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HiHE BABIES BEAT US,
jEitclier Bakely Bothers the
f local Team Sluggers.
"tMBJ CHILLY CONTEST.
me Old Fault of Weak Hitting Loses
IBOSTOH DEFEATS THE PHILLIES.
Captain Anson's Home Bun Knocta Ont
TKIEEESTIKG GOSSIP ABOUT BASEBALL
There was precious little enthusiasm in
le national game at Recreation Park yes
erday afternoon. Beside the wretchedly
m& weather, those youngsters from Cleve
land, known as the League babies, were in
Ithe park and trimmed the home talent op.
ae result, of course, was not expected by
Ithe admirers of the local champions; in
Ideed, dreams or imaginings of a pulverized
lot of youngsters contributed largely toward
Bkeeoing many from the game. There was a
'surprise, however, both to the few people who
were there and the home players.
Oh! but it was miserably cold and disagree
able. Overcoats, borrowed ana otherwise, that
had been stored away to do business in humble
but convenient ways were suddenly dragged
out again and brought into service. Even with
overcoats the cold was too wretched to allow
anything like comfort. There were only about
800 people present and never a cheer was sent
cup. The empire escaped, as far as demonstra
tions were concerned, the usual anathemas and
' epithets. There really wasn't enthusiasm
enough to prompt either a cheer or a kick
'There was cause for the latter once or twice on
the nart of Lynch, but even if be had done
fc what many good authorities considered richt
'the result would have been the same.
WERE FAIRLY BEATEM.
Yesterday's defeat, though to a very great
extent unexpected, was fairly administered
end ought to be taken with good grace. The
'Babies" are a One lot of people and possess
many excellent essentials of good ball players.
Cne thing is certain, they are not to be slighted
by any means, because they evidently possess a
fcpower, which, if asserted to its lull extent, will
fcallsomeof the best people to a halt. Their
s fielding yesterday was excellent, but, like Pltts
burgs, they may fully discover that their great
est weakness is at the bat. After the first two
innings they could do nothing at all with
Staleyandif be had not been a little weak in
the first two Innings they would likely have
been shut out. However, they caught at
the start and made hay while the sun shone.
The team of "Babies" altogether is a most
Tne homft nlavers once more displayed their
' old time fault; they couldn't hit the ball. If
I they could have handled the stick in anything
j like a reasonable way, they would have won.
J Bakelr. however, simply mowed them dowp as
a shearer would down the corn in the field. At
k-no stage did it appear that the mystery of Mr.
K Bakely' delivery was solved. He kept the
ft bovs guessing right to the close ol the came.
E The contest was devoid of anything like bnll
iant or exciting features. The hitting on both
sides was so weak that there was seldom any
body on base. The home players only got two
men to third, and one of them scored on an
error. The other was left there.
THE BUN GETTING.
The visitors were the first to make a run.
they commenced in the first inning as if they
were going to knock Btaley out of the box.
Strieker cracked out a single to left and Mc
Aleer banged out a two-bagger to right, bring
ing Strieker home. Each man had two strikes
called on him and thumped the third. A wild
pitch sent McAleer to third and McKean
knocked a fly to Haulon. Twitchell rapped out
a single to right and McAleer scored. Faatz
flew out to Carroll and Radford went out at
first. There ought only to have been one run
in the inning if Staley had not made the wild
pitch. That mistake sent McAleer to third and
a hit allowed him to score. Without the wild
pitch he could not have reached tome on Twitch
ell's single nor could he by any means have
scored on the fly to Carroll. The visitors never
looked like scoring again except in the second
limine, when Tebeau, after having twj strikes
called, knocked out a double. Snyder struck
out and Bakely made a single, but was nabbed
trying to steal second.
The home players never looked dangerous.
In the sixth inning they made their only run.
After Miller was put out at first Beckiey made
a einrie, but was retired at second on Dunlap's
grounder. Carroll came up and banged the
ball to the right field fence for two bases.
Strieker fumbled the throw in. sand Carroll
reached third and Dunlap scored. Lynch um
pired fairly well. Folio wmg is the score:
FITTSBUBO B1B1P A CLEVEU'D B B F A K
Hanlon. m. 0 "ol 2 0 0 btrlcker, !.. 1 2 1 7 1
Miller, c... 0 li 5 1 0 McAleer, m 1 1 2 0 0
Beckiey, 1.. 0 1 5 0 i McKcan. s. 0 0 3 3 0
Dnnlap, 2.. I 0 3 2 0 Twitchell, L 0 10 0 0
Carroll. 1.. 0 1 4 0 C Faatz, 1 .... 0 0 14 0 0
Maul, r 0 2 10 0 Radford, r. 0 0 0 0 0
Knetme. 3.. 0 0 0 2 0 Tebeau, 3... 0 1 1 S 0
bmlth, .... 0 12 3 0 Snyder, c... 0 2 4 0 0
Staley, p... 0 0 I 6 Oi Bakely, p..1 0 10 4 0
Totals .... 1 6 23 14 01 Totals ... 2 8 27 19 1
Tfth..n ont for Interfering with batted ball.
Plttsburgs.... - 0 00001000-1
Cleveland.... 2 0000000 0-2
Earned runs Clevelands, 1; Plttsburgs, 0.
Two base bits Carroll, Maul. McAleer, Tebeau.
Total bases Plttsburgs, S; Cleveland, 10.
Sacrifice hlts-Beckley. McKean.
First base on errors None.
First base on balls Dnnlap, Beckiey.
Struck ont Dnnlap, Smith, btaley, Strieker,
McKean. Radford, Snyder. Bakely,
Passed balls Snyder, 1, Miller 1.
Stolen basee bmlth.
Left on bases Plttsburgs. 7: -Clevelands, 4.
Time-One hour and 45 minutes.
TO-DAY'S HOME GABIES.
Two Contests Between the Babies and the
There will be two ball games at Kecreation
Park to-day "between the Clevelands and tho
local team. The first game will commence at
10 o'clock a. ao, and the second at 3:4.5. Trains
will leave Union depot at convenient hours for
both games. In the morning the home battery
will be Galvin and Miller, and that of Cleve
land, Gruber andZimmer. In the afternoon,
Conway and Laner will be the home battery,
andBeattin and Snyder willrepresent the visi
tors. The make-up of the teams will likely be
. APiUsbvrgt. Position. Cleveands. :
Maul.., Kight Field Radford
Hanlon...... Center Field McAleer
Carroll Left Field Twitchell
Beckiey.... ...First Base Faatz
.Dnnlap...! Second Base .......Strieker
'Smith - Shortstop McKean
VKuehne..k ..Third Base Tebeau'
"SaGalvin J Pitchers Grnber
acpnwayt Pitchers j Beattm
ESS J etchers J
THE CHUMP ORDER.
jn Wins a Foor Game
.' t (goaiier.
r JPHTLADILPHIA, April 29. Both Boston and
Philadelphia played rather poor ball this after-
jnoon, but the home team's exblbiuon was Tne
:poorer, and it accordingly dropped tne game by
tne score ox owd. nw kiwuiuu oviwr
' jeome of the misplays, but the majority were of
s"the "chump" order. Score:
U JJHTULD'.A-JB B F All
. 'Wood. 1
Z Slulvey, 3..
j Irwin, s
i Clemen', c
Bostons.. 6 3-0O0O00-8
Earned runs Philadelphia i; uosuons, .
Two-base hits Mulvev and Farrar.
V Home ran Thompson.
K6toien Dases ueienaniy, xownj, uiu,uw
-Double plays Fogarty ana ciemsnts.
Base on nails Wood. Farrar. Clements, Bumn-
lton,,Brown, Johnston, Sash, Bennett
Ks Sacrifice hits-Clements, Kelly, Blchardson,
Bbinict out oou, z; xnompson, z; jonmion,
10 2 10
10 2 10
0 113 0
0 0 10 0
V A it- U V
0 0 4 2 1
0 1 0 8 lj
V 4 24 17 4
TOOK -TEN INNINGS
Anson Had a Hard Sirucslo to Beat tbo
Indianapolis, April SB. It took ten innings
to decide to-day's contest between the Indian
apolis and Chicago teams. For the home club,
Denny, McGeachv, Buckley and Sassett gave
fine exhibitions of skill and by their work at
the bat added largely to their club's list ot base
hits. For the visitors, the honors were carried
off by Ryan, Pf effer. Van Haltren and Anson,
the latter scoring the home run that won the
game. Krock was knocked out of the box in
the ninth inning, Dwyer taking his place.
Uetzeln, p .
Barns, 3.. .
Flint, c ...
Krock, p. ..
One man Cut when winning run made.
Indianapolis 2 1001000307
Chicago 1 20000400 18
Earned runs Indianapolis, 6: Chicago, 8.
Two-base bits Denny, McGeachy, Buckley,
Byan, Van Haltren, 2.
sacrifice hits Glasscock, Myers, McGeachy,
Getzeln, Farrell. 2.
Home runs Denny, Byan, Anson.
Double plays Glasscock. Bassett and Schoe
neck; Barns and Anson; Barns, Pfeffer and An
son. Bases on balls Glasscock, tietzein. Van Hal
tren. Anson. Pfener. Krock.
Stolen bases Hlnes, Myers, McGeachy, 2: Bas
sett, Pfeffer, Getzeln, Van Haltren.
Struck oat Van Haltren, Duffy, Farrell, Flint,
Passed ball Flint.
Wild pltches-Getzeln, 2.
Time One hoar and 44 minutes.
A LIVELY GAME.
The Giant Defeat the Senators In a Sharp
New Yobs, April 29. The Giants opened
the season to-day at St. George's, S. L, cross
ing bats with the Washington team. It was a
lively came, replete with interesting features.
The fielding play was sharp and good, and the
batting just sharp enough to keep the on
lookers interested. Wilmot was struck by a
pitched ball in the first inning and Shock took
his place. Score:
NTWTOBK. B B F A E WAEHVTON. B B P A
Uore. r..... 0 12 10 Hoy, m.... 13 4 0
O'B'rkc, L 0 2 2 0 0 Wilmot, L 0 0 2 0
Ward. s.... 10 3 10 Wise, s 10 2 4
Connor, 1.. 0 2 6 0 0 Myers, 2.... 0 12 4
Klchd's'n, 2 0 0 111 Morrill. 1.. 0 0 8 0
Siatterly.m 0 12 0 0 Carney, r.. 0 1 0 0
1 ultne j-, S. I 1 1 0 0 Sweeney, 3 0 0 0 1
Brown, c... 0 0 10 2 1 Mack, c... 0 16 2
Crane, c... 2 2 0 3 0 O'Day, p.. 0 0 2 2
bhoch, 1.... 0 111
ToUls.... 2 7 27 14
New Yorks 0 000001124
Washington. 0 000010102
Earned runs New Yorks, 2.
Two-base hits Gore, O'Konrke. Connor, 2.
Sacrifice hits Richardson, 2; Morrill, Schoch.
Home runs Whitney, 1: Crane, 1.
Doable plays Shoch and Mack; Myers, Wise,
Sweeney and Mack: Brown and Richardson.
Bases on balls Gore, 2; O'Konrke, Connor,
Crane, Myers, Morrell, Sweeney.
Stolen bases Gore, Ward, Crane, Wilmot,
Hit by pitched ball-Wllmot.
Struck out O'Kourke, Myers, Morrill, Carney,
Sweeney 2, Mack, O'Dsy. ' -?
Wild pitches-Crane, J.
Time Two boars.
Umpires McQuaae and Curry.
Philadelphia 1 1 .300
Chicago 2 2 .500
Ind'napolis.. 2 3 .400
Washington. 0 2 .000
Boston 2 1 .667
New York.... 2 1 .607
Cleveland 3 2 .60u
Pittsburg..... 2 3 .500j
The Brooklyn! Defeat Bnrnlo's Men In a
Brooklyn, April 29. The Baltimoresimade
their bow before a Brooklyn audiencb this
afternoon, crossing bats with the Brooklyn
team at Washington Park. The home team
showed more dash and vim in their work than
usual, and won. Cantz had the flesh zipped
from his right thumb in the third inning. He
will not be able to play for several weeks.
Brooklyn 0 222100007
Baltlmores.A 0 001001036
Base hits Brooklyns, 7: Baltimore!, S.
Errors BrooUyns, 4: Baltimore. 7.
Pitchers Terry and Cunningham.
GASTK.1GHT KNOCKED- OUT.
The Athletics Use the Stick. Lively at
COLUMBUS, April 29. Gastrigh t was knocked
out of the box in the second and third innings
to-day. The Athletics failed to do anything
with Widner. who pitched the balance of the
Columbus 0 02000010-3
Athletics 0 2500000 7
Base hits ColnmbnSr.9; Athletics, 11.
Errors Columbus, 3; Athletics, 2.
Pitchers Gastrigbt, Widner and Seward.
Won .Lost. Ct.
Cincinnati.... 4 7 .304
Brooklyn 2 6 .250
Louisville..... 2 8 .200
Columbus. .... 1 8 .111
Won. Lost. Ct.
Athletic 8 1 .8S9
St. Louis B 2 .818
Baltimore 6 2 .7S0
Kansas atv... 6 4 .600
The County League.
The Braddock Blues andSuquesnes, of Pitts
burg, play their first championship game of
the County League series at Braddock this aft
ernoon. It will be the opening of the new base
ball park and a big attendance and an exciting
game is anticipated.
The Riverside Grays and the McKeesport
club will also play at McKeesport this after
noon. The game is a postponed one.
Arranged Their Schedule.
Greeksbubo,. Pa., April 29. The Western
Pennsylvania Baseball League held a meeting
here this afternoon, 'at which Greensburg and
Altoona were taken into the organization. The
league is now composed of six clubs, as fol
lows: Johnstown, Latrobe, Uniontown, Scott
dale, Altoona and Greensbnrfc. The schedule
was arranged, and the opening games on May
II will be Johnstown at Altoona, Latrobe at
Greensburg, and Scottdale at Uniontown.
Little Jim Wanted.
The following challenge explains itself:
To the Sporting Editor of The Dispatch:
L Joe Shaw, oi Soho, wish to meet Jim Griffin.
of Soho, better known as Little Jim, at 772 Fifth
avenue, on. Wednesdav evening, between the
hoars of 7 and 8 o'clock, to draw up articles of
agreement Tor a Bgnt to a nnisn witu two-oance
gloves for 850 or tlOO a side.
WEA3 do you think of the BabyT
Axscn's Kroch was broken again yesterday.
The Ik L. Smith's want to hear from theVal
Officials of the local club says that Fields
will not be released to Syracuse.
Raiw prevented the KansasCity-Cincinnati
and the St. Louis-Louisville games yesterday.
TUB home talent failed to spank the young
stera yesterday, and it may not be done to-day.
The Court House nine beat the St, Paul's
yesterday by 9 to 0. The victors want to play
The MaroonsWefeated the St, Paul's by a
score of 9 to 3 yesterday. The Maroons want
to hear from other clubs.
Manager Phtllits says there is no truth
in the rumor that McCormlck will pitch tor
the New Yorks or any other club.
To-day's Association eames: Baltimoresat
Brooklyn: Athletics at Columbus; Cinclnnatls
at Kansas City; Louisvilles at St, Louis.
To-day's League games: Clevelands atPitts
bnrg; Chicagos at Indianapolis; Bostons at
Philadelphia; Washingtons at New York.
J. J. Connallen, who played with the
Uniontown club last season, is in the city en
route to Ohio. He is looking for a position in
The G. W. Waechters have organized and
want to hear from clubs whose members are
not older than 14 years. Address B. H. John
ston, Washington avenue, Allegheny.;
The Valley Stars would like to play any club
in Allegheny county whose members are not
ovei years oi age. Address all challenges
to L Buhner, 161 West Bnd avenue, Allegheny
The Excelsior club has organized for the
season, and would like to hear from ail clubs
whose members are not more than 14 years old.
Address John Scott, No. 23 Avery street, Alle
gheny. The Oliver Stars, of Allegheny, have organ
zed for the season, and would like to hear
from any club in the county whose members
are under 11 years of ace, the St. Paul school
nine preferred. Address all communications
to John Morgan, 87 Wllkins street, Alle
gheny. The P. Sweeny Baseball Club has organized
for the season, and woald like to bear from
clubs whose members are under 19 years of ago.
The team is as follows: Craig, catcher; Laugh
Iln. pitcher; Moore, shortstop; Alger, first base;
McMally, second btse: Dougherty, third base;
McCarreiL left field; Norton, mWdle lteld: Da
.Tto, right flela. V ' -
AMONG THE KPMERS.
Success Still Attends tho Meeting
Down at Memphis. ,
GOOD RACES AND BIG CROWDS.
Results of the Lexington and the Washing
GENERAL 8P0ETING NEWS OF THE DAY
Memphis, April 29. This was the seventh
day of the spring meeting of the Memphis
Jockey Club. The weather was bright; and a
gentle breexe blowing from tho east The at
tendance was very large. The meeting has
been the most successful one ever held in the
South. The track was fast, but a little dusty.
The Judges were Stony Montgomery, George
Arnold and Edmund O'BeilL
First race, selllngpurse, for 2-year-olds, half mile
Lady Blackburn won by half a length, from M.T.
Lebonan second, who was a length in front of
Lilly Kinney third. Time, SIX- '
Second race, purse, handicap, for 3-year-olds,
mile and eighth Kee Vee Na first. Mandolin sec
ond. Monlta Hardy third. Time, 2:00.
Third race, Luehrmann Hotel Stakes, selling,
for all ages, 8790 added, one mile Tudor first,
IrmaH second. Bankrupt third. Tlme,l:42. "
Fourth race, selling pure, for all ages, three
quarters of a mile beats First heat: T.j. Busk
first, Albert Stnll second, Hamlet third. Time,
Second beat Albert Stall first, Hamlet second,
T.J. Busk. Tlme;i:17.
Third beat-Albert Stnll first. Time, 1:K.
Fifth race, selling purse for all ages, five-eighths
of a mile Clara Moore first. Cashier second, Chick
asaw third. Time, l:03Jj.
The following are the entries for to-morrow's
First race, purse, for all ages, three-quarters of
a mile Unite, 119 pounds; Tudor, 118; Irma H,
118; Lltbert, 121; Syntax, 124.
Second race, purse, for 2-year-olds, five-eighths
of a mile Miss Belle, US pounds: Lena Ban, 115;
Blarney Stone, 118: Grace Fly, 115.
Third race, Cotton Buyers' handicap, for 3-year-olds,
81,000 added, one and one-eighth miles
Sontane, 124 ponnds: Brown Prlncess.116; Boodler,
103: Ben Harrison. 103.
Fourth race, selling parse, for all ages, one mile
The Dade, S3 ponnds; Enterprise, STiLordGros
venor, 101; Bed Leaf. 108: Countess, 112; HattleD,
104: Helena, 104; Virginia, 106.
Flltn race, pnrse handicap steeple chase, for
all ages, over the short course, one and three-
quarier miles winsiow, 145 pounds, ana Steve
jerome i tuorrigan'S entry); jncuowung,
Grade M, Blny O, Red Letter and Yldette
Lexington, Ky., April 29. Fifth day of
Kentucky Association spring meeting. Track
soft and slow. Attendance fair. There will be
no races to-morrow, as on that day the Wood
burn, Runnymcde and Cold Stream yearlings
will be sold here. Next race day Wednesday.
First race, pone for 2-year-old fillies, hair mile
All carried 107 ponnds. In the books the odds
were even .Oracle M, 2 to 1 Happiness. Happiness
showed the way to the stretch, when Grade M
came on and won by Mooney's hard riding by a
scant length, Teddy Venture second by a neck,
fJtTn Mil ft third Tlma HIT '
Second race, selling parse lor 3-year-olds and
upward in the books the odds were 8 to 5 May U,
no. may u was nrst wnen tne nag ieii.
and she never lost her advantage, winning in a
lengths ahead of Ko Ko. third. Time. 1:18.
Third race, free handicap purse lor 3-year-olds
and upward, one and one-sixteenth miles In the
books the odds were S to 2 Red Letter. Lady
Hemphill led nearlng the hair, when Bed Letter
became the leader. From there on he and
Marchma had It very hot. Bed Letter winning by
half a len gth,Marchma second, four lengths before
Lady Hemphill, third. Time, 1:SIK.
Fourth race, selling pnrse for 3-year-olds and
upwards, fifteen-sixteenths. In the books the
odds were 8 to 8 Irish Dan, 2 to 1 Pat Donovan, VI
dette 8101. In the first half Bravoara led, then
Irish Dan took it up and showed the way to the
seven-eighths pole, where he was overhauled by
Vldette. who came fast under whip aud won by a
neck, Irish Dan second, three lengths before Pat
Donovan, third. Time, 1:33.
A SWEEPING CHALLENGE.
Birdie Lawrence's Backers Offer to Run
Her Against All Comers.
Wheeling is a sure-enough little sporting
city, and possesses some very fair representa
tives of this recreative phase of life. Since
Birdie Lawrence defeated Clara Bell In the
recent female pedestrian contest the former
has gained many admirers who are willing to
back her against all comers in a 25 to SO-mile
One prominently identified with the sporting
interests there, yesterday gave The Dispatch
sporting editor permission to challenge any
female ped, as against Miss LaWrehce, for $250
to $500 a side in the number of miles mentioned
above. Race to come off at-any place desig
nated by the party accepting the challenge.
pittSDUrg or wneenng preierrea. xne sport
ing editor of The Dispatch is authorized to
receive any communications relative thereto,
when all arrangements will immediately be
perfected for the event,
At Ivy City.
Washdj qton, April 29. Tho spring races of
the National Jockey Club were resumed at Ivy
City this afternoon, after being interrupted for
three days by rain. The weather was bright.
First race, six furlongs Sam Harper won, Swift
second, BeUe d'Or third. Time, 1:18.
Second race, one mile and a sixteenth Orl
fiamme won, Le-Logos second, Troy third. Time,
-1:55. . .
Third race, one mue seaarirc won, uarroii sec
ond, Bnddhist third. Time, 1:47M.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Iaeo won,
iuancnesecono, o appe. miru. iime,iu).
Fifth race, one
e mile j
Kefund won. Bomp sec
ond. Wild Cherry third. Time, l:49)i.
The entries lor
to-morrow's races are as
First race, three-quarters of a mile Pocatello,
107 ponnds; Tom Kearns,U0; Annie Clare, 97; Tom
Hood, 113; Biggonet, 108.
Second race, one mile Panama, 112 pounds;
Boaz, 107; Lelogos, 106; Ban Cloche, 107.
Third race, half a mile Tom Finley, 107 pounds;
Tennesseean, 110; Bavarian, 110: Jay-Qu-El, 110;
Mamie KusselL 107; Insight, 107; Major Tom, 110;
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Boccac
cio, 102 pounds; Wynwood, 105: Letretla, 104;
Blue Line, 104: Dave 8, 99. Patroctes. 109.
Fifth race Bob Miles, 15S ponnds: Hercules, 156;
DID IT EVER OCCUR TO YOU
HOW MUCH cleaner and nicer it is to wash the Napkins, Towels, N
Handkerchiefs, Table Linen, etc., by themselves, not with under
clothing, etc., and with Soap that is not made of putrid fats, or
Do it with Ivorv Soap (09$ per cent pure), made of vegetable
oil, and use theiti confident thar uiey are clean and not tainted.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white ioaps. each represented to be "iuei: afeood wTtKe ilvofvVi "
they ARE NOT, JaufMike .all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and. remarkable qualitlesof
the genuine. Ask'for1" Ivory,mSoap and'lnslst upVgett'mg"iti- 'Vrgf?1
Elphln, 148; Will T)vls 14S; Jake SUssey, MS:
Mentmore, 146; KUhvraey, MS. v
GOOD BILLIARD PLAYING.
Schaefer, Ives and Walker Ploy at Bavia'
Tbero wasra fair attendance of the patrons of
the cue last evening at the benefit of Mr. James
Davis. His billiard room on Fifth avenue -was
well filled to see such experts as Ives and
Schaefer play together with Mr. Walker, the
popular local man.
The first contest was between Ives and
Walker, the former playing the 14-inch balk
line game while Walker played the straight
game. Two hundred points were game and
Ives won easily. Walker only getting 75. Ives
and Jacob Schaefer, the champion, then played
a 14-inch balk line of 100 points. Schaefer de
lighted the spectators with some of his extraor
dinary Bhots. He reached the centurywhen
Ivei was only 43. Schaefer's biggest runs wera
twice 42 and a S3. Ives' biggestwas 18. After
this contest Ives made numerous fancy shots
which were all heartily applauded.
SHORT AND MERRY.
Tan Heest Knocks O'Brien Oat In Six
Huelet, Wis., April 29. A prize fight be
tween lightweight John Van Heest, of Ash
land, and John O'Brien, of Ironwood.Micb., for
$200 aside,took place here yesterday. Van Heest
opened the fight with a swinging left hander
which staggered O'Brien. The latter fought
furiously in tho -second round, knocking the
Badger pugilist on the ropes. In the third. By
a right upper cut on O'Brien's nose. Van Heest
secured first blood.
The Ironwood man followed with a shoulder
lunge on Van Heest's neck, but in doing so he
slipped and Van Heest knocked him down be
fore be could recover his equilibrium. O'Bri
en's left eye was closed in the fifth and Van
Heest was badly cut up. The sixth.was short.
Van Heest opened with an ugly left hander on
the Mlchigander's neck and followed it with
another that knocked O'Brien down and out.
A Big Challenge.
Boston, April 29. David Nevins, who at one
time was the owner of Fearnaught, Jr., has is
sued a challenge to the owner of any 2-year-old
in the world for a match for $5,000 a Bide with
his 2-year-old filly Mary StambouL Mr. Nevins
has not within the past few years figured
prominently in turf events, and he believes
that Stamboul's get cannot be beaten by the
get of any other stallion in the world.
Morning Can Get a Race.
George Smith, the sprinter, called at this
office yesterday and stated definitely that if
Mnrning, of Franklin, will put up a forfeit he
can have six yards start in a 100 yards for his
own stake. Smith means business most as
suredly, and is ready to concede Morning the
six yards whenever the latter puts up any
Will Slake a Match.
Zd Nikirk and E. C. McClelland, both of this
city, arranged yesterday to meet at this office
this evening, at 8 o'clock, to make a match for
a five-mile race for f 100 a side. Nikirk is to re
ceive 800 yards start.
Will Reopen Their Grounds.
The Athletic grounds of the Y. M. C. A. will
be reopened on May 4. The grounds have been
improved and fitted up for tennis, baseball,
football, running, etc On the reopening day
there will bo several good contests.
San Francisco, April 29. The Coroner's
jury to-day exonerated from blame Ed Cuffe,
who, while sparring last Friday night with Tom
Avery, a local pugilist, accldently struck a
blow that caused the bitter's death.
For Wettern IknnsyU
light rain, fol
lowed by fair, cooler,
For Wett Virginia,
andOhio, fair, cooler,
PirrsBTmo. April 29. 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following.
Ther, I Thar.
80 A. V
12:00 A. X
20 P. X
50 P. It
8.-00 P. X
Hirer at 8 P.
.48 Mean temp 47
.49 IMaxlmum temp..,. 82
Minimum temp...., 48
Kange .... 7
, 10.9 foot;
a rise of 0.7 feet In 24
ISrECIAL TELIGRA1IS TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Wabren River 6 1-10 feet and rising.
Weather cloudy and colch
Moeoastows-River 9 feet and tailing.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer S53 at 4 r. M.
Brownsville River 13 feet 2 Inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 60 at
TWO POLITICIANS PULLED.
General Powell Clayton and His Antngo
,nll Obliged to Par Fines.
Little Bock, Abk.,. April 29. W. A.
Webber, editor of the Progress (Republi
can), and General Powell Clayton, Chair
man of the Republican State Central Com
mittee, who had a difficulty in this city Sat
urday afternoon, in which both gentlemen
drew their revolvers, to-day before a magis
trate's court pleaded guilty of the charge of
carrying concealed weapons, and were each
fined $50 aud costs, both paying same.
iXMylsM THE WEATHER.
1 vCiA X "31 1
i v$x&X. ,r vania
WHY, HE' FILE'TALK;
A Good Eeasorrfor Making a Public
THE CASE OF A .BOSTON MAN.
The Boston Traveller, under date of Jan
uary 13, 1889, has the following:
"Yes, I am perfectly well now, but I
'would not for anything be in the condition
again 1 was in a short time ago."
The speaker was Mr. ,.vWeisbrod, whom
the writer found at his residence, No. 107
"At first," he continued, "I noticed that
I was constantly catching cold, but later T
seemed to have a cold all the time. My
nose wonld be stopped, and there was a con
stant discharge irom it. I could feel the
mucus dropping back into my throat.
Jlfr. 8. Weitbrod, 107 Warwick St.
"I was continually hawking and spitting,
especially the first three or four hours after
getting up in the morning. Physicians told
me my trouble was catarrh. My nose and
throat got so bad, and the disease was so
disagreeable, that I tried in every way to
get rid of it, but got only slight temporary
"I noticed that I had a heavy, racking
cough, which kept gradually getting worse.
It became hollow, and would be especially
bad in the morning. Any chance in the
weather wonld cause my head and throat to
stuff np and my cough to annoy me more.
At night I had smothering spells, and
would have to sit up in a chair for hours in
order to get my breath. There was a feeling
as though something was bound so tightly
around my chest that I could not breathe.
I was afraid I had asthma.
"I kept losing in flesh and growing thin
ner. My cough, became hollow and more
persistent, and I could not Valk even a
short distance without getting out of breath.
"My friends have since told me that they
thought I had consumption, and that they
never expected me to recover.
"A short time ago, having read the state
ment of an acquaintance in the papers, I de
cided to place myself under the care of Dr.
Blair and his associates. I will simply say that
the result was a surprise to myself and my
family, and that I now feel well and strong.
All the disagreeable symptoms of my disease
have left me, and Ihave gained In strength and
On handine the above notes of what he had
said to Mr. Weisbrod, he remarked:
'It may sound like an exaggeration to some
who have not been through what I have, but
that is exactly how I felt, and I will willingly
state so personally to any one. 1 make this
statement because I am pleased with my re
covery." A DANGEROUS WAY.
Trodden bv DIany, Perhaps, Without Know,
When catarrh has existed in the head and
upper parts of the throat for any length of
time, the patient livincr.in a district Vhere
people are subject to catarrhal affection, and
the disease has been leftudcured,"the catarrh
invariably, sometimes slowly, extends down
the windpipe and into the ironchial tubes,
which tubes convey the air into the different
parts of the lungs. The tubes become affected
from the swelling and the mucus arising
from catarrh, and in some instances become
plugged up so that the air cannot get in as
freely as it shonld. Shortness of breath fol
lows, and the patient breathes with labor
In other cases there is a sonnd of cracking
and wheezing inside the chest. At this
stage of the disease the breathing is usually
more rapid than when in health. The pa
tient has also hot flashes over his body.
The pain which accompanies this condi
tion is of a dull character, felt in the chest,
behind the breast bone or under the shoul
der blade. The, pain may come and go
last a few days and then be absent for sev
eral others. The cough that occurs in the
first stages of bronchial catarrh is dry,
comes at intervals, is hacking ip character
and usually most troublesome in the morn
ing on arising or on going to bed at night,
and it may be the first evidence of the dis
ease extending in the lungs
At first there may be nothing brought up
by the cough; then there is a little tough,
tenacious mucus, which the patient finds
great difficulty in bringing np.
Sometimes there aro fits of coughing in
duced by the tough mucu6 so violent as to
cause vomiting. Later on the mucus that is
raised is found to contain some particles of
yellow matter, which indicates that the
small tubes in the lungs are now affected.
With this there are often streaks of blood
mixed with the mucus. In some cases the
patient becomes very pale, has fever and ex
pectorates before any congh appears.
- In some cases small masses ot cheesy sub
stance are spit up, which, when pressed be
tween the fingers, emit a bad odor; in other
cases particles of a hard, chalky nature are
spit up. The raising'of cheesy or chalky
lumps indicates serious mischief at work in
In some cases catarrh will extend into the
lungs in a few weeks; in other cases it may
be months, and even years, before the dis
ease attacks the lungs sufficiently to cause
serious interference with the general health.
When the disease has developed to such a
point the patient is said to hays catarrhal
consumption. With bronchial catarrh there s
more or less fever, which differs with tho differ
ent parts of the day slight in the morning,
higher in the afternoon and evoning. '
Sometimes during the day the patient has a
creeping, chilly Sensation, which may last from
half an hour to an hour, the surface of the
body feeling dry and hot. During the night,
near the morning, there may be sweats. Such
sweats are known as night sweats.
The pulse is usually more rapid than normal,
and the patient loses flesh and strength. , A
fresh cold is all that Is needed at this point to
develop rapid consumption. In some instances
the patient loses strength and flesh slowly.
The muscles gradually waste away. Then the
patient gradually regains some of the strength
only to lose it again.
A weak stomach and a dislike for food, which
seems to have lost its taste; cause the patient
to think that he has a disease of the stomach
Instead of the lungs. With thise diarrhea usu
ally occurs and there is the same disturbance
of the kidneys. In bronchial catarrh the voice
often becomes weak, husky and hoarse. There
is a burning pain in the throat, with difficulty
Are located permanently at
V.66 SIXTH AVE.,
Where they treat with success all curable cases.
Office hoars 9 to 11a.m.; 2 to 6 P. it.; 7 to 9
p. M. (Sunday included).
SeeeiaUies-OATARRH, and ALIj DIS
EASES of the EYE, EAR, THROAT and
jonsult3on"siC0. j.d"df ess all mail to
tliS f'OI"IAND 4 BIjAIR,
ipS-ToJE 08 P s a ave.1 Pittsburg, Pa,
, THE EEOPLE'S STORE.
Carpets Carpets Carpets
From the great Peremptory Sale of 10,400 rolls, by order
of Stephen Sanford & Sons; New York.
WE HAYE THE GOODS TO SELL.
OUR PURCHASES AT THE GREAT AtJCTION
SALE OF CARPETS being at least FOUR TIMES AS
LARGE as the combined purchases of the other Carpet
dealers from this city, we can show you BARGAINS not in.
a few pieces, but
HUNDREDS OF PIECES.
As these Carpets are in addition ,to our regular stock,
we have decided to make such prices as will make quick
work in closing them out
The Carpets are now here, we begin the sale
THURSDAY, APRIL q5
We secured a good selection of ALL the different
grades of Carpets and will begin
TAPESTRY BRUSSELS CARPETS as low as
39 Cents. THIRTY-NINE CENTS; 39 Cents.
TAPESTRY VELVET CARPETS as low as
69 Cents. SIXTY-NINE CENTS. 69 Cents.
The higher grades will also be offered at very low prices,
so that buyers of Carpets will find in our extensive purchase,
superior advantages in variety and style.
COME FOR BEST BARGAINS YOU EVER
SAW in '
We will also offer you extra inducements in
One lot bf Fancy China Mattings, a whole roll of 40 yards,
Anofher large lot, better quality, Fancy Mattings, $4 5a
Still better qualities, $6, $8 and $10 per roll.
Ail these Mattings way under regular prices.
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemason's Hall, Fifth Avenue.
I'M GOING TO SEE
A New Plan of Lots Almost Adjoining Allison Park, on the Pitts
burg and Western Railroad, ITaid out by John i. Wyland.
These lots are nicely situated within four minutes' walk ot the station, and are really
eight lots in one. The average size is 100x200 feet and the price is bnt very little higher
them those just sold at Allison Park, which are bnt one-eighth the size.
I offer as much ground for $300 in this plan of lots as those alongside are charging
$1,600 for. These lots are large enough to raise your own vegetables. The terms are but
$100 down, balance in one or two years, or 10 per cent off for cash.
'Don't be induced to purchase a small lot when yon can buy a half acre for the same
price. There is no finer view in the country than at Grand View a distance of twenty
miles can be plainly seen.
The property is bnt ten and a half miles from the city and the accommodations for
trains, stores, postoffice, etc., are complete.
Ko better opportunity for purchasing a large lot for little money is offered.
flans can be seen at my store, or by calling I will lake parties to the place.
76 OHIO STREET, COR. SMDUSKY STREET, ALLEGHENY, PA
2sT IE "W
ON THE OCOASION OP THE
OexLtennial Anni -7-exsa..L,ty
GEN. WASHINGTON'S INAUGURATION,
APBZL 29, 30 and MAY 1, 1889.
At above rate will be sold from PITTSBURG April 27 to SO Inclusive,
(exce.pt New York and Chicago Limited Express) arriving in New Yor:
Return Coupons Valid for Passage Until and Including May 6.
CHAR E. PUQH, J. R. WOOD GEO. W. BOYD.
General Manager. General Passenger Agent. Ass't Gen'l Passenger Aeent
EESIDENTS OF LITTLE WASHINGTON
We can show you More Style and More Variety at Cheaper Prices in
Than ever befo-e.
WM. H. ALLEN
You can reach us by telephone
MEW YOKK: TO LIVERPOOL
KEOil PIEK 40 NOKTH BIVEB.
FAST EXPRESS MAIL 8EUVICK.
Thls steamer will not c&rrr teer&if e.
iThese steamers carry flrst-class passengers only
Tiumre. tea M0 and MOD: Intermediate.
Steerage tickets to and from all nans of
tarone at very low rates.
VERHON H. BKOWH & CO,
I. BKOWH & CO., General Agents,
4 .Bowirarureen, .new zorje.
J. J. MCCORMICK. Agent.
fourth ave. andBmlthfieldst., nttatrarg.
- TO -
"Z" O IR, IK
:ood on ALL TRAINS
; before noon of May 1.
- ours is 949.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FBOM-NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin uaisajte tK to . according to location
of stateroom. Excursion 6S6 to wo.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Rates.
AUSTIN BALDWIM A CO.. General Agents,
3 Broadway, Mew Yor.
rf, j. mcuuKMiUK, Ajjsat, rintkaro. ps.
FATSCT SHEET IRON
WHS a tocreased capacity aa hydros flf
macainerrwe are prepared to fumisa all work '
in our lino cheaper and better than by the old. -'
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Tweaty-Btoth street and Allegheny Vai.
lev Railroad. eMcVTHr
SThsYLVaNIA UA1LKOAU-OM AMU
after November 28. 1888. tralnsleave Unlom
Station, Pittaborz. as follows Xwtern Btandud,
Timet , ,;
MAIX LINE EASTWARD. --
HewTork and Chicago Limited of PnThsaa Ye.
Ubaledallyat7:Ua. nu - -
Atlantic Express dally for toe East, tM a.m.
Mau train, dauy. except Sanday. :am. !W
day. mall, 8:40 a.m.
Day express dally at 80 a. nu -, j-"
Mall express daUy at 10 p.m. '
PhlladelphUexpreS3dallyati':3p. m. .
Eastern express daUy at 7:15 p.m. i.v
Fast Line daUy at 9.00 p. m. '
Greensbnrff txnnM S:ib n. nt. -week dsvre. i
Uerry express 11:00 a. m. week days,
lIMhtmi.h tMln. m...ju. . In... I!ll.
boats of "lfrooklTnAnnexrnrBrookTnL. St. Y--
avoiding double ferriage and Journey tsroagh Mi,
Y.Clty. - -
. Trains arrive at Union Station as followift.aBr
MbII Train, dally SSpTaT
Western Express, dally . 7HSa-s.te
Paclflc Express, dally 11:46 p. ibv
Chicago Limited Express, dally .'8:18 p. as. s
aniline, dally. ..jldSp.au
SOUTHWESrpJSMK RAILWAI. -
For Uniontown, sms and oaSa. nu and 4:3B P. 1l4.
m. without ehancre of tars l.nn m m MmflMlrV
lng at Greensburg. Trains arrrre from Unisiis&&
town at :43 a. m.. UrtO. S:1S and 8 i3 n. m. &
WEST PENNSYLVANIA UlVWili . "'V
From FEDERAL ST. STATION; Allegheny Sty. ,
Mall train, connecting for isialrsvllle... 9:46 a. a.
Express, (or Rl&lrsvllle, connecting for - -
................ ....... Silo n. TBL. A .
Butler Accom .8:3) a. m.
SjXMnil S.lKn . -
11:40 a. nu and 6:3) n. m. 9r".
4:00., 8:13 and 10:30 p. m. J
On Sunday - 12:50 and SJDn.
North Apollo Accom.. ...10:50 a.m. and S.-00 p. m. '
Allegheny Junction Accommodation ' ,j
connecting forRatler. ... S:3"a. kC
Blalrsvllle Accommodation .11:30 p. m. 3.
Trains arrive at FED ERA L STREET STATION t F
Express, connecting from Butler. 10:36 a. ta.
Mall Train. .2:35 p. m. . .
Butler Accom 9.3 a. m., 4:40 and 7:3) p. mrw
UlairsTllle Accommodation 9:32p. nwgi,
Freepor(Accom.7:40s.m.. l:37:3andn:00p. ar.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and 7:00 p. m.'i--.'
Sprlngdale Accom 8:37a.m., and 3:02p.m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5-40 p. ia.-w
MON ON QAUELA DIVISION.
Trains leave Union station. Plttsourg, as fallows: -r
For Monongibela City, West Brownsville audi
Ttnl am ah 11 A m Iia .1 stnnn liahfa fiw n4 j?l
uuiuuiunu, ua. ui. iui jiivuvu0auiia vnj iai
West Brownsville, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:43
p. m., weeK q&ts. 5
Dravosburg Ac, week days, 3:20 p. m. K.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:50a. n., ZXX, t.
Siu and 11:35 p.m. Sunday.. 9:40 p. ix. "
Ticket offices Conner Fourth avenuo and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUUH, 1. B. WOOD, -
General Manager. Gen'lPass'r'AcenV
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LIMES
February 10. 1889, Central Standard Time. '
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d7i3
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11 8
p.m.: Toledo, 7:23 a. m., d 12:20, (J 1:00 and except
Saturday. 11:3) p. m.; Crestline. 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
lnnd,6:ia7:25a.m., 12:35 anddll:05p m.: Newcas
tle and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20. 3:45p.m.;
Youngstown and Miles, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadvllle,
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05a. m., 12:20 p. m.; Miles -and
Jamestown, 3:45 p. m.; Masslllon. 4:10 p. nu;
Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10a. m., 12:35, 3:30 p. m.;
Beaver Falls, 4-00, 5K8 p. m., S8d0 a-m.; Leeta
dale. 5:30 a. m. ,
ALLEGHENY Rochester. 4.30 a. m. : Bearer
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m.: En on. 3 .-00 p. m.;Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m.. 2.-C0, 4:30, 4:45.5:30: 7:00. 9:09 . .
p. m.; Conway, 10.30 p.m.: Fair Oaks, B 11:40 a. Z
m. t Leetsdale, S 8:30 p. m.
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station from Chicago, i
except Monday 1:50. dStfXL d6&5 a.m., d 7:35 p. ,.
m.r Toledo, except Monday lap, d 6:35 a.m., 72
p. m., Crestline,, 2:10 p. m.; Youngstown and'
Mew Castle. 9:10 a. m., lgs, 7:33. 10:15 p. m. ; Miles
and Younntown. d 7:35 p. m.;CleTeland, dS so a.
m 2:15, 7:45 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 99
a. m 2:25, 743 p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, 1:25,
10:15 p. m.; Masslllon. 100 a. m.; Miles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a: m. ; Beaver Falls, 7:30 a. m
1:10 p. m., S8S5p. m.: Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m,
ARRIVE ALLEGHEMY-From En on, 80 a.
m.; Conway, 60; Rochester. 9:40 a. m.: Bearer
Fills, 7:10a. m.. 6:40 p. m.; Leetsdale. 5:30, 6:15,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 4 JO. 6:30, 90 p. m.: Fair
Oaks. 8 85 a. m.; Leetsdale, S 6aT5 p, ra.; Beaver
Falls. 3 S:25 p. m.
S, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
PITTSBURG AMD LACE ERIE KA1LKOA1J
COMPAMY-Schedule In effect February 24,,
1889, Central time:
I'.tUCK. It DIP ART-For Cleveland, SOS,
7:40 A. M.. nao, 4:15. 90 p. M. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louis. 5:25 A. M., 1:20, 9:30r.x.
For Buffalo, 10:20 A. K.. 4:15"9:30r-. jc For Sala
manca, 7:40 a. M.. 1:20, "S-JO r. it. For Beaver
Falls, 6:25, 7:4Q, 10:20 A. M.. 1:20. 3 JO, 4:15, 5:21,
-M r. M. For Chartlers, 5-JS, "SOi. 630, 570,
7:15, 8:40, 9, 925, WriS) A. M.. 125, 12:45, lldB,
1:43, 3:30. 4:45, '5:10, 0:20, S:20, 10:30 P. n,
Asnrvx From Cleveland. 5J0 a. m.. lot,
5:40. "a:00 p. if. From Cincinnati, Chicago and,
St. Louis. 1 0. 80 P. M. From Buffalo. iOOx.
M., 10, 6:40 p. K. From Salamanca, "1:00, "38
P. M. From Youngstown. 5:30. "50, 9fl0 A. X.,
10. 5.40, b r. M. From Beaver Falls. 50,
6:50. 70, 930 A. M., 'IsOO. 15; 5:40, SrtOL r.JC
From Chanters, 5:10, 5:22, 5:30, 13:42, 6:50, 78,
"70, 8 JO. 9:20, 10:10 A. M.. 120 noon, iSOB, las.
113S, 3:42, 40, 45, 5:00. 5:10. 5:40. 3:lt r. X. 1
f., ilc&. AY.B.K DiaMnT-i,orMew3atB,Vl
5:30 A. it .'3:S0P. it For WestNewtonvstseA. atJWSJ
ri.wuafta3rJbi lur flew naTcn4ixgju Ml
AnRrvs rroni newxiaTen,iu:uuA. js irar.
H, From WestMewton,6:15. 10:00 A. M.,'35 P.M.
For McKeesport and ElUabeth, 6dOA.UV3der
4.05, 5:25 P. M.. Vs10 A. M.
From Elizabeth and McKeesport, 65 A. Jt
7:30. 10:00 A. jr.. 55P. St
Dally. TSundays only.
E. HOLBROOK. General Superintendent.
A. E. CLARK. General Passenger Agent.
City ticket office. 401Bmltafleld street,
ALTIMORE AMD OHIO KAXLBOAln
Scfaedulo In effect November 29, 1888. For
Washington. D. C. Baltimore. Philadelphia and
Mew York.v '11:30a.m., and 10:20 p.m. For Wash
lngton, D. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and Mew
York, 17:03 a. m. For Cumberland. 770,
11:30 a. m.. and 10:20 p. m. For Connellsvllle,
70 and 11:30 a, m., 10, 40 and 100 p.m.
For Dnlontown.t7rf)0,tU:30a.m., 10 and '4:00 p.
p. ForMt. Pleasant, 7:00 and 110 a. m,, li
and t40 p. ra. For Washington, Pa.. 1M,
g-M a. m.,3:35, t5:30 and "Sp. m. ForWheeU
g, 7d0.9:30a.m, 3i, 8:30 p.m. ForCln
clnnatl and St. Louis, "7:30 a. m... 3:30p. m. Foe
Columbus, "7 JO a. m., "3:30 p.m. For Newark,
7:30, 9:30 a. m., 3.35, "80 p. ra. For Chicago,
7:30, 9:30 a. m.. "Stand's JO p. m. Trains ar.
rlvo from New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and
Washington, 7:10 a. m. and "80 p. nu From
Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago, "7:43 a.m. aud
9:10 p. m. From Wheeling. 7:45, 10-ja a. m
15-00, "9:10 p. m. Through sleeping cars to Balti
more, Washington and Cincinnati. -
For Wheeling, Columbus and Cincinnati, H-J
p m (Saturday only). Connellsvllle ac. at 18;Jbt
Dallv. tDallyexcept Sunday. JSunday only.
The PlttsburgTransier Company will call for
and cbeok baggage- from hotels and residence -upon
orders left at B. & o. Ticket Office, corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street. - '
W. M. CLEMENTS, CHAS. O. SCULL,
General Manager. Gen. Pass. Ast.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON K. K.
Co. Winter Time Table. On and after October
14, 1388, until further notice, trains will run as
follows on every day except Sunday, Eastera-?
standard time: Leaving Pittsburg 6:15 a. nu
7:15 a.m., 9:30a. m 11:30a.m., 1:40p.m., 1:40 p.rn .
6:10 p.m. 6:30 p. m., 9 JO p. m., 11:30 p. m. Ar ;
llngton 5:45 a. m., 6 JO a. m., 80 a. m., 10-JOa,
m.. 10 p. m., 2:40 p. m., 4iSt p. m iJO p. nu.
7:15 p. nu, 10:30 p. m. Sunday trains, leavlnf
Pittsburg 10 a. nu, 12 JO p. nu, 2:23 p. m..5:4
p.m.. 90 p. nu Arlington 9:10 a. nu. 12 nu.
10 p. a, 4:20p.m., 6:30- m.
ANHAMDLE ROUTE MOV. 12, 1S8S. UNIOJI1 ""
station. Central Standard Tin: a. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.nu, d 80 and
d 11:13 p. nu Dennlson, 2:45 p. m. Chlcajo,
126, d 11:15 p.m. Wheeling, 70 s. nu, 12.05,
6:10 p. m. SteubenvUle, 55 a. nu Washington. .
5:55, 8.35 a. m., 1:5J, JiSO, 4:55 p. m. Bulger; 10:li ,
a. nu Burgettstown.SU:35a.m . 55 p. m. Han,
flela, 7:15, 11.-00 a. nu. 6-30, d8J5t 10:40, p.EU Me "
Donalds, d 4:15. d 10.00 p. nu
From the West, d ISO, d 60, a. m.. 3:05. d S-M
p.m. Dennlsou, 9:35a.m. Steubenvllle, 55 p.m.
Wheeling, 1:50, 8:45 a.m., 35, 5:55 p.m. BnrgettMa,
town, 7 J5 a. m., 3 9:03 a.m. Washington 8:55, 7:50,
9 .55 a nu. 2.35, 60 p. ra. Mansfield, 5:33, 9:OS ,
a. m 12:45 d 6:20 and 100 p. m. Bulger, 1:40p.m.
McDonalds, do :35a. m.. d90p. nu c
d dally: 3 Snnday only; other trains, exceyt -
A LLEGHEMY" VALLEY RAILROAD
AAliitius icaia uuiuu ouitivu imciu ytauuniif
time) i Knt&nnlnjr Ac. 63 a. m.: Ki&jnrs Ex:. Jfc-.
l- ltlna 1&awk TTlna Wtatlnn V g ilasllaa4
Ac. 4:00 D.m.t Braeburn Exv.50n.m.: Klttana-
lng Ac, 50 p. nu; Braeburn Au,5.-20p.m.:HuN
ton Ac, 7:50 p. nu; Buffalo. Ex., daily;
8l30j. nu; Hulton Ac. 9:45 n. nu: Braeburn Ac -11:30
p. nu Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. nusr
and 9 J5 p. re. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. E. H. UTLEY. G. F.
1'. A.: DAVID MCCARGO. Sea. Sunt.
TITTSBURG AMD WESTERN: RAlLWAx
JL trains njei'iaian-aume)! ueaie. i Arrive.
Day Ex. Ak'n.Tol., CTn, Kane
ju ami ikh pm
a amf4 pm
Chicago Express (dally; 12 JO pm
New Castle and Greenville Ex 1:50 pm
Zellenople andFoxburgAc. t 40 pm
I.IC . H
jjuuet Accommoaaiion. : pm
Thronan coach and sleeper to Chicago
STEAMERS AND EXCUKSIOXS..
ORD DEUTSCHER. LLOYD FaSI
route to London-and the Continent. l
Express Steamer JSerrice twice a week "am
New York to Southampton. (London. xiaTrejr
8s. Trave. Mar 1, 7 a m I Ss.Elbe. May 1L2 (x.
B3.ruiuajuay, ssuAM I Aaei.mj "?
Ss.Lahn, May 8. U A M I SaAUerJlay U 8 AJC
First Cabin, Winter rates, from SlOOnawajsv
MAXBCHAMBERCJ t co-AseatS:
JolLRICHSikCOn 2 BowlmK a?ViP
fork City. jsMto-
Sanhic Brerr Wednesday from 7h44jsstssStSs''4'
all classes unsurpassed. ii ej to asM
from Great BritaGand Ireland, Xerwssj, Shu.
dpw. T)TriaTlr. tft
n.H. .m.-TF( A. SLrNAAa
Jr.EjXiu. wxiiwi vrwra,
General agents. 307 Walnut st, m4WtlL
Full information can oa h j. j. jeco--
MICK. Fourth avenue and SssAwm sld tMX.
louis mohbauj, sua immmtm m
TaklSsVna - V' -