteed by Iks Uanvtfactarert la U
"Ia thesprlngot 188TIwasanruadown. I
would get up In the morning wlto so tired
feeling, and was so weaS that I could hardly get
around, ibougntabottleof Palae's Celery Com
pound, aad before I had taken It a week I tett.
very mucn better. I can cheeluny recommend
It to an who need a building up arid strengthen
ing medicine." lfj3.B.A.DowfBurnngtOB.'Vti
Is a unique tonic and appetizer. Pleasant to. -the
taste, quick In Its action, and without any" ..
Injurious effect, It gives that rugged health -which
makes everything taste good. It cures -,
dyspepsia and kindred disorders. Physicians
prescribe- it. $1.00. Six for 13.00. Druggists. .
Wnrs, Ekhaedson & Co.. Burlington. Vt
DIAMOND DYES fiThgSSS '
mhl7-155MT ; '-
TTTHITNEY & STEPHENSON,
1 a FOURTH AVENUE.
Issue travelers' credits through Messrs. DrexeV
Morjran 4 Co., New York. Passports procured. .
GEORGE T. CARTER,
6 PER CENT GOLD INVESTMENTBONDS,
514-515 Hamilton Building;
mvlO-70-p Pittsbnrg, Pa.
814 PENN AVENUE. PITTSBURG. PA
As old residents know and back files of Pitts
burg papers prove, is the oldest established and
most prominent physician in the city, devoting
special attention to all chronic diseases. From
SSSST" NO FEE UNTIL CURED
Mfpini 10 and mental diseases, physical
INLM V UuO decay, nervons debility, lack ot
energy, ambition and hope, impaired mem
ory, disordered sipht, self-distrust, bash tulnesa,
dizziness, sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions, im
poverished blood, failinjrpowers. organic weak
ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, nn ..
fitting the person for business, society and mar-
riage. permanently, safely and privately cured.
BLOOD AND SKIN'nnr&S
blotches, falling bair, bone pains, glandular
swellings, ulcerations of tongue, mouth, throat,
ulcers, old sores, are cured for life, and blood
poisons thoroughly eradicated from the system.
IIDIMADV kidney and bladder derange
U n 111 nil I j ments, weak: back, gravel, ca
tarrhal discharges, inflammation and other
-painiui symptoms receive searching trea
prompt relief and real cures. ji
Dr. Wblttier s life-long, extensive experience:
Insures scientific and reliable treatment' on
common-sense principles.- Consultation tree.
Patients at a distance as carefully treated as it
here. Office hours 9 A. JL to 8 p. jr. Sunday,
10A.Jf.tolP.Jf.only. DR. WHITTIER, 814
Penn avenue, Pittsburg, Pa, ap9-31-lsawk
im m SCTENCB OX TT It'Jst
A Scientific and Standard Popular Medical Treatise oa"
the Errors of Youth, PrematureDeclme.Nervons
and Physical Debility, Impurities or tneuiood.
Resulting irom Folly, Vice, Ignorance. Ez cesses or
Overtaxation, Enervating and unfitting the victim
for "Work, Business, the Married or Social Relation
Avoid unskilful pretenders. Possess this great
work. It contains 300 pages, royal 8vo. BeauuM
binding, embossed, full gilt. Price, only $L00 by
mail, post-paid, concealed in plain wrapper. Blus
trattve Prospectus Free, If yon apply now. Th
distinguished author, Wm. H. Parker. M. D, re
ceived the COLD AND JEWELLED MEDAL
from tho National Medical Association,
for the PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
FHYSICALDEBILITY. Dr. Parker and a corps'
of Assistant Physicians may be consulted, -confidentially,
by mail or In person, at tho office of
THE PEABODY MEDICAL IMSX1TUXE,
No. 4 Bulfinch St., Boston, Mass., to whom all
orders for books or letters for advice should b
directed as above.
OFFICES. 90H PENN AVE, ,
PITTSBURG, EA. . .,
Alt Annfnf TlAllr1Ta ftTlrl rrlfrL.
nlicated Diseases reauiring Cos-
... . i 1 l . anil Mf'IIT.J'I'flPfft
a success rarely attained. Dr. 8. K. Lake is a,
member of the Jtoyal College of Physicians
and Surgeons, and Is the oldest and most expe
rienced Specialist In the city. Special atten
tion given to Nervous Debility from excessive
mental exertion, indiscretions of youth, etc.,
causing physical and mental decay, lack ot
enercy, despondency, etc: also Cancers; Old
Sores, Fits, Piles. Rheumatism, and all diseases
of the Skin. Blood. Lnngs, Urinary Organs,
etc Consultation free and strictly conflden-.
tiaL Office boars 9 to 4 and 7 to 8p.sr.;San
dav. 2 to 4 P. 3i. only. Call at office or address
S. K. LAKE.M. D.. M. K. C. P.S..orE.J.,
IiAgs,M.D. sel-lSi-arwTWfc ' "
JUJJ UA.JJ iJliAtJ s.-.n.w.
. Ak tor ChidMta'i BngtM
i.,,.JrT .. u.i.w lt)t hlnstrtTsa
usumi isri, bihii ,-. -
Don. At llrnfluu. Access
n uie.r " -
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Domrtt Does, pus wrpprs- usniTr"
tsT-sw.-. I ftlFf.hhnaTtriMl. AUMriXTf
enter j ix" -,,---
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thicUCTtecCvrnIoil Wa,2liai30asqr ftuaii
GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICIMe
bust iiuun, - .. 4
LOSS OF MEMOBY 'r-j
Full particulars In pamphlet j
sent free. The genuine tirayrss
Spcciac sold by druggists only In 1
vellow wrapper. Price. - tl nr
package, or six for S3, orbrmallfc
on receipt or price, bv iidrr
ng THE GKAT MED1U1ME CO- Buffalo. XsX
soia in nitsonrg oja.a. ijiuahu, corner,
Em lthfleM and Liberty stt. apU-M "-
1 from errors -i of JS
; voain. wastina-s
weaKness. loss vigor, .
In such a remark""
tailed that he wilj
all fellow sufferei
r restored to healtSI
aitr su eisenaal
1 OICI.rH JTM.-EE1
.. G. MlTcill-r.