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Pittsburg dispatch. [volume] (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 06, 1889, Image 6

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6, 1889.'
JJiat Causes Wicked Pool
Players to Broadly Smile.
Which Generally Scoops the Boys
Who Trifle With It.
A Local Prize Fight Yesterday Morning
Between Light Weights.
TVASHnraiON, May 5. One of the in
consistencies of Washington justice is the
law passed about a year ago by Congress
mating it unlawful to sell pools or make
books on the races within the boundary
line. In one of the rooms vacated a "bucket
shop" has been substituted. Gambling in
grain and stocks is participated in by "re
spectable people," and it is considered
legitimate business by law-makers. This
"bunko shop," as it is generally called by
all those who have "went up against it," is
located in the Harris House within a block of
"VTOlard'a, Ebbitt, Randall and other leading
hostelries. Its doors are wide open. Gilt let
ters are placed over the door announcing:
National Grain and Stock Exchange.:
It is in plain view of the police and district
Officials: yet almost everyone who has at
tempted to beat the came say it is almost as
bad as brace faro. One yonng Knclishman
wlthLydla Thompson's troupe suggested to
several dealers last Thurbdaythat it ought to
be called "Brace Faro Bank Exchange." and
all exclaimed that the Englishman was right
The quotations of grain, stocks, etc, are made
by a mechanical device a very simple piece of
mechanism. In a box about 12 inches long by
4 inches wide and 3 inches deep, is placed
several hundred printed cards. Upon each
card is two lines, as follows:
: WHEAT.: : oats. : : CORN. : : BYE, :
: oats. : : wheat.: : BYE. : icofijf.:
These cards are all "shuffled up" and placed
in the box eTery morning, and the exchange is
Tradv for "business." The box is placed on a
r- Dcdestal in the middle of a "bull pen." The
closing quotations of the different cereals are
then taken from the morning paper and placed
on a blackboard. The dealers can then com
mence "business" by buying or selling, what
ever they choose. A "bill of sale" or
"boy," as the case may be, is
made out and yon sien it just
the same as you would in the Pittsburg Ex
change. Every two minutes a little boy pulls a
lever and one of these cards drops into a slot
with a glass cover. If the card reads "Wheat
Oats," another boy calls. "Wheat-Oats," which
indicates that wheat has gone up one point and
oats down one. The next card may read the
reverse. "Oats-Wheat." That means that oats
has gone up and wheat down. The article first
named on
and the second down. The only difference be
tween this "mechanical exchange" and the
regular exchanges is tbaKyou cannot re-margin.
If the market goes one point against yon, you
are "scooped," and that settles -that deal, IT
you wish to continue the grain "business," you
can do so by making a "new deal." If the margin
should happen to go in your favor, every point
doubles the original amount Invested. 1 ou can
close your deal at any time, but it is very sel
dom that a speculator has the trouble to close'
a deal. The machine will generally close it for
you by a "scoop."
Out at "Monte Carlo" that is what the
Washingtonians call the, boundary line, where
all the turf exchanges td basebaa rooms are
-- - MKA - Jonfv ;e congregate every
.reek the outsiders
hay j f "ye bookie." One
gentle. - "hit" a combination
of S350 . .dnesday on Swift, Bess
and Letritia,v . correspondingly happy.
Ex-Governor Piricnbacfc. of Louisiana, has
been plunging on the races here quite heavily,
but, lite "Duffy's" boy, be generally gets the
wrong end.
One of the race track characters that is sadly
missed at the Washington spring meeting this
year is "Father Bill" Daly. The management
of the Clifton track are giving six J500 purses
each week in order to indnce horse owners to
not come here, and to some extent have accom
plished the desired end. "Father Bill" thinks
be can win more races at Clifton, and yon can
always find him where he can "catch the most
fish." He had horses engaged in all the stakes
here, but forfeited in all of them.
The Dwver Bros of New York, have been
attending the races here. They will not start
any horses until the Brooklyn meeting opens.
Mr.'Mike Dwyer thinks Hanover will have, no
trouble in winning the Brooklyn handicap, if
he trains on well. The best looking old horses in
the stable are Fordbam, Belle B and Inspector
B. Kingston so far is training well, but if he
has any trouble in his foot he will undergo the
same operation as Hanover. In the 2-year-olds
the Dwyers have a grandly bred lot. Just
think of a brother to Hanover, brother to
Firenzi, brother to Blue Wing, brother to Dry
Monopole. brother to Kingston, brother to Jim
Gore, a black colt by Hindoo or George Kin
ney, out ol-Uproar: cister to Tremont, sister to
Lizzie Dwyer, half-brother to Romp. This is
Certainly the grandest bred lot of yonngesters
ever owned by any one stable, and ought to be
heard from before the season is over.
The opinion here of the talent generally is
that Mr. Withers' 3-year-old coltFavordale will
win most of the early 3-year-old stakes in the
East, unless some of Mr. Brown's should upset
all calculations. Favordale is in grand shape.
Proctor Knott's race in the Two Thousand
sweepstakes at Nashville on Thursday, has
started the gossipers. They all say that Knott
will be a greater prize as a 3-year-old than he
was last year.
The steeplechase here, on Thursday last,
for gentlemen members of the club, was the
event of the day. The riders had all practiced
the jumps, and their many admirers were
- KteerjlechUse. on Tuesday, every rider or
horse fell save Hercules, the pinner and
many predicted that none of the gentleman
"jocks" would get over the water-jump, but
the gloomy forebodings proved to be illusive,
as only two fell and they quickly remounted
and went the full course. Mr. Hayes, the rider
of the winner. Venus, rode an excellent race,
and was roundly cheered by the ladies when he
finished first. The odds were 10 to 1 at the
close against Venus.
The handicap steeplechase on Friday was
another disastrous affair for the professional
jockevs. At one time every horse in the race
was riderless but Mara, the rider of Jake Ship
sey, caught his horse first, remounted and won
the race amid great excitement and applause.
Updyke, the rider of Killarney, was trampled
upon byElulim and had several of his ribs
broken. Smith, the rider of Lighthouse, was
also pretty badly bruised. The sooner steenle
chasing is done away with the better it will be
for the turf. Host of the horse owners are
averse to it on account of the great danger to
human life, but as long as racing associations
hang up good purses someone will take the
risk of having horse and rider lose their
lives. It is singular that a steeplechase will
always insure a large attendance of ladies, it
appearing to be an amusing sight to them to
see several horses and jockeys come tumbling
over one another at the water jump or at the
stone wall.
PittBburgPhndidnot attend the "Washing
ton races tnis spring. He is a little supersti
tious, and as long as he is doing well at Clifton
be will keep away from Washington and Balti
more. He got a little the worst of it here last
Washington baseball enthusiasts say that
the Senators will not get into form until the
warm weather sets in. The Senators are warm
weather players, and some get consolation in
the fact that warm weather must soon come.
Garrison had his first mount on Young Duke
at Clifton last Wednesday. .The best he could
do was to get second place. Juke.
Lovers of Slicing in Boston Looking For
ward to Considerable Fun.
Bostos, MayG. As the year progresses the
prospects for trotting In Eastern Massachu
setts brighten, and there never were so many
offers of good purses before. Wesley P. Batch
Is sot content with giving the champion stal
lion purse of the scaton, but he has also inaug
urated a stake of JLOOO.Iree.for all pacers, in
harness or under saddle, to be contested on
the same day as the National 110,000 stallion
' stakes. Xhe conditions are precise! j the tame
as those governing the big event, and the pro
gramme sbould tax the capacity of old Beacon
when the bell rings on September 18. There
are a great many fast pacers that are likely to
look for a piece of this money, and the race
will push the bigger one as far as interest is
The week is sure to be a notable one, as
George Hicks promises to give a couple of
days' trotting the same .week, and it will form
art of the greatest month ever experienced in
oston or anywhere else in the horse business.
Racing at Paris.
PAWS, May 5. The'Poule d'Essal races were
run to-day. The race for fillies was won by
Maypole.' with Victoria second and Xanthores
third. The race for colts was won by Phlege
thon, with Cieodore second and Fligny third,
The Ball Flayers' Brotherhood Threaten to
Call a Halt.
WASmsQTON. May 6. Events have so
shaped themselves during the past month that
makes it very probable that the League will
have considerable difficulty with players during
the coming season. The classification rule
passed last winter, instead of allaying the dis
content, was regarded by the men as a move on
the part of the League to break faith with
them and take advantage of their leader's ab
sence. The manner in which the New York
Club has treated several of its players is an
other cause of dissatisfaction, and since Ward's
return several secret conferences have been
held by the Brotherhood for the purpose of
furnishing a programme for action.
The action of the Chicago Club, in releasing
players at a late day without warning, after
taking them around the world, and then mak
ing thenf continue the trip in this country in
order to make what they could out of it, is se
verely condemned by members of the Brother
hood. If Spalding had released them as soon
as be landed, it would not have been thought
so much of, but to give them an absolute re
lease at the end of the tour contributed in a
great measure to precipitate the proceedings
of the Brotherhood.
The members of the Brotherhood have held
several secret conferences lately, and it is un
derstood that a definite line of action has been
agreed upon. The annual meeting of the
Brotberboodi will be held in New York, on
May 19.
Morris Will Report for Dqty To-Day
Abont BIc Hitter.
Ed Morris, the local pitcher, will report for
duty to-day to Secretary Scandrett During a
conversation last evening he said:
"I did not Intend to report so soon, as I have
been pretty sick. However, now that Galvin
is knocked out for a time I think I ought to
make an extra effort. I will join the club at
Chicago on Wednesday. I am satisfied that
Gal Tin's foot is badly hurt, because be will not
retire from a game except he is really forced
to ao so. tie oners to stop oaiis vnai xew men
would think of getting In f ront-of."
Morris expressed his opinion of the big hit
ters in the League and said: "I have been in
f ront-of all the big sluggers, and in my opinion
Brouthers is the boss. He is always hitting
the ball. Kelly and Anson are difficult men to
fool, but Brouthers is the most dangerous of
Coleman's Statement.
John Coleman, recently released by the local
club, in a public letter states his case as fol
lows: A great many people wonld like to know
wbv I have been released from the Pittsburg
Club. The fact is that I have never received
any encouragement from the papers here.
They hare continually given it out that I can
not throw, whereas there is nothing at all the
matter with my arm. Horace Phillips told me
that it was a case of Tom Brown; that I was
driven out of town. I have always been treated
well by the club, the management and the
plavers. If there is any one of these scribes
that thinks I cannot throw, let him put np 100
and I will throw against any man they have in
the team for that amount. I am confined to
my room from the effects of a spike wound
which I received and got cold in. I will be all
right in a couple of days. I have not signed as
yet, but I am free to sign where I please.
The Cincinnati Reds Easily Defeat the
Loaisville Colonels.
CiucnrcfATl, O., May fi. The Cincinnatis
won to-day's game from Louisville by their
superior "batting. Ehret was first pitted
against the Reds and he was knocked ont of
the box. Hecker, who took his place, fared
but little better. The fielding of Holliday and
Mullane and the batting of Keenan and Bald
win were the features. A ground Jrule allow
ingbut two bases was necessary on account of
tbe big crowd in the field.
Cincinnatis.. 0 4 3 110 4 0 0-12
LoniSTllle 2 0100002o S
Base hits Cincinnatis, IS: Loulsvllles, 12.
Errors Cincinnatis. 2: Loulsvllles, 1.
Pitchers Duryea, Hecker and Ehret.
A Tremendous Crowd Causes a Lively
Scene at Brooklyn.
New Yokk, May 5. The largest assemblage
of people that has ever witnessed a game of
baseball at Ridgewood Park, L. L, went to tbe
grounds to-day to see the battle between the
Brooklyn and Athletic teams. Before 3 o'clock
every seat in the inclosure was occupied and a
wall of humanity began to form around the
field. The crowd in center field was so dense
that many of the spectators could not even see'
the players. The game was started and the
crowd behaved well in spite of the absence of
uniformed police.
Tbe Brooklyn team scored a run in tbe open
ing inning, and tbe Athletics scored one in the
third. The score remained tied until the sixth
inning, when tbe visiting players scored four
runs. The Brooklyn players then began to
play their half of tbe inning. As Foutz went
to the bat the crowd in center field began to
close in. Several persons, including President
Byrne, of the Brooklyn Club, tried to keep the
crowd back, but without avail. In a few
minutes the whole field was a sea of humanity,
and the players of both teams went to their
dressing rooms. No further effort was made to
clear the field or to continue the game. Some
of the on-lookers claimed that Welch, the
center fielder of the Athletics, called to them
to close in and tbey did so. It is doubtful if
there wonld hare been trouble if tbe home
team had had the lead. . Umpire Holland
called the game a draw and left the field. Mr.
Byrne, tbe President of the Brooklyn Club, en
tered tbe press stand afterward and said that
he wonld bring the whole matter before tbe
next meeting of tbe American Association.
He claimed that the Athletic fielders incited
the trouble. Attendance was 12,614. Score:
Athletics 0 0 1 0 0 4- S
lirooklyns 1 0 0 0 0 01
Base hits Athletics. 8: Brooklyn. 3.
Errors Athletics, 0; Brooklvns, a.
Pitchers-Weyhlng and Terry,
Tho Cowboy Capture Their Third Game
From the Browns,
KANSAS City, May S. For the third consec
utive time Kansas City administered a crush
ing defeat to the Browns to-day, winning the
game in the ninth inning by pounding King for
ten safe bits and eleven earned runs, breaking
all tbe records of tbe game. Devlin started in
to pitch for the visitors and was very effective,
but he sprained bis leg and was compelled to
retire. King succeeded him, and was ham
mered all over the field. The attendance was
10,000. Score:
Kansas Cltys 0 0 2 0 4 0 0 1U-18
St. Louis 2 2 4 10 0 11 1-12
llsse hits-Kansas City, 23; St. Louis, 14,
Errors Kansas City, 2: St. Louis. 4.
Pitchers Swartzel, Devlin and King.
Tbe PIttsbnrccr Does Good Work, but Is
Columbus, 0 May 5. Columbus and Baltl
mores played on the local grounds to-day in the
presence of 5,000 people. The score:
Columbus 0 0003005 0 8
Baltimores 0 7 0 10 0 0 2 -10
Base hits Columbus, 14; Baltimores, 8.
Errors Columbus, 4: Baltimores, 1.
Pitchers Baldwin and Foreman.
Association Record.
Perl Per
Won.Lost.Ct.1 Won. Lost. Ct.
Ft. Louis 13 5 .722 Brooklyns 7 7 .500
KmrusClty..ll S .638 Cincinnatis... S 10 .373
Athletics, 8 5 .615 Columbus 4 10 .285
Baltimore.... 6 .600 Loulsvllles.... 1 II .183
Mnnaeer Jones Talks Abont tho Home
stead Champion Team.
During a conversation yesterday, Manager
Jones, of the Homestead champions, was asked
the question: "What's the matter with Home
stead?" "Oh, said he, "we have been calculating upon
having C; Smith, of last year's Toronto team,
playing with us, but until this week were un
able to make any satisfactory arrangement,
and have been filling in, in the meantime, as
best we conld. Smith will hold the pitcher's
box in the future, and' I have no fears of the
result. I myself have been at Monongahela
City all season so far, bnt expect now to be at
home, at least for a while. Our boys are all
right, aid will get down to good work ihortly.
Joe Merlin Defeats Blllv Barnes Yesterday
Morula on Local Ground A Short and
Lively Battle at Daybreak.
Orer 200 persons of sporting proclivities
gathered around a 21-foot ring at Bnn
rise yesterday morning to witness the bare
knuckle fight between Joe Martin and Billy
Barnes, two mill men of Soho. The match was
for 8100 a side, Queensbury rules governing,
and the fierceness of It, from the start, plainly
demonstrated that the crimson fluid was in
Only two rounds were necessary to finish
Barnes, who was gently laid low by tho telling
jugular "biff" of Martin. There was consider
able money bet on tbe result with slight odds
on the latter. " , ,
The fighters are both young aspirants for
fistic laurels, the winner being only 17 years of
age, and his antagonist about 20, fighting at
128 and 134 pounds respectively.
Some little murmuring was made by the
crowd as to the selection of a referee, but
finally a man well np in the art himself, and
equally informed on tbe governing rules, was
Just as the men stepped into the ring Old
Sol came up red and smiling through the vista
of a suburban fog. He looked a winner him
self and his carmine colors sent an ominous
thrill of surety through the friends of Martin.
This was because his colors were red, and
"his opponent's green. It was simply a case of
red above the green.
When the usual preliminaries had been
finished; reading the articles, the last rubbing
down given, and the cautious hand-shake of
the principals, then every1 breath was held by
spectators, seemingly to save is lor a nearty
yell for their favorite when the first point
"trjLs scored
In the first round Barnes led off with a crack
ing good thump which found a resting place on
Martin's stomach. This tender part of the tat
ter's anatomy was the objective point for the
little fellow, but his tactics were not coupled
with enough science in protecting tbe upper
part of his own body The advantage of a long
reach and superior sparring of Martin made
Mr. Barnes, of Soho. sick at the ending of tbe
initial round.
Martin played for the face and neck all the
while, and was accorded "first blood," landing
a corking left bander on his opponent's mouth.
He followed np his lead and, with two more in
the jugular, sent his man to earth, doubled up
like a pretzel. He responded groggy, and the
bettors dropped their lips and Bald, "Good
by. Si"
Ronnd second was particularly vicious, and
Barnes made a good, game fight against big
odds. Martin's first blow was sufficient to
"drop" him, but the little fellow, "redheaded
and hopeful," was on his feet in a jiffy, bnt to
no purpose. Martin was m waiting for him,
and shot blows in a very promiscuous manner.
The telling effects showed on Barnes, still he
stuck; but the decisive one was a right-hander
on his neck, which sent him almost through
the ropes and into the hands of his second, In
sensible. He could not respond to "time," and,'
amid a wild hurrah, Martin was declared the
winner and awarded the money.
He is a very likely lightweight, and, with
some good trainer,-wonld make a very formida
ble snowing against the best of them. The
affair was very quietly carried out, and, though
the authorities heard some wind of it, they
were successfully given the slip.
Fifty Contestants In tbe Last Raco to bo
Held in Madison Square.
New Yore; May 6. About half a hundred
walkers, a number of them old timers, started
on a six days' go-as-you-please at Madison
Square Garden at midnight. A good-sized
crowd was in attendance, as this was given ont
as the last walk in the old Garden before it was
to be refitted.
The full list of walkers entered up to 11
o'clock was as follows: Dillon, Paul, Nolan,
Hegelman, Golden, Burns, P. Smith, O'Mara,
Leech, Frazer. Herty, Horan. Cartwright,
Noremac Zeets, Fitzgerald's Unknown, Car
penter, Sullivan. Cowan, Day, Hughes, Mc
Heenan, Proctor, Johnson, Cox, w. Smith,
Howard. Tavlor, Elson, O'Leary, Click,
Davis, Ray, McGovern, Seifert, Red Rover
Millen, Swett, Dwyer, King, Malone, Kus
tofferson, Redding, Manhattan, Sptcer, Castor
an, Tracey, Maloney, Young Greek, Fulliames,
J. Wilkes, Tim Curley and Adams.
Mar Fight McCarlby Again.
Bostos, May 5. It is not unlikely that "Cal"
McCarthy will have to meet Johnny Murphy
again, especially since he and his backers have
made so much, talk about Mac's drinking water
being dosed on his late visit here. Several gen
tlemen who witnessed the contest and wagered
their money on McCarthy have come to the
front and offer to back Murphy against him.
There aro other sporting men in this city who
are willing to back Murphy for $5,000 against
the New York bantam, and If he' can defeat
the Charlestown featherweight he and his sup
porters can carry over $15,000 away from Bos
ton. It is also said that the directors of the
club where tbe fight took place propose to
make the New Yorkers prove their statements.
A Moo for Scbellcr.
James Dunkerly, the local wrestler, called at
this office last evening and left the following
statement: "Seeing that Bert Scheller is anxious
for a match I am ready to wrestle him accord
ing to catch-as-catch-can rules, two points
down, for the entire receipts. Of course I
mean tbe best two out of three falls. I will
meet Scheller at The Dispatch office at any
time to make arrangements."
Postponed the Race.
San Fbascisco, May 5. The single scull
race between Albert H. Hamm. the champion
oarsman of Nova Scotia, and Henry Peterson,
of San Francisco, which was to have taken
place at Alameda to-day, has been postponed
on account of the inclement weather and the
roughness of the course.
Baseball Notes.
F.J. Meek, a catcher, has signed with the
St. Louis Browns.
The Craf tons defeated the Sheridan nine on
Saturday by 9 to a
To-day's Association games: St. Louis at
Kansas City; Loulsvllles at Cincinnati.
A movement is on foot in. the Western As
sociation to increase the salary limit to 2,600.
The Clios defeated the Newsboy Hustlers on
Saturday bv 17 to 12. The victors hit the ball
hard and often.
To-day's League games: Pittsburgs at In
dianapolis; Chlcagos at Cleveland; New Yorks at
Philadelphia; Bostons at Washington.
Albert Bbumm'S address is 2337 Wright's
alley, Southside, Pittsburg. This local ball
player's services seem to be in great demand
judging from inquiries about him at this office.
Dan Qutnn, a first baseman from Boston,
signed with Atlanta, played one game, and
skipped out with $0 advance money. He was
arrested and will be prosecuted for obtaining
money under false pretenses.
A Man Found Hanging to a Blast With a
Ballet In His Head.
Poet Blakeley, "Wash. T., May 5.
A man named M. R. Silber was found to
day hanging to a mast of a small boat that
was drifting about in the bay. In the mid
dle of his forehead a bullet hole was found.
The whole matter is involved in mystery,
and the authorities are making a thorough
investigation. Silber was shot by an un
known party or parties, but the motives
prompting the deed is a mystery.
The deceased was a total stranger so far as
known. He was well dressed and seemed to
have plenty of money. He came to Port
Blakeley a few days ago, and, hiring a small
boat, went ont into the bay. Nothing more
was seen of him until the lifeless body was
discovered suspended from the mast. The
murder is supposed to have been committed
by smugglers or pirates.
Will be Buried To-Day.
The friends of Mrs. Maggie Stuck, who
was found dead in bed on the Southside
Saturday, removed her remains to Baden
yesterday. The funeral will take place at'
that place to-day.
Peek CH Challis, 400 pieces from which
to select the largest and best-selected stock
in the city. Hughs & Hacks.
B. (fcB.
Here's an India silk item for yon : Ex
clusive individual dress patterns in a large
range of prices going at haliprices. See
them and get the figures.
Spring Newmarkets at Half Price.
60 imported newmarkets at .half their
value to close out, this week, at Bosenbaum
& Co's.
Lace Curtains. Some entirely new
designs and extra good values in Clony and
Swiss curtains from $3 to $7 B0 per pair; just
opened. fluous & Hacks.
That Will bo Dropped Into the Hats
of Favored Ones Boon.
Three Gubernatorial Possibilities, With
Alien for State Secretary.
Many Important Measures to be Disposed of Before
the Legislature Quits.
Manager Quay has picked ont the men of
his choice for the gifts at his .command. If
his plans miscarry in one direction he will
endeavor to have his way in another.
Either Delamater, Stone or Hastings will
be boomed for the Governorship, with Al
len, of AVarren, for Secretary of State.
The strength of the Crawford men in tho
Legislature is pointed ont. The important
measures still before the Legislature are
Habbisbttbo, May 5. The slate com
mittee of the Senate will meet tomorrow or
"Wednesday. Its duty wijl be to select a
President pro tern, of the Senate, who shall
serve until the next regular meeting of the
Legislature. There is pract'.cally no oppo
sition'to Senator Penrose, of Philadelphia.
At the beginning of the session there was
an understanding that Senator Allen, of
Warren, was the man selected for the place.
Comparatively early in the session, how
ever. Senator Butan paid a visit to "Wash
ington and almost immediately thereafter it
was announced that Penrose had been in
dorsed by Senator Quay for the place.
Senator Allen, according to a gentleman
who is in a position to know some of the
inner movements in politics, is booked for
a better place than the Presidency pro tern.
In case all plans go right and Senator Dela
mater becomes Governor, the Warren
Senator is to be Secretary of the Common
wealth. If all does not go well with Sena
tor Delamater, it is thought Mr. Quay's se
lection for the Gubernatorial nomination
will be either the present Secretary of the
Commonwealth, ex-Lieutenant Governor
Stone, or Adjutant General Hastings. How
Senator Allen would then stand for the
Secretaryship the gentleman who con
versed with The Dispatch correspondent
was not prepared to say.
delamatee's stbenoth.
Senator Delamater has things in the Sen
ate pretty well under control. His hand
some and elegant exterior does not at first
inspire one with an idea of his real force.
Neither does his style of oratory, which
seems better suited to the parlor than to the
halls of legislation, as does the Senator
himself. But closer acquaintance shows
that the polished speech and presence be
long to a man who oas aau experieuce in
practical business and practical politics,
and who understands both.
There is opposition to Mr. Delamatar in
the Senate, both covert and open. He has
not succeeded during the session-in con
verting many of his political enemies and
where opposition has not been manly and
open it has been quietly fostered by older
men who feel themselves pushed to the rear
by the young Senator from Crawford. In a
few days tbe Senators will scatter and with
it the ill feeling will be scattered. Whether
it will then die out in spots or form new
centers of disaffection is a question.
A very similar feeling shows itself occa
sionally in the House, but nevertheless, as
with Senator Delamater in the Senate,
whenever Mr. Andrews wants anything to
go it goes.
There are members wbo vote against him
occasionally, and some frequently, but a
gentleman who has been studying the
record of the session says there are 68
members wbo have voted with him on every
question. This is a Strong bodyguard.
With a following iike this it is an easy
matter for Mr. Andrews to obtain enough
votes outside of it to carry any measure he
wishes carried, particularly when there are
many votes other than the 68 who are with
him the greater part of the time.
It would be folly for the closest friends of
either of these two leaders to say that they
have always dons' the wisest thing. But
nothing succeeds like success, and they are
at present on top of the heap, and therefore
proof against criticism. There is a great
deal of politics, however, in Pennsylvania,
and sleepless vigilance is required to keep
the Crawford county statesmen, wherejthey
are. The fact that they retain their posi
tions in the lead and can muster a sufficient
force to accomplish any legislative purpose
they have in view, good, bad or indifferent,
is perhaps a sufficient vindication from the
allegations of lack of capacity frequently
made by Bepublican foes, who speak in
confidence, and whose curses are often as
hearty as they are silent and impotent.
There are several important measures to
be disposed of this week by the Legislature
before adjournment at noon Thursday. The
revenue bill is in a conference committee, so
is the soldiers orphans' commission bill.
The third class city bill has to pass the
Senate finally and go to a conference com
mittee. The street bill is probably the most
important matter that immediately affects
Pittsburg, except the street railway bill,
which has not yet been acted on by the com
mittee of conference to which it was re
ferred. The final touches must also be put on the
general appropriation bill, and while a ma
jority of the members would undoubtedly
like to see the National Guard rigged out in
a dress uniform, there are some who show a
disposition to fight the appropriation of
?75',000 for that purpose. Mr. Wherry's
anti-discrimination bill and his sinking
fund resolntions are among the most impor
tant items of legislation that are left on the
calendars. The Sbip of State will not be
rocked or foundered by the passage of any
other bills that are on hand. The judge s
salary bill is one of this kind.
Conductor RootDIe While Under a Surgical
Eeie, Pa., May 8. Edward Boot, a con
ductor ou the Philadelphia and Erie Bail
way, received fatal injuries last night, from
the effects of which he died to-day while un
dergoing surgical operations. He walked
off the end of one of the cars of his train and
his limbs were horribly mangled.
Boot was single1 and a member of the
Pennsylvania Bailroad Belief Association.
The Baggy Was Smashed.
Thomas Jinison, who lives at 320 Center
avenue, was driving out Second avenue yes
terday afternoon. When near the corner of
Hazelwood avenue his horse became fright
ened at a passing train and shied to one
side. Tbe front wheel struck against alamp
post, throwing Mr. Jinison out on the side
walk, shaking him up and inflictiug some
slight bruises. The horse uas captured by
Officer Smith, but tbe buggy was smashed.
Fell Off a Trestle.
Andrew Kelley, a laborer at the Edgar
Thomson Steel Works, fell off 'a trestle
yesterday while engaged in unloading a car
of ore. He was taken to the' Mercy Hospital,
where he was found to have his shoulder
blade-broken and ankle sprained.
Died of His' Injuries.
Coroner McDowell will hold an'innnwt
to-day on the body of John Curtin,who died')
intne wen renn Hospital, Saturday from
the effeoti of injuries" received at 'Woods'
Eua Saturday morning,'
Freight and Passenger Trains Collide An
Engineer Killed and Bis Sweetheart
Dying From Grief-A Hall
Clerk's Last Bun.
jAMESiowir, Dak., May 5.' The first
section of the Northern Pacific west-bound,
limited passenger train collided this morn
ing' with freight No. 18 36 miles west. The
collision occurred in a bend, and the trains
were almost upon each other before the
danger was discovered. The firemen and
engineers of both trains jumped. Engineer
Bass, of the passenger, broke his back and
died almost immediately. Fireman Keller,
of the passenger, and Engineer Beall and
Fireman Helium, of the freight, escaped
without serious injuries.
The postal car jumped the track and was
a complete wreck. Both clerks were badly
injured. They had to be dug out of the
debris. Chief Clerk Slattery, of St. Cloud,
Minn., wbo was appointed under Cleveland,
had recently received notification of his re
moval and was on his last run. His leg was
broken, and he sustained internal injnries
from which he died just after the train
which bore the dead and wounded to James
town left Windsor. The other clerk, Louns
be'rry, a nephew of Colonel Lounsberry, the
well-known newspaper correspondent, had
his arm broken in two places, and was badly
scalded. Baggacemaster Nichols, of St.
Paul, had his arm broken in two places.
The train bore the usual number of passen
gers, but none were injured.
Engineer Bass, who was killed, lived here.
He formerly worked for the Northwestern,
and had been with the Northern Pacific
tour years. He was about 30 years old, and
was engaged to be married in about ten days
to Miss Miller, who was greatly shocked at
the receipt of the news of her lover's death,
and is suffering from a hemorrhage as the
result. Doubts ot her recovery are enter
Pittsburg Tumbles to Seventh on tha List
of Clearing Booses.
Boston, May 6. The following table,
compiled from dispatches from the Clearing
Houses in the cities named, shows the gross
exchanges for the week ending May 4, 1889,
with rates per cent of increase or decrease,
as compared with the similar amounts for
the corresponding week in 1888:
Inc. Dec.
New York 473,158,021 .... 31.2
Boston 83.095,189 .... 20.2
Philadelphia 65,007,098 0.3
Chicago 63,964,000 0.2 ....
St. LOUlS 15,191,782 .... 11.7
San Francisco 15,435,165 .... 11.8
Flttstrarjr 12,267,022 1.8 ....
Baltimore 11,277,905 .... 17.9
Cincinnati i 9,760,500 .... 7.4
New Orleans.., 8,958,155 14.3
JCansasCltr. 8,597,238 1.3 ....
Louisville 7,(18,460 S.9
.Prondence 4.601,900 .... 1.8
Detroit 4,520,621 11.1
Milwaukee '4,979.000 0.8 ....
Omaha 3,883,898 5.5
St. raul 3,818,711 5.6 ....
Minneapolis 4,619,919 0.4
Denver 3,551,323 24.6 ....
Cleveland 3,264.821 .... 9.6
MemphlK 2,283,554 .... 10.0
lndlananolls 1,931.504 15.4
Hartford 1,682,803 .... 6.4
Columbus: 2,346,308 8.0
Duluth i;953,488 4.1 ....
Worcester 1,035,583 .... 3.4
St. Joseph 1,069,653 .... 4.1
Fort Worth 1,229,933 43.0 ...
New Haven. 1.039,109 .. 30.7
pnncfleld 1,122,489 2.5 ....
Feorla 1,432.969 1.7 ....
Galveston 758.700. 17.7 ....
Lowell 946.223 11.1
.Norfolk 516,142 .... 20.3
Urand Rapids 638,474 7.8 ....
Bvracnso 927,612 13.8 ....
Wichita 787,203 .... 118
Topeka 382.648 3.3 ..j.
Tacoma' 357,808
Total f 842,148,143 IsTi
Outside New York 363.990,119 27.4
Not Included In totals. Ho clearing house at
this time last year.
Ono of the Best Educators In Illinois Delib
erately and Cruelly Murdered.
Galena, Ira., May 5. Prof. H. T.
Matchett, one of the best known educators
in this section, and the founder and prin
cipal of the academy at Hanover,
this county, was assassinated to
day by George Skene, son of
Supervisor Wm. Skene. .Prof. Matchett
was returning in his buggy
from a small town where he had been con
ducting a Sabbath School, and had just
.reached a turn in the road when Skene
stepped in front of the buggy and shot
him. Henry Prisk, who was also in the
buggy, was wounded in the arm by a second
shot from the revolver.
The murderer, after firing the shots,
coolly placed the smoking weapon in his
pocket and disappeared in the woods, where
he is now supposed to be hiding. Prof.
Matchett had objected to Skene's attentions
to bis sister, and this is supposed to have
been the cause of the murder. Intense in
dignation is felt here, and if the assassin is
caught he is likely to be lynched.
Tho Son of n Famous Actor nnd Brother of
a Fopnlar Actress Takes Folsaa.
SAN Fbancisco, Cal., May 5. Will
iam Henry Davenport, a brother of Fanny
Davenport, the actress, and a son of the
late E. L. Davenport, the famous actor,
committed suicide yesterday afternoon. He
was 53 years old, and a wood turner by trade.
JHe had been drinking heavily of late,
and swallowed a dose of morphine. Going
to a friend's office two nights ago, be asked
to be allowed to sleep there, as he had some
difficulty with his landlady. He slept in
the office Thursday and last night. Shortly
after noon he asked Mr. Arrington, the
friend in question, to get him some gin, as
he was ill. Before Mr. Arrington had time
to respond he heard a noise, and on turning
round saw him in the agonies ot death.
Bat Nevertheless George FrnncI Train
Ronsts the Centennial Celebration.
( New Yoek, May B. George Francis
Train delivered one of his characteristic lec
tures at the Union Square Theater this
evenine to a fair sized, andience. He was
dressed in a queer, ancient style suit. The
speaker explained that his other clothes did
not fit him.
There was no particular connection in his
remarks, but some of his points were aimed
at the late great celebration in this city,
which he called a fizzle.
The French Senate Seeking- to Discover the
Source of His Wealth.
PABIS, May 5. In the second ballots for
members of the St. Oven municipal govern
ment to-day, MM. Boulanger, La Guerre,
Naquet and Deroulede were elected.
The Senate has examined M. Mayor, edi
tor of the Lanterne, and M. Moreau, of the
Comptoire d'Escompte, in relation to the
Boulangist fund and General Boulancer's
intimacy with the late M. Denfort-Bocfa-ereau.
A KordUh Chief Soak Ills Prisoners
ia Petroleum and Konsts Them.
Constantinople, May 5. It is report
ed that a Kurdish chief, who recently es
caped from prison, gathered a number of
his followers and attacked an Armenian
The band seized several prominent men of
the village, poured over them petroleum, to
which they set fire, and then watched their
victims slowly burn to death.
Floods In Canada.
Quebec, May 6, Terrible inundations
have occurred in all directions up the
Sagueny river. Between Chicoutimi and
StAlphonse almost all bridges have been
swept away. There was already consider
able poverty among the inhabitants.of that
district, even seed grain feeing very, searoe.
Warring Factions From the South
Combine Only on One Thing.
He Won't Widen the Breaches,? Favorinp;
Applicants From Either Side.
Colored Office Beekers Dissatisfied ana West Something
Better. '
The hundreds of applicants' for office
from each Southern State make President
Harrison's life a torture. His declaration
that he would not appoint the representa
tive of any particular faction to office as
long as tbe breach between members of the
party would thereby be widened. Colored
Southerners are loath to go to "Washington
with no more definite promise from the ad
ministration than that they will be taken
care of.
rsrxcxM, tzlzobau to the dispatch.!
Washington, May 5. What is called
the Southern situation perplexes the Presi
dent perhaps more than anything else. In
each of the States south of the Potomao.
there are from two to any higher number of
factions. The further South the worse the
distinction is. In Louisiana and Alabama
factional hostility is greater than anywhere
else. The President has recently made it
so plain that he would not displace
Democrats by Bepubllcans unless he should
be relieved lrom the necessity of choosing
between several contestants that the factions
have in- some instances come to an agree
ment, but the creater number of offices yet
remain to be filled, on account of a fack of
concord. The history of some of the con
tests for the spoils of victory in certain
States is interesting.
The two leading factions in Louisiana are
headed respestively by Congressman H.
Dudley Coleman, ot the Tenth 'district, em
bracing a part of the city of New Orleans,
and P. F. Herwig, a capitalist of that city,
who is chairman and principal contributor
of the Executive Committee of the State.
Mr. Herwig stays with his family
at "Willard's, where he has a suite
of rooms and dispenses hospitality with a
lavish hand. In the same hotel are quar
tered his lieutenants, ex-Senator Kellogg'
and A. S. Badger, of New Orleans. Badger
is the Herwig candidate for the office of
postmaster at New Orleans, which he once
filled, but he keeps one eye on something
else. The ex-Senator is not an applicant
for office. Having been long a leader in
Louisiana politics, he finds time, from his
business investments here, to aid the old
line element.
The colored men mostly adhere to theHer-wig-Kellogg
faction. Two or three sleek,
well-dressed, well-educated darkies are
always to be seen around the lobbv at Wil
lard's or standing in front of that caravan
sary or the Jfostomce Department. They
are candidates for something or other. That
fine-looking chap is addressed as colonel
and has expectation of a prominent position .
He asks for appointment as Surveyor of the
Port of New Orleans.
The head of the new-fangled . faction,
Bepresentative Coleman, is just now en
gaged at home in placating opposition to
some of his candidates. The chief objects
of his solicitude are the offices of Collector
of the Port, Postmaster and Superintendent
of the Mint. Major Andrew Hero, the
Chairman pi his Congressional committee,
and by whose aid he received the colored
vote in his recent race for Congress, is Cole
man's candidate for the Collectorship of
Customs in opposition to Chairman Herwig,
of the State Committee, who wants the
place for himself. His man for the post
office is Major Eaton, Commander of the
G. A. B. for the Department of Louisiana
and Mississippi.
Eaton made the mistake of conducting his
candidacy on Grand Army lines, beating
the drums and blowing the cornet, but tbe
President told him plainly that the Grand
Army must not, expect anything as an
official body at the hands of this adminis
tration. Since then the Major has placed
himself entirely under the wing of Coleman.
There is a third great factor in the person
of ex-Governor Warmoutb, famous lor the
part he played in reconstruction times, and
who claims at present to be devoted to
sugar planting and railway building.
While here he professed to be doing nothing
in politics except to aid one or two of Cole
man's friends in their effoits, but Mr. "War
mouth is a very subtle and a very active
worker. He went to see the President, and
he bore away with him a sort of commission
to compose the differences in Louisiana for
the good of the party in power.
It is believed that Governor Warmouth
served his own interests more than Cole
man's, for he openly advocated the appoint
ment of Dr. Smythe for the Superintenden
cy of the New Orleans mint against Cole
man's man. As to the honors in this pro
longed free fight they are easy. Coleman
was obliged to withdraw under fire bis
nominee, Knrsheedt, and select J. B. Don
nelly for Marshal of Fast Louisiana.
Badger was presented as the Herwig candi
date, but not seriously pressed.
At the Postoffice Department most of the
small number of appointments for Louis
iana in the postal service have been made
upon the indorsement of the old liners. The
"latter have gained a slight advantage over
the young blood element in Alabama, al
though the. principal contests have not been
decided. In Mississippi there is no divi
sion on such lines, or on any line of policy.
The fight is merely personal, with no
picturesque element in it. The same may
be said of North Carolina and most of the
other Southern States.
-There are hundreds of applicants for local
offices in the South here from every State,
and they make Mr. Harrison's daily life a
torture. They tell him of large trains and
prospective gains due to their special efforts,
and his acceptability to the people. But
the President has learned before now to
take these rose-colored views with sus
picion. Se far as he has a Southern policy
it is also entirely safe to say that it does not
mean an engagement to carrv out the pur
poses of any faction or individuals.
As tbe President told some of the Louisi
anians, no one man would be permitted to
control the patronage of a State. His idea
is to do the practical thing, as far as he can
see it, in every instance, no matter if it ap
pears to contradict what he did the day be
fore in another State or locality. This poli
cy is necessarily one of tergiversation. It
leads him to
recently connected with the Democratic
pariv in one place, and to bestow. them in
another upon carpet-baggers who are odious
to their neighbors. It means the appoint
ment in Bay St. Louis, Miss,, a fashionable
suburb of New Orleans, or in Halifax, the
old capital of North Carolina, of a negro at
the instance of a black Congressman or ex
Congressman. The administration, so the President told
Governor Warmouth. will avoid friction ot
the races where it is the evident purpose to
Dnua up an intelligent and respectaoie
white party, but in all such cases the
colored office seeker will receive compensa
tion for loss of Government employment at
home by the bestowal of some suit
able oeeupatlon ia the District of
Columbia, x, TJw negro- Tutors .i8
do not swear to relish this little arrange
ment. Some of them suspect that the suit
able employment will not be agreeable.
They don't want to wait at a door, and they
ddefare that they cannot afford to bring
their families here and reside here at the
salaries paid to the small places that will
be awarded.to the negroes.
Between Railroaders and Brick Yard Men
Over a Bight of War Two Men
Killed Preparloff to Kenew
the Fight.
New Bbunswick, N. J., May 5. Lsst
night and this morning a, fatal riot occurred
at the Sayerville brick yards, five miles be
low this city. Agent E. P. Hendrickson,
with 100 men, started last night to put in a
spur from the' main line of the Baritan
Elver Bailroad' across the land of ex-Pree-holder
Edward Purman. down through the
brick yards to William P. Fisher's yard.
Purman was opposed to their crossing his
land, and called out his men, until
600 men were engaged in the- fight
by midnight. Purman's men attackea the
railroaders and burned tbe ties, material
and a car. Pistols, clubs and stones were
freely used. George Kissenger, one of
Furnam's laborers, was killed outright. He
was knocked down by a clnb and a sharp
pointed crowbar was jammed through his
head. John Kennedy, a railroad man from
South Amboy, was so badly injured that he
died in an hour. At 4 o'clock tnis morning
Sheriff Fick, of Middlesex county, called
nnt a TMsse of 50 men and went to the
scene. When they reached the place all
was quiet, and the railroad men had stopped
Work to recruit their forces.
The Baritan Biver Bailroad is a new en
terprise, running from South Amboy to
Bound Brook. General F. T. Bipley, of
New York, is President. Furman complains
that company is crossing his land without
his consent, which the company claims he
had given.
Tip to 6 o'clock this evening all was quiet,
but the railroad men, who are encamped in
the woods near the disputed point, are
being heavily reinforced from all along the
line and trouble is expected to-night, as
both parties are determined.
Two Soldiers Qanrrel Over Their Dntles
and One Stabs the Other.
Columbus, O., May 5. Frank Crosby,
colored, aged 25, who came here eight years
ago from Parkersburg, W. Va., and entered
the Columbus barracks in November, 1883,
waff fatally stabbed yesterday by Bobert C.
F. Shrout, another enlisted man, and died
from the effects of the wounds this evening.
Shrout enlisted in February, 1889, at Louis
ville. Shrout and Crosby had been detailed for
police duty at the kitchen, and quarreled
over the performance of some duty, and
Crosby applied an opprobrious epithet to
Shrout. While he was beinz assaulted by
Crosby he drew a penknife and inflicted a
ghastly wound in the body which penetrated
the vital organs. Shrout is under arrest,
charged with murder. He is said to have
borne a bad reputation at home, Mount
Sterling, Ky. Crosby 'was a steady, un
offending negro.
To Attend tbe Scotch-Irish Congress.
Columbia, Tenn., May 5. Bobt. Bonner
and Dr. John H. Hall will come in com
pany to the Scotch-Irish Congress here next
week, leaving New York Monday evening
and arriving here Wednesday morning at
the opening of the congress.
For Western Penn
tylvania, WetP Vir
ginia and Ohio,
warmer, fair, south
westerly winds.
Ptttsbtiro, May 5. 1S39.
The United States Blgnal Service officer la
this city lurmsnes the following.
Time. Ther. a her.
SMx.x 52 Mean temp 60
H.-COA.M Maximum lerop.... TS
l:0or. x Minimum temp 43
2Mr.il .... Kanue 33
S.-O0F. x Precipitation 0
8:00 F. M 63
Klrerat S P.M., 6.5 twt: a fall of 0.7 feet In U
River Teleorami.
Bbowjtsvuae River SfeetSinches and fall
ing. Weather clear. Thermometer 72 at i
MonOAKTOWif Biver 6 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 75 at i r. M.
Wabbkt Biver 3 2-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and warm.
A BOON i0 Housewms.
Ihe farmer and working nun who hare been oat hi
Va mad all day can wash their boots eleaabefaro
ntermgthehoaee.TherwillbaSoft, Polished
and Dry, if dressed with
Hakes housekeeping easier.
Saves Sweeping and Scrubbing;
Tha boots wlQ wear a treat deal longer, will not get
tiff and hard ia snow water ot rain, and win bs
WATERPROOF, ladles, tix ft. and Insist
that ronrbssband and Bona nae it. Once&week
far Gents Shoes and once a month for Ladiea.
TJneqnaledasaHarness OresslngandPresenrer
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Druggists, te.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. phiudelfkiL;
And the Cures itL.i.U.la effects.
Dr. Mass R. "Woodbury has made them for
years he has prescribed them for more than
35 years they have been sold to tbe public for
a quarter oy a CE3TURT, snd never in the
whole time has there been a case of
have failed to CURE. 20 and 0 cents a box.
Bold everywhere. Mailed anywhere forthe price.
DOOLITTLE & SMITH, Selling Agents,
24 sad 28 Tremont St, Boston, Man.
For Sale by Geo. A. Kelly & Co., Pittsburg,
On mortgages on improved real estate in sums
of 11,060 and upward. AppW at'
-BM&-B .- ?WtbfrT8V
. ' . - . a " ' .
A Perfect
s&ould be mod, prompt,
and pleasant, with no
griping or purgative ef
fects. H should also In
cite the liver to action,
aid digestion, and ro-
IIcto tha Mdneyk
Lisa nothing elae.
paine's Celery
Compound Is s
perfect laxative, and
cures constlpaUoa
where an other
remedies fan.
"As a gentle laxative, Paine's Celery" Com
pound ls-surely without a peer. I think I ought
to know, since 1 have tried remedy after reme.
dy for about five or sii years, and nave, fouad
nothing that equals it In my case of cosHveaesa.?,
J. B. Jexiiss, Teacher, Clcyd's Creefc. Teas. "
"Paine's Celery Compound is prompt 'aaflV
pleasant. As a laxative It leaves littde tobeas-.
sired. I have great confidence In Its merits. "
Albkbt Leonard, .iMocirta Editor. '"
Journal tf Pedagogy, Athens, Ohio, .f
"Fertwoor three yeara I suffered intensely,;
every night with severe pains in my bowels,'?
which, were habitually constipated. My bowels ;
are now regular, and I have had no return of
tnosepama since using one bottle ot ".
Celery Compound;
P.O. SnexxsT, Druggist, Havana, Ala. '
Moral: Use Paino'scaeryCtanpound and stop."
ruining the intestinal tract with harsh purga
tive pills. fLOQ. Six for $5.00. Druggists. ,
"Wxixs, Richardson & Co., Burlington, Yt
0M0IPQ i? upon Ladated Food are HcnUhf
DAOJCd Happy and Hearty. Itiivncqualed.
When tha pulse beats feebly: when the ener
fry is cone: when the appetite is weak and
sleep uncertain, then tbe body is in a condition
of actual "low life." No matter what the causes
may hare been Nature has dren way, and un
less her strength is restored, disease is certain
to take possession of 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, sava: "-The judicious use of alcoholic
stimulants Is one of tbe striking character
istics of progress in the practice of medicine
daring the last half centnry."-
The celebrated Dr. J. ai. 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
tor delicate persons or invalids, Dolly's Pure
malt Whiskey Is tbe best tonic and purest stim
ulant with'wbichl am acquainted."
There are no blzher scientific authorities)
than these, and tbey speak volumes. Beware
of all bottled whiskies which may be offered
you. except Imffy's. It has stood the test of
time and is absolutely pure.
with boiling waier or milk.
(Belle vue Hospital Medical Coliege)writes
"No choicer, purer or better
cocoa dan be. made." -.,...
Sold by George K. Stevenson fc,Co and .all
leaning erocersana aruggists at ti pet. id. an.
oscperjsin. un
A fine, large crayon portrait S3 60: see then
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, $2 and
t2 60 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
Is here. You will need curtains renovated and
carpets cleaned. There is but one place where;
you can get them done in the best manner pos
sible, and that is at
Offices in Pittsburg, 443SmithfleId street, 1913
Carson street, and 100 Federal street, Alleghe
y. Works, 333-369 Beaver avenue, Allegh eny.
Telephone 1261. nih28-MWT
This Is now conceded to be the best in tho
market, as witnessed bvthe fact that we hava
just secured the DIPLOMA FOR EXCEL
LENCE at tbe Pure Food Exposition, now be
ing held in Philadelphia.
And with tbe bright appetizing flavor of fresh
ly roasted beef.
Enamel voorBasces twice a vear.toosonca '
a week and yon hare the fmest-rffillabed stove in tha
world. Tor salo by all Grocers and Store Dealers.
Of all Druggists, but oetrare of imitations.
Ai IT jEmSmr
l kS lrft
aHmlLsXiSi 2 1 r"ii3 II
FidelityTitle & Trust Company, .
CAPITAL, $500,000
121 AND 123 FOURTH AVE. , ;
Insures titles to real estate, and acts In aU,,
fiduciary capacities. Temporary offices, v J-.
No. 100 DIAMOND STIUUSX. , . jTji
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Issue travelers' credits through Messrs. DrexeJii
Morjran 4 Co., New York. Passports procured, .;;
uunts -- --
Foil partlenlars In pasMV i
tent free. The yennlne Grr--Speclfiartold
br drunjclsts oalvra,'
yellow wrapper. Price, iSt s per i
package, or six for K. or. krui
on rrrnrnf nf tiHit hr a'j- , 2
-sold w Pittsburg by B.g.MOfeLAretaa;
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iiw si is itiii iHAnr p -
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