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

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024546/1889-08-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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Mr. Sanders Does Great Work
For His Ball Team.
A Great Game Lasts Twelve Innings
and Good Playing.
A Local.Game To-Day for a Stake of $100
a Side.
Another defeat was recorded against the
home team yesterday. The Philadelphia
clnb won, and the game lasted 12 innings.
Sanders, a member of the Philadelphia
team, was one of the umpires, and he was
charged with defeating the local clnb. The
New Yorks defeat the Chicagos in a good
game. Garfield, the local pitcher, is not re
leased yet, bnt he may be this week.
That disgusted part of the local baseball
patrons who didn't go to Becreation Park
yesterday afternoon missed a treat. There
was a great argument between the delega
tion of the veteran Harry Wright and the
local heroes. The latter really surprised
everybody and might have won the game
had Mr. Sowders been disposed to dis
tinguish a point as clear to see as the differ
ence between black and white. The con
tent lasted 12 innings and every one of them
was fought with a brilliancy and deter
mination that was creditable to both teams.
Those people who delight in good ball play
ing, irrespective ot what team wins, would
get their fill yesterday, and no mistake, for
the game was one of the best that has been seen
on the home grounds.
The crowd was very meager, indeed, and
when 4 o'clock arrived a drizzling rain was
falling. Captain Farrar, of the visitors, didn't
want to play, bnt Manager Wright Insisted
that a delay be made until 4.30. and If It was
fair then the game should start. At the time
named the rain ceased, and the snn was strug
gling to shine through the breaks in the clouds.
Tho regular umpire did not arrive, and Galvin
Wr and Sanders, pitchers for the home and visit
ing teams respectively, were areea upon.
Like a time last season when Casey umpired,
vesterdav's deal was a verv touch one for the
& homo team. Mr. Sanders may be absolutely
disposed to do what is right between man and
man and even between his own club and that
of other people, but it is hardly possible for
anybody to conceive a more glaring mistake
than he maae in favor of bis own club in the
last inning yesterday. He called Beckley out
at first when it was clear to anybody who bad
any kind of eyesight at all the runner was safe.
The decision deprived the homo team of a run,
as Carroll was on third, asd it also retired the
side. It is not stated here that Sanders com
mitted willful robbery; if he did not bis judg
ment is scarcely good enough to take into
shelter in a rainstorm. For the sake of every
thing that is honest and correct Mr. Sanders
should never have the nerve to umpire another
came as long as be lives.
It is singularly unfortunate that on the two
occasions on which the Philadelphia club his
had the opportunity to appoint any of its play
ers an umpire here such glaring mistakes, not
to say steals, should have taken place. Last
season Casey was a terrible example, bnt yes--"
terday. if anything. Sanders out-casied Casey.
1 And no wonder. During the entire game San-
F ders' colleagues were hounding him every time
be made a cl03e decision favorable to the home
I team. When the climax came bis looks be?
f tokened that what conscience he had was re
belling against bis outrageous decision. How
fever, the affair only shows the great necessity
of having better umpire arrangements. The
system of putting players in to judge regard-
ing the opponents of their own team does not
work well by any means. Now and again a
C layer honestly and fairlv disposed is found,
ut there really are too many Caseys andSan
. derses to make the system successful.
Morris reappeared in the box yesterday, and
reall) did wclL He pitched with mnch of bis
old time cunning, and now and again dis
played considerable speed. Nobody could find
fault with his work, and be was well support
ed. Carroll and the fielders did their work
n ell, and two regular fielders were off duty at
that. If Morris can keep in bis present condi
tion be will do all right.
Gleason also pitched a remarkable game,
lie had a shade or two the best of Moms, but
was not so well supported. The game was
really a contest between the pitchers, and
had it not been for the decision ot Sanders,
above referred to. Morns might now have been
as good as Gleason, or even better as far as
runs made were concerned. Tbo game alto
gether was a well played one, and Tost by the
home team under very unsatisfactory circum
stances. The visitors were the first to score and they
did so by a mistake of Morns In the fifth In
ning. Clements opened the inning and
knocked out a single to left field. Fogarty
then flew out to Sunday and Farrar made a hit
to left and very lucky bit it was. Gleason
then rapped out a single to right and the bases
were full with only one man out. Thlnirs
looked bine indeed and many thonght Morris
had collapsed. Wood appeared at the plate
and when Morris gave him his base on balls
everybody was ready to say "goodby" to all
hopes of victory.
. The base on balls forced Clements home and
the atmosphere was depressing, although the
- sun was shining brightly and a cooling breeze
S was blowing. Hallman came next and sent
tout a fly to Kuehne and Farrar tried to score
on the throw in. The runner was cleverly
A nabbed at the plate, however, and the side re-
S tired.
In the seventh inning the borne team tied the
score, and it was tied by that plump, powerful
.- and active piece of humanity. Midget Miller.
He was first at bat in the inning, and be got his
eye fairly on a ball that Gleason pitched in.
Like a butcher swinging a weapon around to
fell an ox. Miner made a lonnge at the ball.
He caught it square on the nose and it went
gliding beautifully over the left field fence
' amid cheers.
The battle then waged until the twelfth in
ning. Carroll opened for the home players and
1 made a hit to middle for a base. After Rowe
1 and Miller bad been retired, Carroll made an
", attempt to steal second and Clements made a
bad throw sending Carroll to third. Beckley
then knocked a bouncer to Gleason. The lat
ter switched it over to between first and sec
ond base and before Myers could get bold of it
and throw it to first. Beckley was on the base.
He was undoubtedly on the bag before the ball
reached Farrar. but Sanders declared him oat
and Carroll's run did not count.
, For the visitors Farrar led off and flew to
Miller. Gleason knocked a ball in the same
direction, but Miller failed to get fairly under
It, and it had to count for a double. Wood
flew out to Miller, Dnt Hallman banged out a
nice liner to middle, and Gleason got borne
with the winning run. Following is the score:
B B r A E
bunday, r... 0
Carroll, c... 0
Kuwe, s .... 0
Miller, m.... 1
BecMev. 1... 0
KuUine. 1... 0
V hltc 3. ... 0
Dunlap, 2... C
ilurnl, p.... 0
1 2
1 7
1 0
1 S
1 i
0 2
0 3
1 1
Wood. f..... 0 0S
Hallman, ... 0 -3 e
Mvera. 2 oil
niooip.un, r 0
0 1
0 2
aimvey, a... 0
Clements, e. 1
2 2
Forarty, m. 0
1 2
farrar, 1.... 0
1 17
bieason, p., 1
2 0
Totals .
, I 6'35 13 1
Totals. ,
, 2 10 36 1( 3
'Two men out when winning run was made.
Pittsburg. 0 000001900001
Plllladf lnhlas ,. .0 0001000000 12
Earned runs Plttsburgs, 1: Phlladelphlas, 1.
Two-base bits Fogarty, Gleason.
Home run Miller.
Total bases .on hits-Plttsburga, ; 1'lilladel
pulaOZ. bacrtfice hits None.
Stolen bases Sunday, Carroll. Hallman.
Double plays ilvcrs. Hallman and Mutvey.
Thompson and Farrar; Mulvey, Myers and
Ftrttbaseon errors None.
First base on balls Carroll, White, Mulvey,
Struck outMorris, V ood 2, Thompson 2, Mul
vey, Forarty. 4
Passed ball-Carroll.
Lertonbases-FltUbum. 3: Philadelphia, 10.
Tine or game Two hours.
Umpires-. Qalrtn and Sanders.
O'Brien on HI. Mettle nnd He Trim Dp
llie henntnr.
Cleveland, August S. O'Brien pitched la
bis old form to-day, bnlrtin,r thn Senators down
to three lilt. He ..ngirin splendid support
by tho home team. lu hatted Ferson oppor
tunely, bulltviii relieved Person In tbo birth.
Attendance aliout 2.CUI i lie score:
flinttl-ram P A KlWAbU'TOX. U B T A E
Mrlcatr, 2 ..
McAleer, m,
McXean. ..
0 0 5
0 1S
Hot, ra 0
Wilmot. 1... 1
Hceetier, 1... 0
Wife, 2. 0
A. Irwin. 1. 0
2 12
0 0 3
Tcoeau. a
Ullka, 1 0 0 11
lUdford. r. 0 1 0
J. Irwin, J.. 0
O 0
O 8
0 12
1 0
0 0
uaiy, c... u
Carney, L .. 0
Feraon. D... 0
Zlmmer, c. 1 0 1
O'Brien, p.. 1 2 0
Sullivan, p. 1
Totals .
, i 8 27 12 1
Totals 2 2 7 14 4
Cleveland. 0 -013100b-s
ftaahmjrtons . 0 000010102
Earncdtrun. Cleveland, t.
Two-bae hlU-TwIteuell. Kerson.
Sacrifice hlts-Strlcker, 2; Tebeau, Ullks, Wil-
Stolen liases-Strieker, McKean, 2; Uadford,
Wise, J. Irwin.
Double piaya stricter to uuaa, ; .aicn-ean,
Strieker and Ullkt: McAleer and Tebeau; J. Ir
win, Wise and Carney.
First base on balU-Clevelands, 7: Washing
tons, 7.
Hit by pitched ball bnlMvan.
Struck out Cleveland, S; Washington, 4.
1'aued balls Daly, 2.
Time or game One hour asd SO minutes.
Umpire Lynch.
The Hoosler Fall to Connect With the Ball
nnd Lose.
Ihdiaxapous, August 5. Inability to solve
young Daly's delivery caused the Hoosiers' de
feat to-day in the opening game with Boston.
Boyle pitched good ball and was given good
support, but the visitors had on their batting
clothes and hammered out a victory. Denny
played short and Daily third, Glasscock being
delayed in Cincinnati, having missed the train.
Attendance 1,10a Score:
Seery. 1 0
Dally, t 0
Denny, ..... 0
Hleea, 1.... 2
Hulllvan, m. 0
Buckley, c. 0
aicGeactiT, r 0
Basteit, 2... 0
Boyle, p 0
Kelly, r....
Mash. X.....
Klch'son. 2
OfHmlth, s....
uanzei, c.
0 0
Daly, p 0
Totals. ,
.2 5 24 12 2
Totals .... 4 10 27 11 2
0 0 0 0 0 1
0 2 0 0 10
0 12
0 '-4
Earned runs Indlananolls. 1: Bostons. 3.
Two-base hit bolllvan.
Sacrifice bit Buckley (t), Hash, Brouthers;
Smith. Daly.
Home ran Klchardson.
Stolen bases Denny,' Hlnes, Kelly, Brown.
Double plays Dally to Hlnes, Denny to Hlnes.
First base on errors Indianapolis, 1; Bostons,2.
First base on balls By Boyle. I: by Daly, 4.
Struck out-Uy Boyle, 2; by Daly, 8.
Fasted ball-Qanzel.
Time of game One hour and 43 minutes.
Umpire Curry.
Anson's Chlcka Fall to Last Against DIatrle's
Bis; Giants.
Chicago, August 6. Chicago played an up
hill game to-day, but were notable to do better
than tie the score in the seventh. Tlernan's
home run in the eighth, bringing Gore home
put the Giants to the front again and won the
game. Chicago found 0'Days delivery very
easy, so much so that Ewing substituted Keefe
in the eighth. O'Rourke's, Tlernan's and
Duffy's work with the stick were the features.
Attendance 8,000. Score:
cbicaoos. b b r a s
V Haltren.l
Duffy, r....
Anson, 1...
Ffeffe , 2.
Darllii-, c.
Burns, 3....
Uumbert, p
Bastlan, ...
2 1
1 1
5 1
2 11
2 t
1 5
1 2
0 1
0 2
(Jore. m... 2
ITlernan.r... 2
twing, c..., 1
Connor. 1... 0
Klch'rd'n.2. O
Ward, s..... 0
O'K'rke, 1.. 1
Whitney. J. 1
O'Day, p... 0
Keefe, p.... 0
7 15 27 17 6
, 8 11 27 21 1
Chlearos. ...
Jtew lorks.
,..0 0 0 2 10 3
,..0 0 2 4 0 0 0
1 0-7
2 0-8
Earned runs Chlearos. S: New Yorks. S.
Two-base hits O'Kourke 2, Kyan, Duffy, Burns.
nome runs Tiernan. 2; Duffy, Anson
Stolen bases Kyan, 2; l'tefler, O'Konrka, 2;
Ewinc. 2:'11ernan,
First base on balls-Unmbert.4: O'Dar. 4.
Struck out-O'Day, 4: Uumbert, J; Keefe, X.
Time Two hours and & minutes.
Umpire Fowcrt.
About the Local Club.
After Morris pitched such a good game yes
terdap an official of tne club said: "Why, if
Ed can keep that up we don't need to keep so
many men."
President .Nimlck was asked about any pro
posed changes in the club, and be said: We
don't know what we'll do yet. "We have not re
leased Garfield yet, but, as The Dispatch
stated on Fnday. he may be released. We
have given bitn four trials and he has lost them
all. He is a fine young man, and will probably
will make a good pitcher. Conway tells me be
is not ready to pitch yet."
To-Day'a Home Game.
The local team will again face the Phillies
to-day, and if the game is played it will be the
last of the present series, as the game sched
uled for to-morrow was played during the last
trip of the visitors. The pitchers in to-day's
game may be Sowders and Buffinton. At pres
ent, however, there is "no way of finding ont
correctly who tho batteries will be. The pub
lic, therefore, will have to guess.
League Kecord.
Won. LosLCt
won. bost.ct.
Chicago 42 4t .60S
Indianapolis J2 49 .393
Plttsburss. ..32 U .SM
Washlngtons SS 49 .339
Bostans SI 27 .654
Mew yorks...47 29 .SIS
FUUadelnnlaiH K .550
Cleveland.. ..45 Z7 .549
The Beds Defent Barnle'a Team in a Close
Game A Splendid Triple Play Made.
Brooklyn fehuts Oat the Ath
letic., and Columbus Does
the Same With Kan
s. City.
Baltimokz, August fi. The Baltimores lost
to-day's game through failure to solve Dur
yea's curves. In the third inning Beillyand
McPhee completed a triple play, men being on
first and second when Foreman's liner was
caught by Beilly, who touched the bag, and
then threw to McPhee, completing the triple.
In the fourth inning Tebeau was fined and or
dered out of the game by Umpire Ferguson for
kicking. Score:
Baltimores. l. 0 000200002
Cincinnati. 2 0000000 13
Hits Baltimores. 3; Cincinnati!, 6.
Errors Baltimores, 2: Cincinnati!, 3.
Earned run. Cincinnati!, 1.
1 wo-base hit -Tebeau.
Struck out By Foreman, 5; by Duryea, 3.
Umpire Fercuson.
Tbe Plltsbnrser Does Great Work
Beets Kansas City.
Columbus. August 5. Kansas City was
closed out to-day In a well-played game with
Columbus. Ihe features were tbe effective
pitching of Baldwin, only four hits being made
off him, while Columbus played an errorless
game in the field. Score:
Commons 0 110 0 3 0 0
Kansas CUT. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Base hits Columbus, 7: Kansas CItrs, 4.
FTors Columbus. 0; Kansas Cltys, 5.
Earned runs Columbus, 1.
Two-base hit Orr. j
Struck out By Sowders, 3; by Baldwin, -
Passed balls Kemmler, 1.
Wild pltches-Sowders, 1; Baldwin. 1.
Umpire Uaffn ey.
The Athletic Weaken and Brooklyn Shot
Them Miserably Out.
Philadelphia, August 6. The Athletics
could not stand tbe pressure after the fifth In
ning to-day and went to pieces in the next
thiee Innings, when the Brooklyns knocked
out three runs, only one of which was earned.
Tbe fielding of Smith and the batting'of Burns
were the features. Score:
Athletics 0 0 0 0 0 0
Brooklyns 0.0 0 0 0 3
Hits Athletics. 3; Brooklyns. 4.
Errors Athletics, ; Brooklyns, 2.
Earned runs-brooklyns, 1.
Two-base hit Storey.
Home run Burns.
Struck oat By Terry, 5; WeThlng, 2.
Umpires Goldsmith and Kerins.
0 0 00
As.oclntlon Record.
Perl per
Won.Lntt.Ct.! Won.Lost.Ct.
j. Louis Ji .650, Cincinnati.. .47 49 .MO
Brooklyns.... SO 20 .OSS KinsasUtys..34 61 .400
Baiumre....4 6 -STSIColunibus. ....34 (5 .332
Athletic. 45 V .Sfil.onlsTlUes....a a .300
TrUHlnle League.
At Mansfield
Daytons 0 000100001
Mausaelds 0 oooooOov 0
Batteries Daytons, Bnrchard and FltulmonJ:
Man. fields, Thomas and Chrlsman.
Basehtts-IisytoDS, S: Manaflelda, 2.
ErrorsDsytona, 2; JUas&elds, t.
Detective Iforris is Finally Success
ful in His Long Chase.
Patting Out to Sea in a Cat Boat in Order
to Avoid Capture.
As Effjrt to Bfcnre Els Selease on Ball a Tempo
rary Fail ore.
Jake Kilrain, the defeated pugilist, is in
the toils of the law. He was arrested yes
terday at Hampton Beach by Detective
Norris. Sullivan's friends are making
demonstrations in his honor in Mississippi.
Norfolk, Va., August C Jake Kil
rain visited Ocean View Sunday, and after
enjoying himself with Mrs. Kilrain and a
party of friends who had sailed with him
across Chesapeake Bay from Hampton,
started to return home abonl S o'clock in
the afternoon. Before he reached the house
of Mr. A. J. Bnth, where he has been
stopping, lie was met by Hampton friends
and told that detectives were in town look
ing for him.
This of course cansed a panic, for, lince
his stay at Hampton, Jake has felt as free
from arrest as a fish in the water from being
captured with a hook. He has visited Nor
folk, been lionized at Old Point Comfort,
and, in fact, enjoyed himself everywhere.
When this huge calamity in the shape of a
detective was learned to be in town, the
first thing suggested was to hide. .
Thisjis what tho party did until about 5
o'clock this morning, then they embarked on
a cat boat and started! rom the ancient village, of
Hampton across the Chesapeake bay, but tbis
vigilant criminal hunter, whoever he may be,
evidently suspected Jake's scheme to escape
by water and was equal to the emergency.
Hardly had the boat in which the pugilist and
nis menus were gotten a lair starr oeiore,
through the fading and fast decreasing moon
light, a trim sloop was seen putting out after
She was a fast boat, and. although the Kil
rain party made every effort to shoot their
craft ahead by putting out every stitch of can
vas, they were overtaken at i o'clock, when
about three miles off Ocean View. The first
news of the' captnre was brought to Ocean
View by some fishermen who were within about
100 feet of the place where the sloop ran along
side the catboat. They say that as the sloop
rounded the catboat she almost capsized her.so
neavny aia sne strike.
Two men jumped from her, and one, with a
paper in his hand, and the other with a re
volver pointed directly at the pugilist, de
manded that he surrender without resistance.
Kilrain gave himself up and was at onco trans
ferred to the sloop. Mrs. Kilrain was much
excited, and, through eyes dimmed with tears,
asked that she be allowed to accompany her
husband. Her request was granted, and, with
the little woman and her big husband aboard,
the sloop turned her nose across the bay in the
direction ot Old Point, followed by the catboat
with Kilraln's friends.
It is thought here that Kilrain when arrested
was making for North Carolina. His boat was
pointing towards the capes, and by sailing
close on shore after getting outside he could
have reached North Carolina shores insld of
three hours. Nothing has been heard of him
since he was arrested, but it Is thonght he was
put on board the steamer at Old Point Com
fort for Baltimore or Washington to-night, to
be sent from there South. 4
A Baltimore dispatch says that Kilrain is at
Hampton, Va and intends staying there somo
days, and that he has not been arrested.
The Champion Slagger Is Received Every
where With Distinguished Honors.
Jackson-, Miss., . August C. Sul
livan spent the greater part of last
night in the city jail. He did not go to
bed and was not locked in a cell, there be
ing no suitable accommodations, as the jail
is rarely ocenpied. The building is sur
rounded by a high fence. The gate was
kept locked, and the prisoner spent the time
sitting in the hall, smoking and talkingtohis
faithful friend, MatClune, and reporters. After
midnight, when the mob was slumbering, he
was taken back to the hotel and remained till
taken to court to-day on a writ of habeas
corpus. ,
Tbe courtroom was crowded to suffocation.
The purport of Sullivan's petition was in sub
stance that, while be was only charged with
committing a misdemeanor in Marion county,
in which a Justice of the Peace had full juris
diction, bo had been held here for 18 hours, be
ing confined part of the time in jail and part of
tbe time In a hotel. He asked either to be dis
charged, balled to appear before tbo Justice,
or that the officers be required to take him to
Marion county at once, that he might have a
final hearing.
The State answered, and admitted tbe right
of the prisoner to a speedy hearing before a
magistrate in the county where he committed
the crime, and averred that his detention here
was a necessary aclay incidental to the trip to
Purvis, and that he would be carried there by
the next train, and denied that be was entitled
to bail before reaching there.
Tbe Court accepted this statement,and made
an order In accordance therewith, and Sulli
van, in charge 01 Sheriff Chiles and Detective
Adams, left for Richburg at 6 r. If. to-day.
Tbey were accompanied by Bud Renand and
John Duffy, ot New Orleans, and Mat CIune.of
New York. Judge S. S. Calhoun, of this city,
counsel for Sullivan, and Attorney General
Miller and District Attorney Miller were also
It Is thought that Sullivan's plan will be to
plead guilty before tbe Justice of the Peace be
fore tbe meeting of tbe grand jury, upon the
Idea that he will escape without imprisonment,
and with the minimum fine, which is foOO.
Vast crowds pursued the champion at his
every turn while here, but it was plain that
tbey were simply impelled by curiosity to see
the champion slugger, the opinion of the citi
zens being general that tbe laws of the State
should be vindicated.
Heavy Rains and a Heavy Track Make
Things Slow.
Saratoga, August fi. Heavy rains and a
very heavy track were the conditions 'here to
day. First race, one mile Starters: Sunshine, Lady
Pulsirer, Vlolante. ltustlc. Aunt Jenny. King
Idle, Woodburn, Waldo, Vlente, Unltha, Bono
letta, Remember f-eldlng. Vlolante won In IMH.
buushlue second, Vlente third.
Second race, three-quarters or a mile Starters:
llettlna, Miriden, Cxmbyses, Maylaps. Fenelon.
Volatile. Alice. Bishop, C. ft 0t., Flddlehead,
Holland and Ivy. t enelon won in 1 IB, CambT.es
second, Merlden third.
Third race, one mile and 70 yards Starters:
Marshall Luke. Uolden iteeL Sherwood. Bob
Lisle. Marshall Luke won in lOiH, Uolden Keel
second. Bob Lisle third.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
bena. Centaur, Major Tom. Mlddlestone, Uretna,
Judge Morrow, Elkton. Warsaw, Vloletta, Alrer
ltas. Nana filly, ilk ton won tnl23H, JudjreMor
row second. Sena third.
Fifth race, one mile-Starters: Everett, Bed
Light, Satlstactlon, Lynn, Belmont, Mamie Bay,
Landseer and Ueorge Angus. .Satisfaction won
In 1:5.1, Lyna second. Mamie Hay third.
Sixth race, one mile Starters: Vivid. Carrie U. .
Dilemma, Mirth. Vigilant, John JayS., Ueorge
Miiicifc uiuuAiiu, jjuc a, vinuwoa
twon la 1.50),
Carrie U. second, JJllerama third.
ane cara xur w-morrow is as ionows
nrsi race, six luriongs noperui 10s pounds.
Little Crete 109, Estelle 106, Successor 103, .In dire
Morrow 104, Little Bill 108. Lizzie Fonso 103. At
lanta 105. Cecil B. 101, Milton 103.
Second race, one mile and three-sixteenths
Retrieve 100 pounds, Ballston 122, St. Luke 110.
Third race, one mile and S03 yards Long liance
118 pounds. Uypsey Queen 113, Bine Bock lis.
Flood Tide 113, Come to Taw 115.
Fourth race, six furlongs Bettlnna 104 pounds.
Bed Light 103, Fordham US, Kitty K. loi Brail
lit. Vlolante 103.
Fifth race, one mile Bed Light SO pounds, Car
rie a. 102, Shamrock Ut, rloccaodo 118, Batters bv
112, Bed Stone 108. '
The Winners on the Beach,
NewYoek, August fi. Brighton Beaih re
sults: First race, three-fourths of a mile Tipstaff
won In 1 :20V, Auranla necond. Glory third.
Second race, six and one-hair furlongs Ray
mond wpn In l:30), Befnnd second, Beroit (xeld
In) third.
Third race, six and one-half furlongs Friar
won In 1:31)4, Clontarf second. Fox third.
Fourth race, seven-eighths of a mile Lancaster
won In l:3tH, Falcon second, Tbeora third.
Fifth race, one and one-eighth miles George
Oyster won in 2:03, Miss Cody and Benedictine
dead heat for second.
Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Young
Lots of Amateur Oarsmen and Friends
Gathering for the Big Event.
Chicago, August 5. Many noted oarsmen
are arriving in Pullman in anticipation of the
regatta to take place Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. The Argonaut Rowing Club, of
Toronto, has put in an appearance and Is quar
tered at the Hotel Florence. The club's crew
consists of Robert McKay, A. B. Mackenzie.
Walker F. Stewart. Hugh a Smith. F. F.
Backus, Alfred B. Cameron and William Skip
pon. They were out on tbo lake for practice. Late
last night the Bradford Eight, of Boston, and
the Atalanta, of New York, arrived, as well as
members ot the Excelsiors.
Both grand stands have during the last week
been examined and found to be in first-class
shape- A large mud bank which has hereto
fore Interfered with the oarsmen has been
dredged away, and the course is now almost
perfect. At the south end of the Island anew
floating platform has been built, so that any
number of oarsmen can be accommodated at
once. Arrangements are being rapidly com
pleted for the accommodation ot visitors, and
so many have asked for quarters that a num
ber of sleeping cars are being prepared for use.
Monmouth Park Entries.
Monmouth Park; August 5. Entries for
First race, seven-eighthsmtle LeoHloapounds,
EndnrerllS, -Niagara 107, FlUroyl07, YlctrtxJOO,
Bess US
Second race, junior champion stakes, three
fourths mile Burlington 115 pounds. Protection
115, Caytura 115, St. Carlo 115, Clarendon 115,
Chesapeake 115. Cyclone colt, 115, Eccola colt.
115, Devotee 115, Ballarat 115, Ktnft-Hazen 115.
Leighton 115. Avondale 112. btarllght 112, Banquet
liz i.&COLaana nazen uoudiiui.;
The third race did not fill.
Fourth race, champion stakes, one and one-half
miles Euros 121 pounds, Flrenzi 119, Los Angeles
Fifth race, one mile Esquimaux 118 pounds.
Mayo 100, Brrnwood 110, Freedom 110. Daisy
Woodruff 97, Theodostus 112, Bellalr 105, Seawood
Sixth race, three-fourths mile Cars Mia CO
Bounds. Amboy 90, Ozone 100, Kurociydon 100, J.
. C 100, Uypsey Klne 10O, Folly 103, CarrickU
lC5,LlttleiEIla 105, Insight 105.
The American Cricketers Abroad.
London, August C The Philadelphia crick
eters had a wet wicket for their game with the
Gentlemen of Snssex at Brighton. Tbe visit
ors, who went first to the bat, made a poor
opening. Then Scott and Patterson gave a
capital exhibition of cricket and brought the
score up to UL Burge, of tbe home team,
took the fifth, sixth and seventh wickets with
three successive balls. The individual scores
of the Americans werei W. Scott, 65: R. B.
Brown, 4: Steever, 10; Patterson. 52: Clark, 6;
Morgan (not out, 19); L. A. Etting. 0: Newhall,
5: Thomson. I; Palmer, 0; extras, 14. The Gen
tlemen of Snssex made 103 In their first inning.
Palmer, of the American team, took four
wickets for 6 inns, and Patterson took five for
H runs.
The End of Plmllco.
Baxtehobe, August 6. There will be no
fall meeting at Plmllco this year, as the Mary
land Agricultural Association will not lease
the Plmllco track to the Maryland Jockey
Club. Sports believe this is the end of
Bliaell to Clark.
William Blssell called at this office last even-
r inh and stated that be would like to meet Jess
CIark to arrange a fight tea finish between hlm-
seti ana Clark. Answers through this paper
will receive attention.
Two Nines to Found tbe Festive Ball at
The druggists and doctors at Tarentum are
making arrangements for a match game of
ball on Thursday, August 8, at 2 p.m., tho
losing club to pay for the supper at the Central
Hotel and the winning club to capture a $25
purs.o Each side has three extra men! to care
for the wounded or take their places. The fol
lowing Is the list of players:
Doctors McGreary, catcher; McCullouKh,
pitcher: Bennett, short stop; Qalbralth, first base.
Shoemaker, second base; Anderson (cantaln),
third base; McComb. right field; Hlnchraan, cen
ter field; Bwartz, left field: Burtchfield and Mc
Cartney, assistant battery ; Montgomery, Hall and
Lincoln, extra men.
DrugKlsts-A. Hazlett, catcher; B. Heerleln
(captain), pitcher; James Staley. short stop; C.
btaley. first base: B. Bunnell, second base: ii.
OSartsch. third base: E. Staley, right field: s. Ken
nedy, center field; Golhsralth. left field: James
Esler and A. L. Chapman, assistant battery;
Thomas Norman and Andrew Martin, extra men.
Umpire Dr. Hare.
Scorer Dr. Kennedy. .
The manager's Wife Talka About His Sad
Mrs. Horace Phillips, accompanied by Dr.
Sanders, her father and a brother of Horace's,
arrived in the city yesterday. She stated that
she had returned to pack up her household
goods U take them to Philadelphia with her.
where she will remain near her husband.
Speaking of her husband she said:
"His sickness came on like a shock. It has
been so sudden that I can hardly realize it
We bad great trouble in getting him through
New York, as he was determined on calling on
Mr. Converse.- After we returned to Philadel
phia and my father joined us Horace imagined
that I was sick nuto death with brain fever,
and he kept constantly calling on papa to look
after me, as I was liable to die. At times be
did not really know me, but he wonld rally outi
of these spells and talk as rationally as any
body could."
Fan at Tarentam.
This afternoon at 4 o'clock a game of baseball
will be played on the Gumberts' grounds be
tween the lean and fat men of Tarentum. The
.occurence Is creating considerable excitement,
as a brass' band bas been hired and the "Leans"
threaten to pulverize tho "Fats," while tbe
latter talk ominously of falling on the former.
The make-up is as follows:
Leans W. S. Nesbit, attorney, pitcher; B. L.
McCollum, merchant, catcher: Jean Hull, elerfc,
first base; Fred Bear, clerk, second base; E. L.
'lhompson, editor, third base; H. H. Kennedy,
cashier, short stop; J. J. Finney, detective, right
-neia; uonn steam, pacxer. center field; James
Staley. drugrist, left field. Alternates W. A.
Anchor. William Wylle. merchants: Dr. W. s.
Bennett, C L. Klpp, clerk.
Fats '
W. Calpass,
Justice nf thn
pitcher: Dr. W,
W. 11. McCnllAnrn. rater
cuuiiough, catcher:
ennedy, banker, first base: f. J. Borland. Phlla-
delphla Compan
spany, second base;
William lllt
uiira oa&e; u.
T. Fischer, hntfi nm.
prietor. snort ston
iteT. a. a., jrarmi. ngnt field
.- . ..-..- ."-- j'. r
J. T. Wilson, class manufacturer, center flcldr
John Burket. contractor, left field. Alternates
Dave blrt,plnmber; Frank i rase, molder; Charles
iilehl, clothier.
Scoltdnle Won Again.
Scottdale, August 6. The Scottdale club
again demonstrated their superiority over their
Greensburg rivals in tbe game this afternoon.
The visitors, with the exception of Gumbert
from Pittsburg, played a fine game in the field,
but were outbatted by the home club. Score:
Scottdales 0 1100003 0-5
(ireensburrs. 1 001000024
Earned runs Scottdales, 2.
Base hits Scottdales, 15: Oreensbnrgs, 6.
Errors Scottdales, 3; Ureensburirs. 4.
Batteries Mllbee and Cargo; Hemphill
Umpire McCormlck.
Will Play for a Stake.
The J. W. Scotts and the Scottdales will play
a ball game to-day for S100 a side at Scottdale.
The contest promises to be a lively and inter
esting one. Tbe stakes are now all up in this
office, and a representative of the Scottdales
stated last evening that bis club will play any
nine that the Scotts may be composed oL This
very generous condition means that the gamo
will be played. Manafee will pitch for Scott
dale and Ted Dillon will be Jn the box for the
Scotts. Mr. Zacharlas. the League substitute
111 . 4. AirnAAtoH ,m1,.a .Via ---l. Vl9
nui, w yfav-ww, ..,.., .uo uimuj.
International League Games.
At Loudon
Londons 2 0 10
Bochesters 0 10 0
At Hamilton
llamlltons 0 2 3 0
Buffalos 0 110
At Detroit
Detroit 5 0 0 2
Toledos 0 0 0 0
At Toronto
Torontos ......0 2 6 1
Stars 0 0 0 0
2 3
0 0
1 4
0 0
To.Day'a Games.
KATioyrax League Phlladelphlas at Pitts,
burg; New Yorks at Chicago; Washlngtons at
Cleveland; Bostons at- Indianapolis.
Ahebicaw Association Brooklyns at Co
lumbus; Baltimores at Philadelphia.
Toronto: Bochesters at London; Buffalos at
Hamilton: Toledos at Detroit.
Baseball Notes.
MoEms was a gay young man yesterday.
Thk Electrics, of Pittsburg, defeated the
Windsors yesterday by 3 to L
tt Morris and Qalvln andSowdsrs were in
steady form. Staley la all right, and what a
forca that is. i
The Ninth BtreerStars have organised, and I
C. Bear, IS Ninth street. -' -u?t
Mrs..Maybrick is Making Onfan Ap
parently Strong Defense.
Ine Defeat of (he Dorvish Army Was a
Host Crushing Blow.
Emperor William Is Being Entertained With Ul
Possible Splendor.
The defense in the case of Mrs. Nay
brick, accused of poisoning her husband, is
making every effort to secure her'acqmttal.
A long array of evidence has been pro
duced in her behalf. The dervishes in
Egypt are scattered in every direction.
Frauds dave been discovered in the German
LrvEBPOOL, August 5. At the trial of
Mre. Maybrick for the murder of her
husband to-day, the examination of wit
nesses for the defense was continued. Dr.
MacNamara, ex-President of the Irish
College of Surgeons, testified that in his
opinion Mr. Maybrick's death was due to
gastro enteritis and not to arsenic. Dr.
Paul, Toxicoiogical Examiner in the Vic
toria University, declared that it would
take months to eliminate arsenic from the
systeai if it were taken over twice. He also
thought tho symptoms in the case of Mr. May
brick accorded with those of gastro enteritis.
A chemist testified that ladles often pur
chased fly papers for use aft cosmetics. A hair
dresser said that arsenic was frequently used
by ladles to improve the complexion.
Mr. Poole, ex-Mayor of Liverpool, testified
that in March last Mr. Maybrick had told him
that he took poisonous medicines habitually.
Tbis concluded the evidence and Mrs. May
brick then read her statement. In this she ex
plained the presence of fly papers in the house
by saying that she had bought them for use as
cosmetics. For many years she had used a
cosmetic prescribed by Dr. Griggs, of Brook
lyn, which contained arsenic She had lost the
prescription, and wishing to make a substitute
had soaked the fly papers in elder flower water
and lavender water and bad covered tbe vessel
holding the mixture with a plate and a towel
to exclude the air. ,
Continuing Mrs. Maybrick said: "On the
night of May 9, after the nurse in attendance
upon my husband had given him some meat
juice, I went and sat by his bed. He com
plained of being very sick and depressed, and
implored me to give him a powder. Earlier in
the day he had made a similar request, and I
had declined to administer the powder. But
that evening I was overwrought, terribly anx
lous and miserably unhappy.. His distress un
nerved me, and as be said the powder was
harmless and I could put It in bis food, I con
sented to mix It with some meat juice, which I
gave to him. After taking it deceased fell
asleep, and appeared better on awakening. I
was not anxious to administer tbe powder.
Afterward I placed tbe bottle containing the
meat juice on the washstand. where it re
mained until Michael Maybrick, my brother-in-law,
took possession of it. The day before
my husband died I made a full confession to
him of a fearful wronc I had done him, and re
ceived his forgiveness."
This statement caused a sensation in the
The Dervish Defeat Complete.
Cairo. August 5. General Grenfell, com
mander of the Egyptian troops who defeated
the dervishes on Saturday, telegraphs that he
has made a reconnolsance, and found that tbe
battle bas completely broken the dervish army.
Out of tbe force of 3,000 men, which Wad-el-Juml
took into battle on Saturday, only a few
remain. These are being pursued by Egyptian
cavalry, and a column under Colonel w ode
house has gone to Abu Simbel to head off the
retreating dervishes. Every emir in tho dervish
army-savo one was killed. The bodies of several
hundred dervishes, and a larae number nf
wounded, making 1.000 In all. have been brought
into ToskL Kefngees are arriving at that town.
The Egyptian loss in the battle was 17 killed
and 130 wounded. Three British soldiers wero
Commerce Developing In Africa.
Brussells, August 5. Lieutenant Dhanis
has just returned here after a sojourn of three
years in the Upper Congo country. He re
ports that commerce Is growing rapidly in that
region and that the trading stations are pros
perous. Nineteen steamers ply on the river.
The natives are eager for traffic. During a
journey of 18 days on foot, between Leopold
ville and Matahdi. Lleutent Dhanis met 30
white travelers. A trading population along
the river banks is fast developing.
Entertaining the German Monarch.
Portsmouth, August fi. The review of the
fleet took place at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
The weather was clear and a high wiud was
blowing. As the Emperor approached the
yacht Hohenzollern the German standard was
displayed at tho main of each iron clad, a
salute was fired by the combined fleet and
yards were manned. Tbe review was a bril
liant success. Upon the conclusion. Emperor
William received the Admirals commanding
the British fleets on board tbe imDerial yacht
Hohenzollern and concratulated them. A
deputation from the First Dragoon Gnards, of
Berlin, of which regiment tbe Queen has been
made commander by Emperor William, has
gone to Osborne to present to Her Majesty the
regimental report.
Frnoda In the Knvy.
Beklik, August 6. Privy Councilor Kruger
bas been arrested on suspicion of being con
cerned in the naval frauds. Eleven naval
officers sailed to-day for East Africa to join
Cantaln Wlssmann's expedition. They are to
take the place of officers incapacitated by
Honored bv the Shah.
PARIS, August S. The Shah has conferred
the highest Persian order upon President Car
not. He has also presented him with his por
trait set with brilliants.
Bealanger Appeals to the People.
London, August 6. General Boulancer has
issued a declaration in which he says that tbe
accusations against him are infamous slanders,
and that he relies upon the French neonla u
-his sole judge.
The Canton L. fc O. Reformers Have the
Ball Plovers Fined.
Cahtoit, O.. Augusts. The players of the
Canton and Springfield teams were arrested
to-day for playing Sunday's game and fined
$1 and costs before Justice Reigoer,
ShorUy afterwards they wero arrested again
on the same charge at the instigation of the
Law and Order League, tho first arrest claimed
to be a collusive one. They were taken before
Justice Bingle and after a consultation be
tween the Canton club directors and the Exec
utive Committee of the Law and Order League
a compromise was affected whereby the play
ers pieaucu Kuu.jr tii ,uo secona cnarge ana
were let off with a fine of 6i and costs
on condition that no more games should be
played on Sunday. This ends Snnday ball
playing In Canton. No game was played to-day
between these teams on account of muddy
Not Honest Business.
Manager Bouche, of the Meadvllles, received
a telegram from the manager of tbe Dnquesner,
of Pittsburg, Saturday evening, canceling thn
games to have been played here to-day and to
morrow, and asking for Tbursdav and Friday.
Tbe telegram did not add that tbe Duquesnes
had. In the face of their Meadville dates, en
gaged to play Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day in Jamestown, N. Y., although that was
the reason for'cancelling the dates here. That
plan of doing business will not go far toward
making the Pittsburg club popular, and It Is
safe to assume that they will not be wanted
here on the days- asked for. Meadville Trib
une Sepublican.
River Telegrams.
WAJtBEjr River MO of one foot and station
ary. Weather clear and cooL
BBOWirsruxE Blver fl feet i inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer
72 at 6 P. X.
MOEOABTOWW-Rlwer 5 feet 8 inches and
stationary. Weather tdeudy. Thormoaieter
' -
The Entire Business Portion of Spokane
Falls Oae Mass of Rains Tbe Total
Loss Is 6,000,000 The City
Will be Rebuilt.
EpokaSe Falls. "Wash., August 5.
The entire business portion of this city was
destroyed by fire last night. Twenty-five
blocks were reduced to ashes. The esti
mated loss is $5,000,000. The fire started
at 7 o'clock p. m. in a lodging house on
Railroad avenue. The fire department
came on the scene quickly, but owing to a
lack ot water, the fire quickly spread to
adjoining frame buildings, and was spon
beyond control. The flames jumped across
the street to the Russ House and the Pacific
Hotel. By this time a strong wind sprung
up, and it was evident the city was doomed.
The flames spread with fearlul rapidity.
The firemen were powerless. Attempts
were made to check the fire by blowingnp
buildings in its path, but it was useless.
The river was the means of saving all the
big flouring and lumber mills. Three
hours sufficed to complete the awful destruc
tion. The only business block left stand
ing in the city is the Crescent building,
whicl was saved by means of tearing down
interveningbuildings. Owing to the rapid
ity wiih which the fire spread, scarcely any
thing ias saved. Provisions are scarce,
and win last only a short time.
The dilitia is out in force, and all per
sons wiftout passes are forbidden to enter
the burnt district. Five ont of the seven
banks destroyed were again doing business
to-day, all being located in the Crescent
block, the only business structure left
standing. (Notwithstanding the extent ot
the calamitr, the people wear a cheerful
air and beh their losses bravely. Many
business met have already signified their
intention to ebuild. The total insurance
is estimated at;2,339,300.
A Bruce of midnight Arrests that Slav Mean
aeh or Little.
About midnight last night Detective
McTigh arrested Albert Green oa, Market
street and placeahim in the Central station
where a charge 01 being a suspicions person
was made againsl him. Green is said to
have been connected in some way with a
robbery that recently accurred in this city.
About midnight last night Officer Cross
arrested Mamie weiland and John Dicker
son at the corner pf Seventh avenue and
Grant street and licked them up in Central
station. Dickersou was intoxicated and it
is alleged that MssrWeiland was trying to
rifle his pockets. He is a stock dealer, and
came from Ohio, pour dollars were in his
pockets. Miss Weiland was charged with
being a suspicious ierson.
their Last hopb.
Milwaukee CltlzeneWIII Endeavor to Get a
Rate for ihe Encampment.
Chicago, August 6. It is announced
that the committee f Milwaukee citizens
interested in the encampment will have a
conference to-morrow with officials of the
Western States Passenger Association and
the Central Traffic Association, and en
deavor to secure the coveted one cent rate.
Efforts to induce the Chicago and North
western and the Chicago, Milwaukee and
St. Paul Bailroad companies to give this
fare having failed, the appeal of the Mil
waukee people to the association is regarded
as the last hope of securing it.
For Western Penn
sylvania, Mr, ter
llonaru. temperature,
except in the tale re
gion, slightly warmer
variable winds. For
Kentucky and West
Virginia, fair, slight
changes in tempera
ture; easterly winds.
PrrrsBTjxo, Augusts, 1833.
The United Btates Signal Service officer In
this city furnishes the following:
12:00 M
l.-cor. Si
200 F.M
5:00 P. M
8-00 P. X
Blver at S p.
Mean temp ,. 72
Maxtmum temp. 81
Minimum temn...-. 62
Kanae - .... 19
lTeclpltatlon. 01
, TO
m.. (.5 fcet;
no change In 21
of the present generation. It is for Its cure
and Its attendants. Sick Headache, Constipa
tion and Piles, that
Tutt's Pills
have become so famous". They act speedily
and gently on the digestive rgans, giving
them tone and vigor to assimiate food. So
griping or nausea.
Sold Everywhere
OrncE, 41 Musbay stbebt, Niw Tobk.
Tie lost Central and BeliiUe House
In the two cities to obtain what viu may desire
in Pure Whiskies, Pure Wined Pure Bran
dies and Gins is at the old and will established
house of
Look over
Wholesale and Retail Drugi
list nresented here that you
select from.
embracing tbe finest and best!
matured goods
the market affords, at prlci
tnat cause an
other dealers to irown.
Pure eight-year-old expo
Whisky, full quarts, JL or til
uvernoit rare itye, nve yei
oId,full quarts.
u. or jiu per aozen.
Finch's Golqen Wedding,
years old, full
quarts.il za. or u per aozi
uin, jrure .noiiano, our
quarts, SI 25, or S12 per do:
n lmportation,fulI
uunviue s via .ixisu n i
115 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch
'quarts, SI SO, or
hlsky, distillery at
Islay, Jl SO per bottle, ful
lstJllery at North
full a uart.
Wise Old Irish Whisk
Mall, Cork, $1 50 per bot;
Ail oi ine ainerent
Wines you purchaso f i
and onl v 50c for full a
eties of California
s are the very best,
ot So per dozen.
Send for complete prlti
anv address. I
;st, mailed free to
If goods re not perfectly satisfactory the
money will be refunde on tselr return.
Please be explicitin giving shipping di
rections with each orier.
Please send money orders when you can, or
draft. It you cannat do either register yonr
Address all orders to
Jdb. Fleming R Snn,
2SOt. d,
JP Ohio:
: aoiBr road tmaineuF reaaoa ror lenina1.
dtfsatlafactlon between nartaAra; price seeo, part
down. Address JtBUDXa oe.,rfaieo, oSlo.
. ff ?,'- r aas-w .,
Beginning Thursday, August, 1.
Having been early in the; market wc have secured the finest and largest stock
of Blankets ever shown in the city for the prices we came. ' .
1,000 PAIRS ALL-WOOL. COUNTRY" BLANKETS, white and scarlet,
$3 a pair.
3,000 PAIRS, white, gray, scarlet and plaids. All standard makes of all-wool,
finest quality ; prices to suit buyers.
Fine Saxony Blankets, in all shades, pink, light blue, scarlet. ' -
Fine California Blankets. "
Fine Crib Blankets, all colors. M
Fine all-wool Country Flannels, barred, striped and plain colors, from the'
cheapest to the finest qualities. -,"
Fine Saxony, latest designs and shades, in stripes and checks; for Dresses ,
Fine line EMBROIDERY FLANNELS from 75c up to best, in white, grar
and scarbat. , ' -
EASTERN FLANNELS; plain white, red, blue, blue mixed, gray mixed
and brown mixed. Better values than we have ever offered before.
LADIES FINE WOOL FLANNEL SKIRTS, running from Sr, Si 35 up
to finest qualities. ,
Y wL irlM (If
wKl ' lull
ok&M UN
:YT5--r-- MA A
SSJ4 ll VS f J I r iv. ate
Clara: "I.have had a most refreshing bath. The Ivory
Soap is, without exception, the most luxurious, .soap for bathing.
It lathers freely and lis so easily rinsed off, leaving a sense of,
comfort and cleanliness such as no other soap will."
Louise: "Yes, and isn't it nice to use soap that floats like
the Ivory; for if you drop it, you don't have to feel for it, but
pick it off the top of the water."
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the 'Piy';"
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 18S6, by Procter & Gamble.
Atlantic City.
U Atlantic City, N. J.
The largest and leading hotel.
H. a WAKDEN, Manager.
JelM-l-TTS b. Tj. BROWN, Proprietor.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator.
On the beach, sea end of Virginia' avenue.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Brophy's Orchestra.
A leading hotel in every respect. Eeautl
y situated near tbe beach. All rooms com.
mand an unobstructed view of the ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For information
address MORGAN & PARSONS. jel5-35
Hejtrt WAXTEE,Prop'r., Jxo. B. Schxosseb,
Manager, late of Hotel Duquesne, Pittsburg.
For terms and other information address
Monmouth House, Spring Lake, N. J,
Or Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia, Pa.
nvlT nntn flTUvrm , t t rnupw t
defies the world to beat this record: I have re-
lleved 36 persons ot Tape Worm In the last 23
weeks. The following are the names of tbr
Bntlents treated the last two weeks: Fre
ellstein. Spring Garden ave.. Allegheny. r
Mr. Stauffer, Madison ave Allegheny; Cr
Buchor. Apollo. Pa. Jacob Swartz, Oil
Pa.; John Rhine,'!, 0,460 East st,An
and a child ii years old living on Pi
prttsbwjr. Pa. I treat all Chroni'
Use Bwgoon'i BtWsJib Renovator
. . uf-iaaeaT JJML is
, U l
SataallvaaPvi XStifffT IsaflsHf
Sad and sorrowfully glance into the future
many sick persons who suffer pain and who
find an Jearly grave through mistaken treat
ment. Bo not forget that the proofs are here
that myfcelebrated all-German remedies can
not be excelled. Thousand) of patients have I
metwhokald: "I was not a day without medi
cine and h-ew worse every dav.' They are cor
rect -Wlfere dangerous operations have been
prevlousltnndertaken my remedy has cured In
a short Map. My remedies cure. In fact, most
ofthecbrihlc diseases where no other medt
cine gives help. Dally steal persons come to
S1? -2ftIai" tDat lney hlTe Pntt50, I10O.
S1.000 amo doctors, but wero not 5 cent?
worth bettet When these doctors had received
the money Ihey left tbe city by moonlight,
Thousands Spittsburg and vicinity have been
vu, "-'"' jeaj dv mywonaertul remedies.
Look at the Jllowlng. a few of those who were
cured In as riVWeeki as thevwere vearaaiet.
r- KnerlWonle rhenmatlim. zveara.
Mr. B. Con:
.1 chronic diarrhoea, 1 years.
Mlaa Weave:
stra. Emmie
e trouble, nearly bllnd.30 years,
suffered 6 years witn spinal dla.
Mrs. L. Man
caif. nervous
Auu uin uuuvic. leaning so.
Mrs. Dickson.'
Ml jj Johnson,
Ithma, 10 yean.
pay. a jears.
acer. zyears.
lira, liuntner.
Mrs. KJe nmai
nnerea two years with terrible
cramps. .She is ca.,, and ,nffer. no .
" wBuiKiw unol to he recotrnixed br inv
If ris f1iaBA .., .- :-.
Be disease
Its what and vhfm th imhm.
VtoZ. " no,1 straw color.
to vATV. -,."'T1 """
ax.jTK tt.,1.--
To he seen In ti
ave., Pltutrarj!
,63-The Wvll
Center ave.. r. . ..
it. pass the "
-v aoJ-tT
0rlniftm0UIU,b.i, Poily Cured
-lr.':ii,.,,!fa Pf. Hsl.ss'
""'"" apeetne.
aa, and wnT effect inSS,.iu,0
wiiether tus rwSe5tP1f!JS?n4
in alcoholiS ,."?" if modarata
have been made temn..i?. "A
m "mi. .a; ur tw - . t--
VSkXMFottrta aveana r
r --j
tjaHHstetak TrrW
' .

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