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THE ' ITTSBTmGISI?AT0H.5SA.TUEDAT, - 'SEPTEMBER 24, - 189a
THE! PLAYED WELL
Our Sluggers Lose a Teu-
Inuing Game to the Colts
SHUGAET'S EREOE DID IT.
Baldwin Pitched a Splendid Game,
and So Did Mr. Hutchison.
BBOOKLTNS ALSO KNOCKED OUT.
Clevelands Add Another "Victory to
3 heir List for the Pennant
ALL THE BASEBALL NEWS OF INTEREST
S Pittsburg .. 1
9 Brooklyn 2
7 Louisvillo O
2 Boston. 0
The League Record.
Chicago 29 30
Philadelphia. .H 30
Louisville ....25 33
Baltimore .... 23 31
St. Louis 21 33
Washington ..20 37
ew York. 30
ANOTHER TOUGH 0XE.
Ehugart's Error Loses a Ten-Inning Game
for the Local Team.
There is no satisfaction in crying over
spilt milk. Xo
matter how the
the result cannot
be changed, and
in plain language
nobody can make
a better of it. The
local ball play
ers were beaten
beaten because of
a mistake of one
of their own
members, and a
mistake that was
sad because it
was so simple. To Shugart belongs yester
day's defeat, and there is no getting away
from the fact, but to abuse the young man
because of his error will not make things a
bit better. He is a good player, and what
lie did is likely to be done again many times
by the best players in the country.
A Splendid Crowd Fresenr.
There were nearly 2,000 people at the
game. The weather was very threatening,
and it is not untrue to say that a better
game was never played on a ball ground.
The brilliancy of the contest intensifies the
regret of losing it, and the performance of
the Chicago players only throws more dis
credit on them because of their dishonest
work of Thursday.
Yesterday's argument was a matter al
most entirely between Hutchison and Bald
win, the two pitchers. They were both out
to win if they could, and at a critical mo
ment one of Baldwin's colleagues made a
mistake that ended the contest. Baldwin
pitched a splendid game and so did Hutchi
son. "What the public call luck was some
what against Baldwin, but despite that he
kept on doing great things. And of course
Hutchison did the same. Ten innings were
required to settle the question, and the set
tlement was against the home team.
In the third inning the visitors made a
run that soon began to look as big as a
pyramid. Hutchison made a two-base
hit and he got to third on a sacrifice by
Kittridge. Evan made a single and
"Hutch" got home.
The Sluggers Tied the Score.
The fifth inning came before any more
runs were thought of and then the home
plavers tied the score. Shugart started off
with a two-bagger to left and after two
men were put out Donovan's single scored
The tenth inning came and each side had
only one run. The local men had their
half of the inning and made nothing. Then
the Colts took their turn, and Ryan led off
with a three-baeger. He knocked the ball
in between Kelly and Donovan. Baldwin
struck Parrott out and everybody thought
that not a run would be scored. Little
Dahlen was next at bat and he sent an easv
grounder to Shugart. The latter managed
to tall all o er the ball, and as a result
ltvnn got home with the winning run and
the excitement was ended.
Gafiney umpired a good game, and the
contest from beginning to end was one of
the best ever seen here. The score:
Pittsburg ii n r a e
K B P A E
Jarreu, 3.... 0
Mack, c 0
Jlcckley. 1... 0
Smith. 1 0
Bicrhauer. 2. 0
Shugart. s.. 1
Baldwin, p.. 0
Kelly, in.... 0
Ryan, m 1
Parrott, 3... 0
Dahlen. s.... 0
Anson. 1 0
Duncan. 1... c
( onnors, 2.. 0
Decker, r.... 0
Hutc'son. p. 1
Kittridge. CO 0 1J 2
Total . 1 G2S 14 2
Tom 2 7 30 11
"One man out when winning run made.
Pittsburg 0 0001000001
Chicago 0 01000000 12
bUMMAiiv-Earned runs Pittsburg, 1: Chicago,
1. Two-base hit Smith, Shugart Hutchison.
Thru-base hits Beckley. Byan. sacrifice hit Par
rott, 2. Kittridge. I mngan. Double plavs Shug
art. BlerUauer and Beckl'y. First base on errors
Pittsburg. 1; Chicago. 1. First base on balls
Smith, liyan, Anson. Dungan, 2; Decker. Stolen
bases Shugart, Dahlen. Strnck out Donovan.
Tarrtll. Mack, Smith, 2: shugart, Baldwin. 3:
Killj. 2: Parrott, Decker. Kittridge. Hit by
pitched ball Beckley. Shugart. Left on bases
Pitteburg. 7: Chicago, 8. Time of game Two
Clcv eland, 7 Louisville, G.
Cleveland, Sept. 23. To-day's game was
l03t and won by the home team in the ninth
and tenth innings. A base hit, sacrifice nnd
an error gave the Clevelands the winning
run. Weather clear and warm. Attendance
cleelad. r b p a e
LOUISVILLE E B P A E
Burkett, 1... 2
Dans, 3..... 2
McKean. s.. 1
Vlnue. 1. .. 0
McAIeer. in. 0
O'Connor, r. 0
Zlinmer, c .. 1
Tebeau, 2.... 1
Cuppy. p.... 0
Clarcson, p. 0
Brown, m.. 1
faylor. 3.... 0
. "caver, 1., 1
Pleffer, 24.1 0
Merrltt. c... 1
Sanders, p.. 1
6 13 30 20 8
' 13 30 10 2
Cleveland 2 10300000 1-7
Louisville 0 10000014 0-6
St mmabt Earned runs Cleveland. 1; Louis
ville. 4. Two-base hlt-Merrltt. Three-bae lilt
hlstler. Double play Sanders. Merrltt to Tav
lor. i Irst base on balls Br Cuppy, 1: Sanders. 6.
btruck out-llv Cuppy, 1: Clartson. 1: Sanders. 3.
Passed ball Merrltt. Time of game Two hours
and 15 lnlnctes Umpire bujder.
Xew York, 2 Boston, O.
Xew York, Sept 23. The weather was raw
and rainy. Tho attendance 0S6 persons.
I.EW IUIUx. K II P A E
K B P A E
Burke. 1 1
Lions, m.... 0
Doyle. 2 0
Telrnan. r... 0
Kojle. c ... 0
McMabon, I. 0
Kuuwtes, 3.. 1
King, p 0
iuller, 8 0
Long, s 0
Duffy, m.... 0
Kelly, c 0
Lowe. 1 0
Tucker, 1.... o
(julnn, 2.... 0
Nash, 3 0
Total 2 7 24 6 1
Total 0 3 24 12 2
.ew ork l
0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
Summaet Earned runs New York. 0; Boston,
0. Stolen i,ase Doyle, Fuller. JlcCarthy. Don-olep'.avs-Qulun,
Long and Tucker. First base
on balls Off King. 2: off Stlvetts. 3. Strnck out
I!) King, 9: by Stlvetts. 3. Passed baUs-Kclly, 1.
sacrifice hits Doyle, King 2, Lyon. Timo of
Washlngton, 9 Brooklyn, 2.
Washington, Sept. 23. Washington won
easily to-day. Two games will bo played to
morrow. Weather clear. Attendance, 737.
WASH'TOV. EBP A E
BROOKLYN R B P A E
Hov. m 1
Bad lord, 3.. 0
Dowd, 2 2
Larkln, 1.... 1
TwItchelL 1. 1
McGuirc, o.. 1
Blch'son, 8.. 0
Duffce, r.... 1
Heckln, p... 2
Ward. 2 0
O'Brien. I... 1
Brouthers, 1 1
Hums. r.. .. 0
Corcoran, a. 0 0 2
Daly. 3 o u 3
Daily, c... 0
Kenned v. D. 0
Griffin, m... 0
Total 9 15 27 18
Total 2 626 15 3
Radford lilt uy batted ball.
Washington 0 100004049
Brooklvn 0 00000002-2
Summary Earned rnns Washington, 2: Brook
lyn. 2. Two-base hlts-Dowd, McGulre,Twitchell,
Rlcha-dson, Burns. Elome run Meeitln. Sacrifice
hits Daly, Grlffln. Stolen bases Dowd, Larkln.
Twttcbelf. Brouthers. First base on balls By
Meckln. 1: by Kennedy. 3. Struck out By Meekln,
3; bv Kennedy. 1. Passed balls McGulre. 1; Daly,
1. Time of game One hour and 40 minutes. Um
To-Day League Schedule.
Chicago at Pittsburg: Louisville at Cleve
land; Clnclnnat at St. Louis; Boston at Now
York; Brooklyn at Washington; Baltimore
Baldwin pitched winning ball yesterday.
Terry will likely pitch for the home team to
day. Bain prevented the Philadelphia and Baltimore
game j esterday.
Charley Farrell Is still astonishing people by
his work at third.
Yfsterdat's game was a hard one to lose, but
the boys played great ball for all that.
DUTFV-made 12 lilts last week In six games, and
he now leads the team batting list with an average
liAERT Stevens was oneo more on deck selling
6core cards yeterday, and he shed tears when
Shugart made that error.
SlvcE Ted Larkln was given a tip that he wonld
be released If lie did not play better ball, he, has
been putting op a great game, both at the bat and
in the flelL
IF the Clevelands win the second season's cham
pionship. John Clarkson will have had the honor of
playing with both champion teams. John Is evi
dently not a Jonah.
When Duogan first began to play with the Chl
cagos he was ridiculed by the newspapers, but the
scribes have been compelled to acknowledge he is a
ball player. He leads the team at the bat.
JoeHoinoo's $35,600 Inheritance does not seem
to hare materialized yet. and Elmer Bates declares
that It Is a Terr Insignificant ball player who at
some stage of his professional career doesn't hare
a straw uncle die and leave him a fortune.
Jake Eeckley and other Pittsburg players are
arranging a benefit game for Jimmy Galvln,
which, it Is Intended, shall take place Efter the
close of the season. All well-known professionals
will compete. Morris and Berger and Galvin and
Miller will be the batteries. The veteran failed to
secure the promised umplreship, and has been in
hard luck lately.
President George Wagneb declares that the
Washington Club salarr list Is the fourth largest
in the League, and the Senators are nearly $10,000
higher priced than the Clevelands. He sees where
mistakes have been made, anil says that hereafter
things will be couducted differently. Too many
changes have been made, too many opportunities
lost to secure good men when they were available,
and too much dead timber has been carried.
WHEELMEN AT BEADING.
A Large Crowd "Witnesses Some Very Inter
esting Contests by Bicyclists.
Readixo. Sept. 23 Tho bicycle race on tho
) Agricultural race course here to-day at
tracted several thousand parsons. Tho
events, notwithstanding tho rain of the past
24 hours, were considered good. Tho track
was in fair condition and the results gener
ally satisfactory. In the ten mile road race
C. W. KricJr, of Sinking Springs, fell and
slightly injured his arm and leg. Tho follow
ing is the summary of tho events:
Ten-mile road race Vt on by C W. Krlck, of
Sinking Springs: C D. Jack, W. A. C , second;
Joseph Weaver, of Lebanon, third. Time,
Oue mile, safety, novice Won by J. W. Melxcl,
of Lewisburg; Allen T. Klegtl, Beading, second;
Silas Stulzman. C. A., third. Time. 2.54 2-5.
liait roue, safety, open-Won by W. W. Taxis.
PhiladelDhla: P. J. Bliss. C. C.
second; P. J.
Berlo. SI. A. C. third. Time. 1:1G 3-5
One mile, safety. 3:10 class Won by Fred Ermen
trout, Beadlngt A F. ItiegeL Beading, second: J.
W. MclxelL third. Time. 3.05.
One mile, safety, championship of Berks county
IV. W. Klegel won; E. A. ense second; B. B.
Schwartz third. Time, 2:45 4-5.
One mile, safety, handicap Won by S. II. Bll
yeau, I', A. W.; A. A. Zimmerman, N. 1. A. C,
second; C. B. Jack, W. A. C. third. Time.
One mile, safety. 2.40 class C N. Murphy, Jf. Y.
A. C won; E. A. Yeu. P. W., second; C. B.
Jack, third. Time, 2:404-5.
Quarter mile, safety, open Won by A. A. Zim
merman, K. Y. A. O.: 11. C. tt heeler, W. A. O..
second: P. J. Berlo, third. Time. :3o3-5.
One mile, ordinary: handicap Won by Frank
Struble. Beading; Frank Ernieutrout, 6econd.
Time. 3:37 1-5.
One mile, safety, open Won by A. A Zimmer
man, N. Y. A. C: W. W. Taxis. P. A. W..
second; C. SL Murphy, . r. A. a, third. Time,
One mile, tandem, handicap Won by J. C Don
nellvandS. H. Blllcau: W. W. Taxis and A. A.
Zimmerman second: C C. Jack and J. L. Uanley,
One mile, sarety. championship of Pennsylvania
wheelmen Won by W. B. Blcgel; E. A. Ycuse,
second: Frank Ermentrout, third. Time, 3:05.
Hojs race, hairirlle Balph schoflle, Pottstown,
won; David Greeu, Beading, second. Time, 1:33.
TO-DAY'S E0AD BACE.
Fast Time Expected to Bo aiade by the
Tho 2 15 train this afternoon will carry a
large crowd of wheelmen and invited guests
to Haysvill e where the start and finish of tho
Keystone Bicycle Club is to be made. To
this train a special baggago car will be at
attached for the use of thoso who have
wheels with them and a special rate of faro
40 cents has been made for the round trip on
this train. The road yesterday was in per
fect condition and it it is in the same sbapo
to-day. it is very likely that some good time
records will be run. Some of theridorsdeclaro
their intention of riding to captuie the time
prize, tho pneumatic tired wheel. Tho
prizes, which have been on exhibition in a
Firth avenue window, have attracted con
siderablo attention, and each of them is
wtorthy or tho riders' best efforts. The
handicaps will Do nnnouncod shortly before
the race to-day. Tho officers to preside are
as follows: Judgos, John W. Grove, T. J.
Keennu, Jr., A. G. Pratt; Timers, Cbntles
W. Houston. II. P. Squires, O. IL Atlerton.
Jr., and W. P. Armstrong; Ueferee, Howard
E. Bid well: Starter. Isaac F. Bailey; Scorer,
E. C. McQuiston; Clerk of Course, J. W. Mo
Gowin; Assistant Clerks of Course, P. F.
Myler, A. It. Darragh; Checker, W. B. Cor
win, J. S. Lulwisle, A. B. JlcVay, H. a
Knapp, F. P. Booth. H. M. Corwln, J. P.
Johnston and W. SL Imhoff.
root ball riayers Injured.
Eastox, Pa., Sept. 23 Soecia!,J James
Addis, who plays in tho second football
team at Larayette College fell during practice
this afternoon and struck his cheek against
the head or Jordan, another scrub team
man, fracturing the cheekbone nnd other
wise injuring himself. Ten minutes later
Fenstermacher, of the regular team, had a
rib brokon. Both mon are doing well to
night, and will soon be out. Their injuries
will keep them off the football field, but not
out of the recitation room.
Sports at Hazleton.
"aIazleton, Pa., Sept. 22. The afternoon
contests for prizes offered by the Firotnen's
Association, of Pennsylvania, resulted as
follows: The prize drill was won by Eagle
Company, of Plttston; the engine contest by
the same company, and the hook and ladder
race by the Butler Hose Company.of Batler.
The Irishmen Did "WeH.
Philadelphia, Sept. 23. The first day's
play in the International cricket match re
sulted in the Irishmen scoring 175 runs in
their first inning. The double figures were:
Penny, 59, not out; Gavin and Cdhsidine, 18.
The Phlladelphlas did not start their inning
to-day owing to approach of darkness.
Mr. Michael Murphy.
New Haven, Sept. 23 Michael Murphy has
been secured as Yale's track trainer and to
have charge of the football team off the field.
The German Catholic Congress.
On tho occasion of the meeting of the Ger
man Catholic Congress, which is to be held
at Newark, X. J., September 20 to 29, the
Committee of Arrangements of this body
has arranged with the Pennsylvania Ball
road at a very satisfactory rate or single
fare for the round trip (in other words
$10 50), tickets to be sold from September 21
to 2G, good to return until October 3, 1832.
You have your choice of two routes return
ing; you can return direct home, or you can
return via Washlngton;liose returning di
rect will have privilego o stop-off at Phil
adelphia, those retnrning via Washington
will have the privilege or stop-off at Phila
delphia, Baltimore nnd Washington. When
you purchase your tickets state to the agent
which route you wish to i eturn, either di
rect or via Washington.
Fall and winter underwear at James H.
Aiken & Co.'s, 100 Fifth avenue.
name One bonr and 42 minutes,
Mr. and Mrs. Lew Shaw Entertain
the Linden Club Members.
FANCY SHOTS WITH THE CUE.
Most Marvelous Performances With the
THE AETISTS SHOW THEIR SKILL
The Linden Club was the center of at
traction on the boulevard lost evening,
where Sir. and Mrs. Lew Shaw gave an
astonishing exhibition of fanoy billiards.
In preparation for the event the table was
placed in the center of the dancing salon
and around, on raised platforms, were ar
ranged over a hundred chairs, every one of
which was occupied by the time the per
formance begun, at 8:30 o'clock. Of the
audience, about one-half were ladies, who
took as much Interest in the exhibition
as did those who were more fa
miliar with billiards and the possibilities
of executing difficult and fancy shots with
the ivory balls.
The evening's entertainment opened with
a game of a hundred points between Mr.
Shaw and a member of the club. Generally
Mr. Shaw plays a game of 100 points or no
count, but last'evening he played a straight
game and his highest runs were 54,-38, 1, 2
and 11, but when at the end of six minutes
he had finished 118 points his
advesary had but 21. The lights
were not arranged exactly as Mr. Shaw de
sired, but his skill with the cue was evident.
He brought the balls together from all parts
of the table with ease and might still have
been counting points had he not completed
his score and stopped to give an exhibition
of some of his fancy work, at which he is
without a rival.
Some Brilliant Fancy Shots.
Some of the fanoy shots were very bril
liant and Mr. Shaw seemed to be able to
made the cue ball perform as he pleased.
He placed these balls along the cushion
and made the cue ball, after striking
the first, curve around the second
and hit the third. Then he made
One of Shaw'i Masse Shots.
a masse shot around an object in the center
of the table, striking two balls in the other
corner ot the same end of the table. One of
the most striking of the hundred or so fancy
shots he made was done with a tile ha't
borrowed from one of the audience. First
he made the balls jump into the hat one
after another, and later he placed a ball on
the top of the hat and jumped a ball after
it had hit another -ball on the table at the
side of the hat, making it hit the ball on
the hat as squarely as if it had been on the
Another jump shot that brought down
the house was one in which ho made the cue
ball leave the table and knock a ball out of
Mrs. Shaw's hand, held at least two feet
above. Then bo sent the cue ball flying
down the table to the other end, where it
struck the cushion and came back in tho air
like tho ball from a baseball bat.
One display of his power followed tho
other bo rapidly that it was difficult far tho
audience to keep trace of them, and almost
impossible to tell how they wero accom
plished. The Champions Play Together.
One of the most interesting features of the
evening was a game between Mr. and Mrs.
Shaw. The lady is the acknowledged cham
pion lady btlliardist of tho world, and she
played a straight four ball game against her
husband's cushion-shot game. The lady
was the victor and she handled
her cue almost as skillfully as
her husband. No very long
A Serpentine Twist of the Sail
ins were made, but tho
game was interest-
ing throughout ana
on several occasions
Sir. Shaw made shots that were amonir the
most difficult on tlio table.
With his lingers Mr. Shaw plays as many
fancy shots as with the cne and he inparts
nil kinds of twists and curves to tbem with
apparently no effort. In the absence of
hats, he used three groups of balls placed at
intervals on thetable and sent a ball in a
serpentine curve around them, making it
take the cushion near the far corner and
strike two balls on the rebound.
Played "With His Fingers.
Six balls were placed along the cushion,
and by a simple twist of the oue ball he
made it pass along and strike each in its
course. Then he sent a ball up the table,
and made it curve in a semi-circle to tho
right. And then ono curved to the left and
ooth returned to the starting point.
Nine balls were placed in a row
near the cushion, and tho cue ball
was made to touch each. Tho
Twenty Sent to the Comer.
hour and a hairs entertainment wonnd np
with the most showy or all the shots. Twenty
balls were ranged along the cushion at the
lower end of the table. Then with the great
est rapidity Mr. Shaw made them go around
the table twice, one after another, and they
Btopped together in a corner within a circle
drawn with chalk. There were at one timo
ten of the balls In motion, but not a collision
occurred, and, when the circle was reached,
each stopped as if held there by a magnet.
It was a very pretty sight, and upon its con
clusion Mr. and Sirs. Shaw were warmly ap
plauded. The entertainment was a decided
success In every way.
East Palestine Races.
Babt Palestine, Sept. 23. Twenty .five
hundred people Attended the opening of the
State Line Fair here to-day. The 2:40 trot
was won by Lady May. Best time, 2.33. The
throe-mlnnte tiot was won by Coriander
Maid. Time, 2:4S. The half-mile mn was
won bv The Kid in SSsennnds. Tho2-vear-old
race was taken by Zola Hontas in 1:39 (half
tuna. luuHu uu.ucnu wen ,ud uifj v. .....
J. H. Bushman, of NortbJLlmo, was starting
AT GRAVESEND TRACK.
The Favorites Have a Losing Bay, Ban
quet Being the Only One to Get Home
All Bight Garrison ' Scores a Brilliant
Yiotory- on lYalcott, Although Much
Gbavesend, Sept, 23. Only about 2,000 per
sons witnessed the oleventh day's racing at
Gravesend, although the programme was
fairly good, the weather fair and the track
good. Favorites wero beaten in five of the
sixruces, Banquet, 4 to 5, being tho only
Winning first choice.
Gold Dollar and Chesapeake were backed
to the exclusion of everything else
for the first until two minutes before the
race was on, when a plunge on Tormentor
sent his odds tumbling from 6 to 1 to 3 to 1.
Littlefleld held him back until Gold Dollar
and Chcsapeakofcad raced themselves leg
weary. He then brought Tormentor np
with a rush In the home stretch and won an
easy race by an open length. Garrison then
scored a brilliant victory with Jockey Jimmy
MoLaughlin's Walcott, the 7 to 5 favorite.
Garrison has been indulging himself. He
rode Walcott at 423 pounds, 11 over
weight. Mary Stone.second choice at 11 to 5, led all
the way in the third and beat Homer, 4 to 5,
out a neck. Penn, who fell with Ha'-Penny
yesterday, rode Mary. Extra, backed down
from 8 to 1 to 3 to 1 by Mayor Hugh Grant,
Park Commissioner Nathan Strauss and the
Tammanv Hall sports, tootc the fourth raoo
from Sir Ittcnard, I to L and Japonica. 6 to 5
The spectators were disappointed because
Jeter Walden, who owns Sir Richard, and
who formerly owned Extra, did not bid up
tho winner. Strauss took Extra from Wal
den out of a selling raeo. Walden has prob
ably decided not to prolong the fued.
Lepanto, 30 to 1, acted as pace maker for a
mile of the fifth race. Banquet, 4 to 5, then
came awav and won in a gallop by four
lengths. King Crab brouzht a disastrous
day's racing for the talent to a close by win
ning tho last race at odds ranging from 25 to
1 to 30 to L
First race, three-qnarters of a mile Tormentor
110. Littlefleld, first: Chesapeake 110. Daggett, sec
ond: Gold Dollar 1C7, Sims, third. Boiler and Lal
lab also ran. Time, 1:UX. Betting: 7 to 5 against
Chesapeake, 8 to 5 Gold Dollar. 3 to 1 Tormentor, 20
to 1 Boiler. Slutuals paid SJO, J15, 87 5. tS 90.
Second race, six furlongs Walcott 122. Garrison,
first; Adelbert 122. Sims, second; Annie F 110, Lit
tlefleld. third. Dagonette, Llzzetta, Mclanle and
Boundless also ran. Time. 1:15. Betting: Against
Walcott. 7to5:Djgonct, 21 to 1; Adelbert, 3&tol;
Annie F colt. 12 to 1 ; Slelanle, 12 to 1 : Boundless, 20
to 1: Llzzetta, 25 to 1. Muiuals paid f 11 35, fi 85,
Third race, one mile Mary Stone 107. Penn. first;
nomerl07. Sims, second; J.T.James 104X, Bergen,
mini, lizzie ana .Nero also ran. Mime, i:mjs.
Betting: Five to 4 on Homer; against Slary Stone,
llto; Nero. Stol; Lizzie. 15 to 1: St. James, 40
to 1. Mutuals paid $17 20, (5 90, $5 85.
Fourth race, dve and one-hair furlongs Extra
103, W. Mldgley, first- Sir Klchard 112. TaraL
second; Japonica 100, Penn, third. Pansy. Pat
Stalloy, Jr., Forest Rose, Third Cousin filly,
Jodan, Shelly Tuttle and Bo Peep also ran. Time.
1:C9. Betting: Against Japonica 6 to 5: 3tol
Extra: 4tolSirBlcbard; 10 to 1 Pat Malloy. Jr.;
12 to 1 Pansy; 15 to 1 Jordan: 20 to 1 Shelly Tuttle;
30 to 1 Forest itose; 00 to 1 Third Cousin filly; CO to
1 Bo Peep. Mutuals paid JI2 15, til 40, 13.
Fifth race, one and three-sixteenth miles Ban-
?uet 122, Taral, first: Fidellol03. Bergen second:
.epantnlOO, J. Lambley, third. Masterlode and
Correction also ran. Time, 2:02V. Betting: Five
to 4 on Banquet, 4 tol against Correction, m tol
Masterlode, 7 to 1 Fldello. 30 to 1 Lepauto. Mu
tuals paid (3 90, 6 20. 7 55.
Sixth race, one mile and a furlong King Crab
107. Blake, first; Now or Never 107. SImms. sec
ond: Strephon 112, Thorpe, third. Boquefort,
Willie L and Tom Bogers also ran. lime, 1:58.
Betting! Against Now or Never, 6 to 5: Willie L,
8 to 5: Tovi Bogers, 4 to 1; Boquefort, 20 tol;
Strephon, 30 to 1.
Gravesend Card To-Bay,
Louisville, Sept. 23. Special The fol
lowing pools were sold here last evenlug on
to-morrow's races at Gravesend:
First race, five-eighths of a mile Courtship 110,
$10; Minnehaha 110, $5: Corduroy 118. $12; Halcyon
105, $3; Chattasooga 103. Papoose colt 103, $5; Fltz
shnmons 103, Marcellus 103, Jersey Queen filly 10o,
Balndrop 115, 110; Balance 100, Prodigal 103, $5;
Eagle Bird 113, $25.
Second race, one and one-eighth miles The Fop
115, 110; Chauncey 115, Asllolain 115. Transit 115;
$i'.; Addle C colt 115. AIgonall2, field $15.
Third race, three-fourths of a mile Moyne geld
ing 116, $15: Prince George 114, $3); Ajax 112. $15;
Lovemce 112, $25: Comanche 105, $5; Spartan 105, $5;
Lawless 102, $5; Balnbow 100, $5: Onawa 95, $5
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles Kings
ton 122, $20: Alaho 122. S3; Strathmeath 122, $10;
Yorkvllle Belle 1W, $20; Leonawell 112, S3; Lamp
lighter 117. $25.
Fifth race, one and one-fourth miles Araho 124.
$2o: Demuth 112, $10; Masterlode 95, $10; Tom
Rogers 95. $10: Lord Motley 90, $5: Van Buren 90,
$5; Klrkover, 90, $5; English Lady 90, $5; Lepanto
Sixth race, one. mile Bob Sutherland 105, Silver
Prince 105, Belwoodl07. Zampost 107, Nomad 112,
$12; Mordotte 97. $5: Cynosure 104, $5; Fred Taral
115, $15; Diablo 117, $15; field, $5.
AH IMPORTANT SALE.
Famous Studs and Many Thoroughbreds to
Be Sold at Auction.
William Easton, of New York, managing
director of Tattersals' stables throughout
the country, was a passenger on the Cincin
nati car of tho limited going wost last even
ing. Chatting with a Dispatch reporter, Mr.
Easton said that two great horse sales,
which would attract considerable attention,
wonl be held in New York from October 17
to 23. Between 400 nnd 500 horses will be dis
posed of in that time.
The late Hon. W. L. Scott's Etio stud will
be sold first. It is made up of about 128 head
of first-class stock, including tho famous
English thoroughbred stallion Rayon D'Or.
The magnificent palace car in which those
horses were convoyed from place to place
will also be disposed of at auction.
Another iinpoi tun tsalo undertho hammer
at the same time will be the stud owned bv
the late William Astor, numbering about 200
head of English and American thorough
bieds ana a large number of Fiench stall
ions and brood mares. Over 200 nicked
Enslish thoroughbreds from the largest
stables in the country will also be disposed
of at the same sale. Among the animals to
bo sold are mares by St. Simon, Gallopin,
Hampton, Bona Or, the sire of Ormond Ual
Hard, and dozens of others. Candlemass, a
biothcr of St. Blaise, will be among the
Meadville, Sept. 23 Spec at At
races to-day the track was fino ana weather
perfect. Attendance, 2,000.
2:23 trot, adjourned from yesterday-
2:24, 2:24, 2:23J1. 2:27.
2:33 trot: purse, $40O-
Klttle B 1 1 3 HEthelH 3 3
Slaude 4 2-1 SiNeta Hull 5 4
Janet 2 5 2 3
Tlmc-2:2S. 2.25K, 2 274, 2:27.
Open to all pace; purse. $0u
Crawford 1 1 llQueenGothard... 5
Johnston 3 2 2 Nellie B 4
Vltello 2 3 4
Timc-2:09Ma 2:10M. 2:11.
More Bccord Smashing.
Providence, R. L, Sept. 23. Tho most suc
cessful racing week ever held in Rhode
Island ended to-day in a blaze of glory. Tho
world's recoid for double team 2:13 was
lowered by the famous trotters, Belle Ham
lin and Honest George. The official time
made by the pair was 2:12"4, and Driver Ed
7. Geers and C. J. Hamlin, owner of tho
team, were accorded an enthusiastic ova
tion. The sulky drawn by the pair was
pneu$)atic tired, tho first ot tne kind ever
used, and was manufactured here expiessly
for the occasion, In addition to this event,
the bay stallion Hamlin in tho 2 23 stake
race made tbo fastest single trottin; recora
of the meeting, 2:11 V was tho recoid, break
ing tho reoorxi for 5-year-old stallions nnd
making a mars as the lastest fourth heat
over trotted in a race.
Trotting at GreenvlUe.
GBEENVlLLE,PA.,Sept. 23 Special. About
8,000 people visited the Fair to-day, it boing
the last day. Tho 3-mlnuto trot left over
from yesterday was won by Dr. Marshall,
Frank Ualford 2
Fred B ,
Time. 2:295,, 2:33. 2:53.
Jeff Davis. ..:l 2 2 1 llEarles Lad. .2
Frantic 3 18 2 2 Yankee II. ...4
Time, 2:314, 2:30, 2:27, 2:27H, 2:23.
"Winners at Latonla.
Cincinnati, Sept. 2J. Tho first race was
the only ono in which the favorlto won to
day. First race, selling, for 3-year-olds, six furlongs
Alphonse, 7 to 1, won easily by two lengths. In
1:174: Ulndoogam, 10 to 1, second: Cyclone, 15 to
Second race, selling, for 5-year-olds and upward,
live and a half furlopgs Eladora, 4 to 1, won by a
nose, in 1:10; Major Tom, 4 to 1, second; Minnie C,
3 to 5. third.
Third race, for 3-year-olds and upward, one mile
and 70 yards Hlspaula, e to 1. won easily in l:43i:
Happiness, 8 to 2, second; Harry Bay, 9tolo,
Fourth race, for maidens, 3-year-olds and up
word, one mile Excelsior, 2 to 1, won easily ia
1:45: Bebuff second. Sir Charles third.
Fifth race, for maidens, 2. year-olds that have
not been second or third this meeting, four and a
half furlongs Hiram Argo, 10 to I, won by three
lengths easily in :57); Foreman, 7 to 2. second by
a length: MlssHerndon, 5 to 1. third by a length.
Sixth race, same conditions as second race, five
and a half furlongs Parametta. 7 to 1, won easily
by half a length In 1:08: Tim Mnrphy, 1 to 2. sec
ond by a length: Happy Day, 10 to 1, third by a
HAL POINTEE'S MILE.
The Famous Pacer Astonishes tho Sporting
People Down at Providence.
Pbovidesoe, R. I., Sept. 23. Most of the
40,000 visitors who thronged tho grounds of
the Rhode Island Fair at Narragansett Pier
came to see Hal Pointer's endeavor to break:
the record. Without any special prepara
tion for the track, which was cut up by four
or five horses, the great side-wheeler paced
tne fastest consecutive miles over ac
complished. About 2 o'olock Geers gave Hal Pointer a
mile in 2:21, later another in 2:18, and then,
an hour later, accompanied by a runner, Hal
Btarted on his tilt against the watch. The
quarter was leached in S2, the half 1-04, and
everyone knew tho record was sale that
trip. From the half Pointer quickened his
airiue, coming to ine inira quarter in 3
and the last, which is straight away, in 3L
About SO minutes later he started again,
this time getting a perfect send off. every
fraction of the mile showing accelerated
speed. The runner was a length back as
Hal flashed past the quarter in 32 seconds.
Then head and head they passed the half in
1.03, and three-quarters in 1:34. Then the
runner forged ahead, Pointer flying down
tho stretch with a magnificent burst of
speed, Geers sitting as still as a statue.
As Hal's nose reached tho wire a mighty
shout went up, for hundreds of watches
stopped at 2:05, some on the quarter stretch,
among them John Turner, at "1." Up In
the stand W. R. Allen and Mr. Hamlin
caught it 2.051-5, and, as the official timers
agreed with this, Narragansett Park shares
with Washington Park, Chicago, the honor
of the fastest harness mile.
D0BLE NOT WILLING,
He Will Not Match Nancy Honks Against
Moquctte, the Trotter.
Lexington, Sept. 23. Special. Bud Doble
has wired Mike Bowerman that he will not
trot Nancy Hanks against Moquette, tho 4
yeai-old champion stallion here, next month
for any sum, and he further says that he
will not match Nancy against any horse
living. This dispatch was in reply to a chal
lenge sent Doblo by Bowerman wherein he
offered to trot Moqnecte against Nancy
Hanks next month for any sum the Bleed
ers' Association might offer, the winner
taking all the money.
Bowerman thinks Moquette next week
will beat Palo Alto's kite-track record of
2 OSJi over the Versailles (Ky.) regulation
course. The promising bay yearling flllv by
Onandalgo dam by Prince Charlie, property
of Iroquois stable, injured herself on a fence
to-day and had to be shot.
THE RUNNERS' MEETING.
Twenty Sprinters of tho A. A. A. to Com
pete for the Championships.
The first annual championships for track
events of the Allegheny Athletic Associa
tion, to be given this afternoon at its
grounds on Boqnet street and Allegheny
avenue, Allegheny, commencing at 3 o'clock
promptly, will no doubt bring together
a large crowd, inasmuch as the list of con
testants includes some of the finest runners
Western Pennsylvania has ever known.
The contests will all be closely fought and
it is difficult to predict the winner in any
ovent. Being a scratch meeting it should
naturally follow that the best man will win,
and the results will be watched with great
Interest by the membeis of the A. A. A, as
well as by people Interested in the success
of amateur athletics. A full list of the con
testants is as follows:
E. V. Paul, G. M. Laughlin, Jr., S. W.
Haley, Joseph L. Lyons, Henry Battersfleld,
Albert B. Graves, T. A. Derapsey, 3. B.
Wado, W. a SIcMahon, Samuel B. Stewart,
Charles R. Dillon, J. E. SIcConnell, John
Pclkinzton, Charles C. Sterrett, Robeit Gib
son, Rufus A. Sterrett, W. D. Butt, P. S.
Coombs, A. C. MoElveeD, Louis B. Fleming
and Perry C. Kiefer.
The officials have been selected with great
care, inasmuch as the performances are for
the association records, and therefore care
ful work is necessary. The Referee will be
O. D. Thompson: Inspectors. Henry Oliver,
Charles Metcalf, Dr.G.A. Mueller, J. MoClurg
Hays; Judges at finish, H. H. Bralnard, W. E.
Patrick, Floience O'Neill, Andrew Carnegie,
Jr.. Robert D. Totten, B. F. Jones, Jr- W. D.
Brereton, Thomas H. Dickson; Timers,
Charles 8. Bees, Charles A. Painter, John
Moorhe&d, Jr., P A. Llovd, Theo. R. Hos
tetter. Dr. G. A. Scroggs, Scott A. White,. W.
A Schoyer. Starter, W. G. Stewart; Cleikof
Course, H. S. Calvert; Scorers, G M. McCand
less, Benjamin Pazc; Marshals, Robert D.
Book, E. O. Robinson, J. Walter Rhodes,
Percy Pieston, H. W. Paul, William M. Orr;
Announcers, William J. Kountz, Jr., irank
Members should remember to take their
1892 tickots with thorn to entitle them to en
trance without charge.
Miscellaneous Sporting Notes.
Walter Campbell and Walter De Iiaum will
fight before tbo Manhattan Athletic Club Saturday
night for a purse of $500.
Australian Billy SIurphy Is going to New
York after a fight. He wants to take on Johnny
Murphy or Johnny Grlffln.
Tom OTiOURKX says that the unknown he of
fered to match against Tom Byan Is neither Patsy
Kerrigan nor Doc O'Connell.
Joe Cuoyinski will second Jlmmie Lynch in his
fight with Johnny Grlffln before the Coney Island
Athletic Club on Monday night.
A. A. Zimmerman has expressed his opinion
that Tyler. Wlndle, Taylor, Berlo and Munger are
faster than the best English riders.
Johnvy GniPtiN Is favorlto at $100 to $30 for his
fight with Jimmy Lynch Slonday night. He is
nursing a sprained ankle Just now.
Siany of the candidates for the University of
Pennsylvania eleven are at Cape Mav, N. J.,
w here they will get into shape prior to the opening
of the college.
Tni Board of Control Is being severely criticised
for a request to the New York newspaper chleis to
forbid their racing reporters from betting on the
races about which tney write.
THE candidates for the Wesleyan eleven have
begun active training. "Billy" Bull will coach
the team, and Dr. J. McDougal will look after the
physical condition of the plaj crs. ,
Chahles H. Schoff will captain the University
of Pennsylvania team, and George Woodruff will
teach the plajcrs the line points of the game. The
season opens on September 20, when a match will
be pla ed with the Manhattan Athletic Club on the
uuherslty grounds, Philadelphia.
CAUGHT m THE POLICE NET-
Henry Rupebt was committed to Jail by
Alderman Uartman, of the Southslde, last
night on a charge of horse stealing.
Joseph McCue, alias McGill, a Southside
man, was looked up yesterday as a profes
sional thler. He will be held for a hearing.
George Sailors, of Glcnfield, was ai rested
at tho Ft. Wayne depot. In Allegheny, last
night, for using prolane and obscene lan
guage. William Barber, Charl03 Hubor and Mike
Brown, all little buys, were arrested yestor
day for shooting "crap" on Lacock stroet,
William Barber, Charles Huber and Mike
Brown, all boys agod ubout 11 years, wore
arrested at a pipe yard on Sandusky street,
Allogheny, yesteiday afternoon for playing
cards. They each leit a forfeit for a hearing
before Magistrate McEelvey this morning.
Marshal Baird, of Frankfort, Ind., ar
rived in this city last night and took charge
of John Talbert, tho young man arrested
here for robbing his uncle of $200 in money
and two watcher. The officer and prisoner
started for Fruukfort on tuo 2 20 a. m. train.
Id. Styles was arrested yesterday on a
warrant sworn out before Alderman Gripp
by Nicholas Snyder, proprietor of the Key
stone Hotel, charging her with keeping a
disorderly bouse at 410 Ferry street In de
fault of $o00 bail she was committed to jail
to await a hearing September 27.
Beaver Tho Increase orcountyconrt busi
ness is so largo that Judge Dean, of Blair
county, will assist Judge Wickham.
East Liverpool BrakemanGustav Blatch.
is suing the Marion and Chicago Railroad
Company for the los of an arm. He places
his damages at $30,C0O.
Scottdale The Scottdale Iron and Steol
Company is ptepailng to place new shears
in the sheet department of their mills. The
now shears will have a cut of ton feet and
will greatly increase tho capacity of tho ma
chines. Dayton A Big Four fast frcightf train was
wrecked on the Westside Thursday by a 6
3 onr-o'd turning tho switch. He explained
by saying he did it becauso he wanted to see
a big wreck. Ten cars wero smashed and
piled on euch other and fieigat scattered
oyer the debris.
RIVER NEWS AND NOTES.
Louisville Items The Stage of "Water and
the Movements of Boats.
IFPFCIAL TELEGRAMS TO THE DISPATCn.l
Louisville, Ky., Sept. n.-Buslness fair.
Weather clear and warm. River rising slowly, with
1 foot 2 inches on tne falls, 3 feet 6 Inches in the
canal, and 4 feet 2 inches below. Departures
For Cincinnati, Bonanra; for Carroilton. Big
Kanawha: for Evansvllle, J, W. Hart; for Ken
tucky River, Falls City.
What Upper Gauges Show.
Alxegiient Junction River 1 foot 9 Inches
and falling. Cloudy and warm.
Warren Blver stationary at low-water mark.
Fair and warm.
Morgantown River 4 feet s Inches and station
ary. Clear. Thermometer 82 at 4 e. x.,
BROWNSVILLE River 4 feet 7 inches and sta
tionary. Clear. Thermometer 81 at 0 p. M.
The News From Below.
WtlEiLINO River 2 feet 1 inch and falling.
Departed Elaine. Parkersburg. Warm and clear.
-Cincinnati Blver 5 feet 9 inebe. and rising.
Fair and pleasant, .
Driftwood From the Blver.
The Tide yesterday made her regular two trips
The stage of water below Davis Island dam, 2
feet. Blver falling.
TTTETomDodsworth has about 60 empty barges
tied np at Louisville.
The steamer I. N. Bunton received the Nellie
Walton's old boilers yesterday.
TnK Elizabeth returned from Elizabeth and left
for that place on time yesterday.
The little Inez at Louisville tows a showboat
filled with Uvlng and dead curiosities.
The steamer Boaz Is laid up at Jack's Bun and
the steamer Smoky City at Wood's Bun.
The Little Bill left for the fourth pool yesterday
morning, with eight empty barges lu tow.
The James G. Blaine will not leave the wharf
for Morgantown again until next Wednesday.
- CAPTAIN JAMES THOMPSON, of Evansvllle. Ind.,
is spending a few days with his many friends In the
Captain Dowd and Pilot John Douglass are on
their way South by rail to post up on river channel
The Germania is tied np at Brownsville under
going repairs. She will be In operation in about
Captain Harry Black, formerly or the Rob
ert Jenkins, left Thursday to take charge of the
The Rescue came down from the fourth pool at 9
o'clock p. m. on Thursday with three fiats and a
tow of coat
The City or Carrolton 13 now at Cincinnati in
good condition, having come oil the marine ways
THE revalrs, on the Venice are almost finished
and she will be ready to make her regntar trlDi
The excursion down the Ohio to be given under
the auspices of the locked-out marble polishers
takes place to-night.
C. A. F.GLY. traveling freight agent on the
Que, n and Crescent route, is In town and will re
main for several days.
Captain John Dippold. of the steamer Time,
was In the city jesterday from Ohio, where he has
been spending some timo hunting and fishing.
TnE Delta, after having been partially repaired,
came down from Brownsville yesterday. She will
remain here a wk to nndergo further repairs.
The Diamond will be ready to raise steam in
about two weeks, w hen ber repairs are completed
it is said she will be la better shape than ever be
lore. Captain W. W. SNOWDEN.ofthe Belle McGow-
an. Is reDOrted Slowtv recovering from thp nrfj,ilr
of paralysis that he contracted white in camp at
TnE Adam Jacobs, on account of the fog, ar
rived from Morgantown several hours behind
time, and did not return there until late at night,
having jiore freight to ship than usual. ,
Captaiv Charles B. Lander, who was en
gaged In the coal business at Louisville for 15 years
with Dippold Sons & Goose, is on his way from his
outing in California to his home near this city.
TnE United States snagboat. E. A. Woodruff,
Captain Christian, is on her way to the lower Ohio.
She has been doing good service, removing 20 snags
and obstructions between Louisville and Madison.
THE Bobert Jenkins arrived at the wharf yester
day from the fourth pool with two flats and about
6,000 bushels of coal. THevIeftat Jenkins Land
ing seven flats containing about 35,000 bu.hcls, and
at Soho two flats containing about 8, 000 bushels
THE four-gun slde-wheeler, Michigan, the only
armed craft on the Great Lakes, Is now lying near
Chicago. The vessel, which Is of antique model,
reminds one of the steamships that piled between
Europe and America In the thirties and forties,
and was built In this city In 1834 by Captain
Stackhouse. her timbers being carried from Pitts
burg to the lakes by canalboau and there set up.
PEOPLE COMING AND GOING.
Stephen A. Douglass, of Chicago, put up
at the Anderson yesterday. He is prosecut
ing the Garfield Park people, and came here
to consult with Chief of Pollen McCIaughrv.
For the son of his father, Douglass, like
Bob Lincoln, is a smart and successful law
yer. His enemios say he is conceited.
Colonel W. C Lemcrt, of Bucvrus, who
is interested in the Northwest Natural Gas
Company with Calvin S. Brice, was in the
city yesterday. Ho held a conference at the
Monongahela House with Captain J. B.
Archer, of Washington, tho inventor of a
process for making fuel gas.
Albion F. Allen, proprietor of Congress
Hall at Atlantic City, is in the city. Mr.
Allen and his wife are visiting E. D. Smith,
of the Baltimore and Ohio road. Tho house
was closed a short time ago after a vety
John McVicker and daughter, of New
Lisbon, and H. Ralston, of San Franciaoo,
Cal., are registered at tho Anderson. Sir.
Ralston is here buying machinery for a roll
Bobert M. Thompson, the representative
of a New York copper company, registered
at the Duquesne yesterday. He was one of
the passengers quarantined on tho Nor
mannia. A. W. Greer, of Akron, and A. E. Malt
by, Principal of the Slippery Rock Normal
School, were at tho Seventh Avenue Hotel
W. D. Kinney, city editor of the Erie
Evening Herald, has been in Pittsburg for
several days spending his vacation.
S. L. Boggs and his bride returned from a
wedding trip to Europe yesterday. Thoy
are registered at the Duquesne.
Dr. H. B. Lehman, of Jefferson, andE.J.
Pershing, of Connellsville, are stopping at
the Central Hotel.
James Cochran and wife, of Dawson, and
C W. Jordan, of Cowansville, are stopping
at the St. Charles.
E. B. Carney, proprietor of the Hotel
Windsor, Whoeling, was lu the city yester
day. H. J. Graham, of Latrobe, and S. E.
Earns, of Kittanning, are at the St. James.
Plttsburgers in Now York.
New York, Sept. 23. Special. Tho follow,
ing Plttsburgers are registered at hotels
here: W. A. Byron, Marlboro; Sir. Caskey, G.
B. Donaldson, C A. Henderson, D. J. Lewis,
Cosmopolitan; J. A. Freidel, J. H. Relmer.
International; A. Hartwell, W. J. Longmore,
Murray Hill; R. H. Kelly. Hoffman; G. N.
Moigan, T. B. RIter, H. H. Robinson, W. C.
Cofllu, Westminster: J. D. Bodgers, New
York; L. Wertheimer, Imperial; R. J. Cout
ter, Gedney House; Mrs. G. E. Goddard. S. S.
Plnkerton, Gerlach: E. H. Goodman, Bruns
wick; F. Plckersgill, Park Avenue Hotel:
J. Ruch, Union Square Hotel; T. P. Simpson,
Holland House; J. B. Strawbridge, Coleman;
S. A. Taggart, Belvldere Honse.
Ladles are greatly benefitted by the use
of Angostura Bitters.
for finfants and Children.
"Castoric Is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to mo." n.A.ARcniat,M.D.,
HI So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N.T.
n " """"
"Tho use of CastoTa's so universal and
its merits go well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it, Few are the
Intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Carlos Martin, D.D ,
New York City.
Late Pastor Bloomlngrlalo Bef onnod Church.
1 For TVcttern Pennsylvania
and West Virginia: Fair
For Ohio: Continued
Warm and Fair, Except
ProbaUt Showers at Lake
Stations Saturday or
Saturday Sight; South
Pittsburg. Sent. 22. The Local Forecast Oflleii
of the Weather Bureau hi this city furnishes the
sjv ?w ""
it. 3f ft "a
SepUa. WL Sept. W.1DJ.
SAM 04 JAM OO
llAM- ... HAM
K - ... 12J 81
SPM 81 IPM 83
tr -... tpji 84
M 79 8PM 80
TExrzaATcnit aid kaintall.
Waxlmum temi SI CI Mean temp..- 74.0
Minimum temp W.C Range 20.0
WARNING THISY PEOPLE!
A New York-Physician Gives
The Danger From Hard Wok and
Experiences in Commercial Life in Manhat
tanville. "You need rest, " said the physician to tho busi
ness man. "The trouble is that you are Just tired
ut. Unless you drop all thoughts of .business and
give your brain a complete rest yoa won't last
much longer. You must take a rest, with change
of scene, for at least three months."
"I can't do it," said the worker. "lam unable
to leavo my business for even three days, A vaca
tion is out or the question.'
He went back to business, tolled on, and the re
sult was shown by an obituary announcement not
long after. It stated that the toller had died sud
denly from heart failure. This is what the doctors
called it. One who knew more about the case saldi
"It wa3 nervous exhaustion."
Now, there are hundreds of business men in Just
this condition. What are they to do? Those who
are tired out. run down and debilitated at this try
ing season will do well to read the following re
markable statements of some well-known people:
Mr. John Blakely, the well-known tobacconist of
No. 233 Broadway, sajs: "Fora number of years
past I have been troubled with Insomnia, nerv
ousness and overwork. It was impossible forme
to sleep throughout the night without getting np
several times to eat something. A short time ago
my attention was brought to a remedy which has
proven or great value to me. It is known as
Palne's celery compound. I have used several
bottles oflt and am now able to sleep soundly. Ic
cured me completely, consequently I am a great
advocate or lu use. I have advised dozens of my
friends to use It and believe It has helped them."
Oliver F. Berry, cashier Tradesmen's National
Bank, No. 231 Broadway, says: "While I am very
seldom 111 I occasionally have been troubled with
a pain In my liver. I procured some of Palne's
celery compoond and was greatly benefited by it.
In fact, it cured me, for I never had any further
trouble. I have spread its fame broadcast among
There are thousands of men and women who
have been enabled to follow their pursuits by the
timely use of this preparation. It builds up the
nervous system and sustains it. Brain and muscla
aUke'are restored to their proper condition. It is
not to be confounded with tne common prepara
tions so extensively advertised. Being the scien
tific discovery of a man of science. Prof. Phelps,
of Dartmouth College, it has the support of the
leading physicians, and the many cases cured by
its use prove that its support is merited. Srxo
Clothing hastily thrown together, made np
for the momentary effect, and often out of
fabrics that imitate tho best, finds no rest
ing place on our counters.
We can't afford to sell that sort of clothing.
The requirements or our trade demand tha
best the markets afford as to style, quality
and general excellence.
And no matter if it's a $15 suit ws show
you or a $35 suit, it is tho best of its class to
Wo have in stock to-day a superior line of
fine cheviot sack suits, both single and
double-breasted styles, which for business
wenr have no equal among woolen fabrics.
Prices, $15, $18. $29 and 25: and the $15 suit is
as good a wearer as the $25 article.
Tho same care being taken in its construc
tion and fitting qualities as in tho finer
A plentiful supply of fall overcoats awaits
your inspection substantial and fine grades,
ranging m price from $10 to $30. Overcoats
on second floor.
OPPOSITE CITSr HALL.
SHOPPING In Paris, by Mary Temple
Bayard, will Interest women readers of THE
Castoria cures Colic, CcnstlpaHon,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
Kills Worms, glvea sleep, and promotes di
gestion. Without injurious medication.
" For several years I have recommended
your Castoria, ' and shall always continue to
do so as It has invariably produced beneficial
Edwin F. Pardib. M. D.,
"Tho v7"J3tirop,,'tf5tb, Street and 7th Am,
New York City.
Company, 77 Murray Street, New Yoex.