John Gray's -COHNEB ON- HIS ANNUAL -Bed Guilt Sale- We are now showing Spreads in white and colors, including Bates Crochet Quilts, Satin and Marseilles Spreads. Sale to continue until all are sold. Come early and get first choice. LAPEARL'S SCCCESS. From a Small Beginning in the Show Business Hfi Circ.(p Jfow Ranks Fesf 'in tfce the Has Always Treated the People tonrteouslj and Hnnestlf and Does as He A<Jter- The above represents an absolute! Dry Air Refrigerator, the best on the market at a low price. We bav many other styles. MATTIE L JOHNSON'S Hardware Store, 40 Broadway. . SETH M. VELSEY Loans Money at 6 per cent. Make Abstracts and writes Fire, Tornado anc Plate Glass Insurance. HHNRY The Merchant Tailor, loe« flrat class work. Stylish and well flt- ttng clothes made. Cleaning and repair- mff oeatlr done. See him. 324 Pearl Street :o:o:o:o:o:o W. J. BARNETT, Bucoeuor W C. L, Woll, Undertaker, Embaltner, Funeral m+tvinr *1 7 Market street. Cahi attended 1/inXlUl agyornlgnt. rhe finest outfit in tkc P. 8.Col. C. L. Wall, will remain with me «B-Offloe 16.Be«ldenoe-Mu. 85: 0. U. 1«» DR LIDfl LEISURE. Office in Reiidence 813 Market Street. Bheumatlsm and Diseases of Women and Children Special tJe». DB. C. D. EVERSOLJB'S DBCTAL PALLORS Over Porter's New Drug Store, Oomer of Fourth and Market Streets. Dr. R- S- Hunt, -DENTIST- All the latest discoveries In medicine and •pplitnoeft to relieve pain In extraction or nil- tar of teeth. Modern methods, modern prices. All work (ruaranteed. OlBce'Over John Gray a on Fourth street. tJ Telephone NO. 3S8. MONEY to LOAN Always OD hand. Any sum over $25. Mortgage or personal Hcurlty. Notes bought. Lower rates than any body on large sums. Geo. B. McConnell & McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DAILY PHAEOS FRIDAY, MAY 27, 1898. GITYJSLRWS Goods delivered promptly by " Fat Dunn's two,wagons. Pat Dunn sells Gold medal flour for 95c a 25 jtound sack. oasn. J. C. Hobarc of Cincinnati, chief Clerk of th<> railway mail service is in the city today. The Boston Lights baseball club are to \Vinamac this afternoon playing a team there. 7 DEATH OF MRS. M'DONALD. Mrs. Rebecca McDonnald, widow of the Jate John E. McDonnald. died at her home in Harrison township at one o'cloefc this mo.rnlnjT aged 68 years. Her death was caused by appolexy. The funeral will be held at 11:00 a. m. Sunday from the Baptist «burd» in Royal Center. Burial'la Kline's cemetery. The ifuneral cortege will leave the house at 10 o'clock He .T, II. La Pearl's circus came in early this morning from .South Bend and the terns :»!•<• pitched on the Kennedy lots west of Peoria. junction. It is a pleasure .to the Pharos to note i.lic prosperity that has c:'.me to Mr. La IV,ar] in tliP show business. From n small bfsinnins his circus has jrrown until it BOW ranks aroonjr the best in ilie cotvmi-y. His suet-ess has lieen due to the fact, -that he lias always .tren.ted the people fairly and courteously. T.~n- ireeedejvrod succe.ss lias made no Inrnse in him. He wears the same number of hat that, a dorm*] his head when lie cauio here seven years a£0 whTi n tiny show. The parade. this, morning, was clean, inviting and beaiitil'ii!. Arnons the ii^>sr iniej-esiin^r features were splendid band and a big open cnniainins a lin.se hippopotamus. After (lie parade .T represeiitmive of tlie Pharos was shown the menagerie. Mr. S. F. Ward. Mr. La Pearl's press nsent was the .snide. It was ofts that, wirh liis keen precept ion Mr. La Pearl lias secured the very best attractions for fliis department. Every feature is a study, from ihe largest hippo- potomns in America 1o the 5-months- old lion cubs. He also nas the big elqpbaut which -enjoys tie distinction of havin-sr killed five keepers. Tliere Tvas a vei'y larj;o attend-ance at the circus preformance this afternoon, besinninfr at 2 o'clock. The programme is pracrica.lly double -that of last year. The Tiding, fhe acrobatic feats and dnrinrjr frapeze acts being- of an exceptionally hiRTi srade. The La Pearl family received -an ovation for their nerial flgWs. and tlie marvelous ridin/fr of the children w;)s rapturously applauded. There will be a performance this •evnins, Tieixinnis at T.'oO. The canvas ivill be illuminated by acetylene gas. which lias a splendid effect. The method is a great improvement, over The old style sasoline lamps, which Lave al- wavs been dangerous. EilLBOlD BREVITIES. file, ,,.,„,, !,ored DEATH OF HE'NRY LIPK. An Old Panhaiulle Passenger Conductor Died in Chicago. Hpnry Lipe am c-ld Panhandle passenger engineer died in Chicago List night. He run .passenger between Chicago and this city far many years and although making liis headquarters in Chicago was well, known to many ipople of Logatisp-ort, 'He has bpen off the road since T)e- •om'ber on account of his health and liis death was not unexpected. Mr. L'cpe was about sixty years old ind -when residing her some years ago lived on Third street. MOKE NAVAL KKORUITS. Ar.othpA- lot of naval rpcmits from hicngo will pass through hpr tomorrow Mirou-re to Key West. The train will arrive bore tit one o'clock and stop ong enough for The mon to get dinner. Short Items of Interest gathered Frei Many Sources. The Wabash will establiih a tlcke agency at Niagara Falls. C. A. Plottner, a swltcbman in tb Panhandle yards, Is off duty on ac count of a carbuncle on his neck. It is stated that some officia change? on the Panhandle are* nnde contemplation in the near future. Frank Heed, the Panhandle con ductor, was squeezed between two cars yesterday in the local yards. Hi was painfully but not seriously In jured. General Manager L. F. Loree Is this week Inspecting the southwest era system of the Pennsylvania lines Wednesday he went over the Indian spoils and Vlncennes and yesterday tie was on the Louisville division, Early In the year the Pennsylvania officials decided to expend about 810000,000 In 1898 in making improve meets to the property, but it is now understood that on account of the war the hulk of this work will be de layed. After a fight lasting several years the government has secured from the railroads a concession under which officers and privates making long journeys will be given through tickets. Heretofore each road has hon- a government order for the transportation by issuing a ticket over its own lines only. The "cowcatcher" which has al- wavs formed a leading feature of the American locomotive costs fiom $50 to 1100 according to pattern and the elaborateness of the workmanship. The abbreviated affair made mostly of iron pipe, and which has been adopted for freight locomotives on some roads, costs about $6. A union meeting of railroad or ganizations,conBi8tlng of the Brotherhood of B-ailroad Engineers, Brother hood of Locomotive Firemen, Order o£ Railway Conductors, Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen and Order of Railway Telegraphers will be held at Music Hall. Lima, Wednesday, June 1st The grand officers of the various organizations will be present sad a pleasant and profitable time is anticipated. Huntington News-Democrat: On Erie train No. 5, Wednesday afternoon, there was a man who filed an entire seat. He said his exact weight was 847 pounds and that he was on his way to California for his health. The porter of the car bald that when toe man entered the train he was obliged to work his way through the door into the car. He diew an immense crowd to the depot and seemed to enjoy the notoriety. John F. Miller, general superintendent of the southwestern system of the Pennsylvania lines, stated yesterday that there was a heavy tonnage of new steel new being distributed on the lines west of Pittsburg. This week thirty miles of new steel has been delivered between Bradford and New Paris, on the Indianapolis division. There are fifty miles more to be distributed, and when this is in the track the 188 miles from Indianapolis to Columbus will be laid with a rail weighing eighty-five pounds to the yard. Tomorrow's special: Umbrellas at 40c and II—Trade Paiace. CYCLING AND GOLF. Heavier -Wheels. The chaiuless wheel has encouraged makers in the direction of turning out leavier wheels. Low prices have conspired to increase this tendency, us light wheels cannot he nmde cheaply. .Not only wheels, but saddles and tires, are leavier this year. It appears, however, hat a fully equipped chain wheel, in- ;ludiug gear case aud brake, is not as leavy as the regulation chftinless. Some lealers say the demand for chainJess vbeels is good, others report to the contrary. .Nearly all agree that the inclosed Jiain model is becoming constantly more of a factor. While some dealers ask $5 extra for a gear case, and claim hat they obtain it easily, others offer t as a true part of the wheel and ask nothing extra. The latter class say that iefore long competition will drive all .ealers to offer the best American gear ase free as a regular equipment.—Phil- delphia Times. How to .IWak* Goose Terrapin. Chop enough cold goose to fill two arge cups. Add one cold boiled sweet- iread, also chopped. Blend a quarter ;up of butter with two teaspoonfuls of lour, aud pour o\er it one. cup of boil- ng cream or milk. Add tha goose and weetbread, a saltspoouful of salt aud Inst of cayenne. Let it heat five minutes, and just before serving grate over »-wo hard boiled egg yolks. The Cnr»e of Competition. Competition assumes a low idea of man. It is «uirirrly contrary to the Christian or religious spirit. Xo defender of competition can rightly bear the Christian, name no matter what Ms theological opinions. It destroys beaury and strength and virrae. it blights child- lood and womanhood and manhood, 'it wastes our wealth, it ruins our resources, aids anarchy and sustains strife,— Rev. P. Fay Mills, Evangelist Bost a. Each of TheBB Sportu M&ke« the Other Slorc Popular. Old prejudices which for years have kept Amertems out of health giving pastimes and the enjoyment of nature on the seventh day are rapidly being dispelled. We are growing more and more like the Germans in this respect and it is not disputed that we are made physically better for it. The bicycle is the wedge which lins split the old prejudices. It is a convenient and inexpensive means of taking the clerk to the flower covered trees in the countrv. Tired out with six days of-toil behind a counter, he welcomes the moderate and beneficial exercise of cycling and the opportunity for a journey into the country. If he be a church member, he attends service in the morning and afeerwai-d deriv«g the benefits of cycling and the pure air outside the city. Members of the so called fashionable set now play golf on Sunday; many do, anyway. And if they don't go to the links awheeling it is because they can't get a machine to ride on. Cycling goes hand in glove with golf. It seems, in fact, that the one makes the other more popular. Close observers may notice in the park and on the boulevard on Sundays many a cyclist with a bag of golf sticks strapped to the headpost and pedaling in the direction of the links north of the Harlem. Two seasons ago this was not generally known. Now it is a common sight and may be taken as conclusive evidence that Americans are growing more and more appreciative of the benefits of plenty of outdoor exercise, which they indulge in -whenever opportunity offers.—Xe-w York..Ti»i«, To Keep Oar Clerks Active Constantly Employed is Imparalive. 500 best percale laun- dried Waists. 25 and 500 for Sweaters. Finest 750 Neckwear, 380. Wash- band Bows, 3 for 250. $10 Suits, all wool, now $5.98. Boy's Shirtslaundried 380 Experience has taught us, no matter how hard the times or SCARCE THE MONEY, Bonafide Bargains will bring out the savings. ITEM NO. 1. For Friday and Saturday Boy's Percale, REAL PERCALE,Laundried Shirt Waist C(| r Mothers friend, always $i, sailor collar, ^ale price "Uv Finest Neckwear s8c, worth 75c, 15c Wash-band Bows three for only LOT NO. 2. $10 and $12 Suits, handsome styles, strictly all wool and latest style, notice figures in front of store. Choice See Our Show Window for Finest Shoes. Plain Figures. The Otto Shoe & Clothing Co. CROSS COUNTRY GOLF. Match Ofitr Thirty-five Miles of Ordinary EneliKh Country. A golf match -was played for a small wager on April 4, 6 and 7 by Messrs. T. H. Oyler of the I^ttlestone Golf club and A. G. Oyler. The play was by alternate strokes -with one ball. The match was across country, from Lintozi park, near Maidstpne, England, to the first hole at Littlestone, the distance being about 35 miles. The players backed themselves to do the distance in 3,000 strokes. A start was made from the north lodge in the park of Mr. F. S. W. Cornwallis, M. P. for Haidstone, at 9:05 a. m., and the first drive down the somewhat narrow avenue resulted in the ball being lost in a clump of rhododendrons. A new one was dropped and a stroke lost. A stroke was also lost at the second shot from the same cause, and, owing to many difficulties, we did not. leave the park till a good iron shot (tine thirty-ninth) took us over the wooden fence. K'o. 65 was lost in the river, whose windings were followed till Headwin was reached at the two lundred and thirteenth stroke. Here a stop was made for luncheon. ,*A start was made at 2 :30, and, leav ing Blitchenden on our left, we crossed the main road to Temerden (along which we played for a short distance, with disastrous results), and then found some miles of pasture, where the brassy was freely used. Then over wheat and oatg, which, fortunately, had been re oently rolled, till at-6 o'clock we ended first day at Crampton House* High Elolden, the number of strokes taken jeing 427. A stump was driven in the ground to mark the spot The line on Wednesday was through rough pasture, wheat and a few small coppices, which gave us much use for the mashie and niblick. A high wind, 'ortunately, was almost behind us. We >iayed through Ingleden park and then reached Shirley moor and the Bother yuaal, where, although we lost many itrokes by driving into the numerous dikes, yet the lies were fairly good, and the brassy could be nsed. Leaving Woodehttrcn on our left, we reached \ppledore, at the seven hundred and hirteeiith shot, at 4:25, after having tist a ball in the Military canal Next we pas ", ,"•«'• the pasture to Appledore station, wliefeSve putted over the railway crossing, and ended the day near Snargate at the eight hundred and forty- ixth stroke, being palled up by a wide like which we could not cross. We started punctually at 8 a. m. on ay, and after getting into many ikes we reached Brenzett. From here he going was good, and we took a bee ine for the tall water tower standing near the first hole on the Littlestone inks. Hope chapel was passed at the me thousand and eleventh stroke, and after a good approach shot with the iron we holed out at 11:38, the number f strokes being 1,08?. The number of times dropped was 62. and the number f balls lost was 17. The wager was easily won.— Golf, CraCl>:, will represent the XranSvaal in the forthcoming English championships, and if he is successful he will continue his journey to Vienna to compete in. the world's championships. Frank Erne has had the X rays applied to his left hand, which he injured some time ago in a battle with Jack Douney. It was discovered that no bones were broken and that with care and attention the member-, will be all right again in a short tirna CYCLE RACING. VARIETY OF SPORTS. It is given out that Michael's pace- making crews this season will number 50 men all told. R. P. Clark, the professional tricy- clist and all round racing crack, has left England for the Klondike. The bicycle prophets say that the mile record time this season will be reduced to 1 minute 20 seconds and the unpaged mile record to 1 minute 35 seconds. The first cyclist to negotiate the journey around the world with success was Thomas Stevens, who in 1884 became famous by carrying out his project in spite of some fearful drawbacks. He completed his ride in 1887. His mount was a 50 inch ordinary- Eddie Bald, according to his manager, Pat McDonald, is said to bo in better form just now than, ever before at this period of the year. Patrick ventures to predict that Bald will again be champion, with Kiser, Stevens and Cooper well up in the front bunch- There is an idea among the racing men, trainers and managers of London that America has no tracks. Secretary Reeves of the National cycledrome, New York, who returned recently from aboard, nays that the Crystal palace track, of -which much is heard in this country, is cracked throughout the surface aud is inferior to a score or more of the American tracks. A moot question in cycle racing circles ever since the introduction of mul- ticycles for track work has been which machine is capable of the fastest work. It has never been decisively answered and individual opinions on the subject differ greatly. Some think that the combination of three fust men aud a triplet can travol faster than anything else from a single to a sextet on account of the triplet's comparative lightness, the ease with which it may be handled and the quickness with which it may be got under full speed. Most of these advaa tages are possessed by the tandem, but the triplet advocates contend that the greater power of three men lessen the worth of a tandem as compared with the three searer. Shoes for Little Feet should be selected wltq the utmost care. The comfort aod proper support of a child's root is of great importance. Our stock is full of the best stylet and the best makes, the selection of just the right shoes Is a very easy matter. They are easy-to^ay for,-too. All styles of baby eiioea at lowest prices. Misses' chocolate vici kid lace, DBW coin toe f 2 shoes for $1..50. Children's chocolate vicf kid lae«> new cola toes 11,50 shoes at fl.00. Elias Winter THE JOffiNSOS WABKHOUBE , Wool! Sheep's Wool!! is what we are after now. Will pay highest market price six days in the week. Would be please to sell you at retail, Corn, Oats, Chopped Feed, Mid- ' dlings, Bran, Hour, Bailed Hay and Straw and Millet Seed. Mr. Oonover will be in Galveston Tuesday forenoon to receive all the wool you will bring him and pay the top price for same. We will pay next business day for W. E. Hurd, Mahlon Conover. Lamed, the Summit tennis expert, las invented a new steel frame racket. When shown in Australia, the veri- pictures of the Corbett-Fitzsimmons fight failed to draw enough persons to pay expenses. The Schuylkill navy has a cash balance of $1,000 ia its treasury and is richer financially than the Kational As- ociation of Amareur Oarsnien. Tommy Keane, the "red demon" of is cinder' track, has hard luck in Eng- j and on account of severe handicapping by English racing officials. Keane will return to America about June 1. Paul, the Iowa athlete who ifi training under the direction of Dad Moultou, who discovered John V. Crunvm, is running 100 vards in 0:10 1-5. Moulcon. says that he is good for even time later in the season. • Spike Sullivan announces MB readiness to fight George Larigae'to a finish lor fo, 000 a side. He declines to meet the champion in a limited bout, bat is willing to «ke on any other 135 pound- er for 10 to 20 rounds. J. Jt \griebejiQw, the Jouth J&nt?in League Membership. Probably many L. A. W. members may be considering, as the writer just now is, whether it is, on the whole, 3est to renew membership. Not that sensible wheelmen raise that old question, "What do we get for our dollar:" in a small, selfish way, hot that we are getting far too much nonsense—too much politics, too much -Potter, too much Sherwood—and that the league is run too much by clique and claque. Whether the L. A. W. should control racing or should let it wholly alone is a question on which good argument can be made on either eide, but if it is to deal with racing it should do so decently. In construction and maintenance ol roads, In looking after unfriendly legislation and the defense of the rights of wheelmen there is surely enough for the Li- A. W. without rushing off into foolishness. Whether this disease of small politics and personal ownership can be trusted to -work oCt it* own cure or whether reform will be best effected by a monitory dropping off in the membership may be left for each to decide for himself.—Wew York Commercial Advertiser. H<rfr One cup of Indian meai, two cups cf rye four, one-half tableepooafnl -of molasses, two eggs, beaten light, and enough hot milk to make' an ordinary batter. Scald the meal with the milk, *tir ia tbct -rye flour and. tb« mo! add tb» egg*, beat hard «nd fiqa. YOU DO NOT Wben you have your teeth filled here. By the use of my "Fountain Cuspidor" the saliva is ejected from the inoi'th without annoyance to the patient or delay to the operator. AH the latest electrical appliances for speed and painless wort. J. ¥. IRELPD, DENTIST, : '1t:|il Over The Bee Hive. Lady Attendant. How to Cook Tnderlolii of VM& Lard the beef and place in a bake ptt with cold water about a qnarter of ati inch deep. Spread salt, pepper and • little butter on the meat. Cover it with a piece ol buttered paper. Baste over the paper leet it should burn. Keep tb« bottom of the pan covered with JDIO*. Turn two or three times, but keep tb* paper on the top. Serve it, decorated with sweetbreads and slices of truffle*, with a madeira sauce. How to Hake Oxford I Oxford sausages ate made with • pound each of finely chopped veal, fork and beef suet. Mix through toil • ^oait of bread crumbx. grated peel of teU * lemon, a grated nutmeg, a of gavory, thyme and sweet and a tableopoonfol at powdered IWTM. Hake in cake* and frjia.littf* »«ry hot butter.
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