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A WEARYTASK BEGUN
Start of the Great Go-as-You-Please Contest. IMMENSE CROWD PBESENT. Pat Farrell and Arthur Upham Are Almost Sure to Fight. THE SPORTING XEWS OF THE DAY The local six-day-go-as-you-please pedes trian contest started. The crowd of specta tors was large. There was great excitement at the start. Arrangements hare almost been completed for a battle between Arthur TJpham and Pat Farrell. The grounds of the local Players' League Club are nearly ready. The Syracuse Stars will play the local X. L. Club to-day. There was plenty of excitement at the Grand Central Kink last midnight, when the big 142-hour race started. The field of men was a very lare one, and the crowd was immense. Long before the hour of starting. 12:15, a dense crowd thronged the approaches to the rink, and the doors had to be opened much sooner than expected. The large crowd, however, was orderly, the only desire being to see the commencement of it hat promises to be a terrific struggle. Of course the crowd was split up into fac tious in the way of having favorites, and it was difficult to tell vi hat contestant was the strong est favorite at the start. Herty. Moore and Guerrero had many admirers, and the three pedestrians were in excellent condition. ARE OCT TO "WIK. Herty and Moore particularly are out to use every possible effort to win. They have made the most complete arrangements for support and attention during the week, and the same may be said of Noremae. The interior of Herty's cot is an interesting study. Medi cines, substantial food and luxuries are stored in the little place, together with a cooking stove, ice chest and bath tub. His principal attendant is Redely" Mason. The veteran Jimmy Taylor has charge of Hegel man, Connors and Cartwnght, and Norcmac is attended to by his wife. John Iluches, tbe Leper, arrived yesterday morning, and he started. He is also attended to by his wife. The prominent competitors are all provided with attendants, however. When the long list of starters responded to their numbers on the track and stood in pairs, they presented a very pretty appearance. The favorites of the race looked well, indeed. The crowd was ex tremely anxious to hear the word "go," and the impatience was manifested by a little demonstration of feeling. When Manager Davis ascended the stand to starttbe23competitors. there were about 2,500 people in the bnilding, the reserved seats being veil filled with fashionable patrons. Atthe word "Go" Guerrero and Cartwnght jumped off with the lead and thev made the pace very lively iDdeed. The audience grew wiia at tne scens, which seemed to prompt the Mexican to in creased speed- Cartwnght, however, nut on a terrific burst of speed and led to the nrst mile amid cheers. A CLOSE RACE. Guerrero was close np and Howarth came next. The balance, with the exception of Day ana Fox, tallied one after the other, all close up. Cartwright continued to cnt out the pace, and the spectators urged him on. Herty, Moore and Norrmac took things comparative! v easy, evidently having an eye to the length of the journey ahead of them. Jn the second mile Guerrero began to per spire freely and gained on Cartwright. The Mexican was first to score the second mile, closelv followed by Cartwnght and Moore. The pace was still kept up and old Norman Tavlor jnstkept pegging away speedier than the average. Connors began very well and showed himself to he almost as speedy as any of them. Guerrero led at the third mile, lead ing Howarth by a half lap and Hegelman by two laps. Cartwright was next at the third mile but was slowing down considerably. Golden was sick at the stomach thus early In the race but was running well. At 1 o'clock the pace was still lively and exciting. THE FIRST TEN MILES. Guererro reached tbe'ten-mile mark in 1 hour and 4 minutes, three laps ahead of Howartb. Not a man on the track ceased running during the hour, and the pace was steadily a merry one. Guererro was evidently a great favorite, for he was cheered frequently. The crowd did not seem inclined to break up in the least, al though it was nearing2 o'clock. Gibbons, tbe Southside puddler. surprised ever body by his plucky running. Horan remarked to lnm: 'Stop that speed or I'll run you down.'' I can't step it now." said Gibbons. At 1:15 o'clock tbe score stood: THE SCOEE. " amrs. Miles, Dan J ricrty 10 Gus Guererro I- Geo. D. Norcmac 11 Krank II. Hart 10 K. C. Moore W Geo. Cartwrlpht 10 FeterGolden 10 Geo. Connor 11 Tom Howarth 12 eter Ilegelm&n 10 ham Pay 9 Mart Horau... 10 Dan Barns 11 Win. oln II John Huches jo I.eoCrozer 9 Geo. TrAcey : 9 JobnGllck 10 Harry Kox 8 John Glhbons 10 Geo. Barcli-y 10 Greiror Ilnlsbekc 9 .Norman Taylor , 8 Laps, is l l 13 11 10 3 10 6 10 3 3 10 12 10 6 3 SOMETHING ABOUT TE5NT. Hit Owner Sny He ii Not Obliged to Start Him nt Brooklyp. "I am not obliged to start little Tenny in either the Brooklyn Handicap or Suburban," said D. T. Pulsifer recently, after a glance at a winte- book's list of prices, "and persons who back him for cither do so at their ownrisk. He Is entered pretty well in all age stakes, and will have an abundance ot racing before the season closes. 1 still think be is fast for his inches, and nothing would afford me more pleasure than to put him in a little sweepstakes with Salvator, Longstreet. fepokane and Proctor Knott for company, $2,500 or $5,000 each, some reputable racing association to add a few hundreds or thousands, by way of increasing the value of the same. Such a race at, say a mile and a quarter, weight for age, would draw all New York and Brooklvn to see it. I would not ask for an especially prepared track with only ciy jockey posted as to Its peculiarities, nor would I seek to prevent good jockeys from riding in the race. Neither would I expect the judges to award me the race if some other horse beat me a neck. "A little sweepstakes like the one I suggest could be run ever tbe new Monmonth track at the ruidsuiumer meeting without proving hurtful to fall engagements. The owners of the record breakers 1 have indicated may consider tue matter favorably, and a big race bo the result. Little Tenny has not taken on ranch flesh, and he is still swav-backed, but from tbe manner in which he kicks into smith ereens and seeks to climb out through tbe roof, J infer that he Is game enough for another campaign." c The Syracuse Srnrs To-liny. Local baseball patrons will have an opportu nity to-day of judging of the merits of the National League colts. The Syracuse Stars, of the American Association, will be here to-day. They are scnednledfor two games, one to-day and one to-morrow. The team has been mate rially strengthened since last season, and the colts will doubtless have to bustle to hold their own. The batting order of tho local team will be as follows: Sunday, right; Hemp, center; Hines. first; Miller, catch; La Roque, short; Youngman, second: Roat. third; ltontcliffe, left: Sowders. pitch. The chango battery will be Gray and llson. Slay Go to MirPJeld. Bono local tportlng men will enter Ed Nikirk in the one-half mile handicap that is to tako place at Sheffield, England, in the fall. Advices from Sheffield state that had Priddy and Nikirk been entered in the last one-half mile handicap there they would each have re ceived eight or ten yards start. With a start of this kind it is thought that Nikirk would have a winning chance. At any rate tbe inten tion is to enter him to see how he will be dealt with. An International Shooting Mntcb. Berlin. April 6. A match has been ar ranged between American and German rlfle- AX ENORMOUS CROWD, The Brotherhood Exhibition Game at 61. LouU Drum Immensely. St. Louis, April 6. The greatest crowd that ever witnessed an exhibition ball game, in St. Louis, saw the Chicago and Cleveland Brother hood Clubs at Brotherhood Park to-day. There were over 20.000 In attendance, and of this num ber about one-halt climbed tbo fences or burst through the gates. The grounds were well able to accommodate the crowd, but the tronble was at the gates where the ticket seller were unable to handle tbe num ber who had gathered there. They had not an ticipated such a crowd and were not equipped to handle it. There were, however. 10,000 actual paid admissions. In strange contrast to the crowd at Brotherhood Park was that which attended Sportsman's Park, where not more than 500 persons witnessed the defeat of tbe St. Louis Browns by the Oinahas, the score being Omabas, 19: Browns. 13. At Brotherhood Park the score was Cbicagos, 7; Clevelands, 5. The Brotherhood teams are occupying pri vate boxes at the Grand Opera House to-night, where the "Pearl of Pokln" is being given. They have also engagements for every night this week, and Wednesday evening they are to be tendered a banquet and reception at Koor ner's Garden. Fred Pfeffer, second baseman of the Chicagos, arrived from Hot Springs to day. SDXOIi AKD AXTELIi. Little Prospect of n Race Between These Trotters This Venr. Some turf writers are indulging in much speculation as to tbe chances of Sunol, 2:10 and Axtell, 2:12, trotting a race, or series of races, this year. Enthusiastic speculators on the chances assert that Mr. Doble has said lie would trot tbe colt if it was deemed advisable when the time came, and this assertion has been construed by many to mean that Mr. Doble and the owners of Axtell were walking around with a chip m sight. Daring Marvin or Senator Stanford to knock it off. Mr. Doble is not a man to make rash promises, but a man must sav something soothing when importuned by neople who have leisure for speculating on highly improbable future events. When 1 met Mr. Doble at tho Palo Alto sale I remarked: "Iwill not ask you anything regarding the probabilities of a race between Sunol and Axtell." "Oh, if Axtell snits us we may trot him," replied Mr. Doble in his qniet way. "But you have no idea that after a colt has made a season in the stud of 40 mares he will be fitted and trotted a campaign against such a competitor as Sunol;" "Well, it is bardlv probable," replied Mr. Doble with a smile. Soorlsman. LOOKS LIKE A GO. Upham and Farrell Likely to Ficht at New Orleans for 82.500. Arrangements for the battle Between Pat Farrell, of this city, and Arthur Upham have almost been completed. Yesterday John Qulnn, Farrell's backer, received a letter from the secretary of the New Orleans Young Men's Gymnastic Club stating defin itely that the club would give El, 500 for a battle between the two pugilists named. Tbe conditions, however, demand that each man fight at 15S pounds or below it and that they weigh at tbe ring side. Farrell's party are not very well satisfied with tbe last named condition. He wants to weigh 12 hours before tbe fight and this re quest was forwarded to the secretary of the clnb last evening. The difficulty is very small and it will doubtless be overcome. The win ner is to receive S1.250 and the loser $250. Up ham also agrees to bet Farrell J1.O0O on the re sult. When arrangements are definitely mada Farrell will go to Philadelphia and to train un der the guidance of Fogarty. NEW CLUB GOSSIP. The New Ground Nearly Ready and the Plnyera Doing Well. Manager Hanlon confidently expects that the grounds of the new club will be ready within a few days. Mayor McCallin from now on will devote most of bis attention to the work of completion, and will hurry everybody who has charge of the work. When completed the grounds will doubtless be among the finest in the country. Tbe grand stand will be what en thusiastic baseball people call a "daisy." The players of the team are not by any means idle, although their grounds are not ready. They are working hard on the East Liberty grounds. So far Manager Hanlon is amply sat isfied with the performance of bis new short stop, Corcoran. Tho joung man promises to be one of the finest shorsttups in the country. Galvln is also surprising his colleagues with the rapid way in which he is getting into his best form, and Staley is now down to weight. Al together the team will be in excellent condition when the new grounds are ready. A EEGATTA ON DECORATION DAY. Local Amateur Oanmen Arrange for tho Spring; Rnces. The local Amateur Oarsmen's Association met in the Columbia boathouse yesterday after noon and decided to hold tbe regatta on Deco ration Day. The races will begin promptly at 9 o'clock. Tho course this year will be from the Sixth street bridge to the Point, in the Alle gheny river, though in previous years they rowed from the Ft. Wayne bndge. There will be two four-oar races for tho seniors and juniors, a double and single scull, and a special race for Snyder and Zetwald. The races are open to all amateurs, whether they live in this neighborhood or not. At the meet ing vesterday, 15 new members were admitted. The membership is now 0. but the managers hope to increase it to 600. This body is a branch of the National Association of Ama teur Oarsmen, and they are represented at all of tbe annual meetings. Bonclit n Fast Tacbt. fSFKCJAI. TELEG11AM TO THS DISPJITCH.1 Toronto, Oxt., April 6. Commodore Boj well. Royal Canadian Yacht Club, has bought the Scotch steel cutter Vreda. 20 rater, 45 feet, load water line. The Vreda first ap peared in the year 1SSS, and was then easily the fastest boat in her line in Bntish waters. She won some 26 first and seconds during her first season, and last year she won 16 races, defeat ing the Valkyrie, Lord Dunraven's challenger for the Queen's cup, at Cork. The Vreda also defeated tbe Deerhound, sister ship to the Tbe Valkyrie. Vreda will come over under her own canvass, and is expected here in the mid dle of June. Will Bo n. Dc.pernte Fight. John Quinn received a letter from Paddy McBride yesterday in which tbelatter says that the battle between him and Lynch will likely be a desperate one. Lynch will have five or six pounds tho best of weight and McBride sajs that Lynch is "about the toughest man in the country." The winner will be-matched against Jimmy Larkins, and tbe winner of that battle will go against McCarthy. Drmpsey Ilrnrd From. Jack Fogarty writes to a friend in this city statiiigthatDempsey is coming East, but he de clines to fight to a finish any more, excent with The Marine, Dempsey agrees to fight Fogarty a limited number of rounds for a substantial purse, and there may be a contest between these old opponents. Should they fight ten ronnds it is hardly likely that Fogarty would have much chance to defeat Dempsey. Wnnts to Fight Nikirk. Jim McCoy called at this office Saturday night, and stated that he is willing to fight Harry Nikirk for a purse of $100. He wants to fight to a finish with hard gloves. Negotia tions are also going on for a battle between Carney, of the Sixth ward, and Harry Nikirk. Sporting Notes. Billy Robinson, of the local P. L. club, is doing extremely well in practice. Those interested in the local colts will have a chance to see Rontcliffe perform to-day. Mast patrons ot the national game think Visucr will become the favorite fielder of Pitts burg. He is a bitter. Jack Rowe sajs that the Buffalo P. L team will surprise people, and that it will be as good as any. It is to be hoped that such will be the case. Clifton's net earnings this season will not fall short of $200,009. and in case no adverse legislation gets through the New Jersey Legis lature the managers will expend $50,00 in im provements during tho coming summer. Isaac Mcbpiiy is said to have contracted with the Dwycrs to train' and ride tbe corses which they will have at the Kentucky meeting. He weighs 133 pound, but will train off in the neighborhood of 20 pounds Defore going into the saddle. IN one respect, and only one. has the Brother hood much percentage over Jho League. Tbe one is fielding talent. Tho Brotherhood has slightlv tbo best of it in that regard. Cincin nati Enquirer. What about actual batting. Brother Weldon? The gifted attorney who told the League officials that the reserve rule would bold in law should be arrested for obtaining money under false pretenses, it was a clear lease oi .bunko. Even as bad a lawyer as James OtRourke would have known better than that Cmdnnaii En 7"f-" r. THE i A TBIANGULAR DUEL. Peculiar Features of the Political Contest at Alliance. THE DRIS AGAISST THE FIELD. Defeat of Those Who Captured Two Nom inations Probable. rUXXSUTATYKEX STRIKERS CONFIDENT. How Murderer Andrews Spent His Last Sabbath on Kirth. A very peculiar local campaign is being waged at Alliance, O., and will be deter mined to-day at the election for Mayor. The candidates who captured the Demo cratic and Republican primaries are likely to be defeated by the Prohibitionists. The other news of three States is full of interest. IcrZCIAI. TELZCIIAM TO THE PtSPATCB.! Alliance, O., April C To-morrow this little city will be the scene of one of the fiercest political contests ever seen in this State, noted for its lively battle? of this na ture. There are three candidates in the field for Mayor the regular Democratic and Republican nominees, and the present incumbent, who is running on an independ ent Prohibition ticket, with more than a fair chance of success. For several years past local prohibition has been on the statute books here, and en forced with more or less vigor. The local Republican organization has always favored prohibition, but at the primaries a week ago the candidate of this element. Mayor Chap man, who was seeking a renomlnation, was defeated by 17 votes in a total poll of nearly 1,000. The liberal, or anti-prohibition element, was also successful in the Democratic caucus, nom inating a candidate of that persuasion by a vote of more than two to one. In securing both these nominations, however, tho antis seem to have over-reached themselves. As a result, the rrohibitlonists ot both parties united, held a large and enthusiastic mass con vention and placed Mayor Chapman in the field as their nominee. Chapman is supported by Morgan, the great manufacturer and lead ing Republican of the place, and by both of the local newspapers. The issue is clearly drawn, and on the result will depend tbe fate of local prohibition, not only here but throughout the State. Alliance is the largest town which has made anything like an extensive trial of cold water, and the three-cornered fight to-day will be watched with great interest. SHOT BY A TKAMP: A Freight Condnctor Murdered by Knights or the Rond. IGFECIAL TELEGRAM TO TBE DI8FATCIM Lima. April 6. As east-bound freight train No. 98. on the Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne and Chi cago Railroad, pulled into the siding near this city this afternoon Conductor Gardner J. Tnckey saw six tramps getting into a box car. He ordered tbem to leave, but they refused, and he got inside the car to eject them. One of the tramps fired a revolver, and a flagman hearing the noise came to the conductor's as sistance. 'The tramps jumped from tbe car, followed by the conductor. One of tbe gang produced a revolver, which Tnckey wrenched out of his hands, when two others then caught him. holding each of his arms so that he was powerless to defend himself when another one of tbem placed a 38 caliber revolver at the conductor's left side and fired, the ball taking effect a little below tbe heart. The tramps then started to run north on Main street. Tuckcy bravely starting in pur suit, but soon fell, exhausted from loss of blood. Tuckey was carried iuto a drug store, where he was examined by physicians, and his wound declared fatal. The police captured four of the men after a chase of several miles. They gave their names as Lewis Duebret Charles Sagerman. William Meek and William Thomas, the latter, who says he lives at Springfield, O.. neing identified by the conductor as bis assailant. A STUBBORN FIGHT ON. Pnnxsntnwney Minors Aro Determined and Confident ot Ultimate Victory. (SPECIAL TELEOBAM TO Til E DtSr ATCTI. 1 Ptjnxsutawney, April 6. The striking miners hare evidently centered upon this place as the point at which their battle is to be won or lost. Tbey say the strike is by no means off, as has been claimed by some, but, on tbe con trary, it is hotter than ever. Tbe rumors that were spread through the Clearfield region and other points that tho strike is about over, has hurt tbem considerably, as assistance began to fall off at once. Miners' Agent Qutnlisk has been very busy in the Walston and Adrian regions lately, and savs the men are very determined to win the fight, and tbe lockout is a long ways from being declared off. He ays over 200 non-union men deserted the mines last week, and the company is worse off than ever before; also that several cars of coke had been returned to the company because of its inferior quality. Agent Quin lisk secured $300 at Houizdale for the strug f;ling men atPunxsutawney last week,and asks or ample aid, as he says, the miners can win beyond a doubt if the present rate of brotherly support is maintained. HIS LAST SUNDAY. ON EARTH. The Murderer of Clnra Price Frays and Con fesses Ills sins. rSI-ECIAL, TELEGBAM TO TBS DIRPATCrf.l Bellefonte, April a This is the last Sun day for Alfred Andrews, the murderer of Clara Price, as ho will be banged on Wednes day next. Representatives of the Y. M. C. A. held a very solemn and impressive service in his cell this afternoon. Andrews was moved to pray again and again most earnestly. He also made a speech, in which he confessed his sins, and acknowledged tbat he believed his God bad forgiven them. His words moved some of his hearers to copi ous tears. OBJECT TO THE IRON HAN. Gnllltzin Miners Go to Work Until Their Grlevnnce Is Arbitrated. (SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.I Gallitzin, April 6. The trouble at tbe Gal litzin Coal and Coke Company's mines has been settled for the present, tho miners having gone back for tbe present on condition that the "iron man" be laid aside until Mr. Mitchell is able to be around, when the matter will be arbitrated. The "iron man" is a machino which is used for digging coal, to which the men have serious objections. Superintendent Mitchell is still confined to his room with the injuries he lately received. ESCAPED N DISHABILLE. An East Liverpool Family Make a Hasty Exit From Tbelr Burning Home. IfPEClAL TELEORAH TO THE DISPATCn.l East Liverpool, 0 April 6. This place had a disastrous firo between 12 and 1 o.'clock this morning, which destroyed two business rooms on Fifth street. One was occupied by Minehart, merchant tailor, late of Browns ville, and the other by a meat market. The building was completely destroyed. Minehart taved a portion of his goods, though his family had barely time to escape in their night clothes. DIED IN CHURCH. ' A Mansfield Sunday bcliool Saperlutendent Stricken Willi Apoplexy. 1 SPECIAL TELEGKAK TO THE DISPATCH.! Mansfield, Apnl 6. James H. Eminuycr, the Superintendent of St. Luke's Lutheran Sunday School, dropped dead in the church at J bSO o'ciocc to-nignt. Apoplexy caused his death. He was leading the Sunday school Easter services when he fell. The deceased was 55 years of age and a prominent business man. Trl-Stnte Brevities. Youngstown had 339 deaths last year, a rate of 16 per 1,000. AjCHAPTER of tho Fhi-Kappa-Sigma fra ternity has been established at Bellefonteby Pennsylvania University men. The Amencan Encaustic Tiling Company has received from Zanesville a site valued at $22,500, and 10.000 to be used in boring for gas. Me. Henderson, who has applied for tbe dissolution ot the firm of Finch & Henderson, Youngstown contractors, says the Arm is sol vent, an t that bis partner baa been perfectly PITTSBUKG DISPATCH, - EXCITED TO INSANITY. Erlckson's Earthquake Prediction Causing Great Alarm Among Ills Followers In Oakland Many People Hnve Already Left. SPECIAL TEIEOKAM TO TBE DISPATCH.I Sajt Feancisco, April 6. As the day draws near for the fulfillment of the prophecy that Oakland, San Francisco, Chicago and Milwaukee are to be swallowed up by earthquake the excitement among Erickson's followers in Oakland in creases. The police have broken up all public meetings, but the cranks assemble in private nouses and made converts the last week. Dealers in real estate and second-hand furniture report that cranks have left many orders with them for thedis posal'of property for cash. To-morrow is the date fixed bv Erickson for the beginning of the exodus to the mountains, but about 40 Oak landers anticipated the removal by two days, as they quietly departed yesterday for at. Helena, the center of wine making in Napa county, which is over a thousand feet above sea level and about 70 miles from this city. Tbey have rented rooms and a cottage and are prepared to remain throughout the month and await tbe doom of Oakland. Abont a score of families have established a camp in the foothills back of Oakland, where they have raised tents, and propose to bold a series of cams meetings. From the prepara tions noted in Oakland, it is likely that sev eral hundred people will flock to this camp. Even in San Francisco many credulous people are alarmed, and country resorts will profits by their fears. At Santa Rosa several of the faithful have joined Mrs. Wood worth, tbe original leader, who is responsible for Erickson's prophecy. She is a shrewd woman, however, and proposes to start East early this week, and will not have to face her dupes. Nervous excitement over the predicted calamity has proved too much for several women in Oakland, who have been sent to the Insane asylum. Early this morning, on Wash ington street, in Oakland, a young and good looking woman, well dressed and with long, brown hair flowing down her back, ran wildly down the street with her arms outstretched, as sue loudly screamed: "I'm coming. Good Lord, I'm coming. Walt, only wait for me. Ob, take me to Him. Take me to the Lord to be saved." The police took her to the station, where she continued to rave wildly. FEDERATION OP TRAIN MEN. Brotherhoods of Engineers, Firemen, Brake, men, Etc., to Combine. Elm ira, N. Y., April 6. Three hundred delegates, representing the Brotherhoods of Locomotive Engineers, Firemen, Brakemen and Switchmen, met here to-day, and with a few members of the new order of Railway Con ductors, discussed and adopted a scheme of federation between all the organizations of trainmen in tho United States. Delegates were present from Buffalo. Jersey Citv. New York, Hoboken and many places in Pennsylvania and Ohio. There were two secret meetings during tbe day and a public meeting was held in tbo Opera House to-night. A number of prominent citi zens delivered addresses. Grand Master Sar gent of the Firemen's Brotherhood, Grand Condnctor Howard of the Con ductors' Brotherhood, Grand Master Wilkin son of the Brakesmen's Brotherhood, the well known "SchandyMaguire" and other prominent railroad men also spoke. All declared that federation would be in the interest of har mony and that the death note of strikes on railroads had been sounded. The object is federation under one head of all the different bodies, each to retain its own organization. AN ITALIAN'S MISFORTUNE. He Gets Trichinosis From Entlng Bad Pork on Long Island. rSPECTAL TELEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.! New Yoek, April 6. VIncenzo Paternoster, an Italian railroad laborer who has been less than a year in the country, applied to Dr. Vin ton at Castle Garden abont two weeks ago for permission to go to the Ward's Island Hos pital. Paternoster complained of excruciating pains m tue muscles or bis arms. jir. v in ton suspected that tbe Italian bad trichinosis. At tbe hospital Dr. Marple cut a piece of muscle from the Italian's arm, examined it un der tbe microscope and found it alive with tri abinse. Paternoster's condition is critical. He got tbe disease by eating bad and improperly cooked pork while working at Long Island. He is about 35 years old. SLAYE MARRIAGES ILLEGAL. Pecullnr Decision Rendered by nn Indiana Connty Court. Washington, Ind., April 6. A case was decided there Saturday which practically de clares slave marriages illegal. In the fifties Andrew Thomas, a Georgia slave, married an other slave according to negro rites. Three children were born. Later Thomas escaped, settled in Davis county, Ind., became prosper ous and married again. After the war Mrs. Thomas No. 1 hunted him np. For her Thomas built a house on his farm, wbere she has since lived in harmony with wife No. 2. Recently, desiring that her children shonld inherit a "share of their fathor's estate, she brought suit to quiet title to the farm. Sat urday the snlt was decided against her, the Court holding the slave marriage illegal. The case will go to the Supreme Court. THE MORMONS ARE FAlTnFDL. Thev Believe Tltnt Fortnno Will Yet Tarn In Their Fnvor. Salt Lake, April 6. The Mormon Confer ence adjourned to-day. All tbe officials were sustained as usual. The tone of all the speakers was a call to the faithful to stand firm, and tbe cause would triumph, Tbe Apos tles, George F. Cannon and Herbert Grant, spoke of the saints getting nch bv selling their property, and being unused to handling money tbey might lose it in foolish speculation. It would be better for them to put it in the hands of the church, and let the leaders take care of it for tbem, and advance the kingdom of God. CAPTDEED AT THE BOEDER. Thirteen Chinamen Trying to Get Into the United States Constat. San Diego. Cal., April 6. Thirteen Chinese were arrested last night in an attempt to cross tbe line between Mexico and theUnlted States, at Tiajnana. They had come up overland from Ensenada, Lower California, and are thought to be a part of the 87 taken there on the last trip of the steamer Newbern from San Francisco. They were transported to that ves sel from the steamer from China. The whole 87 had tickets to Mazatlan and Guavamas. but all disembarked at Ensenada, it is thought, with intention, of crossing into the United States soon as possible. JDDGE THURMAN.N0T ILL. The Old Rouinn Is In Excellent Health nt the Present Time. Columbus. April . The report sent out from Columbus that Judge Allen G. Thurman is seriously ill is without foundation in lact. A call at his residence this evening developed that be is in excellent health, much better than he has been, for several months. Judge Thurman has been entertaining company all day and is in tbe best of spirits. BUYING UP COMPETITORS. The Glncose nnd' Mnrch Trust Purchases the Yoorliees Compnny's Worksi Danville. III., April 6. Tbo trust recently founded for the purpose of controlling glucose and starch has purchased tbe extensive works of tbe Voorhees Starch Company in this city. D. W. Voorhees. Jr.. and C. S. English leave for New York this week t$ complete the transfer. MURDLR AND SUICIDE. A Man Kills a Woman nnd Hlmselfln a Fit of Jenlonsy. Bushnell, III., April R At 5 o'clock last evening Ramey Akerman shot Mrs. Hess, landlady of the National Hotel, and then fired a bullet into his own brain, causing instint death. Mrs. Hess will recover. The deed is supposed to have been committed during a fit of jealousy. EMIN IS NOT EAGER. He Is In No Hurry to Start on" Another Expedition. Zanzibar, April 8. ismin Pasha has arrived here. He shows less oagerness concerning the proposed expedition than bis employers desire, and It is reported that he wishes to cancel his engagement and return to Europe before de ciding as to his future plans. Portugal Sends to America for Ships. Lisbon, April 6. The Portuguese Govern ment has invited oueflrm inAmerica and several firms in other countries to make tenders for tbe construction of four new cruisers. No tenders f.-r-m E-'is'- fl'ms rre wvif.1. MONDAY, APBIL 7, . A CONVENIENT TWIN. Strange and Conflicting Stories Told by the Chicago Girl Who POISONED AN ENTIRE FAMILY. She Says it Was Doue by a Sister TFho Just Looks Like Her. THE POLICE PUZZLED BI HER YARNS. Mamie is Not Worried About Harder, bat Wants Her Umbrella. Mamie Starr, the girl arrested for poison ing a Chicago family, tells such peculiar stories that the police are all at sea. They believe she is a murderess, but think she is insane. Chicago, April 6. A champion story teller is in jail here in the person of the woman Mamie Starr, who cooked the corn that poisoned to death Mr. and Mrs. New land, by whom she was employed. The prisoner's narrative that she had a sister who was a perfect image of her was start ling in its ingenious detail, but her latest explanation, the most sensational yet ad vanced, is that she bought the rough on rats at the drug store intending to kill herself,' and afterwards threw it away without once opening the box. When Chief of Police Marsh and his as sistants locked the girl up last night she had positively denied nil connection with the poisoning. More singular than this she had denied that she was ever at the Anchor age Mission, the institution from which the Newland family secured her as a servant. IT "WAS HEE TWIN SISTER. She also denied ever beingatthe residence of tbe Newlands, and maintained, in spite of the fact that a dozen persons identified her, that her sister must have been tbe girl who prepared the fatal dish. A circumstance that greatly strengthened tho denials occurred when she was taken before Dr. Rogers, the druggist who sold the poison. Dr. Rogers looked her over carefully in all possible lights, and formed his conclusion most deliberately. Finally he said: "She is not the girl who bought tbe rough on rats. lam just as sure of tbat fact as I am of the fact tbat I am alive. The girl who came in for that poison looked very cool and collected, and 1 concluded as soon as I saw her that it would be perfectly safe to trust her with the stuff. She said she wanted it to kill rats with, and remarked tbat she would have to be very careful to keep her little brother from getting hold of it. She was older than this girl and better dressed than tbls girl."- This evening tbe girl was brought up from the cell where she had been confinedand taken Into the presence of Chief Marsh, Inspector Hunt, Captain Laughlin and other detectives. STARTLISG CONTRADICTIONS. "Mamie," commenced the Chief, "Why did you tell me you were not in that drug store?" "Surely, I never said anything of the kind," said the girl, and her eyes rolled wildly. "Of courso I was in tbe drug store. I went there and bought the box of poison. I paid IS cents for it and 10 cents for some gum. 1 had just a quarter." "Why, you told me last night tbat you had never been in Hyde Park in your life, tbat you bad never seen tbeNeulands, tbat you were nevet in the Anchorago Mission, and a dozen other things." "Impossible; you must have misunderstood me. Of course 1 was in Hyde Park. I'll tell yon just how it was. I was very despondent, and did not want to live any longer; you know I have often been despondent, and once tried to kill myself in Chicago two years ago. So I went to tbe store for tbe poison, and thought I would take it while the family were asleep that night. 1 hid the stuff while I cooked supper. I cooked the corn and I am sure there could not have been any poison in it, but it was wrong somehow, for I took a taste of It myself and was dreadfully sick after wards. When all tbe family began to get sick I was scared and thought the best thing I could do would be to get out. I took the box of poison and rolled it up in my apron and then went away. I was very much excited at the time, but 1 remember that 1 threw both apron and poison away. I wrapped tbem up tight and threw the package over a fence. I am sure I don't know just wbere it was, but probably I could find it if I had half a chance." SHE -WANTS HER UMBRELLA. "This is an altogether different story from the one you told yesterday," remarked In spector Hunt. "Ob, no," responded the girl, and the same crazy gleam was in her eyes, "that is just ex actly what I said yesterday. By the way, do you know I can't find my umbrella anywhere. I wonder where it is." It was an open question with the officers after the examination whether the woman's ap parent insanity was feigned or real. "I never heard of a case similar to this one." said Chief Marsh. "Inever saw a prisoner so self-possessed and cool when under arrest for a serious crime. I do not know whether the members of tbe family were poisoned by rough on rats or by some other substance in the corn. I am sure that tbe girl had no possible motive to poison them, and that she had never seen tbem before last Friday morning. All the rest is in tbe dark." THE WEATHER. Tor Western Penn sylvania, light local showers, no decided change in temperature, southeasterly winds. 'For West Virginia and Ohio,light local showers. warmer, southerly winds. PrrrsBCRO. April 6, 1890. The United States Signal Berrice omoerta this city .furnishes the following: Time. SiCda. u.... 120 M 1:00 r. M , ::0OF. K Tner. ltiF. .33 maximum temp.... 67 .59 ..82 iixiuimnm icmp..... aj .Mean temp SO Range 31 Rainfall 0 IMF. M S.-00P. M 6S Hirer at 3:S0r. u., 15.1 feet, a rise of 1 foot In U hours. Rive Tclecrnms. - rSriCIAL TELIORAJIB TO THS DIRPATCIt.l Brownsville Kiver 15 feet I inch and falling. Weather clear. Thermometer, 51 at 4 P. M. , MoaOASTOWB-River 9 feet 10 inches and falling. Weather clear. Thermometer, 70 at 4 P. M. Have You Tried THE NEW BLOOD PURIFIER Which acts upon the LIVER and KIDNEYS as well? Rogers' Royal Rerbs, BOTH DRY AND LIQUID. It eradicates the germs of disease. Counteracts the poison in the blood, " And gives new life to the boot. NOW IS THE TIME TO TAKE Rogers' Royal-Herbs, A Strictly Vegetable Medicine. Price $1, of any Druggist. KOGERS' KOrAXTEEMEDIES CO., Boston and Hyde Park, Mass. J811I IILk 11 fliriljaafiaf 1890. i NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. There are 4 many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the Ivory." They are not, but like all counterfeits, they lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for Ivory Soap and insiF upon having it. 'Tis sold everywhere. no3-101-MWS "More money is to be made safely in Southern Investments than anywhere else." Hon. Wm D. Kelley, of Pennsylvania. GREAT LAND SALE AT CARDIFF, Roane County, Tenn., on the Cincinnati Southern R.R.and Tenn.river The Cardiff Coal andiron Co., Chartered by the State of Tennessee, Capital, $5,000,000. Hon. B. B. Smalley, Burlington, Vt., President; W. P. Rice. Fort Payne, Ala., Vice President; H. C. Young, Cardiff, Tenn., Vice President. DIRECTORS: "W. P. Rice, Fort Payne, Ala.; H. C. Young, of Cordley & Co., Boston; Dr. J. M. Ford, Kansas City; Hon. Robert Pritchard, Chattanooga; Hon. J. F. Tarwater, Rock wood, Tenn.; Charles-L. James, of James & Abbott, Boston; Hon. William Warner, Kansas City; T. G. Montague, President First National Bank, of Chattanooga, Tenn.; Hon. John II. Whipple, Claremont, K. H.; Hon. Carlos Heard, Biddeford, He.; Hon. S. E. Pingree, Hartford, Vt; Hon. B. B. Smalley, Burlington, Vt. WILIi HOLD A MAMMOTH LAND SALE of its city lots at CARDIFF, Tuesday, April 22, 1890, AND FOLLOWING DAYS. Excursion trains will be run from New England, leaving Boston, Saturday, April 19, 1890. The Cardiff properties are not experi mental. The Coal and Iron have been profitably mined more than 20 years. The location is in the midst of already devel oped properties. The Company owns over 50,000 acres of Coal and Iron and Timber lands, situated in tbe Tennessee Counties of Roane, Cumberland and Morgan. Its city of Cardiff contains over 3,000 acres. There is scarcely any industry which can not find a favorable chance at Cardiff for successful establishment and profit. The development is in charge of men of approved judgment and experience. Excursions to Cardm lor the sale will be arranged from principal cities of the North and West. Proceeds of sales to be applied to tbe devel opment of the property by the erection of Iron Furnaces, Coke Ovens, Hotel, Water Works, Motor Line, Electric Lights, Manu facturing Plants, Public Buildings, etc. A plan will be offered which will enable purchasers to secure lots at reasonable and not speculative prices, the intention being to give patrons of the sale a chance to make a profit as well as the Company. Accommodations will be provided for all attending the sale. For further Information, prospectus, etc., ap ply to W. P. RICE, Qulney House, Boston, Mass. CORDLEY & CO., Bankers, Boston, ; Miss. or to the company CARDIFF, ROANE CO., . . TENN. ap7-119 TAKE HEED. It is an absolute fact that many suffer, and indeed too many are dailr hoodwinked by pat ent medicine and quack treatment, and tbey give way to foolish advice and leave a regular schooled and reputable physician to resort to all kinds of patent nostrums in vain to find health and strength, when they could really be assured that there Is more nourishment in one bottle of Klein's Silver Age than in a carload of the stuff they call "invigorators." It is. too. a f.ict not to bo parsed by. the indorsement of well-known physicians, who cheerfully indorse this excellent and pure stimulant. Hospital superintendents, who are regularly using these goods, say. "It is the best stimulant we can cet, and has its desired effect." All druggists keep it. Each bottle contains a full standard quart, and is sold at 1 SO each. Send for complete catalogue and price list of all kinds of Honors to MAX KLEIN. ao7-Jtwr 82 Federal street. Allegheny, "a. THE NEWEST AND NOBBIEST -nr- ZECaus azcLcL Caps POPULAR PRICES. Manufacturing Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters and Furnishers, 954 AND 956 LIBERTY ST. STAR CORNER. dc8-25 Established 1832. BROOM CORN. Broom Manufacturers Supplies PEANUTS. , ROBERT DICKEY & CO., 77 WATER ST. AND 9fl FIRST AVE. Tr'n'T--? 101 f "22 Wiry NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. TML1 IS THE GREATEST SUCCESS OP THE AGE' L GOLDSMIT & BR0., LEADING JOBBBBS IN TOBACCO AND CIGARS, 705 Liberty Street Pitistom. Sole Agents for tie Celebrated TICKLEE. IT IS' NOW OS SALE BY THE FOLLOWING DEALERS: PITTSBURG. H. Weinz, 2643 Penn ave. W. P. Anderson. 3030 Penn ave. T. Burns. 2011 Penn ave. H. Clokev, 2625 Penn ave. W. Magealsoiv2725 Penn ave. B. Schmidt, 2201 Penn ave. J. Zosinski, 1815 Penn ave. M. Kilculbin, 1635 Penn ave. Thomas Coate, 1227 Penn ave. J. Zuger, 1351 Penn ave. Kartlicb & Roebler, 26 Penn ave. Mrs. Mahloy. 2710 Penn ave. J. M. Kane, 1900 Penn ave. Welsh & Bra, 2554 Penn ave. John M. Supbaman. 5924 Penn ave. Jacob Griese. 1228 Penn ave. J. C Kunze. 2714 Penn ave. L. Ricbter, aTJSPenn ave. U. Balderbofer, 2744 Penn ave. W. F. Gillespie, 3235 Penn ave. Mrs. Logan, Ravine St. Mrs. Haney, Llgonier st. Mrs. Kenneweg. 3954 Penn ave. Lorenz Kern, 4109 Penn ave. Mrs. C. .Schanb. Liberty sr.. Bloomfleid. Mrs. C. Rott. 332 Pearl St. C. Hans, 5718 Penn ave, Mrs. K. Bender, 110 Frankstown ave. Mrs. M. Phillips, 4702 Penn ave. Joseph Bel lew, 4429 Penn aye. Thomas Hogan. 4114 Penn ave. Berry fc Co., 6119 Penn ave. H. H. Huber. corner Fifth and Frankstown Brantboover fc Co- Frankstown ave. W. H. Kaufman. 232 Frankstown ave. Mrs. C. Huber, 259 Frankstown ave. William Barlow. 336 Frankstown ave. B. T. JrHeard, 410 .Frankstown ave. Ed Ingram, Butler St. Jacob Dieze, 3352 and 3354 Butler St. Miss E. Dryaen, 4708 Butler St. P. Costello, 4743 Butler st: Houston & Bra. Cor. Forty-ninth and Butler. G. Ballard, 5173 Butler St. Mrs. J. Henderson, 503 Main St.. Sharpsburg. Brill & Anglin, 806 Main St., Sharpsburg. J. Post, 1020 Mam St.. Sharpsburg. W. Eversmann, 426 Wylie ave. J. H. Gamble. 149 Wylie ave. Mrs. Sorrecco. 3 Wylie ave. J. K. McKclvy. 62 Wylie ave. Mrs. A. Bauer. 148 Wylie ave. C. Cijntte. 1123 Liberty St. Kb on Cropliev, 43 Washington St. W. (lieske. 77 Wylie ave. E. M. Rosenblatt. 232 Wylie ave. C. F. Oyer, 4S7 Filth ave. J. Benzenholcr, 533 Fifth ave. Mr. Frommer. 352 Fifth ave. J. K. Burns. 4107 Penn ave. Mrs. Ainscougb, 4617 Penn ave. C. H. Bingler. Hazelwood ave. H. H. Wrench, 754 Second ave. G. Heplin, 71 Renova'st., Glenwood. A Vierf elder. Vespucins St., Glenwood. J.G. Lash & Co., Cor. Renova st. and Second. W. B. Armstrong, 2286 Second ave. Mrs. Roop, 1364 Second ave. Frichtmger Bros., 1391 Second ave. J. E. Williams. Forward ave..Four-MIle Run. W. J. Green, Forward ave.. Four-Mile Run. Felix McKnight, Second ave. A. J. Dougherty, 135 Forbes st. Mrs. McMamee. 682 Second ave. H. Whalen, 722 Second ave. John Kane, 954 Second ave. B. Burns, 63 Bates St. P. Connelly. 66 Bates st, Mrs. Paudtle, 223 Center ave. M. Kielander. 229 Bedford ave. Mr. Brown. 128 Forty-third St. Street & Splcer, Bennett station. J. Pfltzenmeier, Bennett station. F. ii. Callahan, Bennett station. Mrs. C. Schmitc, Bennett station. C. Terry, Bennett station. Mrs. Hauer. Sbaler township. Mrs. K. Schwartz. Shaler township. A. Woter. Sbaler township. William Voltz, 1607 Penn ave. Frank Anderson. 31 Water St. J. Marasco, 139 Water st. Mrs. McGuire, 200 Penn ave. Miss K. McAllister. 206 Second ave. F. W. Boehmer, ISO Main St. Thos. Cropliey, 43 Washington St. Frank Anderson, 31 Water St. J. Marasco, 1S9 Water St., D. 8. Daels, 668 Fifth ave. Mrs. A Swan. 101 Grant st. C. Paeaninco. 72 Fifth are. It. J. Lanigan 119 PJke st. Wm. Conner. Forty-seventh and Hatfield sts. Mrs. Geo. French.' 60I5U Penn ave. John Feick, 3702 Butler st. C. Hughes, 3410 Penn ave. SOUTHSIDE. Bernhart Earth, 2735 Carson St. M. Wagner, 217 Carson St. Mr. R. Schoffer, 1005 Carson St. Rossiter Bros.. 2337 Carson st. George Barbier. 1021 Carson st. Mrs. J. Walker. 2127 Carson St. M. Wilson, 813 C irson St. John Nelson. 1607 Carson St. E. L. Guih, 2901 Carson St. W. A. Ross, 1706 Carson St. H. Rattelman. 1800 Carson St. M. Hirscb, 2528 Carson St. John Stange, 2900 Sarah st. Mrs. Gabriel, 2425 Sarah St. W. McGarey. HOOSaTatfst. John Loches. 2305 Sarah sr. A. Somers. 2006 Sarah sr. John Wolf, 2616 Sarah sr. John Weber, Twenty-Seventh and Sarah sts. Mrs. Bracken. 294 Sarah St. B. Kacb. 1S09 Jane st ' J. Enderlin, 124"Nineteenth st. W. Barkley. 147 Nineteenth St. Jane Roney, 2025 Jane st. A. Homemier. 2405 Jane St. Mrs. Noull, 2517 Jane St. A BEAUTIFUL SOUVENIR F,ItyTick.erTagsou" FAMILIAR SYMPTOMS Acid stomach, or sour stomach, Is one annoyances that of the very common many persons are not only a source of greeable to those who possessor to be aware belchlngs, and odor troubled with. It is discomfort, butdisa are near enough its of the eructations, of tbe breath arising ACID STOMACH from it B. B.B., speedily corrected by dispels bad taste in the mouth, too common to many. Burning pain at tho pit of stomach that feels process ofboiling was going on, with weight are familiar sations that visit tion ij impaired, pain may be intense ially after eating ing violent exercise. oppression ana and unpleasant sen many whose diges The burning, boiling at times, more espec hearty food, or tak- BURNING at Pit of STOMACH Burdock Blood Bitters will stop this trouble by the digestive and biliary organs. Distress after eatingls of ten aresult of tho hustling; hurryin proclivity of tbe American people. The day is hurried breakfast. probably washed cup of coffee hurrj hasty meal, and to time to eat a hearty is done, and you are" tbat feeling ot dls-1 down with a strong to work. At noon a work again. At night meal; but when this ready for comfort DISTRESS after EATING tress and weight in tbe stomach tomes on, can't rest, can't sleep, fidgety and restless. been given for digestion, and it requires aid, will promptly cive. if taken after meals. ENiER CHOCOLATE DRAIVK AIVO BATE: ETEBY YEAK. WHY P BEMUSE of all CHOCOLATES If 11 I It is the purest and best. Pans Exposition, 1889 -1 SolSdmperDalI : Ask for YELLOW WRAPPER. FOB SALE at 40 cents A POUND EVERYWHERE, BRANCH HOUSE. UNION SQUARE. NEW YORK. B PLl TOBACCO SOTJTHSIDE-Continued. Zirk Horst, Stanwiz and Virginia sts. Julius Wild. 235 Virginia st. A. C Slater, Virginia and Kersage sts. Peter & Bro 182 Stenben st. J. Wallace. 26K Wabash ave. Mrs. Tim. 12 West Carson St. William Johnston. 2634 Carson st. Mrs. S. Leecb, ISO Steuben St. Ed Goetz, Main st. and Wabash ave. T. K. Mclntyre. 174 Main St. P. Dougherty. Mam st. and West End. Mrs. M. Marshall. West Carson and Main sts. W. A, Larimer, 2700 Carson st. G. H. Smith. 1503 Carson St. Henry Joe, 2911 Carson sr. Mrs. A. Wirtb, 2917 Carson St. Hartman Coleman, 2836 Carson St. Jacob Rebholz. 527 Carson St. A Bevilacqua, 9 Carson St. ALLEGHENY. John Duff. 39K Federal St. " Wylie & Schreiber. 69 Federal st George Ofsman. 95 Federal st. B. Wieman, 181 Federal St. J. H. Jones. 218 Federal St. Mrs. Walt 375 Rebecca St. W. M. Crow, 187 Rebecca st Mrs. Wright. 279K Rebeeca st Jobn Dietricn, 13o Robinson st Miss Wazner. 1Z0 Robinson st H. Graf. 30 Rebecca st S. A. Frv. 132 Rebecca st W. West. 104 Beaver ave. O. C. Taylor, 132 Beaver ave. F. B. Kohne. 150 Beaver ave. W. Pace. 215 Beaver ave. Mrs. B. Weiss. 218 Beaver ave. A. R. Miller. 227 Beaver ave. C. Kraucher, 230 Beaver ave. C. Scraigt 262 Beaver ave. John Bender. 273 Beaver ave. C. Young. 2i9 Beaver ave. Mrs. Heckmar. 269 Beaver ave. James Burk, 441 Beaver ave. John J. BcrSnch. 141 Beaverave. Mrs. J. Orschel. 354 Beaver ave. W. Esplen, 122 Beaver ave. J. Pendleton, 177 Cass ave. G. Weohrstecit. 193 and 195 Cass ave. M. J. Kelly, 607 Preble ave. C. Mesplav. 55 Benton st Mrs. A. Wheeling, 20 Spence st Mrs. Schetzel, 699 Preble ave. Adam Hahn. 77 Sedgwick st Mrs. Noon. 596 Preble ave. Jones .fc Co., 264 Franklin st Mrs. E. Porter. 245 Jackson st A. D. Bucramel. 112 Taggart st A. B. Elliott, 61 Charles st W. More. Perrysville ave. ' William Roll. 103 Charles st A. Spilker, 104 Taggart st R. warnock, 45 Lithgo st B. Buttmore. 85 Charles st F . Stalder, 90 Chestnut st L- A. Zak, 21 Chestnut st F. Wagner, 233 Ohio st George Scberer. 248 Ohio st Mrs. Horr, 33 Madison ave. Mrs. C. Beckyer. 125 Chestnutst A. Smith. 110 Chestnutst. J. M. Hilliard. 27 E. Diamond St A. Briegel. 31 E. Diamond st. Heideger Bros.. 50 S. Diamond st John Wagner, 68 East St. C. Laulbaber. 117 East St. J. C. Wall, 121 East st W. H. Wagner. 16S East st G. Hoeneckcr. 176 East st John Snyder. 201 East st E. Hasley, 209 East St. W.Tucke, 236 East st Mrs. C. A. Granner. 267 East st Adam Klein. 305 East st. Fred Schultz, 311 East st Alex Velzak. 398 East st F. Scliume, 502 East st Joseph Loeftier, 116 Spring Garden ave. Mrs. Schorr, East Ohio st Mrs. Stier, East Ohio st Mr. Sheffler. 143 Chestnut st Mr. Stott Troy Hill. T. Faust 267 Lacock st Mrs. Woodbey. 255 Manhattan st David Byers. 390 Allegheny ave.' Mrs. Price. 465 Preble ave. Mrs. S. Williams. 690 Preble ave. Mrs. Westbey, b02 Treble ave. W. A. Blackstock. 12 Ohio st A. P. Stright. 211 Arch st E. C. Price, cor. Monterey and Jackson stf. R. A. McKenna. 109 Monterey st W. J. Nesblt. 110 Monterey st. Jo. Bauer. 15 Spring Garden ave. Sirs. Susan Mesplay, 631 Preble ave. Ii. Hammond. 233 Franklin st T. C. Harbison. Federal st Geo. Gault, cor. Anderson and River ave. E. O'Brien. 240 Robinson st Jas. Demnsey. 21 Anderson st A P. Stright, 214 Arch st H. Koney, 43 Anderson st A E. Maloney. 6 Benton st Mrs. Dillon. 169 Cass ave. Mrs. Jonn Hughes, 593 Preble ave. A. Wittmer, 620 Preble ave. A. A. Pavton. 636 Preble ave. Mrs. J. Kill en. 53 Craig st M. Gribbin, 307 Rebecca st L. Zemmer, 336 Beaver ave. D. T. Irwin, C8.J Beaver ave. J. Weckerle, 181 Beaver ave. Geo. Wickline, 199 Beaver ave. Sturhemt & Nesblt. 219 Federal st Geo. W. Whltcbouse. 297 Federal st C. Otterman, 178 Jackonst A D. Beuerman. 112 Taggart st Mary Gorman. 8t Taggart st A. Fisher, 50 Tagcarc st G. H. Stratman, 118 Taggart st Maggie Roth, 37 O'Hara st J. F. Beck. 26S East st Felix Kern. 216 Madison ave. A. Binder, 297 Eat St. J. G. Glcicb, 350 Madison ave. ntne8haPeofaF58pock,,tDook.whorio MORE DEAD THAN ALIVE When 1 commenced using Bur dock Blood Bilters I was tnfr.rlnfl greatly from weakness and pains in my oacK ana neaa. My appe tite was poor, sleep was restless, pains in my legs, strength all gone, in fact cannot describe hoir T am These are which also feel, except more dead than alive. After using the third bottle ofB. B. B. I am now eninvln. rnnA health, and feel betterthan I have in years. Pi erson E. Lake. 270 Main st, Poughkeepsie. N. Y. as though a I havo bocn troubled with a,: pepsia for six years; havo tri. all kinds ot medicines, but no use. 1 kept getting worse all the time. Conldnoteatany kind of sweet stuff, nor drink any tea. I rearf about yourBurdock Blood Rirt... its action on and thought 1 would try it After rasing one Dome i lew like a new person, and after taking three bot- nes d completely cured. 11,-jj started by a 3raggi8 Van Et 'en. Ger oantown CoL Co. N. Y sk your for it Time has not which B. B. B.