Newspaper Page Text
ft PROTESTED GAME.
Cleveland Leaders Beat Our
Sluggers, but There Is
GAFFKEY CALLED GAME
At the End of the Eighth Inning and
Then Changed Ills Mind.
HERE WAS BRILLIANT PITCHING,
The Brooklyn! Win Once More and Are Tied
for Third Tlace.
ALL THE BASEBALL NEWS OF INTEREST
BROOKLYN- ? 6
Cincinnati . I1
St. Louis. S
The League Record.
STILL L HARD LUCK.
Onr Sluggers Havo Anotlier Tough Exper
ience Among the Clet eland Fellows.
trrCIAL TELEOKAM TO TUB DISPATCH.I
Cleveland, Sept 2L The Pittsburg
club concluded one of the greatest series of
that has been the
pleasure of the
lic to see. Terry
pitched the most
perfect game of
Ai' " i visiting twirler
has pitched in
year, yet by his
own misplays iu
the ninth inning,
In like manner Clarkson pitched gloriously
until the eighth and then let down a trifle
and Pittsburg tied the score. Up to the
ninth inning Cleveland had made one hit
and up the eighth Pittsburg had fared no
better. Zimmer had an extraordinary ree
prd behind the bat, putting out no less than
seven men on ioul flies. In the first five
innings both teams practically went out in
one, two, three order.
Cliilds Made a Big Hit.
In the sixth inning, with one man out,
Cliilds cracked the ball away down in the
right fielii fence corner for three bases.
Beck ley blocked him at first, and Bierbaner
enjoyed his company so much that he fol
lowed him all the way to third. Mean
while Patsy Donovan undertook to throw
the Alderman out, but the ball went wild
of third base and Cupid came romping
home. The crowd arose as one man and
howled with jov. The seventh passed with
out a run, as did Cleveland's half of the
eighth. When Bierbaner came to bat he
bunted the ball toward 'third. Clarkson
might have got it had he not slipped on the
turl, which was rendered slippery by a
sprinkle of rain. Then Shugart sacrificed
cleverly and Terry flied out to O'Connor,
with Bierbaner still on second. It was do
or die with Kelly, and, in the words of Mrs.
Partington, "he did." He caught the ball
on the end of his bat, knocked it to right
field, just inside the foul line, where no one
could get it, and Bierbaner sprinted along
the base line with the tieing run.
It Was Too Dark to Play.
Owing to the clouds it wa rather dark by
this time, and Umpire Gaflney had a mind
to call the game. For once, however, the
crowd had its vay. Then Terry eased up a
trille ami gave Childs a base on balls, Bnr
kett lolloped with a clever sacrifice, and
Davis was given another base on hails.
McKean was the next batter and equal to
the emergency, for he smashed the ball
straight on a line to center, and Cliilds
brought in Cleveland's second run. Both
base runners moved up on the throw in,
and Virtue's long fly was good enough to
score Davis. In Pittsburg's half two men
were retired when Beckley hit the ball to
right center. McAlcer, Childs and O'Con
nor went alter it, and any one of the three
could have taken it, but there was a mix up,
and Cliilds and McAleer came together
wilh great force. The ball dropped to the
ground and Beckley got to second. Zim
mer made him a present of the run by )lay
ing back. Attendance. 1,300. The score:
CLEVELAND. K B P A E' PITTSBURG
R B P A E
Childs. 2.. ..
01 Donovan, r..
Burkett. 1... 0
0 I arreu. I..,
lais. 3..... I
McKenu. s.. 0
Yiruie. 1 0
McAlcor. in. 0
O'Connor, r. 0
Zimmer, c .. O
CUrksuu, p. 0
.V.lllLr. c 0
Iieckle. l... i
Nnill.. 1 0
Bierbaner. 2. 1
Miugart, s.. 0
Teny, p..... 0
Kelly, m.. 0
Total 3 2 27 14 0
Total 2 5 27 12 1
Clovdanl 0 0
0 0 0 1
0 0 2-3
i'ltiebnrg 0 0
0 0 0 8
bCM mart Earned runs-Pi ttsburir.l.
i i.rce-sase nit cmlls Stolen
l-ac-"- Davis, Bectley. First base on nalN-Br
Clarkton. 2: In Tirrv. 5. Struck out By Clark
son. 3: by Terry, b. I'assed ball Miller. Time of
game tine Lour and 55 minutes. Umpire
Chicago, 6-St Louis, 2.
Chicago, Sept. 2L The Colts bunched their
hits and won easily. Ryan, Connors, Caruth
ers and Crooks carried off the fielding
honors, and Dahlen's batting and base run
ning was a decided feature. Weather clear
and cool. Attendance 500. Score:
ET. LOCIS B B P A El CHICAUO
R B P A I
Car'hers. r.. 0 0 S
llRyan. m 3
0'1'arrott, 3... 1
0, Dahlen. s.... 1
Glasscock, s. 0 2
Anson. I o
Duncan, 1... 0
("onnors, 2.. 0
Decker, r.... 0
H'hlson. p.. 0
Klttridge. c 1
24 7 1
Total 6 11 27
bt. Louis o 1
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 3
SCMJIARY Faired runs Chicago. 5; St. Louis,
2. blo'cn bases-Dahlen. 3; Brodle. Camp. First
base on balls OtT Hutchison. 3; off Breltenstein.
2. Hit bv mtclied ball-Connors. Struck out-By
Hutchison. 4: bv Breitenstcin, 3. Sacrifice hits
Parrot!. 2: Decker. G leason. Time of game one
hour and 40 minutes. Umpire Snyder.
Brooklyn, 6 Philadelphia, 3.
PniLADELruiA, Sept. 2L Brooklyn won its
third straight game from Philadelphia this
afternoon by better work in all depart
ment'. Attendance, 871. Score:
E E P A E
It B p A E
Ward. 2 1
o'llrlen. 1... I
Bronlitcrs, 1 2
Burns, r.. .. 1
Corcoran, s. 0
Dalv. 3 0
IMllv. c o
llaridork. p. 0
Orifiiii, m... 1
Hamilton. 1. 0
Mailman. 2.. 0
Connor. 1... 1
I'ross. 3 ,1
Cements, c. 0
Allen, s 0
Carscy, p... 0
Total 6 11 27
Total 3 5 27 14 4
Brooklyn 0 0000210 36
Philadelphia 0 0000030 03
SCM art Earned runs Brooklyn. 2. Two-base
lilts-llrouthers. Bums. Stolen base-Ward. First
base on balla-Brouthers. Dalv, Haddock, Thomp
i.on. Connor. Hit by pitched ball-O'Bncn, Daly,
struck out-Burns, Haddock, Utlehautv. Carsey.
Time of gime i ine hour and 45 minutes. Umpires
Eeilly and Klnslow.
Louisville, 3 Cincinnati, 1.
Cinctnkati, O., Sept. 2L The Loulsvilles,
w t rri w i,
Cleveland 40 17 .702 Chloaro 18 29
Boston 35 21 .tC5 Phlladclphla..28 SO
I'lttshurg 32 M .5U Loulsvll'e ...25 31
Brooklyn Si 26 .552' Baltimore ....23 31
Cincinnati ....29 27 .5I8M. Louis 20 W
New York....2l 27 .5181 Washlugton ..19 37
S' --" " (
although outbatted, hunched their hits and
.won easily. Showery. Attendance, 700. Score:
CINCINNATI. R B T XI
LOUISVILLE It'B PAX
McPhee, I... 0
Latham, 3. 1
Holllday. m. 0
Browning, 1. 0
Comlskey, 1. 0
Wood, r..... 0
Smith, s 0
Murphv, c... 0
Sullivan, p.. 0
Brown, rn.. 0
Taylor, 8.... 1
caver, k.. u
Pfiner. 2.... 1
Sanders, r... 0
Jennings, a.. 0
Whistler, l i
Merritt. c... 0
Stratton, p.. 0
1 5 27 12 1
Total 3 4 27 14 1
Cincinnati 1 00000000 I
LoQlsvllle 0 0000110 1-3
SUmmart Earned runs Cincinnati. 1; Louis
ville, L Two-base bits-Latham, HoIUdav. Doable
plars Pfeffer, Jennings and Whistler. First base
on balls By Snillyan, 2: by Stratton, 3. htruck
oot-By Sullivan, 1; by btratton. 3. Time of
game One hoar and SO minutes. Umplre-Mc-Quald.
To-Days League Schedule.
Chicago at Pittsburg: Louisville at Clove
land; Cincinnati at St. Louis; Boston at
New York: Brooklyn at Washington; Balti
more at Philadelphia.
PBOTESTED THE GAME.
The Local Club Has filed Objections to
Yesterday's Contest at Cleveland.
Yesterday's gam at Cleveland has been
protested. The President of the club re
ceived a statement by wire from Manager
Buckenberger last evening, and according
totliat statement the protest ought to be
valid. Umpire Gaffney called the game at
the end of the eighth Inning on account of
darkness. The Cleveland players and cranks
objected and surrounded the umpire and
induced hira to change his mind. He then
ordered the, game to be resumed and Man
ager Buckenberger protested, as bis men
were last at bat.
Manager Buckenberger allowed his men to
Slay under protest and the ninth inning was
nished. According to the. manager's state
ment it ought to have been a tie andthe
matter will now be decided by the League
directors. At any rate, it was a hard game
to lose, and it only shows that luck is dead
against our sluggers.
No Exhibition Games.
Chicago, Sept. 2L Special. Chicagos will
play, no exhibition games after the
regular season is ended. President Hart
says that the team will play its last game
October 15. "It is true," he said, "that the
contracts hold the players nntil October 31,
but the colts will not play any exhioltlon
games. I'll give you $LOC0 for every Sunday
came they play after the schedule is
finished. We do not know anything about
the proposed Western championship. Other
clubs may play, but I donbt It. We have
lost enough money now. I wouldn't care if
the season closed to-morrow. It has been a
bad year all around and all the clubs will, I
imagine, be ready to quit when the time
comes, except the two, f two there ho, to
settle the championship. As to Sunday
games, they may pofcibly be played next
year, but even this is uncertain. The colts
will not play nny exhibition or any other
kind of Sunday games this season."
"Warren, 2-Oil City, 7.
Waerek, Pa., Sept. 21. Spec at The War
ren baseball club defeated Oil City to-day in
a sharply contested game. Score:
Warren 24012300 0-12
Olltitv 0 3031 000 0-7
Base nits Warren 12. Oil City 6, Batteries
Johnson ana Duncan, Bunnlnger and Kelly.
The Colts To-day.
Anson and his colts will be here to-day to
tackle our sluggers. Both teams are playing
good ball and the. pitchers will likely be
Ehrot and Gnmbert. The game will start
fifteen minutes earlier than usual ana an in
teresting game may be looked for.
Now for Anson ana the Colts.
The local game will start at 3:45 this afternoon.
OrB 6lurirers made a came effort to win Tester-
It will be all rlrht If we eet three stratum from
The local pla) era are certainly putting up a won
derful game at present.
Rain prevented the League games at Baltimore
and Washington yesterday.
The ninth Inning continues to be the Jonah part
of the game for the local team.
The Cleveland club has neither a lecal nor moral
right to that game of yesterday.
Eicirr clnbs and one championship season seems
to be the universal demand for next season.
PlTcnER Manck. of Birmingham, is said to be a
good nian and flf for major league company,
TIP O'Jseil has gone to Woodstock. Canada, for
the rest of tbe season. He will not be released.
Opposition has sprung up against
sprung up against Manager
It Is ever thus when a club Is
ard In Brooklyn
Lousvtllx's share of the gate receipts for two
ganes In New York and one in Baltimore was (132,
or H4 a game.
Manager Powers says that the New York team
of next year will not contain any stars. What will
become of Buck" Cwlng?
CAKurnERS makes the best captain that the St.
Louis club has had since the aavs or Comlskev. It
Is too bad that he has not got a better team behind
THE Senators have been doing a land office busi
ness this year. Colonel Wagner has ghen 21
players tbe g. b. degree, and he can hum In a
sweet baritone voice, "Still there's more to fol
low." Knocked 3Iaber Oat.
Portland, Ore., Sept. 2L Billy Maber, the
consumptive Australian, was whipped by
Billy Smith last night. The fight was lively
lrom the start. Smith started in to rush the
Australian and knocked him down in the
first round. In the seventh round Smith
tried the pivot blow bnt felUsiiort. The
eighth round was opened with Maber still
on the defensive. Smith kept up his rushes,
bnt Maber got away without much damage.
In the fourteenth found Maber was knocked
down by a right-hander on the breast, and
he cume up groggy and just as time wa
called was again knocked down. From the
foui teen tu to the twenty-first ronnd Smith
continued his rushes and Maber began to
show the effect of Smith's body blows. In
tho tnenty-fitth round Maber was-knocked
down four times and for the last time. He
was declared out and the light given to
Smith. Maber said he did not hear the last
second called, bnt be was satisfied, as his.
legs were gone. Maber made a game fight
but Smith was too clever.
Sharing the Spoils.
New York, Sept. 2L Tlio final transaction
in the recent championship battle between
"Jim" Corbett and John L. Sullivan took
place yesterday morning when "Phil"
Dwyer, who acted as stakeholder in tbe
match, turned over the stakes, amounting to
$20000, to Corbett's backers. Out of this
amount Corbett received $10,325 in recogni
Hon of bis clever victory over Sullivan,
which, together with a cluo purse ot $25,000,
make Bis winnings $35,325. "Mike" Dono
van also received $1,250 from the Californi
an's backers. "Billy" Dejaney, the trainer
of the champion, sparring partner "Jim"
Daly and -'Denny" were well paid for their
work 1n fitting Corbett for his battle with
John L. Donovnn's portion,was much larger
than that presented to any of the other men.
Hart Will Be Captain.
Chaotaign. Sept. 2L Ralph Hart, of Chi
cago, captain of the University of Illinois
football team last year, has again been
elected captain of the team. Candidates for
positions in the eleven are in training lor the
fall campaign under coaching or Professor
Hall, Manager Arms and Captain Hart. The
football season will open in this city with
the games to bo plaved on the intercollegi
ate field days, October 0, 7 and 8. October 18
University of Jiichlgan eleven plays here,
and on October 20 the University of Illinois
team starts on a 10-day tour through tbe
"Wants to Tight Dixon.
Millville, Sept. 21. Millville has a young
puili6t who would llko to meet George
Dixon. His name is Richard Gibbons, he is
about 22 years old, 5 feet 7 inches tall and
can fiznt at 118 ununds. He is willing to pat
up $1,000 of his own money for a contest.
Gibbons has fought several battles and won
all of them. None or his opponents with
stood him more than four rounds. He was
born in County Mayo, Ireland, and has been
in tills village but a few months.
His friends consider him a wonder.
Tale Football Players.
New nAVEN, Conn., Sept. 21. Cand'ldates
for the Yale football team are beginning to
arrive for a week' practice preliminary to
the opening or college. The Bliss brothers.
Van Ingen, Dyer, Sanford and Captain Mc
Cormick are here, and 13 more willshow up
A "WrestUng Match at "Warren.
Warren, Pa., Sept. 2L ffpeeioil To-night
Joe Bums, of this city, threw Denny Mack,
of Philadelphia, in a catch-as-catch-can
wrestling mnl.ch lor $200 a Bide. They
wrestled at ISO pund. Burns took two first
A McKeesport Foot Eace.
McKeesport, Sept.' 21 To-inorrow morn-
ine what promises to be one of the most ex
citing foot 'races in McKeesport will be rnn
at the Driving Park between Thomas Ham
mond, of this city, and James Faulkner, of
Erie, for 1200 a side. The distance is 100
yards and lots of money will change hands.
Another foot race of 100 yards for ' $100 a side
will bo run on the T. M. C. A. grounds Satur
day afternoon between Kelly and Burett
THE EXFBT BtLLIAEBISTS.
TheyTVUl Entertain the Linden ClnbWith
Some Fancy Shots.
To-morrow evening the Linden Club will
be .entertained by .Mr. and Mrs. Shaw, the
expert fanoy shot billiardlsts, 'who. as
tonished the Parisian publio last season.
Mr. Shaw is remarkably expert with the
ivory balls. They seem to obey his slightest
wish as if propelled by an unseen powor and.
they glide niouud the table in curves and
straight line-) that are apparently impossi
ble. In making some of the shots he uses
the cue and In others his finger and he con
trols the spheres as well with one as the
.Runs or from 100 to BOO in ordinary billiard,
games are common with him And he gen
erally plays a game of 100 or no count. Mrs.
Shaw is also very expert -with the balls and
can probably defeat any lady living in a
game. The entertainment to-morrow even
ing, therefore, will be mostnjoyable.
Prize Fighfe at Franklin.
Frajtklis, Sept. 21. Prize-fighters Mona
han, of Jam estown, and Duane, of Buffalo,
N. T., fought a "mill" lor gate money and a
stake of $100 in a batn on the Steve Barret
farm, two miles north of this city, last night.
Franklin sports were behind Monahan, and
Oil City talent behind Dnane. Three hun
dred persons saw the fight. Duane was
knocked out in the tenth round..
Mike Is Very Mad.
"Professor" Alike Donavan has declnred
himself because of Corbett's offering him
$230 for his services. Donovan says that
Corbett is a "mean man" and that he. Dono
van, is done with fliihters forever. He says
there are two men in the country who can
defeat Corbett, bnt he refuses to mention
their names at present.
The Swimming Club.
Everything is going along prosperously in
connection with the proposed local swim
ming club. Already 42 applications for
membership have been made, and it is ex
pected that the list will reach 100 In a week
or so. A meeting to effect an organization
will be held early next week at the Rata
torium. Broke All Records.
Ltotts, Ia., Sept. 21 D. Sievors, "King
Shot." of 1892 in the Lyons Scheutzen
vereln at their annual tournament just
closed here, broke all previous records
by scoring five straight center shots, 25 out
of a possible 25 on the Creedmoor target at
200 yards' range.
Another "Wheel Record Smashed.
Independence, Ia., Sept., 21. John S.
Johnson broke the half mile standing start
bicycle record over tho "Kite" to-dav, plac
ing the mark at 53 3-5 seconds. The last
quarter was in 26 1 5.
LITTLE B0IKGS 07 THE LAW.
Ratuond Hamilton fell from a new build
ing on Penn avenue yesterday. He was
A Citizens' Traction Company car col
lided with a wagon at Thirty-second street.
No one was hurt.
Henet Rentz, of 117 River avenne, was ar
rested yesterday for the larceny of a gold
ring from John Kahl, of 25 Chestnut street,
William E. Johnston, of Webster avenne.
is to have a hearing before Alderman Rellly
to-day. He is charged with abusing hbj
Antonio Latonia, a workman at the
Homewood Cemetery, was yesterday hit by
a tailing stone blown into the air bv a boiler
Mrs. .Terrt Gumbert was yesterday
charged before Alderman A. J. E. Means, of
the East End, with assault and battery. The
Information was made by Albert Melra.
The cars on the Penn avenue line were
delayed a half hour about 8 dxlock last
evening by a car running Into the vault and
Dressing tne grip, tub passengers were not
s John Casey, who fell through the Balti
more and Ohio trestle at Laughlin night be
fore last, is lying at the Mercy Hospital In a
precarious condition. His injuries are in
ternal. The United Italian 'Republican Club of
this city will be presented with a flag at
the Third ward school on next Wednesday
evening. The flag is the gift of Harry
Schultz and his friends.
The Eleventh Ward Republican Marching
Club last night elected J. A. A. Brown as
Captain and selected a neat uniform for the
campaign. The olub has 200 members en
rolled, most of them drilled.
Birmingham Encampment No. 107, LO.O.F.,
held a meeting of more than ordinary inter
est at their ball on the Sonthside last night.
The event wns the comnletion bv Secretary
W. C. Bnrtt or 20 years' service in that
About 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon Frank
Edwards, a driver for the Chautauqua Ice
Company, while throwing off ice at Twenty
eighth street, slipped and his arm caught in
tbe hook attached to the scales. His arm
was terribly lacerated.
There was a rumor yesterday that the
work of widening Diamond street would be
commenced iu a few days. City officials
deny the story. No ordinance authorizing
the improvement has been'passed under the
new streot act, and authorities say it can't
be done without one.
Mayor .Gourley received a formal in
vitation yesterday from the joint Committee
on Ceremonies of the World's Fair, inviting
himself and City Councils to the dedicatory
services on October 20, 21 and 22. The Invi
tation was accepted, and a list of those who
will go will be forwarded ns soon as possible.
PICKED TO BY THE POLICE
Magistrate Succop held Edward Donnelly
for court yesterday for attempting to mur
der James McCann on Manor street, ten
days ngo. Donnelly went to Jail.
" Charles T. Dougherty charges Tony
Blume with cutting him on the cheek with
a knife. He was siven a hearing yesterday
and held under $1,000 bail tor court.
Richard Tea, of Penn avenue and Thirty
ninth street, will be given a hearing before
Alderman Kerr to-night on a charge of as
sault and battery preferred by his wife,
Mrs. Annir Bbunner, of Sarah and Sonth
Twenty-seventh streets, is .charged with
selling liquor without license. Ben Voelker,
tbe prosecutor, alleges his wife goes on long
sprees, Mrs. Brunner furnishing the liquor.
Ida Meschee, a 13-year eld girl, was given
a hearing before Alderman Kerr yesterday
on a charge or assaulting the daughter of
James Booth. All interested in the case
live on Penn avenue, near TweVity-seventh.
Pat Caeroli. and Otto Walters were ar
Tested at Eleventh and Liberty streets last
evening and locked up as suspicions per
sons. They had about 40 pounds of brass
mountings and could not glvo a satisfactory
account of themselves.
Last night Lawrence Gilchrist was arrest
ed and locked up In the Twenty-eighth ward
station house on a charge of disorderly oon
duct The information was made bv his
mother, who alleges that her somaiscda
disturbance around the house.
Ocean Steamship Arrivals.
Steamer. From. To.
City of Paris Liverpool New York.
Spaarndam Rotterdam New York.
Mavel Bremen -NewYofk.
Karlsruhe Baltimore Bremen.
Lydlan Monarch New York Prawle Point
Spree New York Southampton.
Columbia New York Southampton.
With Apologies to Whlttler.
We pity the husband, pity the wife.
Who've never been to Campbell & Dick's in
For of all glad words of tongue or of pen,
The gladdest are these: I'm going there
i The People's Store, Fifth avenue.
Were Ton Ever at 711 Liberty Street?
An exclusive furniture business, insuring
a large and complete lino. We invite In
spection. ' Schoeneck & Son,
711 Liberty street.
100 German gloria silk umbrellas, 28-tn.,
natural wopd handles, $1 50, worth $2 00.
A. GCampbell & Sons, 27 Fifth ave.
Cain's Bhoes are comfortable. Try them
503 Market street
WAS A BICr SURPRISE.
Chrysalis, a-100 to 1 Shot, Causes a
Sensation at Gravesend '
BI DEFEATING THE FAVORITES.
Pittsburg Phil's Parrenae Captures Anotlier
Eace in Tery Easy Style.
GENEEAL SPORTING NEWS OP THE DAT
Gbavesend Race trace, Sept, 21.
The sensational feature of the afternoon's
racing was the winning of the third race by
a 30 to 1 shot, Chrysalis, a 2-year-old, from
the stable of Marcus Daly. Some of the
more fortunate bettors secured, as good as
100 to 1 against the winner. The rail birds
were pleased with the way the colt warmed
up before the race'and they backed him
down from 100 to 1 to 30 to L Japonica
was the favorite at II to 5, bnt frequent
pocketing in the large field kept him out of
the race to the last iurlong post, where
Doggett pnl)ed him out and came around.
He was too late, however, as Chrysalis won
by a neck from the Pappoose colt, who was
a neck before Japonica.
The unnamed colt made the running to
within a sixteenth of the finish. Matt
Byrnes, the winner's trainer, did not bet a
dollar on the colt, but "Father" Bill Daly,
to whom Jockey Jimmy Lambley is ap
prenticed, gave ont the tip. '
There were no withdrawals from the
"Woodlawn handicap, all seven candidates
starting, with the mare Beckon first choice
at 2 to 1. She shouldered her 120 pounds,
and cutting out a clipping pace from start
to finish, won cleverly by a length from
Kildeer, 8 to 1, Demutb, 3 to 1, being third.
Iteckon's time for the mile and three-sixteenths,
2:01, with 120 pounds, is a grand
performance. St Felix, 6 to 5, won the first
race iu a gallop, and Farvcnue, 1 to 9, made
an exhibition of his single opponent, Joe
Carter, 7 to 1, for the second event
Only Qiieehie Trowbridge and Major
Daly opposed Kingston, 1 to 3, in the fifth
race. The brown whirlwind won in agallop.
Jockey Jimmy McLaughlin's "Walcott, 5 to
2, won the'last race by two lengths. Bob
Sutherland was second at 30 to 1, and Al
calde, the 9 to 5 favorite, third. The West
erners bet a lot of money on Buth, but
voune Covington rode her with very poor
judgment, and climaxed his task by getting
.Iluth pocketed in the final sixteenth. Sum
maries: First race, six furlongs St. Felix. 104 pounds,
Blake, first: Homer, 105. LIttlefleld, second:
Digonet, 113, Taral, third. Ella, Lyceum and
Belle D also ran. lime. 1;II!4. BettIng-6 to 5
against St. Felix. 3 to 1 Homer, 3 to 1 Ella. 4 to 1
Dagonet, 15 to 1 Lyceum, 100 to 1 Belle D. Mutuals
paid 114 25, 37 70, M75.
Second race, one mile Parvenue, 118 pounds,
Doggett, first: Joe Carter. 107. Thorpe, second.
Time. 1:42'$. Bettlng-9 to 1 on Parvenue. 7tol
against Joe Carter. Mutuals paid $5 70.
Third race, five furlongs Chrysalis 85. J. Lamb
ley, first: Pappoose colt 103, Penn, second; Japon
ica 107. Doggett, third. Rainbow. Proclda.Gafety.
Jessie Lee B, Calantha, Heads or Tails. Sea
hiighi. Bo-Pepe ana Podlga also ran. Time. lA'IM.
Betting II to 5 Japonica, 4 to I Proclda, 4 to 1
Raindrop, 7 to 1 Pappoose colt, 10 to 1 Seabright. 15
to 1 Ualety, 20 to 1 llo-Pepe. 30 to 1 Chrysalis, 50 to
1 Hcs'ls or Tails, 60 to 1 Jessie l.ee B. CO to 1 Podl
ga, 1C0 to 1 Calantha. Mutuals paid $35 50. 351 55,
I-Beckon 120, LIttlefleld. first: Klldeer 105. Slrnms,
roiirtu race, one roue ana tnree sixteentns
second: Demuth 110, Narvez. third. Leonawell,
Fldello. Van Buren and Lizzie also ran. Time.
2.-01M. Betllngi Against, Reckon ,2 to I: Demuth,
3 to 1: Van Buren. ZH to 1; Klldeer. 5 to 1: Leona
well, 8 'ol: Fldello, 12 to 1: Lizzie, 40 to 1. Mu
tuals paid 113 IS. 33 55. 115 43.
Fifth race, six furlongs Kingston, 122, Taral,
first: Queenle Trowbridge. 107, McCafferty, second;
MaJorDaly, 107, Bergen, third. Time. 1:15. Bet-tlng-3
to 1 on Kingston. 3 to I against Queenle
Trowbridge, 20tol against Major Daly. Mutuals
paid 10 50. $5 20, $5 35.
Stxtn race, selling, six furlongs Flavllla, 95,
Penn; first: Bob Sutherland, 97, Mewart, second:
Alcalde. 101. J. Lambley, third; Buth. Osric,Vold
Knapsack also ran. Time, 1:15. Betting Against
Alcalde. 9 to 5; Flavllla, 2H to 1: Ruth. 3 to);
Osrle, 6 to I; Void. lOtol; Knapsack. 12tol; Bob
Sutherland, 30 to 1. Mutuals paid 120 55, 313 70,
Pools at LonlsvUle.
Louisville. Kt., Sept. 21 lSpeetat.1 Graves
end. First race, five ami one-balf furlongs
-Sport 108, Prodlga 103. Hugh Penny 103. Law
less lis, $10: Lovebue US. SU: Bellegarde 118. $10;
Seabright 102. Minnehaha 110.5: Lady Belmont 110.
$5: Marcellus 103, Jersey Queen colt HO. field. f:0.
Second race, mile handicap stonenell 125, $25;
Dnllv McCone 100, (10: Candelabra IOC, $10; Charade
100, ah Jim 100. $5: Fagot 84, Ha'penny 92, Zam
postfW. S.)9I, field. 85. ,
Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles, selling
Warpath 112, $5; John Cavanagh 107. $10: Klrkover
107. $5; King Mac 102, $5: Nomad 11)2, $20; Cynosure
ivs. $o: experience us. fiu: jioruoue w, so.
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles, Clinton
Stakes Ignite 119, $20; Miss Dixie 119, So: Defar
gllla 119. $10: Yorkvllle Ui lie 124. S3; While Rose
109, $3; Madrid 109, $5; Joy 109. Jo.
Filth race, three-quarters of a mile Moyne geld
lng9l, $5: Spartan 91. $5: Lowlanderll5. $10: Major
Daly 115. S2: Addle 106, S2: Crochet 100. $2: Dr.Has
brnuck 127. $25; Aloha 127, $10; Adelbert 109, S5.
Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Actio
Jam 105, $2; The Fop ins, $10: Transit 103, $2; In
fanta gelding 105, $2; Masber 115, $5: Oscar 115, $2;
Bose Dance 112, $2; Canvass 105, $10.
Results at Latonia.
Cincinnati. Sept. 21. Rain last night made
the track at Latonia stiff and heavy. There
were 13 entries in the five races, of whiah
ten were scratched. Two favorites and
three non-favorites won. About 2,000 people
were witnesses of the sport. The track was
abont four seconds slow. Except in the
second race there were no close finishes.
Threatening drizzly weather rednccd the
First race, selllnc. for 3-year-olds and upward
that have not won two races of $400 value this year,
six and a half furlougs Parameta, 5 to 2. won
easily by three lengths in 1:23U; Out of Sight, 4 to
1. second dv three lengths: Dixie V, 2 to 1, third by
three lengths. '
Second race, for 8-year-olds, non-winners of
$1,000 this year that have not won three races since
Mayl of $000 or a race at this meeting, six fur
longs Critic, 3 to 1, won bv u neck driving In 1:09:
Klndora, I to 1, second bv three lengths, punish
ing: The Queen, 20 to 1, third bv a length easily.
Third race, setUng, for 3-year-olds and upward
that have not won two races since Ju.y 1, mile and
a sixteenth Dave Pulslfer. 4 to 5, won easily by
three lengths In 1:54: Kolara, 13 to 1 second by
two lengths, whipping; Loudon Smoke, 4 to 1,
third by a length, whipping.
Fourth race, a free handicap for 2-year-olds, fire
furlougs Falstaff. 2 to 1. won in a gtllop by three
lengths in l:05M:,l'eceutlon,9 to 10, second by three
lengths, whipping; Fay 3 third by two lengths,
Finn race, ror maidens, 2-vears-old, fonr and a
nair runongs si cnir, stoi. won easily by five
lengths in 1:59; Fancy, 4tol, second by a neck;
Perklnson, 10 to 1, third.
Trotters at Meadville.
Meadvtllx, Sept. 2L The kite track was
fast to-day. Weather cloudy with a little
mist Attendance light.
2:40 class, trottlnff. Durse 3400
Shadelaud Delmo- JMiss Huron 2 8
nla 1 1 llNelta Hull 4 4
Big Fonr 2 2 2
Best time, 2:24"j
2:17 class, trotting, purse $500
Nellie Mason.. .2 1 1 lGraceGothard..3 3 3
Curler Coast ...1 2 z 2 Montrose 4 4 4
Best time, 2:18.
London, Sept 21. This was the second day
of tbe Leicester September meeting. The
principal event of the day was the race for
the Leicestershire Royal handicap of 5.000
sovereigns. It was won by Mr. Bast's Rus
ticur; Baron de Uirsch's Windgall was sec
ond and Dobeli's Worldly Wise was third.
Sports at the Greenville Fair.
Greenville, Sept 2L Speriaf. Three
thousand people were at the opening of the
Greenville fair to-day. Tbe nee entiles are
full in all classes. In tbe 2:30 pacing race
Felipo won in three straight heats. Best
Miscellaneous Sporting Notes.
And still there are more little fellows who want
to fight Dlxou.
Candlemas, a brother of St. Blaise, Is to be sent
to this country and sold at auction.
The annual bicycle meet at Peoria, where some
of Zimmerman's best work has been done, will be
held on September 27.
AN Easterner has come to the front with a prop
osition to raise a lund of $100, O0U for Joun L. Sulli
van. Tho big feUow has raised no objection to the
Tommy Warren announce? that he has had a
long rest since he fought Cal McCarthy and that he
is now ready to meet any US-pound man in Amer
ica ror $2,500 a side aud tbe largest pnrsc; or he
will fight McCarthy for a purse or $3,(00 and a
wager or from $2,sjo to $5,000.
How things are changed with Sullivan. After
be struck Teddy Ryan at Mississippi City very hard
sereral times the latter said to Ms second: !
would not hare that man bit mc agalnfor a million
dollars." "sow Ryan says: 'The trouble wilh tho
man is that his blows have no force."
Small in size, great in results: De Witt's
Little Early Risers. Bestpili for constipation,
best for sick headache and soar stomach.
" AN-ELECTRIC SPRING.
Hows Set of Sharpers Duped the Lame, the
Halt and the Blind They Used an In
duction Coll Dog Carts and Launches to
Be Bun by Motors for the World's Falr.
fWRITTEN FOB THE DISPATCH. J
An electrical journal describes the man
ner in which an ingenious fraud, which wa s
for some time largely advertised, was car
ried out The advertisement, which wax
placed in a number ot smaller country
papers, set forth the discovery of a mineral
spring possessing remarkable eleqtrio prop
erties. The spring was guaranteed to cure
every disease under the sun, and instant re
lief was assured to tho moat confirmed in
valid who would subject himself to the
"gentle flow of electricity" imparted by the
healing water. The advertisements brought
scores of visitors to the little village where
the wonierful spring was lorated, corner
lots advanced in price, and the place began
to take on the characteristics ot a flourish
ing health resort
Eventually, however, the secret of the
"electrio" spring came out It was but a
plain mineral spring, but the cups that the
patients drank from were fastened bv a
brass chain to an iron bar, which enclosed
the mouth of the spring. A circular rail
ing prevented the too close approach of
visitors, and as the ground around the
spring was naturally moist, either it or the
railing formed one of the ends of an open
electrical circuit The cup held by the
chain was the other end. The person
drinking completed the circuit through his
body, and when he had finished the at
tendant took the cup 'from his hand. The
"invigorating feeling" and the "delight
ful tingling sensation!' experienced
by the devotees of the new cure were
caused by a small induction coil cleverly
concealed, and connected with the cup and
railing. The mo.it satisfactory thing abont
the whole affair is that the patient in nearly
every case improved marvelously. The
directors of the company exploiting the
spring had shown a discretion quite in pro
portion to their general shrewdness in
choosing the site of their operations. The
air of the place was bracing ant) the water
was pure, and those who came sick returned
well. The company was doing a splendid
business and on the high road to riches,
when the disclosure as to the reat nature of
tbe cure was made. The public showed
itself ungrateful for the numerous benefits
received,' and claimed that it had been
swindled; hut the directors asserted that
the faith cure was a part of the treatment,
and if people wonld not believe that was
not the company's fault
Departure in Accumulator Cells.
An exhibit that excited much comment at
the Crystal Palace Electrical .Exhibition
was that of the glass tanks of unprecedented
size for accumulator cells. Hitherto, it has
been impossible to get a solid glass tank of
greater capacity than about 2J4 cubic feet,
owing to the limited means ot manufacture
by blowing the glass into molds. This is
now entirely obviated by the process ot
fusing the plates of glass together, whereby
almost any size ot tank can be easily con
structed. Some of the anks exhibited
were 4 feet 6 inches long, certainly the
largest solid glass tanks ever manufactured.
The tanks are' made by placing five sheets
of plate glass on au iron mold, which is
passed into a specially constructed iurnace.
The glass is gradually heated, and alter a
few hours it assumes a dull redness and is
ready for fusing. This is accomplished by
passing into the furnace an oxyhydrogen
The Telephone In Bnlcinm. .
A report on the history and progress of
telephone enterprise in Belgium points to
the advantazes of State control, so far, at
all events, as that country is concerned. It
appears that up to 1833 the telephone ser
vice of the country was in the hands of
private' companies, and certain concessions
were made by the State, which also laid
and.worked lines of its own to the less im
portant centers, which were somewhat
neglected bv the companies. The re-purchase
of alf the telephone concessions by
the State is pending, and will probably take
I dace from January 1 next when a further
arge extension of the telephone system
will be made. The Belgian experience is
that the telephone and the telegraph do not
injure each other, but that both systems
must be in the same hands to enable the
universal extension of the telephone to
Electrio Light In Italy.
The American who enters Italy with the
fixed persuasion that his own country must
necessarily be far ahead of Italy, as regards
electric lighting, is astonished, if he enters
Italy by the Biviera, to find that Genoa has
its streets almost wholly lighted
by electricity. He moves on to
Florence, and if he is set down
by night at the railway station he sees no
gas lamps anywhere as he drives to his hotel
only the electric light He visits Venice,
and there finds the Sauare of St Mark's
lighted bv electricity in a way that the
lighting of no public place in New York can
Electrio Dog Carts.
American manufacturers seem to be re
covering from the apathy of their attitude
toward the electric launch, which is so
largely" nsed in England, and electric boats
will be conspicuoui on the lagoons at the
World's Fair. Another means of electri
cally transporting passengers within the
grounds is to be provided in the shape of a
number of electric phaetons, which have
been designed specially for this purpose.
The electrical equipment is six cells of bat
tery and a one-halt horse power motor, and
each phaeton will carry two passengers be
sides the driver.
Electric Grain Bin Indicator.
An apparatus has been designed which
will save an immense amount of trouble
and labor in grain elevator work. This de
vice enables the men employed in the. ele
vators to tell when the bin is" full. The ap
paratus comprises an electric battery, a bell
and a diaphragm, which is placed iu the
bin at a distance of about 19 inches from
the top. The diaphragm is connected by
wires to the, battery and bell and when the
bin is full the alarm is started and contin
ues to sound ' until it is cut out by a
witch provided for the purpose.
PKEPABING A NSW DIAM0HD.
Tho True Value of a Stone First Learned
After It Is Polished.
The second largest diamond in the world
is now, according to the Utter Land undMetr,
undergoing the catting process at Antwerp.
Its weight is at present 474 carats; but it
will lose no less than 274 carats before it is
ready for the market Even then, however,
it will be the second largest diamond in the
world, standing between the 280 carats of
the Persian diamond "Great Mogul" and
the 197 7-10 carats of the Russian "Orloff"
brilliant. Roughly speaking; the Antwerp
stone will be about the size of a pigeon's
egg. In its present state it measures 2.741
inches by 1.767 inches.
Some idea ot the enormous expense of the
transmutation of these costly trifles from
the natural to the commercial state mav be
gathered from the fact that the great Eng
lish Crown diamond, the Koh-i-N oor, which
has nnlv the comparatively modest weight
of 102J"c.irats, cost no less than 8,000 to
cut and polish.
The polishing of a very large diamond is
a very slow process, and it will be a long
time before the actual value of the Antwerp
stone can be determined, at its lnstre and
water cannot be decided until it has left the
Russians Whipped by Chinese.
Tien TslN". China, Sent 21. X Chinese
force repulsed a portion of the Russian
Colonel Janoff's force, which recently ad
vanced to Tashkurgau.
renmylv on (a and
Wat 1 Virginia:
East to South
' Ohio: Showert,
prrTSBUno, Sept. 21. The Local Forecast Official
of the Weather Bureau in tills city furnishes the
texpekatuiip. -d KAIXrALI
Maximum temp 72.CRange 12
Mlnlmnm temp 60.oPrec T
Mean temp C3,0
RIVER NEWS AND NOTES.
Louisville Items The Stage of "Water and
the Movements of Boats.
f rrciAL telegrams to the dispatch.
Louisville. Ky.. Sept. 21. Rlver-talllng, with
3 feet C Inches in the canal, 1 foot 2 Inches on the
falls, and 4 feet 1 Inch at foot of falls. Cloudy.
showery and warm.
What Upper Gauges Show.
Allegheny Junction River 2 reel 2incb.es and
falling. Cool, with light rain. '
Wrren Kiver stationary at low-water mark.
Cloudy and warm.
Mokgantow.v Hirer 4feet 4 Inches and station
ary. Cloudr. Thermometer 67 at 4 P.M.
Brownsville Blrer 4 Icet l inches and sta
tionary. Clear. Thermometer 87 at 6 P. M.
The News From Below.
Wheeling BlTer 2 feet 9 inches and falling.
Departed Elaine, Parkersburg. Warm aud
Parkfrsburr River 3 feet and falling. Light
rain. Departed Bedford, for Wheeling, with
CiNCTNNATi-RIver 5 feet 6 inches and rising.
Heavy rain this evening: cool,
Pickings From the Wharfc
The Scotia left for Cincinnati at 4 o'clock.
The Eliza eth went up to Ellzlbeth in tbe after
noon. The Monongahela showed 2 feet 7 Inches and fall
There was little activity on the rlTer. The
Adam Jacobs was In and out from Morgan town.
THE FIR3 RECORD.
Croton Falls, N. Y. JJ. S. Storr'a sawmills.
Columbla.Mo. The Herald, office, the prop
erty of E. W, Stephens. Loss, $20,000; partly
Lognnport, Ind. Harry Torrls' extensive
cooper shop nnd barrel factory. Loss, $20,
0C0. One hnndred men are idle.
Marengo, 111. The business section of the
town almost entirely wiped out Loss, esti
mated, $40,000; insurance, $8,000.
Little Falls, N. J. Jamea Edge was burned
to death in his factory. It is believed that
he fired the building with suicidal purposes.
Loss abont $25,000.
Carlisle The barn on the farm of the Ster
rett heirs, with machinery, crops and five
horses. Loss, $5,000; insurance, $4,000. Origin
believed to be incendiary.
Irondale, O. The entire plant of the Iron
dale Tin MU1. This includes the extensive
plate mill which hag recently been refitted
to roll the steol sheets for tin which were
coated In the same establishment.
Rnp.kftwAV "Refte.h -Th mt-al hAf.) In., I.
Tuesday's fire was $763,000. There was many
more small buildings destroyed valued at
from $500 to $3,000. This, according to the
estimates of the owners, will bring the loss
up to $300,000.
Fargo, N. D. Urged on by a strong south
wind, a big prairie fire is raging north of
this oity. Manv farmers have been toobuSy
to prepare fire breaks, and it is feared muua
damage will be done. Here and there a
brighter light along the line of the flames
aiiows wuere siaoics or posslDly buildings I
are burning. . I
PEE80NS WHO COMB ARD GO.
Edwin Miles and wife, of Sin Francisco,
will spend the coming winter with friends
in Pennsylvania. Mr. Miles is one of the
leading drygoods merchants of the Golden
Gate City, and his wife was formerly Miss
Kate Porter, of Pittsburg.
John K. Ewing, of the real estate firm of
John K. Ewing & Co., who has been 111 at his
home, Shadyside, for two weeks, is expected
at his office again by Ootober 1.
Miss Mary G. Ford, daughter of President
Ford, of Select Council, departed for Glen
dale, Ohio, to begin her third and final year
at the college there.
Miss Grace Delvegger and Miss Sara
Shroder, of Altoona, are visiting Mrs. H. W.
Horn in Allegheny.
K. Solomon returned to the city yester
day from the East. ..
Plttsburgers in New York.
New York, Sept 2L Pitt3bnrg arrivals to
day at hotels are as follows: George Dll
worth, F. A. Duhrmaw, .. Elkins, Fifth
Avenue Hotel; C. H. Atwater, Union Square
Hotel; J. a Benrstresser, T. H. Fannestock,
T. J. Keenan, Jr., Imperial; J. Uf Bingham,
A. I. Schultz. C. F. Bingham, G. Scott, West
minster; W. J. Friday, St. Nicholas Hotel: J.
W. Gibson, Hotel Albert; R. U. Hugh, Gilsey
House; a W. Helms, Metropolitan; O. F.
Henry, Mrs. F. B. Smitn, Holland; Mrs. T. C.
Jenkins, W. S. McKinney, Mnrrav Hill Ho
tel; J. B. Larkin, Scurtevant; A L. Brown,
St Donis Hotel; J. W. Cruis, Albemarle: Miss
M. C. Hoiran, Brunswick; F. J. and W. Mack,
Hotel Vendoine: Mrs. A. L. Beber, Graud
Union; H. W. Whitcson, Marlborough.
With Apologies to Fope.
Some drygoods stores are of such fearful
That to be hated, need only to be seen.
And as we view their laults and see their
We haste away and go to Campbell &
The People's Store, Fifth avenue.
Were You Ever at 711 Liberty Street?
An exclusive fnrnitnre'business, Insuring
a large and completo line. We invite in
spection. Schoeneck & Son,
7.1 Liberty street
Men's shoes at Cain's require no breaking
in. Try them 503 Market street
See our perfect fitting kid gloves.
James H. iken & Co., 100 Fifth avenne.
THE BEST IW
Situated in the immediate section
of tobacco, that in texture, flavor
in the world, and being in position
ings upon this market, we spare no
Sept. 21 WL ikpt. 21, ink
SAM 64 fAM 68
Ham ... ham
12M ... 12m 70
2PM 90 2TM 71
iM ... 5PM 66
fPM 83 8PM J 65
THE VERY BEST.
When in want of the best; ask for
Sold everywhere. None, genuine without the
Trade Mark of the Bull on each package.
BLACKWELL'S DURHAM TOBACCO CO.,
' DURHAM, U.G,
814 PENN AVENUE. PITiSBUKO, PA.
As old residents know and back flies ot
Pittsburg papers prove, Is the oldest estab
lished and most prominent physician in the
city, devoting spocialattentfon to all chronic
diseases. Mpi CCC IIMTII fMIBLTi
unrinaibla Mr-ni I i"ll In and
nnrsons IM f fl V U U .1 eases. nil vslcal de
cay, nervous debility, lack of energy, ambi
tion and hope, lm paired memory, disordered
sight, self distrust basbfulness. dizziness,
sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions, impover
ished blood, failing powers, organic weak
ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption,
unfitting thepersonforbusiness, society and
marriage, permanently, safely and privately
,readl. BLOOD AND SKIN sTel4
eruptions, blotches, falling halr.bones, pains,
glandular swellings, ulcerations of th
tongue, month, throat, ulcers, old sores, at
enred lor life, and blood poisons thoroughly
eradicated from 1 1 DIM ADV kidney and
the system. U 1) I IM n n T bladder de
rangements, weak back, gravel, catarrhal
discharges. Inflammation and other painful
symptoms receive searching treatment,
prompt relief and real cures.
Dr. Whittier's life-long extensive experi
ence insures scientific and reliable treat
ment on common sense principles. Consulta
tion free. Patients at a distanceas carefully
treated as if here. Office hours. 9 a.m. to 4
r. M. Snnday. 10 a. m. to Ip.k. only. DB.
1VIllTTJKK,81t Fenn avenne, Pittsburg, P
SPECIALISTS In all cases re
quiring scientific and confi
dential treatment, ir. S. K.
Tat. r r n i q fa thn old
est a'nd most experienced spe
cialise in ne city, uiusuiia.
M.T, fr.nt and QtWe.tlTT ennfil
... -, sn-a hnnn Q tninnriltnHP. tf.
Sundays, 2' to i p. m. Consult them person
ally or write Doctors Lake, cor. Penn ar.
and Fourth st,;PIttsburg. Pa. Jelt82-pwlc
D R. E. O. WEST'S
NERVE & BRAIN
Treatment, a guaranteed spectac for Hysteria.
Dizziness. Convulsions, Fits. NerTotii Neuralglt.
Headache, Nervous Prostration cause! by the uss
of alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulness, Mental De
pression, Softening of the Brain resulting la In
sanity, decay and dssth. Premature Old Aje. Loss
or Power In either sec. Involuntary Losses aal
Spermatorrhea caused by over-exertion of tat
brain, self-abuse or orer-lndutgeace. Each box
contains one month's treatment. (LOO a box.?
six for $5.00. by mall.
WX GUARANTEE SEC BOXCT
To cure any case. With each order received D?
six boxes we will send the purchaser our wrlttsj.
guarantee to refund the money if the treatment
does not cure. Guarantees issued only by ZAIU
G. 3TUCKY. Druggist Sole Agent No. 2401 aal
1701 Penn avenue, corner WyUa avenue and Fultoa
street, Pittsburg. Pa. Uss Stu cky's DlarrhosJk
CrampCure. 25and5u cu. Ja-132-eoda
We send tbe marvelous French I
Bemedy CALTHOS trrv, and a I
legal guarantee that Calthos will !
ivi2l-jlMbarre& Emissions, I
CURB Spermatorrhea. Tarieoeela j
Use it and fey if satisfied.
Address. VON MflHL CO..
SIs Amerlcaa Igtata, f-ftsaill, Okl. I
DDK'S CDTTDH BOOT
Jl recent d Is cot err by an old
pfcjuciari. bvcccssfuUir used
monthly by thousand of ladies
Jsthe only perfectly safe and
tellable medicine disco rered.
lieare of nnprlnclpleddrau
jistswho offer Inferior medl
clriM In nlaee of this. Ask tar
riVsKiaCoTTON BOOT COMPOUND, take no rutoti-
MSfta6.ea.nUbVn rTtum'aV Fui
faleaprrticuiar7ln plahT envelope, to ladles only.
1 Address Pond Lily Company,
Address Ka 3 F)ber B ct netrol jrloa,
43-Soldln Pittsburg by
J OS. FLEMING A SON.
el7-31-eodwk 412 Market street
LOST MANHOOD RESTORED
The great Span,
lsh Remedy, is
sold WITH A,
W RI TTEK
to cure all new
ousdIseaaes,sucli 'as Weak ilemorf
before AND AFTER USINO. Loss or Brain Power
Wakefulness, Lost Manhood. Nightly Emissions.
Nervousness. Lassltude.all drains and loss orpower
or tbe Generative Organs In either sex caused by
over-exertion, youthful errors, or excessive use or
tobacco, opium or stimulants. $1 per package br
mll: forts, with every $3 order we GIVE A
WRITTEN QUARANTEETOCUBEor REFUND
1 1 Wii
411'.- r.x. snanisn sieaicine uo., Alsarld. spalu. -v
and Detroit. Ilch. For sale b JOS. FLEMING A -
Duja. nusDurg. aezs-zs-KTTZ
I will send (sealed)
FREE tbe recipe
that made a man of
me. It cannot fall to
care Varicocele, Lost Vigor and all results of Indis
cretions or excesses. Address with stamp, TVM.
BUTLUS, Box X17, .Marshall, illch.
With Electro-Magnetic Suspensory
Latest Patents! Best Improvements!
Win cure without medicine all Weakness resulting
from over-taxation of brain, nerve forces, excesses
or indiscretion, as exhaustion, nervous deblltt
sleeplessness, languor, rheumatism, kidney, liver
andbladder complaints, lame back, lumbago, sci
atica, general Ill-health, etc. This Electric Belt
contains wonderful improvements over all others,
and gives a current that Is instantly relt by wearer
or we forfeit $5,000, and will cure all or tbe above
diseases or no pay. Thousands bare been cured by
this marvelous Invention after all other remedies
failed, and we give hundreds or testimonials in this
aud every other State. -
Our Powerful IMPROVED ELECTBICSUSPEN
SORY, the greatest boon ever offered weak men.
FREE with ALL BELTS. Health and vigorous
strength GUARANTEED In 60 to 90 davs. Send for
illustrated pamphlets, mailed, sealed, free. Ad
dress. SANDEN ELECTRIC CO
TT8U No. 319 Broadway. New York. '
DR. rVJOTT'S .
A remedy used for many years by an old
physician with great success. It Is a per
fectly safe and reliable remedy and is suc
cessfully used as a monthly corrective by
thousands of ladies. Beware of imitations.
Ask for Dr. Mott'S Pennyroyal Female Pllli
and take no other, or enclose $1 and ws will
mail you a box securely sealed In plain p
per. Price $1 per box, six for $5.
DE. MOirS CHE5T. CO,
Sold at wholesale and retail by Jos. Fleming
& Son. Pittsburg, Fa. deUsa
of countrythat produces a grade
and quality is not grown elsewhere
to command the choice' of all offer,
pains nor expense to give the trade
I liKTtijioiwSf bLq
'. - Z