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' v t'Wl n, w. 6 THE? PJETTSBURG' 'DISPTGH,! :TimrTVA :-MPPJIi?22f ,51889. .""JWrW T l I- I BASE BALL MATTERS. Difficulties Regarding Hanlon, White and Bowe. HOEACE STATES HIS CASE. Some Interesting Gossip About the Local Club. 'ASSOGIATIP SDKDAI GAMES. Dempsey's Opinion About the SulliTan Kilrain Fight GENERAL 5P0RTIXGXEWS0FTHE DAI Affairs in the local ball club are in a very interesting condition just now. Three Stars players -who have been bargained fgr are yet unsigned and a snrprise is expected at any moment. Of course the three players are Hanlon, Kowe and White. J.ne nrst named is expected in the city to-day, but the officers of the club are not sure as to whether or not be trill come to terms. The facts of Hanlon's case are to the follow ing effect: The local club agreed to pay De troit S2.000 for his release and to pay him a sal ary equal to that which he had at Detroit last year. When he met Manager Phillips recently he expressed himself as about satisfied with the salary offered, but he demanded a little more. However, wbat he desired most was $500 of the $2,000 paid Detroit for his release. To try and get this he purposed visiting ex Presidebt Stearns, of Detroit, between last Tuesday and his returq here. Doubtless he has met Mr. Stearns by this time, but what the result of the conference is cannot be conjec tured yet. PHILLIPS STATES HIS CASE. Speaking of the matter last evening, Man ager Phillips said: ."After to-day we cannot possibly give Hanlon any more salary than what has been offered him. The classiflcajion rule forbids that, and the only thine we can do outside of onr offer is to allow President Young to classify him. According to general agreement all the players of the Spalding teams who were unsigned were allowed 15 days after their return to this country to make terms with their respective clubs. The 15 days expire to-day, and the players can. if clubs wish, be handed over for classification. In no way, however, can offers already made be improved. Ouo agreement with Hanlon so far is that we are to pay him a salary of so much per month from the day that he reports for duty. This means that Mr. Spalding will hare to pay him up to yesterday. J "Now I think that Hanlon will most as suredly be acting contrary to his own interests in not signing at once, even if he does not get any of his advance money from Detroit. Everyday he holds off will cost him part of the salary ne now offer him. It will not take long to pile his loss up equal to what he holds out for in the way of a share of purchase 'money, as we certainly cannot pay Hanlon for any time that he does not belong to the team. UO 'WOBK: KO PAY. In other words, if he does not sign with ns until May 1. his salary will start from that date at the rate we agreed to him per month. This is fair to him and us. "We want him with us, of course, and I think we have made him a very good offer." Regarding the rumors about Rowe and White Manager Phillips said: 'I don't tbink there is any truth in the statements that efforts are now going on to get them here. I know that Presi SentNimick is now in Philadelphia and as far I know is not corresponding with either of the players or Mr. Steams on the matter. If he Was 1 tbink I would know of it. However. I am of bpinihn that as soon as the Buffalo team is fixed up we may bear from one or both of the players. They cannot make anything like the amount of money at Buffalo that they could get here. They cannot by any means get their releases no matter what they da" Until everything is definitely settled regard x ing the three players named, Manager Phillips can give no idea as to the makeup of the team. If Hanlon arrives and signs to-day, he will play in center field on Wednesday and, assum ing he does, Mr. Phillips was still unable to sav who will be in left field. "I am happy to say," continued the Manager, "that Conway's arm is about all right again. He will pitch on Thurs day, but I don't know yet who will be bis catcher. There is one tning. however, that I wish understood that any obstinate player, pitcher or anything else will not be al lowed to shirk duty or play any-monkey busi ness, this year. We can soon sell a man en tirely out of the city. I had thought that this couldn't well be done, as we wished under the new rules, but we can manage it. Suppose a plaver permits in imposing on the club and we resolve to dispose of him. We can find out what other club wants him, and as soon as we state our case to the balance of the clnbs they .will waive claim on hi j. All that is needed to protect us in beginning the transaction Is to get a security from the club wanting him to the effect that it will pay the amount agreed on." Manager Phillips thinks that many people will be fooled with Chicago nils year. He thinks Anson will bave a strong team, and that such pitchers as Krock. Hutchmsan, the light ning twirler, Dwyer, Van Haltren and Bald .win will bother lots of people. DROPPED ANOTHER. juonUvllle Loses a Iilvelr Game Against the Browns. LOUISVH.I.E, Kt., April 2L Louisville dropped another game to-day by poor fielding. A crowd of 8,000, one of the largest ever seen in the grounds, was present and in a humor to be ugly on occasion. The outfield seats were so crowded that a ball hit there could not be fielded. It was ruled that it should count a home run. The score was so counted for Latham in the first Inning, and when Daniels allowed Wolf only two bases on the same hit in the seventh the mob filled the held, threatening. After half an hour's wrangling be allowed Wolf the run. Batting on both sides was clever, and Hecker and Cook as Louisville's battery played splendidly. t St. Lonls.... 2 0 0 2 2 10 3 212 irfralsvllles 0 0 0 1 0 0 S 4 0-10 Base hlts-St. Louis, 12: Lonlsvllles, 10. Errors St. Louis, 5: Lonisvilles, 5. Batteries King and Boyle; Hecker and Cook. TO-DAY'S HOME GAME. Manager Chapman Alcana to Hastle the Local Singers. Baseball cranks may expect something like a lively game at Recreation Park to-day it the weather is fine. The Syracuse Stars will ap pear for the last time until next fall at least and Manager Chapman says they will be on their mettle. The battery. Murphy and Walker, that made (hings so close and exciting on Friday, will be in to-day for the Stars. Spectators can depend on the fact that Mr. Murphy means business every time. Stalev and Carroll will be the home battery, and Maul or Nichols will be in left field. It is likely that Miller and Aldrich will officiate as umpires as they did very well on Saturday. TTON WITH EASE. The Qnakera Trim Up the Pets From Brooklyn. PTfrXADELPHIA, April 2L The concluding game in the first Athletic-Brooklyn series was played at Gloucester, N. J., this afternoon and was won by the local team by better all around 'play. Camtbers was hit bard and at the proper time, and his support notably Smith was indifferent. Smith was wild, sending niue men to first on balls, but when be did get th ball across the plate the visitors were unable to bit it safely. The work ol the Athletic in field was sharp and brilliant, and Blerbauer and Lyons hit hard. Score: Athletics. 0 2011000 2- 6 Brooklyn 0 00010000-1 Buelilts Athletics, 12; BrfoUyns, 8, Errors Athletics,:; Brooklyn. 7. Batteries Mnlth and Brennan; Carntbers and Clark. t A GREAT GAME. The Beds Jntt Manage to Beat the Cow. boy. CrscrNSATi, April 2L The Cinclnnatis made a grand rally in the ninth inning of to day's game and scored three runs, which gave them a lead of one over Kansas City. The vis itors tied the score In the latter half of the inning, but the Reds batted out the vic tory in the tenth. The base running of NicoL W " A ,. .MM. M.W MkM V 4V and Stearns were the features. Over 13,000 peo ple witnessed the game. Score: Clnelnnatli 2 01000008 1-f Kansas Cltys 0 121000110 B Base hits Cincinnati It: Kansas Cltrs, 14. Errors Cincinnati, 4; Kansas C'ltve, 9. Batteries Uullane and Baldwin; McCarty and Hoover. A Few Runs to Spare. The Postal Telegraph operators had some thing more than a picnic with the Broker Op erators in a ball game on Saturday. The fol lowing score explains tbet un: Postals 7 11KIIS1 3-61 Brokers. .0 0 0 0 4 14 0 110 Signed With Cincinnati. CizrcisxATr, April 21. Two members of the All-Americas baseball team that made the trip around the world, signed contracts for the sea son here to-day. William Earle signed with the Cincinnati!, and James Manning signed with the Kansas Cltv club, Earlo will occupy the position of catcher with the Cincinnati club. DEMPsEVSJOPINION. He Thinks Sullivan Will be In Good Shape for Kilraln. Before Jack Dempsey left tfie city on Satur day night he expressed his opinion about the proposed Sullivan-KUrain battle. He said: "Sullivan is in better condition than many people think he is. I saw him lately and he weighed 230 pounds. He says that he intends to make tbe fight the great event of his life. I think he willjret into good condition by the date of the battle. I would not bet much on tbe fight either way, however. I think Sulli van is a gamer man than Eilrain, and it is a fact that tbe latter has always been afraid of the big fellow. I firmly believe that Sullivan wants to fight." THE PEDS DEPART. Koreuac Gratfnl Tor His Trentment by Pitrtburgera. George D.'Noremac. George Cartwrlght, Parson Tilly, Adams and others of the pedes trians left the city for the East last evening. Tbcy all intend to start in the big race at Madison Square Garden next month. Before leaving Noremac stated that he shall always have tbe kindest recollections of Pittsburg because of the gen erous treatment he has received from all parties. It is likely that Jimmy Taylor will train Cartwrigrt for tbe Madison Square race. A Pittsburger intends to enter Horan in that race and if he does Peter Priddy will look after that plucky little pedestrian. The Sprinters Again. Fbakkliit, Pa, April 2L Edwards, 6f Franklin, and Garrison, of Oil City, but who is really an imported Pittsburg "ringer." ran a 67 yard foot race in this city last evening, Ed wards winning with ease. Both men are un known in this vicinity, and the sports of Frank lin dropped to the fact that the race was a fan and was arranged by Pittsburg sports to dupe them. Consequently there was very little money bet on the result of the race. Sporting Notes. Proctoe Knott went badly in a trial on Friday. Healt has accepted the terms of the Wash ington club. Jack Dempset Intends to take Jimmy Car roll to 'Frisco. Bio Cakkoil. with his jovial face, ought to meet with a good reception to-day. Manager Chapman states that $5,000 will not bny Murphy, his loquacious pitcher. The first ten-inning championship game of the season was played yesterday at Cincinnati. Mubfht. of the Syracuse Stars, thinks that Hudson, of St. Louis, will not-be able to pitch much this year. Pittsburg cannot make a worse show against Chicago than Cincinnati did against St. Louis as a starter. Ed Williamson arrived at New York on Saturday. He may join the Chicago team here on Wedndesday. Hoagland and Dillon, tbe pedestrians, left for New York last nrght. The former may start in the Madison Square race. Manages W. Leng, of the Our Boys team, states that bis club is ready to meet any of tbe Connty League teams and also any of the tri State League aggregations. Sniink will be one of the Our Boys catchers. 8. A. Beowne fc Co., of Kalamazoo. Mich., have bought of John E. Madden, of Lexing ton, the bay trotting filly Belle Vara, 2 years old, by Vatican, dam by Ericsson Price, for S6.500. She got a record of 2:38 in a race here last fall, which Is the best for a yearling in a race. Longalight, the celebrated race-horse, was badly injured Saturday at Latonia. His trainer had him out on the track giving him a spin, and collided with one of Mr. McLaughlin's horses. Longalicbt was kicked in the flank, and it is feared that be is permanently injured.' He is owned by Mr. W. R. Letcher. THE DEEXEL C0LIEGE. It Will be Different From Any Other Insti tution In the Country. Philadelphia, April 2L The Trus tees of the Drexel Industrial College for Girls, which is to be established next fall at Wayne, Delaware connty, will hold their first meeting to-morrow. For some time past Messrs. Drexel and Childs and others interested in the school have been in specting various institutions that are man aged on a basis resembling that of the pro posed "Wayne college, and have secured many valuable suggestions bearing on the work in hand. Mr. Childs, in speaking of the "Wayne school yesterday, said: Thereis.reallynocollecein the country ex actly like that which Mr. Drexel has in view. The Wayne Industrial School will receive young women after they have laid tbe founda tions of their education, and they will be in strncted in music, painting, typewriting, stenography, chemistry, and any other branches which women can take up practically in life. It is our hope that when onr students have graduated they will be able to get positions paying them from 51,000 to 2,000. instead or $500 or $600, which they would probably receive without special training in any direction. A FATAL FIRE. Three Men Killed nnd One Injured in n Detroit Lodging Honae. v Deteoit, April 2L A fire at DehnY Hotel, a cheap lodging house, Kos. 43 and 45 Cadillac square, at 3 o'clock this after noon, caused the death of three men and se rious injury to a fourth. Malaki Powell, a porter, let a lighted lamp fall from his hands in the rear of the barroom, and in an almost incredible space of time the entire building was full of smoke. P. J. Gibson, a bartender, and P. T. Bollio were asleep on the third floor, and both were suffocated. William Whittaker, a sailor, was seen at his window on the fourth floor, but before the firemen could reach him he fell back and was smothered., Powell was badly burned, but will recover. The fire was confined to the first floor, and the loss will not exceed $1,500. WIFE AND 1I0NEI GONE. Mrs. Sullivan Takes Her Husband's Secret Hoard nnd Leaves. rsrrciAL telegram to tux dispatch.1 Yotjngstov3t, April 21. Michael Sulli van, proprietor of a saloon near the fair grounds, reported to the police this morn ing that his wife, Rose Sullivan, had dis appeared, taking $300 which he had secreted in the house. The officers traced her to Sharon, where she purchased a ticket fir Erie, and a mess age was sent to the Erie police to arrest and hold her until an officer arrived. Marat Unlatcnd Infprovlng. Cincinnati, April 2L The improve ment in Mr. Murat Halstead's condition was maintained throughout last night and to-day, and the action of the heart continues regular. Navigation Opened In Canada. Monteeal, April 2L Water was let into the Lachine canal Saturday night, and tiarges commenced to lock through at 12 o'clock to-night. The Mala Line. See this great play at Harris' Theater a marvelous production. d B. ifcB. At 50c: Second great surah silk sale. .Genuine double warp surahs, choice colorings, made to sell at 75c. Booas & Buhl. THE WEST POINTER Not So Numerous in the Army as Armes' Friends Imagine. BABY M'KEE'S EASTER EGGS. Much Anxiety Concerning the Mononga tela, Now Long Overdue. THE PEESIDENTAL CENTENNIAL PLANS. The Chinese Minister Will Feed the Washington Mob Ones Kore. Captain Armes' friends are endeavoring to work up sympathy by stating , that the nose-puller is a victim of West Point perse cution. He is not a West Pointer, and has been, they claim, unjustly treated by the graduates. It is shown, however, that non graduates are more numerous in the army than graduates, and the efforts of Armes' friends will not' have much weight. Other "Washington gossip is appended. rSFXCTlI. TZLXGRJLM TO THX DtSrATCH.l "Washington, April 2L Captain Armes, whose trial by court martial for -pulling Governor Beaver's nose, and for other queer demonstrations, is about con cluded, has created some sympathy-by the assertion that he is persecuted by West Point graduates because he is not one of the cieut ui iunb lnmiiuiiun. xnis is uecmreu by army officers to be absurd, for the reason that as a matter of fact the graduates of the military academy at present in the army are very largely in the minority. A simple in spection of the official army register shows this. The truth is, the subject is rarely if ever discussed in armv circles, and the position of lack" of a diploma from that institution makes.no difference 'whatever in an officer's standing among his comrades. In the line of the army, for example, of ten colonels of cavalry, but three are graduates of West Point All five of the colonels of artillery hail from the academy, butof the 25 colonels of infantry only 10 are graduates. Of 170 officers of cavalry above the grade of lieu tenant, 56 are graduates; of 85 officers of artillery above the rank of lieutenant, 34 are graduates; and of 325 officers of infantry above the rank of lieutenant, but 35, or about 10 per cent, are graduates. Among the subalterns the, proportion is very much greater, but officers of this rank have relatively little influence, and few, if any, opportunities for persecution. In some of the regiments of infantry there are no graduates of the military academy above the junior grades. With the exception of the corps of engineers and ordnance depart ment, a similar disparity in numbers exists in favor of the non-graduates of the military academy. THE PBESIDNTAL PARTI That Will Go From Washington to the New York Centennial. rSPXCMX. TELEOBJUM TO THE SISFATCH.1 Washington, April 21. The party which is to accompany the President to New York, to take part in the events of of the 30th instant, will be composed of Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. McKee, and Secretary. Halford. The entire party will go to the depot late Sunday night, and compose themselves for as good a night's rest as the circumstances will permit. Tbe special train will prill out some time between mid night and 2 A. M. The Presidents! party expect to leave New Tork for the return i'ourney Tuesday night, about the same tour, arriving in Washington early on Wednesday, the 1st day of May. One of the conspicuous figures at the cel ebration will be the Chinese Minister, who will soon give way to a successor. Upon his return he proposes givipg, at the spa cious and elegant residence of the Chinese legation, a farewell ball, which in point of splendor and magnificenceis to surpass even the previous entertainments of the repre sentatives of the Flowery Kingdom, and it will probably exceed in glittering features anything ever seen in Washington. A ST0EI OP TWO TOTES. Legendary Iiore on tbe Subject of Don Cameron and Blanch K. Brace. rSFZCIAI. TELEQILiM TO TOT DISPATCH.! Washington, April 21. The "Sub Bosa" column, in the Sunday Capital has the following touching story, which has re cently started on its rounds of the news papers: . John J. Patterson tells a pretty story about tbe vote of Don Cameron In favor of seating m. J. uuuer in me senate, in isvv, instead -ot the duly elected Republican, D. T. Corbm. He ascribed Cameron's vote to gratitude for the vote of Mr. Butler's uncle in 1856, when Blmbn Cameron's right to his seat was contested. The gratitude Is rather far fetched, but it may pass. Patterson's vote was given to keep his carcass outof the penitentiary. What I would like to know Just now Is what Blanch K. Bruce can offer as a reason why be should bave marched out of the Senate while tbe vote was being taken that was to give the seatbelongingto the bravest Republican prosecutor of tbe Ku Klnr of South Carolina to tbe leader and defender of tbe men who planned and executed the Hamburg massacre. If Bruce bad remained and votedCameron's grateful vote would have accomplished nothing and the Senate wouldn't have had a Democratic majority in the next two years. Has Bruce any story of "gratitude' to teUT FEAR SHE HAS FOUNDERED. The Navy Department Bears Nothing of the Missing Monongnbela. rEPECIAI. TXXEQBAM TO THE DtSPATCH.l "Washington, April 21. For the past few days a good deal of anxiety has been felt at the Navy Department as to the fate of theMonongahela, which sailed from San Francisco for Samoa, laden with coal and naval stores, more than GO days ago. No word of her arrival has yet been received, though she should have" reached Apia 20 days ago, and news of her arrival should have come before this, by way of Auckland. The authorities of the navy are beginning to fear that she was foundered in the same hurricane which created such havoc in the harbor of Apia. She was not in particularly good condition to withstand snch a snaking up as she would have received in the track of that storm. EASTER EGGS FOR THE WHITE HOUSE. Baby McKee Receives a Mammoth Be membranco of the Day. ISrrCIAL TELXGUAH TO THX DISPATCH.! Washington, April 2L Among the Easter remembrances sent to the White House on Saturday was a mammoth sugar egg for baby McKee. This gift came from Baltimore, and is as big as a bushel basket. The baby's name and "Easter, 1889," is in scribed upon the egg. Through a glass in one end a scene from Mrs. Burnett's "Iat tie Lord Fauntleroy" may be seen. Another memento for another member of the-family was a hed and brood of chickens, all done in sugar, and very lifelike. Baby McKee's egg was from Mr. John T, Ford, of Baltimore. A Troubled Mother Suicides. Independence, Mo., April 2L Mrs. Samuel Byget shot herself through the left eye this afternoon and died instantly. J3omestio trouble was the cause of the sui cide She leaves two children, one 2 months and the other 18 months old. Killed His Boarding Mistress and Himself. Lebanon, April 21. Frank Lynn, a, young man boarding at Mr. Wilborn Noah's; shot and killed Mrs. Noah at 9 o'clock to-night, then committed suicide. - HE DIED FOR LOVE. ' James B. Dempsey Shoots Bis Sweetheart and Her Upclo and Then Commits balcldo Because His Suit' . is Rejected. (SPECIAL TILEQBAM TO THX DISF ATCH.1 New Yoke, April 21. James B. Demp sey, a Harlem druggist, who has been pay ing attention to Miss Helen E. Stebbins, of 214 West One Hundred and Thirty-fifth street, shot himself in the head at the door of the house this morning, after trying to kill her and her uncle, George R. Storms, with whom she lived. He shot twice at' each of them and wounded the young woman slightly. Dempsey died in the' Manhattan Hospital. Miss Stebbins, who is about 20, gives this account of her struggle with htm. Dempsey had proposed once to Miss Stebbins, had been rejected and had attempted suicide. She says of his wf rk to-day: 1 had heard that he had gone away when I came across him in Seventh avenue on Satur day evening. He asked me to walk with him up the street to One Hundred and Thirty seventh street. In front of a vacant lot there he whipped out a pistol, and said that he was going to kill me and then himself. I tried, to tell him how foolish a thing that would be, bnt when I saw him aim ing the revolver I ran screaming down to my house here. He sent me two notes by district messenger boys, one of which I read and re turned, the second I returned unopened. Then he sent a third by a colored boy. He was urgent iu his demand that I should see him underneath the Elevated station at One Hun dred and Thirty-fifth street. I did not go. Early this morninghismessenger'came again. I returned him word that I would not see bim. An hour afterward I heard someone rapping at tbe glass door ot tbe basement. I opened it. There stood Dempsey with bis revolver. I tried to shut the door, but be prevented me from getting it shut, and 1 screamed for help. My uncle, Mr. Storms, came down. Dempsey fired two shots at bim through the door and uncle retreated. I could not keep out Dempsey any longer. I let bim come in and we struggled together in -the narrow hallway. He fired twice at me. Tbe first bullet just tore tbe flesh of my left hand. The second explosion blaokened my left eye. I fell and Dempsey probably thought be had killed me, for be thereupon shot himself in tbe head. I ran over his body up the cellar steps screaming out upon the sidewalk. A great crowd came. THE PASTOR AND THE PICTURE. He Disliked a Painting Behind His Pulpit and Wiped It Oat. Philadelphia, April 21. By a too free use of the paint brush the shepherd of a little flock of Methodists at Crozerville, Delaware county, has seriously injured his popularity. His name is Cornelius Hud son, and prior to his entrance upon a minis terial career he wasapainter by trade. A few weeks ago he took up his brush again and hence all the trouble. The difficulty is all about a' large water-color sketch illus trative of the line "Simply to Thy Cross I Cling," which was several years ago painted upon the church wall in the rear of the pul pit It represented a gray stone cross to which a maiden with disheveled locks and clad in a somewhat neglige costume was clinging tenaciously, while the break ing waves dashed high above her naked feet. This picture was an object of especial pride to all except a few members of the congrega tion, who, were shocked at it for reasons easily imagined. When the good people of Crozerville repaired to the sanctuary one Sabbath morning a few weeks ago they found the walls staring at them blankly. Tbe painting had been obliterated, and, as they afterward discovered, by the pastor's own hand. The church folk were' highly incensed, but the trustees still more so. They had granted no authority for such effacement. and had had no premonition of it. One trustee was particularly disgruntled at the wanton destruction, and he threatened to resign his high office. At a subsequent meeting of the board the pastor smilingly explained that he had wiped out the object of his disgust with am monia and water and had followed up his destructive work with a coat of fresh paint. His excuse was that the clinging maiden's nose was peeling off and that her gossamer garments were cracking and falling away. This excuse is regarded as a lame one, and the end is not yet. , PENALTIES OF CARELESSNESS. Chinese Soldiers to be Strangled Because a Fnlaee Gate Win Bnraed. 1'ekln Sben Tao,. Native paper. 3 1 The temporary gate erected in lieu of the palace gate recently accidentally Gn'rned will cost over Tls. 30,000. The Board of Bevenue has presented Tls. 10,000 to the native fire brigades which came to the res cue, but this has been declined, and as a substitute they have been honored' by the permission to nse a dragon flag. " , The cost of restoring the gate as, it was before is estimated at Sis. 570,000, but the work will not commence until after the Im perial marriage. Itwasof ten different kinds of valuable wood, cedar, sandal, cypress, pine, elin, willow, box, which gave it a varie gated and brilliant appearance. The guards have been handed over to the Board of Pun ishments, and it has been decided, in accord ance with the precedent in the case of the burning of the K'ien-ts'ing Palace in the first year of Kia-k'ing (1786) that these un fortunate men s,half be put to death by strangulation in autumn, after a period of imprisonment. There is a report that the fire-god himself appeared during the fire, in the gnise of an old man in official dress, and warned tbe officers who were rushing to extinguish the flames that their efforts would be fruitless, disappearing when they tried to seize him. NEW "VOCATIONS FOR WOMEN. Mending Barenns, Purchasing Agencies and Cake Shops Found Profitable. Chicago Herald.! Every day there are new vocations for the gentler sex being opened tip. Bight here in Chicago there are two or three women mak ing a good living by running a "mending bureau," where they rejuvinate clothing of all kinds for bachelors and families. There are others who operate purchasing agencies for people out of town who send in to have their shopping done. Some weeks ago a lady in reduced circumstances began to bake cakes and cookies for a retail grocer who is a friend of hers-He was anxious to assist her in some way and he sold her sweets. Then the demand fortbem increased. Lady purchasers gave big party orders and asked who did this superb-cooking. Pretty soon the woma,n found it necessary to branch out. She hired extra help as the demand for her cakes increased. Now she has a whole honse and pays seven or eight girls to cook under her supervision, while she furnishes cakes, pies, bread, etc., for a great many Southside families. She never will forget her mother's lessons, which she thought tasks at the time. A WISCONSIN TOWN SCORCHED. Fifteen Buildings Totally Destroyed With a Loss of 8225,000. Milwaukee, Wis7, April' 21. West Depere, Wis., was almost swept out of ex istence by fire yesterday.. It was not until noon to-day that the flames were gotten under control. The conflagration began in the Meiswinkel wooden ware factory, and thence spread rapidly till CO houses were in flames. There was a strong wind blowing, and all attempts to subdue the fire proved unavailing, despite the efforts of the people from the surrounding country who came in and formed a bucket brigade. About the same time an incendiary fire was started in another part of town, and the towns of Fort Howard and Green Bav were telegraphed for aid. They responded with engines and men, and worked all night to subdue the fire. The loss to the chair factory is about $200,000, With an insurance of (50,000. The total loss 'on the 16 buildings destroyed was $z2o,vw, wiin .insurance oi aoom 1(0,000, SII LIVES FOR $700. v Unknown Burglars in North Caro lina Commit a Horrible Grime. A FAMILY BUTCHERED AND BURN Mother, Three Sons and Two Daughters Slaughtered and Cremated. - ANOTHER BLOT ON THE STATE'S NAME. Through tbe Kon-Enforcement of the Law Bach Crimes AreFKinent. - The details of the most horrible crime ever committed in Korth Carolina have come to light, though the guilty parties are unknown. During the absence of a well-to-do farmer from his beautiful home, burglars entered the house, broke open a trunk, took therefrom the farmer's hoarded -cash, $700, butchered the poor man's wife, three sdns and two daughters, and then set fireio the building to destroy all traces of the terrible IBFXCTAL TILXOEAM TO THX DISPATCH. 1 ChaelottE, N. O., April 21.-Murder in North Carolina, it seems, is now.becom ing an ordinary crime. So many cries of murder are monthly reported that it is caus ing considerable alarm, and it is charged that our law in reference to this crime is not as rigidly enforced as itought to be.' A.short time ago Bertie county was the scene of a horrible crime, four women being butchered and then burned. The guilty parties have never been captured, and al though the affair djtl create some feeling at the time, like most other cases, the Reeling of excitement soon disappeared, and now nothing more is heard of it. This has been .the case in numerous instances of late, where murder has been committed in this State, and it is remarkable.to note how few crimi nals have been convicted of murder and sentenced to death whose death sentence is carried out. TEBT EEW MEW ETEB HANDED. More than BO per cent of these are com muted to life imprisonment, until now in this State a criminal, no matter how grave his crime, if sentenced to death fully be lieves "while there is life there is hope" for commutation. The historv of Korth Carolina has never recorded so horrible a crime as the one to night reported from Macon county. W. P. Wood is an industrious and sturdy farmer, and lived in the country at least five miles from any neighbors. His family consisted of three sons and two daughters, beside his wife. Three of the children were grown and the other two were aged 12 and 14, Wood, by his thrift and enterprise, beside making a support for himself and wife, had saved some $700, and his home. was a model as a country farm house. On account of so much inconvenience to banks, Wood had alwayg kept his money in an old trunk, which was securely locked at all times. It was generally known among the neighbors that Wood had this amount of money iu his house, and at one time burglars attempted to break in on him in the night, but he frightened them away with his gun. A. HAPPY HOME EtmTED. Last Monday Wood was called away from homsfor a few days on business, and when he returned he was horrified to find his beautiful house in ashes. Without for one moment entertaining the idea that his family could all have perished in the flames, he at once went among his nearest neighbors, supposing they had taken shelter among them- . After , considerable searching, with no tidings of his family, Wood as a very last resort walked back to the- site where his home had stood, to leurn the worst A short distance from the ruins aghastly sight met his eyes, It was three axes and two bowie knives, all heavily stained with blood. Then', a short distance an ay, was an old trunk in which he had always kept his money. It was broken open and the con tents were gone. Found among the ashes were enough bones to show that the entire family had been murdered and then the house fired. The crime has few parallels in the history of any State, and there are no clews of the murderers. JEAL0U8T LEADS TO MURDER. A Doubting Husband Kills His Wife and Then Commit- Suicide. Attica, Ind., April 21. A double tragedv was enacted here last night, whereby the lives of Simeon Houts and his wife were ended. Both bodies were found lying dressed on a bed in the Houts house. The bedding was saturated with, blood. There were three wounds on the body of Mrs. Houts, one di rectly under the left shoulder-blade, shot from the rear, one through the heart, and one through the fleshy part of the left hand. To take his own life the husband, had made but one i hot, and that a sure one, through the heart. A half hour before the tragedy the two. were down town snopping and appeared in good spirits. They were in their night clothes when found, and evidently were preparing for bed. No one witnessed the shooting or heard the quarrel that led to it, the five children being in their beds in an other portion of the house. When the firing commenced the oldest child, aged 12, ran to a neighbor's and said:J "Papa is kill ing mamma." There isno evidence to show the cause of the shooting, but U was probably from jealousy, Houts doubting that his wife was true to him. About a year ago he begun proceedings for a (divorce, bnt a settlement was made. A LEGISLATOR SEES SNAKES. A Backwoods Member Finds a Beptlio in a Bag of Peanuts. Albany Ga.) News.: If there is anyone in the world who can beat a backwoods member of the Legisla ture eating roasted ground peas, that person is the average Superior Court bailiff. Now, there is'a bailiff in Albany who is no ex ception to the rule. One of his friends knew this, and Thursday he set a trap for the bafliff. The friend fixed up a small pa per bag with a few peanuts and a small dead snake in it. He walked into the court room eating away on some'gronnd peas that he had in his hand. The bailiff, like a war- horse scenting battle, caught one whiff of ttiem. At was too mucn lornim, ne.couian t stand it, so getting up from his seat he walkel rapidly by his friend, jerking the bag, snake and all, out of his hand. With a chuckle of delight off went the of ficer to a corner of the courtroom. He turned up the bag to pour the coveted goobers into his hand, when, horrors! out came the snake. That man just gave one look at his hand the snake seemed to move and with tbe single exclamation of "Oh!" the peanuts were scattered broadcast over the floor, and now'Jim Greer swears that he will never eat another ground pea in court as long as he lives. ' A Veterinary Gont. Kennebec Journal, j In an Augusta livery stable a goat has for several years been kept as a preventer of sickness. He is allowed to caper about aucng the steeds at his own sweet will, and all of them recognize hm as an old friend. Ju3t what effect his presence has on their health is unknown, but though the stable has for ten years past contained from 16 to 20 horses, not one of them has ever been se lected with any sort of distemper, NOT A GOOD IRON YEAR., A Decline lo Production Dnrlng 18S8 as Compared With t887 A Heavy Falling OCIn Ralls Earope a Heavy Producer at Higher Prices. The annual statistical report of the Ameri- Kcan'Iron and Steel Association, just issued by James M. Swank, bears out the predic tion made a year ago that 1838 would not be as good a year as 1887. There was a de clinarin.the production of, iron and steel, aside from pig iron, and a shrinkage in prices, although the production compared with 1886 was still very large The out put of pig iron was 7,268,507 tons, an increase of 81,301 tons over 1887, and the largest ever attained. The great est shrinkage in the production of the year was in Bessemer steel rails, and next to this the shrinkage in Bessemer steel ingots is most noticeable. "With so large a decline in the demand for pig iron for conversion into Bessemer steel ingots and rails, and with a slightly decreased demand for pig iron for conversion into the-other products, the inquiry naturally arises, how could so much pig iron as was made in 1888 have been consumed ? The explanation is found in the demand for pig iron for the manufacture of all kinds of machinery, agricultural implements, locomotives, .railroad bridges, structural steel and the construction of new iron and steel works in the South. The importation of pig iron was less in 1888, and in ap proximate consumption was 6,688,744 tons, against 6,808,386 tons in 1887. The in creased production of pig iron in the South ern States in 1888 over 1877- was 203,422 net tops. The gain was chiefly in Ala bama, which increased its production 156, 730 net tons. The total production of Bessemer steel rails in J888 was 1,386,278 tons, a decrease of 715,626 tons, or 34 per cent., the shrink age being'greater than the total output in 1879. There was a still greater .shrinkage in consumption. The approximate con sumption of 1888 was 1,449,294 tons, a de crease of 790,198 tons,' the leading cause of the decline being due to the small amount of railroad building, only 7,100 miles of new road being constructed, against 13,080 miles in 1887. Low prices reduced the imports of iron and steel from 1,783,256 in 1887 to 914,754 tons in 1888, and the imports of ore dropped from 1,194,301 tons in 1887 to 587,470 tons in 1888. , Pennnsylvania produced 49.3 per cent of the total production of pig iron in 1888; Ohio, 15.2 per cent; Illinois 8 per cent, and Alabama 6.2 per cent. Every other State fell below 4 per cent. Allegheny county produced 890,569 tons of pig, easily retain ing the lead, which it has held since 1883. Ever leading iron-making country in En rope increased its production of iron and steel i,n 1888, and sold the products at in creased prices. PITTSBURG HOLDS HER OWN. Still the Seventh City In the 1.1st of Clearing Honse Statements. Boston, Mass., April 21. The following table, compiled from reports sent to the Post from the Clearing Houses in the cities named, shows tbe gross exchanges for the week ended April 2b, withrates per cent of increase or decrease, as compared with the similar amounts for the cor responding week last year , Inc. Dec New York SS2S,?44,S72 8.3 .... Boston. ..-. V7. 948, 859 U,9 Philadelphia 68,569,893 .... 1.4 Chicago -69,895,000- 4.0 Bt. Louis 17,2)9,475 .... 6.4 San Francisco 18.449.386 11.9 .... Flttsbnrs 13.935,821 17.8 Baltimore 11,23,805 .... 7.9 Cincinnati 10,676,900 4.2 New Orleans 8,600,272 20.4 Kansas Cltv. 9,1S4,673 10.1 .... Louisville 6,276,763 24.1 .... Providence S.OM.300 9.2 .... Detroit 4.217,653 S.9 .... .Milwaukee 4,416,000 5.9 Cleveland 3.109,710 3.1 Omaha .' 4.161,181 25.0 Minneapolis 2,591,074 .... 25.9 Denver , 3,662,400 48.5 .... St. Paul.....' 3,427,448 4.0 .... Memphis , 2,175,419 2.1 .... Colnmbns 2,765,100 7.7 ..... Hartford...;.." 1,610.790 6.4 .... Dnluth 1,372,538 15.2 .... Indlanaoolls 1.519.876 .... 19.9 .Richmond., 2,179,366 28.1 .... 1'eorla .'. ; 1,142,281 21.0 .... Fort Worth 912.699 62.7 ... St. Joseph 1,123,951 .... 7.6 New Haven. 978,904 .... 16.8 SjpnnKfleld 1,222,766 .... 1.7 Worcester. 1,153,423 5.3 ....' Portland 1,008,627 12.8 Galveston 1,061.580 40.0 .Norrolt 528,661 .... 24.8 Wichita 668,168 0.D Lowell 641.171 10.2 Los Aneeles 826,600 .... 34.0 Grand Kaplds 641.521 .... 6.2 Topeta 400.460 22.7 .... Sioux City' 450,090 ,.. Tacoma 341,450 Montreal. 7,718,837 Total SL008,786,278 8.8 Outside Kew YorK 380.011,293 11.7 .... Mot inclnded In totals. No clearing bouse at these points last year. IiookHere! Cbnritv Begins at Home. Frpm the St. Louis Post DIsnatch.l By all means let Filley be appointed Consul to Hong Kong, and may the Lord have mercy on the Hong Kongites. Viewing the Dinner Philosophically, From the St. Paul Globe.l There is a mixture of candor and local emo tion in tbe declaration of the St Louis paper that it impairs the value of a Missouri senator to be drunk most of the time. An Invnlsabln Aid. From the Alta California. Mrs. James G. Blaine, Jr., already has more theatrical engagements than she cana answer. There is nothing for an actress equal to having the United States for a father-in-law. When baby was sick, we gave her Castoria, When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria, Whenshe became Miss, she clang to Castoria, When she had Children,she gave them Castoria. ap9-77-jrwrsn LACK OF LIFE. When the pulse beats feebly: when tbe ener gy is cone; when the. appetite is weak and sleep uncertain, then tbe body is in a condition of actual "low life." No matter wbat the causes may have been Nature has friven way. and un less her strength is restored, disease is certain to take possession ot the body. Tbe first thing any doctor does in such a case is to assist Na ture. Here are some instances: Prof. Austin Flint, of Bellevue (New York) College, savs: "Tbe judicious nse of alcoholic stimulants is one ot tbe striking character istics of projrressin the practice of medicine during tbe last half century." Tho celebrated Dr. J. 21. Carnwall says: "I am most happy to say, after a very thorough test, that for persons suffering with nervous and general debility or any wasting disease, or lor delicate persons or invalids, Duffy's Pure malt WhlBkoy is the best tonic and purest stim ulant with which I am acquainted." There are no higher scientific authorities than these, and they speak volumes. Beware of all bottled whiskies which may be offered yon. except Duffy's. It has stood the test of time aud is absolutely pure. nflNT OONSERVATISM, UUI1 I CUSTOM OR LET PREJUDICE prevent your eajoylnsf the now weD, attested benefits of the , IDEAL FELT TOOTH 'POLISHER, Hel in Name, Nature, Results, as slight familiarity will prove. Re. commended by Prominent Pentlat everywhere t among- them Dr.T. B. Arnold, 127 W". Mth St, H. Y-writes: " It has has no equal for PoUahmtr toe Teeth and Hardening the Qums." At all DrogzUta. mhl0-Jtw TOO LATE TO CLASSIFT. WANTED-A MECHANICAL DRAUGHTS MAN; one thoroughly familiar with engines, hydraulic aud rolling mill machinery, for a large works convenient to the city. Address DRAUGHTSMAN, Dispatch office. ap21-29 WANTED-CLERK. TOR OFFICE: ONETHAT can take charge of money and business: mnit I gireJSS secant; j.Tft7rooa.a, clvens security, Appiy at once to ft 9. at ju uiua pa- If us, THE WEATHEfi. For Western Penn tyteania and West Tirginia,fair; cool er. For Ohio, fair; cooler, followed by higher temperature, variable, winds. FrrrsBOTto, April 21. 1333.. The United States Signal Service officer la this city furnishes the following Time. Ther. I llixr. 80 x. 61 12.-00A.ir 1:00 r. x 2:00 r. if . 5:00r. M tMr.it ....y.52 Trace. Aieantemp.. vt Maximum temp.... 72 Minimum temp.... 50 ICanre u .... 22 Precipitation. Hirer at 5 p.m., hours. ( 4.8 Jo t; a tall of 0.5 feet In 24 Blver Telegrams. rsractu. ixLZGRAH s to thi oispatch.1 Bbowjjsvtiae Biver 5 feet 2 inches and stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 60 at 5 p. if, Mokqahtown River 5 feet and-stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 72s at 4 p. k. Wabeew Biver 1 4-10 feet and falling Weather clear and cold. DEAD DRUNK" AT 16. Tire Sad Condition of a SonthsldeBoy Close to a Speak Easy. , James Hardy, a boy aged 16 years, was found lying on South Twenty-fourth street" last night in an intoxicated condition. He was lying near a house which is said to be a "speak easy," and it is thought the boy got his liquor there. He was too drunk to give any account of himself and was locked up in the Twenty-eighth ward station. Poor, Foolish Men. h TAKE A WOMAN'S ADVICE.- This Is onlytbs second time in eight weeks that Ihavo had to polish my boots, and yet I bod bard work getting my husband to elm up his old blacking brush, and the annoyance of having the paste bbek ing rob o& on his pants, and adopt Wolff'sACMEBIacking A magnificent Deep Black Polish, which lasts on Men's boots a week, and onWomen'samonth. WOLFF & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia. LADIES Enamel your Bassres twice ayear.tocscmce a week and you bave the finest-polished stove In the world. Por sale by all Grocers and Stove Dealers. ap2032-MwS ARMOUR'S EXTRACT OF BEEF.' ARMOUR & CO., CHICAGO, SOLE MANUfACTUBEBS. This is now conceded to be the best in the market, as witnessed bvthe fact that we have just secured the DIPLOMA FOB EXCEL LENCE attbe Pure Food Exposition, now be ing held in Philadelphia. CLEANLY IN MANBFACTTJBE, . SUPEEIOB IN QUALITY. And with the bright appetizing flavor of fresh ly roasted beef. BEMEMBEB, .AJR-ZMZOTTK-'S- mm!l-HWT The Crest English Complexion SOAP. PEARS' ;soap. Of all Bmgg-sts, tmt Beware of taltariois. 11ROKERS FINANCIAL. De WITT DIL VOR Tti, . BBOKEB IN DPETHOXiETJ3VC Oil bought aud sola on margin. de27-21-rsu WHITNEY & STEPHEXSlMi, 87 FOTJBTH AVENUE. ISSUE TRAVELERS' CREDITS THROUGH MESSRS. DREXEL. MORGANA CO, NEW YORK. PASSPORTS PROCURED. aD28-x7 OFFI CIAL PI TTSBURG. Pittsburg. Pa.. April 22, 1889. SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RE CEIVED at the office of the City Con troller until Thursday. May 2, A. D. 1889, at 2 P. M., for tbe following, viz.: SEWERS. Larkms alley, from South Twenty-fourth street to a point about ISO feet eastwardly, 12 inch pipe. Carey alley, from end of present sewer near east line of South Twenty-ninth street, for a distance of 450 feet eastwardly; 12 and 15-inch ileyran street, from crown between Louisa and Bates streets, to Louisa street: lo-lnch pipe. Butler street extension. River avenue. Ever ett street, private property of John Berlin, Pennsylvania Railroad, Julius Voetter, et al, Peimi avenue and Denniston avenue, from I Fifth avenue to Shakespeare street; 4 to 5 r fvttt liHMr fxnA arnn. Denniston avenue, from Fifth avenue to Shakespeare street: 20 and 24-inch pipe. Fifth street, from Liberty avenue to tbe Al legheny river; 18 inch-pipe. Haigbts street andprivate properties of Mrs. S. J. Sargent, John H. McKelvy. Wm. Ward, Pennsylvania Insurance Company, A. V. R. It., M.F.Scaife and others, from Stanton avenue to Allegheny river, 3 and 5 feet brick and stone. Center avenne. from Graham street to Col lege street; 15-inch pipe. Stanton avenue, Viola alley and private property of Henry Janson and Mellon Bros., from west side of Hiland avenue to Negley run; 18, 20 and 24-lnch pipe. H erron avenue, from east side of Anderson street to Center avenne; 20 and 24-inch pipe. bumtnerlea street, Bolden street, Howe and O'Hara streets, from Ellsworth avenue to Shady avenue; 3 feet brick and stone 20 and 24-Inch pipe. Bayard and Neville streets, from Craig street to an outlet at or near tunnel of the Junction Railroad, north of Center avenue; 20 and 24. inch pipe. Plans and specifications can be seen and blanks for bidding can be obtained at this office. Proposals must be accompanied by a bond, probated before the Mayor or City Clerk. The Department ot Awards reserves the right to reject any or all bids. E.M.B1GELOW, Chief ef Deeaftsaent of Pnblls WorB. lBSSlFiilkl--:Si Sonne i'K Disorders Shattered nerves, ttretl brain, impure blood, debilitated system, an are the natural out come In the Spring, a medldne mustbeusedi and nothing equals Palne'a Celery Com pound. We let others praise us you cannot help believing a dMn te rested party. Brigadier-General W. L. Greenleaf. Bm-llngv ton, Vt, writes: "I have used Fame's Celery compound on several occasions, and always with benefit. Last spring, being very much run down and debilitated, I commenced taking tt. Two bottles made me feel like a new man. As a general tonic and spring medicine I do not " .knowofit3equaJ." ' . "I have used two bottles or your PameS Celery Compound, and It ha3 given entire sat- , lsfactlon as an appetizer and blood purifier." T. L. E2B3E&, Watertown, Dakota. Paine's Celery Compound Is prescribed by physicians, recommended by druggists, endorsed by ministers, praised by users, and guaranteed by the manufacturers.; as a spring medldne which wQI do all that is claimed for It. Use It UH3 spring, and see how quietly it tones you up. Purifies the Blood. Full accounts of wonderful cures made try Fame's Celery compound after other medicines and the best physicians had failed, sent tree. There's nothing like It. -, $LC0. bis lor $5.00. Druggists. Wells, Richakdsos & Co., Burlington, Vt DIAMOND DYES ggBRSLsI UCTATED FOOD W&&& mhl7 153Ji-3tr FOB SALE BT FLEISHMAN & CO. 504 TO 508 MARKET ST. ap2I-3lQTWT MEDICAL. DOCTOR WHITTIER 030 PENN ATENDB. PITTSBURG, PA., As old residents know and back files of Pitta burg papers prove, is the oldest established and most prominent physician In the city, devoting special attention to all chronic diseases. From JSSS" NO FEE UNTIL CURED METDYlllO ""t mental diseases, physical. IN L tl V-U U O ucay, nervous debilityfact of energy, ambition and hope, impaired mem. ory, disordered sight, self-distrust, basbf ulness, dizziness, sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions, lm. poverished blood, falling powers, organic weafci ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, unt fitting tbe person for business, society and mar riage, permanently, safely and privately cured. BLOOD AND SKIN iUl, blotches, falling bair, bone pains, glandular swollings, ulcerations of tongue, mouth, throat, ulcers, old sores, are cured for life, and blood poisons thoroughly eradicated from thesystem. IIRIMADV kidney and bladder derange U n 1 1 1 M II I ments, weak back, gravel, ca tarrhal discharges. Inflammation and other painful symptoms receive searching treatment, prompt relief and real cures. Dr. Whittler's life-long, extensive experlenco insures scientific and reliable treatment on common-sense principles. Consultation freer Patients at a distance as carefully treated as it here. Office hours 9 A. M. to 8 P. M. Sunday, 10 A. SI. to 1 P.M. only. DR. WHITTIER, 930 Penn avenue. Pittsburg, Pa. ap31X-Psnwk WHAT IS MONEY WITHOUT HEALTH, , Health, Energy and Strength secured by using AMORABDA WAFERS. These wafers are a cciKA-vrizD specific and the only reliable and safe remedy for the permanent cure of Impoteucy, no matter how lone standing. Nervous Neuralgia. Headache, Nervous Prostration caused by the usa alcohol or tobacco, Sleeplessness, Mental Depress ion, Softening of the Brain resulting in insanity aud leading to misery, decay and death. Premature Old Age, Barrenness, Spermatorrhoea, Harrassing Dreanu, Premature Decay of Vital Power, caused by over exertion of the brain, self-abuse or over indulgence. 75 cents per box or six boxes for $4X0, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of. price. Six boxes is the 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 FLEMING Jc SON. 2 Market Street. Pitts-' burgh. Pa., P. O. Box 37. to whom all communi cation should be addressed. mh31-Dsu DOCTORS LAKE PRIVATE DISPENSARY. OFFICES. 90U PENN AVE, All forms of Delicate and Com. plicated Diseases reauirinz CoN- FIDESTIAI. and HCTESTmO Medication are treated at this Dispensary with a success rarely attained. Dr. 8. K. Lake is a member of the Royal College ot Phyicians and Surgeons, and Is tbe oldest and most expo rienced Specialist in the city. Special atten tion given to Nervous Debility from excessive mental exertion, indiscretions of youtb. etc., causing physical and mental decay. ,acL?i-' energy, despondency, etc: also Cancers, Ola. , 8ores. Flts-'PlIes, Rheumatism. and alldiseasea , of the Skin. Blood. Lungs, Urinary Organs,, etc. Consultation free and strictly confiden tial. Office hours 9 to 4 and 7 to 8 P. M.; Sun- days. 2 to 4 P. at. only. Call at office or address ; 8, K. Lake, M. D.. M. R. C. P. Sor E. J., Lake, M. D. ael-l34-MWTykI GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE' CUBES HE B VO US D E I L.ITY, LOST VIGOR. LOSS OF MEMORY. Full particulars In pamphlet," sent free. IJe nnine Gray; Specific sold by drcjrjrlsu only In yellow wrapper. Frice, "n per? packape. nr six for S5, or by mail on rrcelot of price. bTta'aZZr taJL.?HE GRAT MEDICINE , Bgftlfc M. Y Smltnneld and Liberty sts. .jvut mtiiiauuij' wj u !, corner plWS- TO WEAKMFM I raff i fnnat3m me. If ecu vcmthfnl . I rors, etrlr dear, la inanSood.ete. I irtu send itnbletreatiae (aealed) jJSilnlni tan pudcuUrs for some core, fie oi chares- Andrew, 7v rNl I j it 1 Aim "l 1 f Vs i 1 I I ( I ill L I THE LARGEST MCTOByjg' JH THE WORLD. jrjty OF H8N0UH jrAfr svvtM j ,,rcHocouTE r4Fj3W acEEM mm lifr 4fcgy P0U11DS PER OAT T SOU EVERTWHEBE AVOID IMITATIONS i 9' Jprf g)mnii i-'