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WfW. t .fir i A Local P. L Club Director Points Out the Evils of Conflicting Dates. f HE 1 GIVES SOIVIE ADVICE. Plea for a Guarantee to Visiting Clubs in tbe Kew League. JOHN WARD REPLIES TO SPALDING The Brotherhood Leader Says Baseball Interest is Kot Waning. THE- BP0ET1NG SEWS OP THE DAI The opinion that conflicting dates of the rival baseball clubs should be changed as Boon as possible is strongly held by more than one local Players' League official. Director "W. TV. Kerr, of the new local club, - talked very sensibly on the matter yester- dav. He looks at the situation entirely from a business standpoint, and this enables him to talk with more than ordinary force. because he is probably one of the shrewdest business men in the city. During a con versation yesterday afternoon, be said: "I don't ant these conflicting dates. I never believed in them, and I am not op posed to their speedy abolition. I know that Manager Hanlon was also strongly op posed to them, but he somewhat suddenly changed a little. BETTEK FOB BOTH PARTIES. "I fail to see any necessity for continuing them, as it is certain that it would be con siderably better for both clubs if thero were no "conflicting dates at alL I don't want to see either the National League or Players' League club lose money, and I am inclined to think that the conflicting dates will be changed be fore long." "Do you think the Players' League will make efforts to change them ?" was asked. "Well, now. I don't know about that, but I wish they were changed. It seems foolishness to continue them. Of course our club will fare no worse than the other with conflicting dates; indeed, I think it will fare better; but it will be more pleasant for everybody concerned were the clubs to keep clear of each other. The weather so far has been against us so, but I ex pect that from now on we will be more success ful, and then the team will become profitable." Mr. Kerr is opposed to the present system in the new League of not giving a guarantee to the visiting club. He said: "I think it would be much better if each visiting club had a guarantee. Atpresent. when there is no game it is a total loss to the visitors. I don't know whatever prompted the adoption of the present system. It is not a good one." WON'T PLAT WEDNESDAY. The speaker went ou to say that the new League people seemed slow to act in many in stances. "We could have had a game on Wednesday," he said, "if our people had been active. Our club will come home and do noth ing, and the Buffalo club will pass through the city on its way East. A game could easily have been arranged. I don't desire that game becanse the National League Club will play on that date, but.because it uould bo more profit able than doing nothing at all; hence it would be less expensive for the Buffalo team to stop off here and play a game than to come here speciaPy to do so." Mr. Kerr does well to advocate the abolition of conflicting dates. Those who do so do not by any means show that they are "weakening." It has already been proven bejondaduubt that the public does not desire conflicting dates; that is, two games on the same day and in the same city are not relished. Those who change those foolish and unpleasant dates will just be carrying out the public wish. Of course lu some Instances IT REQUIRES NEBVE for an official to advocate this change, becanse singularly enough many people who want to see all the present bad feeling perpetrated, charge snch officials with cowardice and with "weakening." Nobody likes to be so charged, but common sense ought to easily show that such charges aro without any reasonable basis. The continuation of those conflicting dates simply means that there is very little respect for the prestige of the national game and that the great object of the conflict is personal ruin. As long as no effort is made to aboli&h those dates the public will be amply justified iu withholding their patronage from the game. It is i;afe 10 say that a very large number of cinuomciaisare heartily sick ol the dates In question, and that those officials would at once get about to change them if it were not for the clamoring of a few itresponsible persons who look more to the downfall of particular indi vidual than to the prestige of the came of baseball. Few intelligent people can tail to come to the same conclusion as Mr. Kerr if they will duly think the matter over devoid of all prejudice and bigotry. "VtAED TTAR HIS SAY. He Denies That the Public Interest In Base ball Is Waning. Philadelphia. May 11. -John M. "Ward, In speaklnc this evening of Mr. Spalding's remark that Interest In the game was dying out owing to divided local Interest cau.'ed by dlsorganlzatlonof the Players' Learue. said: "Mr. Spalding's re mark Is a singular statement for a baseball mag nate to make even were It true, which It Is not. In my opinion, and can only be explained on tne theory that in pursuance of its determination to rnlc or rain tbe national game the old League has now taken a new tack. "Bealizlng that It cannot live In Its fight against the Plavers' League under present conditions, certain of Its officials are traveling ahont from cltytoclty having themselves Interviewed' on the present -state or affairs.' and attempting to throw cold water on public interest In the game. "It Is noteworthy that all this talk about "no In terest,' the absence of local pride' and 'meager attendance' comes from National League sources. ot a single Players' League clnb has yet made anv complaint. If there Is any falling off In gen eral public Interest In the game It Is not due to the Sresence oft oclnbs In one cltvand a consequent estru-tion of local pride. The same conditions have existed before, and local pride was uot af fected. "1 honestly believe that rather than sec the Players' League 6ncceed the old Ieague would J (refer to see the national game dead, and would tself gladlv Inflict the blows. There ls.butono thing left for them to do against us. and it mav he expected at any time, that Is charge us with 'lilppodroming' and dishonest play. That will be their last 6tab. and Hmc of them will soon be found desperate enoueh to deal it. But their worst efforts will do little harm now. The public has realized, even though ',he 'magnates have not, that the national game and .National Lcagne are notaynonvmous. The came will live or, even though both National andVlayers' leagues should pass out or existence. Its life depends not on anv league, but upon the support ot the public, and what the latter demands is a clean, honest contest by representative dubs composed of the most skillful players.' 'f heckb hakes a denial. He Say tbe Salnrles of Ills Players Are All Right. GuyHeckcr, formerly of the LonlsvlUcs, called at the Enqutrer office la6t night. Guy Is Just as bandsome and gentlemanly as he was wont to be when he was King of Louisville. ' The Pittsburg team Is & strops one. " he said, "and will con-etant'-improve. True, we have a few young players, but there will be no tronble about tbe roost or them boldlr their own. Tills man, Bauer, of your city. Is one of tne most promising pitchers I ever saw. and 1 am surprised that he &ifl not secure an engagement long ago. I wish -son would denv the statement sent broadcast by .several papers that the Pittsburg clnh Is away In the arrearage of players' salaries. It Is not true, or course, there Is some salary coming to the bovs, Just as there Is to any team when out on a trip. You know, it Is a custom in baseball circles not to p ly salaries while on trips. President Ximlck, however, anthorlzed me to let the players isve all the money they want, and I have ad anccd them over SI, 100 since we lert Pittsburg, hen wc return there, which will be the 14tn of Is month, for a game with the Beds, our salaries ill be paid In lull Just as thev are by every other dub In good standing. lam at a loss to know now so many lies were started about tbe Pitts burg dub.'' Tbe Columbia DUbnnds. NEW YORK, May 11. The Columbia 'Varsity Crew has been meeting with troubles innumer able during the past two weeks, and It Is now thoroughly settled that no crew wilt go to New London. At a special meeting last Friday night It was decided that the crew could do nothing out disband. A committee, consisting of Prof. Jas per T.Goodwin and W. B. Kobertson, captain of the crew, will be sent to Philadelphia on Tuesday V iV to a raeetlnc: of representatives of the Cornell and University of reunsrlvanla crews. LOUISVILLE WANTS FAATZ. The Association People Wnnt Jay to Piny First liner. Louisville. May 11. ir the officials or the Louisville Association club can manage It, Jay Faatz, who Is at present on the payroll of the Cleveland flayers' League team, will, before many days, be captain and nrst baseman of the Louisville team. Louisville Is badly in need of a first baseman and a man who can take field charge of the men. Manager Chapman and the other officials realize this, and In looking over the field for the most available man Faatz was thought of. lie Is doing no active work for the ClevClands, and It was thonght that Fasts would convent. Mnnager Chipmsn this morning sent Faatz a telegram proposing that he Immediately Join the Colonels. Later In the dav other telegrams were sent, but so far as your correspondent could learu, no an swer has been received from the Cleveland first baseman. SATUBDATS BALL GAMES. Nntlonal League. At Cincinnati Cincinnati. 1 0 10 Pltusurc 0 0 0 0 ritchers: Khlnes and Baker. At New York New York 0 0 0 0 1 Boston. 0 0 2 0 1 Pitchers: Sbarrott and Uetzeln. At Philadelphia Brooklyn I 0 J 0 I Philadelphia 0 0 2 11 Pltchere: Vlckery and Hughes. -11 1-1 1-2 03 08 0-4 Plnyera Leasee. At Philadelphia fblladelpnia 2 0 3 2 0 0 Brooklvn 3 0 0 0 0 0 5-12 0-7 Pitchers: Ilusted and Murphy and Weyblag. At New York- New lork 1 0 2 0 10 Boston 1 0 0 0 0 0 Pitchers: Kecfcand Kllroy. 0-7 0-2 Ball Gnmrs To-Dny. National league-rittsburg at Cincinnati; Cleveland at Chicago; lirooctrn at Philadelphia; Boston at New York. Platers' League Pittsburg at Cleveland; Buffalo at Chicago: Boston at New York; Brook lyn at Philadelphia. American ASSOCIATiox Brooklyn at Philadel phia; byracuse at ltochester: Lonlsvllle at Co lumbus; St. Louis at Toledo. Tri-State League Springfield at McKeesport; Davton at 'Wheeling; Canton at Yonngstown; Mansfield at Akron. ASSOCIATION GAMES. ' At Gloucester Athletics. 0 301001038 Brooklyn 0 0400000 1 S Summary-liase hits, Athletic, 13: Brooklyn, II. Errors, Athletic 2; Brooklyn, 3. Batteries. Ureer and Koblason, Itobluson, Powers and Pltz. At Columbus Columbus 3 0 3 10 10 2 0-10 Louisville. 0 000000000 SUMMARY Batteries, Goodall and TVeckbecker; MklUd and Ity.in, Gastright and O'Connor, Base hits, Columbus. 12; Louisville, 7. Errors. Columbus, 1; Louisville, 1. At Rochester ltochester. 2 0 2 0 0 2 3 0 110 Syracuse 0 000010001 SCMMABY-Batterles. Calllhan and McKeogh, Keefe, Morrison and Biiggs. Ba6e hits, Roches ter, 13: Stars. 7. Errors, ltochester, 0; btars, 0. Time, 1:35. Umpire, Barnum, At Toledo Toledo. o 1004020 18 at. Louis 1 010110004 Summary flatteries, Toledo. Smith and Sage; St. Loots, Kamsey and Earle. Base hits Toledo, e; ot. Louis, 9. .Errors Toledo, 2; bt. Louis, 3. Association Record. L.Pc.1 TV. 5 .688 Columbus... 8 8 .667 Toledo 7 7 .588 Syracuse.... 7 8 .529 Brooklyn... 3 L. Pe, 10 .414 9 .437 10 .412 14 .176 Athletic .. . Kochester .. St. Louis... Louisville.. , 11 , 12 . 10 S THE KENTUCKY DERBY. All In Readiness for the Opening: Day nt Louisville. Louisville, May 1L Everything Is ready for the spring races to begin here May 14. The Ken tucky derby will be run the flrstday. It is proba ble there will be only six or eight starters. These will be from tbe following list: Klley, Kobes plerre. Prlnre Fonso, Bill Letcher, Palisade, ltosemont Outlook and W. G. J! orris. Klley and Kobesplerre were worked together to day, tbe derby dUtance. Tbev ran the mile and a hairover a sort track In 2:43," and finished with Kobesplerre half a length In the lead. Bnaebnll Nairn. The rumor fiends will likely be tackling Cleve land next. COjmsuKD fine weather will be a great blessing to many of the ball teams. The local N. L. Club may need Paul Hlnes at first aurlng Hecker's enrorced rest. The Browns and Louisville are getting badly knocked by Toledo and Columbus teams. " YncxGMAN took care of second probably a little butter than Dunlap has been doing lately. The Old Sport may pitch for Manager Uanlon's team to-dir at Cleveland. If he does, good luck IV U1U1. IT is bow stated that the directors of the Cin cinnati team want to be back into the Associa tion. Oh my! THE statement of Director Kerr veitfprriv tn the effect that the P. L. club will not play here Wednesday Is a contradiction of previous state- ments. Public feellnr seems to be dead against tbe ac tion or the Philadelphia P. L. officials In going to court against the National League players. The new league made tbe fight and they ought to call mc policemen in now. "Kid" Gleason- has pitched In six winning games and no defeats. The least number of hits w ere made off him In the opening game on April 19. hen New l'ork was retired for three singles. Boston hit him hardest, on May 7, for 10 with a total or 13 bases. "The League teams are playing better ball than thoe In the Brotherhood," said Umpire McQuald yesterday. There Is no doubt about It. The scores show It, and persons who have witnessed teams In both organizations play say so. I cannot account for it. Possibly the Brother hood grounds being new are bard to play on. The League teams are putting up fine ball, at least all of tuem that 1 have seen so lar are playing In fine style." Fred Duxljlp was once the king of second basemen. He no longer wears the crown, as any of the spectators who have seen the twoClncln-natl-1'lttsburg contests will testify. McPeee completely overshadows hlra. The Smoky City man Is not In ltwith him any part of the distance. McPhee's playing this season Is better than It ever was. and that Is saying a great deal. He takes hard, vielously-hlt grounders with such little eflort and 60 gracefully that they appear easy. His every movement Is a picture, and be has made a great many new admirers In the Leagne cities he has so far visited. Dunlap plays like he was tired. Such playing doesn't go In Cincinnati. Whv not throw a little ginger Into your work, Predr You can do It Cincinnati Enquirer. HLNEBS ABE DETEBJUNED. Railroad Coal Diggers Standing by Their Brethren at Irwin. TrZCIAL TELXORAX TO THE DISrATCH.1 iEwnr, Pa., May 1L The situation at Irwin's remains unchanged. The miners are more determined than ever to hold out for their demand of 65 cents per ton. The strike now involves all the mines on the Baltimore and Ohio and the Pittsburg, Mc Keesport and Yougbiogheny Railroads. The advance has beeu granted at all these points, but the miners will not go to work until the Irwin miners receive the advance also. The men are confident ol getting their demands. THE F0BTY HOURS BEGUH. Feast of tbe Blessed Virgin nt Sc. Pant's Cmbedrnl. The celebration of the Feastof the Blessed Virgin began yesterday at St. Paul's Cathe dral with imposing exercises. Bev. Father Wall officiated at the high mass, assisted by Father Conway and a number of students from the Holy Ghost College. The children of the congregation, dressed in white, preceded Father Wall as the sac rament was carried around the church, and strew flowers along the aisles of the church. Died From Her Injuries. Mary Hunsley, tbe young Hungarian girl who was struck by a train on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad at Soho Monday night last, died yesterday morning at the Homeo pathic Hospital. The child was but 4 years old, aud concussion of the brain was the cause of her death. Shortness of Breath. Dr. Flint's Remedy should be taken at once when slight exertion or a hearty meal produces shortness of breath or a pain in tne region of tbe heart. Send for treatise, free. At all druggists, or Mack Drug Co., S. Y. kwf DIED. PATTERSON On Sunday, May 11, 1S90, at 3 P. M. A. UtUard, son of Walter &. and Helen S. Patterson, age 2 years 6 months. Philadelphia Ledger please codv.1 THE POPE LEO'S FfilEND, Monsignor O'Connell, Talks of the Relations of Church and State. THE CATHOLICS OP' THIS COUNTBY Looked to for Guidance in the Stormy Pe riod in Europe. THE WORK OP TI115 COLLEGE AT EOME rsrXCIAL TELEGRAM TO TOT DISPATCII.l Philadelphia, May 11. Kt. EeT. Monsignor O'Connell, rector of the Ameri can College at Borne, is tbe guest of Arch bishop Ryan. He is on his way to Italy, and will sail about the end of the present month. Monsignor O'Connell is a personal friend of Pope Leo, and is also much esteemed and beloved by the bishops and priests of America. He is a young man, tall and commanding in appearance, and is regarded as one of the greatest theologians of the American clergy. Through the courtesy of Archbishop Ryan the Monsignor met The Dispatch repre sentative, after preaching in the Cathedral this morning. Monsignor O'Connell then referred to the relation of the Church and State in Europe. He said that those priv ileges that were given when the Church and State were in harmony are not used as in struments of bondage by wicked men. The Church in the United States is in the flower of her beanty. She is a model to the churches in Enrope. The Holy Father looks forward to the Church in this country lor great things. LEO'S DIFFICULT POSITION. "To few Popes has been confided a more difficult task than to Leo XIII. His posi tion claims the sympathy ot the Catholics of America. Italy is at present passing through a state of transition. The churches of Europe, which are still wrapped up in the condition of the Middle Ages, look to America. The Holy Father has a strong love for the Church and people of America and the Catholics of Europe have the highest opinion of us in this country. They are looking to us io see how they will be guided in the stormy times that are abroad." Speaking about affairs at the Vatican, Monsignor O'Connell said: "The Ameri can College is in a most prosperous condi tion. There are at present in it about 70 young theologians from different dioceses in this country. Pope Leo takes a deep inter est in the college and loves the students, who are to be the future prelates of this country." Speaking of the Pope's health he said "While he is necessarily feeble from the weight of years, his health is good. His judgment is as sound and his mind as clear as the day he was elected to fill the chair of Peter. He is perfectly posted on all the leading questions of the day." THE CHUBCH AND POLMICS. He then referred to the assertion that the Pope was using the Church in this country for political purposes. "This rnmor," he said, "has arisen from certain clauses in some of his recent encyclicals. When the Pope issues an encvclical it is addtessed to the Church at large. The bishops of the different dioceses may make application of it to their churches according to its fitness. Italy, France, Germany and England have their diplomate at the Vatican. The relations of England, though diplomatic, are private and confidential. These countries expect the Pope to use his power in bringing about peaceful results. This country has no diplomatic relations with the Vatican, nor is she likely ever to have. It is the fortune ofthe Church in this country to be governed by men who have a thorough understanding of matters. It is within the power of the Catholic Church in America to attain the highest development. To be good Catholics is to live up to our laws and do our duty as citizens. "The nations of Europe can point to Amer ica and sav: See what a, Christian nation that ir. Here there is no persecution; no trouble from intruding States. Every man enjoys full scope of liberty to practice bis religion. Here there is no dependence on the State, and for this, we must be all proud to be able tn say that the clergy receive no enslaving salary. Here there is no fear of the social question or the people. "We love the people, and are not afraid of them in State matters. THE FRIENDS OF THE CHUBCH. "The people in this country are the greatest friends ofthe Church. This is one of the most important and generous dioceses in America. Its Archbishp is loved by the Holy Father and students n Borne." On being asked what he thought about the recent interview with the Pope which was published in this country on April 20, Dr. O'Connell replied: "I believe every word of it. But I confess it was a great bit of newspaper enterprise to secure the inter view. " ' "What do you think about that sentence where the Holy Father desires the co-operation of Protestants in crushing down social ism and anarchism?" ' "I think it is all right. The Holy Father believes there is no power to restore and re tain morality in society but organized re ligion." "Do you believe the Pope will ever come to this country?" "No, I do not believe the present Pope will." "Do you think there is any chance for Cardinal Gibbons being the next Pope?" The Monsignor laughed and said: "I am not a prophet." TEN YEAES OP TEHFEBAKCE, Manchester W. C T. Union Celebrates Its Tenth Anniversary. The tenth anniversary of tbe Manchester W. C. T. TJ. was celebrated yesterday after noon at their hall on Washington avenue, Allegheny. There were?a number of persons present interested iathat work who made short addresses congratulatory of the long and successful career .if 'the branch. The speakers were Mrs. B. H. Jones, Mrs. Sarah Getty, Wm. Caufield, John Campbonse, C. H. Worcester and Captain B. H. Spahn. . Mrs. Jones spoke of the work done by this branch, known as No. 3.1- In the ten years of its existence it had not missed a meeting except one, when the UDion attended a mass meeting, at Lafayette Hall which fell on the same day as their meeting day. The union has a record second to none in the country. It never has been a strong one in point of numbers, but the 25 women forming the or ganization are all active and earnest in the work they have undertaken. Mrs. Jones' warm words of praise were followed bv the other speakers in a similar vein. ONE MORE MISSING MAN. An Allesbrnr Undertaker Whose Where abouts Are Unknown. J. L. Trexler, the undertaker of Beaver avenue, Allegheny, and the business part ner of T. D. Casey, has been missing from his home on McClure avenue since Tuesday evening last, and as bis wife was not aware of his intention to leave the city, and his part ner was not apprised of it either, his disap pearance is somewhat ol a mystery. Tnere is nothing wrong with his business affairs, all his books and accounts being straight, and on the afternoon of the day he left home he made a deposit in the bank to the credit of the firm. A call at his home to see Mrs. Trexler failed of its purpose, the lady being absent on a visit yesterday. Mr. Casey, it is reported, cannot under stand the matter, but thinks Mr. Trexler has gone to a distant city on business, and will return in a few days. His absence Is known throughout'Manchester, and is being penerallv commented on. hilt no thenrie 1 are advanced for bis action. sp: UP BEFORE HIS HONOR. A Long String of Offenders Sentenced nt Yesterday's Hearings The Briton Family Arrested Again Many Poker Games Broken Up. Eleven workhouse sentences were imposed by Magistrate Gripp at Central station yesterday morning. Twenty common drunks and 15 ordinary disorderlies were given the nsual light fines and sentences, exclusive of the Fulton street speak-easy cases. Sarah Brittain, mother of the notorious family of that name from the "Yellow Bow," was given 30 days for disorderly conduct- Albert Forse got 30 days for being caught stealing an umbrella from Gusky's Saturday night. Henry Gilner and Dan McCue each got 30 days for fighting tin Market street. Henry Kelly received the same sentence on a charge of vagrancy. James Gorman and James McKenna each got 30 days for acting disorderly on Wylie avenue. Annie Keefe, for being noisy on Clay alley, also got 30 days. Daniel Young had entered the house of Lizzie Vincent, on Shafer street, put the proprietors out and smashed up the furniture. He will go up for 90 days. Mike CahTII and John Rogen, two boysTrom the "Yellow Bow," each got 30-day sentences. They were implicated with a young member of the Brittain family in appropriating some money from Martin Connors. The latter boxed Cahill's ears for taking the money when Rogen, with two or three others, came to CahiK's assistance and attacked Connors with clubs and bricks. Among the attacking party was Ellie Brittain, a 17-year old girl. Con nors was knocked out with a brick just before Officers Devlin and Boach came to his rescue and dispersed the crowd. The officers then arrested Bogen and Cahill, taking Connors along as a witness. Officer Devlin in arresting the girl yesterday after noon was attacked by her brother, Thomas Brittain. He was arrested also for inter fering with the officer and tbe brother and sister were sent to Central station. They will get a hearing this morning. William Jones was arrested by Officer Glenn for attempting to enter a cigar store on Grant street The Magistrate was about to let him off with alight sentence. Jones, however, got verv angry at the officers testimony and offered to whip him and smash his nose right there and then. The Magistrate increased Jones' sentence from S days to jail to 30 days to the workhouse. There were 26 cases at Mayor Wyman's hearing. The 12 men arrested in the poker room, in the rear of No. 86 First street, at 2 o'clock in the morning, were each fined S3 and costs. They were John Thompson, Charles Lickensliger, John Ferguson, J. H. Jackson, Joseph Miller, George Watson, J. E. Murphy, George Hart man, Joseph Brown, James Carter, Ted Dickson and John Smith. Michael McCuney, Mike Super and Samuel Mazerk paid $10 and costs each for raising a disturbance in Oliver's row in Woods' Bun. Daniel and Hattie Saylor and Delia Robinson paid a like amount for a similar offense in a house on Ann street. Magistrate McKenna handled 26 cases at the Twelfth ward station house yesterday. Early in the morning Mrs. James Bates' house, on Twenty-first street, was raided, and eight persons were caught They were all fined $5 apiece. Alderman Leslie fined Matt Carey $25 for fighting. CHARGED TO ELECTRICITY. Inspector Paulson's Explanation of the Breaking; of That Dlnst. When the big deirick on the Government building broke a week ago the guys on the entire system were disturbed, and some of the wiies dropped down on the electric light wires below, as stated in The Dispatch at the time. The result was that all the guys on the other derricks became intensely charged, and the men were unable to work them. Yestenlay the Allegheny County Light Company cut its wires, and broke the circuit Iuspector Pattison said he had another mast that would be put in place at once. The work has been delayed a little through the accident and the electricity, but as soon as the guys are disconnected the other der ricks cau be operated. In speaking of the broken timber, yester day, Mr. Pattison said: "The derrick was not decayed. I noticed where the break oc curred some iron stains, but the wood was not rotten. The break is something I can't explain. We had lifted stones much heavier than the one which caused the acci dent The break looks like a cork in a bot tle that has been twisted off. I never saw anything like it, and I think it was due partly to a powerful electric shock. It has been' raining so much this season that many ot the guys have sagged, and I believe some of them came in contact with the elec tric wires of the light system. Wet wires, charged with electricity are very danger ous, and when they get into such a condition the linemen won't handle them." IN THE SHERIFFS HANDS. A Cnr Company With a Plant nt Hunting don Badly Embnrrnsed. New Yobk. May 11. The Iron Car Com pany, at No. 120 Broadway, is in the hands of Deputy Sheriff Harris on an attachment for $50,000 granted by Judge Lawrence, of the Supreme Court, in favor of Henry B. Haworth on a promissory note mude by the company August 16, 1889, for $50,000, payable on demand. It is reported that the attachment was obtained in the interest of Mr. Alfred Sully, who became interested in the company in 1886, wh'en George W. Dithridce, his confi dential clerk, was made President The capital stock was increased -to $2,500,000 and a large number of cars constructed. In July, 1887, the American Rolling Stock Company was organized under the laws ot Connecticut, with a capital stock of $500, 000, and has since been the purchaser, it is said, of the cars made by the Iron Car Com pany, leasing the cars to railroad companies and issuing bonds on the cars. The company owes for material and sup plies, and it is currently reported that it owes Mr. Sully $300,000. Mr. Dithridge is also President of the Huntingdon (Pa.) Manufacturing Company, which has been obliged to suspend, throwing 400 men out of work. Over $150,000 in claims have been recorded against this concern. AN UNSOLVED MYSTERY. A Snndny Equestrian Sensation That Hasn't Yet Been Explained. There was an equestrian sensation down town yesterday afternoon which nobody seemed to understand. About 3 o'clock a horseman, or rather a horse-boy, caotered up Fifth avenuo and turned out Smithfield street. The animal was a tall, handsome single-footer, but tbe rider was tbe sensa tion. He was a colored lad. arrayed in a style which would make the tall doortender at" the Hotel Duquesne turn a shade green with envv. He wore a white cap with a long peak shading his eyes. His short and neatly-fitting jockey's jacket was of fawn-color, garnished with Eolished Lracs buttons. His tight brown reeches were thrust into soft, black riding boots, and in his right hand he carried a little whip with a grace that was too cute for anything. And he rode well, sitting his horse with an ease of posture fit for a West Point cadet on mfl-ching dav parade. "What is it?" asked many. '"It's an advertisement," some said, before it drew near, but there was no placard on either boy m l,n,aa nnil ifiaf A&9 w.b nnton.ltl. C t. . cantered out of sight, unsolved. Ascension Day Services. On next Thursday, Ascension Day, there will be a -union services at St, Andrews' P. E. Church on Ninth street, at which the following parishes will participate: St. Andrews', Trinity, St. Peter's and Christ Church, Allegheny. Rev. Samuel Max well, rector ot Trinity ChurcbL will preach the sermon, and the rectors of the other churches will conduct the services. PITTSBlTRGVSPATOH, MONDAT, MAY -12, 100 FEET IN THE AI& The Fatal Flight Throngh Space of Two Eailroafl Employes. MASHED INTO A SHAPELESS MASS. Remarkable Explosion of a Freight Locomo tive at Buffalo. AN ESGI5E ENTIRELY ANNIHILATED Buffalo, May 11. About 2 o'clock this afternoon Lehigh Valley Engine No. 261, George Pearl, engineer, and Henry J. O'Connor, fireman, started for East Buffalo with a string af 27 cars. The train was moving slowly and had crossed the Lake Shore tracks at the Buffalo Creek Junction when the locomotive exploded. A roar was heard like the discharge of a battery of heavy artillery, the ewth trem bled as though with an earthquake, and the air was filled with flying fragments of irpn, steel, brass and timber, accompanied by a cloud of mingled steam and dust. Engine No. 261 had disappeared, and all that remained of its 50 tons of mechanism were the six driving wheels, the truck and wheels at the forward end and the disabled tender at the rear. The tracks were ripped from the ties and bent out of shape, the ground was torn up for some dis tance, and broken telegraph and electric light wires dangled from their posts in a tangled mess. TWO LIVES SKUFFED OUT. Desolation and ruin had been wrought in the twinkling of an eye,' and two lives had been sacrificed like tbe snuffing of a candle, for there was no trace of either engineer or fireman. What was apparently a human body was seen flying through the air, at an elevation of 100 feet, and was observed to fall on the Lake Shore Railroad, at least 1,000 feet west of where the explosion occurred. The body of the other unfortunate man took a north easterly course, at a high elevation, and dropped into the creek 500 feet away. In the ditch to the west was the shattered 25-ton boiler; on the other side, 100 feet dis tant, was the crown sheet, battered and twisted out of shape, and across the adja cent track huge fragments of boiler lay upon the coal dumping pier of the Buffalo, Rochester and Pittsburg Railroad, 400 feet away. In striking it had crushed into the timbers, and sent great splinters in all direc tions. A switch shanty alongside the track was badly wrecked. THE MUTILATED BODIES, Soon a search for the missing engineer and fireman was begun. The body of Pearl was fonnd in the creek. It was brought to the surface and hoisted to the coal dock. Its condition was shocking, apparently every bone was broken, the head and face were frightfully mutilated, as was also the trunk, nearly the entire abdomen being torn away. O'Connor's body was found between the stumps of two trees alongside the Latce Shore tracks. The head was crushed, the face disfigured beyond recognition, and in the lett side was a great gaping hole. The man's shoes had been wrenched from his feet, and his garments reduced to shreds. The legs and arms were apparently frac tured. The bodies were placed on a fiat car and brought to the Exchange street station, and were removed to the morgue, preparatory to taking them to the homes of the dead men. A MYSTERIOUS EXPLOSION. The cause of the explosion it is not likely will ever be definitely known. Superintend ent Broadhead said to-day: "It is one of those mysterious affairs which no one has ever yet been able to satisfactorily explain." Its immense force first suggested what is called a dry explosion, but this theory was dissipated by the fact that a building sev eral hundred feet from tbe track was struck by a volume of muddy water that it is believed came from the exploded boiler. The tank in the tender was not quite full, from which it was concluded that it had been pumped into tbe boiler but a short time before it exploded. The engine was a 60-ton consolidated Baldwin and bad been in service about ten years. It was overhauled in the shops about three or four months ago. A coroner, with Master Mechanic Heck man, of the Lehigh Valley, and other ex perts, will make an examination of the fragments of the boiler, and later the cor oner will hold an inquest. TEE TORNADO AND ITS ROAR. Apnlllnu Sounds and Awe-Implrlna; Slubts When All Nature Is Mad. As the tornado approaches, an indescrib able roar is heard. It has been likened to the bellowing of a million mad bulls, the roar of ten thousand trains of cars, etc. This is a most significant fact, and one that has not been sufficiently dwelt upon. The roar was analyzed by one observer, and was found to be precisely similar to a con tinuous roar or rumble of thunder. It is at present regarded as a distinct electrical phenomenon. The warning sights and sounds that precede the tornado are quickly followed by the funnel cloud itself, like a great balloon sweeping its neck round and round with a terrible fury and destroying everything in its path. It has been likened to an enormous elephant's trunk. It whirls with almost incredible velocity in its mad career, with a motion back and forth, some times leaving the earth a moment, then bonnding back to continue its dire havoc. The whole destruction occupies, as a rule, but three or four minutes; but in that time the stannchest houses of brick or stone have been demolished, and sorrow and ruin have been spread all along its path. The hurri cane cloud has been known to whirl at a speed of 260 miles an hour, and at times it attains a much higher momentum. THE ABLEST MEDICAL MEN To Meet nl tho Approaching Medical Con ventlon In NnnhTille. Dt. E. A. Wood, the well-known medical thinker of this city, it is expected, will pre sent a strong paper at the forthcoming con vention of the American Medical Associa tion, which is to meet at Nashville on tbe 20th of the current month. Upward of 2,500 delegates, comprising the most able minds in the medical fraternity of this country, will come together oh that occa sion, and some important results are likely to accrue from the meetiug. Dr. Wood is Chairman of the Committee on "Dietetics," and has prepared an inter esting and novel presentation of the subject. He has accepted an invitation to deliver the oration at tbe Decoration Day services at McKeesport on May 30. Amiq'iities tor Berlin London Dally News. Our Berlin correspondent telegraphs that the Emperor has bought Herr Eblingens berg's valuable collection of antiquities dis covered in the tumuli near Reichenhall. They date from the fourth and eighth cen tnries. Tho mounds were opened in 1885-8, and the contents scientifically arranged; and this collection, the largest private one of the kind, is to be placed in the Ethnolo gical Museum in Berlin. EUIcoiitiIIo Scorched. ISFEC1AL TH.EOUAM TO TUB DIRPATCn.1 Bradford, Pa., May 11. Ellicottville, N.T., was badly scorched to-day by a fire that consumed $40,000 worth of property. The main portion ofthe town was destroyed. Help was sent from this city and Sala manca, and the fire subdued this afternoon. t Ton Pepplc Captured. Early this" morning Celia Carroll's place, at No. 273 Second avenue, was raided. Ten people were uaugm, lour ot mem being women. 1890. ' SH0DLD BECOME CITIZENS. New Constitution Adopted by the Pioneer Diocesan Union Some of Iho Rules and Rrculations of tbe Organization Only American Flags Wanted. A meeting of the Pioneer Diocesan Union, American Federation of Catholic Societies, was held last night in Uniformed Knights' Hall, Penn avenue. The meeting was very largely attended. President S. H. Gilson was chairman, and the opening prayer was delivered by Rev. E. M. McKeever, of La trobe. The newly composed constitution and by laws were read and sdonted as n whole, snb- ject to the advice of Bishop Phelan. The new constitution specially provides that all delegates shall be provided with credentials of their practical catholicity, to be fnr nished them by their pastors. An executive board js also provided for, which shall do allin its power to persuade members ofthe union not yet citizens, to take steps toward becoming so. The observance of national holidays is insisted upon, so that Pittsburg Catholics may imbibe a truly American spirit The constitution also provides that no flags, banners, regalia or decorations of a religious or national character,.excepting only snch as are emblems of tbe United States, or distinguished citizens thereor,and a simple council banner or bannerette. In the form of closing prayer adopted God, is entreated to shower His blessings upon tbe Church, the rulers of the land, the nation and its children. Mr. Joseph A. Skelly, of McKeesport, was chosen marshal of the coming Fourth of July celebration. Mr. Skelly stated that he had received commnnications from a number of Catholic commanderies in Cleve land, O., who offered to come here on the Fourth and join in the parade. A committee of five was appointed to visit Cleveland and present a formal invitation. The meeting then adjourned until the second Sunday in June, at 2 P. M., in the same hall. FOR THE CHICAGO TRIP. It Is Expected 3.000 .lien Will Parade la the Windy City In June. A meeting of the American Mechanics interested in the trip to Chicago, during 'the meeting of the National Council, was held in the office of the American Saturday The Committee on Transportation reported that the fare for the trip would be 9, with a possibility of getting it reduced to 57 50. It is expected 500 members will go from Pittsburg, aside from the delegates. About 100 will go from McKeesport, and 200 from Philadelphia will join the partv here. An effort is being made to have 3,000 men in the parade, to take place on the first day of the convention. Great preparations are being made for the meeting of the National Council. The important business to come before the body is the proposed change of the name of the order, which in all probabilities will be sub milted again to the conncils for a vote. A SAMPLE ALLEGHENY ROAD. Four Horses Travel One nnd One-Fourth Dllles In Two Hours. Four fine horses, attached to a load that would be about the proper thing for two horses, started from Chartiers station, on the Pittsburg and Lake Erie Railroad, yes terday afternoon at 3 o'clock for tbe site of the proposed oil well of Mr. F. Laninger. After two hours' hard tugging they.had made one and one-fourth miles, or five eighths of a mile an bour. At this rate they would be still going Bix and a quarter miles a day of ten hours. The supervisor, it is said, must go. Improving; tbe Electric Iilshr. Mr. Robert Tripletf, a Southside young man belonging to tbe class which Mr. Car negie says are bound to succeed, is working on a new electric light globe. He got his idea in a seaside lighthouse last summer, ana claims that n ne can carry it out be will increase the electric light's power 100 per cent, and do away with frosted globes. August Oyer is working on the model. AT THE SAME OLD STAND. Plttiburs Crowding; San Francisco Closely for Sixth Place In tbo Knee. Boston, May 11. The following table, compiled from dispatches from the Clear ing Houses of the cities named, shows the gross exchanges for the last week, with rates per cent of increase or decrease, as with the similer amounts for the corre sponding week in 1889: inc. Dee. NewYork Boston Chicago Philadelphia... St. Louis San Francisco . Flttsbure 1324,395 (74 100,077,304 89,779,000 , 73.631,041 24,465,374 15,022,334 , 14,905.171 14.5 13.5 33.2 322 8.0 15.4 22.5 24.1 33.9 16.8 80.7 143.8 55.9 77.0 66.0 20.2 4.9 15.3 27.9 6.2 128.2 'i.'i 9.4 10.4 54.9 lialtlmore. 14,336,&S Cincinnati 13,865,900 Kansas CUT. 11.8M.413 New Orleans. 8,645,432 Louisville 8,231,24) MlnncaDOlls 7.909,437 BnSalo 7.692,562 Milwaukee 6,430,000 Denver 6.353.C29 Umalu 6.174.552 Detroit 6,050,283 .Providence 4,9:2,700r St. Paul 4.7i8.irs Cleveland 4.560,045 1.4 Columbus...., 3,240,600 Dallas 5 2,9i'8,375 Richmond 2,205,936 Memphi" 2.163,400 Hartford 2,070,152 Duluth 1,9&,005 Washlneton 1.872.678 lndlanaDolis 1,779.707 Fort Worth 1,689,791 1'eoria 1,603,543 St. Joseph 1,669.992 New Haven 1,647,544 Galveston 1,330,403 Bpnnjjfleld I,306,3: Portland, Me , 265, 995 Worcester 1,050.420 Svracusc i,uoi,253 Montreal 9,7u4,6lJ Halifax 1.214.569 8.1 9.'4 29.2 34.1 59.9 9.9 23.9 io.'3 as '3 Totals....- , Ontslde h(?w lTorl;.. ...11,313,489,023 ..." 489,034,449 16.1 18.7 Totals Include 14 cities where the week's ex. changes fell below fl, 000,000. LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED. Incidents of n Day in Two Cities Condensed for Ready Rendinc. Jonir Lai.e, tne young Southsider who at tempted to quit this mortal spbere with the as sistance of a dose of Prnsslc acid, on Saturday evening, is reported by tbe Southside Hospital authorities to be improving rapidly. The Moorhead W. C. T. U. held an interest ing meeting in its ball on Grant street yester day afternoon. Mrs. K. Allen presided, and addresses were made by Mrs. Jones, Miss Haller, J. B. Booth, of Meadville, Pa., and Mr. Powell. A MBETINO of the young men of St. James' E. C Church, Wilkinsburg, was held yesterday afternoon for the purpose of organizing a branch of the Catholic Mutual Beneficial Asso ciation Last night Will J. McConnell lectured on "Revivals and Reforms," in the South Street M. E. Church, Thirty-tlrst ward. A large number of people were present. The Sons of Temperance held a large meet ing at 63 Ohio street, Allegheny, last night. J. Gullett and E. S. Johnston made short addresses. ROGERS' ROYAL NERVINE Is a Strictly Vegetable Brain Restorative. ROGERS' ROYAL HERBS Positively Cures Constipation- myS43Ji-i i. sssffsl.y Jsr'Jr'WsV W vii THE WEATHEt Foe Western Pennstl vasta, Warmer, South easterly Winds, Fair, Followed by Increased Cloudiness and Rain Monday Nioht. For Ohio and West Virginia, Warmer, Fair, Increasing Southerly Winds; Increasing Cloudiness and Rain Monday Nioht., FrCTSBUltO, May It 189a Tho United States Signal Service officer in this city furnishes the following: Time. 8:G0A. ... 12:00 m... Ther. ....48 ....ss Ther. Maximum temp.... 64 Minimum temp 41 MeantemD 54 1:00 p. M 2:00 r. M. 60 5:00 F.M 8:00 P.M. 58 Range 31 uamiau oo Klver at5:20r. v., 12.0 feet, a rise of 19 feet In 24 hours ALONG THE LEVEES. Excursionists In Bis Crowds Tho River Itlslnc Silll. Yesterday's unexpected sunshine brought out the gay Sunday excursionists in hundreds. The wharves were black with crowds who yearned for a trip up the broad, brown river, ana a merry dance In the gloaming under tho swinging lamps of the saloon. The Mayflower. Elizabeth and City of Pittsburg, all took on board their loads of passengers, and flaunting the Star Spangled Banner in every available point, from stem to stern, sailed away from their moorings amid the cheers of excursionists and onlookers. It was calculated by Captain James A. Henderson that fully 3,000 good people sailed out upon the waters, eitfter in tba big steamer or the unimpres3ivo rowboat Tho water at 4 P. M. was up to 12 feet A inches, and at 6 p. M. It had risen to 12 feet 7 Inches. So our friend, the coal onerator. is placidly rub bing his hands and smiling angelically. River Telesrams. BROWNSVILLE -River 9 feet 2 lnclics.and rising. Weather clear. Thermometer 67 at 4 P. it. Warren Rrrer 6 8-10 feet and falling. Weather clear and pleasant. Boats nnd Bontraen. BUSINESS Is fairly Rood In Cincinnati. Tnis s. L. Wood left Louisville for Pittsburg on Trlday. The Enterprise Is on her way home with a tow of empties. Robert Hbxderson Is rapidly recovering from bis Illness. He expects to be at his desk again during the week. Tn Hudson left Louisville Friday for Wheel ing and Pittsburg. Captain J. F. Ellison Is In command, with the office in charge ot Han Lacey, Steward John Zimmerman is now in charge ofthe elegant Pittsburg packet Nudson's cabins. He Is a noted caterer and only the best In the mar ket goes with htm and bounteous feasts at that, says tbe Cincinnati Timet-Star. THE little steamer Tilda, owned by the United States, arrived Friday morning at tbe Exposition grounds. New Orleans, from Nlta crevasse, and soon after making fasCto tbe wharf, took fire and burned to the water's edge. She was valued at 6, 50U aud not Insured. Captaix Elbert WlLt-iAMSON, an old Cincin nati, St. Louis and New Orleans pilot, has retired from the river and is preparing to move to Okla homa and Join his family, which bas been there on a farm for several months past. Captain 111 iamson began his career as pilot In 1838 and during bis entire service never cost the Insurance com panies a cent. The number of small boys who venture out on rafts appears to increase rather than to diminish. The too numerous accidents resulting from the foolhardlness of these urchins does not seem to frighten them In the least. One little fellow was rescued yesterday while out almost in midstream. A passing rowboat was pulled toward his frail craft, and with some difficulty bis rescue was ef fected. YesterdaK tbe steamer Mayflower was the scene of a pleasant presentation ceremony. Tbe Mozart Orchestra, mindful of many past kind nesses, presented Leo Anshutz, the .popular pilot ofthe boat, with a really bandsome full-dress cap. The cap had been specially constructed for Mr. Anshutz, and was daintily embroidered. Tbe orchestra. In presenting this token or tbelr regard, conveyed to Its recipient their sincere thanks for his kindly behavior towards them. Mr. Anshutz duly returned thanks for the gift, and having tried It on. found It Ot la tbe best pos sible manner. He will be able to take tbe shine out of all the other Mayflower officers for some time to come. CaftaiN SILAS Brainerd, an aged rlverman. wa3 in the P. & V. wbarfboat yesterday. The old skipper hails all the way from Kentucky. He used very florid language, aud doesn't think much of Pittsburg. "Too blanked dry by blank sir" was his summing up of the city's defects. Latterly the captain has not been on the rivers In an official capacity; his savings amply sufficient to keep him In comfortable bachelorhood. But he takes frequent trips to revisit tbe scenes so familiar in former davs. Thirtvvears and three Silas Bralnerd worked upon the Mississippi and Ohio, nnd he declares that be knows "every blanked snag from here to New Orleans." Cap tain Bralnerd Is a very picturesque figure: his long grey hair, and broad-brimmed hat making blm noticeable everywhere. Miners Given n Precaution. The miners on strike at the mines of the New York and Cleveland Gas Coal Com pany, at Turtle Creek, have been cautioned by numerous posters put up about town not to interfere with the men now working at the Plain Creek and Sunday Creek mines. The latter are controlled by" the same com pany and have been working at the old rates since the first of the month. It is thought a settlement between the firm and the men at Turtle Creek will be reached shortly. There are 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 insi?- upon having it. 'Tis sold everywhere. no3-101-HWS THE NEWEST AND NOBBIEST -IN- ZEEa-tiS am-cL Caps POPULAR PRICES. Manufacturing Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters and Furnishers, 954 AND 956 LIBERTY ST. T3J0) WHAT PEOPLE ARE DOING.. Some Who Trarel. Some Who Do Not, and Others Who Talk. Edmund Wetmore and Henry L. Bre voort arrived from New Yort last evtfclng. and fint np at tbe Duquesne. Both men are patent awyers. and will try a case to-day in tba United States Court. E. Simpson and C. P. Phillips, of England, are also registered at tha same hotel. Among the Pennsylvania conductor who went to Rochester last evening to attend fhe annnal meeting of the Brotherhood were EL Morrill and Mr. Vance. George Hoadly, Jr., a son of ex-Governor Jloadly, was at the Anderson yesterday.. He hails from Cincinnati, where his father formerly resided. General A. W. Jones, of Yonngstown, registered at the Duquesne yesterday. abaiabaig A 'a3l PROFITABLE EMPLOYMENT. We want to engage the E services of an energetic fj man or woman to represent K the Ladies' Home Jour- nal, to distribute sample nr copies, secure the names of women to whom we can S mail sample copies, display posters and other adver- tising matter and secure y subscriptions. "We ofter rl employment that will pay far better than clerkships. Send for circulars, illus trated premium list, sample copies and private terms to agents. Cmrrrs PnatisHnra Co,. Phfliddphia, Pa. - u :it .. . JUr. Fred Bahn, Another well-known resident of Sharpsburg has been a victim of catarrh and dyspepsia. His stomach cave bim an endless amount ot trouble. Be had belching of ga3 from hiss stomach after eatimr, sour taste, and often felt like vomiting his food. His appetite was poor, and as bis liver was much enlarged it crave him great pain. In fact, he would often be taken with such sharp cramps and pain across his stomach and bowels it seemed as if he fould not live. Ho had palpitation of the heart, dizziness, weakness and pain across the small of bis back, and a numb, lifeless feeline in his .limbs. He could get but little sleep, and as every cbange ot weather gave him a cold, ha took on a lingering cough. His breath became) abort and be felt pain and soreness in his lungs and under his shoulder blades. Night sweats weakeped him very fast, and he gradually grew worse nntll he lost SO ponnds of flesh. Having a 'wife and two small children whom he dearly loved, depending on him for a living, and hav ing spent all his money in doctoring to no avail, not being able to work, be became discouraged and disheartened, aud often became so melan choly that he would feel tempted to jump Into the river and thus end his suffer ing. One day he noticed in tho paper an account of a patient who had been enred by tbe catarrh specialists at 323 Penn avenue of conditions that seemed similar to his own. He resolved to call on these special ists. He did so, aud was told he could yet ba cured. Although be had but little faitb, he re solved to try once more, and after taking a course of treatment became cured. He says: "Tbe above history of my disease and cure is true in every respect. I had received treat ment from 20 physicians, yet gradually grew worse, and for one year before beginning treat ment with these physicians I was scarcely able to do any work. I have now worked hard for tbe past two months, feel well and strong, and words do not express the joy I feel that my life has been spared aud health restored. I hereby sign my name, t'KED HAUH." Please bear in mind that THESE SPEClATj. ISTS HAVE BUT ONE OFFICE, and which is PERMANENTLY LOCATED at 323 Penn avenue. Office hours, 10 A. Jt. to 4 P. SL, and 8 to 8 P. H Bundays, 12 to 4 P. H. Consultation free toalL Patients treated sue cessfnlly at home by correspondence. Send two 2-cent stamps for question blank and ad. dress all letters to the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute. 323 Penn avenue. Pittsburg. myo-Jiwpssu LGOLDSMIT&BRO. Appreciating ts fact their great m iGlder Plug Tobacoo Has met with wonderfnl success, will, for a limited time, give a beautiful souvenir in tha shape of a lovely plush Photograph Album for every TWO HUNDRED TICKLER TAG3 returned, or their tine Pocketbook souvenir for FIFTY TICKLER TAGS returned. Hand ia your tags fur tho Album to jour dealers in stead of us. L. GOLDSMIT & BRO Jobbers in TOBACCO and GfGAKS, Sole Agents for the great Tickler Plug Tobacco. 705 Liberty St., Pittsburg, Pa. Q.UIOK STOPj ' THE ONLY SAFE MEDICINE THAT WILIi CURE ANY HEADACHE IN 15 MINUTES. Warranted to cure. For sale at tbo following drugstores: S. S. Holland. Smlthfled and Liberty sts. Jas. Kerr, Jr.. 617 Smithfield st. Christy's Drugstore, 315 Smithfield st lxmis Emanuel, Second are. and Urant. Emanuel & Anthes, 23 Fourth ave. Jos. Fleming & Son, 417 Market St. E. Holden & Co., 63 Federal St., A. J.A.Kocb,56S.Twelfthst. John T. McKennan, 131 Market St Sitter AZeieler, 2631 Carson st. Duquesne Pharmacv, Smithfield st D. A. Hassler, giOl Penn ave. mbl9-50orwT Celebrated. Grand. DENVER RANGE. Sold by all stove dealers. Mano factured by GRAFF, HUGUS & I.U., 032 auuu34 iiuexiv sirecu jj vCVsircisKi&sssssssBsrBHftll.