Newspaper Page Text
The Home Team Has Another
Struggle With. Anson.
CHICAGO AGAIN BEATEN.
The Midgefi Base Running Gains the
KEW YORK DEFEATS BOSTON.
Other Eicitinjr League and American is-
i sociation Oames.
B&LDWIN MAKES A REPLY TO ANSON
The principle that underlies the advice
fiiat the historic Quaker gave to his son was
bt jautifully seen in yesterday's ball game at
Jf creation Park between the home aggre
gation and Anson's youths. The old sarje
i -eferred to said to his son when the latter
s as ahout to face the chilly and hustling
world for himself:
"My son, get money. Get it honestly if
thou can; bnt get it."
In baseball runs count more effectively
than anything else. How they are made
does not affect the result as far as victory is
concerned, and the local representatives
took the full benefit of this condition yes
terday. "While "Captain Adrian and his
well-tutored team were thumping the ball
all round to score a tally, the home players
were dodging across (he plate in quite
another fashion, keeping the hits for a more
convenient season. The fact that the home
talent made five runs and the other fellows
only four was all that was desired, and Umpire
Lynch did pot stop to analyze the comparative
worth of the methods of run getting.
Probably no man was ever more ruffled in
temperament than Adrian. To say that there
was a ripple on. the serenity of his mind would
not express the condition. There was a bois
terous gale, and now and again he gave the
crowd a display of his old-time kicking. There
was, indeed, any amount of reason for his em
WHY ANSON KICKED.
Not that Umpire Lynch was astray, but be--came
nobody knew better than the "Old Man"
that his team was batting a winning game and
tha,t only flagrant mistakes were mining all
prospects of v.ctory. For once his kicking cost
him and his colleagues a run and probably the
game. The incident was an amusing one and
will not readily be forgotten by those who saw
it It was in the sixth inning. Maul bad made
a hit and was at first base. Beckleywas at bat
and "Silver" Flint dropped a pitched ball close
at the plate. Big Jake commenced to dance
around and wboop, evidently to lead Flint to
believe the ball was among his (Beckley's) feet.
"Old Silver'' took the bait, and before he knew
the ball was in another direction Maul was
safely at second. Ob, my! but that rattled the
old captain, and with a majestic stride and
stern countenance be came in to argue the
question with Umpire Lynch. Amid the wran
gle Maul dodged toward third, and Gumbert
foolishly threw the ball to second base when
no fielder was there. Maul continued until he
crossed the home plate, and the run counted.
Anson stopped to argue no longer, and gave
little or no demonstration of his methods of
objecting during the balance of the game.
The attendance was about 2 500. The weather
was damp and chilly, bnt the contest was, in
many respects, exceedingly interesting. Ad.
Gumbert, the athletic young gentleman from
the fashionable regions of the East End, was
in the box for the visitors, and he did well.
SOT GUMBEBl'S FAULT.
It was no fault of bis that victory did not
perch tin Chicago's banners. He pitched like
an old-timer all during the game; he was a
riddle that our sluggers couldn't correctly
solve. Ue showed great speed, and put curves
across the plate that were puzzlers. The sup
port given him was shakey, to say the least of
it. Not a run was earned off his pitching, so
that he needs the sympathy of the cranks more
than, anything else. Farrell, Ryan 'and Daffy
each made flagrant errors, a circumstance
somewhat singular for these men.
Staley pitched for the local team. During
the first four or five innings he was something
of a mark for the "Western batters, and it
looked as if he was going to be battered out of
the box. He pulled himself together, and dur
ing the latter half of the game Anson and his
men couldn't touch him. In the last inning he
struck the side out amid ringing cheers. Mil
ler canght a good game, and the fielding was
nrst-class, Hanlon particularly playing welL
Knehne was the only one who tarnished the
record with an error, and it was in the last in
ning, when two men were out. Barns popped
up a little fly to Kuebne, and "William was so
positive he bad it in his hand that it dropped
to the ground.' Lynch umpired a good game.
The home players were the first to make a
mark. Hanlon was sent to first on called balls
and reached second on a passed ball. Maul
struck out, but Beckley sent the ball bang
against first base. The ball flew up jn the air,
and belore Anson conld touch the bae with it,
Beckley was there. This sent Hanlon to third.
Dunlap made a neat sacrifice to Pfeffer and
Anson, and Hanlon scored. Carroll flew ont to
The sixth inning was reached before another
Tun was made. It was tallied by Maul as stated
MORE EDJTS MADE.
In the seventh another was scored. Miller
led off and reached first on a fumble of Duffy.
He stole third aided by a passed ball. Knehne
flew out to Pfeffer and Smith rapped out a sin
gle to center field, Miller goinc to third. Staley
went out on a foul fir and Hanlon brought
Miller home by a corking hit over second base.
The eighth inning was the great one, as the
winning run was made then. Beckley began it,
and went to first on a muffed fly by Farrell.
Dunlap flew out to Pfeffer. and Carroll flew out
to Farrell. Little Georgie Miller, however,
turned the fortunes of the day. He caino up
with his little bt and thumped out a splendid
single to center. This sent Beckley to third.
"Willie Kuebne came and yanked out another
corker to center. Ryan fumbled the ball.
Beckley scored easily, and the fumble sent
Miller to third. He struggled on, and a wild
' throw borne by Ryan enabled Miller to score
the winn ; run.
The visitors made their first two runs in the
second inning. After Anson was out Pfeffer
hit out a single and stole second on a passed
ball. Farrell made a single and Pfeffer scored,
Farrell going to second on the play. Gumbert
made a hit and Farrell scored. Singles by An
son, Pfeffer, Farrell and GumbertSecured two
more rnns in the fourth, and no more were
made. The score follows:
riTTSBCUG C BIF A E CUICAGOE. B B P A X
Hanlon, m. 1 li 2 0 0 Kyan. m... 0 0 2 12
Maul. T..... 1 li 3 1 0 VanHl'n, 1. 0 1 0 0 0
Beckley. 1.. 1 1 S 1 0 Duffy, s.... 0 0 111
Dunlap, 2.. 01 01 2 4 0 Anson, 1... 1 2 13 1 0
Carroll, 1.. 0 0 1 0 0 Pfeffer, 2... 2 2 4 2 0
Miller, c... 2 19 10 Farrell. r. . 15 2 0 1
Knehne. 3.. 0 1 1 0 1 Gumbert, p 0 1 I 13 0
Smith, s.... 0 113 0! Barns. 3.. .01010
btaley, p... 0 0 0 10 0 Flint, c... 0 J 4 4 1
Totals .tS 6g l Totals.... 4 10 27 28 "j
Plttsbures I a-oooiiso S
Chlcajtos.... ..0 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 04
Earned runs Chlcasos, 4; Pittsburgs, 0.
Sacrifice hit Dunlap.
Motcn bases Maul, 2; Miller, Pfeffer. Flint.
First base on errors llusburcs, 2; CMeaeot, 1.
First base on balls Hanlon, Maul, Dunlap. Mil
ler. Double play Evan and Pfeffer.
Struck out Maul. 2: Dunlin. Carroll, Knehne,
Fmlth, Staley, Duffy, Pfeffer, Farrell, Gumbert, 2:
Passed balls-Flint, 3; Miller, L
W ild pltch-fetaley.
Left on bases FlUnburns, 6; Chicago, S.
Time One hour and & mlnuteb.
To-Day's Homo Game.
For the third time the home aggregation win
tacUe Anson's team to-day. If the weather is
fine another good game may be looked for.
That youth, Calvin, will be in the box for the
local players and'Miller will be behind the bat.
Tener and Farrell will be the Chicago battery.
Tbe two teams will probably be made up as
Pttttburgt. Position. Chicago.
Hanlon Center Field .Ryan
Carroll ...Left Field VanHaltren
Maul Right Field, Gumbert
Beckley. .. First Base Anson
Dunlap Second Base Pfeffer
Smith Shortstop. Duffy
Xueline .Third Base Burns
Galvin Pitcher..., Tener
Killer. Catcher. Farrell
The Giants Get Even With tbe. Bostons by
New York, April 25. To-day's game at Oak
land Park, Jersey City between the New York
and Boston teams was a slugging match, in
which the Giants did the better work and won.
Ward's error in the seventh inning was es
pecially damaging. Crane and Tiernan were
Kick and conld not play. The directors of the
local club will take the team to St. George,
btaten Island, at once.
SEW YORK, j B B P A 'K BOSTON. B B F A X
Gore. r... 3 li 1 0 0 Brown, 1... 10 0 0 1
O'ifrke, 1. 2 3' 0 0 0 Johnson, m 1 2 3 0 0
Connor, 1.. 2 4 11 0 0 Kelly, r.... 2 1112
Want, s.. 0 31 3 4 2 l!roulhers,l 2 1 11 0
Rlchd'6'n,2 113 5 0 Mchd'e'n, 2 3 3 3 4 0
latterly, m 1 1 3 0 0 Nash. 3..... 113 4 0
.Brown,c 12 3 10 Quinn. s... C 1 2 4 1
MUtney, 3. 0 12 3 0 (JauzeL c. 0 1 4 2 1
Tltccmb, p. 10 1 ll 0 Madden, p. 0 0 0 2 0
Totals.... 11116 27 14J 2 Totals.... 10 10 27 18 5
New Yorks S 3 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 11
Bo it oils 1 0 0 4 0 0 4 0 110
liarned runs New Yorks, 4; Bostons, 3.
Two-base hits Connor 2, Ward, H. Blchardson,
Three-base hits H. Richardson 2. Brouthers.
First base on balls Gore, U'Kourke. Ward,
J. Brown, 1). Itlchardson 2, Broutbers, Nash.
HltbT pitched balls-Gore. Nash.
First Base on errors New Yorks, 2; Bostons, 1.
Struck out Gore. Tltcomb. Madden.
Stolen biscs-Oore, Mard, D. Blchardson,
Kelly, H. Blchardson, Nash 2.
Wild pitches None.
Pissed hall Brown.
Time Two hours.
Umpires UcQuaae and Carry.
ONE FOR THE BABIES.
They Oat-play the Ilooslen by Beattln's
Indian Arous, April 25. A cold windy day
made a poor attendance at the ball park to
day. Cleveland outplayed the local team from
the start, the difference in the effectiveness of
the opposing pitcher being quite noticeable.
Beattln showed up well, while Boyle had to re
tire at the end of the fifth inning. Burdick took
Daily, c ....
raaiz, l ....
Bad lord, r.
Clevelands 0 0 114 0 13 10
Earned runs Indianapolis. 4; Clevelands, 7.
Two base lilts liennv, Glasscock. 2.
Three base hits McKean, Sntcliffe.
Sacrifice lilts-Myers. McAlecr. lasts. Beattln.
First bate on balls Dally, Hlnes, 2; SutcUffe,
First base on errors Indianapolis, 1.
Struck out Whitney, Basse tt, Schoeneck,
Dallr. McAlecr, Faatz.
btolen bases Strieker, McKean, Radford,
Passed balls-Dally, 3; Sntcliffe, 1.
Time One hour and 35 minutes.
U mpire Barnum.
Tho Released Pitcher Replies Plainly to
Mark Baldwin, the pitcher released from the
Chicago club, arrived hdme yesterday. During
a conversation Baldwin said, regarding the
charges of ungentlcmanly conduct:
"The charges were more of ungentlemanly
conduct than dissipation, and if I or any of the
players released do not know how to act gentle
manly as well as Anson, I give it up. He has
no more gentlemanly qualities than the law
allows him. But as far as dissipation is con
cerned, if there was any you can charge it to
the Chicago club, Spalding ami Anson. They
told us before we left that they would pnt no
restrictions on the players in the matter of
drinking. A player could drink if he desired,
bnt if we drank too much we were told that it
might be probable that the player who did so
would have to walk borne. That I can prove
by the contract I made with them. They did
not restrict us, either, and they should be re
sponsible for all the dissipation, if there was
any. because they accepted invitations to every
banquet they w-re bidden. At all these the
wine of course flowed freely."
Baldwin further said that he wanted an in
crease of salary, and bethinks that bad some
thing to do with his release. He has two offers
already, but won't sign yet awhile. Anson
says he is a good player, but in the interest of
discipline be had to be released. Daly passed
through the city yesterday en route for Phil
adelphia. He has a sore arm.
TWO STORIES NAILED.
The Local CInb Officials Indignant About
The officials of the local club are convinced
that efforts have already commenced to stir up
bad feeling among the players of the local club.
An evening paper stated yesterday that Morris
is indignant because he has been in the ticket
office for a day or two. Regarding this state
ment Manager Phillips said last evening:
"The statement is false, and is an early at
tempt of a little disgruntled party to make
trouble. Moms asked me to put him in the
ticket office, as his arm was sore. It is also
stated that I am negotiating with clubs for the
sale of four local players. This also is a delib
erate falsehood. Really the conduct of wilfully
circulating falsehoods with the object of
creating ill feeling is an imposition on the pub
lic and unjust to the club."
Won. Lost.Ct. I Won. Lost.Ct.
Pittsburg..... 2 0 l.OOOiInd'napolls . 1 1 .500
Philadelphia. I 0 1,000 Cleveland.... 1 1 .SCO
Newlork.... 1 1 .500Vasblngton. 0 1 .000
Boston: 1 1 .SOOICnlcago 0 2 .000
Columbus and Brooklyn Play nn Exciting
New Yokk, April 25. The Brooklyn team
opened the pennant season at Washington
Park, Brooklyn, to-day. Carrutbers was
knocked out of the box, and Terry went in to
pitch in the fifth. Smith was injured by a hit
in the third and retired in the fourth, Barnes
coming in to short and Carrutbers going to
right field. Johnson bad a hand badly ripped
in the seventh inning and Esterday took his
place. Mays relieved Widner in the same inn
Brooklyns 2 22111000-9
Columbus 3 3030000 09
Base bits Brooklyns, 11; Columbus, IX
Errors Brooklyns, 4: Co umbus, 3.
Pitchers -Carrutbers. Terry and Widner.
DOWNED THE REDS AGAIN.
The Browns Appear at Home and Wallop
St. Louis, April 25. The St. Louis Browns
signalized their first appearance on tbe home
grounds for the championship series by handily
defeating their heretofore formidable pppo
nents the Cincinnatis. Ten thousand people
witnessed the game. The four-time champions
were welcomed home by Mayor Noonan in a
brief but neat speech, and Captain Comiskey
was presented with a large handsome floral
offering from admiring patrons of the sport.
After tbe first three innings the Brownrbattcd
Viau at will.
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 2-310 410
Cincinnatis 0 00200012 S
Basehlts-St. Louis. 17: Cincinnatis, 8.
Errors St Louis, 4; Cincinnatis, 2.
Pitchers King and Viau.
THE COWBOYS IN FORK.
They Capture Another Good Game From
KANSAS CrTT, April 25. Four thousand
enthusiastic spectators welcomed the Kansas
City club home to-day and saw them win their
fifth consecutive game from the Louisvilles.
Swartzel. for the home team, was very effec
tive at critical moments, while Ewing was bit
hard and often. Kansas City won easily by
superior all-around play, of which the daring
base running and excellent work were the
special features. Stearns' batting. Hamilton's
base running, and Long's brilliant work at short
field called ont much applause. Score:
Kansas Cltys 2 0 0 3 18 11 2-16
LoulsvUles .2 0 10 0 0 09 2- S
Base hits Kansas CItys. 14; Louisvilles, 9.
Errors Louisvilles, 8: Kansas CItys, 4.
Pitchers Swartzel and Ewlng.
St. Louis 1 1 .875 Cincinnati .... 3 5 .375
Athletic 6 1 .857 Brooklyn 1 6 .143
Baltimore 6 1 .857 Columbus 1 e .143
KansasUty... 5 3 .K5LoulsvIUe..... 1 7 .123
Mansfield Shut Oar.
Mansfield, O., April 25. The Mansflelds
were shut out to-day by tbe Toledos in an exhi
bition game. Score:
Mansfields. 0 s0 0000-000 o"
Toledos 0 0040200' 8
Base hlts-Mansflelds. 4: Toledos, 6.
Errors-Mansflelds, 3; Toledos, 0.
LOOKS LIKE A EACE.
Gaudaur's Articles Arrive and
Teemer Will Indorse Them.
HE WILL LIKELY SIGN TO-DAY.
One of the Three Races to be Bowed at
INTERESTING EVENTS AT MEMPHIS.
It now seems certain that a match for three
boat races between John Teemer, of McKees
port, and Jacob G. Gaudaur, of St, Louis, will
be made to-day or to-morrow. John A. St.
.John has forwarded articles to The Dispatch
Dearing bis signature in behalf of Gaudaur,
Teemer read the articles yesterday and declared
them satisfactory. He couldn't sign them,
however, until submitting them to his backers.
They will do for me," he said. "They are
practically the same as I sent to St. John."
The articles are as follows:
ST. JOHN'S ABTICLES.
Tbe undersigned agree to row three races of two,
three and four miles. In best and best boats upon
smooth water for fSOO a side for each race, or fl,500
a side for all three races, upon the following con
ditions. It is distinctly understood that In any
event three races will be rowed:
First The first race to be rowed June 8 and to
be two miles with a turn, tbe course to be named
by Gaudaur on or beforo May 20. The loser of the
first race to decide whether the second race shall
be three or four miles, but the location of tbe
coarse to be named by John Teemer on the same
day and Immediately after the first race is decided.
Tbe choice of course for the third race shall be de
cided by tossing a coin on the same day and im
mediately after the second race.
Second There shall not be more than 15 nor less
thaul0das between the first and second, or sec
ond and third race.
Third The first deposit of 7M a side to be made
with the Cincinnati i'noufrer on or before May 1,
and tho final deposit of $750 a side June 6.
Fourth If the men cannot agree upon a referee
one week before -each race, the Cincinnati En
culreras final stakeholder shall name one, whose
decision shall be final.
Fifth The condition of the water shall be de
cided by the men, and the races are to be rowed
between 3 and 6 r. m.
Sixth should there be any gate-money, the
winner of each race shall receive 75 per cent and
tbe loser 23 per cent of the same.
beventh The winner of two races out of the
three to receive the total amount of the stakes.
Eighth The races shall be rowed under tbe
rules of the National Association of Amateur
Uarsmen. except when otherwise provided for,
and either party falling to comply with the con
ditions shall forfeit the entlrearaount In tbe hands
of the stakeholder. J. A. ST. JOHN.
St. LOUIS, April 17,1689. for J. Q. Gaudaur.
St. John explains his position to the writer
in the following letter:
St. Louib, April 17.
Deab Sin Inclosed find articles of agreement
for Teeiner-Gaudaur races, which I trust will
The reason 1 prefer a paper outside of Pittsburg
Is tbe same good realon Teemer would have In ob
jecting to a St. Louis paper as stakeholder, es
pecially as the stakeholder may be called upon to
select a referee for each race, a very great power
you must admit. If I were making a match with
a New York.man or any other cltyTllE DISPATCH
would be very acceptable to me.
In the past I have objected to nothing and have
made matches upon tbe terms of the other side.
Experience has taught me that It Is pot a profit
able plan nor always fair, as 1 give all winnings
to Gaudaur and stand all losses, being connected
with rowing out ofa love of the sport, 1 desire to
make the risk as light as possible.
I ours, very truly,
J. A. ST. JopN.
St John's articles are tolerably fair, and it is
safe to say that Teemer will sign them. He
has been suffering from boils on his neck dur
ing the last lew days, but has almost recovered.
He is rowing every day. If be loses tbe first
race he will of course name the four-mile race
second and may choose to row at Pittsburg.
Five Good Races Before a Very Large
Lexington, Kt., April 25. Second day
Kentucky Associationspring meeting. Weather
cool, track heavy, attendance good. Judges,
B. F. Pettit, Lou Descognats, J. F. Robinson.
First race, purse, for 2-year-olds, five-eighths
of a mile Labrador led' all the route, with
Teddy Venture close after him, the former
winning by a length. Venture second, Later On
two lengths off, third. Time, 17. .
Second race, purse, for S-year-olds, three
quarters of a mile May O led from start to
middle of stretch, when Bravo came on and
won by a length. May O second, three lengths.
Bailie O third. Latter was given second place
because May O fouled her. Time, 1 J
Third race, free handicap purse, seven
eighths of a mile Dan cut out the running,
and led until turning into the stretch, where
he was canght and passed by Catalpa, who won
by two lengths, Irish Dan second, half a length
ahead of Famine, third. Time. 1:32.
Fonrth race, purse, for 3-year-olds and. up
wards, seven -eighths of a mile Castaway was
in front when the flag fell, and was never
headed, winning without trouble by three
lengths, Pat Donovan second, two lengths in
iront of Maid of Orleans, third. Time, 1:3
Entries, weights and pooling on to-morrow's
First race, five-eighths of a mile Palisade, 10S
ponnas. flO: Estelle, 103, f7; Happiness, 103. 4;
Chin Music, 10S. H: Valedictory. 108: Avondale.
106; Kalavala, 103: Adelc M, 103. In the field for SS.
becond race, three-quarters of a mile Myoma,
110 pounds: VIdette, 110: Koko, 110: Fugato. 109;
Adjutant, 98; no pooling.
Third race, one mile Libretto, 123 pounds. (18:
The Lioness, 104, and McDowell, 97, flu; Queen of
Trumps, 96, W, Recluse, 95, (1.
Fourth race, one-eighth ora mile Llederkranz,
115 pounds. 6; Cheeny, 102, (10; Joyful, 97, tl;
Brandollette, 93, tl
Some Best Records.
8. P. O. Judging from the date of your let
ter, it must have miscarried, as it only was re
ceived here yesterday. The records you want
are as iolinws:
George Littlewood, at New York City, 1881:
One hour 9 1,395
Two hoars -18 l.CJD
Three hours : 23 1,490
George HazaeL London, 1S79:
Fourhours 33 1,650
Five hours 40 1,100
Six hours 47 1.100
bevenhours 54 935
Hazael, New York City, 1881:
Elghthours 61 890
Nlnehours , 08 SSO
C. Rowell, New York City, 1882;
Ten hours. .. 75 660
Fleven hours 82 3,320
Twelve bonrs 89 1,540
San Fban Cisco, April 25. The blood iorse
races at the Bay District track this afternoon
resulted as follows:
First race, selling purse S350, three-qnarter
Welcome won; Kildare second. Wanderer third.
Time, 1:14M. -
Second race. So So stakes three-quarter mile,
stakes to be named after winner If :W,i was
beaten Baclne won, Galdo second. Pllny third.
I Third rate, parse (430, mile beats First heat,
I Wild Oats won, Mojart second. Nerval third.
Second heat. Wild Oats won, Mozart second,
Brady third. Time, 1:43.
Sequel stakes, one and three-eighths miles
Floodtide won, Ed McGtlnnls second. Joe lloge
third. Time, 2:22.
Tbe Chess Tonrnnment.
New York, April 25. The games played to
day In tbe international chess congress re
sulted as follows: J. W. Baird beat Bird; Han
ham beat Blackburn: Mason beat Gossip; Del
mar beat McLeod: Burillo Tieat D. G. Baird;
Tchigorln beat Pollock; Weiss beat Lipsichutz,
and Jndd beat Showalter. An adjourned game
was finished by Blackburn and Mason and the
result was a draw.
London, April 25. This was the .first day of
the Sandown Park second spring meeting. Tbe
race for tbe Princess of Wales handicap of
1,000 sovereigns, tbfj second horse to receive 50
sovereigns out of the stakes, winning penalties,
five furlongs, wati won by Mr. J. A. Craven's
3-year-old bay col t Forlock, by Wenlock, out of
A Race at Butler.
Harry Davis, of this city, has made arrange
ments for a 86-h our pedestrian contest to com
mence at Bntlejr on Thursday next. The con
testants will -receive 60 per cent of the gate re
ceipts. The princinal contestants will be Mes
sier, Engledimm, Cox, Siebert, Mackey and
A Big Foot Race.
Efforts are being made to arrange foot race
between George H. Smith, of this city, and
Jack Manning, of Franklin, for S500 a side.
Smith la to concede Mnnning six yards start in
100. It, Is expected that a forfeit of 9250 a side
will bo pnt up to-day.
Rain Stopped Tbera.
"Washington, April 25. To-day's races of
the. NatlonalJockey club have been postponed
nnfil to-morrow on account of rain,
AM05G THE RUNNERS.
Another Good Day Dotva at Memphis
Speedy Racing and Heavy Betting
Unite, Syntax. Wrestler, Bronn Princess
and Clnrn Moore tbe Winners.
Memphis, Tenn., April 25. The fourth day
of the annual spring meeting of the Memphis
Jockey Club was truly delightful. A brisk
breeze tempered the warm atmosphere. The
attendance was the largest of tbe week, the
crowd being not less than 4,000. The track was
wet. The judges were Messrs. John Overton,
Jr., George Arnold and Edmund Ormell.
First race, purse for all ages, three-quarters
mile Starters: Rimini, 105 pounds, Monaghan;
Allahrene, 105, Barnes; Clay Stockton, 118,
Taral; Bob Thomas. 118, Stewart; Unite, 119,
Klley;Aristi, 12L Overton.
In the books the odds were 7 to 10 Unite; i to
lAristi; 8 to 1 Clay Stockton' and Allahrene;
12 to 1 Rimini; 50 to 1 Bob Thomas. The start
was a very even one, Clay Stockton and Alla
hrene being sllshtly in front with the others
well up and bunched. These positions were
maintained until the stretch was reached, when
Unite shot to the front, followed by ArlstL It
was a driving finish between them, Unite win
ning by half a length, Aristl second, one
length in front of Rimini, third. Time, 1:17.
Second race, selling purse, for all ages, one
mile Starters: Helena 90 pounds, Hanlon;
Keevena, 97, Barnes; Virginia, 100, Burkholder;
IrmaH.102,Goerhard; Insolence, 105, Taral;
Stoney Montgomery, 107, JJelong; Syntax, 111,
Stewart; Litbert, 116, Kiley.
In tbe books tbe odds were 2 to 1 Litbert; 3 to
1 Keevena and Insolence; 7 to 1 Irma H, and 10
to 1 and 40 to 1 against the others. Irma H
was In front at the start, Keevena second, the
others bunched. Irma H led for three quar
ters of a mile. Syntax being second, Keevena
and Litbert close up.' As they straightened
into the stretch Syntax shot to tbe front, close
ly followed by Keevena. and after a driving
finish, won by half a length, Keevena second,
a length in Iront of Litbert, third. Time,
Third race, Gaston Hotel stakes, for two-year-old
colts, 650 added, one-half mile. Start
Barnes; Blarney Stone, 110, Overton;Pow Wow,
110. Fox; Riley, HO, Delong; Burt, 110. Arm
strong; Morse. 110, Taral.
In the books the odds were 9 to 5 Wrestler: 4
to I Morse and Burt (Newsome's entry); 6 to 1
PoWWow and Armour; 8 to 1 Riley and Blar
ney Stone. Morse, Wrestler and Armour were
in front at the start, the others bunched
Wrestler soon took the lead and was never
headed, winning by a neck from Riley second,
who was twj lengths in front of Blarney Stone
Fonrth race, purse, handicap, for all ages,
one and one-eighth miles. Starters: Brown
Princess. 106 pounds, Taral; Kermesse, 105,
Barnes: Hamlet, 108, Ransom; Eight to Seven,
In tbe books the odds were 4 to 5 Brown Prin
cess: 40 to 1 each against the others. At the start
Eight to Seven were slightly in front, the others
bunched. Passing the grand stand Eight to
Seven was leading, and going around the loVer
torn be opened up a gap of two lengths, with
Hamlet and Brown Princess lapped. Eight to
Seven led into the stretch where BroWn Prin
cess and Kermesse drew away from the others,
and. after a prettv warm race. Brown Princess
won by half from Kermesse second; a length in
front of Hamlet third. Time, 1:58.
Fourth race, selling purse, for all ages, tbree-
Suarters of a. mile. Starters: Clara
loore. 98 pounds, Delong; T. J. Rusk,
98, Francis; McCaulev, 103, Barne;
Catallne, 103, Taral: Deer Lodge, 104,
Richcreek; Leman, 105. Abbas; Vivan, 111,
Burkholder; Bootjack, 110, Kiley; Volci, lift
Monagban: Pat Sheedy, 111, Overton; Big
Brown Jug, 115, Cochran. In the books the
odds were 8 to 5 McCaulev; 5 to 1 Deer Lodge
and Pat Sheedy: 6 to 1 Clara Moore; 10 to 1 and
50 to 1 against the others. At the start Clara
Moore was in the front, Pat Sheedy second,the
others close up. Clara soon opened two lengths
and led up the back stretch. Deer Lodge sec
ond. Clara Moore kept in front and was never
headed, winning by half a length from Mc
Canley, second, who came strong at the finish,
one length ahead of T. J. Rusk, third. Time,
The following are the entries, weights and
pools sold to-night on to-morrow's events:
First race, for 2-year-olds, five-eighths of a
mile-Miss Belle. 110 nounds. K0: Bliss. 110. 810:
Blue Veil. 110, 0;MvitleJ.. 110, S6; Lena Ban,,
uu, irrince r onso. uj, Ariistic xiu. as a neia, is.
Second race, selling purse, for all ages, seven
eighths of a mile Mandolin, 90 pounds, (30; Lord
Grosvenor, 97, (10: F. J. Busk. 83. (10: Bed bear,
100, (10; Pat Sheedy, 103, (10: Thankful, 87, Hitttle
D. 95, Chickasaw, loo, Tom Nichols, 103, Bridge
Light, 104, Cashier, 112, as a field, (20.
Third race, Chickasaw stakes, for 3-year-olds
and upward, (759 added, one and a sixteenth
miles Lottie Wall 110 pounds, (70; Bankrupt 99,
70: Tudor 91, (66; EndurerlOO, (50; Comedy 98, (22;
Irma II, (10.
Fourth race, purse handicap, for all ages, one
mile-Brown Princess 108, (50; White Nose 110.
(28: Aristl 119. fS2: Bob Forsyth 95, (16.
Fifth race, purse for maiden 3-year-olds, three
gnartersofa mile Le Prlemer 123 ponnds, (20;
Ben Harrison 119, (16; Be-Eeho 117, (16: Sweet
heart 117. May W 117, Hon. John B119, TheDnde
122, as a field, (14.
Exhibiting tlio Stallions.
Youngstown, April 25. The exhibition of
standard brei stallions, given at the fair
grounds to-day under the auspices of thoMa
honing and Shenango Valley Fair Association,
was very largely attended, and the display of
an unusually fine character. Sixty-five stallions
were exhibited, including all the finest
strings in Ohio, Pennsylvania and several other
States, among the number being a brother of
Maud S, and the only living brother of Dex
ter. Two handsome twin stallions were ex
hibited that were owned by twin brothers.
Hanlon will do.
We are still tied for first place.
Anotuek East Ender with the Chicagos to
day. And yet we are not playing with our best
Beckley will soon be as good a bluffer as
Rain stopped the Baltimore-Athletic game
Wrxis Damo Fortune, was somewhat on
our side yesterday.
Rain prevented the Washington-PhKadel-pbla
The weather was awfully chilly until after
the eighth inning esterday.
Dave Foutz is no longer Captain of the
Brooklyns. He has been replaced by Darby
The New York club will play to-day's and
subsequent games on the grounds of the old
Today's League games: Chicago at Pitts
burg, Cleveland at Indianapolis, Philadelphia
at Washington, Boston at New York.
To-day's Association games: Athletic at
Baltimore, Columbus at Brooklyn. Cincinnati
at St. Louis, Louisville at Kansas City.
The Hornet Baseball Club have organized
for 18S9 and would like to hear from any club
whose members are not over 17 years old. Ad
dress Bob Ellison, No. 50 Fourteenth street,
Tns Harpers' have organized for the season
and would like to bear from all clubs whose
members are not more than 17 years old. Ad
dress J. McMurtry, 132 Market street, Alle-
Albert M. Fkey, the champion pool player,
died at New York yesterday. He was taken
suddenly ill on Saturday with pleuro pneu
monia. There was a dog fight a short way down the
river early yesterday morning between two
local canines. They were owned by Wood's
Run and McKee's Rocks parties. The former
ALLEGED WATCH THIEF ARRESTED.
The Chronometer and 84 In Money Found
Upon His Femon.
About 1 o'clock this morning Officer Cos
lett arrested John McKibben and locked
him up in the Twenty-eighth ward statibn,
charged with stealing a silver watch and 54
in cash from Barney Miller, who is em
ployed by William Senimilrock, the South
side liveryman. The watch and part of the
money was louna on .nicb-iDoen.
v Finishing the Case.
In the Daisy Hutchinson insanity pro
ceedings yesterday Dr. C. C, Wiley, who
has had experience in attending insane per
sons at Dixmont, testified that the defendant
would probably have a recurrence of attacks
of hysteria agitans and be governed bv illus
ions. Dr. T. M. T. McKennan said that he
could give no opinion as to the sanity of
Mrs. Besendorf unless all the testimony
given could be proven. This testimony
closed the case.
Twenty pieces,42-inch wide,etamines,tbe
coolest and best wearing summer dress
goods known; all the choicest colorings; 75o
a yard. Huous & Hacke.
JONES-On Thursday. April 25, 18R9,at930
p. m., Mrs. Axjta Jones, aged 63 years, at her
residence, 185 Second avenue.
Notice of funeral hereafter. .,
''J'RIDATf ' f APJUEL-26
A Young Man 'Makes Deliberate
Preparations to End His Life,
WRITING A NUMBER OP LETTERS,
Tellins His Friends What He Was About to
Do, and Drowning Himself,
AEEAIED IN FDLL EVENING DEES8
rSTXClAI. TELEORAM TO TOT DISPATCH.l
NEW Yobk, April 25. Letters dated at
the Murray Hill Hotel,- at 1:30 p. m
Wednesday, which was probably a mistake
lor 1:30 a. M. Thursday, were received in
Poughkeepsie to-day by five of tbe relatives
of Olwer Perry Lewis, a young clerk in
New York, -whose father, Asa B. Lewis, is
the Pougbceepsie liveryman. Similar let
ters were received by friends in New York.
There were 25 of them in all.
Tbe letters xwere on heavy paper, black
bordered, and inclosed in black-bordered
envelopes. They announced the young
man's funeral, and were signed by him. He
thanked his friends for the kindness shown
to him at various times, and told them that
he had determined to commit suicide. He
invited them to the funeral, which he said
would occur in this city on Saturday even
ing, after which bis remains would he taken
to Poughkeepsie, and another funeral ser
vice would be held in the First Reformed
Chnrch. He des'ired that enough carriages
should be secured to attend the funeral.
tieed of life's burden.
Among the letters was one eight pages in
length, addressed to his mother, with whom
and her three daughters he had been Hying
at 200 West Fourteenth street This letter
gave minute details of the last six months
of his life, and said that it was impossible
for him to carry the burden of life any
longer. He asked that the Rev. Dr. John
Hall should be invited to conduct the fune
ral. He wanted a coffin covered with black
cloth, with silver bar handles, and he
wished to have flowers laid on his corpse.
There was also a letter sent by him to the
proprietor of the hotel, saying in effect:
"Please notify my father, A. B. Lewis, of
413 Washington street, Poughkeepsie, that
I have killed mvself." A dispatch was
sent to Lewis' father at once. He hurried
to the city, and friends to whom Lewis had
sent word that he was going to drown him
self in the reservoir in Central Park went
to the reservoir early in the afternoon.
They found young Lewis' dead body in the
gate house dripping with water and clothed
in this manner:
STRANGE HABILIMENTS OF DEATH.
A black broadcloth claw-hammer coat,
with a white rose in the buttonhole, a white
silk-embroidered satin waistcoat, a white
tie, and the rest of the habiliments of even
ing dress, a diamond pin in the white tie, a
white cambric handkerchief tucked on the
waistcoat and gold and silver rings on the
Lewis was a salesman in the employ of
Johnson & Faulkner, upholsterers, at 39
East Seventeenth street. On Wednesday
morning he did not go to the store, but re
mained at home with his mother and sisters.
In he evening he put on a dress suit, say
ing that he was going to a party. He ar
rived at the Murray Hill Hotel a
little after midnight. It is supposed
that he spent the night writing the
letters that he sent to his mother, his em
ployers and his friends, announcing his ap
proaching funeral. He was up early and
left the hotel before 9 o'clock, going straight
to the park. He was seen there by some
workmen about the park shops, where he
asked for a drink ot water. He wore an
overcoat over his evening coat and had on a
THE LAST RASH ACT. -K"H)
Between 7 and 12 o'clock a man who was
walking on the east side of the reservoir saw
him climb over the feuce on the west side,
near the gate house, hang his overcoat on
one of tbe iron pickets, and jump into the
water. The man ran to the gate house and
gave the alarm. Superintendent Hankin
son's men got ou of the boat and pulled the
suicide out. Less than 15 minutes had
passed since he had jumped from the stone
wall, but he was dead. His body was laid
in the gate house, while a message was sent
to Coroner Schnltz.
Only a few pennies were found in his
pockets. In his overcoat there were a
number of tintypesof himself and two small
prayer books. The leaves were turned down
at the Episcopal burial service and at tbe
hymn: "Abide With Me; East Falls the
Even-tide." He had evidently selected
them for his fnneral. The friends who had
been notified in his letter where they would
find him dead were at the reservoir before
the crowds came. His father came also,
and the body was sent to an undertaker's.
At this time the police were looking for
Lewis. An alarm had been sent ont de
scribing him, and warning the police that
he would attempt suicide. His mother,
who had received one of his letters, had
gone to police headquarters in hot haste,
but he had not told her when he meant to
kill himself, and the warning came too late.
HIS ACCOUNTS ALL RIOHT.
When the elder Lewis came to town, he
went straight to bis son's employer and
learned from them that there had been no
trouble at the store, and that the young
man's accounts, as far as he had any, were
all right. It was learned that young-Lewis
had left his father's home in Poughkeepsie,
several years ago. He had an ambition to
shine in society, and it is said, did not get
on well at home. He induced his mother
and sisters to join Him here a year ago,
since which time, it is said, he has at
tempted to provide for their support.
He did not earn enough to keep up the
apartment they had in the Jeanne d'Arc
apartment house, and for the last three days
he and his mother and his sisters had been
looking for cheaper rooms. His mother told
Dr. Schultz that his failure had greatly up
set the young man, and that his regret at
having to giveup the apartmentsand his style
of living was the last thing he spoke of
before going out on Wednesday. He had
left Poughkeepsie, it appears, because he
disapproved of the livery stable business.
His father was inclined to think him
cranky. The, instructions he left for his
funeral will be carried out at his father's
expense. The funeral will be-at the house
On to New York.
Special Agent Houghton, of the Pennsyl
vania road, reports that the tramps and
thieves are bound or New York. Scarcely
a day passes but some of Jthem are arrested
on freight trains. The thieves in particular
are afraid of being recognized on the passen
ger trains, so they take kindly to the freight
A Majestic Train.
A grip on a Citizens' line car broke
at the Penn avenue power honse yesterday
evening at 6 o'clock. Gripman Brennan
fell against a pane of glass, cutting hishand
severely. Thirty cars soon assembled in
Had Her Pockclbook Stolen.
A woman named Gabe had her pocket
book stolen in Eleischman's store, yester
day, containing $22. Mrs. Gabe lives at
65 Robinson street, Allegheny.
IN AN ACCIDENTAL MANNER.
An ingot fell on John Malone's foot at the
Solar Iron Works and crushed it.
George Thohfsox had both arms burned
yesterday by hot metal at Shoenberger's milk
Emma, the little daughter of Michael Den
nison, pulled a teapot off the stove on herself
last evening, and bot water scalded her badly
AUUUk vug ucau auu j,lhj
JTor TFeslern JRenn
tylvania and West
Friday morning, fol
lowed by riting tem
perature and viarmer
variable winds, shift
ing to southerly.
Phtsbubo. April 25. 1SS9.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following.
8 .-00 A. u .,,..9
12.00 A. It S3
1:00 P. M
2:00 p. x 61
5:00 p. M
8:00 p. M 43
Maximum temp,... 62
Minimum temp.... 47
Rlrer at S p. M 2,6 (m!
no change in 2-1
ISPZCIAL TELKGRAHS TO THE DISPATCH.!
Brownsville River 5 feet and station
ary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer SI3 at 7
Moroantown River 6 feet and rising.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer 63 at 4 v. it.
Vabreit River I 5-10 feet and rising.
Weather cloudy and mild.
IN A DECIDED Q0ANDAEY.
A Senate Committee Doesn't Exactly Know
How to Act.
FROJI A. STAFF COBllESPODENT.l
Habrisbubo, April 25. General Gobin,
Chairman of the Senate committee in the
Osbourne-Devlin contest, says the question
ot whether attachment shall be issued for
recalcitrant witnesses who have refused to
obey the summons of Devlin's counsel, will
be settled at the meeting of the committee
in Philadelphia to-morrow. The committee
is in a decided quandary over the matter.
Under tbe law, while the Legislative com
mittees have power to compel the attendance
of witnesses, the attachments for t'joee who re
fuse to obey are issued by the presiding of
ficers of either House, and the witnesses must
be brought to tbe bar. In this case it would be
a huge task to grapple up 310 witnesses and
transport them to tbe State Capital in ord.er to
testify. In case they should refuse to testify,
then the law says they shall be confined in the
Dauphin County Jail until tho meeting of the
next Legislature. The act of 1872 makes It a
misdemeanor to disregard tbe snbpcena of a
Legislative committee, and upon convietion
the punishment is six months' imprisonment or
a fine of not less than 81,000. or both.
Tbe committee will probably refuse to grant
the attachments, as the majority members take
the ground that the Devlin side has bad ample
time in which to secure the -attendance of tho
witnesses whose absence is now complained of.
AX OIL GUSHER
Struck In a Supposed Gas Well at Leglon
ville Yesterday Olornlnir.
A big oil well was struck yesterday near
Legionville, Beaver county, the capacity of
which is differently estimated from 200 to
800 barrels a day. A number of men were
drilling for gas for the Shenango Gas Com
pany, bnt an arrangement had been made
with Messrs. Say & Liggett, of Pittsburg,
that the well should be theirs if it was oil
that was struck.
The people in the neighborhood are al
most wild with excitement oyer the well,
and land has gone up at an enormous rate
since yesterday morning. It is the biggest
and the only real well of any moment that
was ever struck in that territory.
The well is located on the Shillings farm,
about a mile and a halt back from the
river. The well was down 1,400 feet into
the Baden sand when the oil spouted. The
tools are still in tbe well, and nothing can
be done toward saving tbe oil until the
boiler is moved. This, the operators say,
cannot be accomplished until to-night, and
it is expected that 7,000 barrels of oil will
Where Has Geltner Gonof
Charles Geitner, of 20 Enon alley, South
side, has been missing since the 26th of
March, and his wife and family are anxious
to hear what has become of him. On March
23 Geitner buried one of his children, and
the following day he left home. He has not
been heard of since.
THE NATIONAL REMEOY, PRAISED BY ALL
Biliousness, Dyspepsia, Indiges
tion, Constipation, Dizziness
Positively cured by
LITTLE HOP PILLS,
The People's Fivorlie Liver Pills.
They act slowly, but surely, do not gripe, and
their effect is lasting; the fact is they have no
equal. Small dose: Dig results. Sugar coated
and easy to take Send for testimonials. 25c,
at all druggists, or mailed for price. Prepared
by an old apothecary, Five bottles SL
The HOP PILL CO., New London, CL
Hop Ointment cures and makes chapped
rough, red skin soft and clear. 25 and 50c
Only Genuine System of Memory Tralninr.
Four Books Learned in one reading.
Mind wandering cared.
Every child and adalt Rrently benefitted.
Great inducements to Correspondence Classes.
Prospectus, with Opinions of Dr. Wm.A.Ham
Advocate, N. Y., Richard Proetoj. the Scientist.
TTnna. .Tndire Gibson. Jndn.h P.Henlomln.and
Pr?ffAoiSETTE, 237 Flftli Ave., N. T.
NOT TOO LATE.
Miss Uraycr. atied sixteen years, daughter of
Mr. Wm. H. Drayer, a well known shoe dealer,
had been afflicted with Club Foot fourteen
years, causing great distress and annoyance to
herself and family. There was such a contrac
tion of tbe muscles that she could not straighten
her limb, and although she wore tbe usual
high heel shoe, it was impossible for her to
bring her heel to the ground when walking.
After suffering on in this condition for four
teen years, she consulted one of tbe surgeons
of tbe Polypathic Surgical Institute, and was
convinced that it was not too late to be
cured, An operation was performed, and tbe
deformity entirely removed, and although it is
now three years since the operation, her enre
has remained permanent. She walks perfectly,
and has no further use for a high heel shoe.
Her father says: "For the benefit ot others I
hereby certify that the foregoing statement
concerning my daughter's condition is true and
correct. WM. H, DRAYEB." They treat suc
cessfully, Tnmors, Deformities and Chronic
diseases. Office hours, 10 to 11:30 A. Jf., 2 to 4
and 7 to 9 P. m. Remember, consultation Is
free to alL POLYPATHIC SURGICAL IN.
INSTITUTE, 420 Penn avenue. apio-73-s
Pdbr, Foolish Wn?
TAKE A WOHAN'fr ADVICE.
This Is only tho second time In eight weeks that
I have bad to polish my boots, and yet I had hard
work getting my bnnhand to giro gp his old blacking
brush, and the onnoTanco of having the paste black
ing rub off onbis pants, and adopt
A magnificent Deep Black Polish which Lirta
en Men's boots a week and cnWomtm'B araontlu
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, phiudelphijl
SUCCESS BREEDS IMITATIONS.
Infringemena are not Improvements.
OS EVERYBODY'S TONGUE.
Take a D. K.
And be O K. ,
Should be In every dyspeptic's month
a i. ic-o. k;. TABLET.
& DYSPEPSIA KILLERS
were made by Db. Make R. WooDBUEr. and
tbey are now, and are acknowledged to be the
only sure, safe, speedy and permanent cure for
Dyspepsia. Indigestion and Sick Headache. 25
and 50 cents a box. Mailed anywhere for the
DOOLITTLE fc SMITH, Selling Agents,
24 nml '20 Tremont St., Boston. Dims.
For Sale by Geo. A. Kelly fc Co., Pittsburg.
"TI,8 idea! Lustre"
Is a Pecnlinr BRILLIANCY
of the TEETH, combined with
a Ruddy Healthfdlness of
the Gams, by which you can at
once detect the user of the
This Lustre can be obtained in
no other way; and If you care for
the Appearance, Smoothness and
Preservation of your Teeth you"
will not delay its use.
AT- ALL DRUGGISTS.
Have you seen the Wana
maker Overgarments for
Spring? A series of prices
and degrees of luxury. Note
the one controlling item about
They're all stylish!
It'll help you to a speedier
choice and an easier, to know
that Every price atWanamaker's
buys the latest style!
No need to magnify Spring
Suits this season! Our ready
made have an argument past
the common in the beauty of
designs of the materials. Re
liable "as ever and handsomer
Aren't you glad to hear that
lighter colors are going to
bring your clothing into closer
harmony with the sunny days?
We'll cap them all with
Wanamaker's low prices.
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
Nearly 1,000 styles to select
from to make-to-order. ,
(Scented and Unscented)
OF AZI, DliUOaiSTS.
:imf M M MmmmvM guinea
For Weak Stomach Impaired
SOLS BY AUi DRUGGISTS.
PRICE 25 CENTS PER BOX.
"raparcdonlvbyTHOS.BEECHAjrl, StHelens,Iamcasire,England. '
B. F. ALLEN & CO., Sole Agents
FOR UIWTEI STATES", 365 Sc 367 CANAT. ST., NEW TORK,
Who (i your druggist does not keep them) will mail BeechamV"
Pills on receipt of price but inquire first. (Please mention this paperl)r"S
made only br nthevohld
I I I I I 111! MH-Mlllirilt, '
lie Tiif ttt Tun
Have you seen it? The largest, hand,
somest and most complete line of Stiff and
Soft Hate in the city. Don't get it into
your head that prices will be lower later
on, or that anybody will cnt under our
prices. They won't, because they can't.
We are the lowest, and we lead. Nona
shall get awav who seek our store and want
a fair deal. It is our business and our
Iileaxnre to sell goods, and sell we will, as
ong as there is a buyer in Pittsburg and
vicinity to come to
434 MARKET ST.
1 1 1 1 111 1 11 111 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
STEAMERS ASP EXCURSIONS.
HAMKURG-AMKK1CAN .PACKET CO.-EX-1'KESS
service between Hew York. South
ampton and Hamburg by the new twin-screw
steamers of 10,000 tons and 12,500 horse power."
Fast time to London and the Continent, steam
ers unexcelled for sarety.Bpeed and comfort.
Regular service: verv Thursday from New
York to Plymouth (London), Cherbourg- (Paris)
and Hamburg:. Through tickets to London and
Paris. .Excellent fare. Kates extremely low.
Apply to the General office. No. CTBroadwav. New
York. K. J. CORT1S, Manager; a B. RICHARD
k CO., General Passage Office, tl Broadway.
JJew York: MAX SCH AALBEKO CO , SirSmlth
fleld at.. 1'lttsburx. mn3-27-WT
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
THE ONLY DIRECT LINE
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate, 330. Steerage, $19.
Passengers by this route are saved tbe ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York.
j. j. Mccormick, or a. d. scorer & son,
Atlaniio Express Service;
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
Steamship "CITY OK EOilE," from New York,
WEDNESDAY. May I, May 29, June 26, July 24,
Largest and finest passenger steamer afloat.
Saloon passage, SSO to $100: second-class. 530.
Steamers every Saturday from New Yorx to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to' Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver
pool, t50and60. Second-class. fSO.
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers' circular letters of credit and drafts
for any amount Issued at lowest current rates. ,
For books of tours, tickets or further Informa
tion, Apply to HENDEKSON BROTHERS. N. Y., or
J. J. MCCOKM1CK. Fourth and Smlthfleld: A. D.
SCORKK & SON. 415 Smlthfleld St., Pittsburg; "VF."
BEMPLE, Jr., 165 Federal St., Allegheny.
ORD DEUTSCHER LLOYD FAST
route to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Service twice a week from
New York to Southampton (London, Havre),
S3. Saale.Apr. 2L 1 P K I Ss.FnldalIay,830AX
Ss.EmsA.pr. 27, 3.30 P M I Ss.Lahn,May 8. 11 AX
Bs. Trave. May 1, 7 A it I Ss.Elbe. Mav 1L2 p x
First Cabin, Winter rates, from tlOO upward.
MAXSCHAMBERQ & CO.. Agents, Pitts
OELRICHS & CO., 2 Bowling Green. New
York City. ja29-71-l
NEW TOEKTO LIVERPOOL VTA QTTEKNS
TOWN, FBOM P1EK 40 NORTH EIVEB.
TAST EXPRESS MAIL SEKVTCK. " . n
Bothnla, Apr. aim tUmbrla, May 11,2:30 r if
Etrurla, Apr. 17. Jm Servla, May 18. 3 A M
Auranla, May 4, 8:AM Bothnls,MayS.lldOAX
Gallia, May I. U 111 JEtrurla, May2S, 3 rx
tThla steamer will not carry steerage.
STheso steamers carry first-class passengers only
Cabin passage. (GO, (30 and 100; Intermediate,
go. steerage tickets to and from all parts of
urope at very low rates.
VEKNON H. BKOW N CO., General Agents,
4 Bowling Green, New York.
3. J. MCCORMICK. Agent.
Fourth ave. and Smlthfleld St., Pittsburg.
To Glasgow. Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage S35 to tSX according to location,
of stateroom. Excursion (65 to (90.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN' BALDWIN i, CO.. General Agents,
53 Broadway, New Yor.
J. J. McCORMICK. Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
THE OCEAN HOUSE
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.,
Now open under old management:
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.
Ou tbe beach, sea end of Virginia avenue.
Steam heat, electric bells. Will open Febru
jal3-72-MWTSa BUCK & McCLELLAN.
THE CHALFONTE. ATLANTICCITY, N.J,
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator.
apl&81-D E. ROBERTS fc SONS.
' TEDFORD MINERAL SPRINGS. '
J) BEDFORD, PENNA.
Leading mountain resort. Water un equaled.
Hotel newly furnished. Opens JnneS. Write
for circular. L. B. DOTY. Manager.
. The undersigned has taken charge of
ark Place Hotel. Sewickley, Pa and asks for
tbe continuance ot tbe patronage so liberally
bestowed heretofore. The bouse has been
thoroughly refurnished throughout.
ap23-31 W. H. B. McKELVY.
, h .ifc"wrmi
Digestion Disordered Lifer.