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TENNY THE WINNER - The Gallant Little Swayback Carries Off the Brooklyn Handicap by Two Lengths AFTER A MAGNIFICENT STRUGGLE. Trince Eoyal lands Second, a Short Head in Front of Tea Tray, Amid the Shouts of Thirty Thousand Teople. THE SPLEXDID CONTEST TVOX IN 2:10. Kingston, IKijstrect, Osrie and Benedictine Take the L. Stales in the Minor K ents. QitAXESEXD, May 13. What is known as the legitimate racing season was inaugurated in this State to-day when the Brooklyn Jockey Club threw open its gates for a 14-day meet ing. All winter long, through hail, snow, niud and ice, racing has been carried on in New Jersey, and lovers of the thoroughbred have anxiously awaited to-day, when they knew that they -n ould bee horse racing un der the most favorable condition"?. The pro gramme offered for the opening day was a grand one, full of quality, and such equine stars as Kingston, Tcnny, Princo Royal, Burlington, Tea Tray, Scnorita and others n ere down as probable starters in the differ ent events. The feature of this grand programme was the Brooklyn Jockey Club handicap, for which the x cry best horses in training were oligiblo to start. For weeks the newspapers liaro been full of reports of the mngnincent work done by the different candidates, and interest in tlio first great handicap of the year was at fever heat. ' r 1 aith Tinned to Tenny. Everybody had a favorite. There was Tenny, the game and speedy son of Rayon IVOr and Bcllo of Maywood. Ho was at one time reported to have gone lame, but later he came around all right and race-goers pinned their faith to him, for he had run tho incomparable Salvator to a head in the phe nomenal time of 2-05. Then there was Builington. Everyone re membered how this handsome black gentle man had galloped down the Morris Park course as a 3-year-old in 2.07Ji with 123 pounds on his back, and whv should he not give a good account of himself! was the gen eral question. Besides the two giants of tho turf, there was tho royally bred Prince Roynl, the hold er of the mile and a sixteenth record; Cast away, the winner of last year's handicap; Loantaka, who has always been acknowl edged a speedy hore; Eon, the victor in a match race with Raceland; Banquet, the holder of the mile and a quarter record over n "straight track; Judge Morrow, one of the best 3-year-olds of last year; Scnorita, a grand race marc; Uncle Bob, the winner of the lat American Derby, and a host of other high-class horses. Richest Handicap Ever Run. All thee ncre to meet in the richest Brooklyn handicap that was ever run, and it i- now that the blood was surging through the veins of every sport-loving man, woman and child in tho East. As caily as 10 o'clock tho crowd com menced to arrive at the Brooklyn handicap, and from that timi till 2 o'clock steam cars, boats, carriages drays and in tact all kinds t co eyanecs vero used to transfer the imuicnse'tbrongs that were eager to see tho equine name oi xue age. loung women, clegantlv dressed, accompanied by well groomed old women and sport-loving middle aged men, children in charge of their parent's, lawyers, merchants, doctors, pro-3c-ional men generally and laborers all n ere present, aud for the time being stood m a place of equality that -n as .novel and s-oothmg to all. For a time it looked as though thepleasure of this immense throng, 30,000 or more, would be sadly marred by rain, but about noon the sun shone in about a half-hearted w ay, and wa- a f relief. With a dry track there was no question of a grand race, while if there was a t-ea of mud there w as a possi bility of an exhibition like Castaway made of his field last year. The conditions and the opening situation as to horse, rider, 'weight and cash chance is here given : How the Betting Stood. The Brooklyn Jockey Club handicap for 3-year-olds and upward; $200 each, half for leit, or $30 if declared; the club to add an umount uccesarv to make the gross value of tho stake S2O.O0O, of which the second shall receive $3,500 and third $1,300; mile and a quarter. Starters Tcnny 123 (Barnes),2 to 1 straight, oven place: Burlington 120 (Miller), 20 to 1 straight, 8 to 1 place: Riley 120 (Taylor), 10 to 1 straight, 15 to 1 place: Judge Morrow 118 (G. Covington ), 6 to 1 stiight, 2 to 1 place; Demuth US (McLaughlin), 20 to 1 straight, 8 to 1 place; Prince Royal 117 (Garrison), 12 to 1 straight, 5 to 1 place; Tea Tray 116 (Moore), T to 1 straight, 5 to i place; Castaway II. 115 (Tanrt), 30 to 1 straight.10 to 1 place; Senorita 111 (Havward), 8 to 1 straight, 3 to 1 place; Ixjantaka 112 (Bergen), 40 to 1 straight, 15 to 1 place: Banquet, 10s (Hamilton), 10 to 1 straight, 4 to 1 place; Eon, 10S (Lakeiv), 40 to 1 straight, 8 to 1 place: Santiago, "118 (M. Bergen), -200 to 1 straight, GOto lplace: Cousin Teems MO (Fitzgerald), 00 to 1 straight, 20 to 1 place: Russell, 103 (Littlefield), 20 to 1 straight, 8 to 1 place; Uncle Bob, luo (Flynn), 23 to 1 straight, 10 to 1 place; Saunterer, 100 (Martin). 10 to 1 straight, 15 to 1 place; Once Again. 100 (Stevenson), 100 to 1 straight, 40 to 1 place; Cairoll, 97 (A. Covington), 80 to 1 Mruigln,30 to-1 place: King Thomas 05 (C. Hill), 40 to 1 straight, 15 to 1 place: Nellie Bly, 35 (Weber), 50 to 1 straight, 20 to 1 place. Everyone Wanted to Bet. Everyone was full ol excitement, and the crush in the betting ring was tremendous. One hundred and"eighteen bookmakers were doing business, but even they could not even begin to supply the speculative wants of the cro d. Men w ho had never bet $10 in their lives offered $100 bills to bookmakers, and for a time e cryone seemed to have lost control of .themiclves. After a while, however, the money of tho heavy betters commenced to tell, and it could be seen in what estimation the Oif icrent hor.s were heliL-and tho field that went to. the pot was the best that ever faced a starter in this country. As they -ient to tho post, each horse ia loudly cheered, and they all looked to be in the best of shape. Mr. Caldwell cantioned the boys about being on their good behavior, and then there was a few moments of in tense anxiety, accompanied by a silence that was almost painful. When the horses turned and faced Starter Caldwell the noise in the grand stand fank to a murmur, a hum of excited conversation and all eyes were turned toward the post. Away From the Po"t. There was a breakaway and hearts went pit-a-pat over the falso alarm. Another breakaway and again tho horses went back to the post. Finally they all got together in a cloe. bunch and all.wcll in motion. The starter, watching them closely, saw that ho wonld never have them in as good order again and like a strip" of fire the ledfiag Hashed through the air. Then a thunderous roar swept np from the grand stand. "They're off !" yelled 30,000 oices, and to the mjisic of thohoarse cries the horses swept down to the stand with thundering hools. Men breathed hard and fast and women clapped their hands or waved their parasols. The great handicap raeo was on. The mighty struggle was in full swing, and as lar as the turt w as concerned every horse had received a fair chance. As they swept " toward the.stand the 3-year-old Russell took the lead, running under a strong pull, and nun .,ii,c wij, wine iuui nuu tnakUlgu lapped on him, Riley and King Thomas bringing up the rear. Tenny Backers Were Anxious. They ran In this order arouml .the lower turn, and those w ho had bet on Tenny com menced to get anxious, for the little sway back was running in the ruck. As they started up the backstretch, Santiago went tip to Russell's head and the two ran locked for a quarter, while the white and red of Builington commenced to .occupy a promi ment position, and Tenny, tho favorite, also moved up. As they struck the upper turn, the paco commenced to quicken, and Russell fell back, beaten, leaving Santiago in front. He in torn gave -way to Loantaka, who piloted the field into the stretch. "Now they're in the stretch,," shouted the crowd, nnd then tho race began in earnest The Jockeys were swaying to and fro on their horses, and some of them were already plying whip and spur. Loantaka soon gave up and Tenny showed in front, closely pressed by Judge Morrow, who had been in the ruck for a mile with Burlington, Eon, Prince Royal and Tea Tray. Horses and jockeys both seemed to think that the crisis had arrived and all gathered themselves to gether for 3 final effort. 'Supreme Struggle for'Tlctory. Amid the flash of red and blue and gold h We tHryeP and yollow could now be seen the gleaming black face of Pikcy Barnes. It was a picture In ebony set In gaudy colors. The little jockey was riding as he never rode before. Ho seemed to lift himself above his horse and try to push the great swayback along a little faster. , , Down the stretch they were coming. The foaming nostrils, the flashing eyes of the horses could be seen. Tenny, Tea Tray, Prince Royal and Judge Morrow were-alt In a bunch and the spectators held their breath. Then 30,000 voices mingled In one long shout. Barnes realized that the critical moment had come. . . , Three-sixteenths from the flnlshBarnes went to the whip, and for the fraction of a second the favorite faltered. The cry, and a despairing: one it was, went up, "Tenny beaten." It did look like it, butthe'ganie little swayback responded nobly, and with heaving sides and distended nostrils, he came on like a piece of perfect mechanism, rapidly devouring ground at every stride. Tenny Lauds a Winner. The race was not his yot, however, for Garrison was working like a demon on Prince Royal, fairly lifting him over' tho ground, and Tea Tray was rapidly moving up from tho rear. The excitement was in tense. Hats, bonnets, handkerchiefs, um brellas and parasols were thrown into the air, and cries of "Tenny!" "Tenny!" "Princo Royal wins!" "Come on, Tea Tray!" were heard on alloides. "It was a grand struggle, but Tenny held his antagonists safe, and, bounding like an India rubber ball, passed' the finish two good lengths in front of Trince Royal, who beat Tea Tray a short head for second money. The time, 2:10, was nothing out of tho com mon, but it was grand race. " Barnes, who rode tho winner, -was" placed in a floral horse shoe after he had weighed out, and was carried to the dressing rooms, no has won tho Fnturity, Junior Champion and Brooklyn, and says that his ambition Is now to ride the winner of the Suburban. Tho Other Races. The day's sport commenced with a six-furlong, selling sweepstakes, for $1,000. Kings ton, Charlie Post and Kingsbridge went to tho post. Hamilton .landed Kingston a handv winner by a length, while Kingsbridge beat Charlie Post four lengths for the place. Time, 1:16. The second race was a mile and a six teenth, sweepstakes, for which Longstreet, Leighton,MadstoneandKittie T were the starters. Entering the stretch, Longstreet took the lead and holding It to the end won somewhat handily by a length from Leigh ton, who beat Madstone eight lengths for tho place. Tho latter could have been much closer up, but when McLaughlin saw he could not win he did not ride him, out. Time, M9K. The third race was the Expectation Stakes for2-vear-olds, at half a mile, with $1,500 added, of which $350 went to tho second and $150 to the third. The starters were Cox swain, St. Hubert, Detroit, McCormick, Osric, Equator, Lisbon, Moderator colt. King Mac, Annie Queen, Guilty, "Slipalong, Arnica, Yorkville Belle, Hellgate. Akood finish ensued, Osric winning by a neck; while Yorkville Belle beat Coxswain two lengths for place. Time, :49K. The winner isabav colt by imported Cheviot out of AbbioW. and was purchased by Yolcott& Campbell at the Hearst salo yesterday. LOCAL AMATETTB SP0BT3. The Western University Athletes Have an Interesting Time oflt. The preliminary field day of the Western University Athletes was held yesterday and was a big success. The results were, as fol lows: One hundred-yard dash W. C. Gill first, J. r. Murray second. Two hundred and twenty-yard dash J. P. Murray first, W. C. Gill second. Four hundred and forty yards John Mc Grow first, Joseph Griggs second. Throwing the baseball J. u. score nrst, W. P. McCaffrey second. Running high jump D. D. DuBarry first, J. McGrew second. Running hop. step and jump Sapp first, F. Rhea second. Eight hundred and eighty yards John McGrew first, A. E. Hamilton second. High kick D. D. DuBarry first. Putting the shot W. P. McCaffrey first. One-mile race John McGrew first, L. Mc Grew second. Standing high jump D. D. DuBarry first, J. B. Price second. . One mile bicyclo race E. E. Kehoe first, J. McGrew second. One hundred and twenty yard hurdle race D. D. DuBarry first, II. S. Calvert second. Standing broad jump J. B. Price first, H. S. Calvert second. Running broadjump D. D. DuBarry first, F. Bhca second. JPHUQH DT TRAINING. The Cincinnati Feather-Weight Getting Into Condition to Fight George Dixon. SPECIAL TELEGEAM TO THE ISr-ATCH. Washesqton C. H., O., May 15. Frank Mc Hugh, tho champion feather-weight of Cin cinnati, is in training at Sabina, O., for the fight that is to take place between himself and George Dixon, tho colored feather weight, who has made quite a record f late. The fight will take place in Chicago, but the preliminary arrangements have not yet been made. It is said the purse for which the fight will take place will amount to $6,000 or eg QQO. McHugh is getting Into fine trim and is re ducing himself to tho required weight, and thinks ho will knock out his dusky oppo nent. McHugh fights at 113 pounds. The Louisville Runners. Louisville, May 15. Following were the resultsof the races here to-day: First race Royal Garter, first; Gov Wheel er, second; Odrey, third. Time, 1:45. Second race, five furlongs Bracelet, first; Buckhound, second: Strathmaid.third. Time, 1:04. Third race, one mile Proctor Knott, first; Protection, second; Marion C, third. Time, 1:12. Fourth race, mile nnd a sixteenth Bob T, first: Nina Archer, second; J T, third. Time, 1:52. Filth race, mile and a sixteenth Brando letta, first; Rudolph, second; DoUikins, third. Tune, 132&. Rain Stopped Them. SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. PniLADELrHiA, May 15. The trotting race3 at Belmont Park were postponed to-day on account of rain. They will be resumed to morrow morning. FAT men and women will find consola tion In Cella Logan's letter on surplus adi pose in THE DISPATCH to-morrow. A paper for every class. TRANSFERS K0T BEC0BDED. Why Many People Come to Have Tax Liens Filed Against Thenl. There are thousands of transfers of real estate which are not to be found noted in the books in the County Commissioners' office. This negligence on the part of people who sell realty will develop a large crop of trouble. Many go to pay their taxes on property and find it not assessed to them. Many of them go away rubbing their hands and congratulating themselves that they are ahead of the game, and they often do not awaken until theyfind that liens have been filed against thent This is a matter that is not hard to ob viate, and yet it is one productive of pro fanity and much tribulation. A Preacher for Blaine. Bcv. C. L Brane, of "Washington, was at the Union station last evening. He has charge of the church extension work of the United Brethern denomination. 'Mr. Brane thinks that Blaine could be nominated and elected if he would consent to run. There is a good feeling, he added, around "Wash ington for Cleveland. Blazers To-Day. At ?5 00 Plain flannels, all colors. At 55 50 Stripe flannels, in black and white, blue and white, gray and white. At 58 00 Fancy cloths, in gray and tan, with plain and embroidered col lars. At 58 50 Bedford cords, in blue and white, black and vhite and brown and white. These are much more than ordinary values. See them to-day for choice, in jacket department. JOS. HORITE & CO.S Penn Avenue Stores. Special Saturday Sale. Ladies kid gloves. Ladies' kfd gloves. Ladies' fabric gloves. Ladies' fabric gloves. JOS. HOBNE & CO.'S Penn Avenue Stores. THE WBI&BTS,. KOODOOS, His Band of Phillies Arrive and Mes merize Big JakeBeokley. " ERRORS DEFEAT THE HOME TEAM. The County league damptynsjiip Season "Will Open To-Day. GENEBAL BASEBALL NEWS OP INTEREST YESTEBDAY'S LEAGUE GAMES. Philadelphia '44 Pittsburg. 1 Cleveland 8 IJfIork...v 3 Cincinnati.'.....-.. 3 Boston 6 Chicago , .13 Brooklyn. .11 YESTERDAY'S ASSOCIATION GAMES. Boston t 4 Louisville... vs Did somebody say "Jonahst" That very disconsolate expression Is al ways on the tongue ends of seven-tenths of local baseball cranks when ever the veteran Harry Wright and his ball team land hero. Whether or not the theo ries of tho late Madame Blavatsky, Annie Besant orthppoetryof Walt Whit man would give any proof as to the existence of in visible Jonahs that always "queer" tho best of talent, the fact remains that Old Harry Wright could come hero with nine of the toughest and rawest Hun garians and knock out any star combination we might get together. It Is very funny, but it Is Just as true as it is funny, that there is some thing of tho Jonah about tho Philadelphia team every time they come to Pittsburg. That is they manage to "Jonah" our side of it. If they cannot do it one way they do it another i The Jonahs Landed. Sure enough, they landed hero yesterday for the first time this season, and when it was apparent that they couldn't win by hit ting, why, they even jonahed such a cold blooded, raw-boned and beyond-human-in-fiuence sort of man like Jake Beckley. It is a fact that Jake was somehow or other hoo dooed into making two errors, his inaugu rals of the season. One of them was cost ly. In fact, all tho runs made by the Jonahs were tho result of mistakes on the part of the home players. But still Harry Wright is always welcome to Pittsburg, no matter whom he brings "with him. Harry always has respectablo people, and the old man has patiently sat out many a baseball argument during the heat of the burning sun. Asa result he Is ever a welcome visitor and an instructive one. The veteran is going down the frail side of Ufe, but nobody, no matter how youthful, is possessed of more enthusiasm lor the game than the veteran. Yesterdav's weather was real baseball weather; neither too hot or too cold. There were more than 2,000 people present to greet the appearance of our hoodoos. The crowd was enthusiastic enough to commence with, butas soon as tho evil influence of the Phil adelphia gang commenced to operato there were very many despondent hearts. A young man who answers to tho name of Thornton was assigned to pitch for the vis itors anda glance at the score will convince anybody that it is needless to say that Mr. Thornton was anvthing but a mark. The truth is that Mr. Thornton, stranger as ho was here, made very small potatoes of own very big people. Mr. Thornton ."Was There. He was another example of how those gay youngsters can suddenly emerge from Mil waukee or obscurity and simply trample on the heroes of hundreds of great struggles. Without doubt Thornton as a pitcher was a riddle that the home sluggers couldn't solve and none of them can "very well explain why he wasn't solved.- Fred Carroll's opinion of a puzzling pitcher is always one of the most Interesting things in baseball, and Fred last evening couldn't figure out in anything like a satisfactory way how Thornton wasn't knocked clean out of the box bang on to the bench in short order. But Thornton's time may come. Don'.t let it be understood that It was Mark Baldwin's fault that our people lost. Mark was in form and really pitched, a winning game. So well did ho pitch that not a run was earned off his delivery. Had the fielding of the inflelders been anything like first rate, tho visitors would not have succeeded in getting a run. This shows how effectively Mark was doing business with the Phillies, but amid all his excellent ef forts a few mistakes made exactly at a time when they counted most handed the victory over to our Quaker City Jonahs. Baldwin had good speed and a tolerably fair com mand of the ball. Only six hits, singles, were made off hlsdttiveryand he gave only four bases on balls'. In one instance a base on balls scored, but the error of Eeilly caused the scoring. They Both Meant Business. Both pitchers started out as if they meant business, and it was the fourth inning before a tally was made. It was tho third inning before Baldwin went to bat, and he was pre sented with a basket of flowers. In the second half oMho fourth Myers led off with a single to center, and then Beckley, strange to say, fumbled Clements' grounder, Myers getting to third. Brown's pop-up fly was caught by Baldwin, and then Allen struck out Thornton loomed up and cracked out a single to right and Mvers scored. In tho fifth inning "Mack led off for the home team and made a slnglo to left. Sacri fices by Beckley and Baldwin sent Mack home and then Miller made a single, but Beckley went out at first. In tho second half the Jonah half Shin die led off and was put out at first. Dele hanty made a single to right and Gray knocked a short grounder to Baldwin. The lattergottlio Mil and threw it to Miller to head off Delehanty at second. But Miller dropped tho ball, and both Delehanty and Gray were safe. Myers then got his base on balls, filling the bases. Clements' fly was caught byBierbauerand then Beilly fumbled Brown's grounder, Delehanty scoring. Beck ley next fumbled Allen's grounder, and both Gray and Myers scored as a result. This ended the run getting, and neither team looked like scoring again. The scorer PITTSBURG K 1! P A El FHTLA. K B T A E Miller, s.... 0 Beckley, 1.. 0 Browning,!. 0 Carroll, r... 0 Bierbauer. 2 0 Hanlon, m. 0 Mack, c l Hamilton. 1. 0 2 10 0 2 3 13 0 0 2 1 111 0 3 2 110 1 C 3 6 12 3 Shlndle, 3.... 0 Deiciiamy.m I tJray.r. 1 Mvers, 2..... 2 Clements, c. 0 Brown. l...i 0 Allen, s 0 Keilly. 3.... -0 Baldwin, p. 0 0 2 Thornton, p. 0 Totals 1 6 24 9 51 Total.. .4 6 27 17 3 Pittsburg 0 Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1 4 Summary Earned runs Pittsburg. 1; Phlladel- 5hla.'0. Total bases on hits Pittsburg, 8; Phlla clphla, 6. Sacrifice, hits. Rellly, Baldwin, Bier bauer, Delehantv, Alien. First base on'errors Pittsburg, 1 ; Philadelphia, 4. First base on balls Miller, Browning, Hamilton, Mvers 2. Clements. Struct out Baldwin, Shlndle, Delehantv, Allen. Double play Miller. -Bierbauer and Beckley. Stolen bases Hamilton, Shlndle. Passed balls Mack, 1. Left on bases Pittsburg, G; Philadel Blila, 10. Time of game One hour and 43 minutes. Implre Hurst. . AN OLD-FASHIONED AFFAIR. Lucky Anson Again Wins a Game by Some Tfmely Slugging. Chicago, May 15. To-day's game was an old-fashioned slugging match, Kyan starting with a home run hit on the first ball pitched. At the end of the seventh Hutchinson was substituted for Gumbert, who was getting hit much harder than Lovett, tho Jatter hav ing settled down to good work. Dahlen, Burns and Terry did some great stick work. Score: CHICAGO, it d r a e; BBOOKLTN. BUPil Ryan, 1 Cooney, s... Dahlen, 3... Anson, 1.... Carroll, r... Pfeffer, 2... Wllmot, m. Gumbert, p. Klttrldge,c. Hutch'n, p. 12 2 2 2 3 4 4 0 2 311 0 12 113 113 0-2 1 112 0 0 0 Collins, 2... Griffin, in.. Foutz. 1.... 2 0 0 0 1 6 3 213 14 0' 1-a 6 2 2 0 0 3 1 2 11 0 3-1 Burns. 3. .. O'Brlfn, I.. Plnckney.:s Terry, r.... Dally, c... Lovett, p.,. Total. 12 17 27 10 ll Total 11 17 2710 2 Chicago.. 1 2 2 0 0 2 0 2 0-12 Brooklyn 4 V 0 0 1 2 2 1 o-ll Summary Earned runs Chlcago.,11; Brooklyn, S. Two-baso lilts Dahlen, Terry. Three-base hits KIttrldgc, Terry, Burns, Pfefter. Home run Ryan. Stolen bases Pfeffer, Wllmot. Double Elajs Foutz and Lovett. First base on balls By lovett. 6; Gumbert, 2; Hutchinson, xl.. Hit by 'PITT&BUIlGr ' DISPATCH,' pitched baU-By T.rtvetL 1. Struct nnf n Wild nttch&s Lovett.. Ttnna hflli iinicainEon, u tea in Kyanr GnmberUKHtridee, Carroll 2. Bnrns. Terrjr 2. Time-Two hours. Umplre-McQuald. THE P00B GIANTS. They Are Beaten Somewhat Badly by the Little Cleveland Team. Clevelaitd, O., May 15. Eighteen hundred happy Cleveland cranks left theball grounds this evening. Tho home team outplayed tho Giants. Davis' terrific hitting was the feat ure. CLEVELAND IDPAB INEWYOEK. B B F A E McAleer, 1... 2 1 McKean, s... 1 1 Davis, m...:. 1 4 CUllds, 2 0 0 Johnson, r... 1 2 Doyle, 3 1 0 Virtue. 1 0 0 Zlramer. c... 1 2 1 1 1 '2 4 0 4 4 1,0 Gore, m.... 0 uore, m ltfaMriann 1. 0 2 2 5 1 0 114 0 2 Tlernan, r.. O.'Rourkeic iriasscocic, 8 Itxwett, 3.'.. Whistler, 1. Kuslo, p.... 'Seward, p... 1 1 Young, p 0 i-i Total : 8 12 27 10 Total 3 6 27 20 2 Cleveland 2 0 2 0 12 0 New York 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 Summary Earned runs Cleveland. 18 0-3 New York. 3. Two-base hits Davis. Richardson. Stolen bases McAleer, XJore. Double plays Bas sett, Richardson to Connor, 2. First base on balls Ry Seward, 3; Rusie, 3. Struck out McKean. Doyle. Johnson, Zlmmcr, Whistler. Left on bases Cleveland, 3; New York, 5. First base on errors Cleveland, 1; New York, 1. Sacrifice hits Mc Aleer, McKean, Cliilds, Virtue. O'Rourke, Glass cock. Time of gameOne hour and 4J minutes. Umpire Lynch. VEBT TOUGH LUCK. The Beds Once More Are Beaten by Some . Untimely Mistakes. Cixcisitati, May 15. A base on balls and thd.only error of the game gave Victory to Boston. Cincinnati losta number of chances to score runs by poor batting policy. At tendance, L500. Score: CINCINNATI no r A El BOSTON. .1111 1' A Mcrhee, 2... 1 Latham, 3... 0 Marr, r 1 HoUiday, 1.. 1 Slattery.m.. 0 Rellly. 1 0 Smith, s 0 Harrl'gton,c 0 Mullane, p.. 0 2 4 1 2 1 1 2 0 2 2 1 12 1 1 1 2 1 0 Long, s 0 Stoy. r... 1 Xash. 3 1 Tucker, 1... 1 Lowe, 2.... 2 Brodie, m.. 1 Rooks. I.... 0 Bennett, c. 0 Nichols, p.. 0 0 2 1 5 0 0 010 2 3 2 3 O'l 0 2 1 1 Total 312 2413 3 Total 6 6 27 13 2 Cincinnati 0 03000000 3 Boston 0 0000501' 6 Summary Earned runs Cincinnati, Is Boston, 1. Two-base hits Slattery,' Smith: Three-base hit Marr. Runs hatted in Holllday, ManvBrodie, Lowe, Nichols. Stolen bases Latham, Holllday. Double plays Latham, McPhce andKeilly; Mc Phee and Rellly; Lone and Tucker. First base on balls Boston. 6. ' Struck out By Mullane, 2; by Nichols, 2. Wild pitch Mullane. Time of game Two hours. Umpire Powers. League Becord. w. x.. r.c. TT. L. P.c. Chicago 13 7 .630 Brooklyn....'. 10 II .476 Boston 12 8 .600 Cleveland.... 10 11 .476 Philadelphia. 12 9 .571 New York.... 9 11 .450 Pittsburg. .... 10 10 .500 Cincinnati.. . 5 16 .233 To-Day's Leagne Schedule. Fhilad'phia atPittsburg. New York at Cleveland. Boston at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at Chicago. Association Games. At Boston Boston 0 002011004 Louisville 0 000110002 Summabt Hits Boston. 7; Louisville, 3; Errors Boston, 4; LoulsTille, 3. Batteries Daly and Parrell ; Dally and Cook. . - Association Becord. w. L.. E.CI w. t. P.c. Boston 21 8 .724 Louisville. .. 15 IS .455 Baltimore. .: 17 9 .CSi Cincinnati .. 14 18 .438 St. Louis..'.. 18 13 .681 Columbus. .. 12 19 .337 Athletics .... 12 14 .461 Washington. 7 19 .269 To-Day's Association Schedule. St.Louls at Philadelphia, Cincinnati at Baltimore. Louisville at Boston. Columbus at Washington Baseball at Braddock. CSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE PISPATCH. Braddock, May 15. The Young Americans will play here to-morrow -with tho Franks town ball team. Shelby and Truce "'will be the battery'for tho homo team. The local team won over the Frankstowns last Satur day. THE COUNTY LEAGUE. Some Good Games Expected To-Bay as Openers of the Season. The East End Gymnastio and Climax clubs will cross bats this afternoon at the East End Gymnastic Clubjs grounds (old Liberty Park), in their first County'' Xeague championship game. The game will be called promptly at o'clock, if there are.only six men on tho field, as Secretary "Wells has Instructed all the County League umpires to be'very strict in calling the games promptly, as patrons do not care to sit waiting for sometime for the game to commence. At the East End 'Athletic games, in former years, the games used to start as late as 4:30, although advertised fort o'clock, and as a result of this tardiness they lost a great deal of patronage. According to tho new play ing rules there will be no difficulty about putting In anyone to start the game with and afterward changing as many men as they may wish. TheBridgevillelclub will open up with Mansfield on the latter's ground nnd the McKeesport gamo has been postponed, as the-Acme's have resigned from theLeague and the Tarentum club will bo admitted in their place. Manager Kennedy; of the Tarentum club, was perfectly satisfied to ac cept the Acme club's schedule and would have plaved the McKeesport club this after noon at McKeesport, but Manager Toroyson E referred to havo the game postponed, as he as Just returned from JErie and did not have any arrangements made for the opening of the season. The McKeesport and Taren tum clubs will play the postponed game off the first open date. .... Seemt-irv Wells has called the next meet ing of the County League for next Tuesday evening, May 13, as .sir. rratis store, wnere tho Tarentum club will be formally admitted to the Leagne and a few changes will be made In the constitution and by-laws. The two teams at the East End to-day will line np as follows; East End G. C, Position. Cltmax. Lehman Catcher Wasmund. Gumbert Pitcher Kelb or Stevens. Frank Birr. .....First base,..,...Meinliart. W. Addy....' Second base.;..,Coste!lo. C. Addy ...Third base ..Johnson (Capt.) Peoples snort stop rennmgum 1). Barrtuapt.i.Leiincia.... Hemphill Center field Thompson Eight field . Maulch. Robt. Smith. Clark. Baseball Notes. Yesterday's defeat wasn't Baldwin's fault. BArx prevented all the Association games yes terday except that at Boston. - 1 VlSNEBfwhohas been playing with the Wash ington, is now with the St. Louis team. And even Beckley made an error yesterday. Well, Well, well; we'll break that hoo-doo charm to-day. THE manager of the Acme team states that his club has paid the 850 forfeit to the County League, and his team will play the McKeesports to-day. i THEDenvers lead in the Western Association race and the Kansas CItys are last, but there Is a difference of only four games between the leaders and tall-cnders. TnE present owners of the Cincinnati club of the American Association, it is reported, are try ing to get Aaron Stern, the ex-magnate, to take an IntercstMn the club. ft Tub Seventh Ward Juniors want to play any local team whose members are not more than 12 years old; the Shingiss Street Stars preferred. Address Dan Haggerty, 05 Franklin street. TnE Washington, Pa.. Baseball club has organ ized for the season of '91 and would like to hear from all first-class amateur clubs w.ith enclosed grounds. Address all communications to manager of club, L. B. 23, Washington, Pa. Makaoeh Mayer, of the Brldgcville County Leagueelub, states that his team to-day will open at Mansfield, and will be as follows: Pitcher, Neves: catcher, William Smith: first base. Cutler: second base, Patterson; shortstop, Mallery; third base, Marburger: four fielders. Bob Smith, J. G. Smith, Jones and Hackett. Bridgevllle has evi dently a good team. Tins Dcnnle Brady's want to play any local amateur team on Decoration Day. The team arc: Jack Mcl.aln, catcher; Tom Burns, pitcher: James Mercer, short; James Burns, first base; Charles T-T a . T, T,.. .. ILI I I... . isier, becunu uiuc; j). jjuuib, i.iijiu uiiw: ureorgo Sullivan, right field: Charles Black, middle field: Tom McGluler, left field; William Hauch, sub. Address all challenges to Charles Isler, No. I'M Fourth aveuue. Pitcher Ed Crane, of the Cincinnati Associa tion club, speaking about Harry Vaughan and his ability as a thrower, says: "There is a fellow who does not know how far he can throw. 1 believe he would hare broken the record if he tried. Last sea son, when he beat Jim O'Bourfce. he could have won monev enough to buy a big blockithchad becu game. O'llourke thought he had a 'clinch' ou beating him "and would have bet all he had on It. Why, it was like finding money. Vaughan could have beaten him a block If he wanted to." Tonghcr TbnnNickel Plate. Chester Evening News. 'The armament of war vessels Is 'about to bo revolutionized by thenew' nickel armor plate. But a little further investigation will probably throw even this In the shade. Take a plate of- boardlng-honse steak for in stance. It will successfully resist any at tempt to maka an Impression in it. Let the Navy Department take a note of this for future reference. "" SATURDAY, MAY' 1Q, EEDERAI AUSTRALIA.;! A, Scheme Which is Modelled Some what Alter the United States. i4. VICTORIA TO HAVE A VETO POWER. She Will Also Appoint a Governor General With a Big Salary. MEASURES FOE COLEECTKG BEYENUE. San Fkancisco, May 15. The steam ship Alameda, which arrired to-day, brought advices regarding the Australian Federation Convention, which concluded its sittings April 9, having prepared a draft of the Con stitution for the proposed federation, which will be submitted to the people of the Col onics for their approval. As soon as three Colonies have accepted the Constitution as it stands, for they cannot amend it, a bill will be sent to England for the assent of the Imperial Parliament, and if ratified the Queen will, by proclamation, appoint a day when the Commonwealth of Australia is to be established, and will also appoint a Gov- L ernor General. On his arrival the usual constitutional process of forming a Ministry will be gone through and a Parliament elected. The sa lient points of the Constitution are as fol lows: The federation shall be known as the Com monwealth of Australia and the colonies be called States. The Legislature is to' consist of a Senate and House of Representatives, to be called Parliament. The Governor General will be appointed by the Queen and receive a salary ot not less than 10.1)00. The members of Parliament, before taking seats', are to make oath or affirmation of at legience to the Queen. The Parliaments are to be held as appointed by the Governor, but there is to be a session of Parliament at least once every year, so that 12 months shall not intervene between two sittings of Parliament. , Composition of the Senate. The Senate is to be composed of eight members of each State, chosen by the Houses of Parliament of each State. Sena tors will be chosen for six years, one half to retire every three years. The President of the Senate is to be chosen by the Senate. He is to be in all cases entitled to a vote, and when voting is equal, the question is to pass in the negative. The House of Repre sentatives is to be chosen by the people of tne several states in proportion to tneir number, each State to have one representa tive for every 30,000 people; but the mini mum number of representatives for each State will be four. The Speaker is to-be elected by the House of Representatives, and when the votes are equal, but not other wise, the Speaker is to have a casting vote. The life of the House of Representatives is to be three years. Parliament must be "called together not Liter than thirty days after the day ap pointed for return of writs for a general election. 'Members of both Houses are to re ceive an allowance of 500 per annum, and the usual penal clauses are provided to meet cases where a number is under disability to sit. No Senator or member of the House of Representatives is to hold any office of profit under the crown, but ministers are not to be compelled to offer themselves for re-electionV Tne powers of Parliament as to the making of laws include the regula tion ox coinage, iiuue uuu cuiuiuerce auu are in general the same as delegated to Con gress by the Constitutional the "United States. Appropriation or taxation bills must be sent down by message from the governor. Powers ofthe Governor General. The Governor General is to assent to all measures and have the power of reserving anv bill for the Queen's annroval. The Queen in council may disallow any bill within two years alter its receipt. The ex ecutive power of the Commonwealth is to be vested in the Queen and exercised by the Governor General as the Queen's representa tive. -The Goyemor is to be advised by ,an Executive Council consisting of a Ministry, whose number is not to exceed seven. The Ministers are to be members of the Federal Executive Council and the Queen's Min isters of State for the Commonwealth. They may sit in either House of Parliament, and 15,000 per annum is set apart for the pay ment of their salaries untif other provision is made. The Supreme Court is to consist of a chief justiceand not less than four other justices, to be appointed by Parliament and hold office during good behavi&r. As soon as a uniform tariff has been imposed, inter-colonial free trade is to prevail between all col onies. The revenue collected is to be ap plied in defraying the expenses of the Fed eral Government, aftr wnieh Parliament is to devise the manner in which the surplus is to be divided. Parliament may make provision for the consolidation of the whole or any part ofthe debts ofthe States. BILL NIX, Dan Quinn and Ho ward Field ing contribute each a choice letter of hnmor for 'THE DISPATCH to-morrow. All the news. Best paper In the State. ' THE ART. OF SMUINTJ. It Should Be Done "With the Eye,' the Face Itcmalnlng In Bepose. New Tork Tunes.! Is there anything more wearisome than the person who ceaselessly expands and con tracts the lips over the teeth, without mirth or meaning, for that is what the continual smile eventually becomes. Let any woman stand before a mirror and attempt to pro duce an animated smile of welcome. She will be surprised at the-witless grimace that will respond. That is what smiling is with no soul behind it. Learn to smile with the eye and keep the mouth and -facial lines in repose. Ve speak of the pleasing gravity of the Orientals. This is the secret of it a kindly light in the eye, with a quiet expression of the face. There, is no, copyright upon it. Let her and him who will imitate it. . MOVING ON SAITTBDAY. How Noises the Next Day "Would Be Duly Explained Away. New York World. They had moved, in next door to each other on Saturday. The two men happened to meet in front Saturday evening and the first observed: "If you should hear a noise like tacking down carpets in my house to-morrow, please don't make any mistake. It will be the children trotting around the house." "Certainly, sir, certainly," replied the other. "And if you should hear things moving and bumping and smashing on my side don't jump to the conclusion that we are no respecters of the Sabbath day. It will be me playing with the baby." Inspected Terminals. General Manager Pugh, General Superintendent- Frank Sheppard, Superintendent Pitcairn and Messrs. Prevost, Ely and Trump, of the Pennsylvania road, in spected thej Walls terminals yesterday after noon. Mr. Pugh returned to Philadelphia last evening. A Tragedy In Five Acts. Atlanta Constitution. I. nr. Birds, Brooks, "Words, Looks. IV. Old, One, Bold ' Gun! Maid, Wiles, Shades, Smiles, II. , Youth, Dove, v. Flit Roars; -lit Flowers. '1891? WOMEN BEP0BTEBS DT L0HD0IT. Their Lot Is Certainly NoJOne to Bo En vied by Her Sisters. Probably the least satisfactory English woman is the woman reporter, as she is found in London. It is perhaps a mercy to them and to us that there are not 'very many, for the lot of a woman reporter in England, must be a singularly unpleasant one. She is only tolerated in a newspaper office as something that has intruded in some way or other into the profession, and man ages to stay there, thanks to two facts: she does not get drunk, and she win work for half, the money that a man expects. Her work is of a description that is usually scorned by her male confreres; she writes up dress, does the hack work on the books, and picks up the tittle-tattle ofthe parish churches, the Lical bazaars, and the Primrose League. . If she. does "anything else it is in the form of "a short story or an interview with some important t individual 'or other who would resent being"questioned by a man, but yields out oil astonishment and politeness tthen tackled by" a womait. In a genera way, however, 'London's woman-reporter is either a very loud and over-3res'sed woman or a very shabby and under-dressed female. She waves, her card defiantly in the air, and passes, a Cerberus before the guardian animal has time to realize what nas happened. .Nothing escapes her ears or her eyes once she -is inside, and if ever, thenew journalism, or, as it is called here American journalism, becomes rampant in England, it will be the female, not the male, reporter in London who will make or mar it. A NOVELTY IN SANDWICHES. A Symphony in Brown and "White Bread and Pale Green Paste. Sandwiches of every variety and kind are one ofthe most correct dishes for luncheon or breakfast in London. All sorts of deli cate sauces, creams and fish, flesh or fowl, go to compose one or more of the ingredi ents. Some sandwiches are really beauti ful to look at, and, as an instance, I will ex plain how a charming symphony in brown and white bread and pale green paste may be made with very little trouble. Pound the yolks of two hard-boiled eggs with a one-fourth pound of butter. Boil and drain carefully a few sprigs of parsley and watercress; rub this green pulp together with the yellow mass, and add about two tablespoonsful of finely rubbed bread crumbs and a little peper'and salt, and, if the mixture is too dry; just a little milk. Mix this thoroughly till it becomes a smooth paste. Have ready delicately thin slices of brown and white bread, which you spread rather thickly with the paste; and, alternat ing the colors of the bread, pile ,your sand wiches on a dainty little napkinj and garn ish withparsley and slices of lemon cut very thin. You cannot fancy what. a simple and pretty dish this is, and it is really very nice. HOW THE LOON ESCAPES.' Ho -If ever Hies From the Gunner, bat , ' QnlcWy Goes Under "Water. v Nature's Realm. Perhaps no bird possesses better ability to avoid tne danger from the rifle and shot gun than the loon, and it is to be doubted if there is any bird on American soil which can dive so quickly or remain under the water as long as he.. Only one, way seems in any degree fairly Bure of success in his capture. It consists in getting the loon between fires on a stream or narrow lake. "When so hunted the loon gets rattled, so to speak and as the boys call it, and is gener ally keeled over. And yet I have seen a loon surrounded on a small mill pond, with not a ghost of a chance of escape by flight, keep ,a dozen shooters firing for an hour before it suc cumbed to the inevitable. "When fired at, the great Northern diver always diyesto avoid danger, and never attempts to, escape - by flight. HOW TO WASH ZACE. It Is Lots of Trouble to Do It Properly, but It Pays. Very few women know how to wash, fine laces. The best way, I think, is to boil a a few small bits of white soap in water, in which put two teaspoonfuls of ammonia. Let the water get a little cool, and then dip your lace in it, taking care that it does not rest in the water, but is kept in continual motion. You should beforehand prepare a large empty quart bottle by sewing a piece of linentigntly around it. Then, when the lace is quite clean, wrap it very loosely, and without wringing the water from it, around the bottle, carefully.pinning and stretching gently each tiny point of the edge of the lace. Then tie a string around the neck of the bottle, and hang it in a window where there is no sun, where it will dry slowly, and will, when unpinned, look as "lacey" and "unwashed" as ever. It is a lot of trouble to do, but good lace is really worth it. IVORY EMBB0IDEEY W0EK. The Stitches Must Bo Very Regular and Close to Give the Effect The newest thing in embroidery is called "ivory work," and it is really only a variety ofthe old fashioned "canvas" work. It has taken its new name from the fact that, whatever the design worked upon the ma terial, it must be pure white, although it be outlined with any art color that pleases the worker A pretty example was a fire screenun dull green silk canvas. On this was worked a design of conventional drum lilies, with their large, palm-shaped leaves, all, of "course, of pure white stitching, and out lined in a purply blue, with an outer edging of gold. This spreen was framed in ebony, with a tracery of silver leaves, and was really most'.artistic It is awfully hard work, though, for the stitches must be very regular and close to give the "ivory" effect FENCING IN BE00KVHLE. A Bather Queer Ordinance Passed by the Burgess and Council. SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. Brookville, May 15. This evening the Burgess and Council, by a vote of 4 to tf, passed an ordinance requiring all property owners in the town to fence their lands. The object of this is simply to turn the town into acow pasture. Some of the members of the Council have been compelled to pay damages recently on account of their cows trespassing, and the ordinance was passed to enable them to pas ture their animals on the public streets without liability for damage. Lawyers say the action of the Council to night is one of the richest jokes of the sea son, and there will be fun when they at tempt to enforce it. . Latest Nickel-ln-the-Slot Idea. The newest thing in the nickel-in-the-slot line is a machine that will tell a person's age. The directions are Something like these: "Press the buttons at the ton o. the columns of figures that contain the age. Then add the figures" that appear as they come out, and the answer will be the age. FOR OLD AND YOUNG TutPs Liver Pills act as kindly on the child, tho delicate female or infirm old age, -as upon tho vigorous man. Tutt's Pills give tone and strength to the weak: stomach, bowels kidneys and bladder. TT33U MITT'S PILLS. SOLDTIT JOS. FLEMING & SON, a ju&r&eb street, J. mhUV8TTSsn Plttsburg.- E&bmwamiBHiEBsmmmmmmaeami 3S' THE "WEATHER. .Jf Rm lvVri Rn7fvT- ffl ni 1T 17?,r stv7 Ohio: Generally J?air,Ezcepl Shwxnon the Lake. Sta- ""il ttonary Temperature, Except k. Cooler bij Saturday Mght in Korthceslcrly. Comparative Temperature. PrrrSBCBO. May 15 The United States Signal Service olBcer in this city furnishes the following: mm iff 4H5- S May 15, 1800. O May IS, 1801. A . Q 4 0 8 AST 56 8 AM 54 $10 AM ... $10 AM ... $ $$ 4 $11 AM ... $- $11AM 68 $ $ $$ $ $12M 63 $ $13 M 13 $ $ $ -$' $ S3 PM 68 $ 2 PM TO $ ' $ $ $ $5PM ... $ $SPM 74 $ $ $ $8ph 66 $ $ 8pm 60 $ $ $$ $ $ $ $ $ o $ $ o $ $ $ $ $ $$$$$$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$$$$$$ TEMPERATUEE ASD KACIFALI,. Maximum temp 76 nieantemp 82 Minimum temp 43 Rainfall Range 23 I Biver Telegrams. SPECIAL TELEGRAMS TO THE DISPATCH. Bbowksvil'le Elver Ave feet and stationary. Thermometer, 75 at S P. M. Cloudy- MOBOA3TOWN Elver four feet two Inches and stationary! Thermometer, 70 at 4 p. M. Cloudy. TVabrex Mver stationary at low water mark. Cloudy and warm. ALLEOHEirr Junction Hirer two' feet and falling. Cloudy and warm. Wheeling River three feet seven Inches and falling. Cloudy and cool. ClNCCrSATl River six feet seven Inches and falling. Fair and warm. Caibo River 18.3 and falling. Clear and mild. Memphis River 15 feet 9 inches and falling. Clear and pleasant. People like to Be Hunrtragged. A celebrated circus man said once that thousands of people wonld pay money to see a hitching-post or the side of a house if the hitching-post or the side of the house were advertised and the price of admission was sufficiently high. SHTBLET BABE tells how beautiful women can get rid of grean complexions that come this time of year in to-morrow's mammoth DISPATCH. A paper for every body. All the news. "HI ME HAPPY, EH I HY BUT? "Weare happy because of our glorious health: for Health, my boy, Is Happiness." What picture can equal that of a young mother and. child in perfect health' and what a rare sight it is. LYDIAEPINKHAWSSl' possesses those health-giving proper ties so important to both mother and child. It i3 tho only Legitimate Remedy and Positive Cure forthosa peculiar weaknesses and ailments incident to women. Every Druggist sell3 it as a standard article, or sent by mail, in form of Pills or Lozenges, on receipt of Sl.OO. Mrs. Pinkham freely answers letters of inquiry. Enclose stamp for reply. Send stamp for "Guide to Healtfl and Etiquette," a beautiful illustrated book. Lydia E. Pinkham Med. Co.. Lynn. Mats. LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND SOLD BY JOS. FLEMING & SOX, 413 Market street, Pittsburg. MEN'S FURNISHINGS. Tfiis the Most Complete Depart ment in This City. Manufacturing Tailors', Clothiers, Hatters and Men's Furnishers. 954 AND 956 LIBERTY ST. ITCHING PILES SWAYNE'S OINTMENT ABSOLUTELY CUBES, SYMPTOMS Molatm-ei intcnte Itchlnr and attnglnBS mostntnlcbt; worebyioratchliir. If nUoirea to continue tnmors form and protrude, which, often bleed and ulcerate, becoming rerr ore. SWATHE'S OIXTMKNT toi the Itehlnc and bleeding, heala ulceration, nnd In moat case rexnoTca tho tnmora Askjournrticgm&rit. noJ8-58-TTS s; .WATSE'S OINTMENT PILES. .. sold nr JOS. FLEMING & SON, 112 Market street, mbhV83-TT3 ' . Pittsburg. JEljGrOJXr WHDLESALLBiCYCLES, RETAIL. Inclnbsat$l, $2 or $3 per week, or on in stnllmcnts. Wo sell Bicycles of all styles and makes. If you want to purchase, sell or exchange a wheel, call on us. See the Paragon It leads the race un equaled comfprt and no weak points. The only perfect spring frame. Tie Pennsylvania Watcli Co., 30L 302 and 303 Penn building, 708 Tenn av., Pittsburg, Pa- SPECIAL NOTICE A cut in prices.- A $135 machine for $110. See us; we will save you money.-- Catalogue ff ce. Agents wanted. ap21-98-TT3- VI ' g W LiEljITuiW. The General Outlook Briefly Discussed. WHO WILL WIN ? The attention of everyone Is directed, to the two great strikes now in progress, and speculation is rife as to whether the de mands asked will be granted. In nearly every case the causes leading to such move ments by labor are due directly to tho grind ing policy pursued by capitalists' and mo nopolies. The influence batsuch strikes havo upon business is always depressing. Different ways of remedying the cviThave been offered to both tho capital and labor worlds, but each have In their turn refected $ 1 them, so that at present there is no method oywnicn jaDor can attain its just demands or secure a hearing of their grievances other than that of precipitating a strike. When the system is attacked by catarrh a strike occurs, so to speak, and its needs are made known through the many disturbing symptoms experienced by the person, so af flicted. The remedy for catarrhal affections of all kinds is given by Drs. Copeland and Blair's treatment. The successful results attained by itin tho most persistent cases have given to it the well-merited approval it receives. This is shown by tho increasing number of patients applying dally for treat ment at their office. Jfr. R. McDonald, Dvqueme, It. Mr. B. McDonald, living at Duquesne, Fa., and employed as weighmaster at the Alle gheny Bessemer Steel Works, says: "I have suffered for ten years. I had pains In the head, limbs and chest about the region of the heart. My nose was stopped up and there wero ringing noises in my ears. I hawked and spit np mnens continually. My eyes were weak and I suffered from, nausea and weak stomach. Had no appetite, felt dizzy upon rising, and was always tired in the morning. I decided to treat with Drs. Copeland & Blair, and I am glad that I did. Lite free from headache and pains. Mynose is clear and "".earing welL lhave regained my appetito,andin the morning I feel rested. 3Iy dizziness has left and I feel better to-day than ever before." INDORSE3IENrS Of Dr. Copeland's Home Treatment for Catarrh. The following aro the names of a few of the many grateful patients who have been' cured by Dr. Copeland's Homo Treatment: "ilr. Thomas C. Hooper, Braddock, Pa. Miss Lottie J. Forker, No. 299 Arch street, Meadville, Fa. Mr. "W. C. Wilson, Canonsburg, Pa. ADDITIONAL EVIDENCE BY MAIL. Mr. G. C. Belli, corner Main and Cunning ham streets, Butler, Pa., says: "I had all aggravated symptoms of catarrh; suffered constantly; nothing relieved me until I be gan Dr. Copeland's Homo Treatment. To day I am a well man." Mr. Henry Eose, of Eckhart's Mines, MA, says: "I suffered constantly from cbronio catarrh; could get no relief. Dr. Copeland's Home Treatment cured me entirely. DOCTORS a uiiaii Havo established a permanent office at 66 SIXTH AVE., Where all curable cases are successfully :-r treated. - Office hours 9 to 11 a. m., 2 to 5 p. m. and 7 to 9 P. M. (Sundays included). Specialties CATABEH and ALL DIS EASES of the EYE, EAR, THBOAT and LUNGS. Consultation $L Many cases treated successfully by mail. Send 2-cent stamp for question blank. Address allmail to Dlt. "W. H. COPELAND, myl3-TU8 66 Sixth avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. Don't be Hnmbngged by the fictitious chums made for Porous Plasters that cure before they are applied. Use Benson's, a scientific preparation that gives prompt relief and Is indorsed by over 8,000 reputable Physicians and Druggists. Get the Genuine. SINCE' 1840! We have always succeeded In maintaining our position and customers. Our quotations to-day for Whiskies, Brandies and Wines are for genuine goods only. PURE RIE'llSKIES. Fleming's Exnort. sm-inr. 188L ouarts. II; per dozen case, $10. uveruoit, spring, isai, quans, $1; per oozea case, $10. Finch's Golden Wedding, 10 years old, quarts, $1 50; per dozen case, $15. Gibson's 10-year-old, quarts, $1 50; per dozen case, $15. IMPOBTED IRISH AND SCOTCH WHISKIES. Dnnville's Old Irish, $1 50; per dozenxase, $15. - Wise's Oldlrish,-$150;'per dozen case, $15. Eamsoy's 014 Scotch, $150; per. dozen: case, $15. .- (, James Watsons & Co.'s fine Glenlivet,' $150; per dozen case, $15. Fleming's Pure Malt Whisky HAS NO EQUAL. Fer Dozen Case, - - $8 00 BRANDIES, I3IPORTED AND DOMESTIC. E. Mercier & Co. Cognac, IMS, $1; per dozen case, $10. Boutelleau Fils Cognac, pink label, $3 50; per dozen case, $35. J. Cassagnac & Co. Cognac, $2 50; per dozen case, $25. Pure California, quarts, $1; per dozen case, $10; A full and choice stock of pure California and Imported Wines, embracing all of the most popular brands, kept constantly on hand at prices satisfactory to all. . Imported Gins. Pnre Holland, our own Importation, quarts, $1 25: per dozen case, $12. Old Tom Rathborne &-Co., London, quarts $1: per dozen case, $10. We will cheerfully mail our new andcoflfr plete price of wines and liquors to any a dres3. All orders by freight or express shall receive oar immediate attention. JOS. FLEMING & SON, Wholesale and Retail Druggists, 412 MARKET STREET, Cor. Diamond, Pittsburg, Pa. mylO-rrsss "COLUMBIAS" 11 11 M uu uuijuaiit ferw HIGHEST GRADE. CATALOGUE TSES, POPE 3HFG CO., , BOSTON, NEW YORK, CHICAGO - JAS. W. GROVE, Agftifc ,66 FIFTH AVENUEf PmSBTJErfpA. . i ap7-W-.ru' , - .