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TEE PiTTSBITRG- DISPATCH,
CleTelands Speedy Pitcher
Beats thp Home Talent.
merely said Strieker hadn't - touched him.
Lynch really seems to think that he 1 Ihe only
person engaged in the baseball business."
OLD GALYItf IS HIT HAED.
Manager Phillips Opinion of Umpire
Lynch's Fining Methods.
OTflEE GAMES EAST AND WEST.
KNOCKED 'EM BOTH OPT.
GnmbertABd Tener Get a. Dose at Indian
Ikdiahapolis. May 2. The home team de
feated the Chicago club to-day in a game that
abounded in batting and run-getting. The In
dianapolis batters knocked Gnmbert ont ot the
box in the second inning, and Tener was sub
stituted, but in the fourth inning the home
team scored lour runs, and a little later in the
came Gumbert was reinstated. The playing
of Pfeffor was unusually brilliant Score:
IXDIANT'S bb? it!
The Hoosiers Knock Gumbert and Tener
Oat of the Box.
JSMBESTIKG BASE BALD GOSSIP
The fact has been fully demonstrated that
those little chaps from Cleveland are very
troublesome kids, indeed. Their aspirations
are evidently soaring very high, and their
nndacity is just as prominent as that of
grown-up people. They sat upon the home
talent yesterday in a waythat was excruci
ating to the admirers of the local aggrega
tion. The defeat was not what may be
termed a hollow one; on the contrary, it was
administered only after a very tough strug
gle, lint the toughness, or stubbornness, which
characterized the contest only shows that the
Clevelands are babies in more senses than one,
or that the home representatives are not as
good as they are cracked np to be.
The game was witnessed by about 1,000 people
and the attendance was undoubtedly kept down
by the miserable weather, itain threatened all
the afternoon and a cold wind swept across the
park. Despite these somewhat disadvan
tageous features the contest was just as close
ana exciting as one need see. This, of course,
is what everybody pays their money' for, and if
victory Is combined with a hard fought battle
so much the better. When defeat comes, how
ever, fcere is always a certain amount of con
solation in the fact that tne contest was a good
one. This was the case yesterday. The game
was contested right from the start and the re
sult was in doubt until the moment when the
last man was retired.
FOBTCNE HELPED THEM.
There are always many excuses as a rule
offered in behalf of the defeated party in any
contest. The custom of "excuses" has lost its
force by a too constant use. but it is not at all
Unfair to say that Same Fortune was largely
on the side of the visitors yesterday. There
may or there may not be such a thing as luck,
but circumstances occurred in yesterday's
game that favored the visitors, and such like
circumstances may not happen favorably to
them again for years. Twice or thrice the ball
was knocked exactly where the visitors would
have ordered it had they had such a preroga
tive. One time in particular was so remark
able that it seemed to dishearten the home
players awfully. It was in the sixth inning.
Beckley had made a hit to left field and was
safe on first. Sunlap went to bat and sent out
a terrific liner toward flrstbase; but as fortune
would have it, Faatz happened to be standing
close to the bag and he caught the liner with
out trouble, and without moving nabbed Beck
ley off the base. Had this hit gone the result
would likely have been different. There were
two or three lucky plays of this kind. But it
may be added in all fairness that fielding of
the roost brilliant kind contributed; as much as
anything else to the Babies' victory. The
Yuungstown young man, McAleer. oncenore,
metaphorically speaking, threw a wet blanket
over the home enthusiasts. He really
stopped one of the finest liners that has
been knocked out on the home grounds. The
ball was from Dunlap's bat in the eighth
inning, and no sane man would believe that it
was other than a two-baser. McAleer had a
long run to get near it, and it was flying low.
He ran like a deer, however, and nabbed the
ball just as be fell forward with bis nose almost
on the creund. Dnnlap almost fainted, and
. the wH-merited cheers, that greeted the
Youngstown representative were just as loud
as they were earnest. McAleer is undoubtedly,
judging from his work here, one of the fore
most of center fielders. In fact, the Clevelands
as a team are good fielders; fielding of the best
kind has saved them defeats here.
O'Brien, like the majority of young pitchers,
fooled the home players. There is something
singular in the fact that these young twlrlers
can mow the home talent down so easily, while
veterans of the first water are knocked out of
the box by them. At any rate, O'Brien was a
puzzle yesterday, and the seven little hits made
off him were mostly of the scratch kind. Toward
the close of the game the local men began to
size him np a little, but it was too late. Weak
hitting was the great fault, and whether it was
O'Brien's expertness or the poor work ol the
home players that caused it, the fact remains
tnat tne carting was miseraDie.
GALVIN KOT IN FOBM.
Old Gal vin was not in anything like his best
form. He had very little control of the ball,
and when he tried any of his curves the ball
was Invariably very wide of the plate. He was
compelled to get the ball straight and this
caused him to be touched np at a merry rate.
Miller caught a fair game. Maul again fielded
extremely well, and Carroll made a ridiculous
In the first InnlngTJmpire Lynch asserted his
power by fining Hanlon $10 in a most per
emptory manner. Ed had gotten to first on
balls and was trying to steal second when
Zimmer threw the ball to Strieker who, it is
claimed, touched Hanlon. The umpire called
"out at second," and Hanlon made a very gentle
remonstrance, and Lynch shouted:
That will cost you $10."
This seemed to tame all hostility and there
was little or no kicking subsequently.
The visitors, as usual, commenced run get
ting first, and in a way that looked as if Galvin
wonld be thumped out of the box. Strieker
led off with a good single to left field, and Mc
Aleer followed with a double in the same direc
tion. McAleer, however, was cleverly nabbed
while playing off second. McKean then came
id and sniped the ball clean over Maul's nead
for three bases. This made affairs look awful.
A passed ball brought in McKean, and the out
look was blue, indeed. The' next two men
went out in order, however. Strieker reached
first on a muffed fly by Carroll in the third and
scored on McKean's double to left. In the
sixth inning Faatz got to first on balls, and
scored on Radford's two-bagger to left.
The home players made their first run in the
second inning. Carroll reached first on balls
and got to second on Maul's sacrifice hit. Car
roll scored on a long single by Kuehne. In the
fourth inning Carroll again scored. He reached
first on Tebeau's fumble, and stole second and
got to third on Smith's hit. and scored on a
passed balL This ended all run getting. Fol
lowing Is the score:
Seery. 1 ....
Totals It U 27 12 5,
CH1CAOOS. B B F A X
Burnt, 3.. .
Tener. r An
Totals .... IS 17 27 a 7
o 2 o o .o o a
Vawtul VMaaa Tnillanannlla flf A A S
Two-base hits Dally, Denny, ilcG eachy, Pf e ffer,
Three-base hlt-Seery. Schoeneck. Farrell.
Borne runs-Uumbert, Anson, Pfefler.
Double plays Burns. Anson and Pfeiter: Tener,
Farrell, Anson: Ffeffer, Anson, Van Haltren,
Burns, Pfefier: Burns. '
Basra on balls Dally, Burdlck, 2; Hlnes, Baa
Bases on errors -Indianapolis, 4: Chlcagos, 1.
Bit by pitched ball ulatscock, Schoeneck,
Stuck out-Bran. Van Haltren, Tener. Gumbert
Passed balls-Dally, 2: Parrell, 2.
Sacrifice hits Denny. Seerr.
Stolen bases McUesthy, Hlnes. 2; Dally,2; Tan
Time Two hours.
KNOTT WAS POLLED.
Lake Blackburn's Son Allows His
Companion to Win
THE $2,000 STAKES AT NASHVILLE
Winners at the Washington and the Lex
A BAKTAH WEIGHT PEIZB FIGHT.
The Itae-Diys' Eaco at Butler Starts With Great
The Ginnta Make a Great Show of the Sen
ators, New York, May i The New York-Washington
game to-day was an almost exact coun
terpart of yesterday's battle, the score being
the same. Welch was a little wild In the open
ing, but settled down after that and held the
Senators at his mercy. One of Clark's fingers
was split in the fourth inning and he retired in
favor of Mack. Score:
ITIWTOBK. B B P A Zl
Gore, m.... 3
Tlernan, r. 0
Connor, 1.. 3
Ewlng, c.. 2
Ward. s.. 1
Whitney, 3. 2
Welch, p... 2
Totals.... 18 IS 27 17 6
WAEH'TOX. B B F A E
3 6 27 16 5
0 13 0 0 2 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Earned runs New York. 9: 'Washington. L
Two-base hits O'Bourke, Connor, Ewlng, 2;
Three-base hits Ewlng, "Ward.
Hit by pitched bill Gore. Connor.
Bases on balls-Gore, O'Kourke. Tlernan. 2;
Connor.Ewlng, Blchardson, Whitney. Morrill.
Struck out Ewlng, Whitney, Wise.
Passed balls-Clark, 4; Mack, 2.
Stolen bases Gore, O'Kourke, Swing, Ward. 2;
Blchardson, 3: Whlsney, Hoy
Time Two hours,
Umnires McQuaid and Curry.
Nashville, Tennm May 2, The in
augural day of the spring meeting.at West
side Park to-day proved more than a reali
zation of the fondest hopes of the manage
ment. The crowd was variously' estimated
at from 8,000 to 10,000, The weather was
glorious, .the .track fine and the racing ex
cellent The event of the day was, of course,
the $2,000 sweepstakes, and when the great
son of Luke Blackburn came'' past the
grand stand a shout went up from the mul
titude which thoroughly attested his great
popularity. The race was given, to his
companion, Come-To-Taw, to prevent the
former being penalized, bnt it is generally be
lieved by hor semen that Knott could have
made the distance in the neighborhood ot 28
had he been given his head.
First race, for 3-year-olds and upward, six furlongs-Cartoon
won by a neck from Leo H second,
Strldeaway third, two lengths away. Time,
Second race, selling, 3-year-olds and upward,
seven-eighths of a mile Eva Wise led at The start,
Bravo second, and the others bunched. 'Turning
into the stretch Bravo was In front and Macanley
secohd. Down the stretch, Macauley cassed
Bravo, and won after a close finish by a neck
from Eva Wise second, and McMnrty third. Time,
Third race, selling, s-year-olds andnpward,flve
eighths of a mile-Fred Wooley was first away.
Juanlta second,Kldnap third. Wooley led around
Into the stretch, but was passed by Deer Lodge,
who won by a neck from Kedar Khan second, and
Meta third. Time, l-M'4. J. F. Gibbon's black
KNOCKED HIM BLIND.
Billy Murray Defeats Lyman In a Desperate
NwYoBK,May 2,-BUly- Murray, of this
city, and Jack Lyman of Boston, who were
matched some six weeks ago to fight for a
stake or $500, the championship of America at
110 pounds and a purse of &A0, met la the
dining room of a hotel in East, New Yorkearly
this morning snd fought 89 rounds. The fight
lasted over 2 hours, and resulted In Murray
winning by knocking the Boston boy onts
The latter became stone blind in the 37th
round from the punishment he received. It
was one of the gamiest fought battles that has
occurred in this vicinity, and tile pluck of Ly
man is seldom seen in the ring. Both men
were terribly punished and are now In a pitia
THE RACE AT BDTLEB.
Start and a Hot Contest
Butler, May 2. The walking match opened
here to-day amid great excitement and great
attendance, and it will be a hard race. Ken
nedyis doing- well for a new' man. Selbert
made the first mile, also the .first ten. Engle
drum made the first 20, and also the first 50.
Cox made the first 25 miles in 3 hours and 15
minutes. Engledrum passed the 50-mile mark)
at 735. The track is 17laps to the mile. Score
Engledrum.. .,,. ........
Kennedy., ............. .......
JiffiELX Sf ILL JIM
Attorney General, Webster is Unable,
to Shake His Testimony
AN ANSWER .FOR EACH QUESTION.
The Irish leader States His Aims and
ABAKQUET 10 EX-GOVERNOR WALLER.
The Kiig of Holland Has Been Eestoredto His Throne
horse Captain Lee fell aid was killed while going
vo me post, .tuiey, nisjocaey, naanisrootsuj
Fourth race, the S2.000 sweemt&kea. for S-vear-
olds, one and and one-quarter miles This race,
worth about S2.S00 to the winner, was the attrac
tion of the day, and thousands had feathered at the
track to see the famous son of Luke Blackburn
run. When they wero offKeevena was in front,
Come-to-Taw second. Longnsn. third, Boodler
last. As they passed
fourth and Proctor Knott last,
the stand Proctor Knott was a
running easy, Longfish second.
WON BT ERRORS.
The Bostons, Aided by Mistakes, Defeat the
Philadelphia, May 2. The Phillies got on
to Clarkson in the first inning to-day and
knocked out four runs, three earned, but after
that did nothing with him. Casey pitched with
surprising effectiveness, but errors by Irwin
and Clements permitted the visitors to tally five
unearned runs and win the game. Score:
length in front.
the rear end of the procession. At the half Proc-
lne easv. Lonensh second. Come-to-Taw
third, Keevcna fourth and Boodler bringing np
rnn-AD'A. b b p a x
Wood. 1.... l
Kocarty, m. 0
Th'son. r... 1
Mulvey, 3. 1
Irwin. s..: 0
Farrar, 1.... 0
Clements, c 0
Casey, p.... 0
Totals 4 S SS 16 t
BOSTON. B B P A X
Brown. 1.... 0
Kelly, r 1
Rlchd's'n. 2. 1
Nash, 3 1
Sulnn. s.... 0
ennett, c... 0
Clarkson, p.. 1
Totals.:... S 4 1718 3.
One man out when winning run scored.
PhUadelphlas 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Earned runs Philadelphia!. 3.
Two-base hits Wood, Fogarty, Farrar, "Mulvey,
Three-base hit Clarkson.
Sacrifice hits Delehanty, Thompson, Irwin,
Base on balls Wood. Fogarty, Johnston, Kelly.
Brouthers, Mash. Bennett.
Struck out Irwin :, Casey, Brown 2, Kelly.
Stolen bases Thompson. .Nash.
Passed balls Clements, 2; Bennett, 1,
Wild pitch Clarkson.
Time One hour and 5 minutes.
tor was four leneths In front of the others, under
a strong puu, witn Longusn second and uome-to-Taw
third. At the three-quarter post Knott still
led by two lengths, and as they turned Into the
stretch it was the same. As they neared the wire
Flnnegan pulled Knott almost double In order to
let Come-to-Taw win, which he did In a drive,
with Proctor Knott second. Lonensh third, Kee
vena fourth and Boodler last. Turfmen who saw
Knott's performance are convinced that he is a
greater prize now than as a 2-year-old and there
Is no doubt he could have won the race by 10
lengths If Come-to-Taw had failed to respond at
thn finish. Time. 2:10.
Fifth race, four and one-half furlongs, for 2-year-olds
Miss Blonde was first when they
Btarted, Petcrsboro second. Amelia third. Pilnce
Fonio led In the stretch, and almost to the wire,
but Amelia came with a rush and beat him by a
nose, with Maud h third. Time, S3.
The programme for to-morrow afternoon is
one calculated tp affora close contests and ex
cite lively speculation. Harry Loomis, the
lightning pool seller, was shaking the boys up
at the Maxwell House to-night, and the figures
below show that they were backing their choice
with a vengeance. The entries, weights and
pooling are as follows:
First race, selling, for 3-year-olds and upward,
one and five-sixteenth miles ltlpply 99 pounds
U, flCU lUiUSCIVifCIU, "-, J, W A, iW, f.
nara j iuy $.. .ioui, f.
Washington; May a The weather was fa
vorable to racing to-day, and a great crowd was I
present. The track was not fast.
First race, flvc-etKhths of a mile-Tipstaff won
in 1:06, lago second, Tim Kearns third.
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Le Logos won in 1:59; Pocatello second, Troy
Third race, five-eighths of a mile Insight won
in 1:07, Ton Flnley second, Mamie Bussell
Fourth race, one mile Blggonette won lalHStf,
Letrla second, Boaz third.
Filth race, steeplechase, riden were club
members Yenns won, Bbylock second, Cracks
The following are the entries for to-morrow:
First race, three-quarters of amlle Dave S, DO
Brands; Wild Cherry, 94; Bralt, 113; Tom Kearns,
0: Tom Hood. 113.
Second race, one and an elghthmlles Favor, 113
pounds: Barrister, 104: Bnrch, 114: Orlflamme, 112;
Boaz, 107; Frank Ward, 107; Bordelalse, 101; Sal
Vlnl, 100; Swift. 114.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile King Idle,
103 pounds; lago, 68: Fannie H, 93: Hew Castle. 93.
Fourth race, one mile Blue Line, 112 pounds;
Masslllon, 103; Ultimatum, 103; Panama.. 122.
Fifth race, steeple chase -Klphln, 132 pounds;
Jake Shlpsey, 13S; Mentmore, 13S; Klllarney, 133;
Light House, 134.
The meeting will close Saturday with six
seconu race, selling, lor o-year-oius ana up
ward, that have not won a race since April 19, six
furlongs Thankful 93 pounds. S3: Buckler 103. t9:
Cassasidra 105k S25; Fred Wooley 112, 116: Duhme
Third race, for maiden two-year olds, fourfnr-
Bryant's entry (Uncle Bob US and Flambeau 118),
S3: .Peerless. 115.
ashtl, 113, t2; Myrtle J. 115, tS: Lllv Kinney,
longs Gwendoline. IIS poun
K: vasbtl. 113. S2:MvrtleJ. 115. G: Lllv 1
115, f7: Pete Holland, US, S7; LemovneH. 118,
t25. TotaL SS9.
Fourth race, handicap for three-year-olds and
nnward, one mile Big Three, 90 pounds, S9;
Bravo. 95, 27: Headland! 98. (7: Brldgelgbt, 1U2,
(15: Wbltenose, 1CS, f; Huntress, 110. S50; Horn
pipe, 110, $24; Lottie Wall, 112, fS3; Arlstl, 114, (31.
Firth race, the Ivy Leaf stakes, for two-year-old
fillies, hair mile Fairy Queen. 120 pounds, (40;
Forever, 116. (40: Lady Blackburn, 115, (17: Lulie
B, 115, (18: Charlotte Cusbman, 1I5,.(30; Cecil B,
115. (5: Kitty Cheatham. 115, (15: 41168 Howard, 115,
IHiilarc Foster, 115, (30; Armlee,"115, ST Hlm
leys, 115, (3; Bessemer, 115. IS; Peterborough, 115,
(12; Bhyme, 115, js; MlUleWllliams, 115, (u
Faddy Ryan Knocked Ont by a Reporter.
rsr-ECIAl. TILXOIUM TO TBS DISPATCR.1
San Fbancisoo, May 2. Paddy Ryan, ex
champion heavy weight, was knocked out last
night by a newspaper reporter, weighing about
ISO pounds. Ryan insulted 'Wells, the reporter,
who knocked him down at once. Ryan was
knocked down three times on the sidewalk,
and was finally rescued by his friends. His
face was so badly bruised that he did not show
up to-day at the saloon where he Is employed
as a bouncer.
Won. Lost.Ct.1 Won. Loat.Ct.
NewYork.... 5 1 .833 Ind'napolls.. 4 4 .500
fitisourg .... & a .tea Boston. ....... 3
Philadelphia. 3 a .COOi Chicago 3
Cleveland.... I 4 .555 Washington. 0
The Cowboys Win a Fine Contest From the
KANSAS Citt. May 2L Swartzel's magnifi
cent work enabled the home team to win to
day's game from Cincinnati, after a close and
exciting contest. Smith pitched well, but the
hits of the borne team were well bunched. The
special features were McOarr's timely bitting
and Holliday's beautiful catch of aline hit.
Kansas Citys 0 101000103
Cincinnati .2 00U0OD0O 2
Base hits Kansas Cltvs. 7: CInclnnatis, 4.
Errors Kansas Cltys, 3: CInclnnatis, 1.
Pitchers Swartzel and Smith.
THE BROWNS AGAIN.
PITTSBURG B B P A E
0 7 2
2 8 0
0 2 4
0 2 0
CTIWXLA'D B B P A X
0 O'Brien, p-
2 2 3
0 2 3
0 0 1
0 0 0
O I 5
0 0 012
They Down Louisville for the Fourth Suc
Sr. Louis, May 2. The Browns won their
fourth successive game from Louisville to-day
In a prettily played contest. King had the
Louisvilles at his mercy, while Stratton was
hit hard at opportune times. The dav was the
coldest of the season, and people sat" and shiv
ered throughout the game. Comiskey's mag
nificent all-round work and Buff ee's home run
were features. Score:
St. Louis 1 0 110 1
Louisvilles 0 10 0 0 0
Base hits St. Louis, 9: Louisvilles, E.
Krrors St. Louis, 1; Louisvilles, 5.
Pitchers King and Stratton.
BUNCHED TBEIR BITS.
The Brooklyns Defeat the Athletics In a
Bbooeltx. May 2. The Brooklyn and Ath
letic teams had a lively battle at Washington
Park to-day. The home team won by bunch
ing its hits In the third and fourths innings.
Athletics. 1 001000002
Brooklyns 0 022000004
Earned runs Athletics. 1: Brooklyns, X.
Base hits Athletics, 6: Brooklyns, 6.
Krrors Athletics, t; Brooklyns, 4.
Totals.. . 2 7 24 15 1 Totals.
4 9 27 19 1
Pittsburgh. 0 10 10 0 0 0
Clevelands. .2 0 10 0 10 0
Earned runs Clevelands, 1.
Three base hit McKean.
Two base hits McAleer. McKean 2, Badford.
Total bases Plttsburgs, 7; Clevelands, IS.
Sacrifice hits Maul. Smith.
Stolen bases Beckley, Carroll, Kuehne.
First base on errors Plttsburgs, I; Clevelands, I.
First base on balls Hanlon, Carroll 2, Faatz,
First on hit by pitched hall Beckley.
Double plays Faatz alone. Smith, Dunlap and
Struck out Dunlap, Haul, Kuehne 2, Galvin 2,
Passed balls Zimmer 2, Miller.
Left on bases Plttsbnrgs, 3; Clevelands, t.
Time of came One hour and 40 minutes.
HE SCORES LYNCH.
. ffnnaser Phillips Talks About the Umpire
Fining- Hanlon. ,
'.Manager Phllbps and the local ball club left
lor Indianapolis last evening at 8:30. There
were M players, the only one left behind being
Morris. Speaking of the club's prospects,
Manager Phillips said:
"The playing at home so far has been quite
satisfactory, and I expect the boys to get better
as we go along. I don't make any predictions
, as to the number of games we'll win, but we'll
" certainly do our best. Con wa v and Fields will
' ' be the battery to-morrow."
tipeaKingor nanlon's fine by Lynch yester
day. Mr. Phillips said: "Lvnch has ertainlv
,not treated the Plttsburgs right. He cost us
IttDoniEAAi last year, ana it was only bis unpen
'Inns nature that caused him to fine Hanlon ye
COLD AT COLUMBUS.
Barnle'aMen Hare Enough to Do to Win a
Columbus, Mays. The daywas cold and the
audience small at the Columbus-Baltimore
game to-day. Score:
Columbus.. .1 000000001
Baltimore! 0 0000002O2
Base hits Columbus, 3: Baltimore!, 7.
Krrors Columbus, 2; Baltlmores, 1.
Won. Lost. Ct.
St. Louis 1 2 .867
Athletic S 3 .727
Baltimore 8 4 .667
KaniasClty... 8 t .815
Won. Lost. Ct.
Brooklyn;..... s 7 .417
Cincinnati.... 5 9 .357
Columbn 2 9 .182
Louisville..... 3 12 .111
The Hamilton! Win a Onesided Game at
Wheeling, May 2. The Hamiltons reversed
the tables to-day and took a game from the
home team with ease. Score:
Wheelings 0 0010000 12
Hamiltons .0 0130400 8
Base hlts-Wheellngs, 12; Hamiltons, 14.
Errors Wheelings, 4; Hamiltons, L
Batteries Brodle, Dunn and Zimmer for Wheel
ings; Voss and Lanser for Hamiltons.
The Board of Review Orders the Refund
log of Stakes,
CHICAGO, May2. The Board of Review of
the National Trotting Association resumed its
session to-day. The ciso of M. B. Downing, of
Boston, owner of the horse Champion John L,
was decided adversely to Downing. Com
plaints had been made that Champion John L
was no other than the horse Prince, of 226
fame. A mass of proof substantiating this
statement was presented, and the board ad
judged Champion John L guilty of trotting
ont of his registered class, and ordered his
owner to pay back all money won on races
where he trotted in a class over 226.
The case of Hambletonlan Bashaw, owned
by H. C. Cressler, of Tipton, Iowa, was also
decided. It was claimed that his record was
2:37, and that he had trotted in the 2:33 class.
His owner claimed that bis record was 2:37,
which would entitle him to trot with 238
horses. The board found against him, and
ordered him to refund the money won.
One of the most important cases taken up
was that of W. G. Babcock. of the Babeoelr
stock farms at Hornellsville. K. Y versus the
Niagara Falls Trotting Association. Com
plaint was made and an application for an
order filed as to the decision of the associa
tion's judges in the 235class in July. The asso
ciation having been ordered to appear and
show cause why they did not pay the money
won by the contestants In that race, and having
failed to do so, was suspended.
In the case of D. H. Johnston, of Jersey City,
versus Hngh Grove and T. W. Price, of Lima,
Ind., Price was expelled for making a fraudu
lent entry. The evidence showed that his horse
Peter Lindley had trotted as Frank P, and that
not only had he made a false entry but had
created evidence to disprove it.
There was a case against Frank B. Chapln, of
East Saginaw, A. J. Libbey, of Minneapolis,,
and the horse So Long. The horse was falsely
entered in the Massachusetts races last sum
mer. The defense of the owner was in that he
had left him with Libbey, who, without his
knowledge or consent, took the .horse East.
The horse remains suspended until all illegal
winnings are refunded andt recording fee of
$50 is paid for the change of name, together
with iiOO fine. f
Boston, May 2. The amateur court tennis
match for the championship of America was
commenced last evening at the Boston Athletic
Club building. The first game was between
Dr. James D. Wight, the well-known lawn
tennis expert, and Mr. Fisk Warren, ex-cham-plon
of America, best three in five sets. War
ren won three straight sets by a score of 65,
63,61. In the next game, H. iSmmons beat
R.B. Metcalf 61, 62, 63. Emmons and
Warren will settle the championship this even
ing. Champions' of the Cne.
Jacob Schaefer, the champion billiard player,
and Ives, of Chicago, played an exhibition
same at the Garden City rooms last night.
There was a good .attendance of spectators.
The contestants played the champion's game,
250 points to win. Schaefer scored the requisite
number, while Ives only scored 42. Both play
ers complained of the cushions being too soft.
Attorriey General Webster yesterday con
tinued his cross-examination ofMr.Parnell.
The latter promptly disposed of every ques
tion asked'by the lory lawyer. A number
of London notables gave a banquet in honor
of Consnl-General Waller last evening.
The Samoan Commissioners have been pre
sented to the German Emperor.
Lokdon, May 2. The crocs-examination
of .Mr. Parnell was continued before the
Parnell Commission to-day; Mr. Parnell
admitted that Condon was connected with
the Manchester murders. He was Chair
man of the Reception Committee at Wash
ington, Witness had always repudiated the
dynamite and physical force party of Amer
ica and denounced them in the House of
He was not aware that the Cincinnati
Commercial Gazette reported verbatim the
"speech he made at Cincinnati in which he
is said to have referred to the severance of
the last link between Great Britain and Ire
land or that its report was like that -In the
Irish World. Mr. Parnell admitted that he
bad not found fault with the past action of the
'lnvinclhles. He quoted from his speeches and
his manifesto of 1881, denouncing outrages, and
unconstitutional action by Irishmen.
Mr. Pardell said that he advocated buying
out the landlords in Ireland and making the
tenantrowners of the land. The cross-examination
of Mr. Parnell proceeded through a
mass of detail, and was aimed to connect him
, with the Fenians, and also to show that he
must have known of the plans to commit mur
der. Nothing, however, was elicited from the
witness to show that he was in, any way con-
uecieuwiui we remans or mat nenaa any
knowledge of murderous conspiracies. Attor
ney General Webster cited menacing speeches
made, by W. Redmond. Mr. Parnell listened
to the Attorney General and remarked that old
heads could not be put on young shoulders.
Again pressed by counsel as to whether he
had ever denounced outrages, Mr. Parnell
read extracts from speeches delivered by him,
such'as: "Let us remain within the law and
constitution," "I hope the people will not be
temnted to imitate the violence and illegal at
titude of the Government," "The League is
perfectly peaceable and constitutional, and
there is nothing behind it." Mr. Parnell fur
'thcr said that in 1SS0 he denounced the shoot
ing of agents as unnecessary and prejudicial,
where there was a suitable League organiza
tion, but admitted that snch denunciation was
insufficient to stop such outrages. He denied
that he was responsible for the violence ot the
article which appeared in United Ireland, and
said that Mr. O'Brien had supreme control of
AN AMERICAN HONORED.
See the Extra Talari at Black Silk Counter.
Surahs, grot-grains, failles and India
like they are nnequaled.
, JOS. HORKE&CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
Winners of Yesterday's Races and Entries
for To. Day.
Lexhtotoh, Kt, May 2. Races here to-day
werevery interesting, crowd was large, sport
fine. Weather cool; track good. Judges:
Senator Blackburn, E. F. Clay, J. V. Robin
First race, purse, six furlongs Amos A first,
CbeenysecondVDlnkelsplel third. Time. 1:16V.
Second race, fllfteen-slxteenths of a mile Pat
Donavan first. Miss Flood second. Time, 1:3GJ
Third race, parse, mile and an eighth Clay
Stockton first, Elyton second, Early Dawn third.
Fourth race. Nantnra stakes, five-eighths of a
mile, ror 2-year-old fillies Longshore first, Grade
M second, Estelle third. Time, 1:MJ.
Entries for to-morrow's races :
First race, five rurlongs, selling Zellka, 103
pounds; Teddy Venture, 102; Lady Jones, 100;
Csmella, 104; Sunny Brook, 109:' Susie S, 100; Bam-
ooo, iw; cueice, jvt; laicr un, v.
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles,
handicap Casslus, 105 pounds; Famine, 113; Ely.
ton, 107; Marchma, 108: Bonlta. 108; Han Hazen,
100: Miss Olive. 105: Wahsatch, 105.
Third race, Phosnlx Hotel stakes, one and one
quarter miles Laura Davidson, 113 pounds;
Sportsman, Lotion, Outbound, Once Again. Lois
dH)r, Bookmaker, McDowell, Bnb S. All carry
118 pounds save Davidson.
Fourth race, one mile Insolence, 118 pounds:
Brandolette, 97; Sallle 0. 95. ' '
London, May 2. At the Newmarket meet:
Ing to-day the race for the Heath highwelght
handicap plate was won by WlUyams' Saucy
McAleer Is quite a dandy.
Thebe is' a letter at this office for Al
K rum in.
The St. Pauls, defeated the Alarms yester
day by a score of 9 to 7.
Shadyside B. B. Club: Of course he can, If
ne uoes not retire irom tne game.
The Clios want to play the Harpers to-morrow
afternoon. Address 95 Wylio avenue.
A Reader: If you mean their first Associa
tion championship game, the date is April IS,
To-day's Association games: Athletics at
Brooklvn. Baltimores at Columbus. St. Louis at
Maul and Conway were each presented with
a silk nmbrella by Will Price at yesterday's
game for making their home runs.
To-dat -League games: Plttsburgs at In
dlanapolls,Chicagosat Cleveland, New Yorks at
Philadelphia, Bostons at Washington.
The Fort Pitt Juniors wonld like to hear
from any cIud whose members are under 14
years ot age. Address J. Clair, 98 Webster av
enue. The Columbia Stars have onranlzed and
wonld like to plav anv inniorclnb. Addntsu
George Specht, 47 East Diamond street, Allegheny.
Datt Wilson writes to this paper emphat
ically aenying mat ne u an any way connected
with the local baseball aggregation known as
The Pittsburg postoffice nine defeated the
Castle Shannon team yesterday by 15 to 14. The
batting of Clark, O'Donnell and Kirk, of the
postoffice, was great.
The Sligo Stars have organized apd want to
hear from any club whose members are not
over 15 years of age. Address Oscar Wood, 2
West Carson street, 8. S.
ABALii club has been organized at Bellalre,
O. It has been named the "Comet club." and
is open to meet any amateur club in Western
Pennsylvania or Eastern Ohio. Address John
The Perfection Baseball Club has organized
with the followim?' nl&VArit- .1. Mldrrlpv nattfio...
J. Mellodjjpltcher; W. Smith, shortstop and!
manager; W. Garlick. first base; G. McMurray,
second base; D. F. Langdon. third base; W.
Darling, left field; J. O'Hara, right field; A. W.
Scott, center field. They want to hear from all
clubwhose members are nnder 15 years of age,
the Bundys preferred. Address W. Smith.
Miller street, Pittsburg.
THERE IS ONE CARPET HOUSE
Consul General Waller Tendered a Banquet
by Many London Notables.
London, May 2. Ex-Governor Thomas
M. Waller, the retiring Consul General of
the United States, was tendered a banquet
at the Hotel Metropole this evening. There
were 200 persons present, among them be
ing Lord Thurston, Sir Lyon Play fair,
Justin McCarthy, M. P.; H. Seton-Karr,
M, P.; Edmund Yates, Archibald Forbes,
Robert Grin-an, L.L. D.; Captain Shaw, O.B.:
Admiral Erasmus Omney, Lieutenant General
Sir Gerald Graham, V. C, and Sir John
Puelsston, M. P. The last named gentleman,
who presided, presented to Mr. Waller a
colossal silver loving cup, from which all pres
ent drank. Mr. waller, who was received
with the greatest enthusiasm, declared that
the' honor was intended, . not" for' himself,
butfor the country of which he was a repre
sentative. He dwelt upon the integrity of En
glish merchants, which he said was not ex
ceeded in the whole world, and noon the
growing connection between England and the
United States. It was impossible, he said, to
conceive of other than the warmest feelings
existing. Mr. Waller's speech' was witty. He
eulogized Mr. -Robert T. Lincoln; the newly ap
pointed Minister. At the conclusion of his
speech he was loudly cheered.
Sir Lion Playfalr and Mr. Justin McCarthy
paid high tributes to Mr. Waller. The health
of President Harrison was received with en
thusiasm, and was responded to by Mr. Henry
"White the American Charge d'ACairs. Colonel
F. D. Grant, the new American Minister to
Austria, was enthusiastically welcomed. He
bowed bis acknowledgments, but did not make
ANOTHER BIOT IN IRELAND.
DID IT IILL III?
The Faaral of" Bennli McM alien Savers
That His, Death Was Caused by Acci
dent Lawsuits Talked of.
The funeral of Dennis McMullen, of
Cherry alley, who died Tuesday, -took .place
yesterday morning lrom St. Paul's Cathe
dral and was attended by a large number pf
friends of the deceased. The floral tributes
were numerous and costly. The, late em
ployers of the deceased, Cemmler & Co.,
sent several beautiful pieces. The pall
bearers were his sons-in-law, who are .well
known in this city; They were William
Dunn, the liveryman; John Dunn, the
Fifth avenue blacksmith; Harry Griffin, of
the postoffice; John Tobin, Michael Kelly
and Spiner. Arnolds. Ber. Father Molin
eanx delivered a touching eulogy upon the
life of the deceased. The remains were in
terred in the family plot in St. Mary's Cem
There was a rumor among the neighbors
yesterday that a lawsuit would probably
result from Mr. McMnllen's death. On
last Tuesday week he called at the feed
store of Alexander Radcliffe, No. 91 Web
ster avenue, for a bale of hay; He left his
horse and wagon standing on the street and
went into th'e store. Mr.Eadcliffe was ab
sent at the time, and a boy in the store went
to the second floor to throw down the hay.
He picked out a small bale, weighing about
90 pounds, and, as was the custom, rolled
it out of the door intending to let it drop
down to the pavement. Mr. MoMnllen was
coming out at the time, and accidently got
in the way. In its descent the hay struck
him in the middle of the shoulders,
knocking him down. A nnmber of people
rushed to his assistance, and it was folly
half an honr before he was able, to stand nps
Thinking he was all right, he got upon the
wagon, and, with the assistance of another
man, drove to his stable in Cherry alley.
The next day he was feeling unwell, but
rode around on the wagon with his boys,
showing them-where.to co. The following
day he was too weak to go out, and took to
his bed. One side of his neck and back
where the hay struck him, swelled and be
come discolored. Each day the man con
tinued to grow weaker until at last it was
apparent that he was going to die. He
lingered until 9 o'-clock Tuesday morning,
when he breathed his last. Drs. James and
and . Thomas McCann, Gallagher and
itanKw, ot Shadyside, attended him.
Among the neighbors it was stated that
Mrs. McMullen would enter a suit for dam
ages against. Mr. Badcliffe, upon the
ground that his employe was careless and
was the cause of her husband's death. It
"was also stated that his life was insured,and
if the iact of his accidental death was estab
lished it would prevent her from getting
the insurance. On the other hand, if she
got the insurance on a natural death she
could not establish a claim for damages on
account of the accident.
An effort was made by a Dispatch re
porter yesterday to see the physicians who
had charge of the case. The only one who
could be found was young Dr. McCann,
who said the death was not the result of the
accident, as it had occurred a week before
the man breathed his last. The physician
said the real cause was hemorrhage of the
brain, caused by the man's veins becoming
calcified, or ossified, and then breaking.
Some physicians hold that the accident
would have caused the veins to break, and
wis wouia result in death.
bar proof ok oUb tbtt
' Tomaksaa intelligent testef this, trytha follow
Ing method: Hangaetdpof laathorin a bottlsof
Acme juaexmg, ana jjesve urau icr a uay or a
month. Take it out and hang it up to dry and ex.
amine its condition carefully. Wa recommend ladies
tomaks a similar test with French Dressing, and
gentlemen wltn any liquid poinuon oz raste BiacK
tnc, or with liquid blacking that comes ia stone jugs.
Its beautiful, rich, GLOSSY POLISH b nn
equaled. Smt labor and axnoyanea.
A Polish Lasts n Month for Worn en, sad
A WeekforBlen,and on Horn ess' Leather
even Foar months without renovating
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. Philadelphia.
Sold by Bhoe Stares, Grocers, and dealers ouertty.
Let Your Children Decide.
If bristles are irritating to the skin of adults,
as they unquestionably are, they are doubly
and trebly injurious to the tender gums of the
infant and young child, but the
is now recommended by thousands of intelli
gent mothers who have discoverea that their
children, even the youngest, enjoy it3 regular
use, when refusing to be tortured by bristles.
TEETHING CHILDREN love its gentle contact;
and being a perfect polisher and absorbent, it
thoroughly cleanses, beautifies and preserves
the teeth. mb2Z-r
B. & B
Largest Showing" So Far.
The Jail report of the county jail shows
the largest number of prisoners received for
any month in its history. The record of
vags received is exceptionally great, as the
number of that class, who were sentenced on
summary conviction to from B to 20 days'
confinement was 345 cases. In addition to
these 200 court cases were received.
Distinguished Pnrllnmentnry Prisoners Re
fuse to Ride In the Blnck Marin.
Dublin, Uay 2. The Tipperary court
has affirmed the sentences of four months
each imposed on Mr. John O'Connor, mem
ber of Parliament for South Tipperary, and
Thomas Condon, M. P. for East Tipperary;
three montns on Mr. unanes Tanner, si. l. for
the middle division of Cork, and two months'
on Mr. Manning' for violations of the crimes
act Dr. Tanner and Messrs. O'Connor and
Condon were conveyed from Tipperary to
ClonmeL At the railway station at Clonmel
they were enthusiastically received by the peo
ple. A prison van was waiting at the station to
tako the three gentlemen to iall. They refused
to enter the vehicle, and a desperate struggle
ensued. The crowd became frantic, and the
tiolice. in order to prevent a riot, flnallv al
lowed the prisoners, with the'exception of Dr.
Tanner, to walk to the jail. Dr. Tanner was
severely injured in the foot during the strug
gle, and was unable to wallc
huflllf&&i' THE, WEATHER.
For Western Pennsyl
vania, threatening wea
ther and rain, followed
by clearing westery
winds, a slight rise in
temperature on the
lakes; stationary tem
perature' in the interior. For West Vir
ginia, fair in southern portion, light show
ers in northern portion, variable winds,
warmer in western portion, stationary tem
perature in eastern portion.
Pittsbubg. May 2. 18S9.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
8:00 A. V 42
12.00 A. v 52
1:00 F. M
2:00 r.M 57
5:00 p. ii
8:00 F. 11 JO
Blrer at S r. it.,
Mean temp......,,,. SO
Minimum temp...... 27
Kaure .... IS
Ladies, Misses and Children.
Our assortment is verycomph .our styles
all new, the finish and fit perfect) 'ispect this
large line, every grade and prices"the lowest.
We also manufacture to order anything In this
Parasols and Sun Umbrellas.
A beautiful new and stylish line; all the nov
elties, as well as staple lines. We lead in low
prices for superior goods.
Munis' Outfitting Departieit
Beady-made and to order.
This department conld not be more complete,
and styles, workmanship and fit are unexcelled.
Our low prices for these excellent goods can
not be approached. An examination will con
vince. BARGAINS IN ffiTDEPASTMENTS.
Hosiery, Gloves. Underwear, Men's Furnish
ings, Handkerchiefs, Corsets, Notions, Trim
mings. Infants' Caps and Bonnets, etc.
Open till 9 P. at Saturday.
JL G, CAMPBELL & SONS,
710 PENN AVENUE. 710
Between Seventh and Eighth sts. ap2S-Tursa
The Great English, Complexion S01P.
01 all DrnggfstJ, tot lieware or Imitations.
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
HAMBUKG-AJIEK1CAN PACKET CO. EX
PKESS service between New York. South
ampton and Hamburg hv the new twin-screw
steamers of 10,000 tons and 1X500 horse power.
fast time to London and the Continent, steam
ers unexcelled for sarety, speed and comfort.
Regular service: Everv Thursday from Mew
York to Plymouth (London), Cherbourg (Paris)
and Hamburg. Tnrough tickets to London and
Paris. .Excellent fare. Kates extremely- low.
Apply to the General office. No. 37Broadwav. New
York. K, J. COKT18. Manager; C. U. KICHAED
& CO., General Passage Office. 61 Broadwav,
NewYork: MAX HCHAMISEKU & CO.. 527Smlth-
seia st.. rittsburg. mn23-Z7-wi-
9.01m!; a fall Of 1.2 feet In M
PEESENTED TO THE EMPEEOE.
A TALC ABLE TROTTER GONE..
Fugue, the Handsome and Speedy Mare,
Dies at Chicago.
Chicago, May 2. A tl5,000-trottlng horse
died at the Washington Park track last Mon
day, night, but on account of the Centennial
celebration and moving day the news was late
in getting down town. Fugue, a handsome bay
mare, with a record of 2d9& made last season,
was the horse that died.
She was bred and owned' byMajor H. C. Mc
Dowell, of Lexington. Ky.. and has been famous
almost from her birth, eight Tears agoVashe
was a "baby trotter," giving exhibitions of
speea as a yeaning, ana taiung part in races
when two years eld. As a 5-year-old she was
one of the greatest show ring horses in the
country. She was sent here about a week ago
Z I FOOU
.lure that caused him to fin IT anion tm-I. J"INE watch repairing, lowest prices, at I tr,htrnlnert hvRnrtH TlnhlA h ,.,., ?3 I to 87
ltr,7frf&VmWi99&Wt4&jWWKh$V,W3E V ttojeBraeyaaddieoIpnUBonla.?;.-- I W
In Pittsburg That Don't. Depend on New
JFor an opportunity to offer bargains to its
customers. We refer to Edward Groetzinger,
627 and 629 Penn avenue, who buys in. such
large quantities both at home arid abroad, as
to be able to oner better bargains all the
year around than NeW York auction houses
can do in staple grades.
Ii a stranger to our house you may doubt
the above, and if you do, just step in this
week and see the immense stock of best vel
vet carpets we. are running out at 51 a yard.
The same goods are sold at $1 SO per yard
everywhere, and considered cheap at that.
627 and 629 Penn avenue.
81S. for 810.
We are giving away ?18 men's suits for
$10 to-day and to-morrow. These suits are
of this season's make ind of our own manu
facture. Yon can take your choice of 75
different patterns, cut in sacks and one,
.three and four-button .cutaways, long or
short roll, just as you prefer. Materials in
these suits are cheviots, worsteds, diagonals,
cassimeres, Bannockburn tweeds, blarneys
and merges. You will never have an oppor
tunity to bny stylish, and well-made cloth
ing as low as you can buy from us to-day
and to-morrow. We must sell our goods.
P. 0. 0. 0 cor. Grant and Diamond sts.'
opp. the new Court House. '
B. & B.
Yard wide handsome challis, French
printing on American cloths' at 10 cents to
day. BOQQS SsBXTBL.
Lace curtains New designs and. extra
good values this week in qualities- from SI
ou a van, .
Huaus & Hacke.
Tery Much Progress Made In the
Beblin, May 2. An official denial is
published to-day of the report printed in the
.Berliner Tageblatt of Tuesday, that at Mon
day's sitting of the Samoan conference Mr.
Kasson, one of the American commissioners,
pad asked whether a secret treaty existed' be
tween England and Germany for a partition of
thevTonp. and Samoan islands, and that
Prince Bismarck and Sir Edward Malet, the
British Ambassador, bad categorically denied
the existence of such a treaty.
The delegates to. the conference to-dav at
tended the ceremony of blessing the colors of
the Guards at Potsdam. Tbe commissioneis
were presented to Emperor William at Pots
dam. Tbe Emperor conversed in a friendly
manner with all the commissioners, who were
delighted with their reception.
The King ia nimself Again.
Tub Hague, May 2. Owing to thelmprove
ment in the health of the King of Holland, the
Dutch Parliament to-day, by a unanimous vote,
passed a resolution restoring his power. The
announcement was received with cheers. Par
liament sent a telegram to the King congratu
lating him upon the favorable turn in bis dis
ease. Money Wanted for Dress Uniforms.
fFKOM A BT AfT C0BB2SFOKDEXT.J
Haeeisburo, May 2. To-morrow Senator
Allen will propose an addition to the general
appropriation Dill providing an appropriation
of 875,000 to purchase a dress uniform for the
National Guard of the State.
rSFZCIAX, TZXXGXillS TO TSX DISPATCB.l
MoEaAirrowjr River 6 feet 10 Inches and
falling. Weather clear. .Thermometer 58 at
4 P. M.
BnovitsviLtK River 7 feet 6 Inches and sta
tionary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 50 at
TAKEN TO HEXIC0 FOE BUBIAL.
The Remains of an Ex-President Conveyed
to His Former Home.
NewYoek, May &. This morning there
mains of ex-President Sebastian Lerdo de Te-,
iada, of Mexicowere removed under a military
escort from the marble cemetery and shipped
over tbe Pennsylvania Railroad to the City of
Mexico. Don de Tejada died in this city a shore'
time ago, and his remains were temporarily de
posited here. No funeral services were held
to-day. Under an escort of United States'
troops, under command of Generals Schofleld
and Sickles, the body was taken to tbe ferry.
All the foreign consuls in New York and
Major General Escobedo, Colonel Ricardo Vll
lamein and Lieutenant Colonel Embano Care
ra, of the Mexican Army, were present and
followed the remains to the depot. The burial
service will take place in Mexico.
NORD DEUTSCHER LLOYD FAST
route to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Service twice a week from
New York to Southampton (London, Havre),
Bs. Trave. May 1, 7 A M I Ss.Elbe. May 1L2 V if
Ss-Fnlda May 4, 830 AM Elder.Sfar 14,5:30 A M
Ss.Lahn, May 8. 11 A M I Ss.Aller.May 15, 6 AX
First Cabin, Winter rates, from 100 upward.
MAXSCHAMBERG & CO. Agents, Pitts
OELRICHS& CO., 2 Bowling Green. New'
York City. JaZ3-71-D
NETTYOBK TO LIVERPOOL VIA OTJEKNS
TOWN, JfBOil P1EK 40 NORTH B1VEE.
FAST EXPRESS MAIL SEKVICE.
Auranla, May 4, 8:30 AMIBotHnla, May 2111:30 JLK
Gallia. May 8, 11 A MlSEtrurla, May 25, Irx
tUmbria, May 11,2:30 P II Auranla. June l,7AJt
Bervla, May is. 8 A X I Gallia. Junes, 9:30 A M
tThls steamer will not carry steerage.
(These steamers carrvSrst-cIasspassengers only
Cabin passage, ?60, JS0 and $100: intermediate.
35. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of
Europe at very low rates.
VEKNON H. BKOWN & CO., General Agents,
4 Howling Green, New York.
J. 3. MCCOBMICK. Agent. .
Fourth ave. and Smlthfleld St., Pittsburg.
Heretofore, we have-
had these Remnant Sales semi
annually, but our sales1
in black and colors, andlhdiai
Silks have been much larrei
this season than usual, dkdf
the larger the business, foM
course tne more Remnants, ar&i
made and they must andwilll
be sold TO-DAY.
Everything in Remnants in,
K2 departments will be- in.
cludeiC in this peremptory salel
and a suck prices as wili
tuake an effectual clearance of
all Remnants -from the,jinest-
Silks to Calicoes. ' ; -'
Ribbons, Embroideries, jfine'f
and rich Black Lace Relm lk
-Hants and short lengthssto, ''
66 inches wide. . '' 1$,' " ..
Remnants TableLinensandj $ .
Remnants Challis, French,
Satihes; Imported Scotchizji
Zephyr Ginghams, 'JL
Fine Black Silk RemnantsriB
m ... . - " iI.T 1
and all lensnfis ith to id wards t'
at prices commanding attention. 1
oiiff ourais in over 100 p&
shades. Remnants and lengthst
up to 1 6 yards go at this sale.
Everything in India Silks lip., ?V
to 12 yards, and a large lot of- '' ,
j6 end 18 yard lengths, in ele
gant qualities and styles, will.
be sold at astonishingly low-
ju,uuu yurus 7ucuc-utz- anaiM
large Plaid Dress GinghamsM
will de sold at zc a yard.-.
Their equal never seen sold
anywhere, wholesale or retail?' '
at such a price.
A surplus stock z-A Heavv
(Bleached Sheeting- wil.beld
at He hiece'dr-Aiaird. &
2 -?-- J ' 't!
Bargains in Underwear?
Gloves, Hosiery, White Goods.
and White Goods Remnants..
Everything in Lace Cur
tains, in lots of I to 3 pairs, .
from tlie finest and most ex-
pensive goods to .the lowest $.
prices, must be sold this Fri -.'
day prices to do it.
PORTIERES and Up,
holstery Goods, Silk Draper-?
o ttr - nil art in tn VHirhA'Z
ww, w..., .., ..- .,,.. ,,w.w j- ,
fliir ir 7?a9tntf err a Fnvtrr tn-n -
WW W IlCM. OUl- Wfr V W, it '
remembered. ' 4$1
There is a two-fold interest for yon in attend
ing this Important Remnant sale, as yon caa'
then see all the choice new importations and'
banralns in DRESS GOODS. SILKS. WRAPS
and SUITS brought out for this season's buai
ness. - . , x
The New 25-Cent Dress Goods Aro Here.
The best and most serviceable goods ever
sold at this price also the spring suitings
at 45 and 0 cents a 'yard.
Jos. Hoene & CO.'S
Penn: Avenue Stores.
LA Mattldb imported cigars from 510 to
$40 per hundred. G., W. Schmidt,
95,and 97 .Fifth Ave.
See our new buttoniess waist for children,
all ages nrice, 66c; also special bargains
in ladles' corsets, at 0," B0..60, 76o nnd ?1.
(Beinnant day to-day). Boggs & Buhl.
French Cballles, (be Beit and tho Most
Of them, here in center store; 25 to CO cents
a yard. Jos. Hoenb & Co.'s
-,.., jrena .avenue b wros,
Dr. MAR K R. WOODBURY'S
Used and prescribed by physicians. Pat np
and prepared by an old and reputable physi
cian. Used for nearly two-score years by tens
of thousands "of sufferers from
THZ3HORBOBS OF INDIGESTIOIT
THE TERRORS OF DYSPEPSIA, -
And never, no; never, known to fail io-cure
Each tablet is stamped D. K.
use mem as airectea and you win do u. iv.
' Mailed anywhere for 25 or 50 cents.
DOOLITTLE & SMITH, Selling Agents, 24
and 2B Tremont Si., Botfon, Msss.
For Sae by Geo. A. Kelly fc Co., Pittsburg.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage (33 to ISO. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion SS3 to S00.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents,
S3 Broadway, New York.
J. J. McCORMICK. Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
115, 117, 119, lgf
TOO -LATE TO CLASSIFY.
OK B ALB-li AKGE LOT 120 FEET FKONT ON
Jackson St., near .North Hlland avenue: cor
ner lot and well located: price only 12,000. MKL.
LONBKOS., 6319 Station St.", E. E. mT3-73-Mrsn
FOB SALE ELEGANT BRICK HOUSE
rooms, bath and all conveniences; on KIppi
St., near Penn ave. cable: lot 44x130; nrice 0,80
MELLON BBOS., 6349 Station St., E..E.
SAL EA GOOD INVB9TMENT-lJf
acres, between Bebecca st; and Fan-mount
avenue, near Penn cable and Negley avenues
property advancing rapidly; "will sell now at
ft 060. Mellon ijltosf, e& station st e. e.
Fgn SALE-DALLAS, P. B. R.. S MINUTES
wall: from station; lot 1260. MELLON BBOS.,
6319 Station it., E.E. my3-75-rnrssn
WANTED -AT WHEELING, W. VA.-
first-class stonemasons and. cutters at the
regular price per day of 9 hours worx. s Ap-J
ply to J. H. EOSEMBERGt 'Wfl.eeUng, W-Va.
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
THE ONLY DIRECT LINE
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Predict Intermediate- SSL Steeratre. S19-
Passeneers by this route are saved the ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York.
j. J. Mccormick, or a. d. scorer a bon,
Allan tin np Stvi?
LIVERPOOL vis QUEENSTOWN.
Steamship "CITY OP BOilE." from New York,
WEDNESDAY. May 29.' Jnne J6, July 24. Aag.ll
Saloon passage. 60 f o SlOO: second-class, S30. '
Steamers every Saturday from New York to
, GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry; Liver
pool, (SO and W. Second-class. 130.
Steerage passage., either service, tax
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers1 circular letters of credit and drafts'
for any amount Issued at lowest current rates.
For boots of tours, tickets or Information,
Apply to HENDEKSON BBOTHEBS. N. Y or
J. f. VcCORMlCK. Fourth and Smltbneld; A. D.
SCORER SON, 13 Smlthfleld St., Pittsburg; W.-
pn.mi7inr1 11., MOioiMtaist., AaegneDT.
READ THIS CARD.
IP YO TJ WANT
THE PLACE TO BUX IS
DAIN & DASCHBACH.
THE TTMK KO"W.
To appreciate the quality and beauty of.
our nurnuure, sea that displayed DT an
oinerreuaoie dealers or .Pittsburg ana ai
legheny before calling on as. '
To gain the fall value of the bargains we!
are offerin?. orlee the articles von want!
elsewhere, then see ours. "We nave'.tkefl
stock, guarantee perfect satisfaction, aadwai
will sell yon any thing jron require ia owl
maib a. JltJCW BOOUa V3 pitiosv.
. . - JiKLiai-.
DAIN & DASCrlBACHl
Ill Smlthfleld St, HtebturgrpS
-. ,; apR-H-irm
JL. :. , ' ' ;
R.M '.. i .'-"?
L$-i ,.. J- " . i,-l