Newspaper Page Text
OS THEIR JOURNEY.
The Pedestrians Start the Big t Six-Day Bace AMID GREAT EXCITEMENT. St. Louis Opinions About Pittsburg's Ball Players. LEAGUE UMPIRE BARNUM'S VIEWS. Ward Fully Explains Why He Won't Go to Washington. GENERAL SPORTING NEWS OF THE DAT The big race has started, and what the re sult Trill be nobody can tell. Probably no contest in this city ever commenced under more farorable auspices. Judging from the attendance at the start, midnight as it was, the event seems to have aroused consider able public interest To a great extent a contest, such as the one in question, is an innovation here. True, there was a.142 liours' race here years apo, but in no respects was it anything like tbe present one. It would be difficult to find a more evenly matched field than that which started this morning. Two or three of the very best pedes trians in the world are absent, bnt this only equalizes matters amonj those who are here. The great anxiety of many of tbe contestants is to get over the first 24 hours. Justbefore the start Peter Golden said: A TESTIKC TIME. "The first night and day is a trying time to me and to many others. That time seems to test eery part of one's stomach and inside. "When we once get over that crucial point and our legs keep right we can stay as a rule. However, nobody knows wbat will happen in a night and day race. The best men are liable to break down." The track is an excellent one: George Nore mac contends that it is one of the best that he has ever fet foot on. It consists of about three inches of tanbark and sawdust, very tightly compressed by a roller. It is soft and springy and is satisfactory to all the contestants. The attendants of the contestants are located at the sides of the track, where small benches are erected, on which refreshments can be placed. The name of the pedestrian claiming each particular bench is posted above the lat ter. The beds of the contestants are not the most attractive places of rest that one wonld wish to see, nor are they the most comfortable things in the world. They are, however, not pat np for attraction, norltogether for com fort. A littlerest, and rest only, is what they are there for. In one corner Cartwright, Con ners. Day, Hcgelman and 'Williams have three beds for the five of them. Jimmy Taylor, one of their attendants, explained this apparent de ficiency by saj ing: "Why. bless you, all the five will never want to sleep at once." There is considerable anxiety among many of the contestants regarding the scoring. It is not meant that the system adopted is not an ex cellent and fair one, but many of tbe contest ants bare an inherent fear that somebody will rob them of a lap. SOME STEOXG SAFEGUABDS. Manager Davis has, however, pnt np the strongest safeguards against any result ot this kind. The scorers are all under oath, and are under the constant supervision of a referee and two official scorers. The latter and the "sheet keepers" are located on the lefthand side of the building when entering, and they present a formidable array. The interior of the bnilding is elaborately decorated with Japanese lanterns, umbrellas, etc. The appearance is exttemely attractive. Tbe immense stage is reserved for ladies. The band is located in the gallery, abont tbe center of the building. Jt would probably not be safe to say who will win. nor how many will get over the limit of 475 miles. That the entire 2G starters will not last all week is certain. Many will soon fall by tbe wayside, but the winner ought to be found among Cartnright. Conners. Day, Gpldenand Noremac. There is a very strong Held against these five, bnt they have traveled the road before, and done well. THE STAET. At 12 o'clock the crowd clamoring for admis sion was so immense that before all were ad mitted the start was delayed. The scene was Intensely exciting, fully 3,'DOO people pressing against tha doors. The efforts of policemen seemed to be of no avail whatever in stopping the extraordinary jam Several times doors were crushed in. and the crowd became wild. The pedestrians leisurely walked out of their cots and viewed the noisy scenes with evident interest. In short, the cron d was far beyond the most sangnlne expectations. Hundreds had their clothes almost torn off their backs. Tbe pedestrians, however, waited patiently un til an opportunity for starting presented itself. Manager Davis started the men at 1245 amid wild excitement. Noremac went away first, bnt Cartwright soon took the lead, and covered the first mile in seven minutes amid cheers. He made the pace warm, and Hegelman was close at his hccK Connors was a good third. Cartwright made his second mile in five minutes, with Hegelman about 50 yards be hind. Hoagland gave an exhibition of some remarkable heel and toe walking. At 1:30 the score was: Miles. Miles. Golden 5 Connors- 6 Messier 5 Hoagland 5 Nolan. 5 Dillon 5 Mackey. 6 Largan 5 Horan...... 5 Williams 5 Turner. .-. 5 Cartwright.. 6 Noremac ......... 5 Day fi Hegelman 6 Cox. 5 Adams 5 Tilly 5 Taylor 5 heibert 5 Yockum 5 Engledrnm 5 urown a At 1 30 Connors and Hecelman were in thn lead with 13 miles each. Cartwright had 12 miles tit his credit and so had Noremac, Cox, Golden and beibert. Messier has II miles. Day 11 and thp other were from two laps to a mile behind. Cox. Noremac and Golden were omiting. Connors was going welL BARNUM'S OPINION. Tbe League's New Umpire Talk Abont the ritubnrRs. Umpire Barnum, of the National League, passed throngh the city last evening on his way to New York, where he will umpire the Chi-cago-AIl-Amcrlcan game to-day. During Mr. Barnum's short stay at Union Depot he talked pleasantly about the Pittsburg club. He said: -Wherever I go I tell people to look out for Pittsburg. I think there Is a good team here. The defeat of the team by Cincinnati amounts to nothing. Tbe Cincinnati players have been practicing about a month and are in good shape, while the Pittsburgs had scarcely any - practice at all when they met the Reds. I ex pect the Pittsburg club to do well. I also ex pect young Garfield to do good work, and! may say tbe same of Allen. The latter's only fault will be bis desire to do too much. It is a good fault, but sometimes an injurious one. Captain Dunlap, however, will undoubtedly train him in tbe right direction. "I have been umpiring some games at Co lumbus, and I tell yon that there is a good club in that city. The team will fool some of tbe Association people. I am not in a position to express an opinion regarding the respective merits of the League teams. 1 think, nowever, that Pittsburg is as strong as any in pitchers." SPEEDY TRAVELING. Schroeder Wins the 30-IIonr Contest aj Beaver Fall With 137 Miles. rsPZCTAZ. TXLXOHAM TO TUB DISrATCH.J Beavek Falls, April 7. The 30-hour walk ing match closed at 11 o'clock last night, Bchroeder, of Rochester, a boy 16 years of age, taking first prize, with a record of 137 miles. Kelly of this place, came in second, covering 130 miles. 6 Homer Gillespie, tbe boy wonder, who .bad been taken off the track after the first day's walk, by tbe Humane Society, ran a three-mile race with Ramsey, a long-distance runner from Canton, Ohio, and in spite of a sprained ankle received in practice a few hours before, the boy beat him by a half lap. McAuliffe to earner. New York. Aoril7. Jack McAuliffe, light weight champion of America, left a deposit of 1250 with R, K. Fox yesterday, and challenged Jem Carney, of England, o a ten-round boxing match, Queenaberry rules, before the Pelican, or any other London club that would give a purse ot $2,500 to 35,000 a side for such a con test This challenge was at once caDled to England. McAuliffe and Carney, as all know, met in America during the fall of 1SS7, bnt the battle was never satisfactorily decided. The referee declared it a draw, and so it has stood since that time, each man getting his money back. Now, what will Carney think, when Jack wants tojeross the ocean to meet him! THE REASON WHY. Ward Folly Explains Hli Sefnsal to be a Senntor. Henry Chadwick writes as follows about Ward's case: 1 went up to see John Ward last night at the Marlborough Hotel, where he is still staying with his charming wife, as happy as a king. I found them getting ready to attend Dramatic Editor Wheeler's literary reception that even ing, but John gave me time for an interesting talk with him about his baseball affairs, with which the general public seem to be deeply in terested. On my way up I noticed on the news paper bulletins the words "Ward Refuses to Go to Washington," and my first query was: "Well, John, 1 see that you have decided not to go to Washington." And his reply was: "Yes, I think it is best for me to remain in New York. But," he continued, "tbe papers this evening give a very erroneous account of my reasons for not signing with Washington; especially in their reference to an alleged dis like for the city and its people, and my opinion of the strength of the team; in this they are all wrong, and I shall write to the Washington papers to remove such impressions; for it is not on account of tthe city or the club's team that I refuse to go there, but for far more im portant reasons." But I need not go into de tails in regard to the causes which have in fluenced Ward to adopt the course he has done. Suffice it to say that he has considered the question entirely from the standpoint of its effect on the near f utnre of his settling down to the pursuit of the legal profession, and bis permanent retirement from professional ball playing. The fact is. John is not physically in the con dition to undertake the mentally harassing task of managing or captaining a team this season, and I think his wisest course would be to take things as easy as possible this summer. This he could do by rejoining tbe Giants' team as short stop and as subordinate to the team's captain. To go to Boston even if it were pos sible, which it Is not would be no better than his going to Washington, but to rejoin the New York team would be comparatively a light task. My own private view of the case is that I think John has had considerable of his desire to manage a team taken out of him by his ex perience with tbe All-America team. His task in running this team since October last has been the most arduous piece of work he ever undertook. His heart was in the success of the team, and hence the mental fatigue con nected with bis management of it. I really think that John does not care half as much about managing a team now as be did last year. Tbe romance has been taken out of the idea by Ms experience of the reality. He has not intimated anything of the kind, but never theless I think that is the basis of much of his recent action. AS OTHERS SEE US. A St. LonU Opinion Abont Onr Ball Play ers. A St. Louis correspondent of the Starting Life thus writes of the Pittsburg team: Horace Phillips and his Gas City team went up against the champions yesterday, and they came pretty close to getting a clean whitewash. Latham, of the Browns, made his initial ap pearance, and the three errors credited to his team all belong to him. Freeman, the Browns' youngster, pitched, and Bccklcy and Sunday were the only men that found him. Rev. Mr. Sunday heads the score card. Beckley was given a reception every time he stepped to the plate, and he responded with a pretty hit three times out of four. Harry Staley is much heav ier than when he played on the St. Louis Whites-Staley Is a good man, and no one knows Bis better than Manager Phillips. "Old time Rocks" Galvin is well liked in St. Louis, and his friends were out In full force to see him. Jimmy had ten out of the 21 assists, and he made but one error, and that on a difficult foul after (to him) a long run. Coleman points his stick at the pitcher, a la Joe Start, bnt be was unable to find little Freeman. Billv Kuehne and Galvin will double up next wiu ter. and star the country, in either the "Two Johns" or the -Two Dromios." "Pop" Smith's mustache looks just as ferocious as ever. The old man was a little stiff in his playing here, but be will be all right when he takes a few weeks practice. Fred Dunlap sports a dia mond as large as tbe bottom of a beer glass. It is the largest solitaire In the "-profesh." Cal liope Miller's voice is a cross between a bnzz saw and a threshing machine. He is a bard worker. In attempting to capture a foul in yesterday's game, he turned two hand springs, a cart wheel and a flip-flap, and alighted in the mud and missed the ball just by the sixteenth part of an inch. Manager Phillips will never be incarcerated in a lunatic asylum. Very few bald heads can be found in "bug" houses. ABOUT THE REDS. Mnnnger Phillips Tblnk's Them Likely to Win the Pennant. Manager Phillips had the following to say to a St. Louis reporter about the Cincinnati team: Manager Phillips and his Gas City team arrived in StLouls yesterday morning from Porkopolis, where they tested the strength of Gns Schmelz's boys. "The Reds are in fine trim," said the Pittsburg manager. "The weather in Cincinnati has been exceptionally fine this spring, and Schmelz has seasoned his boys wonderfully. Why. they play a great game now, and if they improve later in the sea son, which they will certainly do, well it will take a rattling team of hitters, base-runners and fielders to down them. Our boys have had no preliminary practice on the field, and they are as sore as a lot ot dry goods clerks just out of a band-box." Harry Staley and Fred Dnnlap were both asked their opinion of the Cincinnati club. Dunlap said: "Scbmelz has a good team. In Halllday and Beard he has two good men. HalHday is a wonderful fielder he's a second Welch or Hanlon. I think the Cincinnatis are stronger than ever before, and I have watched them pretty close." "If they aon't win the pennant," said Staley, "tben I will eat my hat; yes, and my shoes, too." THE BABIES AGAIN. Colambns Wins Another Good Game From Springfield. rSrXCIAI. TELEGRAM TO TUX DISPATCH. Columbus, O., April 7. Columbus played the Springfield, 111., team to-day. Twenty-five hundred people witnessed the game which was an excitingly close contest, and belonged to the visitors np to the eighth inning. The batteries were Mays and Stenzel for Columbus and Neal and Johnson for Springfield. The score: Columbus 1 000000326 Sprlngflelds 1 00001200-4 Errors Columbus, 5; Sprlngflelds, 1. Earned runs Columbus, 2; Sprlngflelds, J, Bits Columbus, 7; Sprlngflelds, b. It Wasn't Barry. There is evidently a wrong impression pre vailing abont the glove contest that took place at Wheeling on Saturday evening, between Shay and Jimmy Murray of Philadelphia. Re ports have been publicly circulated to the ef fect that Ed. Barry was Shav's opponent and not Murray. Tbe truth is, Barry has been in Mercy Hospital, sin.,e Thursday.suffering from an attack of pleurisy of the heart. Shay showed remarkable gameness acainst Murray. The Braddock Bines. Bkaedock, April'. Manager Balr, of the Braddock Blues, has arranged his nine for the coming season. They will have granite gray suits, blue belts, stockings and gray caps, with blue trimmings. Tbe following players have been engaged: Wilson, catcher: Vetter, pitcher: Anderson, shortstop: W. J. Bennett, first base; W. T. Bennett, second base; Shield, third base: Cooper, left held; Davis, center field; Murray, right field. They will open the season at Ems worth next Saturday. Clark Was Defeated.. STETJBENVnxE, O., April 7. Saturday night's wrestling match between Jesse Clark, of Pittsburg, and Fred Mathews, of Wellsville, O., for a purse of J100, was won by the latter in two bouts. Tbe affair took place at Vogle's Hall before about 75 spectators. There was not much enthusiasm and little betting. Tbe first bout lasted 15 minutes and the second 20. Sporting Notes. Spalding and his teams will have a glorious time of it to-day at New York. Pitchers come and go, but James Galvin goes on forever. Cincinnati Enquirer. The Washington club authorities are in clined to assist in getting Ward to Boston. t The home aggregation will again tackle the Browns to-day. It will be funny If the Browns are beaten. The tallest man among the pedestrians is William, who is 6 feet 2 inches. Connors Is the smallest in stature, being only 6 feet. At Cincinnati yesterday tbe Toron'tos were again defeated. Score: Cincinnatis 18. Torontos 2. The red legs had 18 base bits and 13 earned rnns and made only one error, The Second Ward Blues have organized for the season) and would like to hear from all "qjHE' clubs whose members are not more than 13 years old. Address H. Reno, 358 Washington avenue, Allegheny. Walter Hewitt arrived at the Qulncy House, Boston, last night and held a confer ence with Morrill, and Wise. The former has been offered tbe management and captaincy of the Senators. He wants 5,000 and Wise puts his figure at J3.000. Mr. Hewitt will see the men again to-day. LOVE KNOWS NO AGE. A Kentucky Couple, Aged 60 Years, Ran Away From Homo and Children to Get Married Filial Forgive nets In Order. rSFECIAL TTLZaHAM TO THE BISPATCn.1 LornsviXLE, Zr., April 7. Mr. James Hunt and Mrs. Catherine Reynolds, of Henry county, Ky., . had been "courtin"' for some time. Mr. Hunt was a hale and good-looking widower of 60. He owned a fertile farm, a lot of fine live stock, and had some money in the bank. Mrs. Reynolds was a widow four years younger,, likewise good-looking, and also the owner, of a good jarm and live stock. Both Air. Hunt and Mrs. Reynolds had children grown and married, and these young people were greatly opposed to their parents marrying again. They did not de lay in informing the old people that they would not consent to such a thing. They told Mrs. Reynolds and Mr. Hunt that they were too old to think of marrying, and ought instead to be looking out lor the fu ture of their children. . In obedience to the wishes of thir chil dren, Mr. Hunt and Mrs. Eeynolds post poned the marriage, but two months later they again announced to their children that they thought it was time for the wedding. This raised a greater storm than ever, bnt the old people concluded it was time lor them to act, and since their children would not allow them to marry at home, they planned an elopement. The other morning, very early, Mr. Hunt took his two best horses out of.the stable. He did it very cautiously, in order to escape the observation of his eldest daughter and her husband, who lived with him. He galloped over to the farm of Mrs. Reynolds, who was waiting at the barn for him. The two rode to the nearest railroad station, where they boarded a train for this city; arriving at noon. They took a hurried dinner at the Parmer's Home, and, fearing pursuit, went over to Jeffersonville, on the Indiana Shore, and were married by a magistrate. Mr. and Mrs. Hunt came back to the Farmer's Home lor supjer,and the next day started for Henry county, to ask the bless ing and forgiveness of their children. THE ST. LOUIS STE1KE. The Carpenters and Mnster Builders Bat tling for the Mastery. St. Louts, April 7. The Master Builders Association No. 2 held a meeting at Druids Hall last night, with President K. W. Morrison in the chair. The chief business transacted is embodied in the following resolutions: Resolved, By the master builders of St. Louis, with a view of removing a wrong im pression that may have been made on the pnblic mind, that we reaffirm the resolutions that we adopted on February 4, which are as follows: Resolved, That we accept as a day's work eight hours from all carpenters in our employ, and the rate per day to the best men or the maximum wages, shall be 35 cents per hour. Resolved, That no member shall recognize the union of the Journeymen carpenters as an organi zation, but that we remain free to employ all workmen, whether members of the union or not. In reference to the strike, the following resolution was passed: This is no fight between the builders and workmen for wages or hours, as we consider it an effort of certain outside agitators to com pel the builders to recognize the Union of Journeymen Carpenters, which constitute a small membership of the carpenters of St. Louis. The document was signed by the names of 108 of the builders and building firms of the city. The striking carpenters to the number of 1,600 met to-day and unanimously decided to continueithe struggle for recognition of their union. They refuse to accept the offer of the master builders unless this recogni tion is accorded. Communications from other labor organizations were read proffer ing sympathy and support. A MOTHEE'S AWFDL PLIGHT. Awakened In the Night by Fire in the House and Her Escape, Cut Off. ISFECIAI. TXLEOILAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1 New York, April J. Mrs. Keeffley, re siding over the office and storehouse of King & Adams' building material yard at the foot of Boss strrtt, Williamsburg, discovered smoke creeping through the floor era, ks, last night. Opening the room door she found the stairway on fire, cutting off escape. Her brother, Joseph Leary, was sick in bed. Calling to him to take her infant, she seized her 3-year-old child, and jumped from the window. The brother took the infant, and in attempting to climb through the window, so that he could let himself drop from the sill, he in his weakness let the infant falL It fell at the side of the mother, who lay unconscious on the ground. Before her brother dropped from the window neighbors had taken her and her child away. They also were able to break his fall. All three were taken to Mr. Morris house, in Kent avenue. Mrs. Beefirey's leg and arm were broken. Her infant was mortally injured. Her brother was removed to St. Catherine's Hospital. His condition is precarious. The damage to the place is estimated at $20,000. One horse was' burned to death. Some persons think the fire was caused by tramps smoking . in the' store room shed. A PECULIAR MUKDEE. Men Fight In n Skiffand the Strongest Hurls the Weakest Overboard. St. Louis, April 7. Larry McDonald and John Schneider, Government' em ployes working on the Mississippi Biver Improvement Commission,, quarreled in a small skiff in the middle of the river to-day. The men clinched and a terrible struggle followed. McDonald proved the most powerful, and seizing Schneider about the waist, threw him head long into theriver.v Schneider was drowned. McDonald rowed ashore and escaped. A GEAND SAIL Another United Stntes Vessel Sink, This Time In a Dry Dock. Korfolk, April 7. The United States ship Pensacola sank in the dry 'dock last night where she was being repaired for sea. Her sea valves had been opened for inspec tion and another was being cut The tintide flooded the dock and she filled with water, and getting off her keel, sank before she could be gotten in position again. A diver will have to be sent down and her valves stopped up and the ship pumped out Death of a Colored Abolitionist. Boston, April 7. Lewis Hayden, after a lingering illness with Bright's disease, died at his residence this morning. He was a well-known colored man, and active in the cause of the abolition of slavery, having been himself a slave from Kentucky. Tho Logging Season Over. Augusta, Me., April 7. Logging op erations in the Maine woods are closed. The cut of the Kennebec lumbermen shows a decrease, as compared with last year, and the same may be said of the Penobscot product. A Sunday Dinner at tho White House. WASHiNGTOsr, April 7. The - President and Mrs. Harrison entertained Governor and Mrs. Alger, of Michigan, and the First Assistant Postmaster General and Mrs. Clarkson at dinner at the White House this evening. PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, BLOWERS GOING DEL President Campbell Says Window Glass Workers Favor Prohibition, NOT AS ABODY.BUT AS AMAJOBITI An Increase in Wages May Also Be De manded In That Trade. THE MANUFACTUEEBS. LOOKING AHEAD t President James Campbell, of the Window Glass Workers' Association, has just re turned from a tour of inspection of the various window glass workers' lodges in New York State. To au inquiring Dispatch reporter he stated yesterday that he had found the window glass business to be, on the whole, in a very good condition. He does not deny that the price of glass is rather low, but says he remembers the time when the men got better wages, and the price of glass was nearly as low then as at 'present. He at tributes the chief cause of the decrease in prices to the enormous growth of competi tion which has been brought about by the numerous new factories that have been called into existence in some of the natural gas districts. "Wherever I have been," he continued, while talking on the situation, "I have lourid everybody at work. 'Of course there area number of factories which work to in crease their stoek; but they are riot many: and, if we take all things into considera tion, I think those factories are doing a wise thing, because orders will continue, and the man who can fill them most rapidly is most likely to get the trade." "Will the glassworkers ask for any in crease in wages this year?" "I do not know that Such a question remains for the association to decide. If the conditions of the glass, business warrant them in doing so, they will not be backward in giving their opinion in regard to wages. All I have to say on the matter is: Maybe they will, and maybe they won't." "Will your association take any action in regard to the prohibitory amendment ques tion?" "I suppose so. Of course whatever will be .the resolution of the organization does not bind any individual member. The ma jority of them are for the amendment, how ever, as far as I know, and I have spoken to a good many of them. If they should take any official action upon the subject, there fore, I think that it will be in favor of pro hibition." LEWIS FULLY VINDICATED. The Progressive Miners' Committee Ro fuscs to Accept His Resignation. A special from Columbus, O., says: John McBride, President of the National Associ ation of Miners, has received full reports, and states that all of the miners are in favor of sustaining last year's scale, while some want the winter scale to extend to the sum mer period. The operators will meet here Tuesday to consider the reports from the miners. A delegation of operators from Tus carawas county says they will not only ask for a reduction, but for the abolishment of the differential of 15 cents in favor of the Hocking "Valley miners. The Executive Board' of the National Progressive "Onion of Miners has taken a vote on the resignation of W. T. Lewis, Secretary, which was tendered at the con clusion of the investigation, recently made, of the charges preferred by .Bobert Watchorn, and the result was a unanimous refusal to accept the resignation. The com mittee says he was vindicated by the re port DRAWING THE iiRIYEES IN. A Little Postponement of the Move to Ab sorb Non-Union Dion. The joint meeting of Local Assembly No. 7621, K. of L., and the non-nnion drivers, which was called for yesterday afternoon at Kanffeld's Hall, No. 1505 Carson street, Southside, was postponed indefinitely on account of sickness of one of the speakers, who was to address the meeting. President David Watt, of the assemby, stated that the object ot the meeting was to induce all njn-union drivers to join the K. of L., in order to derive benefits from the order, which, from lack of organization, they are unable to secure. The District Committee will arrange to have matters consummated probably within a week or two. THE PUDDLERS STILL IDLE. That Fallare to Connect a New Gas Line at tho Amrrlcnu Works. The puddlers at Jones & Laughlins' American Iron Works, nnmbering about 450 men, are still without work on account of the scarcity of natural gas in the mill. The Jefferson Gas Company expects to con nect another well to-day; and there is hope that' the milltwill be going in a day or two. ' Nailers' Wages Reduced. There seems to be no doubt of the, fact that not only have the nail Manufacturers in the mills in the Wheeling district been moving in the direction of a reduction in nailing wages, but that such a reduction has been actually accepted by the men in the Laughlin mill at Martin's Ferry. The reduction atthe Laughlin mill only applies to four-penny "nails and smaller sizes. Glassworkers Idle at Homestead. The window glass works at Homestead have suspended operations for a week. Didn't Pay Their Subscriptions. Boston, April 7. The Boston Advocate, a journal of the colored people of this city, owned and published by John D. Powell, Jr., has suspended, publication. Cause failure of many persons to pav money ow ing to- the paper. It was Republican in politics. Beantlfy Your Homes Austrian Glassware Sale. Over 8,000 specimens to be sold in four days this week commencing this morning. We have made 4 lots of this enormous purchase 15c, 25c, 60c and $1 00 it is wonderful. Jos. Horne & Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores. LINEN department An elegant assort ment of Irish, Scotch and German table damasks and napkins, towels of all kinds luncheon sets, etc.; prices the lowest ' mwesu Huous &'Hacke. Entire Stock of a New York Importer at Onc-Fourili Prices. Fancy vases Austrian and Bohemian glass four days' special sale begins to-day. Jos. Horne & Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores. Black goods Complete stock of all-wool and silk and woolen labrics, new sideband effects in henriettas, serges, etamines camel's hair, grenadines, etc. ! srwrsu Huoirs & Hacke. Gloves fitted to the hand, and every pair guaranteed. Come to the grand opening to day end to-morrow. F. Schoenthax, 612 Penn ave. Entire Stock of a Mew York Importer at One-Fourth Prices. Fancy vases Austrian and Bohemian glass lour days' special sale begins to-day. Jos. Horne & Cn.'a Penn Avenue Stores. MONDAY,' AEEID sr A MANIA FOR TRUSTS. England Has Organized Nineteen This Tear Capitalized at 25,075,000. , London, April 7. The prospect in Eng lish financial circles is very rosy just now. During the past week Mr. Goscheu added to the already abundant supply of money and reduced the national debt by paying off 1,500,000 of 3 per cent consols. Values in everv departmentare improving and buying has been largely promoted by the formation of investment trust companies, the publiozeal for which is rapidly reaching a mania. The total number of trusts formed in 1888 was 15, with a capital of 9,500,000. Already this year 19 have been floated, with a capital of 25,075,000, and more are an nounced, although it is known that existing trusts find difficulty in obtaining sound in vestments. During the week English railway securi- highest point reached in many years. BOULANGISTS EXULTANT. They Think They Have Gained a Decided Victory. Paris, April 7. La France demands the expulsion of General Boulanger. All the newspapers admit that the result of the trial of the leaders of the Patriotic League is a rebuff to the Government. The Boulangists are exultant over the outcome of the trial. The Temps counsels the Government to consider well the responsibility involved in the trial of General Boulanger. Boulangist journals assert that all the f members of the BoulangistiXTational Com mittee will he tried by the Senate. Senator Montesquieu-Pezensac declines to sit as a member of the exceptional tri bunal. The Brussels correspondent of the London Times says: Prince Victor Napoleon visited General Boulanger here on Saturday. They held a conference to-day in a restaurant in the outer park. INSULTED BY CHINA. Advocate! tbe Expulsion of Americans and Jeers at Oar Navy. Shanghai, April 7. Won Kwang Pei, formerly of the Chinese Embassy at Wash ington, advocates the expulsion of every American in the service of China, as a re prisal for the exclusion of Chinamen from America. t t In a memorial on the subject he refers with contempt to the American navy, which he declares would be powerless in an ag gressive movement. An English Composer Dead. London, April 8. The Bev. Sir Fred erick Arthur Gore Ouseley, Bart, is dead. He was Professor of Music in the Univer sity of Oxford and composed much church music. He was 63 years old. A Million-Dollar Firo at Burnt. London, April 7. A dispatch from In dia says that hundreds of houses have been destroyed by fire at Surat The loss is placed at 200,000. THINK THEY CAN CATCH THIEYES. People Who' Imagine They Have n Special Faculty for Detective Work. Washington FSst-l There is one old gentleman living in the northwestern section of the city, who for three years has been following up a clew to the thief who stole his wife's sealskin sacque, and he goes every week to report his progress to the inspector. He is now satisfied'that the coat was stolen by a man who was seen talking to a woman within a square of his house the night the robbery occurred. He is certain that if he could find the woman, the re covery of the stolen property and the arrest of the thief would be a matter easily accom plished. Then there is an elderly lady and another old man who consider themselves as a part of the detective corps, and who are continu ally making discoveries and obtaining clues whenever a crime ofany-importance occurs. All their fanciful information they impart to the inspector with an air of mystery. There are a score of others equally enthu siastic. In fact, one-half the people who are unfortunate enough to have to seek the aid of detectives in the recovery of property stolen from them, believe that they should conduct the investigation them selves, and pester the officers with the most fanciful theories until the officers prove their own superior knowledge by the recov ery of the goods and the arrest of the thieves in a quarter of whi"h the amateurs were profoundly ignorant. Even members of Congress and men of influence and position are not without this particular and peculiar form of vanity, and often insist that their own theories be adopted to' the detriment of ,the service they are attempting to aid. A CANINE FIEEJIAN. An Irish Setter TJint Extinguishes Flames and Eats Ashes. New York Snn.i Mr. Elmer Partridge keeps neither hand grenades nor fire extinguishers in-his honse on Halsey street, near Hill street, Newark, because he owns a dog of the Irish setter breed that can pnt out flames as quipkly as a fireman, and with far less damage to the threatened property. Twice he discovered small fires in the nighlon his master's prem ises, and pawed them out before he aroused the family to show them his good work. On both occasions he was slightlv burned. Mr. Partridge has no doubt that if he had the least fear that a fire was getting beyond his control, he would sound an alarm at once. A bundle of straw or newspapers ignited, and a cry of "Fire" brings Dan, as the dog fs called, at a gallop to the place. If he cannot extinguish the blaze with his paws he rolls his body over and over upon it, quite regardless of the danger of singeing his handsome red coat. But the strangest part of his performance is the alterpiece. As soon as he has- put out the fire he lies down and deliberately eats all the ashes with great apparent enjoyment The ani mal is otherwise a vegetarian. He will eat no meat, but devours vegetables greedily, and delights, especially, in mashed potatoes. LATTEE DAI SAINTS Holding; no Enormous Convention of Dele gates From AH Over tho World. St. Joseph, April 7, The World'?. Con ference of Latter Day Saints, which con vened here to-day is the largest assembly of Mormon representatives ever held in this country. The preliminary proceedings of Saturday were participated in by 500 dele gates. To-day no regular proceedings were held, but informal gatherings discussed various matters tobe considered during the week. Every train to-day brought in additional delegates and to-night there are over 1,000 of them in the city, England having a stronger representation than that of any foreign country except Canada. Australia has eight representatives. Much feeling is manifested in the affairs of the Mormon Church in Utah. The state hood claims of the Territory will be put in shape for presentation to Congress at Wash ington. A communication from the Mor mon General Conference, now in session at Salt Lake City, arrived by mail to-day and will be read at to-morrow's session. Killed the htase Driver. Spokane Falls, April 7. Frank Mar tin, proprietor of the Salmon river stage 'ine, shot drivertParker in a saloon quarrel last Sunday. The wound was not consid ered serious, but last night Parker died and Martin has been arrested on tbe charge of murder. A New Departure In Art. Washington Post. The modern line of beauty is the curve on H Tlifotipn' ball. TTnrra1, .7iAw nMtfv va11 Lbut a 110,000 battery can beat Mm. 1889.". THBOUGH FIEE. Perilous Plight of a Train on the Prairie Passengers Face an Awfal Fate A Plunge From Darkness toUghr. 'Chamberlain, Dak., April 7. During the terrible gale and prairie fires of the past few days the train from the East had a terri ble experience two miles east of Mt Ver non. A destructive prairie fire "was raging at that point,, and the dust and smoke made the surroundings as dark as night The en gineer plunged the train into the darkness, and the first thing he knew he found the ties on fire' for nearly a mile ahead. He checked the train, fearing to advance lest he should find no track ahead of him, and there, in the suffocating smoke and scorch ing beat, with blazing ties underneath the train and flames on each side of the track, the crew sought to extinguish the flames. The passengers became excited and plead ed to be released from the death by fire or suffocation that seemed so near at hand; childred cried from pain and gasped for iresh air, and strong men became desperate and left the train to fight the flames, only to return to the coaches exhausted. For a time escape .looked impossible, and several of the passengers gave up; several ladies prayed aloud, and some ot the male passen gers swore at the obtnseness ofthe engineer for going into that hell of fire and smoke so far that he could not return. The train crew and passengers worked heroically, while Others went a few feet ahead to see whether it was safe to move. Behind, the road was on fire as far as the eye could see, while ahead all was darkness and mystery. But it was death to linger in that cauldron of fire, and when the sur roundings either meant moving or death the effort was worth the attempt, and a start was made. The suspense and horror of the few moments required to pass over tbe burning track and through the terrible heat and smoke cannot be expressed, bnt the train finally pulled out of the flames to fresh air and safety. DE0PPED k PEG. Pittsburg Falls to Eighth Place la the Clear Ins; House Statement. Boston, Mass., April 7. The following table, compiled from special dispatches to the Post from the managers of the Clearing Houses in thecities named, shows the gross exchanges for the week ending April 6, with rates per cent of increase or decrease, as compared with the amounts for the cor responding week of last year: Inc. New York 711,113,800 3.3 Hoston W.6!,666 7.2 Dee. t-nnaaeipnia 79,817, Wo is.1 Chicago 58,262,000 10.0 St. Louis 18,089,786 8.2 Baltimore 13,081.055 San Francisco 16,7o9,li71 13.2 1'ittSbnrK 12.877,178 New Orleans 9.897,083 4.5 Kansas City. 8,837,460 1.2 Louisville 7.985.749 21.2 Providence 6.182,300 .... Detroit 4.725.S1 33.9 .Milwaukee 4,343.000 19.5 Cincinnati 11,806,750 13.7 Cleveland 3,739.728 .... Minneapolis 3.907,881 11.9 Omaha 3.935.831 25.7 St. Paul 3,667.044 .... Denver 3,665,570 21.3 Memphis 3,003.987 34.S Columbus 2,919,700 31.0 Indianapolis ' 1,730.928 Dnluth 1,752,070 31.0 Peoria 1,436,657 11,2 St. Joseph "1,210,785 .... Klchmond 1,714,939 1.8 Fort Worth 1,352,943 121.8 Galveston 955.541 4.9 Hartford 2.039,754 New Haven. 1.280.37S 7.8 3.8 0.1 16.7 2.1 9.7 Springfield 1,233,313 24.8 0.1 15.7 Worcester. 1,079.794 rortland Norrolk , Wichita Los Angeles... Lowell byracuse , Grand Banlds. lopelca Sioux CIty... HW,3S 755,121 714,383 629,600 638 838 537,283 670,380 448 016 613,511 398.626 9.0 7.5 44.1 8.5 2.8 39.5 'lacoins-, juomrsai. ji,z,Hd .... .... Total tl, 103, 192, 885 JTs OOUlde New yorK 392.079.984 9.5 'Not Included In totals. No clearing house at these points last year. A Strange Place to Live. Washington Post. t One of the most interesting sights in the now exposed Lafayette Park is the pretty domestic life of a couple of sparrows, who have carefully built a nest for a future brood of young birdlings right in the mouth of one of the mounted cannons that have so long kept silent guard around the central statue of General Jackson, whose name originally gave its designation to the square. I feel like saying lomethingBADt BE WISE! BOOTS AND SHOES DRESSED WITH ' Wolff'sAGMEBIacking NEVER OET HARD AND STIFF, Always look nest. Equslly good for Me n's.Womsn's or Child's Shoes. No blacking brush required, and the polishing is done in three minutes without labor. WATERPROOF and warranted to preserve leather, and keeps it son and durable. Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Druggists, to. Try it on your Harries. W01FF & RAND01PH. PKIUOOniM. HOW TO SAVE LIFE. What is a cough T It is an irritation of the throat and lungs. What causes it 7 Conges tion. Stop the congestion, tho irritation ceases and the cough is cured. But how to stop the congestion! Ah, there Is Jnst where physicians have always been puzzled. Bat it must be checked, or pneumonia, quick consumption or some terrible pulmonary disease will follow. Some doctors give cod liver oil, others cough syrups, but the most advanced prescribe stim ulants. Nature must be assisted. Pure whis key will do it. See what nhysicians say: Prof. Austin Flint, of Bellevue (New York) College, says:, "The judicious use of alcoholic stimulants is one of tbestnking characteristics of progress in the practice of medicine during the last half century." Professor Henry A. Mott, of New York, says: The purity ot Duffy's Pare Malt Whiskey (as simple analytical tests will readily convince a physician or an expert) shonld certainly recom mend It to the highest public favor." Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is a certain cure and preventive of congestion and should be kept In every family. It is sold by all dinggists and dealers. Be suro and secure tbe genuine. IF YOU WANT TO SUFFER TRY EXPERIMENTS. K IP YOU "WOULD BE CUBED OP DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION, HEARTBURN, SICK HEADACHE, then use at once the old, tried and proven, the SURE, SAFE, SIMPLE and SPEEDY CURE. DR. MARK R. WOODBURYS DYSPEPSIA KILLERS. No lailure, no delay, immediate relief. 25 and 50c boxes. Sold everywhere. Mailed any- wnoreior price. o DOOLITTLE & SMITH, Selling Agents, Boston. Mess. K For Sale by Geo. A. Kelly & Co.. Pittsburg. noio-tf'ur' LOST -A POCKET AND MEMORANDUM book containing some money and a trip ticket to Xlttannlnff, Pa.; name of tickets. A. Hlleraan; under cn keep money and return book and ticket to DISPATCH OJFIOE, spS-2S XA Q, llll THE WEATHEE. For Western Penn sylvania, Ohio and West Virginia, fair, warmer, winds be coming southerly. PrrrsBUBO. April 7. 18S3. The United States Signal Service officer in this city furnishes the following: Time. Ther. 3!ier. 8 sOO A. y 40 12:00 A. M 1:00 r. M 2:00 p. M s.-oop. X 8:00 r.M 43 Mean temp 44 Maxlmcjn temp.... M Minimum temp.... 3S Itanze .... 18 Precipitation, i. 00 Hirer at 5P.M., 7.S lMt:a fall or 0.2 feet ln24 hours. River Telegrams. rSFXCIAI. TXZ.XGRAHS TO TUX DISFATCII.l Wabrejt River 2 6-10 feet and falling. Weather clear and pleasant. Bbowhsvxlm River 6 feef and falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 53 at 4 p. M. MoBOAirrowK River 5 feet andstatjonary. Weather clear. Thermometer46at 6 P. H. Wheeuno River 11 feet 1 inch and falling. Departed Ben Hur, Pittsburg, 4 A. JS.; Lizzie Bay. Pittsburg. 6 A. M.; Sherley. Cincinnati,"8 A. M. Down Fred Wilson, James Gilmore and Enterprise. Up Beaver. Weather clear and pleasant. Lifting and Kissinir. Table Talk.2 A peculiar Easter Sunday custom is still in vogue in some of tbe northern ceuntiesin England. On that day the men parade the streets with the privilege of "lifting" every mma fha maal 4 ku.. f XI -.uu.au Mi; utc. mice uiuea iroui tue f round and demanding in payment either a iss or a sixpence. On Easter Mondav the tables are turned, the women being entitled to the chance of recovering- their kisses or sixpences, asthe case may be. THE NATIONAL REMEDY, PRAISED BY ALL Bilious Headache, Biliousness, Dyspepsia, Indiges tion, Constipation, Dizziness Positively eared by LITTLE HOP PILLS, The People's Favorite Liver Pills, equal. Small dose: lg results. Sugar coated and easy to take. Send for testimonials. 25c, at all druggists, or mailed for price. Prepared by an old apothecary, Five bottles $L The HOP PILL CO., New London, CL Hop Ointment cures and makes chapped, rough, red skin soft and cleat 25 and 50c. nol-arwr MINT CONSERVATISM, I CT CU8TOM OR Lb I ' PREJUDICE prevent Tour enloyinir the now-well, attested benefltj of tbe IDEAL FELT TOOTH POLISHER, "Meal" In Name, Nature, Results, as slight famlllaxttTwfll prore. Re. commended br Prominent llentists ereirwheret amontr tnem Dr. T. B. Arnold. 127 W. Mth St.. N. T writes- II has has no equal f or Poushlnir tho Teeth and Hardening the Gams.1 At all Srusxlst. mhl0-3tw Halford, Table Sauce. FOR MEATS, FISH, SOUPS, GRAVIES Eic. jal3-71.jrwr ARMOUR'S EXTRACT OF BEEF. ARMOUR & CO., CHICAGO, SOLE MANUFACTURERS. This is now conceded to be the best in the market, as witnessed bv the fart that we have just secured the DIPLOSIA FOR EXCEL LENCE at the Pure Food Exposition, now be ing held in Philadelphia, CLEANLY IN MANUFACTURE, SUPERIOR IN QUALITY, And with the bright appetizing flavor of fresh ly roasted beef. REMEMBER, mhil-MWT STEAM EK3 AND EXCUUSIONh. fORD DEUTSOHBR LLOYD FAST J route to London and the Continent. Express Steamer Service twice a week from New York to Southampton (London, Havre), Bremen. 8s.Lahn.Apr. 10.1p.m. I Ss. Alier. Apr. 17, 7 A. sr Ss.Elbe.Apr.13, 3fx. Ss.Werra. Apr.2ft 9 A. 31 Ss.Eicler.ADl6.6-.3UAM I Ss.Saale.Apr. 21, 1 P. if. First Cabin, Winter rates, from ST5 upward. MAXSCHAMBERG & CO.. Agents, Pitts burg, Pa. OELRICHS fc CO., 2 Bowling Green. New York City. ja23-71-D 1UNARDLIUE. MEW YORK TO LIVERPOOL VIA QTTEENS TOWH, Jh'EOJl P1EK 40 NORTH RIVER. FAST EXPREsillAlU6ERVlCK. Gallia, Apr. 10, lPMIEtrnrla, Apr. 27. 3 p II TJmbrla, Apr. 13, 3 p Jl.Anrsnla, May 4, 8:30 AM Servla. Apr 20, 9 A UlGallU. Mar 8, 11 A M Bothnia, Apf. 24, 1 p MlUmbrla,wMay 11, 2:30 Pit Cabin passage. SCO. (30 and f 100: Intermediate, 135. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of Europe at very low rates. VERNON H. BKOWN&CO., General Agents, 4 Bowling Green, New York. J. J. MCCORMICK. Agent. Fourth ave. and Smlthfleld St., Pittsburg. ap2-W-D ' State Line To Glasgow. Belfast, Dublin and Liverpool. FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY. Cabin passage J3S and (oO. according to location of stateroom. Excursion S53 to SSX). bteerage to and from Enrope at Lowest Rates. AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., General Agents, 5J Broadway, New York. J. J. McCORMICK. Agent, Pittsburg. Pa. mbl2-D ALLAN LINE ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS, THE ONLY DIRECT LINE Proin GLASGOW, ' LONDONDERRY and GALWAY To PHILADELPHIA. Passenger Accommodations Unoxcelled. Prepaid Intermediate, J3U. Steeraee. S19. Passengers by this route are saved'the ex- ?ense and inconvenience attending transfer to Jverpool or from New York. J. J. McCORMICK.or A. D. SCORER & SON, Pittsbure. mhl5-9!)-SIWT They act slowly, but surely, do not gripe, and their effect is lasting thn fnrt i thotrhovann ANCHOR. LINE. Atlantio Express Service LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN. Steamship CITY OF ROME," rrom New York, WEDNESDAY, Mayl, May 25. June 26. July M. Largest and finest pssseiger steamer afloat. Saloon passage, t60 to S100: second-class, sal. Glasgow service. Steamers every Saturday from New York to GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY. Cabin passageto Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver pool $50 and (60. Second-class, fdo. Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates. Travelers' circular letters of credit and drafts for any amount issued at lowest current rates. For books of tours, tickets or further Informa tion Apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS. N. Y., or 3. J. MCCORMICK, Fourth and Smlthfleld: A. D. SCORER S0N,4 Smlthfleld St.. Pittsburg: W. BEXfLE, Jr., 165 JTederalit., AUezhenr. I noMSS-MWT KEW ADVERTISEMENTS. ff Paine's Celery Compound Purifies the Blood, Strengthens the Nerves, Stimulates the Liver, ,, ; Regulates the Kidneys- and Bowels, Gives Life and Vigor';-"' to every organs ' There's nothing like it !st.sSPa Tei,T nrocb run down and debmtatedjprccured s-meof Paine's Celery Compound. The nso of two bottles made mo feel like a new man, Asa general tonic and spring medicine, I do not know its 'equal." -, ... - . JP' L Grkknixu', Brigadier General V. N. G.f Burlington, Vfc Use ft Now! "Havfng used your Paine's Celery compound this spring, I can safely recommend It as the most powerful and at the same time most gsatle regulator. It is a splendid nerve tome, and since taking It I have felt like a new man.'1 R. E. Knorb, Watertown, Dakota. " $100. Six for $3.oo. At Druggists. ' Wells, RiCHiBDsaN & Co. Props. Burlington, Vt DIAMOND DYES S.HZ'ASSStt UCTATED F00D& TX'ialX"ea mhirioSK-MF THE FREEHOLD BANK, No. 410 Smithfisld St.' CAPITAL. . . - . 8200,000 00. DISCOUNTS DAILY. EDWARD HOUSE, Prest. JAMES P. SPEER. Vice Prest mh22-95-D JOHN F. STEEL. Cashier. T, ONEY TO LOAU - On mortgages on improved real estate in sums of $1,000 and upward. AppW at DOLLAR SAVINGS BANK. mhl-31-n No. 121 Fourth avenue. BROKERS FINANCIAL. Be WITT DILWORTH, BROKER IN PETBOLETJM Oil bought and sold on margin. de!7-21-isu WHMEY & STEPHENSON, 87 FOURTH AVENUE. ISSUE TRAVELERS' CREDITS THKOUGII MESSRS. DREXEL. MORGAN 4 CO, NEW YORK. PASSPORTS PROCURED. aDlSocTS -MEDICAL. DOCTOR WHITT.ER 814 PENN AVENUE, P1TTSDURR, PA., As old residents know and back files of Pitts, burg papers prove, is tbe oldest established and most prominent physician In the city, devoting special attention to all chronic diseases. From ;SHl NO FEE UNTIL CURED MPRni IQ and mental diseases, physical IlLn V UUO decay.nervoasdebility.lackof energy, ambition and hope, impaired mem ory, disordered sight, self-distrust, bashfnlness, dizziness, sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions, im poverished blood, failing powers, organic weak, ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, un fitting the person for business, society and mar riage, permanently, safely and privately cured. BLOOD AND SKIN 2STM. "blotches, falling hair, bone pains, glanilular swellings, ulcerations of tongue, month, throat, ulcers, old sores, are cured for life, and blood poisons thoroughly eradicated from thesystem. IIRIMAPV kidney and bladder derange U II 1 1 N n M 1 1 merits, weak back, gravel, ca tarrhal discharges, inflammation and other painful symptoms receive searching treatment, prompt relief and real cures. Dr. whittier's life-long, extensive experience insures scientific and reliable treatment on common-sense principles. Consultation free. Patients at a distance as carefully treated as if here. Office hours 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sunday, 10 A. M. to 1 P.M. only. DR. WHITTIER. 8U Penn avenue. Pittsburg, Pa. feS-6-Dsnw WHAT IS MONET WITHOUT HEALTH. , Health, Energy and Strength secured by uiinf AMORAHDA WAFERS. These wafers are 9 guarantied SPECIFIC and the only reliable and safe remedy for the permantit cure of Impotency, no matter how long standing, Nervous Neuralgia. Headache, Nervous Prostration caused by the use alcohol or tobacco, Sleeplessness, Mental-Depression, Softening of the Brain resulting in insanity and leading to misery, decay and death. Prematura Old Age, Barrenness, Spcrmatorrhcsa, Harrassing Dreams, Premature Decay of Vital Power, causeij by over exertion of the brain, self-abuse or over indulgence. 75 cents per box or six boxes for $4.00, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of price. Six boxes is tbe complete treatment and with every purchase of six boxes at one time we will give'a WRITTEN GUARANTEE to REFUND THE MONEY, if the wafers do not benefit or effect a permanent cure. Prepared only by the BOSTON MEDICAL INSTITUTE. For sale only by JOSEPH PLE.MINQ & SON. 412 Market Street. Pitts burgh, Pa., P. 0. Box 37. to whom all communis cation should be addressed. mh31-ssa DOCTORS LAKE PRIVATE DISPENSARY. OFFICES. 90(1 PENN AVE., PITTSBURG, PA. All forms of Delicate and Com. plicated Diseases requiring Cos riDKSTiAi, and ScrESTirio Medication are treated at this Dispensary with a success rarely attained. Dr. S. K. Lake is a member of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons, and is the oldest, and most expe rienced Speciaijst In the city. Special atten--tlon given to Nervous Debility from excessive mental exeryon, indiscretions of youth, etc.- causing physical and mental decay, lack of energy, despondency, etc.: also Cancers, Old Sores. Fits, Piles, Rheumatism, and all diseases of the Skin, Blood- Lungs, Urinary Organs, etc Consultation free and strictly confiden. -tiaL Office hours 9 to 4 and 7 to p. af.r Sun days. 2 to"4 p. it. only. Call at office or address S. K. LAKE.M. D.. M. R. C. P. S..or E.J. LAKE.M.D. sel-134-ltWTWk GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE CURES NERVOUS DEBILITY. LOST VIGOR. LOSS OF MEMORY. Pull particulars In pamphlet sent free. The eenolne Gray's SpeclUc sold by druggists onlvln yellow -wrapper. Price, ti per nictcsce. or six for ss. n.hJ.n aftwj i . on receipt of price, bv address. . tag THE GHAT MEDICINE CO.. Buffalo. NV Bgfiefd'Sd'l'Sblrt.9...3- HULUjiP'.Sr . . ,J,f" " V"? rly decay, lost manhood . etc. I win sends, raluabls treatise (sealed containing tall particulars for home cure. nat chanre. Address, " PROF. F. c. FOWLER, Moodu, Conn J 1-uoS-eiDSuwk J iiiilii t i "" -nTI " BsisssssssslsMBPsssWBBWBBiWHsHCMBKW mmmmimmmmmJi MWsHlBlHPtflBI