Newspaper Page Text
& r T
I HEW MANAGER
Will 1)6 Burnliaiii, leadley or
an Old Player.
IBIG SUBPBISE PBOBABLE.
Ppefinlte Efforts to Form a Cincinnati
fC0SWAY WIL& STAY WITH MHICK
T Zm Afinifltr rtnH ta an fil3 lrt.l
. player, not Sunday, will be offered the man
agement of the league club here. II he noes
not accept it either Mr. Leadley or Mr.
Bum ham will probably be appointed. Pete
Conway states that he will remain with the
old club. Clarkson refuses to sign a Broth
The most important business to be dis
"""cussed at the annual meeting of the local
League club next Tuesday is the selection
of a manager. On this point there may be
a great surprise in store; a surprise such as
xnay startle all the local cranks. An old
player that is a member of last season's
team mar be selected and it won't be Sun-
?ijaa.j. The player, who is one of the leading
promise to the club officials that he would
be with the team next year. He purchased
a round trip ticket to and from his home
which is Jar from this city. A prominent
official of the club strongly desires to pre him
the management and it is likely that be'Il get
it if his promise to clay here is fulfilled.
TWO PEOMIKENT J1ES.
There are two prominent managers wbose
names will also be submitted to the meeting.
One is W. W. Burnbam, the well-known and
able baseball manager of the East. Mr. Burn
bam is a candidate for the office, and has a
staunch supporter among the local club di
rectors. If the player referred to is not se
lected for the position, it is likely that Mr.
Burnham will receive the appointment Prob
ably a better man conld not be chosen. He has
bad good experience and is a shrewd business
man, and one of the extremely steady class.
Another candidate is Robert Leadly, present
manager of the Detroit club. Mr. Leadly is
well known to League baseball patrons, and a
finer gentleman is not to be found in the base
ball business. He guided bis team of last sea
son to victory in the International Leagne, and
for sometime managed the Detroit National
League Club during the season of 1SS7. He bas
displayed excellent qualities of management,
and is well thought of by two local directors.
ME. SMITH'S CHANCES.
Of course Mr. H. T. Smith will also be a can
didate, but it is thought'that bis lack of exper
ience will somewhat tell against him when it
comes down toa question of voting.
At present it is somewhat difficult to say who
will be the victorious candidate. However,
judging from present indications, tbe player
above referred to and Mr. Burnbam seem to
have the best chances. If the player resigns
with tbe club be will be offered tbe position,
and tbe stepwill be a wise one in more ways
than one. He is a favorite here and bas bad
considerable experience. His name is withheld
at present for ovions reasons. Mr. Burnbam's
great experience will aid hlni in tbe contest
should the player aecline tbe honor, because
it is claimed by club officials that Mr. Burnbam
bas bad more experience than Mr. Leadley.
However, tbe fact remains that the club bas
some excellent men to choose from and that a
gpod manager for the ciub is certain.
ABOUT THE LEAGUE FIGHT.
Speaking of the intended legal contest re
garding tbe injunctions. President Nimick: said
"Yes, it is quite true that we are preparing
our case. Our lawyer is Mr. Scott Ferguson,
and I can assure you that we feel confident of
victory. We not only intend to apply for in
junctions against the players, but we are also
preparing a case against those who are aiding
and abetting tbe players in violating their con
tracts with us. Tbe programme is to test the
law in every State in which the League has a
club threatened by tbe Brotherhood. This
will "be done even if the New York courts de
cide against an injunction. We de
cided to have the matter first tested
in New York because that club
being tbe best in the country is tbe most prom
inent and the settlement of tbe question at an
early date will permit the officials of that club
to commence with tbe arrangement of their
plans for next season. We don't intend to
start our legal fight until April, except soms
unforeseen circumstances cause ns to chance
our minds. Of course, if the Philadelphia
club goes into court before ns and tbe case goes
against them we'll not push ours."
It was learned from a very reliable source
yesterday afternoon that Mr. Scott Ferguson is
confident that last year's contracts are binding
for next year.
He Refuses to Slsjn Bllke Kelly's Brother
SAX Fbakcisco, December L Tbe first man
King" Kelly struck to sign a Brotherhood
contract after completing his long journey
from Boston yesterday was the crack pitcher
John Clarkson, but Mike was doomed to disap
pointment. Clarkson wants more money than
tbe Brotherhood offers him in the first place,
and in the second bas not much faith in tbe
financial success of the scheme. Then Kelly
-offered the much-sought twirler $500 out of his
own pocket if be would only sign with tbe
Brotherhood. Still Clarkson refused, and thus
the matter stands. However, if Clarkson don't
-wilt when 'The Only Mike" and his fellow en
thusiasts have exhausted their oratorical pow
ers, he will indeed be considered headstrong
and coldbearted in the extreme.
Late last night Billy Nash, Boston's third
baseman, affiled his signature to one of Kelly's
Brotherhood contracts. Gatnel, Hardie Rich
ardson, Radboume and Daily are in the swim,
and the first two mentioned, it is said, would
sign to-night. Fred Carroll tola Kelly that be
would take his (Carroll's) contract back with
him, and the 10.000 beauty's phiz is wreathed
in a continual series of smiles at his success.
DAY WITH JflE LEAGDE.
f The Tonne Pitcher Casta Bis Lot With the
.fEFECXlL TZXXGBAX TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Philadelphia, December 1 The Phila
delphia League club succeeded in signing an-
tner piayer to-aay. jjay, tne yonng pitcher
ho was tried during the latter part of last
.on, signeda regular League contract. This
giveithem four pitchers Gleason, Vlckery,
Day and Anderson. President Reach said he
was after more players, and that he fully ex
pected to sign two good ones inside of ten
"I have received over EO applications from
young players, who are desirous of casting
their lot with tbe old League. I have turned
them over to President Young. I do not think
we shall run short of good playing material,
even If some of the old plajers do not come
ColoBel Rodger, who has been confined to
his bed for some time, is rapidly recovering.
As soon as he is able, be will confer with tbe
League attorney in New York, and they to
gether will prepare the test case against ward
DAI DEMES IT.
Ko Troth About the Transfer of the Hoosier
fSFECUIi TBLEORAM TOTBZ DISMTCn.1
New York, December 1 President Day, of
tbe New York: club, said to-dav that them wn
pg 2tffhingin tbe report sent out from Indianap
W&SZVit to the effect that the club of that citv wan
f' -B) be transferred here. He said that hereto
tjl)rhe had made it a point to sign many of bis
jplayers during tne winter, especially tne young
CTones, but this year ne uau not aone so. He
ITwas waiting the result of the suit against Ward,
Rwhich. If it resulted as he thinks, he will have
jKno trouble in getting a team of his old players;
(no doubt but that be will be able tn get a team
uu gooa as any in loeueacuoeirau a is late
It 'in'trin easbn.
$M!Mr. Day has received a letter from John I.
v mitogen, in wnicn me laiier aays mat ne is so
1 imucb better that he will no doubt be able to
"accome to this city by saturuay to nip prepare
? the papers in tbe suit against Ward and to
IVa m tMI V MrVftMM ft-' -VVUVVU
The Action Taken nt the Meeltas of the
Columbus, December 1 Behind bolts and
bars in an inner room of the private office of
the Hon. Allen W. Thnrman. the remnants of
the American Association held an important
meeting this afternoon. The caucus lasted
until 6 o'clock. Those present were
President Zach Phelps, W. H. Whlttaker,
Ralph Lazarus, representing Chris Von der
Ahe and tbe Columbus Club, and Mr.
Thurman, counsel for the Association.
After a discussion of the situation
Mr. Whlttaker read a letter signed by
John M. Ward which he had requested to be
read at tbe meeting. In it Ward said he bad
communicated with the chapter of every
Brotherhood club, and the assent of each one
to the proposed amalgamation scheme had been
"There was some objection at Chicago," he
said, "for the reason that Baldwin, King, Boyle
and other Association stars had been signed
for that club, and there was a disposition "to
hold on to these men, bnt tbe assent of the
Chicago chapter had been finally secured."
It was the understanding, as noted in Ward s
epistle, that if the amalgamation was brought
about, these Association players should be
returned to the clubs from which they
had been taken. A motion was then
made and carried unanimously that as a
preliminary movement the meeting of the
American Association fixed for December 9
be indefinitely postponed, but that the
body convene at the call of the
President. The President and Allen
W. Thurman were then appointed
a committee to prepare a memorial to the
Brotherhood setting forth tbe conditions
upon which they would agree to
tbe proposed consolidation, on tbe basis
of the admission of tbe St Louis,
Columbus and Louisville clubs into the Brother
hood. In Philadelphia the Athletics and
the Brotherhood team will consolidate, and the
new club will be known as the Athletic.
MAI BE A liO.
Cincinnati Capitalists Willing; to Support, a
Brotherhood Baseball Club.
rsFzexu. nuoaix to thx dispatch-i
Cincinnati, December i. There may be
something in tbe story that Cincinnati is to
haveaBrotherboodclnb after ail. One of the
men who Is named as willing to become a mag
"Our plans are not sufficiently matured to be
made public at this time, bnt in tbe course of
tbe next few days we will be in a position to
come to the front and explain to the lovers of
baseball in Cincinnati just what we propose to
do. Some two weeks ago I was approached to
gether with a couple of other gentlemen by tbe
Brotherhood people who laid their plans before
us and wanted to know if we wouldbook a
club in this city. We agreed to support them
On one condition that either Ewing; or Comis
key should be placed in charge of tbe team.
Mr. Stern will have a very strong team in the
field next season, and we necessarily must have
a good drawing card in order to secure the
patronage of the public."
Ewing is exceedingly anxious that a Brother
hood club should be located in Cincinnati, and
he will do everything in his power to bring
about the desired result.
C01SWAI WILL STAY.
The Local Pitcher Saya He'll Stick to the
Pete Conway, accompanied by his handsome
young bride, arrived in the city yesterday,' and
located at the Hotel Anderson. The famous
pitcher never had much to say, and yesterday
was no exception. In answer to questions as to
his intentions for next year, however, he said
that he signed a two-year contract with the
League club, of this city, and he, therefore, will
remain with tbe club next season. He con
siders his contract binding.
He also said .hat his stay at Hot Bprings has
entirely strengthened his arm, and that he is
confident of doing good work next year. Presi
dent Nimick, when told of Conway's resolve,
was delighted. Tbe President said: "We will
get more than Conway, even though the
Brotherhood goes on all right. I feel confident
of two first-class men at least, notwithstanding
all these rumors about players signing Brother
George Joins the Hoosier.
A gentleman from Wheeling was in the city
last evening and stated that Billy George had
signed with Indianapolis. Tbe gentleman said:
"A day or two ago George told me that he had
signed with tbe Hoosiers to play in the out
field. His arm is not in condition to pitch, but
be can bit and field all right. Of course he is
tbe same George that played with the Giants
WHEELING SOLD AQAIK
Mate Flel nnd Others Boy the Clnb and Want
The "Wheelipg Baseball Club has been sold
again, and is now owned by the firm of Laugh
lin & AIcQlnley and Mr. Kate Fiel, recently of
this city. The firm has purchased one half
interest and Mr. Fiel the other. The latter
gentleman arrived in this city yesterday, his
mission being to sign new players. During a
conversation he said :
"Our league only allows $600 per month for
salaries, and that is too little for us. There
will be a league meeting next montb, when I
think the limit will be extended. Wheeling
demands a better club than what $600 per
month will get. I am here trying to sign two
players, I cannot give their names just now,
but I think I will sign them. They have both
Stayed in the Allegheny County Iieague, "and I
ear good accounts about them. The club is
now entirely free from indebtedness, and we
have grounds, bats, etc."
THE B0AKD OP EET1EW.
Some Import&nt Trotting Cases Discussed
and 'Held Over.
New Tobk. December i. The Board of Ee
view of the National Trotting Association re
convened to-day at the Fifth Avenue Hotel,
Judge P. P. Johnston, of Lexington, Ky., in
the chair. The other members of the board
present were M. M. Morse.'Secretary; Qeorge
W. Archer, of Rochester; Governor M. Q.
Bulkeley, of Connecticut; L. G. Delano, of
Cbillicothe, 0 ana John L. Mitchell, of Mil
waukee. The first case which came up for review was
the application of Dan SeNoyelles for one-half
the winnings of the trotter Nelson in the
10,000 race trotted at Hartford last summer.
Tbe investigation of the case was concluded
and it will ne decided in executive session.
This disposed of, as well as a number of other
cases, the board entered upon tbe investigation
into tbe fraud alleged to have been committed
in the Balch stallion race for 10,000 trotted at
Boston last fall. In the Balch stallion case the
board decided to give no decision until the
next meeting held at Chicago in May, 1890, un
less a special meeting ot the board is called for
that purpose. This is considered by tbe friends
of tbe accused parlies as quite a ppint gained.
Among the more important cases next consid
ered were the expulsion of WnJ. '"Wright, of
Canada, from the association, and tbe exclu
sion of the bay gelding John L., of Boston,
from the association tracks. The application
ot George Taf ts, of Michigan, for reinstate
ment, was denied, as was the application of
Thomas Bradley, of Goshen, N. Y., and the
chestnut gelding Blizzard. The disqualifica
tion of the mare Addle Pathfinder was re
moved. Gnttenbcrs Knees.
rSTECUL TELEGSAU TO THX DISPiTCrt.1
New Yoek, December i. To-day's races at
Gnttenberg resulted as follows:
First race, sir furlongs Glory first, Carnot sec
ond. The Abbess third. Time. 1:17
beeond race, nve furlongs Harry Faustus first,
Bemet second, Fred B third. Time, 1MM.
Third race, six and a half furlongs-Merlden
first, ilanola second. Tipstaff third. Time, 13K.
Fourth race,one mile Tavlston first, Be-rcno
second, King Idle third, Time, 1:M.
Filth race, six furlongs -remain first, Newburg
secona. Bill Barnes third. Time, 1:17.
Sixth race, one mile Glenmound first, "Wilfred
second, Martin Busscll third. Time, l:3f-an-other
Entries for to-morrow are as follows:
First race, five furlongs Waterloo, Jerry, Aus
tralltz, bhakespeare. Bias, Wissahickon colt,
"tt llllim Oenry, each, IIS, bpendorf. Ozone, Sierra
evada. Caress, Wanda West filly, Belle Ken
nedy, Felix, Lexington, each, 112
beeond race, one and one-eighth miles BefUnd
110, 3urnslde. Bed Leaf; each. 96, Ralph Black 107,
Banker, Wynwood. each, 107, Landseer 101, Mlta
101, Lemon Blossom, btephanle, rach, 102, Bepu
dlator. Hubs., each, 97, James N orris, uneeney,
each, 109, Big Brown Jag 93, Jim Mnlholland 111,
Suitor lit. Purse, Bela, each, 103, Vigilant 10s,
Third race, six ana one-half furlongs-Gloster
110, Electricity, Autumn Leaf; King Crab, Cupid,
Ocean, each, IIS, Bancosas, sam Morse, Elklon,
each. 4)0, Bradford 113, lasaquenna ally 87, Bene
Fourth race, fire furloncs-Llttle BUI 97, John
Finn 119, Masher, Anomaly each 117, Julia Miller
123. .Nattot IIS. Howe 112. Arizona 104, Socks 111
(ilenlnco. Lomax each 115, James 0. 120, Skip 110,
Thad Kowe 11, Memory 80.
Firth race, one and one-eighth miles Hamlet,
Oarsman each 10L W. Daly, Jr. 80, Balph Black
90, Pontlco 87, Bellwood, Dunboyne each 102,
LarchmontlOO, BradfordOS, Lavlnla Belle 112,
Speedwell 112, Drumstick, Gleudale each 109,
Sixth race, seven ftirlongs Esterbok. Way
ward, Clatter, Tunis, each 12 Vaulter, liothwefl,
Lottery, each IIS, Alfred, Stanley, bharp,.BobC,
Watch 'Em, Mamie Hay, Don't Know. Top
bawyer, Compensation, each 115, Blackjack, Ty
rone, each m.
u !.-.TF... A..tA,..M1.111w, Mill.
KICliyi IW, UIC AIU.V.,.,0 UU.fl...,. ...inn ,
VloL each 115, Lord Beacoasteld 124,"-Teddlngton
Clifton Resales and rtries.
rmciAL Tsxsanjjc to thk dispatch. I
New York, December i. To-day's races at
Clifton resulted as follows:
first race, one mile Eatontown first, Chapman
second. Souvenir third. Time, 1:5.
beeond race. Ave furlongs Nina w first, Osceola
second. Kittle Pease third. Time, IIM'4.
Third race, five furlobrs-Blessed flist. High,
land Mary second. Wanderer the Second third.
Time, 14. .
Fourth race, seven and a half furlongs Fire
Fly first. Can't Tell second, Wild Cherry third.
Fifth race Hilda first. Young Duke second,
Adonis third. Time, U2iX.
Sixth race-Jackrose first, Garrison second,
Becky Knott third. ,,
First race, slxand one-half furlonjrs. selling
Pericles, Ulng of Norfolk each 110, Theora 107,
Fllta waylOS, Marsh Bedon 102, BobStaylOi, Eaton
:econdrace, six and one-half furlongs, selling
Dalesman, Lancaster each 110, Cathedra gelding
108, Alan Archer 107, Equality. Prince Edward 103,
Third race, one and one-slxteentb miles, selllne
Jennie McFarland, King of Norfolk 10T. Van loi
i'ocatello 78, Whoo98, Frank Ward 9S, Jennie H
85, Raymond G 89.
Fourth race, flyp furlongs Huntoon, Crusader
1S7, Melodram 13X Blackthorn 127, Rosarium, Tom
Kearns. Jim Murphy, Lake Wood each 117, Lilly
Pease 114, KusselfA 112. , ,,.
vmh Tir0 flvA furlnnma Ttd Elm 137. Bull's.
Eye. Bradford, Klchland 127, Play fair 132. Seatlck,
Lorrls, Alveda. Bed Leaf. Sliver Star 117, Span
ling 112, Utllltv lie. ,...,.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Madollne
colt lis. Ban Lassie 113, Faustina 115, Folly 105,
LemolneUSS, Mayfield gelding 83, TevaSV.
New Orleans .Entries.
New Orleans, December 4. Entries and
weights for to-morrow's races:
First race, five-eighths or a mile, selling-Palmyra
84, Bob Nance 102. School Girl 104, Bowland
107, Colonel Hunt 112.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile, selling
Lady Hose 85, Zeb Ward 89. Crisolno 99, Puente
102, Winnie Davis 103, Probns, Nettie Kent, Dyer.
Dutchman 105 each. Colonel Goro 111. Vettell 111.
xnirarace, nine-sixieenms oi a xnue. uauuicap
Frank Snaw 108. Lady Blackburn l08,Merry Oirl
103. Beth 93, Henna worth, 112. ., . .
Fourth race, fifteen-sixteenths ofa mile, handi
cap Sallie Hagan 111. Climax 117, Berth 115,
Arundel 117, Cashier 105, PrcbuslOO, Koko 100.
THE CABLE BE0KE
And Two Boys Met a Sndden and Horrible
Death A Boiler Explosion All of
the News From Nearby
rSFZCXU. TXLXQBAK TO TBI DISPATCH. 1
Steubenvule, December 4. To-day,
asBobert Davis and John Devinney, each
about 15 years old, were being lowered down
the Steubenyille Iron and Steel Company's
coal shaft at Alikanna, where they were
employed as male drivers, the cable broke
and the cage fell, carrying them to the bot
tom, 80 feet from the surface. The cage then
crashed through the floor of the pit into the
mine drain, where there was over 30 feet of
The boys were stunned by the fall and
were drowned like rats in a hole. Their
bodies were recovered later. " Mine Inspec
tor Haglotton has been telegraphed for and
will be present at the Coroner's inquest
QUITE AN EXPLOSION.
Fortunately Everybody In the Betiding Es
enped Without Injury.
fSrXCTAI. TELXOBAM TO TUB DISPATCH. 1
New Castle, December 4. About 220 this
morning a terrific explosion shook the busi
ness portion of New Castle, and smoke and
flames were seen coming from the St. Cloud
Hotel, one of tbe largest in the city. Natural
gas bad accumulated in tbe kitchen of the
hotel, and this, becoming ignited, caused the
explosion. The kitchen building, a two-story
brick, was leveled to the ground. The female
help occupied the rooms over the kitchen,
and when the explosion took place the floor
raised and the girls, Ave in number, were
hurled into the debris and then rolled into the
street. Strange to say with the exception of a
few bruises they were uninjured.
The kitchen building was totally wrecked
and tbe greater portion of tbe window panes In
the main building blown out. Bricks were
hnrled for 100 feet through the windows of ad
joning building. It ts supposed that the gaspipe
leaked. An alarm of fire was sounded," and
on the arrival of the department tbe fire among
the debris was soon extinguished. The loss
will reach $3,000.
AN AGED INCENSIAEI.
"While nn Inmate of tbe Little Sisters
the Poor She Set Houses on Fire.
Mrs. Barbara Gnenther, aged 73; was
taken to the Central station last evening by
her two sons, Daniel and George. She lived
in Hooveler's court, off Penn avenue, near
the old Niagara engine house.
Some two years ago both Mrs. Guenther
and her husband, who is some 75 years of
age, were sent to the Little'Sisters of the
Poor. It appears from the statement of
the sons that the management of the Sisters
of the Poor objected to keeping the old lady,
as she had endeavored to set the place on
fire several times.
The sisters, the sons claim, having noti
fied them to remove their mother, they did
so, and yesterday evening were as much
surprised as the general public to hear the
old lady scream and make a pnblic exhibi
tion of herself. After taking her to Central
station, where she remained in the hospital
department for some time, Bhe wss taken
home by her two boys, who agreed to make
the course for her as pleasant as possible.
This was done as far as the brothers could
do, and the police station not being regarded
as a pleasant place to retain a lady, the
brothers concluded to keep moving. The
old lady was taken home by her 'sons, who
said she had already threatened to burn
dc.wn their own houses, and had in fact
kindled the fires to do so.
She is a very inoffensive-looking old
lady, a little flighty in her manners, but
does not seem to be at all violent.
"Wht pay 60 cents for a bottle of lini
ment, when yon can buy Salvation Oil for
The delight of music in the house. See our
outfit for 825 for'an orchestra'of fonr:
First violin, Cello,
Second violin, Flute.
Substitute cornet for cello If desired.
91 and 93 Fifth avenne.
A Special Lot
Of men's fine overcoats inst received which
are selling at S12.' They include fine chin-'
chillas, kerseys and beavers in many new
shades. This morning we start the sale of
them at $12. Call and see them.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the.new Court Honse.
Ribbon for Fancy Work.
The People's Store is the place for rib
bons. You can save money by seeing our
immense stock. Campbell & Dick.
A Special Lot
Of men's fine overcoats just received which
are selling at 512. They include fine chin
chillas, kerseys and beavers in many new
shades. This morning we start the sale of
them at $12. Call and see them.
P. O. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. tho new Court House.
Bead the display ad. in this paper only
take yon a minute to do it then come to
the silk department Boggs 8s Buhl.
Eeonomlcnl Gas Fires, Stoves, Ranges, dec
O'Keefe Gas Appliance Co.,34Filthav.
Ribbons, Ribbons, Ribbons.
No fancy prices. Oar special drive in 15
and 25 cent ribbons are going fast. Take a
look at them. Campbell & Dick.
Economical Gas Fires, Stovjs, Ranges, tc.
O'KeefeGas appliance Co.,34 Fifthav.
Persian silver is the latest novelty in
toilet, manicure cases, etc. Saye money by
buying at Harrison's Toy Store, 123 Federal
st., Allegheny. ns
Eeonomlcnl Gas Fires, Stoves, Ranges, i&c
O'Kexte Gas Appliance Co.,31 Fifth ay.
CAUSE 'FOR' CONTEST.
Marquis States His Claim to be Lien
tenant Governor of Ohio.
MAHT SPECIFICATIONS -OF FfiAFD.
Oyer One Hundred Cases of Alleged Bribery
in One County.
TECHNICAL VIOLATIONS OF THE LAW.
Evidence is to be Produced From Nearly Every Seo;
tlon ithe State.
A contest ha3 been filed against E. L.
Iismpson, Republican, who has been de
clared to be elected Lieutenant Governor of
Ohio by a majority of 22. Marquis, his
Democratic opponent, alleges that illegal
ballots were cast in nearly every section of
tbe State. In Adams connty Lampson is
charged with receiving 137 purchased votes.
rsFxcxix. TXLXonait to tbi dispatch.
Columbus, December 4. The papers in
the contest for the election of a Lieutenant
Governor haye been prepared by the attor
neys of Marquis, the Democratic candidate,
and will be served to-morrow on Lampson,.
the Bepnblican, who has been declared
elected. The document is a formal notice
of contest, claiming that Lampson, to whom
it is addressed, was not elected and that
While the contestant asserts that the re
turns when opened and canvassed by
the General Assembly will show that
Lampson has received 375,090 votes against
375,068 votes for Marquis, giving the former
a plurality of 22, he will base his contest
on the grounds that a true count of the legal
votes polled will give him a majority for
the office; that enough legal votes were cast
for the contestant and unlawfully excluded
from tbe count and returns to elect him
that.more than enough votes were counted
illegally for Lampson to give him a big
THE FIGUEES FOB IT.
Specifications are given as follows: In
every voting precinct of Adams county 137
votes were cast for Lampson which were
marked with symbols, indicating that they
had been cast by persons who were to re
ceive considerations for so voting. In
Adams, Ashtabula, Athens, Darke, Dela
ware, Erie, .Franklin, Geauga, Greene.
Hardin, Jackson, Lorain and Trumbull
counties votes were cast for Lampson by
persons not electors of the State of Ohio.
Thirty-eight Lampson tickets were de-i
posited in the box for land appraiser ballots
bm Belmont, .Fayette, unox, .Morrow and
.Paulding counties, and were counted. In
Ashtabula, Fourth ward, two legal votes for
Marquis were thrown out. In every voting
precinct of Clinton county illegal votes were
cast and counted for Lampson, while in all
the precincts of Darke county legal ballots
for Marquis were counted out.
In one precinct of Erie connty Lampson-
ballots which had been left in the box wer
afterward counted. In Cincinnati 15 Marr
quia votes were not returned, while the ret
turn oi votes lor Lampson was a too many,
The Fourth ward, Findlay, which gave-
Lampson a majority of 113 votes, never..
made a legal return ana should e thrown
A number of non-residents voted for?
Lampson in the First ward of Wellstorv
Jackson connty. In West Toledo a double'
Bepnblican ballot was cast and counted, a
Democratic vote being thrown out to make:
tbe tally sheet balance with tne poll Door.
In Leroy township, Lake county, when two
Bepnblican ballots remained in the box
after as many ballots bad been counted as
there were names on the poll book, the
ballots were unstrung and recounted so that
two Democratic votes were left in the box.
A BIO DISCBEPANCT.
In Precinct A, First ward,. Youngs town,
Lampson was credited with 247 and Marquis
with 161 votes, making 408 in all, when the
poll books show that but 353 persons voted,
indicating fraud. In Williams county,
Superior township, two regular Democratic
ballots, and in VanWert county, Bidgei
township, one regular Democratic ballot
were excluded from the count.
In view of these facts Marquis, through
his attorneys, George L. Converse, Thomas
E. Powell and James E. Neal, asserts that
he was elected Lieutenant Governor and
demands the office. J
HITHER AND THITHER.
Movements of Plttnbnrgers and Others
For the first time since his sudden and
alarming illness early in July last, Mr. Thomas
D. Messier, Vice President and Controller of
the Pennsylvania Company, resumed yesterday
his official duties and responsibilities. He was
much benefited by his sojourn atCresson dur
ing August and September, and shortly after
his return he was taken East to visit relatives
in New Jersey, and at Poughkeepsie on the
Hudson river, where, in the quiet and intimacy
of their socioty, and the change ot scene and
air, he continued rapidly to improve, so that
now he feels his health to be fully restored. He
will, however, as a matter of precaution, only
spend a few hours each day at his office,until he
has become accustomed again to the exactions
of business. Sincere congratulations will be
extended to him by his many friends, upon his
recovery from what at first seemed a hopeless
United States Commissioner Samuel
W. King, of Chicago, passed through the city
yesterday on his way home from Washington.
He was interviewed on the subject of the
President's message and Chicago's chance of
getting the World's Fair. Concerning tbe
message he expressed great satisfaction and
said that the Republicans in Washington were
much pleased with It. The Democrats, he said,
were favorably impressed with the document,
and that it Was regarded by everyone as a very
conservative message. Mr. King declared that
New York's big fair fund wouldavall that city
nothing, as the Exposition was sure to be
located at Chicago. That city offered great in
ducements, he said, and would In a few days
send a committee to Washington to present
Chicago's claims to Congress.
Secretary A. B. Smyth, of the Marble,
Slate and Tile Workers' Union, left last night
to attend the Marble Cutters' Convention,
which opens in Boston, December 18. Mr.
Smyth wUl be met this morning In Philadel
phia by a reception committee of the marble
and slate men of that city. Saturday he will
spend with the Unions of Rew York, and Mon
day with the Brooklyn unions.
Dr. C, B. King, of Arch street, Alle
gheny, has recently been honored with the de
gree of A M. from Waynesburg College. "Tho
title is worthily bestowed, the doctor being a
leading professor in the Yv estern Pennsylvania
Medical College, and one of the prominent
medical men in the city.
F. P. Clute and John C. Parks, of
Tennessee, who have been in the city for tho
past few days getting estimates for the erection
of a rolling mill, left last evening for Chicago.
They have not yet placed the contract.
Mr. M. E. Fogle, manager of the
Beacon Lights Company, is during the present
week enjoying a visit with his mother, Mrs.
Sarah Fogle, at No. 81 Locust street, 'Alle
gheny. W. E. Eeppert, division passenger
agent Baltimore and Ohio Ballroad at Colum
bus, O., was In tie city yesterday.
Mr. Ben W. Vaudergrilt, who has for
sometime been in very poor health, departs to
day for Hot Springs, Ark.
P. L. Kimberly, the well-known iron
manufacturer of the Shcnango Valley, was in
the city yesterday.
Mr. A. 0. Magnns, of Chicago, is stop
ping at the Hotel Duquesne.
Searching for Relatives.
A telegram was received at the police
headquarters yesterday Btating that James
.Baker, an octoroon, was dead in Chicago
and asking that inquiries be made for rela
tives of his in Plttsbnrg. The telegram was
signed "Fred Klimer." but none of the po
lice authorities know him, and the auestion
is still open as to Jes Baker's relatives. J
Continued from Tirtt Page.
tuture of his State. He is a great proselyter
of youths who want to go West and grow up
with tbe country.
Missouri has six new Congressmen, all
strong men. The city of St. Louis made a
clean sweep. F. G. N'edringhaus, a Be
pnblican, succeeds Johnnie O'Neill, long
one of the wits of the Democratic side of the
chamber. Mr. Nledringhaus was born at
L n b e o k, Westpha
lia, North Germany,
October 21, 1837, He
was nut in his father's
shops, and with his
brothers trained in gen
eral mechanics, partic
ularly the glazing,
painting and .tinners'
tiades. He landed in
St Louis on November
il, 1855, when 18 years
ld, and sought employ
ment at the tinner's
bench. He began with
the extremely low wages
of $4 Der week, of which
F. a. Jfiedrinynuut, he , saved $1 60 per
juusourt. week. Alter watenmg
events in St. Louis for six months,
he wrote his brother, William
F., in Germany: "Leave everything behind
and come; there is an opening for us in St.
Louis." After the brothers had worked to
gether two years at the bench, they saved
enough money to start, a business of their
own. It was a success from- the beginning.
Being general mechanics, they turned their
attention principally to manufacturing, and
in 1862 began the stamping of tinware and
the manufacture of anything offered, all of
which under their close attention built
up and prospered so that in 1868 they were
enabled to begin manufacturing on a large
scale. They then incorporated their busi
ness under the name of the St. Louis Stamp
ing Company, but kept the stock in their
own bands, except a portion, divided among
their sons. In 1874, in connection with his
brother, Wm. F., he invented "granite
ironware." In 1881 they built large rolling
millsjsothatat'crfisent between the factoriei
and rolling mills they employ about 1,200
people. He has a family of ten children
three sons and seven daughters the eldest
being 28 and the youngest about 7 years old.
TAEIFI FOR BEVENUE
Denounced as a Fraad by the President of
tho Wool Growers' Association
Complete Free Trade a More
Washington, December 4j The feature
of the Wool Growers' convention to-day was
the annual address of Hon. Columbia
Delano, of Ohio, President of the National
Wool Growers' Association. He began by
saying that both food and clothing should
be produced at home, not purchased from
abroad, when the people who consume them
have facilities for their production. Neces
sity alone can justify their importation.
Continuing, he said: ,
Suppose the nation involved in a war, foreign
or domestic, of serious dimensions, like that
for example of the last rebellion; suppose our
commerce embarrassed as it was at that time;
suppose our demand for wool was no greater
than at that time; and suppose that "free
trade" had destroyed tbe sheep industry, and
tnmed over to foreign nations the production
of our wool; and we may be able to appreciate
tbe folly. If not the crime, of attempting to put
wool on the free list.
Tbe speaker then read statistics from well
known authorities tending to show the
necessity of protection in order to preserve
the wool industry, and then said:
No further argument is needed to prove that
free wool is death to this Industry, and none
who prefer the Interests of this nation to those
of foreign nations will fall to regret so serious
a blow to our wool growers, and to the nation
at large, as free wool will inflict, and none but
those under Influence of nerional Interest or
traditional prejudices will fail to admit that
the attempt to put wool on the free list is an
economic blunder. To those who favor free
trade as our true policy, I address no protest
against free wool. From their standpoint they
are right. If it be free trade, let us have it as a
system, pure and simple, without tbe adul
teration' of duplicity under tbe name of
"incidental protection." Let us do one or the
other, and have an economic policy that is en
titled to an honest and correct name. 'Tariff
for revenue" with incidental protection is a
delusion and a fraud. We need a national
policy on this subject, honestly named. If pro
tection, let It be general and uniform, embrac
ing all American industries that can be profit
ably pursued by our people.
"At the conclusion of the address the
meeting adjourned and the delegates in a
body called on the President and Secretary
Busk, Their brief interview with, the Pres
ident as-well as the Secretary of Agricul
ture, is said to have been of a very satisfac
THE MERCANTILE TAX.
Treasurer Dennlston's Annual Statement to
HnrrUbarg Makes a Good Showing
Less Than Usual Uncollectnble.
City Treasurer Denniston yesterday
forwarded to Harrisburg the annual state
ment of the State mercantile license tax of
the city for last year. Under the law the
mercantile tax must be paid on or before
July 10, when all unpaid claims are turned
over to the variouo Aldermen of the various
wards for collection by process of law.
If tiny retail dealer will go before an Al
derman and make affidavit that his business
does not reach $1,000 a year he will be ex
empted from the State license. The dealers
are classified according to the amount of
business they do, there being 17 classes, the
three highest being A, B and C; then fol
lows Class No. 1 and np to 14 inclusive. A
dealer who does from $1,000 to $5,000, of
business a year is pnt jn Class 14 and is
assessed $8 per year for the benefit of the
State. If bis business runs up anywhere
from $5,000 to $10,000 he goes into class 13;
if front $10,000 to $15,000, plass 12, and so on
up to class A, the proportion of assessment
being increased accordingly, until in some
cases the mercantile tax itself is quite a
figure with some firms, Joseph Home & Co.
being a notable example, their mercantile
tax alone being $600 on their wholesale busi
ness and $450 on retail. This inaddition to
the regular business tax of the city.
Tbe statement made by the City Treasurer
yesterday shows that out of the total mer
cantile tax levied on the city, which was
$43,603, there was collected $41,070 86,
which includes all that could be collected
by the city Alderman. The balance, $2,
532 14, was returned by the Alderman as un
collectable. This is considered as aremark
able showing, as generally the proportion
returned as uncollectable is mnch larger.
Blair's Ptlls Great English gout and
rheumatic remedy. Sure, prompt and effect
ive. At druggists', rrsn
S. Hamilton's fine specialties, 91 and 93
Fifth avenue. Personal attention given to
selections of orders by mail. 550 for or
chestra of six:
2 First violins, 1 Second violin,
1 Viola, 1 Cello, 1 B FlaUornet.
Other instruments added as desired at
correspondingly low rates.
REAL ESTATE SAVINGS BANK, LUIL,
401 Smlthfleld Street, cor. Fourth Avenue.
Capital, $100,000. Surplus, $50,000.
Deposits of $1 and upward received and
interest allowed, at 4 per cent. tts
A Special Lot
Of men's fine overcoats just received which
are selling at $12. They include fine chin
chillas, kerseys and beavers in many new
sbadel. This morning we start the sale of
them at $12. Call and see them.
P. 0. 0. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
We have 500 styles of teas, coffees, choco-lates'-and
bouillions at popular prices; In
single dozens or harlequin sets, popular
152, 154, 156 Federal St., Allegheny.
Exposing Some Secrets of the K. of
L. General Assembly.
BE SAYS EXPULSION WAS UNFAIR,
And That Powderlj and Others Proved
Only What He Admitted.
IMPORTATIONS OF CONrBACT LABOR
.Were Clearly Enough Triced ts the WctUngmea's
Mr. McGaw, of this city, who was ex
pelled from be Knights of Labor at their
General Assembly in Atlanta, is out with a
detailed explanation. He cites the revenge
that had to be wreaked on him for assisting
to prosecute importers of contract labor, and
makes quite a defense.
Homer L. IXcGaw is outT in a lengthy
counter-blast. He reviews the charges
brought against him at Atlanta and attacks
a member of the K. of L. who was most
forward in bringing about his expulsion.
He refers to official evidence which puts a
different complexion on the published re
ports of the proceedings of the K. of L. at
Atlanta. Space will not admit of a
verbatim report, but, ihe chief points
touched upon are as follows:
After alluding to the resolution passed In
the Window Glass Workers' convention (L.
A. 300) in July, asking the General Assem
bly of the K. of L. to expel Joseph L. Evans
and himself from that order for "antago
nizing tbe affairs of L. A. 300," Mr. JlcGaw
states that neither he nor Mr. Evans re
ceived any notice of such resolution until
four months later, viz., on the 7th of No
vember, or four days previous to the meet
ing of the General Assembly at Atlanta.
Arrived in Atlanta, he demanded a copy of
the charges. None were given to him. No
charges were formulated. Campbell,
taking the floor, charged him with
being the prosecutor in the Jean
ne tto case, and with having been
active in securing evidence against him and
others of L. A. 300. McGaw admitted the
charges as true, and produced documentary
evidence connecting members of X. A. 300
with the case. He charges that it was not
until he had proved that the English glass
blowers had come to this country by invita
tion of L. A. 300 that the charges of slander
were made. Among all, including Pow
derly, who accused him of slander,
none could adduce proof. Charles
Litchman, former Secretary of the
Insurance Department, charged him
with saying that he (Litchman) had
been crooked in his accounts. He could
not prove that McGaw had made those ac
cusations. McGaw then accused Litchman
with leaving Cincinnati with $537 15 of the
rrder's money, and which he did not turn
over for a year. Litchman could not deny
this. Mr. McGaw then refers to the official
proceedings of the General Assembly for
1883-4-5 in support of his charges
against Litchman. He quotes from
the records and correspondence, and
shows that Litchman's shortcomings existed,
and were known to Powderly, who
was worried over them. Mr. McGiw says
that it was' only after having threatened
Litchman witn criminal proceedings for
tbe recovery of the money due to the order
that he sent him a remittance covering tbe
amount he had received as. secretary since
going out of office, but nothing toward
settling the balance of the funds he held
while in office. Mr. McGaw then refers to
his reeord for tbe three years be acted as In
surance Secretary. In 1884 the record has
it that he had managed "with signal ability,
success and honesty," and was re-elected by
acclamation. In 1885 his accounts secured
"a cordial and hearty indorsement," and in
1886 the Committee on Insurance reported
that his accounts had been "faithfully and
A REGULAR L0YE FEAST.
The Sleeting, In the Interest of the New
St. Louis, December 4. The majority of
the delegates to the Farmers and Laborers'
Convention were present at the mass meet
ing held in Central Turner Hall to-night.
The affair proved a regular love
feast. O. B. Lake introduced Lee Mer
riwether, State Labor Commissioner, who
confined his remarks to State labor matters.
Mr. Balph Beaumont then spoke for two
hours on the principles of the Blnights
of Labor, dwelling at length upon the pub
lic'land question, as related to labor, trades
unions and the tariff.
When T. V. Powderly, Master Workman
of the Knights of Labor, entered the hall be
was cheered for several minutes. He
favored confederation, but not organic
union. Mr. Streeter, of Illinois, and
others, also addressed the meeting.
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED. '
Incidents of a Dny la Two Cities Condensed
for Beady Reading.
MAX SCHA3IBEBG. the Anstrian Consul,
stated last night in regard to John Malcritsch,
the homesick young German, in reply to the
statement that he refused to send Malcritsch
home, that the Department of Charities sug
gested a letter to tbe proper Consul or author
ity in New York. Malcritsch, he said, is able
to work, and should be compelled to do so.
This would hare been the most substantial
charity to him.
SMaoistbate Htndman issued a warrant
last night for the arrest of Harry Steel, a
coachman, who Is charged with tbe larceny of
S10 by George Troutman, another coachman.
Steel was worklbg for Mr. George Oliver, while
Troutman, the regular driver, was sick. On
Tuesday Mrs. Oliver gave Steel JiOtotakoto
Troutman, and it is alleged ne never delivered
"Sandy" Teavis, who lives on Twentieth
street, near Penn avenue, had shearing before
'Alderman Richards yesterday on fonr different
charges selllne liquor witout license, selling
on Sunday, selling to minors and keeping a
gambling house preferred by Charles Green,
who produced testimony to satisfy tha Alder--man
to commit Travis to jail for a court trial.
The police officials yesterday received the
following telegram from Chicagor "I have the
dead body of James Baker, octoroon; relatives
lire In Fittsbnrg; look them np and answer im
mediately." The telegram was signed by Fred
Klaner. The officials here do not know who
Klaner is, and do not know whether the tele
gram is bona flde or not.
Thomas Winter, a section hand on the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, was struck by
the West Newton Accommodation going east
at 555 last night at Glenwood station. Tbe
back of his head was crushed in, but he lived
until 6.15, when he died, coming into the city
on tbe Bissel Accommodation. sHe was about
37 years of age.
The contemplated action to have Duquesne
incorporated Into a borough may not result
that way. The manufacturers and ethers are
not favorable to it.
An alarm from box 42 about 5 10 last even
ing was caused by a chimney fire In the house
occupied by Georges Jones in the rear of 296
The McKeesport and Versailles Cemetery
Company Is about to add from J30.000 to $50,000
worth of improvements to its burial park at
Steam train, track and all complete, only
$3 60. Absolutely necessary for a complete
Christmas tree. Harrison's Toy Store, 123
Federal st., Allegheny. tts
Economical Gas Fires, Stoves, Ranses. etc.
O'Keete Gas Appliance Co.,34 Fifth av.
Thousands of Yards
Of fine all-silk ribbons, all the choice
shades, 15 and 25 cents a yard.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFT.
WA.NTED-ITIBST-C1.AB3 COLORED BAB
BEBatonce; wages, boarding, lodging sad
7 oo per weex. H.J?. PJUUTT, Johnstown.
Tke PEOPLE'S STORE
FIFTH AVENUE, PITTSBURG. -
Blankets, Comforts, Flwls, Eiderdown, iiis,4k-
This change in the temperature demands warmer coverings. The goods are ngni nero
in most attractive form; an Immense stock at prices which speak, for themselves. V? "
A SPECIAL TRADER. - ? '
' A nice large, all-wool Conntrv Blanket, white and colors, 53 50 a pair. Other grade
run at $4, 4 50, ?5 and 56 np to the finest makes: ' 1P1$
A T7fiTT7 T.nrcro T.itio nf Clnfcrm Onmfnria.
at very low prices, viz., 75c, 81, 51 25, 5i 50, $1 75, 52 up to the finest makes.
Eiderdown Comforts and Pillows.
Viti Man Ktiw Kpcn rrnnAm with AAffanniri
The Imported Comtorts, with Silk and
1 AtwAj9 46 ljta Mvi has
The best heavy all-wool Country Flannel marked down to 33c, a handsome line of ,' ,
styles. 100 styles of Embroidered Flannel, 'from 65c upward. Eiderdown, Saxony f
Scotch and other Flannels for Dresses, "Wraps, Cloaks, Tea Gowns, etc., in largest va
riety, best makes and qualities, at prices which will court strict comparison. '
.LINENS. ' '-
The nicest and most acceptable presents at Christmas for the housekeeper willba
found in this department. There are a few pieces left from our late Special Sale, which! r
we will close out at the advertised prices. 3
Just opened some very handsome Dinner and Tea Sets, in choice patterns, from 33F25,
J4, 55, 56. up to the very finest grades. ' '
A handsome line of Towels, all linen, for 8Jc, 10c, 12c, 15c, 20c, 25c, 30c, 37Kc? -50c,
np to higher grades.
Chenille, Tapestry and Silk Table Covers
from 4-4 to 12-4 sizes. Prices 50c, 75c, 51, 53 55" and upward.
THE NEWEST TABLE COVER,
Victoria Cloth, printed and tinseled; nice line of patterns.
CAMPBELL & DICK,-
For Western Jnn
tykania, fair, fol
lowed by light rain;
For West Virginia,
fair and warmer;
FirisutTRQ, December , 18831
The United Btates Signal Service omcerln
this city furnishes the following:
8:00a. ir.. H
Maximum temp.... 31
Minimum wmp... 22
Kange ... .. 8
Mean temn 27
5:00 F. X
, 5.J tat, a change ot 0.3 In 24
rsnexu. txliosams to the dispatch. i
tVABBZir River 3 feet 5-10 inches and sta
tionary. "Weather clear and cold.
HOBQARTOWir River 5 feet 8 inches and sta
tionary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 36
at 4 p.m. .
BBOWWSVUiE Hlver 6 feet 9 inches and
falling. Weather clear. Thermometer W at 7
A MISTRI0DS TADLT.
Sirs. Hob-Nail Belli' Exciting- Experience
With Her Husband.
Mrs. Mary Eellly last evening went to
the Fourteenth ward station and lodged a
rather curious complaint. Mrs. Beillv is
the wife of "Hob-Nail" Eeilly, formerly of
Old avenue, but now located at what is
known as the "Soho Vaults." This estab
lishment Is on Second avenue, near Canton
street, and has a number of vaults cut in
the solid rock underneath lhe B. & O. rail
road. The honse, it was alleged, was run
by Eeilly as a "speak-easy." It was raided
by the police in October.
"Mrs. Eeilly last night said that yesterday
afternoon her husband took a tin tray and
taking her back in the vaults made her
hold the tray on her head "bile he fired at
the tray with a revolver. He fired si shots
before she succeeded in getting away. In
support of her story she exhibited the per
Officers Maegle and O'Brien went to the
bouse after bim. Mrs. Eeilly persisted that
he was there and they entered the vaults to
hunt for him. Their search was fruitless,
however, and they left without him. They
stated that the construction of the vaults
was so complicated and there were so many
side rooms and chambers that if he had been
there be was perfectly safe from them. In
the main vault, however, they discovered a
comfortably fitted up barroom with a quan
tity of beer, and Eeilly will be arrested at
the first opportunity.
The Nnn of Kenmare'a Lecture.
The Eev. J. "W. Eiddle, D. D., pastor of
the Union Baptist Church, will preside at
the lecture to be given by Mis3 M. F.
Cnsack, the Ntfn of Kenmare, at Lafayette
Hall next Tuesday evening. The indica
tions are that the attendance at this lecture
will test the Capacity of Lafayette Hall.
Seats will be on sale at tbe religions book
stores this afternoon. .
Symptoms of Torpid Idver.
Loss of appetite and nansea; the bowels are
costive, but sometimes alternate with looseness
or diarrhoea; pain in the- head accompanied
with a dull, heavy sensation in the back part;
pain In tbe right side and under the shoulder
blade; fullness after eating, with a disinclina
tion to exertion of body or mind; irritability of
temper, low spirits; loss of memory, with a
feeling of having neglected some duty;general
weariness and debility. If these warnings are
unheeded, serions diseases will soon be de
veloped. No better remedy can be used than
Tntvs Fills. A. single dose produces snch a
change of feeling as of ten to astonish the suf
ferer. Tutt's liver Pills
Cure Bilious Diseases.
Sold Everywhere, 23c
IN THESE DAYS
Of adulteration it is desirable to purchase
wines known to be pure.
OUE PURE CALIFORNIA WINES
Are strictly so. Not only pure, but first-class
in every respect. Full quarts, SO cts., or $5 per
GOLD BKAL CHAMPAGNE.
Our Gold Seal now enjoys tbe reputation of
being the best wine made in America, and suc
cessfully rivals tbe best brands of Europe, and
is in no way below them in purity and flavor
and much lowerin price. Pints, 75c: quarts,.! 50.
Our Pure 8-year old Export Whisky bas be
come a prime favorite at SI, or six for $3. Put
np In full quarts and sold only
BY JOS. FLEMING SON1,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists,
412 Market St. Pittsburg, Pa.,
To whom all orders should be addressed for any
of the above goods. del-TTS3n
In original bottles, direct importation from his
vineyards In the Tokay district (Hungary), the
Purest and Best Dessert Wines in the world,
now obtainable at reasonable prices from the
Inquiries for terms solicited from wine
H. A. WOLR & SON. Pittsburg.
"W. H. HOLMES fc SON, Pituburg.
JOS FLEMING & SON. Pittsburg.
KLINORDLINGEB 4 CO, Pittsburg.
WM. SCHUSTER, East End.
ARTHUR ANDRIESSEN, Allegheny.
AX HARMS' DRUG CO.
JHftYISEM iUI TS
nt flhintz and ntlflf at VPFV lrtw fivmt. -aiitfl
Satin Coverings, are most luxurious and am :
DEATH ON THE TBACK.
Four Men Fn tally Injured In a Peculiar
. Ballroad Accident.
Wilkesbabbk, December 4. Four men
received fatal injuries in a peculiar railroad
accident here this morning. The labor
train which conveys workmen from this
city tot he company's shops, at Ashley, was
due at the Hazle station, and several" hun
dred men were assembled waiting font. A
number of them walked up the track a
short distance to meet the tram, and secure
Suddenly a fast freight from the south,
approached at a high speed. The men
jumped from tbe northbound track to tha
southbound, when the labor train, rushing
around a sharp curve, plunged into their
midst. In their scrambling many-of the
men were struck by the freight and two by
the labor train, tour receiving fatal in
juries; NOT FEELING WELL!
OLD GENT "Say, Doo, I feel all broke op.
Whst's good for yon when job
feel that way? Eh?"
DRUGGIST "ROGERS' ROYAL NERVINE
Is the beat thing I know of. But
it may not suit yon, Hadn'fyou
better see doeforflrst7"
OLD GENT "Here, yonl Stopthatl No more V.
doctors In minel I've bean tryln
'em for the last six monthil"
OLD GENT "Did it help me? Well! I should
remark! HELP me? Iguetayetl
Why, man, I was sixty-five last
November, and I feel like a four-year-old
to-day! I'm goln' to git
married, next week I"
ROGERS' ROYAL NERVINE
Haa done the same for thousand of Debili
tated, Dyspeptic, Nervous, Paralyzed, Im
potent, Consumptive and Dropsical man and
women, but they don't all "remark" so loud.
Buy a bottle. Worth a $1,000.
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Adminittarlng Dr. Hamas'
It can be given m a cup of coffee or tea without
the knowledge of the person taking It: Is abso
lutely narmiess, ana win enect a permanent uu
needy cure, wðer the patient Is a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Tbonsands or
Drunkards bare been made temperava men wn
have taken tiolden Specific In their coffee without
tbelr knowledge and to-day believe theTqntt
drinking from their own free will. lTifEVEB
KAILS. The system once Impregnated with the
Specific, it becomes an utter impossibility for tne
liquor appetite to exist. IPorsalebyA.J.Kankln,
Sixth ancf 1'enn are.. Pittsburg: E- Holden Co
W E. federal St., Allegheny. Trade supplied by
eo. A. KellT&Co.. flttsburs. Fa. oeg-oS-TTS
hTEAJIUtS AND EXCPmiO5.
Sailing every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations for
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway. Swe
den, Denmark, etc
PETER WRIGHT A SONS,
General asents, 307 Walnut st, Phuadelphla.
Full information can be had of J. J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smlthfleld street.
LOUIS MOESER, 816 Bmitbfleld street
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW TORK EVERY THTJRSDAT;
Cabin passage S35 to tM. according to locatloa
of stateroom. Excursion S5 to 190.
Steerage to and from .Europe at Lowest Bates, m
AUifllN BALDWIN ft CO.. General Agents. A
uuroadwar. Hen xor. ;
J. J. MeCORHICK. AgenL
mo. ami Am Sn.4hR.iif s . Pittsburu. Pi. .
JOK QUJCENSTOWN AMD MVXBTOOU
Eojal and United States Mall Steamers.
Germanic, Dec. ia,2pmOennnlc "J
BritannlclJecIVfouam Britannic Jan. B.
'Adriatic Jan. I. 'AdrHtlSritnf.?t"t, .. "
From White Star dock, root of estTectbst. M
Second cabin on these steamers SalMnras.
J50 and upward. Second cabin. li and upward,
according to steamer and location or berth. Ex
cursion tickets on favorable terms. Steerage. ?
White Star drafts psrsole.0?,?"? 5tift. H?I
principal banks throuhoutOrt Britain. Ap-fc
plytoScHN 4-MCCOKSlICK,ndl SsattU
field at.. Pittsburg, or J. BKIjCB 11SMA,. 6ea
au Acent. ti.oruauwji nn - .-