Newspaper Page Text
The Bright Baseball Yriier Gives
Some Pointers About Aflairs
JACK GLASSCOCK'S GENEROSITY.
Ail Leasrna Clubs Will Be Stronger This
learandlhe Aationd (Jams Will be
a IrowliDj: Success.
THE IKDOOK Alill.ETlC C05TESTS.
Efforts to Herein Westtrn fijai Lsurt Oeieral
EfCitxg Hews of tin Dsy.
rCOKKESPOXDIl.CE OT TIIK DISPATCH. 1
JS&W York, Feu. 13. The real sensation
of the week was the announcement that Jack
Glasscock had turned up in Xenr YorC City
and voluntarily signed a new contract at a
big cut from his $5,000 salary guaranteed by
liis personal ironclad contract The truth
of this is vouched for by John a.
Day, E. A. Talcott and J. G. Soaldinc
In spite cf all, a lew mischief makers
promptly came forward and cast a doubt
upon the statement with no object iu view
bit to stir up or continue the il) feeling be
tween the two factions of players which was
fast dying out.
1 can speak from knowledge and say that
the Glasscock btory, as piyen out by Jack
himself and the three Xew York gentlemen,
is as true as Holy "Writ. Personally I
think Jack acted the chump. He might
have known that his enemies, and he has many,
would make capital against him by the very
reason of his generous act. With him it was a
case of pure generosity and concession to the
pood of the game. He had no call to knock off
a cent, but he did a good act, and see iiis re
ward. I Lope, however, mat 31esrs. Day, Talcott
and Spalding will remember Jack in the days to
ccme. And should the agitators insist On doubt
ing the-e mens' word and attaching tberebv
.personal Loiior, 1 m ould rejoice to see them re
taliate b restoring Glasscock to" his original
I am sot going to outline a policy for the
National Board before it meets, or before it
does its w orl But next week I propose to
criticise its work after the work is done, and
criticise it freely, too
The young men wL- write for the daily
, papers abont .baseball seem to be a wee bit
i timid in expressing their convictions upon one
ery important point of the great came. It is
wiuiout question a conglomerated case ot
doubt. 1 refer to the general abstinence i the
baseball reporters and editors from a free ex
pression of opinion upon the probable outcome
of the season of JS91 financially.
It seems to be a clear cae ot caution. Nine
Ltenths of tbee experts Jieartily bone the cood
old crow ds of 18S9 ina again nock to the games
next summer, but the ceneral faith is not hie
enougb to spread a prediction of that kind out
before too reading public like unto a broad,
beautiful bay tree. A
I am not one of the cautions band. My
doubts on that subject do not exist. To me
there seems to be no question abont the restora
tion ot the American's interest in the glorious
American came. Wb should it r.ot return!
The causes winch suppressed the noble rage to
tome extent last year bare disanpeared More
over, you cannot point to one League cluo
winch will not have a stronger team in the field
this j ear than it had in lfcS)
Boston will have all its men of 1SS9 it wants
with possibly the exception of Kelly. It will,
besides, hare itorej, Nichols, Long and ISrodie
to strengthen up on.
New York will loose 'Ward, whose services
will be fully offset by Glasscock. Denny ought
to be a better man than Whitney, but if he is
not, then Whitney is tbere to resume hi-, old
place. Itusie, Buckley and Whistler should
certainly strengthen tue team.
The Philadelphia team will certainly gain by
the addition of Hamilton, Sunday, Allen and a
better llrst baseman than Farrer. it loses
In Brooklyn. Ward, Hemming and Kinslow
are added, and none are lost whom tho club
wishes to retain.
Anion will keep all the men from his old
' team and tbe new he wants, and what a grand
possibility there may be in it for your uncle.
Cleveland will strengthen in every weal:
Pittsburg, too, keens all tbe old men it wants,
and will bolster up tne weak places
It tbere be one clob that may be no better
than it was in ISS9, tbe club is in Cincinnati.
And yet it seem-to me tbe Johnson team ot
Cincinnati is certainly stronger as it now exists
than was the Brush club ot 1SS9.
In the Association tbere is no -doubt about
the Louisville, Co'nmbns, Baltimore and Ath
letic club? being stronge- than in ISSOl Per
hsps fct. Lon.s mav not pat a team afield so
lormldable as tbAt of 1SS9. bat it will be a
douoloon bes de a dollar w hen compared to last
year's Browns "
In Boston. Prince i beginning well, and is
Retting his team together
And the Wasmngton team strikes me as be
leg almost a top-notcher.
No one will deny tne fact that crery Western
Association dub will present stronger nines on
opening Cay than it had at any time last sea
son. Therefore I sav, and I say it with the boldness
of a Galltlco, that there is not a city in tbe
League or two associati .s whoso citizens will
not see stron :er teams and better ball playing
next summe. fcan they bare seen iu a number
That means big crowds and measures of en
thusiasm. Many will go to tbe opening games and watch
the two elements which warred with one an
other 'ast year, working side by side under the
banner of reconstruction. Some will expect to
see the two pull like a pair of balkv horses.
They will be disappointed. Tbere will be such
afceaity good will on the part of both these
united parts to do as well as the otber that tbe
rult will be a bpartan whole, and. such ball
playing as you never saw before.
I am willing your readers should stick a pin
A dispatch was sent out of Cleveland this
w cek embodying a story to the effect thatthe
Ainencto. Association wonld surely disrupt the
National agreement if the National Board did
not decide every disputed question in their
Xavor doriig the board'3 present session. Need
I say that the war story grrw out of Frank
Braaell's fertile aud fantastic brain.
Mr. Bruacll, though whipped, is, I fear, not
conquered. Ho can't Sgbt himself, but he
dreams fight, and Jays awake nights, wben not
drefctniDg, to figure out some possible way in
which another -wah" migbt be precipitated.
But someone should tell Mr. Bruacll that the
American Association magnates arc not a drove
of asses, which they would be to declare war
nowagunstthe League and Western Associa
tion. This pretended effort to coerce the National
Board would, if real, be a good deal like tbe
ruin who leaves a dispute to arbitrators of his
own choice, but notifies tbe arbitrator that
he'll not abide by the decision unless it goes his
Tbe gentleman from Cleveland, I trow, wants
to let baseball affairs aione this year, and take
to politics or horse racing at Gntteubcrg
O. P. Caylok.
DETAILS OF THE DEAL.
How tho New Club L. Split Up Among tho
Tho details of tbo deal by which the old Na
tional League and the lato Players' League
Clubs of this city were merged into one were
made known yesterday for the first time.
Tbe court records snow tbat tne entire N. L.
club was, handed over to Messrs. Nimick and
Converse for 1 2.U00. tbat is 550 000 for the fran
chise and $5,000 for tbe grand stand, etc.
Messrs. Nimick and Converse Immediately
tpitcrred tho f ranch'se and other property to
the new club for a quantity of stock equiv
alent to tbe value of the club they owned. The
capital stock of tbe new club Is $100,000, four
fifth of which have been taken. .Messrs. Niin
Ick and Converse own about one-third of the
new clob; J. P. O'Neill about 5.000 worth and
P. L. Auten is the principal stockholder of the
late P. L. directors.
GAHE LAW EZFOSHERS.
Illinois Sportsmen Like Those In Pennsyl
vaniaWant Some Changes Made.
Chicago, Feb. 11. An important special
meeting of the Illinois Sportsmen Association,
called by the president. Dr. N. Rowe, was held
Thursday afternoon at tbe Sherman House.
Tbe subject of discussion was the proposed re
construction of the present game law, which is
in great disfavor with sportsmen and game
dealers alike. Although tbe quail season ends
December t, the dealers are allowed to sell for
two months longer, tbe supposition being that
all quail sold during that time comes from
other States. As was said Several times yes
terday, it would be impossible to frame a law
which wonld enable anyone to detect the differ
erecne between the quail of Illinois and those
from other States. It was therefore nrged that
if the law prohibited the killing of certain game
after the first of any month, it should also pro.
hlhit its sale, no matter from what. State It
came, after tbe 10th of that month. January 1
was urged as the proner time for closing the
season, is alter that date the cold weather al
lows the game to become the easy victims of
the traopers. Dr. Rowe urged that the super
vision be left in the hand of the fish commis
sion, and this was indorsed by all present.
Tbediscnsslon occupied tbe entire afternoon
and at the close a committee was appointed to
act with the regular legidatno committee, of
which V, N. IjOW is chairman, to prepare a law
in accordance witb the suggestions made and,
if necessary, to visit Springfield and obtain tbe
co-operation of members in both Houses who
consists of Messrs. Rowe, Bartlett. Balrd and 1
wm pusn its passage, inis -special committee
Borlev. Colonel Bond and O. V. Barnettwere
also added to represent South Water street In
terests. THE BSEB7D PLAYEES.
A List of Men That Each Club lias Kept
to Itself. .
CHICAGO, Feb. If. The foiling is the official
list of players reserved by the League clubs so
far as made public by the National Board of
Chicago Reserved: Anson, Pleffer, Cooney,
Williamson, Dahlen, Ryan. Duffy. Carroll,
Wilroot, Foster, Burns, Glenalvin, Farrell,
Nagle, Klttredge, Graff, Hutchinscn, Luby,
Stein Gumbcrt, Van Haltren, Dwyer, Tener,
New York Reserved: Ewmg, Clarke, Buck
ley, Brown, Keefe. Russie. Welch. Crane, bhar
rott, Burkett, Con tor. Whistler. Bassett. Rich
ardson. Glasscock. Wark, Whitney, O'Bourke,
Gore, falattery, Tiernan. Denny.
Released Hornnng, Murphy. O'Day.
Brooklyn Tern, Lovett, Catuthers, Hem
ming, Daly. Busbong, Clark, Kinslow, Foutz,
Collins, Pinkney, Burns, O'Brien, bmith.
Released (conditionally) Donovan and
Philadelphia Reserved: Clements, Gray,
Hallman, Gleason. Sanders, Myers, Allen,
Mulvey, Mayer, Hamilton, Sunday, Thomp
son. Fogarty, Thornton. Schnltz and Esper.
Released Farrar and Bnffinton.
fittsburg Reserved: Beckley, Bierbauer,
Miller, Roat, Burke, Hanlon, Carroll, Fields,
Staley, Galvin, Smith, Day. Anderson. Berger,
Mack, Decker, Wilson, LaRoque, Kuebne.
Released McCormick, Peck, Conway, Mor
ris. 1KD0OB-ATHLETIC CONTESTS.
A Number of Good Entries Already Re
ceil edp and Good Prospects of Success.
The prospects for the proposed indoor
athletic contents promoted by the E.vt End
Gymnasium, whlcb take place on February 26,
are exceedingly encouraging. Quite a numbe
of entries have already beo i received. The
contests will be numerous, and Pat Farrell and
another local man will give an exhibit! ta of the
The entries so far received are: High kick
E. B Lang. W. Hastings. J. B. McClelland, G.
Geoway. Z. Tavlor, W. Du Barrv, H. C. Fry.
Pole vaulting J. Gibson, D. fiarr.
Rnnning high jump C. & Miller, J. B. Mr
Clcllaud. D. Barr, Ross Fisher, G. Geoway, Z.
Taylor. W. Hastings. H. C. Fry. W. Du Barry.
Running long lump C. S. Miller, J. B. Mc
Clelland, W. Du Barry, C. Lambing, H. C. Fry.
THE LOCAL S0G SHOW.
Some Great Featnres to Be at the rile Canine
The office of tbe secretary of the Dcquesne
Kennel Club is now temporarily at James
Bown 4 Son's, 603 Smithfield street, where
entries can be mace for their inaugural bench
show to be held at Grand Central Kink March
One feature of tbe show will be the extraor
dinary perfo-iuances of Prof. Parker's cele
brated traine t dogs, who bare created a furore
wherever exhibited and have been the subject
of extended press notices. Entries for the
bench show will close on February 2L Cor
respondence witb all the leading dog fanciers
w arrant tbe assertion that the bench show will
be in no wise inferior to any ever given, and
some of tbe finest kennels in the country will
THE H0KEW00D HANDICAP.
Lots of Crack Shooters Enter for the Big
Event Next Saturday.
Entries for tbe shooting handicap at Home
wood Park next Saturday are coming in quite
rapidly. Five more were received yesterday,
making a total of ten. As many more are ex
pected between now and Wednesday. The
jentries close on that day. Mr. Beardsbaw, the
promoter of tbe handicap, is confident tbat the
affair will ho a great success if the weather is
tine. Among yesterday's entries was E. T.
Jones, of Demmler. He is a promising young
shot, but has almost entirely confined himself
to clay birds. John Dixon also entered.
All the best shots in tbe vicinity, tbat is those
accustomed to the rules that will govern the
handicap, will be in the contest.
Johnson in New York.
Nkw York. Feb. 11 Albert L. lohnsou. the
Cleveland street railroad and baseball magnate,
reached town to-day, and will remain here for
a week. He is part owner of the Cincinnati
club, which the League magnates are trying to
"freeze" out ot their circuit. Mr. Johnson
sas he is waiting to see what the magnates
do in Chicago before instituting
legal proceedings for tbe protection
of. his property. "My offer to tbe League,
through John T. Brush, of Indianapolis, which
divided tbe club into equal shares between us,
was perfectly fair, and by it I will stand or fall.
When the Leagne rejects my offer 1 sball pro
tect myse t. Messrs. Stern and Sterne sold us
all tbe Cincinnati club's franchises. Kid we
pay 40,000 for nothing? Mr. Brush makes his
cae worse every time he steps foot in Cincin
nati." Local Patrons Pleased.
Local baseball players were in great glee last
evening when they learned the Board of Con
trol had decided that Mack and Bierbauer
must play in Pittsburg next season. At the
various reports, where patrons of the local
game assemble, the decision was tho absorbing
theme of conversation. Tbe general opinion
was that there was no baseball law which conld
deprive the local clnb of tbe services of the two
players: that is,is th i opinion nrevaded gener
ally Defore the decision was rendered. Readers
of the papers will pot be surprised at this de
cision, because in these colnmns it has always
been maintained that both men were signed
legally, and much' credit is due to Messr.
O'Neill and Hamon for the work they have ac
complished. They Couldn't Agree,
The backers of Billy Williams and Ed. Reilly
met at this office last evening to try and make
a match for the two men to fight, but failed.
Reilly refused to fight for anything less than
K50 or 500 a side. Williams pointed out that
he could not raise that amount ot stake, as his
backer was not willing to put up that amount
of money. Williams further stated tbat ho
could get a guaranteed purse of 100 and would
bet Reilly $50 on tbe result. Reilly replied
that this would not pay training expenses.
Hadn't Their Constltutl :n Beady.
The application of the Allegheny Athletic
Association to join tbe A. A. U. was not dealt
with by the latter yesterday as the local organ
ization has not yet forwarded their constitution
and bylaws Tbe latter are in the hands of the
printer but could not be gotten ready m time
for yesterdav's meeting so tbat the matter will
be deferred until the next meeting of the A. A.
U. Executive Committee.
John L. Says No.
New Yoke. Feb. 11 In regard to the offer
of the Ormonde Club, of Loudon, to put up a
purse of 2,000 for a contest between Slavin and
Sullivan, Richard K. Fox yesterday received
tbe following reply from Sullivan:
"I cannot accept the offer for tbe reason that
lam under contract for two years and cannot
flsht unless for a purse of $25,000 or 30,000. I
iBiVe for Australia June 15."
Estbies for the coming Bench Show will
"be received at Jumes Bown & Son's gun
store, Ho. 603 Smithfield street. ' wsa
ON T0PTHIS- TIME;
Pittsburg's Claims on Mack and Bier
bauer Indorsed at Chicago.
THE BOARD 0F-C0NTE0L DECIDES.
Stovey Goes to the Boston League Team
and. a Keproot Given to the Magnates.
Cleveland makes a little kick
rsrxcui. telzobak to the DisrATCK.i
Chicago, Feb. 14. It was not until this
afternooa after a session continuing all day
yesterday and until 3 o'clock this morning
that the Baseball Board of Control an
nonnced its decisions in the famous players'
cases. Chairman Thurman summoned ull
the magnates to tbe hotel smoking room and in
their presence read the Board's verdict. The
results of the Board's wrangling bilefly aro as
In the Bierbaucr case the claim of the Ath
letics was refused and the player given to the
Pitthburg club. In the case of Stovey the
claim of the Athletics was refused and the
player was awarded to tho Boston League club.
In the case of Mack the claim of the Bos
ton Association was thrown aside and the
player awarded to the Pittsburg club. The
cases of Hoy and Haddock were not brought
before the Board and these men will therefore
not be disturbed in the contracts with tbo Ath
letics and the Boston Association teams. Iu
tbe case of Lyons, who was claimed by the
Chicago club on tbe strength of his contract
with the Players' League club of Chicago, tho
Board refused to allow the claim and Lyons
will remain with the St. Louis club, 500 In
pocket by the transaction. In the case of
plaer Powell, of the Spokane clnb, who threw
himself on the Board's mercy, his club owed
him money which he could not collect, and tbe
Board released him to sign with any club he
The decisions were read with all the dignity
and solemnity of a regular court of justice. J.
Palmer O'Neill and Hanlon, of course, wore
happy. The Boston Leaguers were uot repre
sented, but they evidently had a tip on the
Stavey decision. The verdict caused some ex
citement by the manner in which it was ren
dered. Never before in such a public manner
was sharp practice in baseball matters given
such a stinging blow of-reproof. It substan
tially savs to Pittsburg and Boston: "We are
guilty of a perfectly implied understanding,
but unfortunately we cannot prove it." Tbe
words used in the decision are: "We ate there
fore relunctantly compelled to decide in farcT
In summing ud. the Board said: Undoubtedly
Pittsburg has tho legal right to the men,
but morally it has not. It ought withdraw its
claim, but as it does not we must reluctantly
decide in favor of Pittsburg. Tho case of
H. G. Stovey was exactly the same as that ot
Hieruaur except tbat be was claimed ny
Boston and the Board was compelled to decide
in favor of Boston. Connie Mace was given to
Pittsburg. He was claimed by tbe Boston
Association club. Tbe Board also adopted a
classification of leagues and associations,
based on tbe salaries paid, the number of clubs
and the population of their cities.
Tbe sensational business of the day was
transacted In a meeting of the National League.
There were present A. G. Spalding. J. M.
Spalding. Robinson. Byrne, Reach, O'Nell
and Brush. It was determined to sit down
heavily on Al Johnson and wipe out whatever
alleged claim the Brotberhood orphan may
think he still has. Brush and Van Hamm ex-
51alned the status of the Cincinnati situation,
be showing made was satisfactory and all the
Leaguers present obligated themselves to stand
by and uphold the action ot the League in ex
pelllncthe old clnb and maintaining the right
of franchise granted to the new club, reure
sented by Brush, Van Hamm, Mason, Frost
This in itself would be sufficient to com
pletely knock out Johnson, but the magnates
trampled upon the corpse by agreeing that as
the old players of the Cincinnati club were
formally reserved by tbe League at tbe time of
Clnclnnats's expulsion, they should be assigned
to the uew club and that all League clubs re
frain from communicating with or negotiating
for any of said players. More than this it
was further resolved that all clubs should
unite in co-ooerating with Cincinnati to give
it material playing strength, so as to have it
occupy its old-time prominent position. Brook
lyn also offered George Smith, the really great
infielder, to Cincinnati, and New York, Chi
cago, Pittsburg and others followed suit
uromptly. Cincinnati will thus secure a Ann
Leagne team but Al Johnson is absolutely
frozen ont and loses every dollar of tho 40,000
he invested in baseball.
Tbe National Board adjourned at 9 o'clock
this evening, after action upon details concern
ing its routine work. The Western Association
also finally adopted a schedule and adjourned.
To-night nearly all the ball men left lor their
Connor, O'Rourke and Richardson
Bury the Hatchet at New York.
New Yobs, Feb. 11 Early morning trains
landed three of New York's star hall players In
town yesterday. Roger Connor, James H
O'Rourke and "Danny" Richardson came to
Gotham to talk bu3inesswith Messrs. Day and
Talcott relative to their signing League con
tracts for 18aL All of these players were at
Mr. raicntt's omce yesteruay.
"Jim" O'Rourke was the spokesman for the
trio. His sentiments are very manly and com
mendable, and should be copied by every ball
player who has the success of the national
game at heart. He said:
"Yej, there must be harmony in tbe NewYork
team. Tbe public really demands it. I don't
think there'll be any ill feeling between tbe old
Brotberhood men and those who remained
with tbe League. Every man is liable to make
mistakes, for which he should certainly be ex
cused by his fellow men.
"Personally! have nof&ellngof enmity against
Glasscock and otber League players, nor do I
think tbe other Brotherhood players have. We
must all forget the past and pull together how
for the good of tbe game. 1 am already train
ing for tbe opening of the season, and feel in
"Yes. Ward will have a great team in Brook
lyn if he is allowed full control. The Brooklyns
will give us a hard fight. But if we play to
gether 1 have no fear as to the final outcome of
he League race."
MAD IS CLEVELAND.
The Forest City Cranks Think Pittsburg Is
Getting Too Much.
Cleveland, Feb. 11 The Cleveland club
naturally objects because Pittsburg, which
welched in the 1890 fight. Is receiving more con
sideration from tbe League than Cleveland,
which more tban fought its way along. Any
players wanted by Cleveland are found to have
a price upon tbeir heads. Pat Tebeau has
begun to dicker over terms with Cleveland,
and has sent on bis unitorm measurements.
He will captain the 1S91 team. His price now
is very high. Beatln signed a Cleveland con
tract to-day and leaves for Hot Springs to
night. Tbe players sought by Cleveland now are
Crane, Bucklev and Bbarrott, of New York
Wilmot, of Chicago, and McUill, the left
handed pitcher. The latter is dickering over
terms. Wilmot is to be bought, and Crane
Sharrott and Buckley given. Mntrie interferes
on tbe two pitchers. Manager Leadiey has se
cured the Jacksonville, Fla., grounds from
March 10, and Is likely to sbare them with
either Louisville or Cincinnati. Tbe trade witb
the Boston Reds of Childs for Strieker and
Radford hangs fire, though the latter pair has
signed. Barnie is accused of Interference,
wanting Childs himself. Frazer. of Syracuse,
who sold Childs to Boston, has been after but
cannot find him, and tbe deal may cost Boston
moro money to close.
PITT8BUEG GETS LEET.
Gallagher, of Buffalo, Wins Bis Match With
Conners at Oil City.
rsrzctax. telboram to ths Dtsr.s.Tcn.1
OIL Citt, Feb. llTTbe Opera House was
well filled here to-night forthe wrestle between
Dennis Gallagher, of Buffalo, and James Con
ners, ot Pittsburg. Arthur Windsor, of Titus
ville, was chosen as referee. The first fall, in
17 minutes, and the third fall. In 5 minutes.
Grace-Roman, were won by Gallagher. The
second fall, in 8 minutes, and tbe fourth, in 6
minutes, catch-as-catch can, were won by Con
ners. Tbe fifth, collar-and-elbow, was won by
Gallagher in four minutes, giving him the
match and 40 per cent ot the gate receipts.
Conners gets 25 per cent.
After the last fall $50 forfeit was put up by
each for a match for $200 a side, to take place
here in six weeks, tbe style to be catcb-as-catch-can,
best two in three. Conners' wrestling in
Grace-Roman was almost wholly on tbe defen
sive, but be made it interesting for Gallagher
in tbe catch-as-catch-can. Tbe crowd was well
"pleased. There were some side contests iu
sparring, in which Buffalo, Erie and Oil City
talent participated. There was little betting
to-night, but several good ones are already
made on tbe match for which the forfeit has
Extends the Pool Challenge.
As nobody In Allegheny county has responded
to the challenge issued" by Henry Schwab in
'THE PITTSBURG "DISPA.TOHT .SUNDAY; EBRXJAET 1ST 1891T
behalf of H. BL Stofft, the former called at this
office last evening and said: "1 will match Mr,
Stofft to play any man in Western Pennsyl
vania at continuous -pool for 'SZOO a tide, U00
points tolie game. This challenge will remain
open for a week. I leave my S10 forfeit and it
any person covers ltl will meet them any night
they mention to sign articles."
SOME LIVELY KICKING.
The Pittsburg and Lawrencovillo Teams
Each WinuGame at Liberty Park.
The opening games of the revised schedule ot
tho Western Pennsylvania Football League
were favored with weather of the most favora
ble description for football playing yesterday.
The groundat Liberty Park was In excellent
condition and a large number ot spectators as
sembled to witness the-games between the
LawTenceville versus Homestead and Pitts
burg versus East End.
Tbe contest' between LawTenceville and
Homestead was commenced at 2:30, with Aleck
Macpherson acting as referee. The play from
start to finish' was of a very high order, but
the superior Combination of the Lawrence
ville's forwards , enabled-them to win by five
goals to nothing. The Homestead players
seemed 16 lose heart toward the close, but they
ought to remember that they were
playing against a team who are
strong . favorites tot tho pennant
Great interest ws taken in the game be
tween the Pittsburgs (late A.A.A.) and the East
End Club on aecnunt of tho contestants being
local teams. The Plttsburgshadgreat difficulty
in getting their team together, and upio the
last moment it was uncertain whether Captain
Horn, who was indisposed during the week,
would be able to play. At 4.30 the teams took
the field iu the following order:
Pittsbv-rq. -Potitton. Etut End.
UeorceMcphers'n ....boat A. J.LIddell.
r. norn. t,.,i. JJ. LWdelU ,,
T. J, Smith, I - Bicts -1 K. H. Uddell.
A. Macnherson, ) ( W. rickara,
1!. Palmer. . Half Backs. Adams,
K. Ik Dawson. ) I J. Plckard.
McEJwen. 1 rnunn.
&mun, i i v .ik"".
.Forwards .. tvuiet,
. 1 Borau,
The plsy calls for no detail, as the Pittsburg
team bad the game in band during the entire
90 minutes. Their play was a surprise to spec
tators and players alike, and with a little more
practice they will make all the clubs hustle for
tbe League championship. Wben time was
called they were in tbe majority by 0 goals to 0,
tho Pittsburg goalkeepei only having one diffi
cult shot to handle duriugthe game. McEwen
slaved a brilliant eame in the forward rank.
while Childs. Annesley and J. Smith also
showed remarkable form, tbe former scoring
no less thau four of the goals. Horn played
his usual safe game at back. A. T. Liddell
played tbe best game for the East End and saved
ms team from a much heavier defeat. Charles
White acted as referee, his decisions giving
" Barnes to Hayes.
Jim Barnes called at this office last evening
and left the following challenge: "If Jack
Hayes, of Duquesne; will reduce his weight to
1S5 pounds I will fight him to finish under any
rules for S200 a side. I will be at The Dis
patch office next Saturday evening at 7:30
o'clock prepared to make a match."
Shootlng'Handicap at Brunot's Island.
There will be a handicap shoot under tho
auspices of the Herron Hill Gun Club at
Brnnol's Island on Washington's Birthday.
There will be five traps at unknown angles.
The handicap will range from 14 to 22 yards
and purses will be divided 40. 30, 20 and 10 per
cent. Eight events will be contested and the
entrance fees range irom $1 to SI 50.
The New Castle Team Beaten.
rSriCIAL TEtEQilM TO THE PISPATCO.I
New castle. Pa., Feb. 14. The McDonald
Rovers, of Washington county, easily defeated
the New Castles here this afternoon in a game
of football by a score of 6 to a The Youngs
towns play hero next Saturday.
, Sporting Notes.
TihKeeve bas accepted an offer to coach the
.Princeton baseball team.
Jack Hamlet Is In New York trying to get on
a fisht witb Mike Cashing.
President O'Neill expects to have Joe Mul
vey on bis list before be returns.
It would have been extremely Interesting to
have seen J". Palmer's smile yesterday.
1'at Faiieell Is anxiously waiting to hear what
Fltzslmmons bas to say abont that fight.
Let it be plainly understood that Al. Johnson
Is playing a very roolisb game once more.
Rostov League peonle will also bave a very
high opinion or tbe board's wisdom at present.
i'OK'tbe time being, the Hoard of Control will
stand very high In tbe estimation of Pittsbnrgers.
It may be that a Eood outnelder'inay he secured
from Chicago for tbe local club and tben "a. deal
may uc made. r
i'lTCIIEirCHAMBEELArs pleaded guilty to the
charseor aiding and abetting" a prize tight
and was fined fo0.
TBE Boston A. A. club can now keep Haddock
and tbe Athletics can bave Hoy. The latter may
regret leaving the Leasrue.
tALEX. MACPHETtSOK. the popular local crick
eter and football player, left for Chicago last
evening on a visit to some friends.
IF clubs don't reserve o layers according to law,
they certainly should not grumble lr somebody else
signs theln. There surely is no questionable mor
al tr in that.
MANAGER' LeAdletv of the Cleveland clnb.
wants to exchange Atvord for Carroll. It Is said
tbat President 0'elll is disposed to favor tbls
deal bat Hanlon is not.
Well, tbe Board of Control has commenced In
good form as tar as Pittsburg is concerned. Other
people will kick and we are sorry for them. We
kianot all get what we want, of course.
AND we are told tbat Plttsbnrg has no moral
claim on Rlerbauer. That's funny. Isn't It9
Baseball law mustn't be based on good moral
principles, according to the board's opinion.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
YOUJ.G MEN-O'KEEFF.'S "U. K." shoe
blacking their boots to sblne wltn excels all.
BOOKKKEPKRS-O'KEEPK'S "O. K." SHOE
blacking to use; your employer will sralle. T
blacking to use;
easiest to sblne; beats all.
BOYS-P'KEEFK'S "O. K." SHOEBLACK
1NO to use for dancing parties. feli-172
T-SKAKEMEN 0'h.EEFE'S "O. h.
L blacking to use, and make her baspv.
CAPITALISTS O'KKEKE'S "O. K." SHOE
blacking to use; gives satin gloss nnlsh.
CASHIERS O'KEEFE'S "O. JC." SHOE
blacking to use, and get salary raised.
IGAR DEALERS-O'KEEFE'S 'O.K."SHOK
blacking to sell last; every oaae nses it.
CLFRKS-O'KEEFK'S "O.K" SHOE BLACK
ING to use; beats them all. bold everywhere,
CLOTHIERS O'KEEFE'S "O. K." SHOE
blocking to recommend; sets a salt off.
CONDUeirORS-O'KEEKE'S "O. Jv." SHOE
blacking to use; surprise your passengers.
DRUMMERS O'KEEFE'S "O.. K." SHOE
blacking to use; first-class bootblacks use It.
TEUMMEKS O'KEEFE'S "O. K." SHOE
XJ blacking to use; boom it along; thank you.
DUDES O'KEEFE'S "O.K." SHOE BLACK
IN U to nse. They will look at you.
EVERYBODY-TO USE AND TAKE NOTH
ING but O'Keefe's O. K. shoe blacking.
blacking to use; Quest made: everywhere.
f ROOERS-O'KEEFE'S "O.K." SHOE
XX blacking to sell; your customers want It.
blacking should be used by your porters.
LVU to use: elegant; polishes easily. fel5-!72
blacking to use; take p pother.
shoe blacking sbonld be In stock.
TJLUMBEBS-O'KEEFE'S "O. K."'8HOE
X blacking to use; you wm never regret it-
JL blacking to give customers an elegantshine.
BAILROADERS-O'KEEFE'S "O. K." SHOE
blacking to use; nothing like It: waterproof.
SALES UEN-O'KEKFE'S "O.
blacking to use; It's a dandy.
O blacking to sell; well advertised -.sells rapidly.
blacking to use; preserves leather. I'el5-172
mELEGRAPHERS O'KEEFE-S A-O.
I shoe bucking tv use. Be solid, with your girl.
IN U to use; water proof. Sold everywhere.
TYl'EYVlUTERS-O'KEEFE'S "O.K." SHOE
BL4.Ch.INU to use. An elegant office snlne.
7-OUNG LAIIES--0,KEEFE'3 -OK" bHOE
j DiaCJUD,sce vukvux U1CUUI USO lb.
NEW KINK IN STEEL.
Tlie Allegheny Bessemer Plant Adopts
a Novel Billet Device'.
A HEAVY JOB OP GU00ND RAISING.
For 13 Tears a Maiden Waits for a
less KoTiug Lorer.
TDE M'KEOWff EXECDT0E APPOINTED
mrrciAi. tiliobam to tot dispatch.:
McKeespobt, Feb, 14. The Allegheny
Bessemer steel plant at Duquesne will start
Monday to work two-inch steel billets GO
feet long, and will only heat the billet
once working it. Heretofore the pig of
metal had to be heated twice while being
reduced to the steel billet, bat with the im
proved method the eight-inch pig of metal
will be heated once, and will then be started
and worked from the top to tbe bottom of
the mill, in order to be reduced to the steel
billet 2 inches by GO feet long. It will be
the first time this has been tried, and the
changes are being made so as to start it
Several acres of ground of the United
States Irou and Tin Plate Company, of this
city, located between the Baltimore and
Ohio and the Pittsburg, McKeesport and
Youghiogbeny railroads, will be raised eight
feet, to bring tbe level of the ground up to tbe
railroad grade and above high water. 1 he fill
will cost the company heavily and will be made
at once, so as to permit the building of addi
tions that will double the size of the plint.
The works are located on this ground, and the
water now reaches the ground, which the till
will stop. The firm is taking bids for the big
MILLIONS IK DISPUTE.
The Assigned Estate of Powell Sons & Co,
Again In Court.
SPECIAL TELEOKAK TO THE DISPATCH.l
Bedt-okd, Feb. 14. The affairs of the as
signed estate of Robert Hare, Powell Sons &
Co., so far as the same relate to lands in Bed
ford county, were before the courts here to
day. The Powells assigned their interest to
the Guarantee Trust Company, of Phila
delphia. In settling the estate the assignee
conveyed the property in Bedford county to a
corporation formed by creditors, known as the
Fowellton Iron Company. It is alleged by some
creditors tbat did not assent to this arrange
ment that tljo assignee had no power to convey
to the company, and action of ejectment by
tbe Guarantee Trust Company was instituted
last May, and as no appearance has been
entered by the defendants a judgement was
taken by default for the plaintiffs on the id
instant, and a writ issued to the Sheriff to dis
possess tbe defendants.
While tbls proceeding was pending, tbe
Powellton Iron Conmany applied to tbe court
to stay tbe writ, and the Trust Company de
clared that tbe proceeding was unauthorized by
them. Tne magnitude ot tbe controversy ap
pears when it Is considered tbat tbe appraised
value of the propertv involved is over $2,000,COO.
It appeared in tbe proceedings tbat no notice
had been given the Powellton Iron Company,
and the judgment was irregularly entered. In
rinding this, tbe plaintiff agreed tbat the ver
dict be set aside and the case was ordered for
trial at tbe April term, wben it is expected an
interesting trial will come up. in which will be
developed the truth or falsity of the charges
ot mismanagement made by Attorney Newell
on the part of the Guarantee Trust Company.
BULL KNOCKING OUT VOTES.
Craig's Counsel Throws Out 31 Additional
" Stewart Ballots.
STECTAL TELXGBAX TO THE DISPATCB.l
Washington, Pa., Feb. It The Craig
Stewart contest is being continued in this city
to-day. The testimony in regard to the rotes
of the Second and Third wards of Ifononga-
bela City, the Second district of Fallowfleld
township, one ward of Washington, and the
First precinct of Franklin township, was taken.
In the Third ward of Monongabela City one
vote was thrown out by tbe Craig people be
canse the man had not registered.
r When the First election district of Fallow
field township was taken up quite a scene oc
curred. Justice of the Peace Wr. H. Bllgb,
wbo had charge of tbe ballot box, declined to
givo it up for examination. A recess of half
an hour was taken to allow Mr. Bligh time to
consult his attorney in regard to the mat
ter. At the expiration of this time the box
was burst open by tbe contestant's attorney
and -the ballots examined. Mr. Bligh pro
tested against this summary performance, but
it didn't go. Thirty-one additional votes have
been knocked out.
WAITED 13 YEARS FOR A MAN.
Now the Lady Wants 830,000 From a Physi
cian to Heal Her Damaged Heart.
SPECIAL TELEOItAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
YoUNGSTO'WN, Feb. 14. Miss Clara Ewing
a seamstress living here, this afternoon com
menced suit against Dr. A. J. Lauterman, charg
ing him with breach of promise, and demand
ing $30,000 damages. Miss Ewlng alleges tbat
the courtship commenced 13 years ago, and
that the date of tbeir marriage bas been fixed
several times, but tho gay doctor failed to coine
to time, each time giving some excuse for fur
The defendant received a medical education
abroad, and during a practice here of several
years gained a high reputation as a surgeon.
Several years ago be engaged in mlnlng-speca-latlons
in Arizona, returning here frequently,
on which occasions Miss Ewlng asserts he re
newed his promise to marry her. A large
amount of real estate which will comn to Dr.
Lauterman on tbe death of his mother living
near here, was attached this afternoon.
A NOVEL ELECTION QUESTION.
Where May the Electors of Territory Re
cently Annexed Tote?
SPECIAL TELEOUAU TO Tlt DISPATCH.!
Beater Falls, Feb. 14. Some time ago
viewers were appointed to establish a line
striking off a part of Brighton township,
Beaver connty, and putting it into Industry
township. This week tbe viewers presented
their report, and it w as confirmed absolutely by
This action raises a peculiar question : Where
will the voters in this annex to Industry town
ship vote at tbe coming election ? According
to the election law a man must reside In an
' election precinct 60 days before he is entitled
b to a vote in that precinct, and the voters thus
cut off from urlenton townsniD will bave lived
only about a week in Industry township by elec
UNDER A 83,000,000, BOND.
Attorney Acheson Appointed Bxecotor"of
the John McKoown Estate.
SPECIAL TELEGKAH TO THE DISPATCB.l
Washington, Pa.. Feb. 14. M. C. Acheson,
a well-known attorney of this city, has been ap
pointed executor of the immense estate of the
late John McKeown, the recently deceased
millionaire nil operator, and. has given bond in
the sum of $3,000,000.
Mrs. McKeown's name appears with others
on the bond. Ex-Senator J. V. Lee, of Frank
lin, is reserved as attorney, and will assist in
the legal part of the settlement.
A BEPUBLICAN MUNICIPAL VICTOEY.
They Elect a Councilman In Massillon
Against Strong Opposition.
rsrlCCIAL TELEOKAM TO THE DIBPATOILt
Massillon, Feb. 14. At a special election
to-day to fill a vacancy in Council, J. W. Cam
eron. Republican, defeated C. Worth, Demo
crat, by 24 majority, though the Democrats
made a desperate effort to elect their candi
date, as a victory wonld have given them a
Councils now stands a tie, but will likely go
to the Republicans after tho spring election.
A Lima Drygoods Failure.
rSPECIAL TELKQKAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Lima. Feb. 14. Michael O'Brien, dealer m
drygoods, made an assignment to-day to N. IT.
Eoldridge. The assignmeut was precipitated
by judgments being taken on notes aggre
ANDREW Carnegie will drill for gas near
fiackhey station. Greene county, to supply
Sewickley people are reveling in cheap
natural gas and no meters. Two companies
are cutting rates.
EdwAro Klotz, charged with perjury, who
broke jail at Canton in December, has been re
arrested at Massillon. .
THE .Huntington and Renova Town Cora
pany, of which .Huntington, the railroad
magnate, is tbe principal stockholder, ill
locate a new l own near Huntington, W.Va.,
In which the Ohio Hirer Railway shops will be
jf 4 K """ -I
W HM THE WEATHER.
Fok "Western Pennsyl
vania and Ohio: Fair,
W i 2f d s ; Increasing
Cloudiness and Bain
Foe West Virginia :
Fair "Weather, South
erly Winds, Warmer.
Pittsburg, Feh. 14.
The United States Signal Service officer In
this city furnishes tbe following:
2:00 P. a..
Maximum temp.... 44
Minimum temp 23
Mean temp 38.5
SPECIAL WEATHER BULLETIN.
Canada the Principal Scene of the Fury of
rPJlEPABED 'FOB Till DISPATCH.?
The center of high pressure settled over Can
ada Friday night, throwing off high northwest
winds and a cold wave that principally affected
Northern New York and New England. At
Northfleld, Vt., the coldest place, it was 8 be
low zero, and it was only 8s above zero at Al
bany and Oswego. The cold passed off the
England coast with a continuation of high
northwest winds from this city to Nova Scotia.
The storm that was on the North Pacific coast
A DEAD SHOT
riht at the seat of difficulty, is accom
plished by the sure and steady aim of
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Don't
fool around with a pop-gun, nor a
"Flint-lock," when this reliable "Win
chester " i3 within reach ! o
Dr. Sage's treatment of Catarrh in
the Head is far superior to the ordi
nary, and when direction? are reason
ably well followed, results in a perma
nent cure. Don't longer be indifferent
to the verified claims of this unfailing
The worst forms of Catarrh disap
pear with the use of Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy. Its mild, soothing, cleans
ing and healing properties effect a per
fect and permanent cure, no matter
if you have .discomfort and suffering,
take Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, or
Anti-Bilious Granules. They're made
V ,,1'fi' VWjf wjk A. " lXTj 5k
i89j c t Ml 'JZzsr L.
We Will Offer Some Great Bargains in
We have arranged a E5c Table for this sale, containing Striped and Fancy Silks that
were $1 25. India Silks that were $1. Brocade Silks tbat were 85 cents. Plain Colored
Faille and Gros Grain Silks that were ?lt
ALL TO GO AT 55 CENTS. -
BARGAINS IN DRESS GOODS.
E0c Side Band Drest Goods to go at 23a. .K
81 Cashmere Side Bordered Goods to go at 39e. - ' -, - r
20c Sateens at llje. "-
Also, full and complete new Spring stock of Dress Goods of all
Black goods a specialty with n.
moved eastward to Montana, attended by high
winds and colder weather in the npper Mis
souri and Mississippi Valleys. Tbe storm as
yet is devoid of snow, and in all probability will
reach the lakes before the mow falls. Snow
was falling yesterday morning in Northern
New York'and Michigan, and there was cloudy
weather and rain In the South Atlantic and
Gulf States. In New York the day was fair.
I SPECIAL. TXXEOBAJI S TO T1IE DUPATm.1
Loots villi Biver rising slowly, 21 feet 10 Inches
in cabal, I? feet 8 Indies on falls. 47 leet at
foot of kicks. Business good. Weather clear and
ALLEGBXST JUNCTKBf River JO feet C Inches
ana falling., Weather clear and plessant.
, ST. I-OCIS-KIVerup 4 feet Inches. Weather
NEW OBLEANS lUInlug slowly all day.
WIIeelino River 10 feet 6 Inches and falling.
Weather clear and cold.
VUCCIXNATI-Ulver 4a feet C Inches and falling.
W eatber clear and cold.
HOSTOH'S LIFE-BOAT VENTUBE.
Nothing Has Been Heard of the Experi
mental Craft Since Its Launching.
- tSPSCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Hew York, Feb. 14. Nothing definite
bas been heard of the captain of the Norton
and'his non-caosizable, nnsinkable lifeboat
since she left Hew London, November, 24,
82 days ago. A rumor came from Gibraltar
that the vessel had passed there on her way
up the Mediterranean December 18. The
rumor was telegraphed from London to this
city as a fact. It conld not be traeed to an
authentic sonrce. The itdrine Journal
The trip was an experimental one made la
midwinter for the puroose of proving tbat the
water ballast system, of which Captain Norton
was tbe Inventor, when applied to any craft,
insured it against capsizing or sinking. Wo
fear one or the other of tbe two causes, which
the inventor claimed was impossible, has led to
tbe loss of tbe F. L. Norton with all on board,
as notbingreliable has been heard from them
since their departure."
Besides Captain Norton.and his wife and
niece. Hiss Rickabv. there were aboard the
lifeboat Chief Engineer James Menedis, As-
uwTt..t.p.m.u. Au.ir.r... a
sistant' Engineer Arthur McLean, Sailing
Master C. a. Carisen, Seaman John An
derson, Oscar Mileyar, Steward Joseph
Marcial, Cabin Boy John Roberts.
how bad the case, or of how long
standing. It's a remedy that succeeds
where everything else has failed.
Thousands of such cases can bo
pqinted out. That's the reason its
makers back their faith in it with
money. They offer $300 reward for
a case of Catarrh which they cannot
It's a medicine that allows them to
take such a risk.
Doesn't common sense lead you to
take such a medicine?
"An advertising fake" you say.
Funny, isn't it, how some people pre
fer sickness to health when the remedy
is positive and the guarantee absolute.
Wise men don't put money back of
And "faking" doesn't pay.
to assist Nature in her own Way
quietly, but thoroughly. What the
old-fashioned pill did forcibly, these
do mildly and gently. They do more,
too. Their effects are lasting; they
regulate the system, as well as cleanse
and Renovate it One little Pellet's
a gentle laxative; three to four act
as a cathartic. They're the small
est, cheapest, the easiest to take. Un
e'qualed as a Liver Pill. Sick Head
ache, Bilious Headache, Constipation,
Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all
derangements of the stomach and
bowels, are promptly relieved and
They're the cheapest pQl you can
buy, because they're guaranteed ' to
give satisfaction, or your money is
You only pay for the good you get
Can you ask m ore ?
Progressive Movements and
How Things Change.
NOTES BY MAIL
In this prozresslre age old customs are con
stantly ci'ins way to new Ideas and Inventions.
Business methods bare become rarolntloa
lied. (TraTel In cities as dona by horsecar Unas
was slow and this meanswa gradually replaced
by cable lines. This, in turn. Is giving way. to
some extent, to car line' tbat used as its propel
line force, electricity. -Every progreisive town
Dowhas its electricsystem otstreet cars. In this
city among tbe several electric lines the one
best known is the Pleasant Valley line. Its
lines extend throngbout the two cities, and is
gives employment to nearly, 2,000 bands, 'lho
subject ot our sketch this week is anemplov
ol the Pleasant Valley shops.
Mr. Joseph Bucher. St Vista street. Allegheny.
In an Interview, Mr. Joseph Bucher. 52 Vista
street. Allegheny, said: "For over 8 years I
bare been subject to catarrhal troubles. I had
ringing noises in my ears, pains in my head,
over the eyes and at the temples. My eyes
grew weak and watery: was subject to sbootlne
and dull palnsJn the chest and in my limbs. I
felt jnst as tired upon rising as upon retiring,
although I slept fairly well. My throat feu
harsh and dry. and I was constantly hawking
and spitting up mucus. My nose was constant
ly stopped up, so that at times I could scarcely
"I have been treating with Drs. Copeland and
Blair but a short time, tbe ringing noises in
my ears have stopped. Pains in my limbs and
chest bave disappeared. My headache is gone;
my eyes ate stronger and throat well. I feel
rested In the morning upon rising, and In every
way 1 feel like a different being. I bave tried
different doctors and cures, but feel convinced
that tbere Is nothing like Dr. Uopeland's treat,
rnent. Ic effected a cure- iu my case when oth
ers had absolutely failed."
Of Dr. Copelind's Home Treatment for
Tbe following are the names of a few of the
many grateful Datients who have been cured by
Sri. Copeland's Homo Treatment, and bava
kindly requested their names be used as refer
ence: Mr. Thomas C. Hooper. Braddock, Pa.
Mr. Jacob Altmeyer, Bisher. Pa.
Mr. John Wright. Chicago Junction. Pa.
Miss Lottie J. Ftrlcer, No. 299 Arch street;
Mr. W. C. Wilson. Canonsburg. Pa.
Mr. Williams. Hickman. Pa.
Mr. Harry Phillips, Hulton, Pa.
Mr. Henry Rose, Eckhart's Mines. Md.
ADDITIONAL. EVIDENCE BY MAIL.
Mr. G. C Bellls, corner Main and Cunning
ham streets, Bntler. Pa., says: "I had all aggra- '
va ten symptoms of catarrh: suffered constantly;
nothing relieved me until I began Dr. Cope
land's Home Treatment. To-day I am a well
-Mr. W. T. Henshaw, of Prospect. J"a . says:
"For years I suffered from catarrh without
being able to find relief. Dr. Copeland's Home
Treatment cured me."
Mr. Henry Rose, of Eckhart's Mines, Md,
savs: "I suffered constantly from cbronio
catarrh; could get no relief. Dr. Copeland's
Home Treatment cured me entirely."
Drs. COPELAND & Blair treat with sncceis
all curable cases at 66 Sixth avenue, Pittsburg,
Pa. Omce hours, 9 to 11 'a. jr., 2 to a p. it. and
7 to 9 P. it, (Sundays included). Specialties
Catarrh and all diseases of the eye. ear, throat
and lungs, cbronio diseases. Consultation, JL
Many cases treated successfully by mail.
Send 2-cent stamp for question blank. i '
Address all mail to DR. W. H. COPELAND,
66 Sixth avenue. Pittsburg. Pa. feli-Tussu
A PICTURE OF A LOVELY GIRL
Was found in an old coat left to ba
cleaned and repaired -with Dickson, the
Tailor, 65 Fifth avenue, upstairs. Tho
owner should call for it at once, as there
is a lively competition for its possession
among the boys.
To tbe attention of all thoe who desire to use a
really good and reliable whisky.
Sold only by
JOS. FLEMING- & SON,
412 Market st, cor. Diamond. Plttsburg.Pa
At tbe lowest price consistent with good qual
ily and honest quantity. t
Full Quarts, $1, or Six for $5,-
We offer this amount (or an
to the man or woman, bor or girl, wbo shall do
vise tho best originality to advertise
For Infants' and Invalids in every home la
America. For further instructions addres
WOOLRIOH & CO.,
Mention the name ot this paper when you
Tarrant's Extract of
Cubebs and Copaiba, tho
best remedy for all dls
eiMfl nr tun nnnirr or.
. T . J t-s.
.lnl. ira tuirMMA Tnrm J
freedom from taste andc
iBeedY action! freemen tW
curlntr in three or four
days and always In less
time tban any otherpre-i
paration), make "Tar
rant's Extract" the most
desirable remedy ever
manufactured. All gens-
lne hASTea strlo aerokst facs of label, witb sis.
nature of Tarrant A Co., New Tork, aiM fl
c iKf) p. wm By iaiejgisM. w vi
. aaei-e.- ISfrjA