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Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 22, 1889, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024546/1889-05-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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Tayorites Get Another
hack at Latonia.
Fljaway Wins the Valuable 2-Tear-Old
Another Batch, of Illegal Fishers Arrested
and ConTicted.
first Race.
1 KedabKhax 2
Second Race.
Avoxsaix... 1 Lord Peyton 2
TJlrd Mace.
MatoO 1 Obelisk 2
Fourth Race.
Trust 1 Pb'ce FoBTtmATus. 2
Fifth Race.
Fj-YAWAY. 1 DAtrSY F 2
First Race.
Bessie Junk. 1 RevelicEE. 2
Second Race.
Joe Lee. 1 Tenney 2
Third Race.
Eeceake- 1 Homeopathy 2
Fourth Race.
Now on Never.... 1 Swuft 2
Fifth Race. ,
Chaos. 1 Crvn. Service 2
Sixth Race
He Wins Three Straight Bnces nt the I.a
tonta Meeting
ClNCINirATl, May 2L The racing to
day at Latonia -was only fair. The weather
was cool and attendance good. It was
Barnes' day in the saddle, and the lad won
three straight mounts, ran second in the
fourth race and third in the fifth. A great
tip was out on Prince Fortunatus to win,
but like the general run of air-tight
cinches, it was exploded by a short, Trust
winning by a head.
The Eclipse Stakes were won by Flyaway,
the favorite, in rather good time.
First race, selling, for 3-year-olds and up
wards, seven furlongs Virginia was first
away when the flag fell, Macauley second. Vir
ginia led to the half post, where Lakeview took
the lead and led past the three-quarters pole,
when Barnes brongbt Macanley up, entered
the stretch first and won by -two lengths, Kedar
Khan second. Landlady third. Time, 1:31.
Second race, purse, for 2-year-olds, five
eights of a mile Samaritan was first
away with Gracie M second. Lord Pey
ton soon took the lead, but did not
hold it long, Gracie M going to the front after
passing the halt Entering the stretch Avon
dale was in front and won by four lengths from
Ebrd Peyton second, Zelika third. Time. liU
Thlrdrace. selling,for 3-year-olds and upward,
three-fourths of a mile May O was in front when
the flag fell, Neva C second. May O never was
beaded, winningeasy by three lengths, Obelisk,
second', Neva C third. Time. 1:1
Fourth race, purse, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, one mile Prince Fortunatus was in front
when the drum was tapped, Lela Hay second,
Trust third. Bounding the lower turn Trust
took the lead and never gave it up, winning by
a bead from Prince Fortunatus second.Mollie's
Lait third.
Fifth, race, lor 2-year-olds, five-eighths ol a
mile; nine of stoke to winner J2.230 They were
sent away In a bunch. Flyaway soon showed
In front and led the entire way, going under
the wire an easy winner by three lengths, Daisy
F second, Dilemma third. Time l:.
Following are the entries and weights for La
tonia races for to-morrow:
First race, selllnjr, three-quarters or a mile
Time James 94 pounds, J. L,. Burnett 105, Kidnap
ids, Benson 110, Cinch 105, Glcndclla 113, UUHe
113, Crst Steel 116. FonEinn, 107, Hydet 104; Con
signee 100, Storv Teller 99, AreentaiM.
Second race, selling, nine-sixteenths of a mile
Springtime 105 pounds, bweet Alice 107. Lottie S
lOVreerlesslOT, Martha rage 105, Semaphod 105,
Willie it 105, X. Uhlan Daughter 105, Kalla Valla
Third race, selling, nine-sixteenths or a mile
Ballahoo 108 pounds. Adele M 103. Flyer 103, Silence
103, Bamboo 105, Lady All 105, va Douglass 105,
D Susie L, 105.
Fourth race, handicap, one mile and seventy
yards-Hvpercrlte pounds, Maori 103, Blessing 37,
Cnrlsrr8i.Maehl06,Tad 107, Tenacity 102. Wap-
ram, Ulliora su, isoniu iu, xieiacrKranix iw, jmh
Hazenl05, Bed Letter 98.
Fifth race, merchants' states, one and one
elcnth miles Montrose 113 pounds, Ulndoocraft
lit, Princess Bowling 9L Chicago stable entry,
Bantalene ltLJVheeler T 112. Sallie Hagsn 91,
Msrcbma luTHypocrlte 112, The Chevalier 117.
Sixth race, selling, one mile Mae Mac
auley 106 pounds, Vidette 106, Littrol 103, tio
llghtly 1037 Tbad Kowe 106. Amos A 106, Fargo 115.
Some Good Contest on a Very Mnddy
New Yoke, May 2L At Graves end track to
day mud was fetlock deep and thick and hold
ing. The weather was fair.
First race, five-eighths of a mile Starters:
Bcveller, Brlttanlc, Bessie June. Bessie June
won in 1:05, Bcveller second, Brlttanlc third.
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles Joe
1ce won In 1:54, Tenney second, Fitsroy third.
Third race, five-eighths of a mile-Starters:
Bunnyslae, Hay Queen. Hectare, Paradox, Minuet,
Folly, Leda, Clara Morris, Clara Maria, Phcebe,
Mamie B, Homeopathy, Insight, Urbana, Fannie
J. Rcclare won in 1:04 Homeopathy second,
.Lcda third.
Fourth race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Starters: Swift, Dunboyne, Glen Echo, TeaTrny,
Falcon, How or Sever. Mow or Sever won with
Swift second and Dunboyne third. Time, 1:53V
Fifth race, flve-elchths of a mile Starurs:
ITInee Howard, Blackburn, Bill Letcher, Amuoy,
I'adlsbaii, Civil Service, Chaos, Blpley. Chaos
won. Civil Service second and FadUbah third.
Time. 1:05.
Sixth race, three-qnarters or a mile Battcr&by
won, with umpire second and Golden Bed third.
Time. 1x19.
The Gravesend entries for tc-aiorrow are:
First race. Six furlongs Brait U4 pounds. Per
simmons IIS. Koloios. Salisbury log, PocatellolOt,
Benwood 101, Grtmaldl 104, Specialty 100, Loantata
ion, Khartan. Ben Harrison. Deception 97 each.
Second race, one mile Entries to dote at the
track jM: unlock to-morrow.
Third race, one and ont-eirhth miles Fides.
. 3cmllllly, Auricoma, Holiday, sunshine. Annie
M. Miss Cody, Gipsy Queen, 113 pounds each.
rounnracc one ana unc-cigiiLU miles curus,
IIS ponndi; Hell B. 112: Inspector B, HI, Mar
auder. 103: Richmond. 108; Slafrara, 108; Tea Tray,
10S; Larchmont, 103; Little Jake, 85; Gallus Dan,
95: N ellle B, SO.
FirtU race. Arc furlongs-Tormentor, Grsmercy,
Ben Harrison, Sir William, Extra Drr, 118 pounds
each: Benzallnc, 115: Kenwood. 113: Ozone, 113.
blxth race, six furlongs rtonnle Lad, 124
Founds: .Neva, 117; Saucy Lass, 112; Harmond.
10; IjOBK Island, 110; Beck. 110: Quesal, Village
Mald,Traozd, Germanic, Duplicity, 103 each.
Eight of Them CnnghL
Fish Warden' Hague made informations
against eight men yesterday residing at
Chartlers, charging them with a violation of tb e
fish and gar-.e laws. They had a heating before
AMtn3 D. E. Callan. Sixth ward. Allegheny,
last evening, and were each fined 10 and costs.
Some of them paid their fines and the balance
went to the workhouse. Their correct names
were not given. Mr. Hague expects to catch a'
few prominent citizens fishing- illegally within
a few days.
The Veterans' Regatta.
Arranffonents aro almost completed for the
Decoration Day regatta, prompted by the
veterans Jimmy Taylor and Hen Coulter. The
entries for tho skiff race are coming in rapidly
from Woods' Run, bnt tho Manchester rowers
seem to,be timid. Manchester so far is poorly
represented, bnt it is expected that it will havo
a strong force out on the day of the race
Some Great Entries.
Dattoiv, 0., May 2L Among seven entries
in the free-for-all trot, Driving Club ?ces, are
tho sensational Kit Curry, Geneva's, and
Whlto Stoekincs. In the free-for-alKpace
; Mima, zuojs, ana Wilcox, zaeji, aro the;eadr
. utuviocsiuuuea. m
Engllsh Racing.
LOSDC-Jf, May 2L-At the Newmarket spring
- meeting to-day the race for the Exnlng plat
was won by Duke of Portland's Semolina.
Several More Games Necessary to Decide
ibe Great Tournament.
New i'oek. Hay 21. The game that has ex
cited more Interest than any other that baa
beenplayodln the international chess tourna
ment that began eight weeks ago was played to
day between Mr. Weiss and Mr. Mason. 11
Mr. Weiss would have- won the game he would
have been awarded the, first prize of $1,000, bnt
the game ended ina'drawand now they will
hare to play a match for supremacy according
to the roles of the tourney. The rule gorem
ing the tie reads;
Tho prizes will be awarded according to the
final score. It two players tie for first prize,
they shall play a match for the first winner of
two games, exclusive, of draw?, bat after fonr
draws the match shall terminate, and if the
score be even the prizes shall be divided; bnt if
either player shall be a game ahead he shall be
declared the victor. The champions will begin
playing off the tie to-day at 2 r. it.
Fifteen Pitubnrs Bird Fir In Good Time
From Newark.
Neitaek, 0., Hay 21. The 15 homing
pigeons sent here a few days ago from the
Homing Pigeon Association, of Pittsburg, to
be released, were let from the basket on the
roof of MrfSamara's machine shop at 7:30 A. M.
by Mat. Riegger, Panhandle bacgatje agent.
The weather was favorable for the flight, the
day being clear and bright, and the wind from
the northwest. All the birds but one, without
circling, made a direct line toward Pittsburg,
and were soon lost sight of. The one bird was
sick. The flight was witnessed by a large
crowd. The blraswere expected to arrivoin
two hours and 30 minutes.
IThe birds arrived on the Southside all right
in excellent time.
A Letter From KJIrnln.
Jake Eilrain has written his backer as fol
lows. London, May 12, 1889.
Dear Mb, Fox I send you a few lines to lej you
know that since you last beard from me 1 have
done considerable work, and that 1 am already
within 15 pounds or my fighting welcht. In regard
to my match with John L. for the Police Gazette
champion belt and 0,000, 1 see that a number of
people are of the opinion that I shall not be allowed
to win, even though I may be able to do so. Many
fiersons have written me that the Southern sport
ug people of New Orleans are a class of men gen
erous and fair In their actions, and will see fair
nlar to anv rennlne Duellist who wants to win on
his merits, and yon know that all 1 ask Is fair
play. I am sure from the kind treatment Faddy
i'.Tan received when be loucht Sullivan, that the
Southern sporting men will Insist on the best man
being allowed to win. I will Bill for home on May
22, and will arrive in Kew York on May 23 or 30. I
do not want any reception, but I shall be pleased
to see my friends. 1 will train at Baltimore, and
on my arrival will see that the Police Gazette
champion belt is deposited with the stakeholder,
Mr. Al. Crldge. With regards and best wishes to
all. my friends, I remain Yours respectfully,
Jake Kiehaix.
Baseball Note.
H..S. Tho Detrolts won the series yon refer
We seem to hare plenty of young pitchers
The Clios and the Hill Tops will play on Sat
urday. The Erlewelns def ated the McConrille Stars
yesterday by 10 to 3.
Rattt prevented the Leagne games at Phila
delphia and Boston yesterday.
Ik a good game yesterday the E. A. Mon
tooths defeated the Park Stars by 8 to 6.
The Electric Stars want to play any team
whose members are not more than 12 years old.
Address Louis Brosie, 64 Ross street.
The Imperials have organized and want to
play any clnb whose members are not over 17
years of age. Address J. Manning, 4509 Hat
field street.
Pittsbubg, May 21, 1889.
To the Editor or The Dispatch:
Dear Sis Statements have appeared in
several papers that this company has re
turned to the use of coal at their Allegheny
station in preference to natural gas. As we
are desirous of removing any false impres
sions that may have been created by the ar
ticles referred to, we would state that this
company has for a considerable period been
carrylng.on a series of tests to ascertain the
exact cost of producing electric light; we
recently erected two batteries of boilers in
our Allegheny station, and to assist us in
our tests and for comparison of cost with
other electric light companies not having
the use of natural gas, we decided .to use
coal ior about 80 days; at the, end of this
period we shall have obtained all the in
formation we desire, and shall then connect
the gas to onr new boilers.
Yours very truly,
The Allegheny County Light Com-
Bedroom Furniture.
We desire you should know where to get
satisfied if you are looking for beautiful and
late designs in bedroom suits, arid unless
you are very hard to please you will cer
tainly be satisfied with our bargains in wal
nut and oak suits and our styles of antique
suits. M. Seibebi&.Co.,
Cor. Lacockand Hope sts., Allegheny.
Near railroad bridge. b
AII-WooI Summer BlnckDrcssFabrlcs 25c.
50c, 1 and up to the finest silk and wool
mixtures this stock always carries a full
assortment. Jos. Hoeke & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Open alt Night.
In response o numerous requests Mr.
Eobert Christy, proprietor of the well Known
drug store, corner of Fourth avenue and
Smithfield street, will hereafter keep his
store open all night. This new arrange
ment will enable persons to hare prescrip
tions compounded at any hour by a skillful
pharmacist. 'Only the best and purest
drugs are handled by Mr. Christy.
Still Selling, Even on Hot Dnys Eldcr
Dovrn Quilts
And pillows.
They'll come in handy next
fall and winter about
price the
Penn Avenue Stores.
Summer Furnishings.
It is now, during the hot spell, that we
think of furnishing our homes to be cool
and inviting. Chairs, rockers and settees,
made especially for the summer trade, now
on exhibition. P. C. Schoeneck,
711 Liberty street.
Busy Yesterday Sclllnc Those Black Lnco
And skirtings, also the nets, under price
and a big lot of them.
Penn Avenue Stores.
Attention Mothers.
Bring your children to Hendricks & Co.,
68 Federal st, Allegheny. Cabinet photo
graphs $1 a doz., any style; proof shown.
Sco the Bargains Wo. Are Selling In Jackets
In our Cloak Boom this week the best you
will find anywhere black and colors.
Jos. Hokne & Co.'s,
Penn Avenue Stores.
Dressgoods that were 51 and $1 25, go
for 50c and 7Cc a yard during our clearance
sale. Hugus & Hacke.
Pare Bye Whiskies
For sale by Geo. H. Bennett & Bro., No.
135 First ave., second door below Wood st.
EleGakt cabinet photos, any style, SI 60
per doz. Panel picture with each doz. cabi
nets. Lies' Populae Gallery, 10 and 12
Sixth st sumwf
Feed. Brown's Ginger, an article of re
liable strength, a cure for summer complaint.
Fob finest photos and crayons at lowest
prices, patronize Aufrecht's Elite Gallery,
516 Market st, Pittsburg. Use elevator.
Bring baby. mwfssu
$15 each, 100 combination pattern dresses,
choice styles, latest colorings;former prices
were from f25 to $30. Hugus & Hackiv
1 :
J. H. Johnston's gun store removed to
7Ub-umiia&eid street.
1 V
Horrible Experience of a Pretty
Toons Girl in Boston Who' Was .
Who Were Astonished by Her Boon After
Bousing Dp and Convening.
Bnt Again It is a Case of Suspended Animation, and
She Tet Lives.
A number of cases of suspended anima
tion and burial alive have lately been re
ported, hut one of the most .singular comes
from Boston. Pretty Miss JKatie Patten
was given up twice by physicians for dead,
and each time revived sufficiently to talk,
eat and drink.
Boston, May 21. Pretty Katie Patten,
of this city, has passed through a horrible
experience which, in connection with the
excitement over Mind Reader Bishop's
death, has aroused no little inter
est in medical circles. Miss Pat
ten, who is 22 years old, after suf
fering four days with the most malignant
type of diptheria, died to-day, or rather was
pronounced dead by the physicians :who
attended her. She ceased to breathe and the
heart discontinued its action.
Just as the physicians were leaving the
room after straightening her limbs, the pa
tient began to show signs 'of life, and in a
short time was able to converse with her rela
tives. Though very weak, she was able to say
in a low voice, "I am not dead." She was made
comfortable, and no morC alarming symptoms
presenting themselves, the physicians de
parted, only to be summoned a few hours later,
when the same strange proceeding on the part
of the patient was aeain gone through.
This time, however, the physicians were more
convinced than ever that the young woman
was dead, and declared that heart failure was
this immediate cause and no hope conld nojv
be entertained of the patient again rallying.
But contrary to the expectations-of the doc
tors, and withont and assistance from them,
for they considered it was entirely nseless to
make the attempt. Miss Patten again showed
signs of animation, and came out ol her trance
like sleep as before.
The final attack, however, was more pro
longed than either of the previous .ones, and
even the family of the girl were reluctantly
compelled . to believe that she had
really departed. Her jaw dropped,
every sign that usually marks
the presenco of death was present, and prepar
ations for the laying out of the body were
made. The bandages were adjusted about the
head, and everything made in readiness for the
The patient had been In this state for at
least an hour when she again showed signs of
life, and shortly after the doctors pronounced
her comparatively out of danger and in a hope
ful condition.
Mr. Patten stated to a reporter to-day that
his family were subject to nervousness, but the
entire absence of the signs of this trouble
in his daughter's case convinced him
that the cause of her seeming demise was
due to what the physicians said -was heart fail
ure. He has a morbid fear of burial alive, and
says he has made provision in bis will that in
case of his own death he shall be cremated.
Dr. Stone stated that when be was called to
the case on Sunday the Patten girl was snifer
ing from what was supposed to be tonsil
itis. On close examination he discov
ered signs of diphtheria. When she began
to have spells he considered her to be
dying, and summoned the family to the bedside.
Each time she was in the trance-like state
which there was no doubt was caused by epi
lepsy, the hearts action stopped and he was of
the opinion that life was extinct, as Were also
Drs. Dodge and Whitney, whom be summoned
to his aid.
The trouble from which Miss Fatten Is suffer
ing was produced by overwork. If no alarming
symptoms put in their appearance It is quite
possible the girl will recover. . , ',
Schwclnfnrlh, the Pretended Savior, Writes
to a Boy In Beaver Falls Bless
lugs Promised to Those Who
Obey Him A Numbor of
Bible Ecfercnces.
rerxciAi telxgbau to THE DI6PATCB.1
Beater Falls, May 21. One day last
week Master G. A. Staufier, a lad about IS
years old, residing in this place, having
read in The Dispatch of the wonderiul
claims made by Kev. G. J. Schweinfurth,
of Bockford, 111., as to his being the son of
God and this was his second advent upon
earth, wrote to him, asking Kev. Schwein
furth to give him some proof from the Bible
or otherwise by which he could substantiate
his claims as to being the person he claimed
to be.
To-day he received the following reply,
written on heavy white note paper, purple
lined and perinmed with a peculiar scent.
It was written in a plain business hand,
easily read, and showed that the pretender's
writing lessons had not been neglected at
any rate:
RocKFOBD,-May 17, 18S9.
Master G. A. Stauffer, Beaver Falls, Pa.:
MyDeabLad Doyouknowwhatitistobe
taught.of God and be led by Him? If so, you
will clearly see that only as the Father reveals
Himself will you be able to know His annotated.
This 1 say unto you, that I, who am speaking
to you, am the one for whom the children
of Uod are looking and waiting. I can bless you
If you will obey my words, written in the
scriptures of truth. The only proof that I can
offer Is that God Is doing his final work by me.
He is bringing the people to' Himself. It Is to
accomplish this work that I am here. Read
John li 21, 23; 15, 9, 14; 12, 14, 45, 46. Now is the
time tor the fulfillment of all of God's precious
promises to His people. If you will be of per
fect heart I will give you light and strength,
and it will be well with you in days that are
now near. Bead anu memorize Philip 4:8.
Lovingly yours, bending over you in blessing,
Old Man" White Mnst Hang on Friday for
Killing His Wire.
Columbia, S. C, May 2L The Gov
ernor to-day refused to interfere further in
the sentence of the Court in the case of
Thomas P. Alexander White, who was
convicted at the last term of court in
Tickens county of the murder of his wife
and sentenced to be hanged on April 19,
and who was respited by the Governor un
til May 24. Alexander is an old man and
in very ill health. It is doubtful whether
he will be able to stand up on the day ot
The strongest kind of influence has been
brought on the Governor to pardon White,
bnt without success. He will be hanged on
the gallows intended for the two negro
lynchers who were recently pardoned.
The Ocean Record Broken Again.
Queenstown, May 21. Thelnman Line
steamship City of Paris, which left New
York on Wednesday, May 15, passed Brow
Head at 10:15 p. m. to-night, having crossed
the ocean in the phenomenal time of 5 days,
22 hours, beating her westward trip by 1
hour and 7 minutes.
An effort will;be made to land-her passen
ger's in London "Wednesdav evening, one
week after leaving New York.
Dr. Bryan's AllbL
NEWYOBE, May 21. Dr Bryan ex
plains the long time it took him to drive to
Willow Brook after parting with Miss
Mary E. Tobin by the fact the roads were
bad, and that he made two other calls on
his way.
"Maid of the Mist," the latest perfume.
For sale by druggists only.
Continued from First Page.
sandwiched. The great crowd of 4,000
or more people was easily handled
and no difficulty on this head was encoun
tered. The arrangement of the seats was
so simple that people found their places
without any trouble. The corps of 3o
ushers,' under the direction of O. Y. Seanor,
did noble work, and Manager Locke com
placently contemplated the scene from one
of the boxes. Everything seemed to work
with a degree of regularity that grew mo
notonous, even the bows, of the trained
fiddlers reminded one of the steady tramp of
well-drilled soldiers.
The Exposition building stands on his
tono ground; but it is safe to conjecture that
probably not in tho history of the Point
have so many carriages and people been
massed at on,e time on the shore of the beau
tiful Allegheny in that neighborhood.
They Saw From Withont.
With the first arrival of the people came
the natives from this locality. They stood
around the passageways in crowds, looking
and wondering at the men and women. Old
men, with pipes in their mouths and trousers
in their boots, gaped at the fine carriages
and made quaint comments. The sharp
little urchins, poorly clad and shivering
with the cold, were eager to catch a niciel
holding horses or running errands.
One bright-eyed maiden, with a shawl
thrown over her bare shoulders, and no
shoes on Her feet, walked up and down in
front of the main entrance, leaning on the
arms of two boys, who were proud of the honor
of escorting the belle of the Point. She aped
the ''big bugs" to perfection, as she called the
finely-dressed ladies, in a remark to her com
panions. Beauty Jostling the Crowd.
From 7 to 8 o'clock Dnquesno way was
crowded with people going to the concert. It
was an unusual sight for this ancient thorough
fare. ' Chorus girls, prettily arrayed in white,
walked along briskly and jostled the crowds
fearful lest they might be late.
A long line of carriages filled Penn avenue
and Second street, but Dan Sylvus ana Cap
tain Unterbanm wero there with 25 policemen,
and the carriages were soon emptied of their
occupants. When this was done they were
taken around the building to the levee at the
west end of the auditorium. There was
no jarring, no rush; everything
passed along smoothly, though the concert
was delayed a few minutes to allow belated
ones to enter. The managers hope this will be
avoided for the balance of the week. On this
account a number had to leave before the sing
ing was over to catch early trains.
Some of the chorus girls occasionally applied
at the wrong door for admission; bnt Manager
Locke soon directed them to the entrance in
the west wing.
Back of the Stag
long tables had been constructed, and here the
singers placed their bats and wraps. The
dressing rooms were arranged for the prima
donna and leading singers under the stage.
When a door opened a peep could be had of
the fair Juch or Miss Ans der Obe. the pianist,
or one of the other singers. Ealisch pranced
up and down humming, all the fire in a restless
nature stirred, Fischer, the basso, was more
sedate, and took things very coolly. These
little incidents were occurring beneath the
stage while the largeandience was being seated.
The members of the orchestra arrived early,
and it was a marvel to the people bow soon
they disappeared with their Instruments when
the concert was over. They made a break for
the doors, and were gone before Bishop White
head scarcely knew what had happened. Their
agility led him to remark: "My! how the mu
sicians do skedadle! They evidently understand
their business."
The 4o0 persons in the chorus are mostly
Pittsburgers. The night was a little raw, and
fathers, brothers and best men were on hand
to see that the handsome girls were well pro
tected. One fine-looking old lady In the
chorus, with a head of gray hair, was particu
larly singled out for comment on account of
her age: but she sang like anightlngale and
enjoyea it.
The Whistle Blew.
When Anton Seidl appeared on the stage he
was heartily applauded. An unexpected event,
however, occurred to mar the rendition of the
first overture. In the midst of the piece one of
those awful, screeching, harmony killing boat
whistles began to toot, and the orchestra
stopped. Three long, loud blasts were given-1
before the side-splitting sound subsided. At.
first the audience thought there was a bass horn
solo in progress, bnt when Leader Seidl leaned
his head on his hand in disgust, the great
crowd began to laugh, and then broke ost into
applause. The veteran manager waited until
the unearthly sound had ceased, and then pro
ceeded with tho music Once while Miss Juch
was singing, a boat whistle of smaller dimen
sions was blown, but the sweet singer paid no
attention to the racket on the river. Manager
Locke particularly requests rivermen to discon
tinue the practice, if compatible with safety on
the river, for the balance of tho week; and the
people living near the Allegheny would be glad
to see it stopped forever.
Before the singing began the largeandience
was naturally a little apprehensive and uneasy.
The crowd Dresent had insured the financial
success for the night: but fears were expressed 1
tnat some areas would oe maae. xms teeiing
soon died away, and admiration took its place.
A few men were overheard
Sinking a Wngor
that the chorus would make a slip; but they
sang with such success that the doubter paid
the bet promptly. Their singing was highly
complimented by everybody, A reporter list
ened to the comments of people, and they were
flattering. Of course it couldn't be otherwise,
when It is remembered that many them are
members of tho Mozart Club.
"I am satisfied, more than pleased, with the
success of the first night," said Carl Better
after tho concert
Manager Locke was found leaning against
one of the big posts in the corridor, taking in
the fragrance of a large red rose in the lapel of
his coat.
"It is a grand success," ho said to the re
porter. "1 am gratified with the first night's
showing. Yon ask me wherein this May Festi
val differs from others that have been held. I
reply, in no particular. What PittsbUTgers are
getting has been given on a similar plan in
other cities; in some cases on a
more extensive scale. The orchestra
is one of the best In the country, and larger
than usual. Wo have about 87 pieces, but gen
erally there are not more than 60. As for the
chorus, it numbers 450 voices, "and is well
trained. As much cannot be expected of them
as from the choruses that are maintained in
other places all the year around by May Festl.
val associations. In Cincinnati they have 600
ivolces, and 1,000 in Chicago: bnt these are so
unwieldy that it takes a. Theodore Thomas to
handle them. What is lacking here in num
bers is made up by the elasticity of move
A Critical Review of Last Evening's Per
formance Carefal and Smooth Work
by tho Orchestra The Choral
Singing Good How the
Soloist Appeared.
The first united performance by any body
of singers and players is inevitably subject
to various difficulties that gradually disap
pear as the performers become more, familiar
with each other and with their surronndings.
Taking these difficulties into account, the
opening concert of the May Festival may fairly
be pronounced a musical success. Final judg,
mentln tho present case is impeded, how
ever, not only by the usual first nlomt allow
ances, but by the further fact that, In a vast
auditorium of yet unknown acoustic quality
no one can form a just estimate of tho perform
ers' work until he has tested the effect in the
different parts of the hall. Just as the
astronomer mast ascertain and allow for his
"personal equation" In bis calculations, so
.must the observer of mnsical constellations
find out and take into account the acoustic
equation, as it'may be called, of the bulldinc
In the nowise remarkable march that Wagner
wruto ivt buo 1-cui.uuujai .cAiiiuiiion at .f blla
delpbia, Mr. Anton Seidl's orchestra struck a
keynote for the festival loud enough to be
heard by the belated reviewer two blocks away
The body of tone produced by the SS instru
mentalists in the massive passages of this and
succeeding numbers left little to be desired.
When It came to the iritervolved' polyphonic
work of the great Bach fugue in G minor, how
ever, some unsteadiness and blurring of tho
themes was noted as, indeed,
from a large orchestra formed for this occa
sion by the union ot two smaller ones (that of
the New York German opera, under Seidl, and
that of the Juch Concert Company, regularly
under Carl Zerrahn). The Bach prelude, how
ever, was very smooth and carefully phrased
and the interpolated chorale was treated by
ths brasses broadly and with excellent shading
Bight at this "point (as subsequently, when
Miss Jnch was singing "In Verdure Clad"), a
steamboat whistle from the river hard by on-
tered into competition with ,the music. Mr.
Seidl gracefully yielded the palm and waited.
Is there no way to prevent such needless ruina
tion of performances which a large portion of
the community has paid thousands of dollars to
Liszt's Third Bhapsodic, though not origin
ally an orchestral work, and in some parts not
suited to orchestral performance, was, never
theless, the biggest display piece among the
Instrumental selections. Mr. Seidl's reading of
it was as capricious as one conld wish, but full
of careful and 'intelligent effect-seeking
withal. Tho excellent performance of
this piece was under the circum
stances, strong proof of tho 'famous
conductor's mnsical ability and personal mag
netism. Some of the best orchestral work was
brought out by the lovely J'MeistersInger"
score. Handel's familiar "Largo" allowed Mr.
MaxBendix, the concertmeisler', to displays
good tone and true artistic taste; it also showed
off the whole body of violins to advantage.
Miss Emma Jnch's singing of the recitative
and cavatlna from Gounod's "Queen of Sheba'
won her a great popular ovation. And not un-'
deservedly; for, while the hard season's work
has told severely on her middle tones, the rest
of her voice was in excellent condi
tion and she sang with an intensity
and abandon that were quito thrilling.
The absolutely compulsory encore (bad pre
cedent; though the only one last night) finally
brought Mins Juch to' tho fronfagafii with Mr.
Jos: H. Gittings, who accompanied on the
piano her exquisite rendition of Rubinstein's
song, "Da blst wle elne Blume."
Miss Adele Ans der One gave a remarkably
fine interpretation of .Liszt's brilliant piano
concerto, in E flat the same that she played
here two years ago with the Boston Symphony
Orchestra. Perhaps she has heard that Rosen
thal played this concert here recently; for some
reason the young woman was clearly on her
mettle. She certainly surpassed Rosenthal's
E laying of this particular piece though as
e lacked the inspiration of the orchestral ac
companiment, the comparison should not be
Eressed. She repeated all the excellences of
er previous performance the . technical bril
liance, power and delicacy, and tbo ragged
freedom of style and went still further Into
the higher realm of emotion, displaying a ten
derness and finesse, a passion and abandon, that
mark ber growth both as artist and as woman.
brought to the interpretation of the delicious
"Prize song" from Wagner's "Die Meister
singer" a voice of unexpected volume and
range, though not of the purest timbre. He
sang with a" passionate Intensity that won him
tne nrst neany applause oi me evening, tnougn
a smoother, fess explosive stylo would have
done rather more justice to that continuously
flowing melody.
In Fogner's Address and Haus Sachs'1 Mono
logue from the same charming comedy
opera, Mr. Emil Fischer appeared as the
possessor of a bass voice of large calibre
extended compass and noble quality, though
somewhat affected by hnskiness last evening.
His style was dignified and appropriate, rising
fully to the dramatic climax where Eva's band
is named as the prize that .Popnerhas been
talking of.
The remainder of the programme was taken
up with Part I of Haydn's oratorio "The
Creation." Here the festival chorus organized
last November by Mr. Carl Better had
its first opportunity for public hearing.
For a newly recruited force, with only
some six months of rehearsal, this
chorus of 450 voices rendered very acceptable
service. There is, of course, some 'dead
wood?' it's volume of tone Is not three times
that of .the Mozart Club, though its numbers
are. Such things are to be expected the larger
the chorus, the less, relatively, will be its
So it was not surprising to hear some uneven
ness In the attack of "Despairing, Cursing
Bage," some raggedness in the difficult runs of
"Awake the Harp," and some false intonations
here and there, especially among the
tenors. The good points had a de
cided majority, however. The soft sing
ing of the first chorus until
the outburst of that grand major chord at the
word "light" was admirably done; the spirit
and vigor of the other choruses was creditable,
and "The Heavens are Telling'! made a grand
climax for the entire concert
In the solo parts, the German element was
awkwardly obtrusive. The chorus sang in
English and so did Miss Juch (except in where
she sang repeadedly "Aere-archy of heaven.")
But Messrs. Ealisch and Fischer both sang In
uerman: ana uoiu sane ratuer in me oneratie
than in the traditional oratorio style. Miss
Juch was much better in this regard.
C. w. a
Some Boantlfal Selections Attractive Mel
odies MendelssoIra'sMldsammer Might's
Dream Gounod's Faast Saint
Sacn's Ballet Music From
Henry Till.
. This evening's programme openswith the
overture, "A MidsummerlS'ignt's Dream,"
by Jakob Ludwig Felix Mendelssohn
Bartholdy (born, Hamburg, 1809; died, Leipzig,
1847). The wonderful Jad was only 17
when his reading ot Shakespeare In
Tieck fc Schlegel's translation Inspired him to
express in music tho essence of this fairy-like
comedy. He meant' to write only an overture
then, but when 17 years later hii monarch
asked him to compose music for the whole
drama, the themes of the overture Were found
to fit perfectly into their places throughout
the play so faithful a miniature had he
at first created. The overture is remarkable
alike for its youthful, woodland freshness and
for its solid musicianly construction. No less
cautious authority than Prof, Macfar
ren declares "that no one piece
of music contains so many points of
harmony and orchestration that had never
been written before; and yet none of them have
the air of experiment, but all seem to have
been written with certainty of their success."
It is small wonder that, upon the composition
of such apiece, Mendelssohn's musical pupilage
underZelter was terminated, and himself left
free to follow the bent of his individual genius.
Mr. Giuseppe Campanari, a baritone well
recommended from Europe and Boston, will
sing Valentine' air. "Dlo Posscnte." from
Gounod's "Faust" The attractive
melody Is familiar to all as ap-
earing in the orchestral lntro
uction of tho opera; though it is too frequent
ly omitted from Valentines lines where, in
deed, the composer first placed it for the Eng
lish production. A happy afterthought
Though Saint-Sacns' ballet music from
"Henry VHL" happens to bring his name into
this evening's programme, this most learned of
living French musicians will be more appro
priately introduced to the festival audience
to-morrow in connection with his cantata.
"Henry V1H" is one of Saint-Saens' most re
cent operas and has achieved a measure of suc
cess denied to his earlier ventures In the same
.department His signal ability as an orchestral
writer has, however, been recognized from the
In the aria from Mozart's "Don Giovanna,"
Pittsburgers will make the acquaintance of
Mas. Lilll Lehman-Kalisch, whom the" most
trustworthy critics on America pronounce one
of the greatest living dramatic sopranos. Her
previous career was chiefly passed in the Ber
lin Boyal Opera, where the discriminating au
thorities keot her singing in lighter roles, ig
noring her higher gifts. The read
er need scarcely be Informed that
ijohann Chrysostom Wolfgang .A&adeus
Mozart (Salisburg, 1756, Vienna, 1791) was the
most universal in his genius of all the world's
composers, and that among all his works in
every department of music, "Don Giovanni" is
regarded as the master piece many deeming
it the greatest opera exer composed.
in the orchestral arrangement of Mueller
Berghaus, adds another to the overly-long list
of arrangements from piano compositions that
make up the orchestra programme.
Carl Better's Te Denm in C will be sung by
Mrs. TcreseHerbert-Foerster, Miss Helen von
Doenhoff, Messrs. James, H. Bicketson and
Giuseppe Campanari, with chorus and
orchestra. Tho work of our talented
local musician Is already well
known here, having been produced at Trinity
Church on Christmas Day, 18S7, and given by
the Mozart Club (with orchestra) some months
The overture and the familiar recitative and
air "Ocean, Thou Mighty Monster" from
Oberon (the latter sung by Mrs. Kalisch)
are representative of the work of
Karl Maria von Weber (Entib, 1786 London,
1826) who was one of the greatest of overture
writers and whose operatic works distinctly
foreshadow Wagner s theories.
Space and time failing, the remainder of the
progpmme may be synopsized thus: Wagner's
"Siegfried Idyll," for orchestra; Romania
Irom "Huguenots." and "Diquella Pira"
from "Trovatoro," sung by Mr. Jules
Perotti, the leading tenor of the festival, whose
"high C" is said to be phenomenal; prelude
ana finale from Wagner's "Tristan und
Isolde" (the work wherein his theories are
most consistently and freely manifested)
with Mrs. Kalisch as Isolde; and lastly, "A
Cloister Scene," a short dramatic cantata by
Mr. Horace Wadham Nlcholl, the former well
known Pittsburg musician, to be sung by Mrs.
Foerster, Messrs. Bicketson and Campanari
with chorus and orchestra. 0. W. S.
The Baclteye Democratic Convention.
Colttmbus, O., May 21. The Democratic
State Central Committee to-day fixed the
State Convention for Dayton, August 27
and 28. ,-? ,.. s '
Determined Opposition to a Compulsory
Observance of the First Day of tho.
Week Only Flvo Work Days
Would bo Too Few.
Ne-w Yoke, May 21. The Hebrew Min
isters' Association of America, which has
been holding its semi-annual conference at
the headquarters of the Young Men's
Hebrew Association,. at Lexington avenue
and Fifty-eighth street, wound up its pro
ceedings to-day with the re-election of Dr.
Gortheil as President, and Prof. Morris
Jastrow, of Philadelphia, The resignation
of the Bev. H. Kohler, of this city, was ac
cepted. Mr. Kohler resigned because Ji
did not like some of his associates. Dr.
Gortheil was authorized to admit active lay
men to the association. Fifty dollars was
sent to the Bev. S. M. Laski, of Baltimore,
who, having been deserted by successive
congregations, is starving.
The committee on the President's message,
whose duty it was to report on that part of
it which referred to a universal Sunday law,
compiled the following resolution, which
was adopted as the sentiment of the associa
tion: Whereas, For some time past Sabbatarians
among Christians have been active in a scheme.
to procure national legislation looking to an
enforced observance of Sunday as a day of re
ligious sanctity, and although we conslderwith
due respect the general Christian sentiment of
the country regarding Sunday as a day of ces
sation from labor and of religious worship, we
yet must depreciate all attempts at using the
arm of the law to stamp upon that day the
character of a religious institution, in the
chnrch sense of the word, binding on all classes
of this community; therefore, be It
Resolved, That a committee be appointed to
collect data regarding the above movement as
affecting our co-religionists, and especially the
Hebrew working classes, who would, in the
event of a compulsory Sunday, be compelled to
lose the earnings of two days; further, if occa
sion should demand, the committee to memo
rialize Congress in behalf of our civil rights,
and take such other steps as may be necessary
under the premises.
A Spring of Water That Is In Great and
Growing Demand.
Another public meeting was held in the
Fifteenth ward schoolhouse last night to
consider the acceptance of Major McKee's
gift of a spring and arrange for bringing tho
water to the corner of Twenty-ninth and Butler
streets for a public fountain. As has been be
fore reported, the citizens of the Seventeenth
ward wished to have the fountain on the cor
ner of Fortieth and Butler streets, and an Inter1
esting rivalry was the result The Fifteenth
ward people rather got the start of their neigh
bors; but by the arrangements made last night
Doth may have a fountain, as the result of
the rivalry.
It is now proposed to obtain the water from
the arsenal reservoir. Instead of direct from
the spring, which would make the distance to
carry the water nearly a half less. It could
then be extended to the other corner to the
Seventeenth ward fountain.
The committee to learn on what conditions
the half interest in the spring could be ob
tained reported that the heirs of tbelrwin estate
will relinquish all claims on condition that
a sewer be laid for the surplus water, which -is
estimated to cost $75 or 80. The whole dis
tance to carry the water to Forty-ninth and
Butler streets will not exceed 1,600 feet and
will cost about 5500. j
At the close of the regular business, a sprhjg
water organization was formed to meet every
Tuesday at the school house until the fund was
raised and the fountain going. Dr. T. B.
Evans advised the citizens to drinkmore spring
water and they would be healthier.
Is About to bo Pat on the Top of the West
Ingfaonso Building.
All cracks and defects in the Westing-
house building, on Penn avenue, are
stopped up. The iron pillars in the corner,
on Penn avenue and Ninth street, have been
properly placed, and the building is now
claimed to be as substantial, and sound as a
Mr. John Caldwell, Treasurer, win move Into
his office again to-day. The offices of the Alle
gheny County Light Company will be moved
into the building within a few days.
The offices of the Westinghouse Electric
Company are also to be on the seventh Jloor of.
tne nign structure, xnen wiu ioiiow tna
offices of the Union Switch and Signal Com
pany, and most of the other Westinghouse in
terests will have their headquarters in the
The final step toward the construction will
bo an iron tower, which is going to be erected
on the building at the corner of Penn avenue
and Ninth street This tower will be of
wrought iron, and it is to be finished in about
four weeks.
The Old Welsh Church Palled Down Tester
day for the Work.
Laborers of the Central Traction Com-'
pany yesterday started to tear down the old
Welsh church building on Wylie avenue,
and the erection of the power house will be
commenced within a few days.
Architect Joseph Stillbury is making the
plans fortbepower house. It will be one of the
handsomest buildings along Wylie avenue
when it is finished. The architecture is of the
Romanesque style and the material used will
be stone and pressed brick. There will be a
front on Wylie avenue and another on Tunnel
street and the structure will take the form of a
cross. From Wylie avenue the building will
be 160 feet deep and from Tunnel street HO
Officer Arrests Some Allegheny Coal
Dealers for Assaulting Him.
The Clark Bros., coal dealers, who have
a float near the north end of the Sixth street
bridge, were .arrested at 1030 o'clock last night
on a charge of disorderly conduct Special
Officer Bball, of the Pittsburg and Western
Railroad, has had a great deal of trouble with
alarco watch dog which the Clarkskeepon
the float, and has been compelled to stone It
The Clark brothers threatened to assault him,
the officer says, if he molested the brute.
Last night as. he was passing the railroad
track the dog. he claims, attacked him, when
he began to throw stones- at It. The Clark
brothers then, the officer alleges, assaulted
him, one of them drawing a knife.
Trying to Stop tho Fishing.
Montreal, Maya, A letter has been re
ceived from Bay St George, N. F., which
states British residents are prohibited from
setting their nets in the best fishing grounds by
the commander of H. M. S. "Lilly,'' who says
if nets are set he will take them on board ship.
A proclamation to this effect was posted, but
was quickly disfigured, ornamented with her
ring and destroyed.
Major Samuel Harper" Successor.
- The directors ofj the Monongahela Inclined
Plane Company held a meeting yesterday after
noon for the purpose of electing a new Presi
dent of the corporation to take the place of the
lato Major Samuel Harper, and Mr. James M.
Berry, manager of the Sllgo mills, was chosen.
Killed at tho Incline.
While Carl Kuntz was oiling the mactinery
at the St. Clair Incline power house yesterday
his arm was canght by the machinery and he
was killed between the wheels. Kuntz was a
widower and leaves one child.
A Horse and Baggy Stolen.
About 7-30 o'clock last night a dark bay horse
and a top buggy were stolen from the Hotel
Federal, Allegheny. Word was sent to police
headquarters, and .officers were sent In search
of the thieves.
Instantly Killed.
An engine on the tracks of Spang, Chalfant
& Co.'s mills at Bharpsburg ran over Mrs
Thomas Darste yesterday, and the woman was
instantly killed.
Allen O. Myers Gets Off Easy.
COLUHBUS.May 21. The Supreme Court
to-day decided the contempt case of Allen
O. Myers, sentenced by Judge Pughto.pay
a fine' of $200 and serve 90 days in the
county jail. The court holds that Myers
was in contempt, but the fine and sentence
was excessive and the case was remanded
for further proceedings.
Late novelties in men's neckwear.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Filth ave.
"Maid of the Mist" perfume,- the most
popular. For sale by druggists.
Many Matters .of Mnch and Little Moment
Terselr Treated.
"WrmAir H. Bell, U. S. a., is at the Hotel
Brevity being the sole of wit, verbosity must
be its' uppers.
Cmttou Whabtow, Jb, of NewYork, Is
visiting Allegheny relatives.
The man with,enlargement of the heart Is
not always most generous. His life depends
on big beats.
T. J. MoLONET.a liveryman at Thirty-seventh
and Butler streets, had a valuable horse die
yesterday of lockjaw.
The knowing ones who did not "take
mother's advice" are now wearing light under
wear and heavy colds' on their chests.
CoNTBOl,LEKE.S.MoEBOWand his daugh
ter left last night to attend tho assembly of the
United Presbyterian Church at Springfield, O.
He approached the doorman, wicked.
Whom be tried to pass perforce.
"Here, Birdie, Where's your ticket!"
"Sir-rf Why, our Mary's in the chorus!"
J. M. McCoed, a brakeman of the Pennsyl
vania road, fell off his train yesterday, and
severals cars ran over one of his legs. He was
taken to the West Penn Hospital, where his leg
was amputated.
Patrick Mubfht, a laborer employed by
Booth &.Flinn, was seriously injured by a der
rick falling on ijlm yesterday afternoon in Col
lins avenue. East End.
The romantic death of Annie Stanley, the
gipsy, in a tent near Temperanceville last win
ter was written up In The Dispatch, and now
Coroner McDowell has a query regarding the
event from Coalsvllle, Pa.
At the meeting of the Humane Society yes
terday no action was taken in the matter relat
ing to the charges against thoProtestant Home
for Boys, as the society are waiting for a reply
to the communication sent them.
The Mount Washington School Board con
templates half sessions to be held in the
school for the rest of the term, on account of
the hot weather, past and prospective, though,
as we are all happy to say, not present
It was a horse owned by William M. Craig, a
Yerona liveryman, that Arthur Sullivan tried
to pawn for $1 Monday njght It was worth
$125. Arthur awaits Alderman McKenna's
mandate, "To the bastile, thota pawnee."
"Passejtgees must not geU on or off the
cable cars while in motion." -TO Is means, ac
cording to its conception by theVrarteous con
ductors and gripman, "The walking's good."
Getting off without motion woull. be a feat,
sure enough. -
Constable Care, of the First vtard, made
an information before Alderman Cissidy yes
terday against Bridget Griffen for sellin;
liquor without a license and running
easy- ar ner nome on ilrst avenue,
Exposition building.
The Board of Viewers yesterday
iiear the
nade a
final view on the opening of Welsh w
, from
Manor street to Birmingham avenne. Twenty.
seventh ward. .But if they really saw tho
opening, it must have been through the spec
tacles of their minds' eyes.
Bev. D. S. LrrTELL addressed a Constitu
tional amendment meeting in the Eighth TJ. P.
Church, Van Braam street last night A
meeting was also held at the Fifth Avenue M.
E. Church, at which J. Alexander Hardy afad
J. W. Moreland made addresses. ',
A new song, "Remembrance," .the words and
music of which have been written by Mr. Gi'
den B. Broadberry, a well-known Pittsburg
musician, has lust been nnbliaheil hv a Hmr-in.
nati publishing house, and the first copy of '
me song amveu in me city yesteraay.
A buxxaed cue in the hands of AlexHutch
ison is alleged to have made a failure in
attempting to masse John Schnell's head
around that of E. F. Greenwood. It turned
out to be both a push and follow shot and, if
it counts at all, must do so on an undeniable
The temperance people of Mt Washington
inaugurated their amendment campaign last
night A largely attended meeting was held in
the Mt Washington Beading Boom Halt The
meeting was presided over by Bev. Mr. Far
rand, of the First Presbyterian Church, on the
Manages B. M. Gulick and Treasurer
Charles E. Bruce were fined $5 and costs yes
terday by Magistrate McKenna lor allowing
tho Boston Ideals to give a sacred concert in
the Bijou Theater. This leaves Captain Wish
art and Alderman Carlisle out in the cold, so
far as making It a severe test case is concerned.
Henry Taylor and Maggie Girder were
arrested by Officer Waggoner and lodged in
the Eleventh ward station yesterday. It Is al
leged by the officer that the prisoners broke
in the door of Mrs. Farrell's bouso in Shore's
alley, while Mrs.Farrell was absent; and while
in a drunken condition bought a keg of beer
and began to sell to 'whom they could. A fight
For Western Pennsyl
vania, light showers
and cooler on Wednes
day, warmer, fair on
Thursday; northwester
ly xeinds. For West Tir-
il f 'IBi ot'nta, fair, preceded by
ihowen in extreme northern portion; west
erly winds; warmer in western portion; sta
tionary temperature in eastern portion.
For Ohio, local raips in northwestern por
tion, fair in southwestern portion, continued
cooler, northerly winds on Wednesday,
warmer on Thursday.
PrrrsBTTBO, May &, 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the loiiowing.
Meantemp.. ....,. M
Maximum temp.... -60
Minimum temp... 90
K&nore .... 10
8:00 A. V
12:00 A. M
l:0Op. M
5:00 p. M
8:00 r.M SO
Hirer at S r. it., 4.2 leu; a rise of 0.2 feet In 21
hours. '
River Telegrams.
Bbowxsville Biver 5 feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer 60 at 6 P. M.
Moboantows' Biver i feet 10 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
57 at i v. it.
Wabben Blverlfoot and 2-10 and station
ary. Weather cloudy and cold.
yvfS1 'p
rrm -..i.'-s. i'-i-.t m
Pears' Soap
Fair white hands.
Soft healthful skin.
PEARS' Tha Great Enslisli
Geo.A.Macbeth&Co. Pittsburgh
Ao Aeeident That Befel s Lady on Broadway. A
snd The tenon n in tvsry man indj
. A well-known lady who lives in Harlem, was
shopping on Broad way one day recently when
a small insect flow In her mouth. She instantly
coughed and so expeUedit but not until tho
poisonous creature had stung the surface of
hlV throat The poor lady's throat began to
swell and it required the skill of several physi
clans to save her life. The same thing that
occurred to this lady is occurring every minuta
to most people. Hundreds of poisonous Insects
called "germs" are being drawn mto the body
with every breath. These small creatures at
once begin to live upon the body and causa
what is known as disease. They must he driven
out How much better it is though to kill these
poisonous germs as soon as ther come. Ana
yet there Is only one thing wilt dp this and
that Is pore whiskey. Prof. Austin Flint of
Bellevue College, says: "The jadldoustueof
alcoholic stimulants is one, of tho atrikinr
characteristics of progress in the practice of
medicine during tbo last half century." Prof.
Henry Mott, Ph. D., F. C. 8., savsr "Bra, most
careful analysis I have found Daffy's Pure
Haltwhiskey free from adulterations or foreign
substances, and it deserves to meet with great
success." The well-known Dr. B.W.Hutchinson
of New York, jays: "I highly recommend
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey and prescribe it
extensively in my practice." Bev. & Mills, of -Princeton.
Iowa, says: "I have used Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey with great benefit to my
wife, who Is a confirmed Invalid. I know Irom.
experience It Is a pure and most valuable
medicine, I am also using it in the case of my
son. who Is threatened with consumption. I am
a Presbyterian clergyman and a doctor of
divinity, but I am not afraid to recommend"
Duffy's Malt Whiskey as the purest and most
efficient tonic that I know of, and my experience)
is a large one.
In the Lead
For Low Prices
Good Clothing.
Don't fall into a rut and a
beaten trade when you can
buy our dependable Clothing,
and our methods keep you
free from mistake.
We invite comparison of
the Clothing and the prices.
You're quite welcome whether
looking or buying.
Every obstacle goes out of
your road when we tell on
the ticket the quality, exactly
as we know it, and guarantee
the goods to be true.
That helps you, whether
.you're a judge or not, to make
sure of a good article; if
you're a judge, our way makes
yoYt doubly sure.
The workmanship is of a.
higher character than gets
into usual ready-made, and
will j-jerve you well, whether
it is 'Clothing for office or
shop, oir best wear.
Bearl in mind we make
manufacturer's prices.
WaiSjamaker riMs
Sixth street and Penn avenue, t
my23-B K$r
Who contemplate spending
the "heated term" at seaside
or country, can find what
they want in
and GLASS, embracing Tea, .:
Dinner and Chamber Sets.
of every description. Bronzes,
and Clocks, Art Poteries. Cut,
Pressed and Blown Glassware
for table or sideboard at
Lamp, Glass & China Co-,
935 Penn Avenue. -
Bet. Ninth and Tenth Streets,
CompleiM SDA-SnM Emitters"
--'' -TTSTt3SElRWIBSmi 3n&nBBWWtrB3BERFfBn&ma. tmm -rm ... .. - . . - ps , - iwi "' .'''"

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