Newspaper Page Text
Exciting Ball Game Between
lawyers and Journalists.
DEEP LAID PLANS FOILED.
The Erudite Players Simplj- Pulverize
the Legal Lights.
LIVELY GAME AT WASHINGTON
A Pittsburger FaTors the Proposed New
GENERAL BASEBALL NEWS OF TIIE DAI
There was an exciting ball game at Rec
reation Park between the lawyers and the
newspaper representatives. The latter won,
and the lawyers caused a scene. There was a
lively time in the Washington-Indianapolis
game. A Pittsburg business man will sup
, port the new scheme for a new baseball or
ganization. The ball game yesterday at Recreation
Park between the lawyers and the news
paper men resulted in a glorious victory for
the latter. This important fact is now a
mciter of history, despite the deep and dark
desiens ot an aggregation of unfortunate
lawyers, aided by two of the most unscru
pulous umpires that have ever persuaded
themselves they could judge the rights and
wrongs of ball playing. The game, un
doubtrdly, was one of the most lively and
excitin? that has been seen in this city, and
what it lacked in what Pfeffer would call sci
entific ball was made up in tlic heroic, though
sometimes unsuccessful, efforts of the news
paper men to do extraordinary things.
From the start the 1.000 ladies and gentl emen
present could see plainly enough that there
was a deep laid scheme on the part of the ex
perts of cunning to defeat the honest repre
sentatives of an untrammeled and irreproach
able press. The umpires were two desperate
and fearless men. It was intimated in this
paper 3 csterday that rumors of a somewhat
seiious nature ere current on Monday even
ing. These rumors were to the effect that the
lawjers were tampering with the appointed
umpires. The newspaper men, in their
innocence, gave little or no credence
to these significant reports, but the
events of yesterday recalled them vividly to
50 DIKECT EVIDENCE.
Of course, there is no direct evidence
to prove that downright and deliberate dis
honesty was indulged in and, thcrefore,the pre
posterous attempts all round to deprive the
newspaper reprcentatives of glory and honor
that were theirs by merit, may be deemed to bo
the result of gross incompetency and a deplor
able lack of judgment.
It was one of the umpire's duties to stand le
lund the catcher and judge balls and strikes.
He did so. bat in a way that made many a gray
hair on the beads of people who favor fair
dealing. The other umpire was. undoubtedly,
cither under the influence of some terrible
legal threat or he was umpiring under the rules
of 40 years ago, or even when Deacon White was
young. It was often loudly and publicly as
serted during the game that Mr. McLean never
saw the plate at all.
However, there is a Providence that guides
the right to success despite all the lorces of its
foes. Victory perched on the banners of those
who earned it honestly and by merit. That
being the resnlt, all can be forgiven and a sin
cere hope expressed that the ill success of
yesterday's deep laid scheme will nave some
gooa effect on the minds of the legal lights
when pleading for the wrong side of a case. If
this be the result then most certainly will yes
terday's affair be forgotten, except that it may
be remembered as two hours ot genuine fun.
It may not be worth while to use harsh words
now, and the flagrant mistakes of the umpire
and unfair demands of the lawyers may be at
tributed to an over-enthusiasm combined with
an ovcrsupply of zeal to do up the literary peo
ple of the city. Off the ball field the umpires
and lawyers are perfect gentlemen, but they
evidently are of a Dr. JckyJl-Hyde nature.
THE DEFEATED SINE.
But if the defeated niue yesterday are no
better lawyers than they are ballplayers, they
ought to have a State appropriation to help
them through. They didn't earn a run, and
the ten runs they got were mostly the result of
unfair dealing. Such a clear-headed and con
scientious young lawyer as Jack Watson eat
In the reporters' stand and became so dis
gusted at the poor playing ot his fellow lawyers
and the unfair treatment to the newspaper
nine that he left the grounds abruptly. And
yet the Hwj ers had five County League men in
tbeirteaui. fully expecting to mop up the dia
mond with their opponents. They also had
won eTery previous contest between them
selves and the newspaper men, and they
entered the grounds in lull anticipation of pie.
They got it, but it was of a very sour and bit
ter kind; so much so, that they could not
The game abounded in good plays. Frank
"Whalen did well, and so did A. S. Morelana.
Kecnan and Layton. O. 1). Thomnson played
well for the lawyers, and W. A. Schoyer caught
an excellent game
KKOCKED SCHOYEH OUT.
S. B. fechoyer was knocked out of the box,
and the la wyers tried two otberjpitchers andstill
couldn't win. Kicking comes as natural to a
lawyer as it does to a mule, and the lawyers'
team, when fairly beaten in the ninth inning,
made a tremendous kick. When the ninth
inning commenced the score was 10 to 10. The
lawyers didn't get a run in their half, and the
newspaper men got one run in, with three men
on bases. The lawyers argued that the score
was then 11 to 11, but the official scorer, Mr.
George Welshons. a gentleman of unmistak
able character, and appointed by the lawyers,
declared the score 11 to 10 in favor ot the
newspaper nine. Victory was then pro
claimed, although a few more innings were
played to amuse the crowd. The score shows
on which side the hitting and good playing
were to he found.
Following is the batting order of the two
LEGAL LIGHTS. XEWSPAPEIS NINE.
W. A. Schoger, c V,'. 11. Thompson, c
O 1). Thompson. lb. A. b. Moreland, p.
K Totten. 3b. H. 1!. bavton, 2h.
J. K. ilcCrecry. lb. T. J. Kee'nau. Jr., Jb.
J. te. Kobb. Jr., ss. It. Jtomncv, cO
J. Marshall, rf. H 11. Marcv. Il.
t. M. LIndsav. lr. C 1". Walter, t,s.
H L. Ooehxinc, cf. K. P. Kavln. Jr.. mf.
b. li. choer, p. Frank halen, rf.
Jlarlc Black, extra. C 1. fccnlly, extra.
2cwj paper .Nine 1 0 10 3 0 0 5 1 11
Lawyers 1 110 0 3 4 0 0-10
Earned runs Newspaper Nine, 3; Lawrers, .
Two-base hits W. M. Thompson, ilorclaud.
La) ton. 3: Keenan. 5; Whalen, Jierin, Walker,
hrully. Komiiey. K. Marshall.
Three-base hit Layton.
Home run ltobb.
Total bases on hits Newspapers.23; Lawyers, 11.
Sacrifice bits Whalen, Moreland, Keenan,
first base on errors Newspapers, 3; Law
Klrst base on balls Newspapers. 6; Lawyers, 3.
oub!c play Whalen kdu Nevln.
Struck out By Moreland. &; by bchoyer, 2.
raised ball bcltoyer. 1.
Hit bv pitcher-Walker. 2.
Time'ol game One hour and 55 minutes.
Umpires Jesse and Frank James.
HAD A LIVELY TIME.
The Hoosiers Bent the Senators, bnt Fight
Washington, September 10. The game
hero to-day between tho Washington and In
dianapolis teams Ke on record as a victory for
the visitors. When the Washlngtons went to
the bat in the eighth inning the scoro stood 9
to 7 in favor of Indianapolis, and at the end of
the Senators' half of the inning the score stood
11 to 9 in their favor. In this inning they batted
Rusie very hard, and as it was fast getting
dark. Captain 'Glasscock wanted tho game
called, and wasted at least 15 minutes in argu
ing with the umpire. Then the visitors refused
to put the side but, but the Washington players,
according to the rules, put themselves out by
hittinc tho ball and runnine out of line. Three
men were disposed of In this manner, and then
the visitors went to the bat to complete the
Inning. Denny, the first striker, claimed that
lie could no: see the ball, and McQcaid allowed
the claim and called the game on account of
This decision so incensed the already exeltrt
poctators that they made angry threats against
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the umpire, and several excited persons at
tempted to mob him, but police were too
numerous. For a time matters looked rather
serious, but several arrests were made and
I quiet restored. Score:
WASITTON. K B V A EllXDI'FOLIS. 8 B P A Z
J. Irwin. 3..
Beech er, r..
A. Irwin, s. .
1111 ft lllnes. I P
0 2 2 0 ljSeery. 1 2
u I z u UAUureni, ui A
1110 liDenny. 3.... 0
0 10 3 0 Glasscock, s 3
12 11 l! Buckley, c. 1
v ? k j niMptip&ctiT. r 1
1 2 S 0 1 Bassett. 2... 0
13 11 0 Kusic. p 1
7 IS 21 8 4 Totals 9 1121 9
Washington 0 4 0 0 1 0 2- 7
Indianapolis 0 112 3 20-9
Earned runs-Washlngtons, 5: Indianapolis, 3.
Two-base hlts-bccry. Haddock.
Three base lilts- Daily. J. Irwin.
btolen bascs-Jtack, seery, Kusle.
Double plays Ulasscock and Hincs; Bassett and
H'nes. . .
First base on balls-Off Haddock. 3: off Kusle, 2.
Hit bv pitched ball Mack, Buckley and Kusle.
btruck out-Bv Haddock. 5: by Kusic, 4.
l'.nssed ball-Mack, 2: Buckley, L
Time orgime Two hours.
A BRILLIANT AFFAIK.
Boston Defeats Chicago by 2 to I In Thir
Boston, September 10. The Boston and Chi
cago clubs were unable to carry out their pro
gramme of two games to-day because the first
one was extended to 13 innings, and by that
time the hour was so late, and darkness rapidly
settling, that the second was not commenced.
There will be two games to-morrow. The con
test was full of brilliant plays. Score:
bostoxs. n n pas cuicagos- k b r a k
Brown, 1.... 0
liellv. r 1
0 Ryan. m.... 0
llUuttv. r 0
Nash. 3. 0 12
UanzeL. 1... 1 3 15
OiAnson. 1.... 1 2 14
O.'l'fcircr. 2.... 0 2 5
Johnston, m 0
Quinn, 2.... 0
Mnlth. s 0
Bennett, c.. 0
Burns. 3..... 0
fcarrcll, c... 0
Tener, p 0
Totals 2 9 39 13 4
Totals 1 9 39 17
Bostons 1 00000000000 12
Chicabs 0 100000000000 I
Earned runs Bostons. 2.
First base on errors Bostons, 2; Chicago?, 2.
Two-base hits Kelly.
Sacrifice hits Brown. Johnston, Quinn, 2;
Smith. 3: lladbournt, Tener.
Stolen bases Johnston, Kyan, VanHaltren,
JPfeffer. 2; Williamson.
First base on balls Nash, Johnston, Quinn, 2;
Kvan. Anson, Williamson.
Struck out Kcllv, Uanzcl, Johnston, Smith,
Radbourne, Duffy, I'foffer, Burns, Farrcll,
Passed balls Farrel. 2.
Time or gameTwo hoars and 45 minutes.
ABOUT TIIE HOOSIERS.
Everybody Plenscd With Yoonc Ru lie's
Work More riayers Wnnted.
tEPECIAL CORRESPOXDENXE OF THE DISPATCILJ
Ixdianapolis, September 10. The friends
ot the Hoosier baseball team are, very nat
urally, highly pleased with the splendid record
made by the club since it started on its last trip
abroad, two w eeks ago to-day, and there is
much joy at home. The most liberal estimate
gave the team only 10 out of the 2S games it
had to play while away, and when Getzein was
injured in Cleveland it was thought that this
number would be somewhat reduced.
That the team has done so well is really re
markable, in view of the fact that fur the past
week Boyle and Kusic have done all of the
pitching, especially as the games were with the
two League leaders. As a matter of fact, no
one here thought the Hooslers would get a sin
gle victory in New York in their crippled
condition, and the success of the team
against tbe Giants was all the more
gratilying. The club has played a remark
able game in the field, and Boyle and Young
Rusie have stood up to their work in a manner
that deserves the warmest praise. While Boyle
has done great work, Rusie has really surpassed
the wildest hopes and expectations of his
friends by his fine showing. He broke the
record by pitching four full and one eight
inning games in succession; and further than
that, he won three of them. His work in Bos
ton and New York was all that could be asked
of any man, much less an amateur. The man
agement is, of course, greatly pleased with the
youngster. Captain Glasscock says he will be
one of the kings of the diamond next season,
and it certainly looks that way. He is a man
of wonderlul physical strength and endurance
and is always willing to go in and uo the best
At present the club is in bad shape so far as
pitchers arc concerned, for the reason that
Getzein, one of the mainstays, has a very lame
arm. the result of a sprain received in one of
the Cleveland games. He is still with tbe
team and tried to pitch in the second New York
contest, but had to retire at the end of
the second inning. This leaves only two men
to do all of the work, andshould either of them
meet with an accident tbe club would be in
hard luck. President Brush is with the team,
and it is understood that he is trying to secure
another man, but it is not known what success
will attend his efforts. The season of the Inter
national Association wdl soon close, and it is
probable that a pitcher may be found in that
organization to help out in the remaining
The management is willing to pay a good
price for a man who is known to be a good one.
However, should Getzein come aronnd all
right within the next few dajs the club will
need no more men for the box. Tbe Hoosiers
are now done witn their hardest games, going
from New York to Washington, thence to
Philadelphia. If the team plays as well as it
has during the past week it ought to capture
at least three out of the six games to oe
played. The Hoosiers have one postponed
game in Washington, but may not play
it unless the pitchers are in good form. Alter
three games in Chicago the boys come home to
wind up the season, opening with the Pitts
burgs on the 19th. The Hoosiers have again
pulled into sixth place, and, as fifth is not be
yond hailing distance. Captain Glasscock still
thinks be will be able to land his team above
Cleveland. The latter club will have a hard
road to travel for the next two weeks. It has
to meet New York, Boston, Pittsburg and
Chicago before it gets back home, ana it is
quite probable that tho infant will be roughly
handled in these games. Up to this time In
dianapolis has made a better record than any
ot the Western clubs since they went East.
A. G. Obeks.
FATORS THE PLAN.
A Plttsbnrc Business Man Will Support the
New Brotherhood Scheme.
Whatever may bo the Utopian features and
apparent shortcomings of the "brotherhood"
schemeproposedby Messrs. Johnson and Ward,
it has found a prominent supporter in Pitts
burg. He is a gentleman well provided with
the where-with-all to give the plan a good test
in this city should he be asked to do so. Not
only has he plenty of money at command, but
he can secure Exposition Park for any club
that may bo placed here. He is enthusiastic
about the matter, and has a few good sup
porters. He, however, declines to have his
name publicly mentioned in the scheme until
efforts are made to have a team organized
here. Yesterday afternoon ho said to the
"I am firmly convinced that the scheme is a
good one, and I know that Mr. Johnson, of
Cleveland, is a determined man and has any
amount of money at his disposal. If the scheme
Is put into practical shape Exposition Park can
he secured in this city lor tho team. I really
dou't see why the plan cannot be carried out
successfully. If all the good players in the
league, organize thoroughly and join the
proposed brotherhood they could reap their re
spective shares of the profits, and that would
undoubtedly be sufficient inducement for tbin
to leave the League and commence business
for themselves. There is no law to prevent the
players from making an organization of their
own, 'and if they do so, depend upon it, they
will be the attraction of tho baseball world.
Other leagues or associations will not be able
to cope with them."
Won. l.on.Ct.i Won. Lost.Ct.
Boston IV1 3 .6IJ'CleTClsnil6...53 50 .476
New Yorks...fiS 40 .630! Indianapolis 53 63 .433
PMIadetDhlasSS 51 .332WttsburKS. ..43 66 .126
UbtcaKOS M 58 .509Vatnlnjtons3S CS .353
More Bad Umpires.
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.')
Meadville, September 10. Scottdales lost
to-day's came through the unjust decisions of
Umpire Lyons. His judgment on balls and
strikes was awful and all other decisions
show he does not know the game. Both
pitchers wero hit hard. Milbee retired in the
fifth and Menafee went in and they ouly
scored two bits off him. Scottdales plays at
New Castle Wednesday and Thursday. Score
Scottdales 1 003004008
Aleadvtllei 1 3 4 3 10 0 0 0-12
Base hits Scottdales. 8; Mcadvllles, 8.
Two-base hits Klnehart, Boyd, Hagan, Waltern,
Errors Scottdales, 8; Mcadvllles, 2.
Struck out Menafee, J5; Campfleld, 4.
National- League Pittsburgs at Philadel
phia; Chicagos at Boston; Clevelands at New
York; Indianapolis at Washington.
American Association No games sched
uled. LnteknatxoxaXi Lxaguz Syracuse at
Toledo; Rochester at Detroit; Bufialo at
Toronto; London at Hamilton.
Tho Cincinnati Reds Afnin Defent tno BnltU
mores Because of the Lntier's Bad
Fielding The Cowboys Wia
a Game From the Colum
Baltimore, September 10. The Baltimores
were defeated by the Cincinnatis to-day through
fielding errors. Cunningham pitched for five
innings, and was very wild. Viau was batted
Ireely, out receiveu une supuuru dwic;
Baltimores -. 0 0 10 0 0 0 2
Cincinnatis 2 0 0 10 0 0 1
Base hits-Baltimores. 9: Cincinnatis, 4.
Krrors-Baltlinoreb. 6: Cincinnatis, 2.
arucd runs Baltimores. 3.
iwo-base hits Tucker, Kellly.
Three-base hits Shlndle.
Struck out By Cunningham, 3; by Foreman, I;
bv Viau. 8.
'Passed balls-QuInn, 1; Baldwin, 1.
Wild pitches Cunningham, Viau, L
WIDXELVS BAD PITCHING.
His Work Gave the Cowboys a Game at
Columbus, O., September 10. Kansas City
won to-day by bad pitching on the part of Wid
ner in the first and second innings and costly
errors on tho part of Columbus. Bligh was
substituted for Widner in the third inning.
Mr. WiKoff has called a meeting of the Asso
ciation for Philadelphia next Saturday. Score:
Columbus 0 001000203
KansasCltys 2 4100100' 8
Base hits Columbus, 9: Kansas Cltys, II.
trrors-Columbus. 6: Kansas Citys, 3.
Earned runs-Columbus, 2; Kansas Citys, 4.
Struck out-By Widner, S; by Gastrlght, 1; by
Passed balls O'Connor, 1.
Wild pltcli-Gastrlght. L
Brooklm 77 37 .673 Cincinnatis. ..61 M .530
St. Louis 72 41 .637 Kansas Cltys.. 48 67 .418
Baltimores. ...64 47 .577 Columbus 43 70 .407
Athletics 63 47 .573!LoulsviUcs....:4 91 .208
International Lencne Games.
ISPEClAl. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
...0 0 1000100002
..0 000000020 13
Tolcdos 0 2001010 26
Detroits 0 0010000 12
WAITING FOR 8EARLE.
Both Teemer and Gnndnur Anxious to
Tnckle Him In America.
McKeespoet, Pa., September 10. But two
days and John Teemer and Jake Gaudaur will
meet on the Monongabela river in the four
mile single scull race for 1.000 a side to decide
who is the best oarsman. To be governed by
tbe remarks of the oarsmen and their friends
it can be said that it will be the hardest single
scull contest that has occurred in America in
late years, and everything seems to point that
way to-day. At the time the race is to be rowed
St. John and Hanlan and the oarsmen
will meet the Louisville man here, and will
complete the arrangements for the big re
gatta to be held at that place, and will make it
an open one. Hamm. Teemer. Gaudaur and
Hanlan will be among those who will en
The difference to-day between the oarsmen
who will row Friday is this: Teemer looks
happy, cheerful and full of life, and goes
about as briskly as a young boy. He rows
hard in his old boat, and takes as much care of
itasbedoesof his fine medals. Whether or
not he rows trials that are satisfactory and
keep up his spirits is not known. Gaudaur
moves about slowly and systematically. He
rows hard and seldom smiles. He is quiet
and looks stern and resolute, and when going
out in his boat his looks would imply, if I
don't win the race it will not be my
fault, and those are the words he uttered in
answer to the query. Who's going to win? He
talks but little, appears to have his mind on
the race and rows hard for condition. Hamm
carries a stop-watch when they go out, which
is an evidence that he is rowing trials.
Both of the oarsmen are pleased to learn
that Searle will come to this country, as they
are anxious for a go at him. and feel confident
that they can defeat him in tbis country. The
race could be rowed this fall say the oarsmen,
and while one is preparing for tbe Taco the
other could be preparing to give O'Connor or
Hanlan a chance. All arrangements for Fri
day's race are completed. Gaudanr's
colors will be deep red shirt and blue
trunks, while Teemer's will be red and
white striped shirt and black trunks,
THE GRAND CIRCUIT.
A Noted Steeplechaser Makes His Appear
ance for the Last Time.
Albany, September 10. The second day's
meeting of the Grand Circuit races at Island
Park drew a large crowd. The event of the
day was the hotel handicap steeplechase. In
this race the famous horse, Bourke Cocran, fell
at the water jump, breaking both forelegs be
low the knee, and had to be shot, thus ending
the career of what wa3 once the best steeple
chaser in the country.
2:18 class, purse 81,200
lady Bullion 4 111
Pennant 1 2 4 3
Kit Curry. 2 4 2 4
Newton B 3 3 3 2
Time, iai, 2:23. 2:21Jf, 2:23.
1:33 class, purse 51.000-
Malor Ulsich 2 2 0 111
Jttbert 3 10 2 2 3
Adele Maloner. 1 3 3 3 3 2
Time. 2:!0. 2:S0, 2:31, 2:31f, 2:30. 2:31M.
Hotel handicap, steeplechase, about two miles
Klllarney won, Voitlgeur second, Mentmore
Arrington in tbe City.
Louis Arrington, Master Workman1 of
N. D. A. 143, Knights of Labor, green
bottle blowerj, passed through the city yes
terday on his way to Colorado Springs
where he will organize a new' factory, at that
place. He predicted a speedy settlement of
the strike in the East.
Let the Mind Run Riot.
But study to keep your hand over your
pocket in eoing around ior Pall Hats and
Wraps. After a full examination of prices,
come to the People's Store. We know you
can do well. Campbell & Dick.
A handsome souvenir of the Exposition
buildings given with every dozen ot photo
graphs this week at Hendricks & Co.'s, 68
Federal st., Allegheny.
Cabinets only $1.00 a dozen. Visitors
Mb. Neil Doeean, of Cambria City,
Pa., was burned in the eye by a flash from
hot metal, causing so much contraction as
to cross his eye over one-fourth inch, and
partially cover the sisht. Dr. Sadler, 801
Penn ave., has remedied the difficulty by an
Fall Clonks and Wraps.
In profusion at the right prices. The Peo
ple s Store carrv the largest stock.
Campbell & Dick.
Eut absolute truth. If you require a stimu
lant use Klein's Silver Age'Eye; only 51 CO
per lull quart. iiwp
Fob a good fitting suit or overcoat leave
your order at Pitcairn's, 434 Wood st. wsu
Ask your druggist for Klein's Silver
See the finest line of neckwear at James
H. Aiken & Co.'s, 100 Fifth ave.
A cold instantly checked by one dose of
Fred. Brown's Ginger. At druggists.
Pittsbubg beer, brewed by Frauenheim
& Yilsack, is a product of home Industry.
Call for it. Drink it.
Onp ftf ITlft finoet flionlnvB At. tlio V.Ynnat-
tion is that of MaxKleiD.'the "Silver Age"
Millinery Opening nt tbe People's Slorr.
Misses' and children's hats at the lowest
cash prices. Campbell & Dick.
Torso Defeats the Speedy Reclare at
IT WAS A VERY BIG SURPRISE.
A Good Opening Day at the TYheeliug
SOME FAST TROTTING AT BALTIMORE.
Joe Colbnrn Mates a Costly Mistake at His New
There was some exciting racing at
Sheepshead Bay amid a tremendous storm.
W. L. Scott's Torso defeated Keclare and
caused a big surprise. Wheeling fair races
commenced well. There was some good
trotting at Baltimore.
New Yobk, September 10. The races at
Sheepshead Bay to-day were run in a piercing
storm, accelerated by a. sharp, drizzling rain,
which prevailed throughout the afternoon.
The track was deep in mud, and there were
some surprising reversals. The most notable
one was the defeat of Keclare' in the Flatbcsh
stakes, she being outrun easily by Torso. The
weather was so bad that the Coney Island
Jockey Club decided to postpone to-morrow's
First race, about three-auarters of a mile
Starters: Eminence, Gregory, Gramercy, St.
James, Elmstonc. Civil Service, Mamie B Ken
wood, King William. Gregory won. Civil Service
second, Elmstone third. Time, 1:10.
Second race, mile and half a furlong Starters:
Brussels, Letretla, Fannie H, Gymnast, Golden
Keel, Tattler, Bupert, Keynote, Bertha. Golden
Keel won, Tattler second, Bertha third. Time,
Third race, mile and a quarter Starters: Cast
away II, Diablo, Eric. Uindoocraft, Sluggard.
Eric won, Uindoocraft second, Diablo third.
Time. 2:13 2-s.
Fourth race, Flatbnsh stakes, seven furlongs
Starters,: Reclare, Starter. Caldwell, Torso, Bur
lington, Fairy Queen, Onaway. Avondale. Torso
won. Keclare second, Onaway third. Time, 1:31.
Fifth race, one an i a quarter miles Starters:
Tea Trav, CaUlpa, Wary, Galop. Vermont. Sam
! Catalpa won, Tea Tray second. Wary third.
Sixth race, one and a quarter miles, on turf
Starters: Tea Tray. Marauder. The Lion. Bonan
za. J J O'B, Connemara, Davllgbt, Larchmont,
John Jay S. Connemara won, Larchmont second,
Bonanza third. Time, 2:14.
WHEELING OPENING DAY.
sons Good Bnclns nt tho West Virginia
Wheeling, W. Va., September 10. The
State Fair was well patronized to-day and
promises to be very successful in every respect.
The racing programme was the lightest of the
week, as befltted the opening day.
Trot for 2-year-olds, two in three, purse 8200 and
entrance fee added, half mile heats
JItn Riddle, s. s.. John Hines. Minerva, O... 1 1
Tueko, h. s., H. S. bchultz, Cynthiana, Ky 2 2
Malde Blush, b. g., B. Walker, Minerva. O. 3 3
Kcntuckv Bird, b. s., J. C. Hoge, Mt. l'ieas-
ant ....' 4 6
Sensation, b. s., W. Sedwick, Clark6burg.... 5 4
Ben Boy, b. ., B. Thlstlewalte, East Beth
lehem 6 5
Time. l:2Mf, 1::6&.
Trot for West Virginia horses never entered for
money, mile heats
Kobert Bonner, b. s., J. U. Bammond,
Wheeling 1 1
Joe Brlster, n. s., Jacob Buttz, Wheeling.... 2 2
Dr. Harry, s. g., W. Sedwick, Clarksburg.. 3ds
Time. 2:45, 2:43.
Three-quarter mile running, purse (225.
Ornlce. en. g", John Garcia. New Orleans. ..11
Cora L, filly, J. H. Thompson, Washington
KooE.''b. ii"u'Haiiiaay"Fm'c3VtVe,'Va." ".'.'.'. 3 4
Effle Hardy, b. m., W. McKlnney, Ports- t
month, o 4 2
Time, 1:19K, 1:1.
GOOD GOING AT BALTIMORE.
Dallas Wins the 2:30 Itncc In Very Speedy
Baltimore. September 10. The crowd at
Pimlico was somewhat better to-day than yes
terday. The track was dry and very dusty.
3:00 class, nurse ITC0.
..12 2 2
Time, 2:10, 2:3, 2:S7X, 2:41.
2:30 class pace, purse J700.
Dallas 4 111
Emma Li 1 3 3 4
Markland J....2 4 2 3
Clalrmont 3 S 4 2
Victor 5 2 6 d
Time. 2:27(, 2:22M. 2:23, 2:26X.
?:33 diss, purse ?S0O.
Nellie Gray 6 111
Gypsy Girl I 2 3 4
Orange Leaf. 4 6 2 2
Jcle D 2 9 6 3
Valdlne 3 3 4 7
Betsy M 8 4 S 9
Diligent 5 5 7 5
Veteran 7 7 8 6
Music : S 8 9 8
Time, 2:30, 2:2SH. 2:27X, 2:31J.
Toledo, September 10. This was the first
day of the races at the Tri-State Fair. Track
The first event was the three-minute trot, best
three in five, purse $100, divide d, eight entries,
five starters. Sam P won, Parone second, Mabel
A third, Henry C fourth. Best time, 2:37.
Second race, 2:35 trot, best three In five, purse
M"0, divided, nine entries, seven starters -Black
George won. Macomb second, Gula third, Shelby
Maid fourth. Best time, 2:33&.
The half-mile running race was postponed on
account of darkness.
Ho Gets Drunk and Ruins HIsBenrfit Enter
tainment. New York, September 10. A week ago Joe
Coburn, once the champion of champions, an
nounced that he was going to have a benefit,
and promptly all his friends said that they
would take tickets. So Joe sold lots of admis
sion cards. The show was to have come off in
the New York Circus last night,but somehow or
other Joe did not show up.
There was a fine crowd within the tent. l'hey
had come there to see what kind of a showing
Coburn, the old timer, would make against
Dominick McCaffrey, who has stood off in eight
ronnds the only John L. in a way that John L.
doesn't agree to, but one which "tho Dom" is
quite satisfied with. This pair had been adver
tised to spar four rounds, and tbe champion,
the man who intends to go to Congress, came
early under tbe tent to see what the advertised
boxers would do hen they got the chance to
go at each other.
When John L. entered the tent everybody
yelled, and the champion took a seat in the re
served stand with becoming modesty and
waited for developments. Sullivan applauded
the lady riders and tumblers with both hands,
but when the ringmaster came ont with Mc
Caffrey nnder his wing, and announced that
"Dom" was there and Coburn wasn't, John L.
got tired and went away.
Tho truth is that Coburn looked upon tbe
wine too much when it was of the amber hue
yesterday, ana wnen a reporter saw mm last
night he was in the vernacular full.
McCaffrey was very sore 'that his name had
been used in connection with tbe bout in which
tho other fellow was to be one of uncertain cal
iber. "I'll meet any of 'em," said Dominick.
"but I do hate to be made a fool of. There is
no better fellow than Coburn, personally,
but" The crowd under tho tent was one of
the utmost good nature. The legitimate mills
part of the programme was good enough for
tneni, out wnen tne nocus pocus part came
Well, rain helped us yesterday.
Lawyer Totten is a good third baseman.
Latter Kobb pitched the last few innincs
yesterday and did well.
There is a telegram at this office for the
manager of the Duquesne ball club.
Grand "Old Tom" Marshall was an enthu
siastic spectator of yesterday's game.
Manager Harry Davis has a female ped
estrian contest going on at Butler tbis week.
There will be a live bird shoot to-day at
Brunot's Island at seven birds each. Entrance
5. About 20 entries are expected.
BAIN stopped the League games at Philadel
phia and New York yesterday and the Associa
tion games at Brooklyn and Philadelphia.
It is not unlikely that rain was ordained to
stop the Philadelphia game yesterday so that
more attention would be paid to tbatat Recrea
The manager of the C. P. Mayers will meet
the manager of the Onr Boys at 75 Diamond
street this afternoon between 3 and 3 o'clock
to arrange a match.
The J. B. Kennedys and the Ford Citys
played a tie game, 6 to 6, at Kittanning on Sat
urday. The Kennedys want to play any ama
teur club In this part of tbe State.
Information: A walk-over is when only
one contestant starts. When more than one
starts for a prize it cannot possibly be a walk
over. The proper turf definition is: A horse
against which no others will run and which
canters round the track the apportioned dis
tance. The same principle applies to other
kinds of contests.
The Central Bonrd Approves the Election of
The Centra) Board of Education met last
night. The Finance Committee reported
that they began the school year with a bal
ance of $204,826, and in addition $10,438 in
the special account at the Diamond Na
The High School Committee reported the
election of Prof. G. Gnttenberg, of Erie, to
fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of
Prof. Jackman, professor of biology. The
action was approved. On recommendation
of this committee the tuition of non-resident
pupils was fixed at ?100 a year. The elec
tion of Miss Charlotte Ballou, of Boston, as
teacher ot the cooking school was approved.
Mr. Keller offered a resolution providing
that pupils ot the High School should not
be required to purchase any text books, ex
cept such as are adopted by the Central
Board. The resolution was adopted.
The Grand Army Day Committee asked
that schools be closed at noon on October 1,
Grand Army Day. The request was granted.
Two additional teachers were granted to
the Liberty school, and one each to the Mt.
Washington, St, Clair, Allen and Oakland
CHICAGO'S STREET CAR MAGNATE.
On Dis Return From Europe Ho Expresses
Faith In Chicago's Great Future.
Mr. Charles T. Yerkes, the cable car
king of Chicago, went homeward on the
limited last evening. Mr. Yerkes is by
birth a Fennsyivanian, but for several years
has lived in Chicago, where he has won fame
and fortune. He has just returned from a
six weeks' trip in France and England.
His family lingered to visit friends in New
Mr. Yerkes said that while he was abroad
he talked with many Americans about the
location of the great fair in 1892. All
Americans whom he met, who lived else
where than in New York, considered Chi
cago the best location, while all New
Yorkers with whom he conversed thought it
a great ;piece of impudence on the part of
Chicago to offer a pretense for the fair. Mr.
Yerkes is a thorough believer in Chicago,
and thinks the fair will be located in that
great railroad center.
He is just now getting his Westside cable
roads into shape. A new tuunel is being
constructed under the Chicago river be
tween Vap Buren and Jackson streets,
through which one of the cables will be
THE STATE LEAGDE CLUBS.
Arrangements In Progress for Their Enter
tnlniaent In Pittsburg.
Committees from the Americus, Tariff,
Allegheny, Central and Union Bepublican
clubs, met last night at the Tariff Clnb on
Sixth avenue, to arrange for the entertain
ment of the delegates at the State Leagne
meeting here on September 24.
An organization was effected by electing
Harrr Lambert, of the Tariff Club, chair
man.'of the joint committee; James W.
Prestott, of the Allegheny Central, secre
tary) and A. 6. Boenigk, of tbe Americus,
Itvas decided to give the delegates an
excursion on the Mayflower on the 25th
inst., making this the important ieature of
Various sub-committees were appointed
to retort on general matters next Saturday
IN PAYOR OF TUB CHINESE.
Tho Tnlvcrsnl Pence Union Denounces the
I Various Exclusion Acts.
New York, September 10. Mr. Alfred
H. Liove, of Philadelphia, President of the
Universal Peace Union of America, sent to
day io the Chinese Minister, at Washing
ton, a copy of a resolution passed by the
Peace Union mass convention, denouncing
the aiti-Chinese laws and calling on all
true 'Americans to demand their repeal.
Tht! resolution was inclosed in a letter ex
pressing the hope that the Chinese Govern
'ment will not retaliate, as the obnoxious
laws probably will not last long. The reso
lution has also been cent to Prince Chum,
Prime Minister of China, at Pekin.
ARRESTED AT A PUNERAL.
The Coroner Interrupted the Obsequies of
Sirs. Flizzerald Her Husband In Jail.
The funeral of the wife of Kichard Fitz
gerald, of the Southside, was interrupted by
;he Coroner yesterday and Fitzgerald was
placed under arrest as being acces
sory to his wife's death from vio
lence. A postmortem was ordered
by Coroner McDowell, Dr. Arnholt found
evidence of shockingly violent treatment.
The unfortunate woman had evidently been
pounded and stamped in a frightful man
ner. Detective Kichard Kelly allowed
ritzgerald to attend the funeral atter the
postmortem had been made, but afterward
placed him in the county jail.
CALLING IN 20-IEAR BONDS.
Tho Sinking Fund Commission Will Purchase
The Allegheny Finance Committee met
last night. Controller Brown's report
showed receipts for August to be ol,0S6 55;
balance in treasury August 1, 5385,646 79;
total, $436,742 84; expenditures, 577,079 10,
and balance on hand September 1, ?359,
Tbe Sinking Fund Commission author
thorized the purchase of 510,000 of the 5500
6 per cent bonds, due October 1. These
bonds were issued 20 years ago, and until
now there has been no provision ior taking
them up. The call for them will be made
Secretary Lincoln's Pnrlner.
Colonel Huntington "W. Jackson, of
Chicago, passed through the city last even
ing en route to Philadelphia. He was on
General Grant's staff during the war, is the
author of some of the articles in the Century
war series, is the law partner and personal
friend of Kobert T. Lincoln, and one of the
ablest young lawyers in Chicago.
Tho Controller's Report.
The Allegheny Controller furnishes the
R.ints for Aucust. S 51.096 55
Balance in Treasury August 1. .
, 3S5,6Ki 79
Total $130.742 84
Total expenditures 77.079 10
Balance on hand $359,663 74
A Constnblo With No Evidence.
Fred Ebkin, a resident ot the Fourteenth
ward, was before Alderman Jones last
night, on a charge of selling liquor without
license, preferred by Constable Jones. No
witnesses could be produced to swear that
they had bought liquor from the defendant,
and Mr. Ebkin was therefore discharged
owing to a lack of evidence.
Qulcley Was Discharged.
William Quigley, who was arrested early
Sunday morning in a gambling raid made
on the house at the corner of Third and
Chestnut streets, Allegheny, had a hearing
before Mayor Pearson last night and was
Mary Spent the Night in Jnll.
Mary McNamara, a little girl about 16
Tears old, was arrested in Allegheny last
night, charged with stealing a pocketbook
containing about 58 from C. W. Lamphine's
Humor Not Appreciated.
From the Detroit Free Fr.
The editor of a weekly paper In Germany
poked fun at Bismarck for having knuckled
down to the United States in the Samoan
affair, and now the editor sits in jail on a year's
sentence, and wonders if there is not such a
thing as being altogether too funny for anything.
The Leader of the London Strike Very
Angry at This Sympathy.
LESS PIT! AND UORB BOODLE
Demanded From the Workingmen on This
Side of the Atlantic
A CARDINAL'S COMPROMISE SPDRNED
The Strikers Are Litlng in Clover, and Are by Bo
Means In a Barry.
The great London strike seems as far from
settlement as ever. Another compromise
proposition has been refused by the men.
John Burns denounces the course pursued
by the American workingmen in not send
ing more substantial sympathy.
Lohdon, September 10. Cardinal Man
ning's proposal, which is being considered
by the council of the Strike Committee, is to
the effect that the terms which the dock
companies have already conceded are to go
into operation on the 1st of November, pro
vided the men immediately resume work.
The proposal made by Cardinal Manning,
which is an independent effort on his part to
effect a settlement, has not been referred to
the dock directors, nor has it been approved
by the council of conciliation, several mem
bers of which are out of town.
Mr. Bnrns, at a mass meeting of strikers
to-day, asked the men whether they would
accept the proposal for the increase in
wages to begin in November. -The strikers
unanimonsly opposed the proposition.
BOTH SIDES FIB1T.
The directors of tbe dock companies reso
lutely adhere to the terms recently agreed to
by them, by which the wages ot the men are
to be advanced on the first of January.
Hitherto the directors have held a meeting
twice daily. To-day only one short and
formal sitting was held, and several direct
ors were absent A leading director, Sir
Henry lie Marchant, will resign, owing to
the decision of the board In favor of the
Lord Mayor's proposal.
Mr. Burns, at to-night's conference with
Cardinal Manning, affirmed that the temper
of the strikers was such that it would be
futile to urge the November compromise.
Eeferring to the Lord Mayor's recent re
mark, "You are the strike," Mr. Burns de
nied that he could influence the vast body ot
men against their nnited will.
The persistence of the strikers increases
with the swelling of the tide of subscrip
tions. The home contributions are slightly
falling, but Australia, continues to pour in
funds. To-day 1,400 was received, mak
ing a total from Australia of 15,500.
THEY ABE MTEfG WELTj.
The Church relief activities are increasing.
The result is that many dockmen fare better
in idleness than when working. Foremost
among the agencies of relief is the Salvation
Army, which provides food for 8,000 per
sons daily at a nominal price. Throughout
the strike districts rents are largely in
arrears. Feeling no pinch of distress, the
temper of the dockmen is not toward a com
promise. In the meantime, in spite of the strikers'
pickets, the companies are gradually replen
ishing their working forces. The Home
office, in response to the appeal of the mem
bers of the Corn Exchange for the protec
tion of workmen against the striker's
pickets, to-day largely augmented the force
of police around the docks and provided an
additional steam launch to patrol the river.
The congestion of the river trade is be
coming relieved by the wharfingers gener
ally accepting the men's terms. A number
ot vessels are leaving the docks andgoing to
the wharves to unload. The wharves present
almost their wonted busy aspect prior to the
THEIB SIDE OF THE CASE.
Several dock directors were interviewed
to-day regarding the situation. They all
commented on the assertion made by the
newspapers that the companies were dis
turbing trade, while only a small amount
of money was involved in their dispute
with thestrikers. It has been allsged that
the concessions of the men's terms would
cost the companies only 50,000. The di
rectors said that this is a gross mistake; that
the increase demanded would amount to
150,000 yearly, meaning 5,000,000 capital
ized. Addressing a meeting of strikers Mr.
Burns again assailed American workmen
for their failure to contribute money in aid
of the strikers.
"With all their boasting and bluffing,"
he said, "they have given nothing. If ever
the dockmen were in a position to congratu
late themselves it is now, for no less than
7,000 was received yesterday alone. But
nary a red cent came from America. As
for their sympathy I would say, ' your
pity, eive us your bob.' "
The Great Fire nt Antwerp Not Yet Entirely
Antwebp, September 10. Estimates of
the loss by the recent fire range from 25,
000,000 to 35,000,000 francs. No public
building was injured. The damage to the
Bourse is insignificant. Tbe fire still
smoulders over a large area which is sur
rounded by a cordon of troops. The fire
men are working night and day pouring
floods of water upon the ruins. Ten persons
who ventured too near the rums have met
with accidents, due to the occasional ex
plosion ot cartridges. The vessels in the
docks owe their safety to the favorable di
rection of the wind, which continues to
blow toward the open river. Some steamers
in the dry docks are badly damaged about
M. Corviiain, the proprietor of the cart
ridge factory, is charged with homicide by
imprudence. His defense is that the fire
originated in the petroleum sheds, and
caused the explosion in the cartridge fac
tory. Large subscriptions to the relief
fund have been received. King Leopold
heads the list with 12,000 francs. .Belief
fetes and performances have been given in
Brussels, Paris and Berlin.
A Complaint About n Consul.
Bekliit, September 10. The FbjjtcAe
Zeitung publishes a complaint signed by a
number of merchants of this city in which
it is said that Mr. Edwards, United States
Consul at Berlin, subjects exporters to
trivial vexations in the matter ot verifying
invoices, thus hampering trade with Amer
ica. The merchants intend to call a meet
ing shortly to protest against Consul Ed-
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
The undersigned, hv order of the Orphans'
Court of Allegheny County, will expose to
ON THE PREMISES.
ON SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1889,
At 1130 o'clock A. M.
The coal underlying all that certain tract of
land of the late Gilbert Trumbo, deceased, sit
uate in Jefferson Township, in said County of
Allegheny, containing about
60 ACRES OF COAL.
The said coal adjoins lands of O'Neil & Co..
Trumbo, Pierce and others, and is located
within about a mile of the B. & O. Railroad,
and within two miles ot the Mononpahela river.
Tbe advantages for taking out said coal are
good, having a pit already opened.
TERMS OP SALE.
One.thlrn eafth nn riAiivarv of deed and bal
ance in oue and two years, with interest, paya
ble nunuauy, to oe secured uy uiuae douq aou
mortgage on tne premises soia.
JOSEPH PIERCE, Administrator.
j. e iuaiuniBON,
eeU-61-wy Attorney, 94 Diamond St.
Preparing for a Royal Wedding.
AthehsI September 10. Tbe ceremony
of the marriage of Princess Sophie of Prus
sia to the Crown Prince of Greece, will be
attended by the Emperor and Empress of
Germany, Prince Henry of Prussia, the
King of Denmark, the Crown Prince ot
Denmark,' the Prince and Princess of
Wales, tbe Czarewitch and the Crown
Prince of Italy.
Why He Does Not Want to Go.
Beblik; September 10. The Cologne
Gazette says ;that the Czarevitch has ex
pressed a strong disinclination to visit the
Paris Exhibition in view of the fact that it
commemorates the. revolution of 1789.
A Question- of Langungr.
St. PETEBSBtrao, September 10. The
entire bench Of judges, District and Circuit,
of Biga, have been arrested for using the
German language after they had been or
dered to use the Bussian.
For Wettern Penn
sykanla and Wat
winds. For Ohio and
Indiana, fair, foU
lotted in Northern
Indiana by light
rains,no change in temperature, variable
winds. Storm signals are displayed on the
Atlantic coast from Wilmington section to
Eastport, and cautionary signals at Duluth.
PirrsBUBO, September 10, 1S89.
The United States Signal Service -officer la
this city furnishes the following:
Time. Ther. 5nr.
JiOOA. if .......,..C4 Mean temp 69
12.-C0 K 75 Maximum temp.... 81
liCOp. M Mlnlmnm tempi..... IS
l-COr- - 80 Kanre a
OOP- Precipitation. 00
8.-0OP. x .70
Blrer at i T. "X.. 4.8 feet, arise of Clfeet in 24
rSFXCTAX. TH.IGKIMS TO TIM DISPATCH. 1
BnowssviiAE Biver 4 feet 3 Inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 77
at 6 P. h.
Wabbbk River stationary at low water
mark. Weather clear and warm.
MoKOAirTowir River 3 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 82 at 4 p. jr.
ALL SIGHT CAES.
The Birmingham Line to Accommodate Be
The Birmingham Street Car Line, com
mencing at 12 o'clock last night, started to
run cars all night. Cars will leave every
hour after midnight. The fare after that
hour on the all-night cars will be 10 cents.
A Pugnacious Goat.
At the Allegheny Mayor's office yester
day, John Helm, a German, wantedto make
an information against an obnoxious
goat which browses on Bhine Hill, Alle
gheny. . The Mayor, however, refused to
accept the information. The man alleges
the goat upset his dinner pail yesterday,
and that it is a terror to the children in the
neighborhood. Helm claims that the goat
is a condensed battering ram.
t, " n '
Senator Cameron Goes Through.
Senator J. Donald Cameron passed
through Pittsburg last evening on the lim
ited. He lingered in the city merely long
enough to allow the change of ice in the
water coolers. The Senator was not pre
pared to say anything about politics. In
short, he said there was nothing new to say.
He was looking well and said that he was
enjoying excellent health. He visits Chi
cago on private business.
AIKEN At Colorado Springs. Col on Fri
day evening, September 6, 18S9, Geoege P.
Aiken, aged 31 years.
Funeral services at the residence of his
mother. Mrs. E. J. Aiken, Ellsworth avenne
and Lilac street, Sbadjside, on Wednesday
afternoon, September 11, at 4 o'clock. In
McCANDLESS On Tnesdav. September 10.
Alexander Hats McCANDLESS, oldest son
of Alexander JE. and Maggie HaysAfcCandless,
aged 13 years.
Notice of funeral in evening papers.
Pt Anb Soap?
mm TO EVERYBODY.
We want all to know, including the thousands
of persons coming to the city to visit the Exposition,
that our great CLOSING OUT SALE is now in
full blast and one of the leading attractions in the
city. The principal features of this sale are these:
Our goods are all new, latest style and best quality,
and in point of variety, second to none; and best of
all our prices are so low that it will only be a short
time until we have closed out our vast stock of
Lamps, Glass, China, Queensware, Fish, Game
and Ice Cream Sets, After Dinner Coffees, Eichly
Decorated Elates, Umbrella Stands, Lawn Vases,
Cuspadores, Bric-a-Brac, High Art Pottery,
Pedestals, Easels, Bronze and Onyx Tables, Chan
deliers, Clocks, Bronzes, Gas Fixtures, etc. Fine
Wedding and Birthday Presents. Positively all
935 Penn Ave.. Between
P. S. Rogers' Best Triple Plated Dinner Knives
at.81 24 per set
BEATS he World. It is the Be
HIKHt.V IJKr-.VMHh. -5.
The BEST fer Men's.Boets Ml
It Ml aJIa.1 aft T'V
SOFTENS and PRESERVES tin Leather
- wu w iwTs w yroau va inuawiH m Data
tug brush. Be wiso sad toy it. Bsessas yew
grandfather worfad hard Is no reason yen BhesU
not spot yourself this worse ttaaniml pes Isfcor.
Sold by Grocers, Braggarts, sod t&saOeaisHk
WOLFF & RANHLPH. mummL
GEO. K. STEVENSON & CO.-
Are making a Handsome Display of
Blooker's Dutch Cocoa
E20POSITIOPT and request all their friends and patrons to
visit their exhibit and try a sample enp
This Cocoa is imported by us, direct from
J. & C. Blookex, manufacturers in Amster
dam, Holland, and it is the finest quality
oi Cocoa in tbe world, being Bade exclu
sively out of the ripest Coeoa beaw, from
which all the INDIGESTIBLE &ii aaVe
been removed. v&j5-9&-yra,'
Ones a wukfir mai't boott aad ose a sukA Mr -ji
rrnj Tf Jirjrijff -f rnriiffr ft ntlilll Ha r.f
SPT mSW QBcasMB uGhdB TGCt WW tttWa,
YVsn rWi'f ttmw , i.u..- am A - 11. 1 di
Hen's Furnishing Stores,
100 FEDERAL ST., Allegheny, .
New line of Neckwear on display. Seethes
Hand Painted Scarfs in Windows.
Dyeing, Cleaning and Laandry Offices."
Pittsburg Telephone 1261; Allegheny Tele
phone Mt. se&XWT
20 Doctors Said SheMustDie
Miss Morgan, of this city, speaks:
The catarrh in my system caused me to be
continually hawking and spitting. I had a
short, backing cough, tightness in the chest;
short breath, and I felt weak and tired all tho
time. As I grew weaker I suffered with
those terrible night sweats. My father took ma
to 20 physicians wbo said I could not be cored.
Some of my friends thought I had consump
tion. I doctored with many physicians, but gat
no better. In fact I was gradually getting
worse. After 14 years ot suffering I began
treatment with the physicians ot the Catarrh
and Dyspepsia Institute, 323 Penn avenne, to
whom I owe myTecorery. My cough is gone.
I have no dizziness, ringing in the ears, head
aches or night sweats any more. The pain and
soreness in my stomach have left me. My food
digests well, so that now no gas forms in my
stomach. My throat used to be so sore I could
hardly swallow. That is cured. I feel well
and strong, and why should I not praise these
doctors for thus saving me from such an un
timely death. MISS LYDIA MORGAN."
Kearsarge st, near Virginia, Mt. Washington.
iLir Tf '
Mrs. Dr. Cross.er. ladies consulting physician
at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, 328
Penn ave. Consultation free.
Office hours. 10 a.m. to 4 p. at, and 8 to8r.
X. Sundays, 12 to 4 r. st. sefoiWF
Glass andGhfna Co
Ninth and Tenth Sts.
r . t&flf
? ' I
r ." ,