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i Mntrie's Giants Again Win
WAED CAME TO THEEESCUE
The Teams Play a Great Game for
the Final, bnt
BROOKLYN COULDK'TGET THE FLAG
Manager .Hanlon Has a Long Conference
With Mr. Kimick.
GESEEAL SP0BT1NG HEWS OP THE DAI
The series of ball games for the world's
championship ended yesterday, 2few Turk
again winning the pennant." The game was
a good one and an error decided it Mana
ger, Hanlon lelt for Xew York and declares
he will do nothing that will injure the
r5PICLU.IK.SOlaM TO TX DISPATCH.
KewTokk, October 29: New York ob
tained a glorious victory to-day and settled
the question of the world's championship.
Three to two was the score of the game, and
six .to three of the series. Fire straight
games were won by the New Yorks, and
Brooklyn is hushed to-night. The Associa
tion made a brave fight, "out they could not
hit O'Day a little bit, and especially when
hitTwere needed. The New Yorks did not
hit Terry to-any extent, but they did better
work than their antagonists. Again did
Ward play a prominent part in the winning
of the contest by his magnificent batting,
base running and fielding. It was an un
fortunate miss of a third strike by Bushong
in trie seventh inning, with two men out,
that enabled the New Yorks to score the win
ning run. Corzhill did not play andVisner
covered nis position, but failed to bat in his
American Association form.
It was a Terr interesting game to witness,
FULL OF EXCITEMENT
from start to finish, and the crowd greatly en
joyed the fun, despite the cold, forgetting tne
condition of tne weather in the many brilliant
plaj s with which the game abounded. O'Brien
did splendid work in the outfield, as did Slat
tery. O'Rourke, Ward and Collins did the best
batting, and Connor did some great base run
ning. After the game Mr. Arthur Dixwell
presented each of the JN'ew York club players,
at the club house, with an elegant gold scarf
pin. Manager Mctrie responded for the play
ers, and cheers were given for Mr. Dixwell, Mr.
Day, Mr. Mutrie and the New York club.
TbeVe was considerable jubilation on the
grounds, cheering, shouting, and the sounding
of gongs. Everybody was happy. Most of the
K ew Yorks left for home after the came. The
attendance in the series was a little over 45,000.
A GOOD STABT.
The Brooklyns were sent to the bat first
O'Brien seized bis bat and stepped to the rub
ber. O'Day sent him to first base on balls. The
bad blls began to rollup on Collins, bat Hub
got a' nice one. and after bunting the horse
hide toward third.be beat it to first Burns
got a pretty one right over the plate and he
smashed it acainst the center field fence for
two bases, O'Brien and Collins scoring. Foutz
flied to "Ward and the first band was out. A
wild pitch put Burns on third, and then Pink
ney struck out. Now came Terry to the bat
but he died at first from Ward to Connor, and
the New Vorks came in to cut down that lead
of two runs. Slatterj hit the first ball pitched,
ana it went high enough to strike a snow cloud.
It came down in O'Brien's hands. Tiernanhit
the first ball andTt banged up against the right
center fence for two bases. Ewing sacrificed
from Collins to Foutz and Tiernan went to
thira. Then there was a yell for Ward, and
Johnny sent the ball over Smith's head for
three bases and Tiernan came home. Connor
hit to Fontz, who, after fumbling the ball,
passed it to Terry, who was at first and the
runner was out.
STOPPED THE SCOEIKO.
In Brooklyns' second inning Visnerhitto
Slattery and sat down. Smith dropped a safe
one in right center for a base, and Bushong
forced him at second, from Connor to Ward,
Bushong was cut out trying to steal second.
In New Yorks second inning Richardson began
the play by flying toVisner. After O'Rourke
had hit up a foul which no one went after, he
cent the ball to center for a base, and stole sec
ond on a short passed bait Whitney made a
neat sacrifice from Collins to first, and
O'Rourke went to third. O'Rourke saw that
O'Day was sure to strike out and made a pretty
attempt to steal borne. It was well done, bnt
it was a failure, Tor Bushong touched him out.
In the third O'Brien was first. Darby got his
base on "balls, 'and then stole second. Ward
firew Collins out at first, and O'Brien went to
third. It looked like another run for the
Grooms now, and every Brooklynite was on
needles. Three balls were called on Burns, and
then Tom played the limit. As a consequence,
he struck oat and then made a kick. Foutz got
first on balls and immediately stole second.
O'DAY MADE A HIT.
Pinkney went out. Ward to Connor. In the
third O'Day bit safely, and the crowd yelled.
Elattery followed with a single to right Tier
nan hit np a short fly to Smith, who threw to
Collins and made a double play on Tiernan and
O'Day. Ewing got a base on balls, and Ward
went out lrom Collins to first Foutz filed to
Richardson, and one hand was out. Visner
struck out. Ward now got in an error by fum
bling Smith's grounder. It was a bad move for
Bushong got a base on balls, and O'Brien came
to tbe bat. Smith stole third when two strikes
were .called on O'Brien. O'Day was now in a
close place,but he succeeded in striking O'Brien
out,apd ttius preventing a tally. In the fourth
Connor hit a daisy cutter to right field for one
base. Richardson filed to O'Brien. Connor
then stole second, and then by a brilliant slide
he also stole thiid. O'Rourke flied to O'Brien.
Whitney filed to Foutz, and then Connor dis
appeared in the direction of the club house to
get another pair of pantaloons to slide with.
This caused quite a delay, and in the mean
time THE SPECTATORS DANCED
around the stand to keep warm. Collins was
tbe first at the bat for the Grooms in tbe fifth,
and he sent tbe ball to centerforapretty single.
Burns was still mad when be came to the bat
aud he did not feel much better when Gaffne'y
began calling strikes on him. There was a good
chance for a double on Burns, but after Collins
bad been pat oat by Ward and Richardson the
latter threw badly to first, and Burns was sate.
However, he "was forced at second by Foutz,
from Connor to Ward. A clean steal and a wild
throw by Ewing put Foutz on third. Finkney
got his first on balls, then stole second. Terry
hit to Ward, who threw to Connor. In New
Yorksr fifth O'Day went out from Collins to
first. Slattery flied to Visner. Tiernan went to
first on balls, but it did no good, for Ewing flied
to Visner. It was pretty near time .that the
Giants got another run. It would be more com
fortable to the New Yorkers.
ANOTHER BTO NEEDED.
In Brooklyns' sixth Visner filed to Slattery
and Smith to Whitney. Bushong also flied to
Whitney. Ward tried to bunt but changed his
antics by making a clean hit for a base and then
stole second. Connor sacrificed from Smith to
first and Ward got to third. Richardson hit a
long fly to Visner and Ward came in with tbe,
tieing run. O'Rourke followed with a safe
single and stole second on a wild throw.
Whitney was retired by Fontz. The opening
of tbe seventh saw O'Brien at the bat. He got
to first on ialbs. Collins bunted the ball to
Whjtney, who by a quick play got the ball to
second nd O'Brien was out. Collins stole
second clean. A sacrifice by Burns from Ward
to first put-Collins on third. Foutz made an
effort to brine him home, but only filed out to
O'ltourkc. Iiow It was New Yorks luukv
sovinth. O'Daygot to first on four bad balls.
N.,rrerr forced O'Day at aecond from Terry to
C"ilti and only prevented a double play by
sli.llug.tq first. J'PlaybH." cried Ewing, but
Tiernan only hit np a "foul which Pinkney
caught Slattery then stole second. A hit
right here meant a run.
BUEHONG'S FATAL EEBOK. '"
'".it , v Buck didn't seem to be able to do much, bnt
'if. . when he struck at tee ball for the third time,
k andAwfeeBg let the ball get away-from 'him.
t., ,--.-- ... v. uj KUaIcatv
nan and Terrv flied to Slatterv. Visuer struck
out amid cheers. Tbe New Yorks were up for
their eighth and last time. Richardson was an
easy victim On a fly to Bums. Foutz got
O'Rourke's skv scraper and the long first base
man also got Whitney's fly. "Getting kinder
dark, ain't it!" called Ewing to Umpire Lynch,
bnt Lynch did not think so. Smith came np
for the Brooklyns ninth. He got to first on an
error by O'Day. Bushong hit a liner to Whitney,
who not only held the ball but threw Smith out
at first Now for the fourth time O'Brien got a
base on balls. Much dependence was nlaced.on
.Collins by the Brooklynltes, but O'Brien cut
the inning short by trying to steal second and
was thrown ont by Ewing. Three cheers were
given for the New Yorks,and tbe world's series
of 1S89 had come to an end. Score:
KEWTORKS. tin ElBEOOK'NS. B B HI
Slattery, m 1
Tiernan, r. 1
Ewing, c ... 0
Ward, t 1
Connor, 1... 0
O'Kourte, 1. 0
Whitney, 3. 0
O'Brien, L.. I
Collins, 2.... 1
Barns, r 0
. 0 0 10
3. 0 0 1
Terry, p 0
Smith, s 0
BusbonK. c 0
Totals 1 8 3-13 51 Totals 2 4 24 10 2
New Yorks 1 0000110 -3
Brooklyns 2 00000000-2
Earned runs New Yorks, 2! Brooklyns, 1.
Two-bate hits Burns, Tiernan.
Three-base hit Ward.
Stolen bases Connor, 2: O'Konrte. 2: SUttery,
Ward. O'Brien. Collins. Fontz. Plnknev. Smith.
Double plays "Whitney and Connor, Smith and
First base on balli-Off O'Day 7, Terry 3.
Struck ont-Terry L O'Day 6.
Wild pitches-O'Day 1.
Sacrifice hits Collins, Burns, Ewing, Connor,
Richardson. O'Kourte, Whitney.
Time of game Two hours and 5 minutes.
Umpires UafTney and Lynch.
KIMICK. AND HANLON.
Manarer and President Have a Long Talk
About Baseball Affairs.
Manager Hanlon, of the local club, went to
New York last evening to be in readiness for
the Brotherhood meeting on Monday next
Before leaving tbe city he had along confer
ence with President Nimickon Brotherhood
and League matters. When it ended the man
ager said that nothing had been said about
next year's prospects of tbe League.
In answer to a series of Questions Mr. Han
Ion said that he knew nothing about whether
or not the Brotherhood had determined to
reject all concessions from the League, and
that as a Brotherhood delegate he will not do
the Pittsburg League club any harm.
CASSATTS RACERS SOLD.
Taragon nndNovr or Never Realize Tery
New York. October 29. The announcement
that Colonel S. D. Bruce would sell at public
auction all the race horses and thoronghbred
yearlings belonging to A. J. Cassatt, of the
Chesterbrook farm, attracted a large crowd of
sporting men to tbe American Horse Exchange,
on Upper Broadway, this morning. Colonel
Bruce mounted the auctioneer's stand shortly
before Id o'clock to open the sale. There were
present at least SOO people. The catalogue in
cluded 60 horses, and among the lot were the
"famous 3-year-old Eric the famous 4-year-old
Now or Never, seven times winner this year;
Taragon. Madstone, Marauder, Eolo, Equality,
The Abbess, The Tartar, Fox Hill, Euroclydon
Among the horses that were sold for over
$1,000 were the following:
Brown colt, by Stratford out of Evelyn Car
ter, to Hughes Bros, for $1,600; bay colt, by
Stratford out of Ulsie. to G.Cook for $1,000;
Eric bay colt foaled 1S88 by Dukenf Magenta,
imported second hand (dam J. Exile), to G. B.
Morris for $4,400; Now oi Never, brown colt,
foaled 1885 by Stratford out of By-and-.Bye, to
O. R. McStea for $5,400.
Taragon, chestnut- colt foaled 1SS5 by Strat
ford ont of Tara, to G. is. Morris for U,"i00;
Madstone, brown colt, loaled 18S6by Vander
bilt out of Nina Turner, to J.. Dahlman for
$5,000; Marauder, chestnut colt, foaled 1885 by
imported Rayon d'Or out of Mandina, to C.
Boyle for $1,550: Eolo, chestnut colt, foaled 1SS5
by Eolus out of War Song, to W. B. Gavil for
51,725; Tbe Abbess, brown filly, foaled 1887 by
imported Mortemer out of Hildegarde, to P.
Nolan for 1,750; Euroclydon (brother of
Eurus), brown gelding, foaled 1ES7 by Enlos
oat of Majestic sister to Kingfisher, to Will
iam UcMahon for $1,350; Phoenix, bay colt,
foaled March 26, 1887, unbeaten, by imported
Mr. Pickwick out of Bonnie Wood, own sister
to Belle of the Mead, to W. Lakeland for
Total sum realized by sale, $45,015. The horses
brought $30,900: tbe yearlings brought $14,055.
Fine Weather Favora the Inaugural of the
NASHVTLI.E, October' 29. The fall meeting
at Westside Park began to-day under a clear
sky, with air cold and bracing. The attendance
was over 2,000; tbe track slightly heavy, and
racing good. Nothing occurred to interrupt
the sport, and each event passed off smootnly.
First race, inangnral parse, for 2-year-olds and
upward, five furlongs Starters: Billy 1'lnkerton,
Deer Lodge, Censor, Kobtn, Daniel B, Sallle Ha
ean, Carlton, Arlstl,TomHood,HaMhma,Bertba,
Gipsy Oirl. Billy Plnkerton won by three lengths.
Deer Locle second, a head In front of Tom Hood,
Second race, parse for maiden fillies, year-olds,
five furlongs. Starters: Venango, Ophelia, Miss
Joe, Jessica, Dark Secret, Sllva Plana, Bed Cap.
Ophelia won easily by two lengths, Jessica second,
e'Ehtlengths in IrontofDark Secret, third. Time
Third race, parse for 3-year-olds and upward,
selling allowances, one mile Starters: War Peat,
Carus, Birthday, Kitty H, Irish Dan, Cora Fisher.
Blrthdaywonbytwolenjrths. Kitty K second by
half a length ahead of Irish Dan, third. Time
Fourth race, purse for 2-year-olds, non-winning
and maiden allowances, five furlongs Starters:
Ballyhoo. Morse. Milton. Carter B, J. B. Freed,
ArmU, Miss Blonde, .Miss Hand, Cecil B, Basil
Date. Milton won easily by five lengths. Bally
hoo second, a neck In front of ArmU, third. Time
Filth race, parse for 3-year-olds and upward,
selling alio wan cea. six furlongs Marters: Dutch
man, Elsie B. Fosteral, I'robus. Glen Pearl, Leo
Brlget, Boy Bine, Dudley Oaks. Consignee, Buck
ler, Lady Kos-e, Weeks, Governor Bate, Story
Teller. Elsie B won by a length and a bait; Buckler
second by one length ahead of Dutchman, third.
The entries for to-morrow's races:
First race, three-quarters of a mile, selling,
divided Bootjack 98, LeoBrlgel99, Consignee 135,
Second race, three-quarters of a mile. selling
Metal 99, Buckler 99, Tommy B 104, Llttroll 110,
Katie S 115.
Third race, one-half mile, 2-year-old maidens
Mary H 115. Kadcllffe lis, Bnrford IIS. Thatcher,
Expense, Kllly W, Kenllworth llS.each.
Fourth race, thlrteen-slxteenths or a mile, selling-Colonel
Hunt 108, Kitty It. ill. Kenonncellz.
Fifth race, all ages, mile It. Lebanon 77. Queen
orTramps. Monlta Hardy 1W each, Nevada 109,
Birthday, Osborne 112 each.
Beech ax's Fills enre bilious and nervous ills
Peabs' Soap secures a beautiful complexion
Two Drive for To-Day.
To make it lively we will sell to-day about
550 men's kersey and chinchilla overcoats,
in gray, blue, brown and black, for the
ridiculous low prices of 55' and $6.
This will give everybody a chance to wear
an overcoat Tbe above prices we name
positively for to-day only. P. C.'C. C,
Cor. Grant aud Diamond sts., opp. the new
Ladles, Don't Bliss This
Big ribbon sale. If yon wish to see a genu
ine bargain see this one. Positively no
such value' ever offered in ribbons; all good,
desirable shades; all silkincluding black,
in plain satin edge and moire; all 27 cents
per yard at-The People's Store.
Campbell & Dick.
Of rare beauty; a very choice selection
which can be'put in settings of any style, at
Henry Terheyden's, 530 Smithfield st He
has also a few loose stones left of a previous
invoice which are a bargain. Come quick
and secure one. mw
Silver Tea Seta,'
Some elegant new patterns, chased and
plain three, five and seven piece sets.
Water pitchers and waiters and everything
made in silver can be found at E.P. Roberts
& Sons.' vrsa
Club tickets yet to be.returned to Elite Gal
lery, 516 Market street before November 1.
Xncky possessors please call.
Doll Given Away
This week to all purchasers in our Infants'
department Fleishman & Co.
Ask your plumber for Anderson Gas
Saving Burner. . ws
Avoid shrinkingyonr flannels, and keep
ik.m .f t,w n W.lt. ." V m
:- - i. , j - . - - "i,,Kw -ait-.
HANLON A CHIEF PROMOTER
Of the Notion for Players to Make an Open
A LOCAL PLAIEE'S PLAIN STATEMENT.
He States the League Will he Ailed to Male Con
cessions. Al. Johnson, the aspiring baseball mag
nate of Cleveland, gives a long account re
garding the -history of the- Brotherhood
plan. He :says that Manager Hanlon was
one 'of its chief promoters. A local player
states that the Brotherhood will ask for a
great modification of the reserve rnle. He
defines the demand.
Cleveland, October 29. Albert Ij.
Johnson, who, it is claimed, is the origi
nator of the Baseball Brotherhood, and
whose money will be invested in the inter
est of the new organization, has at last
given to the public a statement of the situa-"
tion as he sees it,
"One evening'last summer," said he, "Ed
Hanlon called on mc and asfied it I did
not have a ball ground on my street car. line.
He spoke of how the League had broken
faith with them so olten, and said that he,
"Ward, Pfeffer and Fogarty, on their trip
around the world, had thought ot getting
capital in each city to build tbe gronnds for
them, for which they would allow a fair
percentage for their risk, the players tore
ceive a portion of the profits,. and to try, if
such were possible, to liberate themselves
from the tyrannical rnle of the League. So
I suggested that he introduce some one oi
the Cleveland to me, for I was then only
acquainted with the older members of the
JOHNSON FELL IN LINE.
"The result was he brought Twitchell the
next evening to see me, and after a long1 talk,
and their assurance of the feelings of all tbe
players, I agreed to lend all the assistance
within my power to help them accomplish their
aim.' So as each visiting club came we held
meeting after meeting, until every League
player had heard our views and had been given
a chance to express himself, and suggest what
ever he thought would be for the best interests
of such an organization.
"Vhile at first sight one may bo misled into
thinking that co-operation is against good dis
cipline, yet we think, our interests beingidenti
ca that with strict rules there is a sufficient
guaranty that instead of lessening we will in
crease the chances of better behavior on tbe
part of the men; and as we intend that tbe first
club shall receive $7,000. the second $5,0(X), the
third S3.00Q, the fourth 2,000, the filth SL500. the ,
sixth 51,000 and the seventh $500. offering no in
ducement to the last, there will be, even to the
end of the season, something more than empty
honor, as at present, to play for."
THE PLATEES' PLEDGES.
"I know of but three League players to-day
who have not pledged themselves to support
this organization with every possible influence
within their reach.
"As I have said, they have all pledged them
selves, and there yet remains only tbe question
as to whether or not they will keep their word;
for, as certainly as they do, tbe capital awaits
them in every city, and I feel assured that an
anxious public will watch the opening of spring
to help those who are endeavoring to help
"If the public had an opportunity to know
what I have learned- through the many meet
ings I have held, there would be left-in their
minds no room for doubt as to tbe sincerity of
these men, with whom their only acquaintance
has been upon the ball ground, or as to their
capability of performing the duties that are
prescribed for them next season.
EWING -WAS COBBALED.
"To show how they feel, I will state what
happened at one of our meetings. Every
player of both New York and Cleveland had
attended three evenings in succession, and onr
sessions were never less than three hours' dura
tion. At none of these meetings had Ewing
attended. When, in tbe third meeting, I again
asked why, there was a painful silence, and
fearing that some might doubt his sympathy
with the movement I said I would go after
-Buck,' for Of all tbe players in the country I
was better acquainted with him than any
other. It was but a few minutes until I re
turned with him, and be stated that while he
thought John B. Day the fairest baseball mana
ger in the business, and that he himself felt as
though he was treated as well as, if not better,
than any other ball player on earth, he knew
that this would be a blessing to Connors,
Welch and Keefe and others who had played
ball with him for years, and if tbey were to be
benefited by it, he himself would make every
possible endeavor to assist and he was tbe first
to sign an agreement ot good faith to -join in
this move. We intend to place teams in Bos
ton, Philadelphia, Brooklyn, New "Xork, Cleve
land, Pittsburg, Buffalo and Chicago."
Mr. Johnson also states that Comisky. of the
St Louis club, will play first' base for the Chi
THIS SEEMS TRUTHFUL.
A Local Bnll Flayer Makes nn Important
nnd Plain Stntempnt.
A local ball player who has played with the
Pittsburgs a long time made quite an impor
tant statement yesterday afternoon regarding
the Brotherhood and the League. Until yes
terday the player has had nothing to say on the
matter, and his well-known truthfulness makes
his statement probably more reliable than many
that havobeen made on the matter.
"Well, now, what are yon players goine to do
on Monday? Let us have the truth:" said the
writer to him.
"Why, now, I'll tell you exactly how matters
stand. If tbe League does not give ns what we
want we intend to join another organization.
We have held several meetings on the matter
ana discussed everything thoroughly, and we
have come to tbe conclusion just stated. Of
course we'll have to know whether or not the
League mil give us what we want before we
decide definitely on anything."
"But what do you really want?"
"We have three principal requests to make,
and of course you know two of them, viz., the
abolition of the classification rnle, and a change
in the selling system, so that a player will get
some of tbe purchase money and will not be
sold ae-ainst his will. The third is imDortant
andrclates to the reserve rule. We don't want
to abolish :he reserve rule, but we want it
modified as follows: That no player be reserved
for more than four years, but if lie chouses to
remain with the club after the four years are
up he can do so, and of course that will mean
other four years. We also demand that no player
thatis deemed an old player in the club shall
he released until the end of the season without
getting his season's salary. Young players who
are signed can be released as soon as.the club
discovers they are not up to tbe standard. But
if they are kept in tbe clnb two or three years
then we demand that they be not released
until the Reason is over without their full
salary for the season. I think these demands
are reasonable.' As far as 1 know Manager
Hanlon and other Brotherhood representatives
are instructed to support theso claims at Mon
day's meeting and get tbem into shape to pre
sent to the League."
Tbe demand relating to tbe modification or
change of the reserve rula seems quite reason
able. If it were adopted the players would
have a chance to materially reap tbe benefit of
their improved playing, if they had improved,
because if a player had become valuable during
the fonr years at the expiration of the reserve
term, other clubs would bid high for hjin.
LOFTCS WAS OFFERED
The Position of Manager of -the Cleveland
Cleveland, October 29. Tom Loftus, man
ager of tbe Cleveland League ball club, lelt for
St. Louis to-day. He will go to Cincinnati next
year as manager of the American Association
team there at a salary of $3,500. The Cleveland
directors would have liked to have retained
him,- but the. Brotherhood movement has
thrown tbem into confusion, and all they know
at this time 'is that they will "remain in tbe
League and'flght theBrotherhood. Loftus had
tbe nffer .from Clhcinnati,.and considering' a
certainty better than an uncertainty, be will
Tbe Cleveland Brotherhood club wanted to
engage his services, bnt he declined the honor,
saying that it he was to manage a club he
wanted to manage ball players and not directors.
Fonr of the Cleveland Brotherhood team will
te directors, and Loftus did not fancy that ar
rangement Jay Faatz, , captain -Of the old
Cleveland, club, ' and' a: yriae ssaorer. la tbe
Secretary Noble Order Them to Vnentelho
Cberokeo Outlet The Indians Have
No Right Under the Lnw to
Lease the Lands.
"Washington,- October 29. Secretary
Noble, under date of October 26; has written
a lone letter to General Fairchlld, Chairman
of the Cherokee Commission, imvhich he
virtually serves notice upon the cattle men
who have leased from the Indians lands
within what is known as the Cherokee out
let, that they must vacate the lands with
their property on or before the 1st of June
next, this date being fixed in orderthat they
mav escape without .injury or suffering to
their cattle. Continuing, the letter says
that the total area of the Cherokee outlet
lands lving west of the Arkansas river is
6,574,486 acres, of which 551,732 acres have
been assigned to the Pawnee, Otoe and Mis
souri, Poncas and Nez Percez Indian tribes.
IftheCherokees are allowed ?1 25 per
acre for the 6,002,764 acres of nnassigned
lands, it will amount to $7,528,442. lithe
amonnt already paidiu excess of appraised
value for lands occupied and used be de
ducted, the amonnt to be paid to the Chero
kee Nation will be $7,113,846. By this ex;
hibit, says the Secretary, it will be per
ceived the Cherokees will derive rrom the
United States the sum of at least $7,000,000,
after deducting payments already made,
which upon interest at 5 per cent per
annum would liet them yearly quite $350,
000 to be paid by the United States Gov
ernment. The Secretary says that a careful
consideration of the whole subject by As
sistant Attorney General Shields led to the
First -That leases of the "Cherokee Outlet' '
are -unlawful and Illegal.
Second That the President has authority to
declare invalid any agreement or lease of tho
outlet for grazing purposes contrary to the pro
vision's of said section 2,116.
Third That he may cause the removal of un
authorized persons and property from this res
ervation whenever their presence is, in the
Judgment of the Commissioner of Indian Af
fairs and the Secretary of the Interior, "detri
mental to tbe peace and welfare of tbe Indians,
whether they claim to be on the reservation
on a formal lease or by license or permit from
the Cherokee Nation."
ONE AMERICAN PRODUCT
That Is Heartily Appreciated by the South
Amerlcnn Delecatea- Thoy Are In
trodaced to St. Louis- Beer nnd
Warmly Commend It.
St. Louis, October 29. The All-Americas
delegation was not ready this morning
at 9 o'clock to inspect the fire department
exhibition that had been fixed by the local
committee to be given at that hour. The
travelers were chiefly in bed. They were
tired. Nearly 500 miles travel on Monday
and reception hospitalities until 1 A. ir. had
given them zest for rest- Thus, the start in
carriages for sight seeing was more than an
The morning was expended in visiting
the various places of interest about the city.
At the fair grounds the visitors were subse
quently lunched at the house ot'the St.
Louis Jockey Club, after which drive was
resumed. Atter leaving the club house the
party was driven through some' fine resi
dence streets and by the southern reservoir
to the Anheuser-Busch brewery. Here they
'were met by Busch and welcomed by a sa
lute. The brewery was inspected, the
product tested, along with the true Ger
man accompaniment of boom-pernicket
Switzer cheese. Several short speeches
were made on the spur of the moment Mr.
Busch welcomed his guests. MayorNoonan
then told something of the brewing interests
of the city, and Governor Francis intro
duced Senor Romero, the Mexican Minis
ter, who, in a few well-chosen remarks, ex
pressed his gratification at the reception,
spoke of the "favor with which American
beer was regarded in Mexico, hoped that the
Congress would result in strengthening the
commercial and social relations of the na
tions on this hemisphere.
The excursionists returned to their hotel,
at 5 o'clock. In the eveniug they were en
tertained by the Marquette Club, which bad
arranged a reception for their benefit, and
just before midnight they were again aboard
their special tram en route for Kansas City.
BUYING STONE QUARRIES NOW.
No Apparent Limit to tho Operation of the
Concoed, N. H., October 29. There is a
rnmor current here that a movement is on
floor which contemplates the purchase by an
English syndicate of the entire stone quarry
property on Rattlesnake Hill, in this city,
and that the recent purchase of the Sullivan
and Sargent quarries by tbe New England
Granite Company, of which James G. Bat
terson, of Hartford, is President, is the firsf
step in the deal. Rumor has it also that
the syndicate will extend its operations to
Vermont, and include as well all the large
brickmaking establishments of New En
gland. The purpose of the movement, it is al
leged, is to enable the syndicate to engage
extensively in building operations and-furnish
the whole material from their own re
sources. .An amount of capital practically
unlimited is said to be behind this move
ment THAT CONTEST IN MONTANA.
All Technical Questions Are Speedily Over
ruled by tbe Court.
Helena, Mont., October 29. In the
Silver Bow contest case to-day, tbe motion
of the attorneys for the Bepublicans to
quash the mandamus writ was overruled.
The objection was then made to Judge De
wolf sitting in the Democratic case, as he
was a candidate on the Democratic ticket,
the objection being that he was an inter
ested person. The Court decided that the
writ snould be so amended as to relate only
to the count ot the votes for the county offi
cers named in the writ
The attorneys for the Bepnblicans then
interposed a demurrer; which was overruled
and the Board of Canvassers was directed to
file its answer whv the vote in the Tunnel
-precincts was not counted. The court then
NO EXPERTS ARE NEEDED
To Demonstrate the Alleged Insanity of.
George Francis Train.
Boston, October 29. Judgo McKim, of
the Probate Court, having declined to ac
cept a certified copy of the record of tbe
Court of General Sessions, of New York, in
1873,, where Judge Noah Davis pronounced
George Francis Train insane. Lawyer E,
A. Snow, of this city, sent Mr. Train a
letter requesting his consent to be inter
viewed in bis cell by" experts. To this Mr.
"No, I know sight more about my
own mind than any expert. Should
the Jndge call for my presence in court,
experts can watch and pray' there. This is
vour case, not. mine. Lunatics do not em
ploy doctors nor lawyers."
This action by Mr. Train further compli
cates his case.
A FESTIYE I0UNG SWINDLER.
He Marries- nn Heiress and Trades Bogus
Lois for a 87,000 Farm.
St. Joseph, Mo., October 29. The police
are looking for Harry H. Cooper with a
warrant for his arrest, charging him with
procuring $7,000 on forged deeds' to prop
erty in Wichita, Kan.. Cooper came here
last Jnne, procured entrance into the best
social oircles and married a daughter of
Captain Day, one of the wealthiest of St.
He claimed to' own a number of lots in
Wichita and traded them,, for $7,000 worth
of farm property to -A. G. Norris. Cooper
sold the farm for $7,000 and left-town. .The
deeds to theLWicb.it lo-Ye:Wea Ais-.
SHE COULD NOT TAKE WITH HEE.
Report of the Master in the Case of the Late.
J. Elimar Mira Mitta.
A YERI SINGULAR DELUSION RECALLED.
Queer Credulity or a Religions Eect -That Flourished
A report has been prepared by the master
in the case of a' woman who claimed to be
the daughter of the Lord, and who succeeded
in acquiringan interest in lome Philadel
phia real estate which was bought and paid
for by her dupes. The report vests the
ownership of the property in the parties who
.contributed toward its purchase.
ISFXCLU. TXLEOSaV TO Tm DlsPATCn.l
Philadelphia, October. 29. William.
C. Mayne, the master appointed by Judge
Mitchell to take testimony in equity pro
ceedings involving the ownership of the
real estate left by Anna Meister, or, as she
styled herself, "J. Elimar Mira Mitta, the
daughter of the Lord," has completed his
report, and will file it In court at the ex
piraiioh of the nsnal ten days allowed for a
review of the case by the attorneys of the
parties in interest. The bill ' in equity was
filed on April 28, 1887, by Phi'ip Becker,
Christine Becker, Jacob Endress, Lissette
Munzert, August Warner, Caroline Lang
and Julia Bubman against Meta Meister.
Salome Blattman, Lissette Betzinger, Cath
erine Meister, Allert Meister, Charles
Meister, Edward Meister, Bosa Kennedy,
Lena Meisler, Emily Grat, Bertha Bonine,
Jacob Betzinger, David J. ' Kennedy,
William Grant, Lizzie Meister, Adelle
Meister, Ella Meister and George D. Brown,
the legal heirs of Anna Meister.
STOKY OF THE FBOPEBT7.
The complainants, in their 4ill, set forth
that about the year 1855 they, in company
with other people, were in the habit of meet
ing at different places to receive religious
instruction from J. Elimar Mira Mitta, who
claimed to be the daughter of the Lord, and
who was worshiped as such. They formed
a voluntary and unincorporated religious
association, which was supported by the
contributions of those who came to hear her.
In 1864 the complainants raised the sum of
55,000, with which they purchased the prop
erty at 1,128 South Eleventh street, as a per
manent place of worship. The title was
vested in Anna Meister, under her spirit
ual name of J. Elimar Mira Mitta, and in
the deed no reference was made to any trust
or agency in the matter, but the complain
ants declare that there was a verbal under
standing between them and Anna Meister,
at the time of the. purchase, to the effect
SHE WAS TO HOLD THETFBOPERTY
for them and as their agent August
Werner and Lissette Munzert, two of tbe
complainants, say that as soon as the trans
action was completed they' occupied the
premises, and continue to do so up to the
present time. Anna Meister lived with
them in the house, and tbey claim that they
took care of her and the property, paying all
gas and tax bills, water rent and repairs.
J. Elimar Mira Mitta died in January,
1881, unmarried and intestate. Letters of
administration were granted to her sister,
Mesa Meister, who, with other heirs, claimed
the property under the intestate laws of
Pennsylvania. Those who had contributed
the money to purchase the property also
claimed it, and the present proceedings were
begun to compel a transfer of the legal title
to them. The defendants based - their case
principally on the deed to J. Elimar Mira
Mitta and the fact that,
THEEE -WASTIO TBUST
created in it, and that she had during her
lifetime often declared that the property be
longed to her personally, and she could dis
pose of it as she saw fit. They claimed that
Mrs. Meister served the association as their
religious instructor and pastor; attended
them as physician during sickness, and was '
worshiped and regarded by them as the
third person in the Holy Trinity, being
iooked upon as the Comforter that was to
come tbe Holy Spirit; that she rendered
very valuable services, for which the money
advanced was but a fair and reasonable
William C. Mayue was appointed exam
iner on May 4, 1888, and master on Jnne 4,
1888. A large amount of testimony was
taken on each side, and after a careful sift
ing of all the facts and the law in the mat
ter, the master reports in favor of the complainants,-
and recommends the Court to
issue a decree compelling the defendants to
make over the title to the members of the
religious association, in the proportion of
the amounts of money contributed by each.
LINEMAN FEEKES' DEATH.
The Coroner' Jury Betnrni n Verdict Con.
drmnlne Orerbend Wires.
New Yoke, October 29. The jury in
the case ot the death of Lineman Eeekes re
turned a1 verdict this evening. They found
that Feekes cames to his death by electric
shock caused by contact with a Western
Union or a Metropolitan Company tele
phone wire, which they believed to have
been crossed by an electric light wire, prob
ably of the Brush or United States com
panies. They further stated that imper
fect insulation was to a great extent the
cause of the accident, and that the sys
tem of overhead wires, as operated in this
city, was dangerous and called for the jury's
It recommended that the subways should
be extended, and that the wires be buried,
and that meanwhile .high tension wires
should be kept on separate poles. Advice
was given to linemen to Use all precautions
in handling wires, such as wearing rubber
THE NATION'S NAT.I TARDS.
Secretary Tracer Will Ask Congress to
Formulate n Definite Policy..
Washington, October 29. In his forth
coming report Secretary Tracey will, "it is
understood, urge upon Congress the adop
tion of some positive policy with regard to
the navy yards. The people interested in.
opening those now closed and. maintaining
them in a state ot activity have presented
their arguments to the Secretary and these
have been submitted to the chiefs of tbe
several oureaus for their examination and
report. For the Portsmouth "yard an esti
mate for $150,000 has been submitted by'
the Bureau of Yards and Docks and by the
several bureaus of yards and docks, engin
eerings and construction,-estimates amount
ing to" $300,000 for the Boston yard.
Secretary Tracey will probably ask Con
gress toopen the yards for the construction
or repair of ships, or the establishment of
training ships with the barracks for appren-'
tie'es,' or' else close them entirely and dispose
of the property and plant.
EXCURSION TO BALTIMORE
Via tho B. fc O. K. B. '
TheB. &0. B. E. will sell excursion
tickets to Baltimore at rate of $8 for the
round trip, from Nov.-T'td 12 inclusive,
good .to return until'the 16th, on account oi
the Catholic .Congress; ;Tr';lns leave Pitts
burg at 8 A. II. and 9:20 f. li.
James H. Aiken & Co.'s men'sfine neck-,
wear, 100 Fifth ave. v '""''...- j . .
From the Effects .of Which Three Person
Will Probably Die-A Prospective
College Contest All the
News From Nearby
israelii, txxeoilui to tub dispatch.i
Oaebohdale, Pa., October 29. The
boiler oi a locomotive nsed at the Pierce
Colliery in Archibald, blew np about 1
o'clock this afternoon with fatal results.
The engine was used to hanl cars from the
tunnel to the coal breaker, and it just left
the latter for the mine when the -explosion
took place. Three persons were on board:
Simon.Honig, the engineer; John, Moyles,
the fireman, and a boy named Dougher, and
all of them received fearful injuries. The
engineer and fireman were blown some
distance, Moyles being killed almost in
stantly ana lonig receiving suca a nruising
cutting and scalding that it Is thought he may
Tbe final result of tbe boy's injuries are not
known. The force of the exblosion was so neat
that it was felt for a long distance, and the loco
motive was blown to small oils., xne cause is
not and may never be known. Honig is 30 years
old and unmarried. He resided with his. sister
in Archibald. Moyles Is also unmarried. He is
22 years old, and lives with his parents at Archi
bald. A COLLEGE CONTEST.
A Delegation of Geaeva Pupils Will Blake
a Trip to Glrnrd.
rsrxci.ii. txuqiux to tux dispatch, i
Beaveb Falls, October a. The class of
'93, of the GIrard College, Philadelphia, has is
sued a challenge to the class ot '83 at Geneva
College, at this place, for essays, declamations
and orations, the contest to como off in Feb
ruary next in Philadelphia. They offer to pay
all expenses of the contestants to and from
The Genera class has accepted the challenge,
and at a meeting ot the class this afternoon
Miss Maggie George, of Beaver Falls, was ap
pointed declamatist, W. J. 81oan, of Beaver
Falls, orator, and G. S. Butler, of Wampum,
Pa., as essayist.
Suing a. Railroad for Dnmas.es.
f SPECIAL TILKORAM TO TBI DISPATCH.!
Lima, October 29. Lonlsa Kirchner, Mary
Kirchner and Elizabeth Fisher have brought
suit aeainst the Lake Erie and Western Bail
road Companv for $15,000 damages. The ladies
aver in their suit that their horses were fright
enea by a train on the road while they were
crossing the tracks near Humes station, and
tbat all of them were thrown down an embank
ment and seriously Injured.
To Close Up tbe Schools.
tSTSCIAI. TXLEOEAM TO TBE DISPATCH.
Beavee Falls, October 29. Dr. Mercer,
one .of the members of the School Board of
this nlace. toav made an investigation ot the
number of cases of diphtheria and other con--
tagious diseases in town, ana tne resuu is suca
that at tbe next meeting- of the hoard he will
advise a suspension of the schools until the
diseases are abated.
Struck by tbe Limited.
rSFECUL TXLXOBAM TO TITS DISPATCH.t
Canton, O., October 29. John Carney, aged
23 years, a coal miner, of Mahoney, Pa., was
struck and lnstantlykilled by the limited ex
press on the Fort Wayne road this morning
while lying in a drunken sleep on tbe track.
A DULL WOOL MARKET
The Canse of the Failure of a Large PhlU
Philadelphia, October 29. The firm
of Heston & Erben, wool dealers. 110 Chest
nut street, have made an assignment for the
benefit of their, creditors to George W. Fiss
and Samuel Lea. The assignees decline to
make a statement of the assets and liabili
ties of the firm to-day, claiming that they
have not the exact figures. It was learned,
however, from a trustworthy source, that
the liabilities are between $300,000 and $400,
000 nearly $100,000. The" assets are not
known. The members of the firm say that
if given a little time they will be able to pay
dollar for dollar. They attribute the failure
to a dull wool market and the high rates for
money, which have m'adeth'e banks hesitate
tn Tttnkn Art v aranmmnfiatinp loans.
They have been" unable to' convert" their;
stocc ot wool into money on account oi umi
ness of the market and although the market
is becoming-firmer now, with a better de
mand, they were unable to wait for it, as
obligations were coming in. Therefere they
ielt that it was for the best interests of all
their creditors to make the assignment, and
did so. They are preparing a statement
which will be ready in a few days and
which will give the details of" their liabili
ties and assets. This will be submitted to a
meeting of the creditors, to be called as soon
as it is ready.
TO SMELT COPPER. "
The Weatlnchonse Company to Start An
An application for a charter will be made
to the Governor on Wednesday, November
20, by officials of the Westlnghouse Com
pany for the Duqueshe Mining and Seduc
tion Company. The new concern is to be
organized to operate some copper mines in
Washington Camp, Aria, The copper will
be used in the plant of the Westlnghouse
Electric Company. The latter consumes
several million pounds of copper each year
in the manufacture of electrical machinery.
They have come io the conclusion that it is
cheaper to smelt their own copper than to
buy it from the syndicate. Charles E- Ash
burne, the geologist of the Westinghouse
Company, will leave for Arizona, to-morrow,
to superintend the beginning of work at the
SUBSCRIPTIONS ARE SLOW.
The Central Park Question Still Worrying
tbe World's Fair Committee.
New Yoek, October .29. The World's
Fair guarantee fund now amounts to $1,053,
146. The Committee on Site met to-day
and decided to announce at the next diet
ing, November 8, whether any part ot Cen
tral Park shall be nsed for the site. The
uncertainty of this'point is recognized as the
reason why, subscriptions are so slow.
The representative of the drug trade to
day notified the Finance Committee.that the
trade would not subscribe until the park
question was settled.
A CHARGE OF LARCENI
Brought Against a' Man' With an Income
, of 8100.000.
New Yobk, October 29. Bansom
Parker, a wealthy ice dealer, whose annual
income is said to be $100,000, was charged
with larceny to-dav bv Edward J. Adams,
cashier of the White Star Steamship line.
He is said to have charged for 42 tons of
ice when he only supplied 26 tons.
He says the charge is the resultof a con
spiracy1 among workmen he had discharged.
He was held in z,uuu Dan.
"Little Boys From-School.
A Homestead constable last night tele
phoned to police headquarters that three
boys named Charles Lewis, William Griffin
and Henry Stone, the first aged 9 and the
other two 7,- had arrived at that borough..
They claimed to be either fugitives from or'
lost pupils of the Protestant school at Soho.
No.action was taken in the matter as the
hour was too late.
Every application elves relief.
Every bottlo contains is cure. . .
Every bottle tested as to quality.
Etbtt esiiiiB Bottle Bean lie nm's siemmb.
Every testimonial strictly time'.
Every "day Increased demand.'
Evary pattest Is amazed, and cored.
Every ac&-or pla sacoumlH.
ton ejr "!'" " ""M ' vKfc
BsHsWsnHsHnp-' m t
' .. . ........ .:.. te -a .P-.'MM-Wffl MTMUJgWllWiiiH
I fraSSj ssjhIUJstSj. swssfcsasajwwt SSKl i&iulwWBMBBUtwBKGKKKKKKKKBKs
c&XrA Vur .
.For TTertern ini
.iykania, West Vir
ginia and Ohio, fair,
, inre, northeatterly
rPmsBrmo, October 29, 1369.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
BiOOA. V.... .......
11 Mean temp,
KiOO K. ...;. .'48 'i
Maximum temp.... 47
Minimum temp... 4t
Kanee .. .... 8
ikop. x !....
I.-OOP.lf ..!.... .45
SlCOP. 21.. ...,;..?
S.-00P. X .......45
1'reclpitatioj. ....... .09
Klrer ati:20r. k., la? feet, a change of 5.8 in 2J
rsrxcxu. tiliojumsto Tnx dupaich.i
Bbowssvuvls Elver 11 feet S inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer tP at
7 P. M.
MoKQAKTOwir Elverli feet and stationery.
Weatner cloudy. -Thermometer 46" at 41 F. x.
W abbes Kiver 3 10. feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy and cold.
LOCAL -1TEM& LDIITED.
Incidents of a Day In Two Cities Coadeused
for Ready Rending.
Eliza Mansfield sued Ellen McAleese for
surety of the peace for threatening her with
bodily- Injury before Alderman Porter, ana
Ellen McAleese entered a cross suit for -disorderly
Maby Tbainob made an information before
Alderman Porter against Pat and Mrs. Nora
Murray of Thirty-sixth street; yesterday,
alleging that tbey broke into her chicken coop
and stole her chickens.
The body of John Wright; the freight brake
man who was killed at Rock Point Sunday, ar
rived home yesterday. The dead man's family
reside at No. 81 Fountain street, Allegheny.
The Board of Viewers yesterday held a
meeting on the ground, to adjust claims for
damages by the grading of INeeley avenue, be
tween Roup and McCully streets. .
Uox 12a was-' struck at 5 o'clock last evening
for a chimney fire in 27. Wieland's shoe store,
corner South Fourth and Carson streets.
There was no damage.
John PAASKi,'employed at Shoenberger's
mill, had his leg crushed and broken by a
swinging crane knocking him down and an iron
plate failing on him.
Owen McAnatoet had a hearing before
Alderman Porter, yesterday for neglect of his
wife and family. -He was sent to the' works for
To Build on Irwin Avenue.
The sub-committee of.the. joint committee
appointed by Allegheny Councils met in
the room, of the Water Assessor last even
ing, and, recommended the purchase of a lot
65x106 feet on Irwin' avenue, between Ben
ton alley and Taylor. avenue, for the new
Allegheny City . electric ' light plant. The
price asked for the 'property is $6.763 BO.
rl extremely palatable to tbe taste and attractive
to tbe eye, resembling a rich. -red wine butlt
is guaranteed to ber absolutely free from all In
jurious snbitauces. , .
It destroys the cratiogf or strong drlnfc, substi
tuting for that Injurious stlmnlatlon tbe splendid
exhilaration of good digestion, free circulation
and PE&rZUT HEALTH."' . 2"
When your BKAIN IS O VKIJ WOKKED thron r!
train of anxiety and. press of business, wbenyour
HEAD THUOBS with s-stskeqinrpainj. KOYAL
MEKVTNE TONH: will aVKnei.lv-rnTtnlkm-
nerres and build up and ltrflfroKite' the WflOlJf i
8 TOTEM In the same way as If tbe partaker there 1
ox ooa ocnenicu py tasrp wuk or riae on Horse
back. : .''. " t
EOTAL NEKVUraTONlO Is -warrantKfan tbe
manufacturers' professional honor to be abso
lutely free from all mineral or poisonous drafts.
y i, y,'-" seaes-w
The Highest Praise.
"I am aFresbyterlan' clergymao and a Doctor
of Divinity, but lam not afraid to recommend
Duffy's Fare Malt Whiskey as the purest and most
efficient preparation as a-medicine that I know 0
and my experience is a large one."
KIV-B. Mnxs, LL.D,
1' highly recommend Uufly's Pure Malt
IVhlskey and prescribe It extensively In my prac
tice." B. W.-HtrrcnpiS03r,-il.-D., .New York.
"Dnffyfc Pure Malt Whiskey is free from fusel
oil, adulteration!, .or foreign imparities, and
these qualities should- recommend it to the high
est publle favor:"
PZOr. HKXBT A. MOTT, Ph. D., P. U S..
'f concur In the. Indorsement of all that has
been said of Daffy's Pare Malt Whiskey."
... " .P..E,SrcraiB.
Late Treasurer of the United States.
Can any higher indorsements than the abore be
produced for any known article?
Do they notprove the- purity and power of this
Great Kerned j!
He sure, however, and secure, only the genuine,
and take none bnt Daffy's.
It Is sold by all reputable druggists.
Rrrr7flrerfl''im tiofc 4mATftT!v Aware thftt
these diseases are contarious. or that they
are due to the -presence of living para
sites in tne lining membrane of tne nose
and eustachian, tubes. Microscopic re
search, however, has proved, this to bo a
fact, and the- result , of this, discovery is
that a simple remedy has been discovered
which permanently cures themost aggra
vated cases of theso distrefisins&te eases by
IaI: ATnl&inlmr toiinntcor twHLtmm-ntla Bent
free by A. H. Drxox & Son, 337 and 98
West King Street, Toronto, Canada.
IS THE STRONGEST
For sale by aH' dealers. Nones gennise without
hone stamped Inside." Hadeby'Wic.A'XxzsASoin,
Vhuada, who make tho itrong S-A. Horse Blanket.
. , se45-ws
The Finest Mbat-Flavokthq Stock
. LIEBIG COMPANY'S
tjse no& SOUPS,
us - t. sv rL -.'jfmwtmtm mshh.. , , .
i; i &9jiwW'mmmymmmimmj9mum9mmm9mmmmimmmi
THROW ill! THE SHOBBSO'I,,.-'
and use a Sponge and water, which w jM
kv, nr SHOES BRIGHT f3
and CLEAN if you use ?
The women Tmow a good tMng ami m4K
nave k ana uumcvyvsK'-
mmI. n tt J.-L VV Uwi'c Trnnrt t
require dressing ONCE A WEEK -.'
women's once a,month, that's aH, Words i.
ingforhameM,oabJchitIaits THREES tj
FULL VALUE F0RTHE JHOHtYj
' cocoa ;
Choicest, Purest, Besra
TJ. S. DW0T,.36 Mercer St, Ifxw To
At retail by all hading grocers and draggirtJ.j
ANCHOR REMEDY C0MPNY8
3SS .UBEBTY STREET.
Anchor specialties. Catuafcl
I Remedy, Rheumatic Bssasfct
KIDNEY REMEDY J
Dyspepsia Remedy, Beef,
and Iron. Beef, Wise Ires
uocoa. uoa .Liver tm. ears
Iver Pills. Liniment, and extra larae I
eninz nlasters. We have thoascwda oLi
moolals from people who have nsed the ,' '
ANCHOR REMEDIES :
and all commend them' as befefc Ms e best pMp-J
aratlons In the market. We g;araaee sWb3
faction in. all eases where the diroowong'aw
carefully followed. kb-xwi
. IT is Ncna
TOO : LATE
All may yet find unpreoedey
barsrains. ' "We. do not advertisi
anything that will not bear iai
tigation. If you will only-bear jgj
mind that -we -will positirelyei
out in December, you will see
Imoortance of makfiisr yoor j
Armaria a Aai1-rr a a vxasa4T1i -TfeT
hi mil iii a QiO QCUiV CM0 LSEJID4 rfV www '
Dut a short time to. tbe
Why not buy-iholiday goods i
or in fact anything in the Vmmt
Glass, China, Queeneware, .
and Chamber Sets, Lamps, i
Cnoc&tvBric-a-Brao, SOgH. JUsfc i
tery, Wedding and Anaii
THE J. P. SIIITH'
Lamp, Class k Oik m
935 Peiw Avenue.
P. S. Special drives on ja Je'esrt
Out Glass and Gaa Fixtures.
Aidk&. 4i; :
.is i .rc:
GUN WA a Chinese Physic
Owine to exisHse laws ba cannot 1
rnedietae in America. So he. has uHHsMffl
line of Chinese herb andvegetabl
wbtrh Inntoart nf'Bimnlr rellevinr
strike at the VERY BOOT OF-DIBI
narfnm nrm thftt arft notMnc 1M
vlnn A frlendlv talk and CONSULT
with finn Wi COSTS NOTHING. Hc
but a small sum lor nis remeeaeevwueB, wmwmm , V
.......I. ... kaMilAU ia taV uHMteIlSUK.l
unerrintr i their effects, Thr SPI
CUBS alt blood, nerrotw asd ebrwie
Vinsr. mlddl-a?ed ot -old 1MB. X
rmlAtW TMtnrMt to. PERFECT PHI
AFFLICTED, if yea eawMteaii.wnN
in perfect coefldeBce. Send for bttry
life, and his euwalar ob cacwer, tojsow
Worm. RtwmmitlMi!. .Cfttarrti. Fam$H-
nessy of Pile. Inclose 4e staeaps fsv
once nours, a, a. m. teas x.; 1001
PK G-TJ3ST "W.
04LO DPenn. Jsr.,J?it
JOHN FLQGKBR W
Fleckers Lubricating Hump
FOR RAHiSOAD WW
Italian aad Asaertsoa' Betas- BmAsa
Clotfees. !. Twines, BU OartL VMSe
Cnark tana, XigM Urn, SM ftis sfr
Kope, Tarred Lata Yar, gi is, jm. ' -"-
Ppg'HsMarakA. i., ,&-.. ubiIHbiIIIb'
in 11 m M ! m i f". MK7Y1feaJT'-UllCDM- f . . ..v.. a . -.