THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH." TUESDAY; " MAY-S. 189L
I LITTLE PAINFUL.
IMiller Makes a Few Mistakes, but
Let Us Gjve the ilidget.a
STALE! IS SI ILL IN GOOD FOEM.
Few Interesting Pointers About
Probable dinner of the Great
THEY WOR A GAXE.
The Bostons Fall In line Again and Get a
Game at Brooklyn.
New iork. May 4,-Tbe Bostons -won their
Brit game from the Bridegrooms to-day at East
ern Park, Brooklyn, after a well playea ana in
teresting gauie. Attendance
BOSTOV. K B
Long, s 0
Stovey. r.. l
Tucker. 1... 0
Qnlnn. I.... 1
llrodle. in... 0
Nash. 3 0
Bennett, c 0
Mcliola, p.. 0
r A fciBKOOKLTX.
1 Collins, i...
0 Lrlffln, m..
oll'lnckncv. i 0
Oillnrus, r.... 0
tKootz, 1.... 0
O.O'Brlea, I.. 0
OJDalv, s I
0 J (alley, c. 0
FRANCE IS UPHELD
By the (Jhnmber of Deputies in tbe
Shooting at Fourinies.
CONSTATS GALLED A MURDERER.
.3 8 27 10 1 Total..
1 6 77 10 3
-jBEbGLTS OP LEADLNG 1UEP ETENTS.
Befuts CoHtrge Without Xnei TrenUe, and Other
Sporting Nrtrs cf lie Day.
Yesterday's League. Games.
Chicago -t I'ituburr....
Cleveland 9 Cincinnati...
Boston 3 Brooklyn. ...
Philadelphia 9 New ork...
lesterday's Association Schedule.
St. Louis 11 Cincinnati 1
Columbus. C Louisville 1
.Baltimore 10 Athletics 9
'Boston 11 Washington 4
fll'j fl k
If FECIAL TtXlGKAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Chicago, Maj A Snow Hikes fluttered in.
the chilly air to-dav, cud dropped with a de
spairing thud on tbe tender
blades of crass out at tbe
WettPark. It was au ideal
dav for indoor baseball, but
was hardly suitable for tbe
rename article. Although
thednv was raw and cold and
uninviting, 600 men were scat-
jXAarjil grand staid when Urn-
I f" pire McQuade called "game "
""(? It was the second of tbe
series with tbe bruoky City
Pirates. When tbe lattet
went out luto the pasture
they wore heavy white sweat
crs oyer their pray shirts.
That perhaps accounts for
tl.e last that the first two
Clucagoans to face Staley
went to the firit bis on glaring errors. Those
same errors, aided and -ibetted by a clean single
and a snorting lilt tome lelt fe:d nail for two
sacks, bustled two run over the rubber.
The Chicago were bothered by their sweaters,
too, and it was
Tlirnn;k Itocky Playing
That the pirates harvested tbeir first ron. After
the third inning the coits played in liue form, b.nt
Hanlon's buccaneers nutablv Miller, fielded
-vsorselv and did not Mini to care whether they pot
Ibe nail or not. Hnnlou and Carrull did sut let
anything pass them and thev collected a treat
ascortn cut of bads between tliein.
Hitchlnc-on, alter he sot varmed up. mowed
don n the v isttors much as iineumonla cuts down
old men ten times the Pirate, tanned the frosty
atmosphere. ix scattering bits, one a homer and
another atrlp'e. were sctlrcl otr bU delivers.
Xittrlige suptmrtid him .cillentiv except in
Uc .second, when he allovwd a swift lnshoot to
glide thro gh hi. Ins and followed this up by
firing the sphere over I'fener's head
Little Danlen plaed an errorless frame. Tbe
'wonder' Dieted otf in succession a slnzle. a
tbree-uiaer a r-ittllag double. Ibe young men
slid well with their stick work. The work of the
lufleld us.nl the stonewall order.
Staler served the ball ror the Plttsburgs. He
was not so eneitlv e as old man (jalvlu, but be wis
hit bardr than the score shows. His fielders
pulled down someeiegaut sky-chaser.
Chicago started In bj winning the game In the
nrst ltyandrovrnhot -rounder to Miller. He
bad a terrible time In plckins up tiie balL and
wben he did pet It shot it over BecklcV head to
the bleachers, 1ft an reaching sccoud. Then
A Terser to Reilly,
and he imitated Miller's exampie. Thu time Eyau
embraced tbe rubber, and. belore auybody knew
it, Cooney w as over on laird Kahlen ilroTC lilni
across he p'ale, aud scampered to second on the
throw-In Alison enta tetscrto Blcrbauer who
crabbed the ball, touched hjsba.caud sent it to
llelllj ihiadof the vouujr wonder. Anson tried to
reach third, but wa not aware, until the ummre
told him, that a doable-play had been perpe
trated. 'A ilinot sent a beiuty over Hanlon's head for
three sackb, and came home because Alilltr made
lnovirlbniu to Mack, ibe colts pot th"lr last
run in the seventh. Itutrhinsun drove a daisy to
Kit. liiur:.ie landed UeiTin. the bill bounding
Boston 0 00210000-3
Brooklyn .'. I 10000000 3
bCMMAKT Karned runs Boston. 1: Brooklrn.
2. Two-base hits I.ow, Qulllu. Dallci. Thrce
b ise hit Lonsr. Home run Orlfllii. Moten
bave stovey, 2; Brodlc. Collins, toutz. lrst
base on balls Off Mchols, I; Hcmmlnir, 2.
lrst base on errors Boston, 1: Brooklyn, 1.
Hit by pitched ball-Tucker, struck uut-By
Mchols, : Hemming 7. Left on bases Bos
ton 8. Brooklyn. 3 Euns batted In I owe,
Qulnn. Griffin. Dalley. Fussed balls-Dalley.
Time One hour and 40 minutes. Umpire Lynch.
Cleveland . 7
Ciilcairo ... 9
r.c i tv.
.ae Tittsburp.. S
.0.16 New Vork. S
.mo Brooklyn... 4
.543 Cincinnati. 3
A .Motion to Inquire Into the Eiot Rejected
bj a Large Vote.
BDEIAL OP THOSE -ViRO WERE KILLED
To-Day League Schedule.
1'lttsburp at Chlcaco. Cincinnati at Cleveland.
ewiork at l'blt'phla. Boston at Brooklyu.
Cincinnati 0 001000001
it. Louis 2 0 0 10 13 4 -U
SLMuabv Iitts-Cluclnnatl. 3; St. Louis, It.
Frrors tlnclnnatl. S. M. Lonls. 5. Batteries
lmycrandHelly; SUvetts and Doyle. Uinpire
Kerins. At Columbus
Columbus 0 00S0000 1 6
Louisville. 0 10000000-1
btxxiABA Hits Columbu", 5; Louisville. 5.
Jfrrors Columbnt, 1 Louisville. 5. Batteries
Knell and Donahue. hrct and Cooke. Umpire
Baltimore 0 2 0 16 10 0 0-10
bCUUART-Hlts-Baltlraorc. 14. Atlilellc, 13.
Errors Baltimore. 6: Alhlitlcs. 6. Latteries
Healy and Kobinson; Chamberlain and auillfran.
Boston 2 1 1 1 1 1 4 0 0 it
Washington. n 11 0001 00 2-4
scsimabt Hits Boston. 17: nashlnpton 1L
Errors-Boston. 0: Washington. 2. Batteries
Kaley and Murphy: Carsey and Hart. Umpire
W I. 1 C W T. c
Baltimore. .13 5 .7 Columbus. .10 11 .435
Bost.n 13 6 .651 Cincinnati.. 10 14 .417
Louisville ..14 10 .5S3 Athletics. .. 6 12 .333
bU Louis.. ..It 11 .S22 Washington 13 --"
To-Day's Association Schedule,
Baltimore at Phlla'pbla. Washington at Boston.
aui into the He.d. mid llutcliiiion came home.
akiua second There he lierl&hpd.
Ilii 1'irates were 1 ouestlv entitle! loa brace of
A CHALLENGE TO WHITE.
Joe rriddy Offer to Ran the Visitor 125
Yards for a Good Stake.
2ow that Grant tMilte. tbe sprinter, has ar
rived In town and talks about ruimlug severa
people, the following challenge, accompanied by
a forfeit or 50. rear not be a surprise:
1 will run Grant bite 123 yards ror S250 a side
on Miturdav four weeks. I make this challenge
because bite has stated that he has come here to
run anvhody, bar t.eorge Smith. 1 azi not in
bmltlOs class but I will run White, luuwputup
a torfelt ot $5u to show that 1 raoin business. 1
wit1 meet vi'iittealany time that he names, pro
viding be covers y furiUi, to sign articles. "
It may not he true that White Is here to pose as
a champion, bar smith. At least there Is uo evi
dence to blmw tint he is here as anything outside
of an ordinary sprluter. If be can come here,
known as he is. and inakearood match ltls his
business to do it. But doubtless Friday's chal
lenge Is In earnest.
Racine at Nashville.
Nashville, May 4. The remits of tbe
races here to-day were:
First race,one-hairiu!le Wantanga first, Queen
Isabella second. Bessie BIsland third. Time. :5IX.
Second race, five rurlongs Maud B. first, Creole
second l'arapet third. Time. 1:"3
llilrd rare, seven furlongs Queer loy first,
Koka second. Lady Lee third, lime. 1:51).
xourtli race, mile and one-eighth -Fayette
first, Brandolet second, Fred link third.
Mlth race, eleven-sixteenths mile Cai
Iluby first. Bob McCarl second, Sara third.
SJith race, fire furlongs Mill young first.
Koral Flush second. Miss Mary third, lime,
seventh race, seven lurlnngs Blue Veil first.
Attlcus second. Lemon H third. Time, 1:2S-
thtlr three runs ltlerbauer started oS with a
ease hit in tlu second riefler fumbled Hanlon's
jroimcler. "Hie Captain landed on Hist. Then
Uit. rirati made a bald-headed steal of Daliiens
'usbion. It wisiheonlv s'ealof the pau.e He
took advantai. of i paired bill and a wild throw
.ohav'hl: run cbltilted on the blackboard In
tbe altb Miller secured a bit. but was caught off
.be sac, and Hit hip Captain secured tbceiedlt
jfadouuVplav IIh.ih in the eighth. lined
m ul Jr a triptue, anl completcl tlic. circuit
n Carroll s hicrlnte. t llh two mtn out In the
ilnth. Kclllv lore out a homer. Staler dosed the
?crIoriauce h alrikingont. Tlic score:
;iiicac u r a e fiiTsuuub. u b r a e
ilmn, 1 .
aev. 6 .
Uahlell, 3 .
aroll r .
julch ii, p 1
iltinJe, c 0
1 '.illlcr. s 0
0 ltecklcy 1 1
0 (a -mil, r... 0
0i Bici bnuer.2. 1
ljlHtilon,m . 0
r 27 11 3
:e;uv, 3 ,
loUl 3 0 27 14 6
2 1000010 04
'fcCJiUAItr 1-arurd runs i'ittsbnrr. 2. Iwo-
- li'ls Carroll (Chicago). Dahleti, Wilmot.
rwree-bise hits Unhltn. Klttrldge Becklev.
jouie run -FeiiU Double pLacs Alison (unas
IsukI). I lerbtuer. Miller and Beckley. Hrt
asc oil balls Lr SIutchtllBOU, 2: bs ssjjy
truck ut Bv Hutchinson 10. Iiv staler. 4.
tuns baited iu -ItyK-iblcn 3. hlttrldpe, tarroll
I'ittaliurg). Ucllly. lime One hour and 30 min
ttes. Umpire Metjuald.
COLD DAT E0H L0FTTJS.
rhe Cleveland Team nit the Ball and Beat
CMVILA-D. April 4 The dav wis cold and a
aw wind came oH the lake, but 1,000 people saw
he paiie between Cincinnati and Cleveland. The
omctcam won bv hitting the ball Cincinnati
mild do nothing with their old pitcher, Mau.
tXVLL'D K B l'A ECIVVATI r b r a e
JcMeer. L. 1
U'Kean, e.. 1
(avis, in. . 2
hiids. t ;
ahiisou, r 0
vlvord, 3 . 0
'irtue. 1. 1
nuiiuer. c. 1
'lau, B 1
0 Mcl'bee. 2.. 0
2 Latham, J... o
0 Marr. r . . 2
1 liollidar. 1.. 0
0 L.lilv. 1 .... 1
0,Matterv, m. 0
l'sn lib s 0
o,ltlilues. p.. 0
LEXK.OTOH, May 4. The races here to-day
resulted as lollows:
First race, one mile-Hamlet first, Cashier
second, Greenleaf third Time, 1:44.
Second race six furlongs Princess Uleun first,
Speth second, honoma tbird Time. 1:17.
Third race one mile and 70 vards Trust first.
Doctor ave second, liobespierre third Time,
fourth race, five furlongsGorman first. Judge
Arkell second Falora third. Time. I:i3.
1 lrth race, six furlongs and nlne-slxlee&tbs of a
mile ICagnor won, John Berkley second, Maddea
third. Time. :58.
A Big Race,
An Interesting letter was received by the sport
ing cdltorof this paper yesterday from Tom Cox,
the well-known pedestrian. Tom Is now In Den
ver. Col. He states that a pedestrian contest of
IK hours will start there In the second week in
June. Cartwrlght. Moore. Connors, llegelman.
Hart. Smith. Jlc-sier himself and others will be
starters. He says the race will be a success. .
W. Toinllnson, of the Coliseum Hall, Is manager.
To-Day Big Shoot,
the big annual shoot promoted by Messrs. E. t.
Shaner, Jim Crow and F. F. Davison will com
mence this morning at 9 o'clock at Brnnot's
Island. Many of the prominent shooters from a
distaucc. whose names were mentioned in bun
day's 1)181 ATCH, arrived vest erday. The tourna
ment promises to be one of the best ones held in
this stvti. e ertalnlv the reirerhments wilt te
first-clast and the name of bhaner connected with
them means 1L
Pabis, May 4. It was announced yester
day that a section of the Lelt would join
with the Socialist and Boulaujrist deputies
in demauding a vote of censure to-day
against H. Constans, tbe Minister of the
Interior, ou the ground that tbe latter was
responsible for the slaughter of men, women
and children shot down br the troops at
Fourmies on labor day. M. Constaus to
day, aiter replying in explanatory terms to
a question ss to the Fourmies affair, and
plvinc his version of tbe matter, holding
that neither the Government nor the troops
were to blame for tbe disaster, was aston
ished to see M. Eoche, the deputy repr&i
senting tbe seventh electoral district of the
heme, spring to his feet and shout nerceiy,
A tremendous sensation followed. Mem
bers shouted out and threatened each other
vigorously. Finally order was restored,
and the Chamber voted that M. Boche
should be excluded irom any iurtber par
ticipation in to-day's session, and that he
should bedeclared censured by the Chamber
for the term be had applied to the Minister,
of the Interior.
No sooner was this course of action de
cided upon than 31. lloclie again sprang to
his feet,' and shaking his fist at those of his
associates who had been most active in
bringing about his proposed expulsion, the
angry Deputy yelled: "You are a lot of
varlets worthy of your master."
Removed From the Chamber.
This was more than the presiding officer
could submit to, so lie ordered M. Eoche to
be removed by lorce from the chamber.
This was eventually done amid one of the
wildest scenes ever 'witnessed in the Cham
ber of Deputies.
The excitement began with M. Dumays
interpellating the Government in regard to
the Fourmies plot. He threw tbe entire
balmeforthe trouble upon Minister Constans.
M. Bover in supporting M. Snmay, commented
upon tbe brutality of the flicial Instructions.
M. Roche said he bad inquired into the causi.
of the riot and bad fouud tbat immediately
after tbe stone had been thrown, without sum
moning tbe people to disperse, tbe tronps
opened tire and continued firing for four
minutes. There were more soldiers than peo
ple in the streets and the troops were mane to
act tbe part of butchers ot women and chil
dren. At this point vehement protests were raised,
and M. Rocbe was called to order.
M. Coustans denied tbe accuracy of M.
Roche's statement. A mob of 4 000. said tbe
Minister, received the soldiers with a shower of
stones. One officer was knocked down, aud
the rioters were on tbe point .of 'forcing tbeir
way through tbe troops when the commander
called upvn tbem to keep back. Tbe summons
vi as unheeded, and the commander then
ordered bis men to Sre into tbe air.
soldiers Obeyed Tholr Orders.
This however, had no effect and he then
ordered the soldiers to fire point blank. Tbe
soldiers obeyed anil the result was the killing
of seven persons and wounding of 14. Soldiers,
added tho Minister, had a right to use tbeir
arms when in danger. The condnct of the
army and tbe police throughout France on
May day had checked serlons social disorder.
M. Roche at tbis point cried, ".Murderer."
A number of members immediately arose and
protested against M. Roche's language, and
tbe President ordered that the offender be
temporarily expelled. Quiet having been re
stored, M. Milleraud demanded that a commit
tee be appointed to Inquire into tbe Fourmies
M. de Frevclnet. Premier and Minister of
War, opposed tbe moiion. He did not desire to
set up a harrier of arms against political and
social claims. He would rather co-operate with
Parliament to improve the lot of the working
M. Milleriud's motion was rejected 312 to
78. The Chamber ot Deputies, bv a vote of 350
to SI, passed a resolution declaring confidence
in the Government.
The funeral of the people who were killed at
Fourmies was very largely attended.
The procession was very long, being partici
pated in by a large number of workmen's clubs
with red and black flags draped. The nine
cnfhns were surrounded by tbe relatives of the
victim. Alter the relig'ous service tbe clergy
left, and the Socialists then took cbargo, some
Violent addresses being delivered. Many
women, carrying banners, placed wreaths upon
the graves. Tbe troops keeping order in the
streets shouldered arms while the coffins were
.Egyptian eye disease in tho public schools has
compelled tbe autbariltsa to close tbem. Over
L500 pupils are now affected. The cause 'of
the epidemic Is said tor be tbe filtbiness ot tbe
THE O'SHEA DEGREE.
An Effort to Prevent the Marriage of Par.
nell With BIra, O'bhea, -t
rST DtJHLAT'l! CABLE COJIPAKT.l
London, Mav t Information has just been
laid before tbe Queen's Proctor In regard to
the O'Sbea divorce decree, which becomes ab
solute on May 17. It Is stated tbat outside
parties bave given evidence which will prevent
the decree becoming absolute.
Tbis bears on Captain O'bbea, and it Is be
lieved tbat the McCartbyites are endeavoring
tu show collusion, in order to prevent a mar
riage between Parnell and Mrs. O'iShea, as such
an act would gu far toward Influencing the
priests in Ireland and mtgbt have a moral
effect ceuerally tbat would redound to Par
IMMIGRANTS TO THE STATE&
The Pope Wants AU Who Coma Here to
Have an International Character. "
Boat k, May . Tho pnpe tbe other day gavo
audience to M. Cahenslj, who submitted to
bim an address signed by tho Catholic com
mittees of Germany, Belgium, Austria, Swit
zerland and Italy, requesting that tbe work in
favor of emigrants to tbe United States should
nave ait international cnaarcter.
M. Caheosley also asks for national bishops,
schools and cures. Tbe propaganda is in favor
ot giving tbe work an international char.ictor,
but opposes the proposal regarding national
bishops, while it shows 'Itself roervedTepect
ingtbe two last point'. It is s-ffirmed that the
Iourney maae last j ear to the United States by
.ieber, Germany Deputy, was in connection
with this project.
Price for the American Episcopacy.
EoMls, May 4. The newspapers under
Vatican influence greatly praise the-' Ameri
con Episcopany for its clear aud enlightened
conduct in harmonizing modem progress
1YY QUICK'S ANSWER.
Effort to Make Her Undergo a
Cross-hxamination on It
NOW BEING FOUGHT IN COURT.
Judge Clayton Hears Argnmen.3 on lonng
Wood's Petition. . .
HIS DECISION IS, ItUWEVfir, UE'SERYED
FAILED IN THEIR CONTRACT.
EEP0ET OF THE. COimilTJSE OF TJN
SECTJBED DELAMAIEE CfiEDITOES,
WILLIAM SAYS HE IS MASTER.
Kinphatio Language by Him at a Dnssel
Dusseldoef. May . At a banquet in his
honor this evening Emperor William made a
significant speech in which, after dilating upon
his desire for peace and for tbe protection of
the rights of labor, and after expressing satis
faction at tbe conclusion the commercial treaty
witn Anstrla, be said'
"As to the home poller, which is becoming
established, I shall not deviate a bair's breadth
from tbe course I bare adopted, I alone am
master in tbis country and nobody else." His
emphatic language in regard to tbe treaty
with Austria, wbicb Prince Bismarck opposes,
and also in regard to borne aff vlrs was evi
dently directed at Prince Bismarck.
They Say the Head of the Banking Firm
Evaded Their Proposition Creditors
Hay Now Take Their Own Blanner of
TTKriAt. TSLXORAM TO TOT Pisr ATCIt.1
MEADVILLE, May 4. The following
statement was published to-day and explains
To the unseenred creditors of Delamater
& Co. your Executive L'nlnuiittee. hereby
make report that after months of active ef
fort to complete the contract with Delama
ter & Co. ou the part of the creditors, in
which they had tbe hearty co-operation of
the trustees-elect; Messrs. Roddy and "Por
ter, as well as tbe earnest labors of creditors,
your committee held two meetings on May 1,
1891, that being tbe date upon wbicb tbe con
tract was to have been concluded. G. W. Dela
mater was present, representing the first par
ties; tbat upon this dav creditors signed to the
amount of JS3U,000. leaving only $22,000 outs tand
iugas held by creditors who have not yet signed
tbe contract, out of a total or SSOQ.000. The
committee being in sight of a final completion
oi said contract on Denait ot me creditors, ana
after making sevoral propositions to Mr. Dela
mater as to a legal and equitable adjustment
of the contract, made through Its chairman
tbe following oiler to justify and complete its
contract in spirit and letter on the part of the
creditors: That tbe committee would give
Messrs. Delamater a bond, with good and
sufficient sureties, to assure tbe signing of all
tbe 522,000 of tbe remalnmgsuui, tu keep tbem
harmless from all over said 50 per cent of said
amount to tbis proposition.
Mr. Delamater, while not denying its legal
force as a fulfillment of the contract on tbe
part ot tbe creditors, yet evaded tbe proposi
tion, and asked until next day to think it over.
It was stated by the committee tbat no further
time was asked on tholr part uudertbis filial
proposition. Ibe next day Mr. Delamater
called upon Mr. W. P. Porter, and Informed
him tbat they could not accept tbe offer of j uur
committee, and that therefore tbe matter was
at an end. Your committee therefore claim
'and report the agreement and contract of set
tlement, as having betn substantially carried
out on your part and must leave tbe responsi.
bility ot failure where it properly belongs. All
of wbicb Is respectfully submitted to Jobn B.
Compton, chairman; Charles Faher, Charles
Belth. W. S. Harper, I. H. Landebaugb, A. L.
Bales, JKxecutlve Committee."
The wrestling contest between Ed Beilly and
Kubc Collenge took place last evening at McKee's
Kocks. The contest was for S2o0 aside. Hcllly
won the first fall In 27 minutes and the second in
15 minutes, lhe winner can have the stake inonev
by calling at tbis office at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
. 9 12 27 10 Jl Total
.3 7 27 20
Icreland 2 1 200013 09
3uclnuall . . 100V0110 0 3
bUJiMAitt Lamed rnns-Clcveland, 4, To
asc hits McAleer Mchcnn, Davis. Chllds.
olinsoii. Holliday. Harrinpton McFbee. Three
ate bits irtue Lelt ou bases Cevelaud, 7,
incliinatl. J btolcn bases vicKcau. Chllds,
.linuier. .mlth. Double plays Chllds to Virtue.
uiltli. McFhec to Itellly. tirst base on errors
Jeveland. 2. Cincinnati. 2. struck out Davis,
obnson. Atvo-u. Mci'uce, 2; Harrington, 2'
Urines, 3, lid pitches lfhlnes 2. Time-Two
ours. .Lmpire I'owers Buns batted In Chllds,
; Johnson, 2. Mciveau, 1; Harrington, L
THOHKTOK'S GOOD WOBK.
orins Man Does Well and Defeats
Murrle's Big Fellows.
Ml aoelwiia. May4.-The Phillies succeeded
l defeating lcw ork to-day principally through
Uorntoo's superior work in the box. Attend
rillLA R B F A JEW 10RK- n D r A K
Jlcn. s -
0 0 Core, m. L 2 3 0
2 1 llerran r.. 0 1 3 0
2 1 Klchard'n, 2 0 0 13
0 V Connor, 1. 0 0 0 0
3 0 Itlacock.s. 0 112
4 0 i'Kourke,c 0 0 7 1
0 lIUlM.lt. I.... 112 1
T 0 '.V blstlrr. 1.. 1 1 1 0
2 0 bharrolt,p.. 0 0 0 0
iLwlug, p.... 0 0 0 0
9 12 27 20 3l Total.
, 3 627 8 4
tllladtlplua 0 0500100 3-9
ew Vork 0 01 0200003
fcCiiMAltv Earned runs l'hlladelphla, 7; New
ork. I. Tw o-base hits Clements. Allen, Bas
ILfTlrrnan Three-base hit Uiilsller. Stoien
isee Hamilton, 1hoinpon. Tleruan Double
lays Allen, Delchrniy: i .rments, Mayer; Al
ni.t.lTeris Delelianty. llrt base on balls Bv
aa-rolL '. rwlng. 4: Thornton. 3 Hit by
itvl eU ball Tliotnrsoii. Connor, struca out
vlStUug. S. Passed ball.-0'ltourke. I. Wild
ftches rhorntiMi. 1: Kwing. 2. Time Oue
urand5uuiloui. Umpire Hurst.
Miller is evidently one of last year's birds.,
KUE1IMX mane himself Mayor of Columbus yes
terday by his timely hitting.
'1I1E Monnt Oliver team beat the Bersbuck
Moonlights by 6 to 3 yesterday.
KumvE made a corking two-base hit yesterday
aud just at the time when It was needed .
H. McO. If you call at this office any evening
at 8 o'clock you may get the luformatlon you
C K . Homestead According to yonr state
ment C win. because tbey both played on'equal
A nlne made up of the P. A L E. employes de
feated a team made up of 1., C & . employes
Saturday by 10 too.
The Phillip Fllnnsdereated the ML Washlngtons
by 17 to 11 on Saturday. The .Kllnns want to play
any local Junior clubt
THE Young Americans want to hear from any of
the Junior teams In this elty. Address Joan Dona
hue, 11 Shingess street,
I ITCH ins arescarce. Kansas City, Sioux City.
Milwaukee, Syracuse and ltocbester arc wiring
the country over for twirlers
Miller Is making the hearts or local cranka
verj sad. But It gives the little man a few more
chances. He may not miss them alL
MANAOKltSVYDKlt, orthe Washington, sayshe
will plav Dunlap on third when he recovers.
uowu is too goou to oe tagen on second.
IT Is the style now In the East for ball teams to
have their pictures taken In drc.s suits lu Heart of
uniforms, lhe Boston League club has Intro
duced tbe style. -
Til it salary list of the Bostou Association club is
in round numbers 150,000. 'Ibis includes manager,
groundkeeper, etc. Captain Duffy beads tbe list
of high-priced men.
Mains the Cincinnati.' new pitcher, is one of
the hardest bitten of low balls there is In the
country. Let a pitcher give him a low ball as
did (jrlffith yesterdav, and he will hit It a dis
tance sufficient to allow him to make a double J
viieui. w. .u imki, biiKMHiwi i(j7Jc?r;-u.
Numerous vouths who write about baseball are
trying to he fuuny abet Mark Baldwin's 'viola
tion of contracts." ow ror once let some of
them pet down and show who was the first to
break Mark Baldwin's contract with Columbus,
surely these youthful sapients ought to readily
tackle this part of it. s-
Crane has been training faithfullv since the
club arrived in Cincinnati, and dnrlng the.j
pas. weeis ue reaucco. nis weigni some len
pounds. Every morning, aside from, practicing
at the park, he takes a run or a couple onnlles in
a heavy sweater. He Is in a good pitching form
now, and will try his luck against tbe Browns In
the game this afternoon. Cincinnati Commercial
Will Prevent Her Proper Representation at
Rome. May 4. It has been decided from
motives nf economy that Italy will not take an
official part in the Chicago Exposition to
which Americans should take no ex
ception as Italy took no afflclal
part in tbe French Exposition of 1SS9. It pro
poses to suppress the Ministry of posts and
telegraphs. It has withdrawn the offer of
Government aid to tbe proposed celebration ot
Columbus at Genoa.
Tbe dificit seems as yet to bean unknown
amount, but tbe Ministry propose to advise the
public at the earliest moment both of its needs
and of all its measures of economies.
THE VERNEY CASE.
The Grand Jury Instructed tolteturn a True
Bill Against Him.
BY CABLE TO THE DESPATCH.!
London, May 4 At the Old Ballot Central
Criminal Court tbis morning tbe Recorder, in
charging the grand jury, referred to the case of
Captain Verney and recommended that a true
bill be found acainst him.
Sir Charles Russell and Mr. Besley bave been
retained to defend Captain Verney. Horace
Avery will assist Mr. Poland, Q. C, in tbe
prosecution. An application will be made bo
fore Justice Smith to quash tbe indictment on
the ground tbat no evidence -of a conspiracy
With a Little Fostering W. H. T. Hughes
Thinks We Can Wipe Out England.
New York, May 4. W. H. T. Hughes,
of tbe Ward line of steamers to Havana
and Mexico, is not only exceptionally well
informed respecting the shipping trade to
which ne has cievotea nis lire, put ne is an
enthusiastic believer in the future of Ameri
can shipping. In a long talk upon the
subject, he said "that after the war, the diffi
culty tbat American ship owners en
countered was the successful intro
duction of iron in place of wood
as ship building material, England
being at the time better filled to produce
iron ships than we were. Thanks to the
efforts aud pluck of a few notable men we
bave developed little by little onr capabili
ties as builders of iron ships until to-day we
can build as fine ships as any nation in the
world and in the matter of durability and
finish perhaps better oues.
"It may be nsked then why we are asking
Congress to hp us. Because the American
capitalist lost interest in shipping and was
lured away to investing in, railroads by tbe
popular cry, 'We cannot compete with the
British and other maritime nations on the
sea.' I tell you that we can compete with
them. Start us op end foster us as they
were fostered and we will not vonly compete
with them but we will wipe them out."
One fare forroutirt trip to Louisville, Kv.,
via the Pennsylvania linen, May 12 and 13,
fur the Scotch-Irish Congress. Tickets will
be good returning until May-19. TFau
Terms Will Be Made With Them, hut Xot
Through the Clergy.
rBT.DUls'LAP'S CABLE COMrAKT.l
"Dublin. May, The fears of the Ponsonby
campaigners bave been allayed by tbe arrival
of fnnds from some unknown quarter. A
number ot tbe evicted tenants requested Lord
Pousonby to make some statement tbat would
restore them to their holding".
He consented to do this, but absolutely re
fused to hold any communications with tbe
Epidemic of Grip. .
fBT BtTKLAP'g CABLE COllPANT.1
London, May 4 The grin is assuming fur
ther alarming proportions. In Lincolnshire and
Alford 600 people have been attacked. Fol
lowing a marriage at Louth the father and
mother of the bride, the b'ic'eirroom. and the
best man were laid up with tbe grip, and it is
now considered tbat it bas become epidemic
Appeal From tho Pope.
rST DCNLAP'S CABLE COMrAJVT.t
Rome, May 4. The Pope bas been obliged to
make a fresh appeal for fund's to, repair tbe
damage done to tbe Vatican ana St Peter's by
the recent explosion, which is estimated to
represent a'mouey value of 32.000. His Holi
ness Is, of course, unable to apply to tbe
TEE EUB-TEEASUBY FLAN.
Governor Stone, of Mississippi, Says It Will
Not Help the Farmers.
Jackson, Miss., May 4. In reply to a
request from the Weber County Alliance
asking fur bis views on tbe sab-treasury
plan, Governor J. M. Stone, wbo lias been
frequently and favorably mentioned -as suc
cessor to ex-Seoatnr "Walthall, bas sub
mitted a letter, in which he says:
Tbe proper function of government, as I
understand it, is to protect all in the full
enjoyment of their rights bvtadministering
equal and exact justice to all and imposing
as few burdens as possible, equally distrib
uted, and the leaving every individual to his
own efforts for success and happiness. Gov
ernment has no wealth to bestow, aud when
it undertakes to dispense favors it always has
favorites and gives to them at tbe expense
oftnose not fatfored. So far as the Sub
Treasury is intended to supply an increase
of money, it promises notning good to
farmers, who, above all others, will be the
victims of tbo evils of any inflation which
will disturb values. Ther need lor their
welfare a currency as steady and staple as
ACADEMY OF MEDICINE.
TPXCIAL TXLXOIvAM TO THE UtaTATanV,
Media, Pa., May 4. Tbe celebrated
Quick-Wood case from Chester comity was
up before Judge Clayton, of the Delaware
County Court, here to-day. Tbe plaintiff
wants the defendant. Miss Ivy Quick, of
Chester county, to go on the stand lor cross-
examination in reference to ner answer to
the bill in equity of James Etntle V09d, of
Pittsburg. At a hearing in Philadelphia
last Wednesday the defendant, on advice of
counsel, refused to testify at tbis time. To
get an order compelling her to testify the
matter is brought belore Jndge Clayton, and
bisdecisiou'will be acted upon at the next
hearing, to be held in West Chester next Sat
urday. B. Jones Monagban, Miss Quick's lead
ing attorney, made a long address
to lhe conrt, during the course
of vBich he Slid: "The plalntifl's
bill in substance admits, though not stating
the facts positivelyand clearly, that a paper
which is claimed to be a marriage certificate
was signed bv the plaintiff and defendant
on March 31, 1888.
Admissions of Wood.
"In the third paragraph of the plaintiff's
bill, he admits that the de'endaut holds a
paper, which she claims to be a marriage
certificate. In the paragraph he admits
tbat some paper was signed by him on that
date. Iu the fifth paragraph be denies tbat
be went through any ceremony of marriage
at any place outside of Pennsylvania. This
amounts to an admission that some kind of
a marriage ceremony did occur in Penn
sylvania. "The eighth paragraph even more dis
tinctly, by argument at least, admits the
signing ot a marriage certificate, which, it
is alleged, was fraudulent and void, both by
reason of tbe allocation that it was procured
by duress, and also by constructive fraud or un
"Tbe prayers of tbe bill make the issue even
more distinct. Tbe second prayer is for a de
cree for the cancellation and destruction of
the marriage certittcate. and a decree that the
same la invalid. The third prayer is for a de
cree tbat tbe plaintiff Is not the bnsband of the
Use of Coercion Denied.
"Tbe defendant's answer avers distinctly a
ceremony of marriage, and in the tbird para
graph thereof sajs that on tbe day tbe marriage
was celebrated a certificate, being tbe paper in
controversy, was prepared and signed by both
the plaintiff and defendant. Tbe answer dis
tinctly and unequivocally depies both the un
due influence and the coercion."
After citing a number of rulings, Mr. Mon
agban continued: "It cannot be overlooked
that In tbe case in baud the defendant bas al
ready suffered greatly in tbe postponement of
sue taking ot tae testimony, aue postpone
ment occurred under the pretense that it was
desired to introdnce tbe testimony of tbe
Jlaintlff and tu have bim examined by, John C.
ohnson. No other reason was given 'for ask
ing tbe continuance, and such continuances
were earnestly opposed by the counsel for the
defendant. Having obtained this advantage,
the plaintiff c-innot be permitted to whip
arouud and take another coarse.
It Was a Surprise.
".No notice was given to counsel for defendant
of an intention to cross-examine their client.
In point of tact, the off ur was a complete sur
prise, for tbey bad no suggestion of it until the
defendant was called to testify. It was true
that a formal subpena was sent to the defend
ant, but it is equally clear tbat she did not
understand the effect thereof, and regarded it
as such another empty form as the reading ot
"tbe printed bill by tbe deputy sheriff wbo
"She understood, of course, tbat her personal
attendance was required, but plainly did not
understand that she would be expected to tes
tify. Under all the circumstances and tbe
rules of law applicable to tbe case.it is believed
that the Court will not at this time make an
order requiring tui defendant to submit her
self to cross-examination, but wilt advise the
master tbat he should so exerclso tbe discre
tion possessed by bim as to tbe order of proofs
as to refuse such cross-examination until the
plaintiff has offered bis case in evidence.
Exciting Intense Interest.
"Then again itshonld refuse said cross-examination
until it shall be seen whether tbe de
fendant Is not placed upon tbe witness stand
and a full opportunity for her examination
afforded both sides in an orderly and regnlar
This was answered at length by Jobn G.
Johnson, of Philadelphia, attorney for the
plaintiff, wbo claimed that it was no unusual
proceeding tn have the defendant examined at
this time. Ho said it was necessary for a clear
understanding of the case tbat such examina
tion should take place at this time.
The courtroom was filled by interested spec
tators, attracted by tbe few facts in this most
exceptional case, which they had gleaned from
the newspapers. The interest in tbe case is In
tense, aud every movement on tbe part of the
ono side or tbe other is watched with the keen
est attention. Judge Uiayton reserved his de'
THE PEOPLE'S STORE,
O-MORROW we Shall oDen ud
OUR IMMENSE NEW SHOE
Children's and Boys' Fine Shoes in all sizes,
widths and grades. No ! Not all grades; we
don't intend-to keep any pasteboard or shoddy
shoes. This department will be run strictly in
accordance with the great and growing repu
tation of our house for fair and honest deal-'
ing. Eadies, you can be fitted out stylishly
and economically from the sole of your foot
to the crown of vour head without leaving the
shelter of our roof. Our store is now perfect
and complete. The only store in the two
cities where ladies can buy every known ar
ticle of wearing apparel under one- roof, and
by so doing save time, save money,
trouble. Visit our shoe department
Sole Agents in Pittsburg for the patent
cork sole turned shoes.
f- srff&ssr r-s K?t? xFsmem
P t, BdSim.
CVjs-a.s$a.n3 rss3, ksSfJ'.iraS'ylS
K-ssJjf's'!! t.WJS-Vlf-l-BSJlt-ir)a1Si5a "B .JSfcjM.,, 1
CLEAR THE C03IPXEXIO!",
BRIGHTEN THE EYES,
SWEETEN THE BREATH,
HltVI1 m LI "L OntfalsVsr at TfT
tsr AUriC IXalilUlllALiIis
Iaait1i-.itf.-ap3 REGULATE THE LIVER AND BOWELS,
and BUILD UP THE WHOLE SYSTEM TO PERFECT HEALTH.
ctarA, Hoof land's Podophyl.in Pills
W hlle the brother to Fordham Is a ringer for bis
illustrious relative at tbat age. Lakeland says
he Is very much like Fordham in his way of
galloping. A2-rear-old brother or Lelex and Le
logos Is small but neat, lhe 3-year-old colt.
Willie L, Is a grand looker, but unfortunately
his underpinning Is bad. Johnny Kavanagh Is a
good-looking JSolus, out of a half sister to Diablo.
For Western Pen n
tyhania, West Fir-o-tnia
and Ohio: Fair
Tuesday, Slightty Cooler,
on the Lakes, Northwest
PITTSBUBG, May 4. Tbe unitea mates signal
Service officer In this
city furnishes tbe fol-
GENERAL SPORTING NEWS.
A Few Interesting and May Be Instructive
Pointers About tho Brooklyn Handicap
Several Prominent Horses Mentioned
as Very Good Starters.
New YORK. May 4. With the Brooklyn Handi
cap only 11 days away, aud all tbe candidates
gradually approaching the finest condition their
trainers are capable or putting them in. It is only
natural tint little else is discussed In racing
circles. Ilurllngton continues favorite with the
general public, but Tea Tray, Prince Hoyal, 'leu
ton," Eon and Judge Morrow all have a strong
The llrooklyn of 1891 should be as good a race as
tho Inaugural contest, when JJry Monopole, Blue
Wing and Hidalgo fought It out between them.
There are half a dozen or more horses in the race
this year so evenly matched that the outcome will
be largely a matter of condition,' Jockeyshlp and
circumstances. The Kentucky candidate, 'lenton,
is expected at Gravesend to-day or to-morrow,
aud in Ws work between now and Friday week
we shall be able to size bim ud pretty well and de
termine whether he Is really such a formidable
race horse as the Blue txrass contingent Would
have us believe. The rain which fell lit torrents
sstprdav morning was welcomed br raclnir men.
as the tracks were very dust; and tbe grass was-"
Wow in lis growtu., am
s May L 1S90. O
t - t
4 8AM 61
WAX - ...
12 H 68
2PK 67 s
- - 2
O Spk ...
- - 4
8PK 62 s
4 - - s
TEJIPKBATUEK AJTD CAINFALL.
Maximum temp.... ei jMeantemD 51.5
Minimum temp .... 33 Kalnfall 0
Kange W I
LYHCHED WHILE JSNE0TJXE.
A Colored Prisoner Taken From a Train by
am Armed Hob.
Columbus, Miss., May 4. Monroe
Miller, colored, the ringleader in the at
tempt to poison Captain Barrentine, was
being brought here from Birmingham, AJa.,
where be was captured yesterday, to answer
for the crime.
As the Georgia Pacific train came into
Hudson, a station near here, 20 men boarded
the train, overpowered the officers, took the
prisoner ont to some woods nearby, and
presumably lynched him.
ADVICE TO THE AGED
Age brings Infirmities, such as sluggish
bowels, weak kidneys and torpid liver.
have a specific effect en these orosns, stim
ulating the bowels, gives natural discharges,
and imparts vigor to the whole system.
JOa FLEMING 4 SON.
412 Market street,
trXCTAX. TBLKOBAMS TO TBI DHPATnO.!
"tVAKBKs- Blver nve-tentbs of a foot. Weather
elear and eold.
Bbowjtsvtli. Klvcr 4 feet 3 Inches and sta
tionary. Thermometer, 649 at 0 r. M. Weather
MOBOANTOWX RlverS feet 8 inches. Thermom
eter. 65 at 4 v. v.
Allkouent Jotjctiov Kiver 2 feet 3 Inches
and stationary.' Weather cool with light rain.
V11EELI5G Illver 4 feet 9 Inches and falling.
Weather cloudy and cold.
THE LATEST TUNNEL BCHEHE.
lie Brooklyn track will be
X Egyptian Eye Disease.
1 fBT OU-xXAf'S CABLZ COAtPAKT.:
Bremen;' May 1 The prevalence
The Inertness oi the Public Concerning
Wasotnoton, May 4. Tho American Acad
emy of Medtciue resnme'd tbe sessions ot its
sixteenth annual meeting here to-day. Tbe
academy was unanimous in condemning the
Inertness of the public toward Its own inter
ests by neglecting to demand better qualiiied
pbystcians; It encouraged tbe" sacrifice of per
sonal iuterest among these educators who had
not already Insisted upon a rational standard;
and it most emphatically denied tbat difficul
ties of sucb a nature, placed In tbe way of
young stndents, were a hindrance to tbeir study
of medicine or to tbe community.
Medicine was becoming a science which
ought to behonored,and though felling sorry for
tbe Individual, the academy was glad to lose
tbe man who committed suicide because there
"wasn't no room lor no more doctors," '
Fall of Snow la South Dakota.
HUBOK, May 4. There was' a, light fall
of spow here this afternoon, with cool tem
perature and north winds. It was not cold
enough, however, to injure or retard grow
ing crops, and the snow will supply
cd by the deluge, as the covering
of new loam, which was sou and shifting, was
tnerougniy pacaea uyme arivin rain. ay tne
day of tbe big race It should be as fast as ever.
ur course, the handicap caudldate-s did not
work yesterday, but nearly all were sent along at
a lively pace ou baturday. rrlnce Koyal went an
easy mile and a quarter in 2:13 He wanledtogo
much faster, and in the tlnal quarters! as indulged
somewhat, being permitted to run tbe distance in
SIM seconds the final eighth In 13 seconds. Judge
M oi row captured the onlookers by the easy man
ner in whlcli he negotiated the handicap course,
running the mile and a quarter In 2. 11, .lhe first
mils Inl:li3. The time ror the rulr distance
would bave been much raster had uo( Mr. Alo-rls
signalled to the boy to stop tbe colt In tbe final
furlong. Burlington, looking very well, went
l', miles In 2.13 but he did not do It as bindlly
as Judge Morrow. During the week 1e Iray
worked the same distance iu 2.12. The chestnut
horse was shown to a representative ot tbe Arm at
Kriciitnn Heath vestcrdav atternoon br his owner
and trainer, vyiuiani Lakeland. Keverstnce his
rorniJias this snof Itavon d'Orand
j a.. . . ... .. - - . ..
Ellen T looKui as wcu auu uisisi present lie
Ellen T looked as wen ana fit as at pi
carries lesj flesh than at iny time fait year, not
VitrilUS 1C9J uu ."- . " ... i0i.im.uuk
even excentlng the day whon he beat rMreuzl and
a host of others In the Monmouth Innrtlcsp. 11
was apparent at a glance that lea Tray is ready
for the fray, and that Friday. May 15, cannot roll
arouqd any too soon to suit either owner or horse.
He looks ready to run now," was the report
er's comment as he noted the horse's splendid
condition, every muscle showing plainly beneath
tbe skin, which shone like polished ebony.- The
eyes were nrlcht and sparkling, and it was hard
to believe that this was ttie horse that cost Lake
laud less than H C0U the rail he was 3 yea' s old.
Yes." was .Lakeiand'r reply: "he's ready,
and the race is only a Utile over a week away."
"VA hat will win"
That's a hard question. Everybody seems to
think they have a chance."
The rest or Lakeland's charges are in good trim,
tbe veteran Tattler looking unusually well, tat
tler Is a great bread winner, auihalthough broken
down in both front legs, he continues to gather
In the shekels. Last season he won in pnrsesovcr
(5.000. Her Highness, always a good-looking
mare, Isuowa grand specimen of the thorough
bred, having broadened and let down consider
ably during tbe winter, lfsbe had a fault last
year, it was that she was a trine too leggy.
Phosnlx Is taking things easy, as his owner does
not Intend to hurry hlr preparation thUyear.
Miss Cody is the same neat little mare so ramtllar
to race-goers. The imported 2-vear-old
colt Victory, by Brag, Is a staving big
fellow. His resemblance to Kaceland was re
marked by several persons when he was. brought
Into the naddoek at Babrlon last winter. A
1 2-year-old by Mr. t'lckwlcfc is a handsome fellow,
" " ,
It Is Proposed to Connect Prince
Ialo and New Brunswick.
Halifax, N. S., May 4. Cablegrams
from Senator Howhtn, now in England,
say: Sir Douglass Fox has forwarded an
exhaustive report on the plans for construct
ing the proposed tunnel between Prince
Edward Isle and New Brunswick.
He declares the scheme to be practicable,
and estimates the cost at from $5,000,000 to
$11,000,000, according to size and rolling
stock used. The tunnel would be chiefly
eonslructed of brick. "
WHERE TO BUY HATS.
Why pay $2 49 for a hat you can
"buy at Bennett & Co.'s for $2.
Save the 49 Cents.
Why pay $2 99 for a hat vou can
buy at Bennett & Co.'s for $2 50.
' Save the 49 Cents.
Why pay $3 49 for a hat you can
buy at Bennett & Co.'s for $3.
Save the 49 Cents.
"Wm. A. Haire, Who Has Been Sa-
rioualy HI, Is 'Once More
Among His Associates.
The friends of Wm. A. Haire will be pleased
to Know that be bas about recovered from bis
senons illness and will leave shortly with his
father, Kobert A. Haire, for a prolonged trld
through tbe Sonirtern mates.
Mr. Haire is tbe resident agent In Canada for
the Alabastine Company's goods, and .goes
South in tbe interest ot that company. The
young man. wbo is 18 years old, was taken
down some tbree months ago wltb malignant
diphtheria: the case was very Severe, and the
disease left him with paralysis of tbe spine and
Ieg. For nearly two months he was entirely
helpless and bail to be handled like a child. In
couversation with his father tbis morning tbat
gentleman stated that after paralysis set in ba
made very little progress, and at the earnest so
licitation of his niece, Mrs. M. B. Churcb, and
numerous friends be was influenced to put
the case under treatment at the Electrical and
'Ilr- was benefited from tbe very first treat
ment." said be, speaking of the matter. "We
had to carry bim in and out of tbe Institnte.tor
he was unable to move a foot. Tbe power of
locomotion was entirely gone. After the first
ten treatments had been pven him. be was
able to stand on bis feet and walk, and now at
tbe end of four weeks be is walking about as
usual. He will be discharged next week, as be
is going South with me. and he now needs ex.
ercise more than anything else, which he can
get, as he is able to get outdoors.
"I do not desire newspaper notoriety, but
tblnk the objection should be waived on ac
count of tbe good work tbat they are doing. If
anyone wishes to consnlt me on tbe subject,
they can address me care of tbe Alabanlna
Company, this city." Grand Rapids Democrat.
The institute referred to in the above is at
present treating from 100 to 200 people daily,
wbicb was established two years ago on the
same basis tbat tbe
ELECTRIC AID MEDICAL KSfflJTC,
now located on the corner of Fifth and Penn
are., and bave In operation the same Medical
Electric Inductive Batteries and Appliances
which are patented and used only in these in
stitutes. Tbis treatment, combined with medicine and
surgery, wbicb are all supplied in tbe Institute,
has proved successful in such diseases as
PARALYSIS. SPINAL DISEASES,
LIVER AND KIDNEY TROUBLES,
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES,-
And all morbid conditions arising from debil
ity of tbe nervous system, produced Irom what
Braces and Instruments for all deformities
No matter what alls you call and procure
diagnosis of your case FREE OF CHARGE,
or communicate a description nf your case by
letter. Advice in all cases win be strictly honest
and based on knowledge aud experience.
Free consultation and examination.
Office hoars B to 12 A. M.. 1 to 6 P. M. and 7 to
Audress all communications to the
Heclrical anil Meal Mtnte,
442 PEmr AVE.,
N. B. Diagnosis and medicines mult be pro.
cured at tbe bands of the medical director.
JOHANN HOFF'S MALT EXTRACT
bas wonderful Tonic and Nutritive
qualities that have made lt
popular. Quito naturally. Imitators
have come into the market, against
which the public should be warned.
Is on tbe neck of the
EISNER & "mendelson; CO.,
6 Barclay Street, New York.
J. G. BENNETT & CO.,
Leading Hatters and Furriers,
COR. WOOD ST. AND FIFTH AV.
s mv5-TTS , .
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
BKICKLAYEKS AND STONECUTTF.nS-S
bricklayers at Gould's tunnel. Panhandle
ltallroad. seven miles west of Bteubenvllle. Ohio:
also-slx stonecutters; union wages will be paid.
.inn. w. u uiuax.1 iaj..
Apply on the work.
For Sale. .
1 A AC1EE3-AT A BARUA1N, AT RAKMER
1XJ V1LLE station. West Penn It. II.. 10 acres
of nice level garden land, having a river front of
about 1,000 feet, with, t.vo dwelling houses, oue
brtckand one frame: would suit splendid for a
manufacturing slter property known aa'the How.
lasaviuiWi (uutuiNiiuAavAinvvAfiBaii . .
WJOBntl.rst. . ' layM l1
MAM, ARE NOW
Will please, remember that they can use no
better stimulant than
Fleming's Old Export
Used as a Medicine it materially
Builds up the enfeebled system.
Is a splendid Invigorating Tonic,
and, being, old and palatable, is
suitable to all Tastes, Age and
SOLD 03LY BY
JOS. TiliEMING &rSON,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists,
412 Market st, cor.DUmond. Pittsburg,Pa
J JFullx Quarts at $1 JEach, or
Six for $S.
In clubs at JL C or $3 per week, or on Install
ments. We sell Bicycles of all styles and mikes.
It yon want to purchase, sell or exchange a
wheel, call on us.
See the Paragon it leads the race one
qualed comfort and no weak points. The oaly
periect spring irame.
Tie Pennsylyania ate& Company,
301, 302 and 803 Penn Building,
708 Penn ave., Pittsburg. Pa. '
SPECIAL JJOTICE-A cat in prices. AJ1JS
machine for S11CL See tu; we will save you'
Agents wanted. ap3-8g-TT
and TUMOK9 cured. So
knife. Send for. testimon
MKlagara st Baaalo.2I.Y,
HIGHEST GRADE. CATALOGUE FREE.
POPE -MFG- CO..
Boston. Hrw York, Chicago.
JAS. W. GROVE, Ag't,
66 FIFTH AVENUE, PITTSBDRG. PA.
Scond - band wheU
ta.knn In exch&nffO.
J.B.KAEBCHEB, 440-442 Wood St.
I Keep a Large Stock of
Then I hare that class of
Which grow on you tbe longer yon set
tbem. Quiet tunes, not necessarily costly.
HAVE WHICH XOTJ "WANT.
WILLIAM H. ALLEN,
517 Wood Street, -'
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