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PITTSBURG - DISPATCH; TUESDAY JULY 3 "1889.-
JHE FOURTH TIME,
Harry Wright's Team StiU
Fails to Win.
iGALVIfl'S SECOND SHUTOUT
Boston Beats the Chicagos in a Good
BV - Contest.
IM?KEESP0ET MAKES A REPLY.
lEesults of the Cunning Eaees and Other
i GENERAL BPOETIKG KEWS OF THE DAT
There is some old adage to the effect that
?-it is useless or cruel to flog a dead cow.
(.Doubtless that old adage was a fireside
maxim when the Indians were on our
borders, and when.for revenge some feather-
nsicapped piece of humanity would kick or
; chew a dead poodle just to satisfy himself
that he was ruler for once. The ball game
yesterday at Recreation Park was one that
B begets sympathy more than criticism. The
'glaring fact that Philadelphia ought to be
k jf better stands out very prominent. Phila-
At delpbia ought to be better, of course, every
body will say. but Isn't It a streak mat tne
Pittsburgs hare won four straight from Phila
delphia. The fact is there were no more streaks about
the Pittsburgs losing in the past than there
Is about the losing of the Phillies. Depend
upon it that old man Harry Wright is
JTOX OUT FOB ANT LABK,
He Is out for what his nets can catch every
hour and every day in the week. It may be
true that the good old man whose hair has be
come gray In tne business, has been sadly
fooled in his first trip to Pittsburg this year.
"That Is no fault "f the citizens of this vicinity
, of law and order. We are always lying in wait
V'o swallow up those whose mission is to make
a mark of us. At best the Philadelphia ball
dab can only get one game out of five. If we
cannot say a word or two about ourselves be
cause of four straight with the Phillies victo
ries don't amount to much.
However, the local team beat the visitors
yesterday in a very easy manner. The stran
gers were shut out, and that certainly ought to
take all interest out of the game. Yesterday's
shut-out was the third since Today. Think of
i th'vt! The shut-out was not because the other
people were not interested. They had Buffing
ton in the box, and that broad shouldered man,
Clements, caught him. Bo it said that Clem
ents, amid his mistakes, was a very useful
HAJfLON'S GOOD STABT.
In the first inning Hanlon left all sympathy
behind and banged out a double to left. The
ball fell just whereitwas bothersome. Nobody
seemed to know who was nearest to it, and
Hanlon reached second base before the ball
, was returned. Snnday reached first on a fum
ble by the second baseman, but had Schnver
, gotten the ball perfectly Hanlon would still
- have scored; therefore bundaywas credited
with a sacrifice hit. Carroll's fly to Thompson
broucbt in Hanlon, and Dunlap's single
brought in Sunday.
In the third, when Knchne bad made a hit,
and had died at second on Smith's short ground
er. Fields made a corking two-bagger to the
left field, and that sent Smith to third. An
error by Clements allowed the run to score. In
the eighth inning things were ridiculous. Han
lon led off with a three-bagger, and alternately
got borne on a wild throw by Clements, Car
rol's base on balls, a stolen base, a passed ball
.and a steal altogether netted three runs.
The visitors never looked like scoring. In the
fourth inning they had a man on third, bnt
they were tired out, and Galvln knew it. The
. life of the next man was short.
" . .AicHuaid's umpiring was tolerably fair. Fol
lowing is tne score:
PITTSBURG) K B P X I FHILAD'A. K B P X X
.2 2 3
0 Wood. 1 0
0 Thompson, r 0
l o z
0 Jlulvey, 3... 0
v (.lemems, c u
fogarty, m. 0
Kxrrsr. 1.... 0
Ilallman. b. u
SchrlTer. 2.. 0
liaffinton, p. 0
Totals... 6 8 27 15 2 Totals 0 3 7 15 4
l Pittsburgs 2 000001306
" 1'hIUdclphlas 0 00000000-0
Earned runs Pittsburgh, 3.
Tnree-bsse hit Hanlon.
Two-base hits Hanlon Fields.
Total bases on hits Pittsburgs. 12; Phlladel
1 phlas. 3.
bacrlnce bits Snnday, Carroll Miller.
Ptolen bases Carroll, Knchne. Mulvey. Farrar.
First base on errors Pittsburgs, 2; Philadel
Mrst base on balls Carroll. Baffin ton.
Struck out-Dunlap, Kuehne. Smith, Fields,
Galvln, 2; Starrer. Clements.
i'assed balls-Miller. 1.
Left on bases Pittsburgh 5; Philadelphia;, 6.
Time of frame One hour and 50 inlnates.
The Bostons Get Down to Good Work and
Win n Gnme.
CHICAGO, July L Boston outplayed the
White Stockings at every turn this afternoon,
Clarkson pitching a steady and Grinning game,
striking out nine ofJChicago's hardest hitters.
In the first Inning two bases on balls by Tener,
an error each by Ryan and Farrell and three
kits by Boston, and the Bean Eaters had the
game won.. For Chicago, Tener was very un
steady, giving many bases oh balls, and when
be did get the ball over the plate it was gener
ally ,a,hit for the sluggers. As Tener went to
bat in the second he was the recltnert of a
large floral ball lrom his admirers in Section
A. He expressed his gratitude by a safe hit to
left. Attendance 3,000. Score:
CBICAOOS. n B P A II BOSTONS. S B P A Z
Hums. 2.. ..
Brown, 1... 0
Johnston, m 1
Kelly, r.. . 1
Rlchard'n, 2 1
Nash. 3 1
OiQulnn. s.... 1
O.Bennett, c. 0
1 ClarVson, p. 1 2 0 12
ToUls 3 5 27 21 5 Totals 7 10 27 19 2
Chicago! 0 02010000-3
Vostons 4 00100020 7
Earned runs Bostons, 5; Chicago, 1.
Home run Clarkson.
Stolen bases Brown, Klchardsou.
Doublo plays Burns and Anson.
First base on balls By Tener, 7: by Clarkson, J.
btruek ouiBv Clarkson, 8; by Tener, 2.
Wild plUli-t.larl.Eon. 1.
Time or jtame One hour and S3 minutes.
THAT AWFUL O'BRIENV
Be Puzzles tne Senntors, and They Are
Beaten nt Clevland.
Cleveland, July L The Washingtons were
not able to hit O'Brien this afternoon, and the
CJevelands won easily. The borne clnb "let
down," however. In the ninth inning, and the
Washingtons saved themselves from a shut
CLKVXLA'D B B P A EJWASn'TOV. B P A E
Strieker. 2 0 1 3 4 ofHoy, m 0 0 3 0 0
JlcAleer. m. 1 1 0 0 0 Wllmot, 1.. 0 1 3 0 0
McKean. .. 0 2 2 3 1 Clark, r..... 0 0 10 0
Twltcbell, LI 1 4 0 0 Wise, 3 0 0 14 0
Faatz.1 1 2 10 1 0 Irwin, s.. .. 1 0 0 10
lUdford,r... 0 2 0 0 0 Carney, l... l 2 10 l l
Itbeau. ... 2 10 3 0 Morrill, 2.... 0 12 3 1
Zlmmer, c... 2 2 5 0 C Daley, c 0 14 4 2
O'Brien, p.. 1 1 3 3 O.llealy, p.... 0 0 13 1
Totals.. .. .1 13 27 14 l Totals 2 5 25 185
Faatzand McKean out for running out of line.
Cleveland -. 0 02202110-8
Masblngtons 0 000000022
Karned runs Cleveland, 5.
Two-base hits Strieker.
Three-base hit McKean, Zlmmer.
Sacrifice hlts-Stricker. .McKean, Zlmmer.
Stolen bases McAleer, McKean 2, Fasts,
O'Brien. Hoy. , , . . .
First base on balls Cleveland!. 7; Washing-
Struck out-Clevelands, 2; "Washingtons, 4.
Passed balls Daley, L
lid pitches O'Brien, 1.
Time organic Tiro hoars.
BEAT THE GIAKIS.
TbeHooslera Get There After Ten-Inu-luc
IipiAirAroLls, July L New York was
defeated to-day. im-a ten-Inning game. The
visitors batted in fairly good style, and were
beaten by the almost perfect fielding of the
home club. The game was largely a pitchers'
contest, and Boyle was better supported than
B P AX
NEW TORES.B B P A X
beery. 1 3
Denny, 3.... 1
lllnes. J.... 0
Buckley, c.. 0
MeUeacby, r 0
Mj-ers, m... 0
Bolc, p 0
1 1 '0 0
2 2 4 0
Gore, m 2
Connor. 1... 2
Klchard'n, 2 0
O'K'rke, I.. 0
Hatfield, s... 0
Brown, e.... 0
Whitney. 3. 0
Keefe, p 0
Totals. .... 6 6 3D 14 0 Totals 5 S 30 14 3
Indianapolis 2 0101000118
New Yores. 3 0000200005
Karned runs-Indlanapolls. 1: New Yorks, 5.
Two-base hits lllnes. Tlernao, 2.
Three-base lilt fccerv.
Home runs Denuy, Gore, 2; Connor.
Stolen bases-beery, Glasscock, Denny, nines,
Double plays dlasscoek to Bassctt to nines. ..
First base on balls Off Keefe, 5.
Struck out Bv lloyle. 3: by Keefe. 3.
sacrifice hits Denny, lllnes, Buckley, Connor.
'I hue of Kame Two hours.
Umpire 1 essenden.
Won. l.oit.Ct.j Won. I,ost.Ct.
Bostons. 3 15 .7T0 Chicago 24 30 .444
Clerelands.. 35 50 .S36 Pittsburgs. ..21 29 .423
Sew Yorks .. 20 .Ml (Indianapolis 20 ja .392
Flilladelphlas27 ZS .509,ashlnj;tonslJ 35 .271
The Champions Get Another Good Thine
St. Louis. July L The Browns won their
third successive game from Louisville to-day.
Chamberlain pitching splendidly. Louisvilles
could do but little with him, and they' fell an
easy victim to his superb work. Mllligan
backed him up finely. Ramsey pitched well,
but was poorly supported. The game was not
particularly Interesting. The best features
were Fuller's batting and Uamsey's pitching
and fielding and the Browns battery workl
St. Louis 0 11012111 S
Loulsvllles 0 011000002
Base hlU-St. Louis, 8: Loulsvllles, 7.
Errors St. Lonls. 4: Loulsvllles, 10.
Karned runs St. Louis, ?: Loulsvllles, L
Two-base bits Latham, Fuller, 2,
Three-base hits Fuller.
Strucc out By Chamberlain, 3; by Ramsey, 6.
THE COWBOYS IN LINE.
They Show the Reds Where Some People
Kansas Cur, July L The Cowboys pulled
themselves together to-day and defeated Cin
cinnati in one of the best games of the season.
McCarty and Hoover did effective battery
work, and were given almost perfect support.
The home team won by bunching hits In the
seventh inning. Score:
Kansas Cltys 2 0000030 16
Cincinnati 2 0010000 03
Base hits Kansas Cltys. 7: Cincinnati!, 8.
Krrors Kansas Cltys. 2: Cincinnati!, 2.
Earned runs Kansas Cltys, 2- Cincinnati.. 2.
Two-base hits Hamilton, 2; Tebeau, Holllday,
Struck out By McCarthy, 3; by Mullane, 4.
Fassed balls Keenan.
Won. Lost. Ct.
Cincinnati.. ..31 28 .525
KansasCltvs..26 32 .444
won. Lost. Ct.
St. Lonls 42 20 .877
Brooklms. .. 36 22 .021
Athletics 34 22 .607
Baltlmores....34 25 .5761
Columbus. ....23 35 .400
Loulsvllles... .10 51 .166
Mansfields 0 1000033' 7
"A heelings 1 00030000-4
Batteries Burchard and Fltzslmmons; Kennedy
Base hits Mamdeids, 12: Wheelings, 9.
Krrors Mansfields, 5; Wheelings, 3.
ISFXCt.lI. TXLXOKAM TO THE DISrATCB.1
At London Morning game
Londons 3 2000000139
Buffalos 1 10300001 4-10
Londons 2 8 1 112 0 0 1-16
Buffalos 1 100220006
At Toronto Morning- game
Torontos 1 000100002
Syracuse 0 100000001
Torontos 0 00000 0 0 00
byracuses 1 0 0 10 0 3 0 0 5
At Hamilton Morning game
Hamilton! 0 0000020024
Kocbesters ..0 1000010002
Uochestcrs 0 002001003
Detrolts 3 010000004
Toledos 0 000001001
The Scott Win.
The Scotts easily beat the Keystones yester
day at 'Cycle Park, for 125 a Bide. Dongless. of
the Keystones, was hit hard, and the colored
men were never in the hunt. Score:
SCOTTS. B B r A EIKEY6TONES E B T A I
Culp. s 3
Dillon, p... 3
Martin. 3.... 3
McKlm, 1... 3
Mlcnhart, 1. 4
Gillen. 2... 2
Marshall, r.. 0
Dougless, p 2 1 4 1 0
Totals 19 22 27 20 2 Totals..... 11 9 2710 10
Scotts 6 2 10 14 13 1-19
Keystones 3 10 2 0 10 4 0-11
Two-base hits Olllen 2, Good.
Three-base hits Green, Culp.
Bases on balls By Dillon 6; by Dongless 4.
Struck ont-By DIUon 10: by Dougless 6.
. Gbeeksbubo, July L The Oreensburgboys
fell easy victims to the Scottdaie club to-day.
Greensburgs 0 000012003
Scottdales 0 1030230 9
Base hits Greensburgs. 8: Scottdales, 12.
Errors Greensburgs. 6; Scottdales, 2.
THE AMERICANS WON.
They Beat the Britishers In the Great Rifle
Lokdon. July L The Massachusetts Rifle
Team contested with the Honorable Artillery
Company at rifle shooting to-day. The Ameri
can team won by a score of 1,015 to 901.
The contest took place at the Nunhead range.
The wind and light were variable, puzzling the
visitors. Each marksman fired seven shots at
200. 500 and 600 yards. The totals made by the
American marksmen at each range were as
200 500 600
Ids. Yds. Yds.
Bunshead 33 33 23
Huddleson 30 31 27
Sergeaut BuU 28 31 29
McrrUl 30 32 25
Bull 31 32 24
Farrow 31 30 23
Dorle 28 at 23
Hlnman 30 27 26
iarnsworth 27 30 25
Edes 26 28 26
Johnston 31 30 19
Hussey 29 26 23
Total 354 365 f 296
The totals made by the Honorable Artillery
Company were: At 200 yards, 316; 500 yards, 311:
000 yards. 305.
Grand totals Americans, 1,015; English, 961,
What the Dprlver People Say Abont the
To the Sporting Editor or The Dispatch:
In regard to the challenge issued by the
Scotts to our club for three games on July 9, 10
and 11. we cannot accept, as they, are surely
aware that we have games for the 8th and 9th
with the Crockery Cltys, as has been published
in all the daily papers.
I wlU state here that the McKeesport club
does not play for money, but I will find a per
son who will take the bet offered by the Scotts,
and will also make it as much larger as they
like. The Scotts did not ask for two games on
the 4th. They wrote and asked for July 4, A. M.,
and stated what they would come for, which
terms were accepted and an answer sent at
once, and 20.000 bUls were printed for said
game, which are now a loss to the club. The
Mlngoes. of Steubenvllle, O., will stay and
Elay in this city on the 4th in place of the
If the manager can suggest any other dates
that we have no games on, we will be glad to
make the games with them; or we will make It
one game, if they wish.
KBANK W. TOBBETSOir,
Manager McKeesport Baseball Club.
The Real Sergeant Walsh.
Sergeant Walsh called at this office last even
ing and stated that be will meet Duncan Ross
at Recreation Park on Thursday in the broad
sword combat. The sergeant has an Injured
hand, but he says it will be a'l right when
Thursday comes. Ross defeated him once, but
b e unhorsed Ross at 'Frisco. Walsh complains
that no Grand Army man ever attempts to
meet him or any of the alleged swordsmen.
He thinks he can hold bis own against any
foreigner or native. H e has a good horse here
and so has Boss. The others are trying to get
horses. They want hurdle jumpers.
Some Hot Wenther and Good Races as a
CmcAQO, July L The races at Washington
Park to-day were well attended, about 6,000
spectators being present. The weather was
very hot, and the track deep with dust. Noth
ing of especial moment marked any of the
races, except the last. In which Tom Hood did
six furlongs in sensational time, defeating a
big field of fast sprinters. Details:
First race, purse tSOO, for maiden S-year-olds.
one mile Blunder was ,flrst off and led to the
stretch. wheieKatcMalime came away and won
easily bv four lengths, with Etrorla secoud and
Blunder third, lime, 1:43.
Second race, purst SM. maiden 2-year-olds,
five-eighths or a mile Edith Orav led to within
a sixteenth of the finish, where BUI Letche and
Harvester came away and ran a close race home,
BUI Letcher winning bv a head; Gun wad was
third. Time. 1:03J4. ,
Third race, extra, same conditions as the sec
ond, fire-eighths of a mile Abilene led all
through and won handily bv three lengths, with
Lottie S second and Tioga third. Time, UCCX.
Fourth race, handicap sweepstakes, 15 each
with WO added, one and one-eighth miles Gil
ford led for a mile wltb Dad second. In the
stretch Bonlte overhauled them, and at the end of
a hard race won from Gilford by a length, Bonnie
King third. Time. 1:55.
Firth race, selling, one mile In the stretch
Overton brought Ernest Race up, and In a driving
finish beat Brewster out by a neck. Electricity
third. Time, l:tt(.
Sixth race, extra, selling, one mile
Jakle loins led to the three-quarters, with
Clockner running second. Soon after passing this
point Clockner look the lead and won easily by
two lengths, with Jakle Toms second and St. filet
third. Time, 1:42S.
The winner was sold to O. O- West for tl, 630.
berentb race, handicap sweepttakcs, 820 each
with (600 added, three-fourths of a mile Mabel
was first awav, but Tom Hood was soon in front
and going at a terrific rate, led all the way and
won by two lengths. In the remarkable time of
1-.1SK, wltb Catalpa second and Brldgellght third.
Following are the entries for to-morrow's
Washington Fark races:
First race, two-year-olds, penalties and allow
ances, three-quarters of a mUe Fortlaw 118
pounds, Frederick I 111, Itosemount 111, Helter
Skelter, 108, Hearts Ease 115, Forever 115, W. O.
Second race, three-year-old colts, allowances,
one and one-sixteenth miles Heron 115 pounds.
Third race, the Fnglewood stakes for 3-vear-old
fillies, one mile Retrieve U8 pounds. Princess
Bowling 113, Brown Frlncess, Brandolette, Mamie
Fonso. Winning Wavs 113 each. Beth Broeck 109.
Fourth race, handicap sweepstakes, one and an
eighth miles Brldgellght 109 pounds. Famine
106, Tenacity 105, Alinont 105, Arundel 102, Wood
Fifth race, penalties and allowances, three
fourths of a mile SaUor Boy 117 pounds. Boaster
115, Bonnie Kitty 101, Guy Gray 99. Black Dia
mond 101. Dolores 96, Lady Gay 96, Kate Miles 94.
Sixth race (extra), three-fourths or a mile Ke-
Seat 117 pounds, ChUhowle 115, Mamie Hunt 112.
hampagne Charlie its. Keserve 105, Gunshot 104,
Avondale 89, Lady Blackburn 66.
Sberpshead Bay entries for Tuesday:
First race, one mile Kingston 117 pounds,
Gypsy Queen 103. Seadrlft 102, Reporter 102, Brian
Born 09, Bohemian 97, Fltzlames 97, Lucy H 83,
Second race, six furlongs Torso 123 pounds.
Devotee IIS, Mucilage 118, Petersburgh 115, Frlnce
Howard, Anaconda, Jersey Pat,' Flatbush 110
each. Livonia 107.
Third race, one and one-fourth mUes First At
tempt HO pounds, Wynwood 107, Ernest 107, Boc
caclolOS. Vlgllan Ilia, Bed Leaf. Llttroli, leu
Strike. Al Reed, Bed Frlnce 99 each My Own 92.
Fourtb race, one and five-eighths miles Sal
vator 12 pounds, Eric 118, Longstreet 112, Jewel
Ban 112. Long Danee 112, Tenny 109, My FeUow
109 PhUauder 109, Katie 109.
Fifth race, mlleanda half Firenzl 127pounds,
Exile 124, Tea Tray 114. Dunboyne 107. Eleve 90,
Barrister 104, Inrerwlck 102, Pee Weep 100, Boaz
Sixth race, one mile and an eighth on thegrass-.
First Attempt 118 pounds. Tea Tray 118, Bella B,
Llttroli, Le Logos, Elgin, The Bourbon, Alamo,
W Ufred. Ten Strike. Troy in each. Cortez, Vigi
lant, Sam Wood 103 each. Bob Forsyth, 10L
Dnlzell'. Son Will Pitch.
McKeespoet, July 1. Two games will be
played here on Thursday, the visiting clnbs
being tbe Duquesnes and the East End Ath
letics. Billy Dalzell. a son of Hon. John Dal-
zell, has just return t from Yale, and will
occupy tne dox iortneuiues in tue morning
game, which will be against the Dnquesoes.
A Great Yearling Sale.
New Yobk, July L The second great sale
of yearlings, tbe property of Mr. J. B. Haggiu,
took place this afternoon at Hunter's Point, in
West Chester county. Tbe lot consisted of 100
colts and fillies. By all odds it was the greatest
sale that has occurred in this vicinity. Some
very fancy prices were realized.
The Crescents beat the West Lake team 20
to 8 yesterday.
Jimmy is all right. Two shut outs for Phila
delphia. That's not bad.
Youhostoww Mitchell did not knock Sulli
van down in the fight you refer to.
The batteries in to-dav's game at Recreation
Park will likely be Gleason and Clements,
Staley and Miller. S
Details of tbe Sallivan-KUraln proposed
battle will be found on the first page.
The Delegates to the Snnday School Conven
tion Arrive at Queenatown.
London', July 1. On reaching Queens
town, Rev. Mr. Ward, of Columbus, one of
the American delegation to the World's
Sunday School Convention, in this city, found
a letter from Mr. Spurgeon expressing sym
pathy and the hope that the English teachers
would learn much in the convention from their
"Go-ahead American friends, who have out
stripped us in this matter in many ways."
The delegates were entertained to-day in the
Mansion House. The appearance of the Lord
Mayor and his wife, accompanied by Lord
Ktnnaird, Count Bernadorff, and Rev. R. R.
Dickson, of Baltimore, and others, was the sig
nal for loud applause.
Five hundred delegates were present. Tbe
Lord Mayor, in his address of welcome, dwelt
upon tbe progress of Sunday school work in
America since the happy epoch of tbe Declara
tion of Independence. Ho 'pointed out the
necessity for Sunday school teachers paying
particular attention to religions education,
now that secular teaching has been relegated
CAMPING DNDEK DIFFICULTIES.
Notwithstanding tbe Rala the College Boys
are Enjoying Life.
ISrXCXAX. TELXOBAU TO THZ DIgrATCH.1
Mt. Gretna. July 1. Last Friday eveninj:
Camp Trinity College opened in a deluge of
rain, with an accompaniment of thunder and
lightning, and every day since there has Deen
more or less precipitation. Notwithstanding
all this the college beys have been enjoy
ing themselves. Between showers tbey
play tennis, base ball, bathe in Cone
wago lake, and listen to the musio of a
band. This morning the Trinity Baseball Clnb
went to Cornwall and defeated Robert H.
Coleman's nine by a score that would not look
well in print.
The nine from tbe University of Pennsylvania
arrived abont noon, and was prevented from
playing with the Trinity boys this afternoon by
the rain. They will cross bats to-morrow.
There will also be boat and tub races on tbe
lake to-morrow, an excursion to the Pennsyl
vania Steel Works and a band concert In the
Americans Injured la a German Railway
Berlin, July L While an express train was
running between Mayenceand Mannheim to
day, one of the passenger coaches left the
tracks, and several American ladles and chil
dren were badly injured by broken glass. After
their wounds had been dressed tbey proceeded
Charged With Gambling.
About 1 o'clock this morning Officer Mnlve
hlll arrested Joseph Nimen, who Is charged by
Inspector McAleese before Judge Gripp with
keeping a gambling bouse. Nimen's place on
Watson street was raided last Saturday night,
but Nlmen escaped.
General Boalanger Elected Again.
Pabis. July L General Boalanger has been
elected District Councillor of Boissy St. Leger. J
There were exciting scenes in tne namoer ci
Deputies to-day, caused by MM. Tirard and
Kouvier denying certain charges of members
of tbe Right.
KLORER Monday, July 1, at 8 F. H.
Theodore Klobeb, in his 88th year.
Funeral to take place Wednesday, July 8,
at8A.sc. from the residence of his mother-in-law,
Rosa Gschwent, No. 693 E. Ohio street.
Requiem mass at the Most Holy Name of
Jeans Church, Troy Hill, at 9 A.K. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
Carriages will leave A. Parpen A Bon's, No.
North street, Allegheny, at 730 A. x. a
LEGITIME LAID OUT;
How a Valiant Yankee Captain Hade
Him Belease the Ozama.
ABROGANCE OP THE HAITIANS
When No Belief for the Captured Tessel
Was in Sight
A TEET SUDDEN CHANGE IN AFFAIRS.
One American Karal Officer Whs Would Sot Stand
Captain Eockwell, of the ship Ozama, has
arrived at New York. He tells the stor of
the capture of his Tessel and its subsequent
release upon the arrival of Captain Kellogg,
The latter was very brief and emphatic; in
New York, July L Captain Rockwell,
the commander o( the steamer Ozama, was
interviewed this evening concerning the
seizure of his ship by the Haytian authori
ties. His story is as follows:
The Ozama left this city on June 2, bound for
Gonaives, Hayti. She carried a. cargo of pro
visions, but no arms or ammunition of any
kind. On tbe morning of June 9. when the
Ozama was about 32mUes from Gonaives, three
Haytian gun-boats wero discovered rapidly ap
proaching. Captain Rockwell, not wishing to
be delayed by any of the whims to which tbe
Haytian war vessels are constantly subjecting
American vessels, piled on steam and forged
ahead as fast as be could. Tbe gun-boats he
soon made out to be some of Legitime's ships.
Tbey were tbe Defense, the Marseilles and the
The Ozama bad not gone far when suddenly
from the long gun on tbe bow of the Defense
came a flash, and a cannon ball whizzed across
the bow of tne Ozama. That settled matters,
and Captain Rockwell hove to. Tbe Defense
was now alongside and a boat was lowered. It
was pulled alongside of the Ozama and the
first officer clambered up the side and said:
"The Captain of the Defense wants you to
come aboard bis vessel.''
BOCKWELL'S TABT ANSWER.
"Tell jou Captain," answered" Captain Rock
well. "That If he wants to see me he can find
me on board m v ship." The officer saluted, re
turned to tbe Defense with Captain Rockwell's
answer, and soon returned with an official
known as the Secretary of the Defense. This
Individual asked to see the Ozama's papers.
They were shown him.
"Gonaives is blockaded," he told Captain
Rockwell, "and you cannot go there. You wUl
have to go with us either to Port-au-Prince,
Jacmel. Jcremie orAuxcaves. You can co no-
f where else."
In vain Captain Rockwell protested against
bis being detained, but he finally had to give in
and said be would go to Port-au-Prince. He
knew he wonld be more likely to meet an
American man-of-war there than anywhere
else. Under the escort of three gunboats, the
Ozama arrived in the outer harbor of Port-au-Prince
at midnight that night.
Early next morning tbe Ozama was taken
into the inner harbor and anchored under the
guns of the fort. . Captain Rockwell immedi
ately went ashore and sought out Minister
Thompson, who represents this country in
Hayti. The American Minister asked tbe
Haytian Government why the Ozama was. de
tained, and demaqded ber release. Not the
slightest attention was paid to tbe letter, and
no answer was received that day.
A CHANGE IN AFFAIBS.
Next morning-the American man-of-war
Ossipee steamed into the harbor wltb Captain
Kellogg on board. As soon as she anchored
Captain Rockwell pulled out to ber and met
Captain Kellogg coming in. Both gigs stopped
and Captain Rockwell told how he bad been
captured, and tbat the Haytian Government
would not let him go out. Captain Kellogg
said he could take ber out.
Both commanders then went ashore and pro
ceeded to the American Minister's house. The
entrance of tbo Ossipee into the harbor had
evidently stirred up the Haytian dignitaries,
for they were at the American Minister's house
in full force. There wero three or four officials,
Captain Rockwell says, bnt no didn't remem
ber who they were. After being introduced
tbe Haytians were ready to argue the mat
ter. "We are very sorry tbat this happened," they
said, all smUes and very polite, "but, of course,
it couldn't be prevented. The port of Gonaives
is blockaded and the vessel cannot proceed
"There is no use of all this palavering." said
the Captain of the United States man-of-war.
Tbe ship has got to be released at once. You
bave no right to detain her, and I want you to
distinctly understand that as long as I am here
you cannot interfere with American ships."
There was more arguing on the part of the
Haytians. but their smiles bad disappeared.
Captain Kellogg then said: "I will give you
until 3 o'clock, and if tbe ship is not released
by that time I will
COME AND TAKE HER
by force." It was then 10 o'clock A. M. The
doughty Captain by this time had his dander
up, and his anger was Increased when one ef
the officials said:
"Well, we wiU release her, but she cannot go
"By she will go to Gonaives. and she
will go to-night, and I am going to take her,
This settled matters and the Haytians With
drew. Captains Kellogg and Rockwell went to
their respective vessels. About noon a formal
release was sent by Legitime to Minister
Thompson and the latter sent it to Captain
Rockwell. Tho latter immediately weighed
anchor, hoisted the American flag, and
with his whistle screaming defiance, sailed
yUUfc xruiu uuuci vuo ;uuo ui iuojjutb auu au
thored alongside of tbe Ossipee. Three hearty
American cneers were given oy tne crew oi toe
warship, and tbey were returned with a ven
geance. At sunset on the same day the Ossi
pee and tbe Ozama proceeded to Gonaives
without farther molestation. Captain Rock
well went on board of the Ossipee after they
arrived and thanked Captain Kellogg.
The report that 55,000 In gold bad been de
manded and paid to Captain Kellogg as an in
demnity by tbe Haytian Government is not
true, and nothing whatever was said about an
indemnity. Captain Kellogg, however, gave
the Haytian officials to know tbat the release
of tbe Ozama did not relieve them from a de
mand being made for an indemnity.
K0SZE HAS CONFESSED.
The Seventh Sinn Indicted for the Cronln
Slurdrr in Cuitody.
Chicago, July 1. To-night it is learned
that the German, John Kunze, who was in
dicted by the.grand jury Saturday last, to
gether with six others, for complicity in the
murder of Dr. Cronin, is in tbe bands of the
police and has been for several' days. It is
stated further tbat Kunze is tbe important
witness, whose testimony before the grand
jury Saturday hastened the Indictments and
It is understood that Kunze has told the
Jiollceallbe knows about tbe affair, and con
essed that be drove Detective Coughlin to the
Carlson cottage on the night of May 4. the
horse and wacon used being the property of P.
O'Snllivan, tbe indicted iceman. What fur
ther Information tbe authorities obtained from
Kunze is not yet known.
PORTUGAL WILL PAT.
No Serious Trouble Apprehended From the
Seizure at Delagoa Bay.
Lisbon, July 1. Dispatches from Dela
goa Bay are reassuring. Tbe reports' of
violence on the part of the Tortuguese are
denied. There has been no disturbance.
The agents of the railway company have
banded over tbe line to the Portuguese of
ficials and have made a valuation upon the
work they have already done. The direc
tors of the Portuguese Company at Lisbon,
with which alone tbe Portuguese Govern
ment has treated,bave informed the Govern
ment that they have no intention of resist
ing the decree annulling the concession,
but will seek legal redress.
In political circles here it is asserted that
the concession and Portuguese laws fully
guarantee the repayment 'of the capital
which the railroad company has suae in
SEQUEL TO A" WEDDING.
The Bridegroom Is a Defaulter and Has
Left for Parts Unknown.
Tbot, N. Y July 1. Last Wednesday
evening Prank Prings, bookkeeper for
Knowlson & Kelly, and Miss Josie.B. 31c
Elroy, a soprano singer at the Baptist
cbnrcb, were married in tbat church and
tbey left that night on a bridal trip. Last
evening they returned to the city, but it is
reported that the 'groom left suddenly for
parts unknown this morning, it having
been discovered that .he was a defaulter to
THE DDDE'S UNHAPPY LOT.
Berry Wall Finds It na Awful Task to Keep
Up With the Fashion.
Clothier and Furnisher.
"Uneasy rests the bead tbat wears a
crown," would appear to be an apt quota
tion to apply to Sir. Evander Berry Wall,
who complains tbat the lot of the dnde is
not altogether a happy one. Mr. Wall re
cently unburdened himself to a friend upon
the many onerous duties devolving npon
the recognized man of fashion, and there is
much 'common sense and justice in his
"You have no ideab," said the only mon
arch of dndedom, "of the great cayab one
must exercise nowadays wneu there are so
many startling things coming up from time
to time to not ovah do it, don't cher know.
The papahs, don't cher knew, have put me
so prominently before the public, that I
cawnt really I really cawnt," repeated
Mr. Wall, "affawd to make a bad bweak,
don't yer know. And that's not the
worst of it either. Just fancy one's
feelings when one is awayah tbat one must
always be en regie or accused of being on
the down grade. Many a time I've felt like
going into an easy morning coat and start
out tor a swift walk up and abont tbe park,
bnt that would nerah do, don't cher know,
for, cawnt yer see, if I should be seen, and
I really would be, in this comfortable con
dition, it wonld fly around like wild fire
that i. bad either introduced a new style of
morning walking dress or my repertoire of
clothes was insufficient."
A king is but human after all, and
small wonder is it that tbe fashion oracle
inveighed against the fatality of an appro
bation, which gave him no rest, but kept
him ever at the tension point, "It is posi
tively oppressive at times to think that one
must always be an fait," quoth Berry in
"Whoever invented that cursed word
'dude,' anyway?" he exclaimed in a sndden
burst of annoyance. And then the king
fell into a fit of musing.
A TASK IN MULTIPLICATION.
Tbs Answer Contalus 38,339 Figures and
Woaldbe 1.070 Feet Long.
A problem that at a glance seems easy
enough to tempt many a schoolboy to spend a
portion of his vacation in an endeavor to
solve it, appeared recently in a Maine jour
nal, and is as follows: lake the number 15.
Multiply it by itself and you have 225.
Now multiply 225 by itself, then multiply
that product by itself, and so on until 15
products have been multiplied by them
selves in turn.
The question aroused considerable interest
among lawyers in Portland, and their best
mathematician, after struggling with the
Iiroblem long enough to see how much
abor was entailed in the solution made the
following discouraging report upon it:
"Tbe final product called for contains 38,539
figures ( the first of which are 1,112). Al
lowing three figures to an inch, the answer
would be over 1,070 ieet long. To per
form the operation it would require about
500.000,000 figures. If they can be made
at the rate of 100 a minute, a person work
ing ten hours a day for 300 days in each
year, would be 28 years about it. If, in
multiplying, he should make a row of
ciphers, as he does in other figures, the
number of figures used would be more than
523,939,228. Tbat would be the precise num
ber of figures used if the product of the
left-hand figure in each multiplicand, by
each figure of the multiplier was always a
single figure; but, as it is most frequently,
and yet not always, two figures, the method
employed to obtain the foregoing result
cannot be accurately applied. Assuming
tbat the cipher is used on an average once
in ten times, 475,000,000 approximates the
The Change From Boots to Shoes.
Boston Dally Advertiser.
Considerable attention has been called to
the calfskin situation.' Of late years tbe
demand has been falling off, as other kinds
of leather bave been taking its place. One
of the principal causes of this lies in the
fact that long-legged boots have been going
out of favor, shoes taking their place to a
great extent This has had great effect oil
the consumption of leather, as on an average
it requires about two and one-half to three
times as much stock in the manufacture of
boots as is required in the making of shoes.
In this way the use of heavy calfskins has
greatly declined. During the past few
years the styles have run more toward
"dongola" and "kangaroo" leather for fine
shoes, and this has been a serious set-back
for fine light-weight calfskins.
Hot Weather Jokes.
Bnrllngton Tree Press.t s
It is expected that fall fashions will be
largely influenced by banana skins and
Blobson thinks that Noah must hare had
some knowledge of modern bookkeeping.
He filled the ark by double entry.
A Vermont farmer advertises: "Persons
wishing to secure a good hog this spring
would do well to call on me."
Alter hair gets to he silver it is never
- IT IS VERY EASY
To restore painted Walls and wood-work to their original freshness,
if you will take 3 pailful of tepid water, two sponges, and a cake
of Ivory Soap. Apply the soap with one sponge, and remove the
soap'and dirt with the other, rinse the latter frequently, and change
the water often. Ordinary soap is apt to be too highly chemicaled
to use on paint. The Ivory Soap ismild but very effective.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white-soaps, each represented to be'ustasgoodasthe'lvory'i"
they ARE NOT,, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
the jonuine. Ask for," Ivory" Soap and Insist upon getting it.'
i ' . wr w
For- Wetlern Fenn
tylvania, light thoicers,
warmer, easterly winds.
Pittsbubo, July 1, 1S39.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city lurmsnes tne inuowing.
1:00 P. K....
Mean temp 78
Maximum temp.... 8
Minimum temp..... 70
Kange.... M .. 15
lUrer at 5 r.
X.. 4.8, a fall of 0.9 feet in 24
rsrxciAi. tilxoiuxs to tbx DisrATcn.1
Wabben River 2 and 1-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and warm. '
Moboantown River 4 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 86
at 1 P. x.
Bbownsyilxx River 4 feet 9 Inches and
falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 71" at
NO END TO THE STRIKE.
Tho Indiana Miners Refaso to Give Up the
Indianapolis, July L Reports from
Brazil state that the retnrns of to-day's vote
of the striking miners on the proposition to
return to work at the , wages offered by the
operators show, so far as received, that the
strike is likely to be continued. ThS bal
loting was open, and there is said to be
some dissatisfaction because it was not
Dr. L Guy Lewis, Fulton, Ark- says: "A year
ago I had bilious- fever; Tutt's Fills were so
highly recomm ended that I nsed them. Never
did medicine have a happier effect. After a
practice of a quarter of a century, I proclaim
them the best
medicine ever used. I always prescribe them."
Cure All Bilious Diseases.
BEEF, IRON and WINE.
A nutritive tonic. .
A restorative for tbe convalescent.
Pint bottles, SOo. Fresh Beef, Sherry Wine
BITTER WINE OF IRON
A nerve tonic.
A blood maker.
Strengthens the nerve tissues.
Pint bottles, 75c.
WINE OF PEPSIN.
A digestive wine for dyspeptics.
A potent remedy for indigestion, dyspepsia
Pint bottles, 75c
These remedies aia used and creseribed bv
the physicians of all schools In their daily
Ask your family physician about them. For
sale at the Pharmacy of
JOS. FLEMING & SON,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists,
412 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOR JL
CHOICES! PUREST. BEST. TRY IT.
(THE GREAT ENCLI8H REMEDY.)
Core BUXIOUS and
Nervous ILLS. '
25cts. a Box.
OF AXJj DK.TJGOISTS.
wvw " " -
The PEOPLE'S STOHE
NOTIONS and FANCY GOODS.
50 DOZEN COLORED SILK TIDIES, 35c each, worth 45c
SO DOZEN COLORED SILK TIDIES, 50c each, worth 75c.
These come in four different colors, orange, blue, pink and yellow.
A full line of finer goods, fringed, at 85c, $1 and Si 10. xj yards Ion;
FANCY SILK FRINGES, in all colors, from itc a yard. .
CHENILLE POMPONS, in 28 colors, 15c and 18c a dozen.
CHENILLE" DRAPERIES, In every
cent cheaper than elsewhere.
JILK ARRASENE, best quality, i6c a dozen. i
ROPE SILKS, 45c dozen; Wash Silks, 25c dozen. ,
PERFUMES. Choice eoods marked within the reach of alL Ther 'rango
from the best 10c BOTTLES in the market to the Extra Quadruple Extracts at $3.1 .
100 DRESSING SETS, including
nn r"o?TTTi-? t?sTto 1 i
wi in.itjinu orxo, urusu snu
100 DRESSING SETS, brush and
100 DRESSING SETS, brush and
25 dozen fine STEEL. SU13SOKS, 35c a pair.
50 dozen WHISKS, oc,'isc, 22c, sec and soc.
YARNS, including imported and domestic Germantown and Saxony, Spanish"'
ana uerman timtting, at do torn prices, in
Have made sweeping reductions In this
34-inch Glorias reduced from $1 35 to
36-inch Glorias reduced from $1 50 to
26-inch Windsors reduced from $3 25
26-inch Windsors reduced from $3 85
COLORED SUNSHADES reduced
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFT.H
A NEW CITY AMIDST FOREST TREES.
. A beautiful place just opened to home seekers of Pittsburg, and',
brought right to their work shops, offices, stores and mills by three lines
IF YOU WANT A
or an investment that will yield quick and large profits in advancing
values, look at Groveland.
LARGE, LEVEL, SHADED LOTS,
on wide avenues, with extended views of river.
PURE AIR AND WATER, ' :
Churches, , schools, stores, electric street railway, natural gas and alj' '
conveniences of city and country combined. j
Buy no lots until you have examined plans and learn prices and "
terms at Groveland.
CHAS. SOIYIERS, 313 Wood St
W. L MILLER, AGENT AT BEAVER.
I SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J,
One block from ocean.
jelft&-TTSSU SIRS. It P. WHEELER.
U . Atlantic City, N. J.
The largest and leading hotel.
H. R WARDEN, Manager.
jel531-TTS B.M. BROWN. Proprietor.
HOTEL LAFAYETTE. CAPE MAY CITY.
N. J., open aU the year: strictly first-class;
situated directly on the beach, opposite Iron
Pier. VICTOR DENIEZOT. Proprietor.
Rates j2 60 tpH. jel-3-TTS
THE ELDREDQE. NO. 18 SOUTH CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes' walk
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E. J.
ELDREDQE. Proprietress. mvl6-91-D
Appolntments and service first-class,
clous lawns 600 feet. Porch promenades.
Cuisine unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS.
je25-S2-D Latfc Lafayette Hotel Phila.
LONQVIEW SCHOOL-FORMERLY HO
TEL Longriew will be opened for tbe
reception of summer boarders by July 1, 18S9L
For circulars and Information apply to
REV. JOHN O. MULHOLLAND.
my2-93-TTSu Longriew School. Brookville, Pa.
ON THE BEACH.
ATtAsnc Cur, N. J.,
JeS-W EDWIN LIPPINCOTT.
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Directly on the beach.
THE CHALFON1E. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator.
aplMl-D E. ROBERTS & SONS.
A SBURY PARK HOTEL BRUNSWICK
J A leading hotel in every respect. Beauti
fully situated near tbe beach. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of tbe ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For Information
address MORGAN & PARSONS. Jel5-35
aOTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY,
- NOW OPEN.
Under new management.
T. C. GILLETTE. Prop'r.
my22 Late of Colonnade Hotel, Philada.
PARK PLACE HOTEL. SEWICKLEY,
Pennaon Pittsburg, Fort Wayna and
Chicago Railroad, 23 minutes' ride fmm tbe
city and two minutes' walk from tbe station:
newly furnished throughout: conntrvsurTonnd
ings. elegant drives, with all the comforts of
the city. W. H. S. McKELVY. Prop. je27-81
Thomson House, Kane,
MCKEAN CO, PENNSYLVANIA.
2.000 feet above ocean level. Open aU the
year. Now prepared for the reception of sum
mer visitors. Rates, 2 00 per day and from
(T 00 to f li 00 per week. Write for circnlar.
jel3-2-D C. H. KEMP, Prop.
RENOVO. Clinton Co Pennsylvania. 1,200
feet above ocean level. Open all the year.
Now prepared for the reception of summer
visitors. Rates, tl 00 per dav and from 17 Ou
I to SM 00 per week.
w nie lor circular.
je!3-3-P C. H. KEMP. Prop.
.ATLANTI.C CITY, N, J.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all tbe year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Bropbj's Orchestra,
je25-51 CHARLES McGLADE.
BRESSON bPRlNGS. FENNA- MAIN
j line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Now open. All trains stop at Crsstoa. For
circulars, etc, address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt,
tnyT-2-ssu Cresson. Cambria Co Pa.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J,
Will open for, the season June 29,18891 The
ALBION will be kept first-class in every par
ticular. Engagements can be made at the
office of CRAWFORD MILLER, 339 Walnut
St., Fbdada, until 26th Inst. Office in charge
Edw. Wesson, late, Stockton Hotel. Cape May,
:!,,.. ' R.W.IARB,
style and color, and positively 15 per.
comb, brush and mirror, 85c, worth Si 7C '
, .u o
mirror, 5UC, worm 05c t
mirror, 75c, worth $1 05. 1
mirror, $1, worth $1 75. -
Si 35. '
to Si 75.
to $2 50.
20 per cent all around.
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J.,
By the ocean; hotels open: Continental, Tlroli,
Surf House, Sea View, Philadelphia, Mansion
and others: cottage boarding houses: Floral,
Rosedale. Ocean View. European and others;
magnificent beach, bathing and sea riew?; rates'
moderate. Information C K. LANDIS,
jel2-48 402 Locust St, Philadelphia.
Largest hotel on New York Ba, SO minutes
sail from South Ferry.
JelS-73-TTS LYMAN RH0ADE3, Prop. .
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J
WILL OPEN JUNE 29.
For terms and other information address
L. U. MALTBY.
Monmouth House, Soring Lake. N. J
Or Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia, Pa.
IS now opened for pleasure seekers and those
wishing to spend tho summer, affording health, .
pleasure and comfort. To those attending pic
nics and not wishing to be burdened with lunch
baskets, can be furnished with good meals at
60c. Accommodations unlimited.
E. W. McOINNlS. Pron
Wampum P. O., Lawrence ca
RKNEY SPRINGS AND BATHS,
This magnificent property recently purchased
Hotel and Improvement Co-
WILL OPEN JUNE 15.
Added to many new attractions and improve
ments is a swimming pool (largest In the U. 3.),
enlarged gronnds, walks and drives, and ex
cellent livery; equipment unsurpassed. Seven
different mineral waters. Superb .climate,
especially beneficial for malaria, asthma,
catarrh and bay fever, exhaustion and depres
sion. Capacity. 1,000 guests. Grand sceaery.
Pamphlets at principal drucstores. depots, etc.
jel,M-TTSSu F. W. EVANS, Manager.
NEW PRINCESS AM HOTEL,
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA,
Situated directly on tbe ocean, 18 miles due
east of Norfolk. Va., via Norfolk and Va.
R. R. This great seaside resort presents
every advantage for luxury, comfort and
Summer season opens June 15.
Elegant drives on tbe hard beach and through
the piney woods. The best surf batbing on the
caast. hend for illustrated pamphlet: New
York office, 1 Broadwar.
. feC-TTS B. E. CRITTENDEN. Manager.
EPPS'S COCOA. -
By a th orough knowledge of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and"
nutrition,and and by a careful application of the
fine properties of well-selected Cocca, Mr. Epps
has provided our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by tbe judicious
use of such articles of diet tbat a constitution
may be gradually built up until strong enough
to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds
of subtle maladies are floating around us ready -to
attack wherever there is a weak point. Wo
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well fortified with pure blood and a prop
erly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette.
only in half ponnd tins by Grocers, labeled thus:
Or the Liquor Hsblt Positively Corsd
by Administering Dr. Haines'
It can be riven in a cop or coffee or tea without
the knnwlfnA of thn wnan tiklnr It-1. .hasw
lofely harmless, and will effect a permanent and
Deedv cure, whether tbe catlent Is a moderata
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands oC
Urnnkards have been made temperate men who
Jiave taken Uolden Specific In their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe ther- qalt
drlnklng from their own free will. IT XEVBR
VAILS. The system once Impregnated wlte. So
Specific, It becomes an ntter lmpoulblllty for the
ii4ugr ippcuw hi ui xviHiDtfiAtri.jaHKn,