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- 6 THE " PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, PEIDAY, MAY 17, 188a" .
M . J . , ,
V T-lirif lirrn mm niTII Bostons 2 J ? X 2 S J-" ttBMcKeeillom opened the ball season this A H i IV I 1 I M H k I I M M H PV
Ka BIBB B U IIIMIhllVI! ...U U A A. A. V U W u - V 1
i inn imu uunruii
Tlie Home Talent Again Bat
tered by Boston.
TOOR HAUL IS THUMPED.
Secretary Scandrett lays Hold of
Two New Pitchers.
BESULTS OF ALL THE GAMES.
Morris and Conway Return Home and
Express Their Opinions.
BASEBALL KETO OF GENERAL INTEREST
Game! Played Yesterday.
BOSTONS 14.. ..PITTSBURGS 4
PjIIIAOEI.PHrAS 1G....CHICAGOS 12
WASHINGTONS... 3.... INDIAN APOUS.... 1
NEWYOBKS 6.. ..CLEVELANDS...... 3
St. Louis 9..Beookxtns 7
KANSAS ClTTS,... 17.. ..ATHLETICS 8
ClNCXNNATXS. 4.... BALTIMORES 2
COLUMBUS 10...XOUISYILLES. 6
WlTJSKIJXGS 19....DAYT0NS. 4
SPRINGFIELDS.... 18....MANSFIELDS.... 8
ECOTTDALES 6.... ALTOONAS. 5
TOBONTOS 6....BUFFAX0S. 5
HAMILTONS 14 LONDONS 0
SYBACCSES 7....DETBOITS 6
ROCHESTEBS 15....TOLEDOS. 6
Perl . Per
VTon. LosUCt. 'Won. EbsUCt.
Bostons 12 5 .706 ChicagOS 10 .171
Plilladelphlasll G .611 Indianapolis 8 11 .421
Newtorks...lO 8 .55S Pittsburgs. .. 8 12 .400
Clevelands. ..11 10 .5111 Washington! 4 11 .287
" Perl Ter
St. Louis ... Jl 6 .778IAthletles II 11 .500
Kansas Cltys.. 15 10 .600, Cincinnati s. ..11 14 .413
Brooklyns I S .9S Colnmbus. .... 7 15 .318
Baltlmore3....12 11 .822iLoulsvlUes.... S 19 .208
National League Pittsburgs at New
York; Chicagos at Washington; Clevelands at
Boston; Indianapolis at Philadelphia.
American Association Brooklyns at St.
Louis; Athletics at Kansas City; Baltimores at
Cincinnati; Colnmbus at Louisville
INTEBNATIONAL LEAGUE TorontOS at
Hamilton; Detroit at Rochester; Londons at
Buffalo; Toledos at Syracuse.
MORE HEAVY HITTING.
The Home Team Again Slagged by the Gay
rSFZCIAti TELEGRAM TO TBS TJISPATCTM
Boston, May 16. The Bean Eaters
downed the Pittsburg cripples ior the fourth
consecutive time to-day in the presence of
3,000 enthusiasts. Maul was the Pittsburg
twirler, and the way the Boston sluggers
mauled him over the field was dishearten
ing to the rest of the visitors, especially the
fielders, who had to do the running, but
they had their revenge when they took a
turn at the bat, and the hard hitters from
the Smoky City made the gilt-edge veteran
Clarkson weary by banging the ball in an
equally lively manner. It was a slugging
match from the start, and the Bostons had
the best of it. The Pittsburgs made some
costly errors, and the Bostons took advant
age of ihem. Of the 14 runs scored by the
ome nine only 4 were earned, in spite ot
the heavy stick work. Most of the safe hits
came after chances had been given for retiring
the side, and while they did not earn the runs,
they fattened up the averages of the players.
TVERE "WELL RECEIVED.
The visitors were well received to-day as on
the preceding days. Mrs. Sunday, who has ac
companied her husband on this trip, says that
Boston andience'S are the most generous she
has seen and she feels that the pangs of defeat
are made a little easier by the gentlemanly
manner in which the defeat was accomplished.
To-day's drubbing was the most emphatic of
the series and the Pittsburgers will go to New
York feeling that they have already faced the
real giants of the League.
The Bostons did not delay but began scoring
at once. Bay and Broutbers each made singles
and after Fields and Maul had advanced them
to third and second respectively on error.
Quinn made a third hit that enabled them to
score. That made two runs for Bostons. The
visitors were retired in their half on a neat
double play, which shut out Beckley at first
and Hanlon at third, Sunday having been put
ont at first. The Bean Eaters had no consid-
eration for the feelings of their guests and
doubled their score in the second, Bennett salt
ing down a home run and Brown making a
circuit of the bases on a base on balls, a steal, a
sacrifice and a wild throw by Smith. Two more
runs in the fourth gave the Bostons a total of
six. They did not make a hit in that inning
either, bnt Maul. Miller, Dnnlap and Fields
forgot that they were professional players and
made so many errors that the Bostons could
not help scoring.
SOME WEETCHED FIELDING.
The only wonder was that they didn't make
more runs. Kelly stole on a short passed ball
and got there on a long slide, but he hurt his
ankle in the attempt and had to lay off for sev
eral minutes. He finished tho game after his
ankle bad been Tubbed, but he limped some
what. The Pittsburgers had not been idle all
this time. Maul made a lunge at the ball In the
second inning and lifted it high In the air.
Brown and Badbourne both ran for it, and
both held out their hands font. Badbourne
stopped its downward career with one hand
anil Brown prevented the ball from rolling to
the ground. It was a very peculiar combina
tion catch. Then Smith lined the ball into the
same territory, but there nere no fielders there
at that moment and Smith was sale. Fields
, waved his bat and a fly fell into Kelly's hands.
ClarESon thought he had got the boys
from Pittsburg so badly confused that they
could not see the ball and he tossed it over the
plate. Sunday smiled, and bis wife, who was
eagerly watching her husbahd, laughed Glee
fully when she saw the sphere sail far down
toward right center, with Johnson and Kelly in
hot pursuit. Sunday reached third on the hit
and Smith scored. Hanlon was ..waiting for
just such encouragement, and his single over
second sent Sunday across the plate.
A SHORT PICNIC.
In the fourth Inning, after Carroll had been
retired Miller sent a bounder to Quinn, which
that player couldn't handle, and the little man
with a big voice was safe. Dunlap and Maui
made singles and Miller scored. A double play
by Clarkson, Bennett and Richardson retired
theside In the fifth the visitors had another
short picnic with Clarkson. With Fields and
Sunday out of.the way, Hanlon made a rattling
three-bagger to right field, and a minute later
Beckley sent the ball Into left field for an equal
number of bases, Hanlon scoring. That un
nerved Clarkson, and he made Slugger Carroll
a gift of first base. He stole second in a jiffy.
Then Miller took up the stick and made a brave
effort for a home run. He came so near get
ting it that 3,000 chills perambulated overSjOOO
spinal columns until Brown caught the
ball close to the fence. That closed the run
getting for the Pittsburgs, Although in each of
the remaining innings two men were on bases
when the side was retired. The Bostons bad
another batting streak In the sixth inning, two
singles and two doubles, yielding-three runs,
two of them earned. In the ninth inning their
bats were again Inspired to find the ball, and
five clean hits, assisted by three battery errors,
resulted In five runs, making a total of 11
Kelly surprised everybody by his weak batting
and Bennett's spurt with the hat was also un
expected. Richardson played a strong game at
second. In spite of his many battery errors.
Maul fielded bis position well, and kept tbe
Bostons, Brown excepted, hugging their bases.
Brown-made four neat steals. A hot fool from
Maul's bat In' the fourth innlng'stnickalady
in the grand stand and injured her severely In
the face. Score:
BOSTON. B B P A X
prrrsDtJBO r. n r a x
Brow-n, I.... s i x o
Kay. 3. 3 3 2 0
Kellr, r..... 2 110
Kroulners,l. 3 3 9 1
Klchd's'n, S. 1 0 3 S
juinn. 6.... 0 2 12
Radoourn.ni 0-2 0 0
Ssnday, r... 1 1 0 0
namon, ro. i 3 2 v
Uecklev. L, . 0 1 11 C
Carroll, L... 0 0 4 0
juuer, a.... l.i z 3
nolap, 2... 0 13 1
Hani. p. 0 2 0 4
Smith, s 113 4
Fields, c... 0 12 3
r- .. t .
Bennett, c. 1 3 1
rlnT-lr.nn t. 1 1 9 9
.,-, . . . ,
Earned runs Bostons, 5; Pittsburgs, 3.
Two-Ise lilt-ltay. .
feacriflccliits-Uav. .Kelly S. Beckley.
Three-base hlts-Snndsy, Hanlon, Beckley.
. Molcn bases Brown 3, Bay, Quinn, Hanlon,
Double plays Richardson. Brouthers and Ray:
Clarkson and Bennett; Clarkson, Broutbers.and
First base on balls-Brown 4, Richardson S,
Quinn, Carroll 3, Hanlon, Fields.
Hit by pitched ball Richardson.
Struck out Quinn, Sunday, Miller, Dunlap,
Smith 1 Fields.
Passed balls Bennett, Fields.
lid pitches Maul, 2.
Time of game Two hour and 5 minutes.
Umpires Fessenden and Carry.
His Efforts Trim Up the Babies Quite
JJewYobk, May 16.-New York defeated
Cleveland to-day. Ewing's pitching, a great
double play in the last Inning by Whitney,
Richardson and Connor, and a one-handed
catch by O'Rourke in the seventh inning were
the features. Score:
lfEWYOBK. B B P A X
CLEVELA'D B B P A X
Gore, m 10 3 0 0
Tlernan, r.. 0 0 1 0 0
Rlch'ds'n.2. 1 1 S 4 0
Stricter, 2. 0
McAleer, m. 0
GllkK. s o
Connor, 1... 2 J 7 0 0
Ewlng, p.... 12 0 12
Ward? s..... 0 0 4 10
O'K'rte. 1.. 0 1 1 0 0
"Whitney, 3.. 1 1 2 3 1
Brown, c... 0 16 10
Twltchell, 1. 0
re beau. 3....
6 8 27 10 S Totals 3 8 27 15 6
KewYorks 0 00400110-6
Clevelands 0 00000 1-20 3
Earned runs New Yorks, 1; Clevelands, 1.
Two-base hit G ruber.
Sacrifice hlts-Tiernan, "Ward, O'Rourke.
Double plavs Tebeau, Strieker and Faatz;
Whitney, Richardson and Connor.
First base on nails By Ewlng. 5: by Gruber, 2.
Mruck out Bv Ewlng, 6; by Gruber. 2.
Passed balls Zlmmer, 3.
V lid pitch-G ruber.
Time-One bour and S3 minutes.
THE SENATORS IN SHAPE.
They Get Down to Work and Beat, the
Washington. May 18. The Senators played
in marked contrast to their recent exhibitions
to-day and out-played tbe Hoosiers everywhere.
They hit the ball hard, although not timely,
fielded almost perfectly, but displayed very
poor judgment in running bases. To the latter
cause they sacrificed at J east five runs.
WASH'TON. It B P A EIINDIAN'P'S B B P A E
Hot, m 0 3
Shock, 1 0 1
beery. 1 1 1
tiiasscocK,s. u I
Myers, 2 1
Wise, s 1
Morrill. 1... I
Sweeny, 3... 0
Mack, c 0
Ebrlght, r.. 0
Pearson, p.. 0
Denny, 3.... 0
bulllvan, m. 0
McGeac'v, r 0
OlGetieln, p.. 0
Total 3 13 27 14 l Totals
1 6 27 14 3
Washingtons 0 030000003
Indianapolis 000S0000 1 1
Earned runs Indianapolis, 1.
Two-base hit Seery.
Three-base hits Sweeny, Wise.
Sacrifice hit Sweeny.
btolen bases Hoy. Myers.
Double plays bweeny. Myers and Morrill;
Mack and Myers; Wise, Morrill and Myers.
First base on balls-Off Pearson, 1; off (ietiein, 1.
Hit by pitched ball-beery.
Struck out By Pearson, 2; by Getzeln, 6,
Time One hour and SS.mlnutes.
BY HARD HITTING.
Tho Phillies Capture a Lively Game From
Philadelphia, May 16. Hard hitting
characterized the Philadelphia-Chicago game
this afternoon, but the local players managed
to make their hits the most productive. The
Phillies' runs were dne more to poor fielding
than to poor pitching. Gleason was hit hard
in the last two innings. Score:
PHILAD'A. B B F A CI CBICAGOS. B B P A
Wood, 1 3 12 0 0
Delaha'y.2. 3 3 2 4 1
Fogarty, m. 2 2 3 0 0
Th'son. r... 2 2 10 0
1 2 O
1 10 0
3 5 0
Burns, 3.. .
Mulvey. 3. 1 0 1 2 1
Farrar. l.. 2 2 13 1 0
Hillman, s. 2 1 1 5 2
bchrlver, c. 0 13 0 0
Gleason, p.. 1 2 1 3 0
Totals 16 14 2715 4
Totals.... 12 15 27 U 7
Philadelphia 1 6 0 7 110 0 0-18
Chlcagos 0 0 0 2 0 10 3 612
Earned runs Phlladelphlas, S; Chlcagos. 6.
Two-base hits Thompson,. Farrar, Anson,
Three-base hits Pfeffer, Gumbert.
Home run Thompson.
Stolen bases -Foearty, Thompson.
'Doable plays Ryan, lTeffer and Anson.
First base on balls Off Hutchinson, 6; off
bacriflce hits Fogarty, 2: Thompson, Farrar,
Hallman. bchrlver, Duffy, Pfeffer.
Struck out By Hutchinson, 2: by Gleason, 3.
Passed balls bchrlver. 1: Farreu, i.
Time Two;hours and 15 minutes.
TWO NEW PITCHERS.
Secretary Scandrett Lays Hold of Krnmm
The officials of the local club have com
menced earnest efforts to secure some new
pitchers. Tbe somewhat sudden way in which
the star twlrlers of the team have been dis
abled has caused consternation all around and
it seems that the team will not stop its down
ward course until it reaches the bottom of the
Secretary Scandrett. however, signed Al
Krumm, the Southside pitcher, yesterday
afternoon, and visited Latrcibe last evening to
sign young Beam, the phenomenal pitcher of
that vicinity. Tbe two young men will leave
for New York at once, as their services are
sadly needed. Staley and Maul are weak
ening, and they' have done well
under the circumstances. Beam in a
recent game struck out 24 men, and in four
games only five hits have been made off his de
livery. It may be that he is a wonder. It is to
be hoped he is. Krumm is a strong and speedy
pitcher and has done good work in the various
clubs of the vicinity.
Galvin is not likelv to be able to pitch until
the club returns. His foot is still considerably
MORRIS AND CONWAY.
They Return Home and Expect to be All
Morris and Conway returned home yesterday.
Th ey talk somewhat philosophically about th eir
being laid off without pay. During a conversa
tion Morris said :
"When 1 can't pitch, of course they have a,
right to lay me off. I only wish I was in shape.
It makes me feel mad to think that here is our
chance to get to the top, and we have but one
pitcher in form. We have a good club, a crowd
of winners. I hope, when I am in shape, to
make no what 1 lost if I have to Pitch mv arm
on. Nobody is more sorry than I am that I am'
not in shape, x pitcnea aunng miseraDie
weather in Chicago, and was wet through, but
I think I might have won the game had I been
Morris expects to join the club on Monday.
Conway has nothing harsh to say about his s us
pension. He expects to be all right as soon.as
the weather becomes warm.
At Cincinnati t
Cincinnati 1 2 0 0 10 0 0-4
Baltimores 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 '0 2
Earned runs Cincinnati 3; Baltimore!, 1.
Base hlts-Clnclnnatls, 8: Baltimores, 6.
Errors Clnclnnatls, 5: Baltimores, I.
Pitchers Duryea and Kllroy. ,
Columbus 1 1 115 0 0 2
Loulsvllles. 0 2 0 0 0 I
liase hits-Columbus. 11; Loulsvllles, 11.
Errors Columbus, 3- Loulsvllles. 2.
Pitchers Mays and Ewlng.
At Kansas City
Kansas Cltys 2 0 16 0 2 1
Athletics 0 2 3 0 0 0 0
Base hits-Kansas Cltys, 20: Athletics, 14.
Errors Kansas Cltys, 4: Athletics, 8.
Pitchers McCarthy and Weyhlng.
At St. Louis
St. Louis 1 2 2 2 0 10
Brooklyn X0 0 0 0 0 12
Base bits St. Louis, lit Brooklvns, 11.
Errors St. Louis, 4: Brooklms. i.
Pitchers Chamberlain and Hughes.
The Springfields knocked two Mansfield
pitchers out of the box to-day, making 1G hits
with a total Of 38 bases. Score:
Springfields 3 0 0 0 3 3 5 4 18
Mansflelds I 0.1010003-6
Base hits Springfields, 18: Mans fields, 8.
Errors-Sprlngfields. 1: Mansflelds. 8.
Batteries Wilson, Morrison and Fitzslmmons;
Easton and StenseL
Wheelings. 3 0 2 0 8 2 0 3 3-19
Dayton s 0 0030000 14
Base hlts-Whcellngs, 16,- Daytons, 7.
Errors Wheelings, 2; Daytons, 10.
Batteries Wheelings, Kennedy and Bowman;
Daytons, Wood, Lemmons and Prescott.
Shrevo Signs With Detroit.
Indianapolis, May 18. Pitcher Shreve,
lately released by the Indianapolis ball "club,
to-day signed a contract with the Detroit club.
Sain Stopped ;Thcm.; .fsryljthisaaaralag.taCoaepromptlyJor.choice.
J. Mav 16.-Tho Erie Drssuaea ftBWi?MtMHBH$S&ffiai& BOQGS '& BUHL,
L EbteYPA May ,16,-Xko Erie PrtHMMMMfl'
the McKees ports opened the ball season this
alternoon. Cf he game was interrupted in the
third innin 1 by rain, the score standing 3 to 1 in
'favor of tlio Drummers. The clubs will -play
again to-ro-ourow. The attendance opened, up
rSFECIAt. TEXEQBA1CS TO THE DISPATCH.l
Buffalo 1 0 0
Torontos - 4 1 0
Hamlltons 0 6 0
Londons 0 0 0
At Syracus. t
Syracuse. 0 0 0
Detroit 1 0 3
Rochester ...8 2 2
Toledo 1 0 0
The West, era Pennsylvania League.
Ecottdaxe. May 16. The opening game of
the Western Fi -nnsylvania League was played
here this afte moon between the borne club
and the Al toon, as, and was won by the home
team bv the fol lowing score:
Seottdales -. 0 0100103 16
Altoonas i 2 000 2. 0010 5
Earned runs I. teottdales, 3; Altoonas, 1,
Base hits ScotHdales, 11; Altoonas, 8.
Errors Scott d' ales, 5; Altoonas, 4.
Batteries Scot, tdales, Milbee and Cargo; Al
toonas. Burkhal, der and Hudson.
Umpire Heir Ington.
Tho i Second Was First.
rePECIAL TJ H.EGBA1C TO THB DISPATCH.1
New Galii.ee, O., May 16; The second
nine of NewGi Uileo defeated the first nine of
the same town to-day, in which the features of
the game werla tbe batting of Miller, of the
Firsts, and tbi pitching of Dodds, of the Sec
onds. The sco re is as follows:
Second i' 0 10041118
Firsts 0 00011114
Batteries Mi ers and Hart; Dodds and Bush.
Umpire Cast ey.
The home -talent may have to face Tim
Young Kennedy, of the Wheeling club.
might be wortt i buying.
Seven stral gbt defeats is a pretty fair
record, but stiHl Detroit easily beat that last
The Biversitl'S Grays and the Duquesnes
will play at Bee reation Park to-morrow after
noon. The Ann Street Stars defeated the Alarms
by 14 to 11 yestexiiay. Ferris, of the Stars, made
a home run.
These is a ceu-taln amount of consolation in
tbe fact that sitter Washington passes us no
hody else will.
ELMEit Siirr.EC, the Cincinnati pitcher, has
"been indefinitely- suspended without pay for
P. O'Bmen, t he pitcher of the East End
Athletics, will jo In the Hamilton International
League club to-day. His terms were accepted
An Alnbama Boom.
Stevenson, o,a., May 16. The sale of lots
at Stevenson, Ala., yesterday and to-day
amounted to S4S, 635. The number of lots sold
was 161. Steven ion is on the Memphis and
Charleston Rail road, 38 miles south of Chat
tanooga and near the mouth of Signatshie
Valley. The tov m was laid off in April.
English Salt Barred.
Hutchinsou', Kan., May 16. An order has
been received by the salt company here from a
Galveston firm f or 7.000 tons of salt. The Gal
veston firm has announced Its intention to use
the Hutchinson salt In the future, to tbe ex
clusion of the "E oglish article.
Only One Llnble to Die.
John Figaro, the Hungarian who had his
Dack broken in yesterday's railroad wreck, is at
the West Pemi Hospital and will die. He was
46 years of ape and leaves a wife and family. It
is thought this is the only fatality that will re
sult from the accident.
Tbe Commissioners, Objected.
The Coun ty Commissioneri have refused to
permit tbe use of two rooms in the Court
House for t he purpose of holding the Repub
lican conve ntions lor the Seventh and Eighth
Assembly districts next week. They will be
held in Seltict Council chamber
JUcKlnloy Is Politic.
Major MoHTinley passed through the city yes
terday, returning home from Washington. It
is reported tl le Major knows what Buckeye
statesman wl II go to Berlin, but he was shy
and kept his secret.
, Special for To-Day.
Call and see the suits, we are selling at
eight dolls .rs ($8) to-day. They are gems,
and are i-ea.lly worth 815, SIS and $17. We
name this eictremely low pricS for to-day only
and guar lutee to produce 980 suits, compris
ing cheviots, cassimeres, whipcords and
worsteds, well made and stylishly trimmed,
at the low figure of $8 lor to-day only.
Come and get one at the P. C. C. C, cor.
Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new Court
Artistic Wall Papers.
The largest and most complete stock of
fine wall papers ever shown in this vicinity
can be seen at 414 Wood st, Pittsburg.
John S. Bobeets.
To-Day Satiae Day. '
French, satines, new styles, 20 cents a
yard. A bargain unheard of in any wash
Jos. Hobne & Coa
Penn Avenne" Stores.
Just ireceived from Anheuser-Busch St.
Xouis Brewery a large supply of their cele
brated Budweisser beer, in both quarts and
pints. For sale By G. "V. Schmidt, 95 and
37 Fifth avenne, city.
Combination Patterns 100 entirely
new combination dresses will be opened on
Monday, the 13th inst They are worth $30;
.our price until close, $15 each.
MWFSU HUGUS & HACKS.
New To-Day English Mohairs 30c.
Solid colors and drown and gray mixtures,
50c to $1 a yard extra good value. Dress
JOS. HORNE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
We will sell to-day 640 nobby pleated
children's suits, former price $5 and: $6, at
the uniform price of two dollars and fifty
cents ($2 50) to-day only. P. C. C. C, cor.
Grant and Diamond streets, opp. the new
Pennsylvania rye whiskies of all
brands, seven years old, by the quart, gal
lon or barrel, at Max Klein's, 82 Federal
St., Allegheny, Pa., at rock bottom prices.
Printed All-Wool Challls, Only SO Cents.
This beats them all come in and see
them new styles.
Jos. Horne & Co. 's
Penn Avenue Stores.
Accordion and Dlrectolre Skirts.
Our stuff suits are beauties, ranging from
$5 upward. Lustres come in all colors from
pink to black. Campbell & Dick.
Extracting teeth, 25c.
Drs. McClaren & Waugaman, '
WPSu Cor. Smithfield andTourth avenue.
Friday Is Our Satiae Day.
Hundreds of pieces new French satines,
only 20 cents. Extra space and more clerks.
Come. Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Black Cashmep.e Our lines of 46-inch
wide cashmeres at 50c, 65c, 75c, 85c and $1
are positively the best value ever offered in
this city. Huous & Hacke.
Ladles' Tea Govroi. ,
Some exclusive things in wonderful ef
fects, and not high priced either.
Campbell. & Dick.
Primrose Cloth A Novelty To-Day.
Pretty only 12) cents a yard wash
goods counten. Don't miss coming.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Ten 'thousand -yards genuine French,
.satines, latest Paris printing, al 18c on sals
Captain Brown's Speedy Pair Easily
THE BROOKLYN CARLTOU STAKES.
The Winner Tarns Up in Joe Cotton's Out
JEWELBAN CAPTURES THE OAKS.
Proctor Knott Sick, and Other Interestls? Tnrf
tSFXCIAL TELEGBAM TO TRX BI8PATCB.1
Brooklyn, May 16. The crowd which
witnessed the races at Gravesend to-day was
small in comparison with the throng which
cheered the winner of the Brooklyn Handi
cap on Wednesday, but those who were
present saw some good sport, and, when they
were lucky enough to pick the winner, re
ceived splendid dividends. The Carlton
Stakes, for 3-year-olds, was the feature of
the day, and it was a genuine surprise, Joe
Cotton winning it with Carroll, against
whose chances the sure-man bookies were
laying 15 to 1. Sam Brown's pair, Reporter
and Buddhist, were the favorites, with
Dwyers' pair, Longstreet and Long Island,
a strong second choice.
To a good start Carroll set out and made
the pace all the way, the others never being
able to get up to him, Reporter, in particular,
running a poor race. The time was 1:42, hut
tbe winner could have beaten it by at least half
a second had he been pushed.
REPORTER'S POOR RACE.
Garrison lay out of the rate with Beporter
for the first half mile, and when he attempted'
to close the gap was unable to do so. Long
street, one of the Dwyers' pair, ran a clinking
good race, and he is plainly the king pin 3-year-old
of the. stable. He was second, with Mr.
Withers' Cyclone colt third. Mr. Cotton saw
his colt win from the reporters' stand. Trainer
Boyle thought Brown's Beporter would win,
but his own colt was better than he thought
and surprised him most agreeably. Mutuals
on the winner paid $131 20. He was very ably
ridden by Fred Littleneld.
The opening race ot the day at three-quarters
of a mile had some of the fastest sprinters
in the land engaged. The start was an excel
lent one, with Eollan first away. It was a
ding-dong finish, all riding and whipping, but
Tipstaff won by a length from Fordham, who
was half a length in front of Eolian, a head be
fore Bell o d'Or.
BESSIE JUNE WINS.
The second race was a handicap at one mile
and an eighth. Barrister, Dunboyne and Lan
gar were the leaders to the good start, but go
ing past the stand Passport showed in front.
Bessie June and Barrister had it hot and heavy
in the run home, Bessie June landing the Dwyer
colors in their initial win this year by a head
from Barrister, who beat Langar six lengths.
The fifth race was a selling scramble for 2-year-olds
at five furlongs, with Bill Daly's filly
Urbana a favorite at 2 to 1 against. Pell
Mell showed considerable speed in the early
fart of the race, but died away in the stretch,
t was the second victory for Father Bill, and
his caubeen sailed aloft as Urbana passed the
dicap sweepstakes at six furlongs. Miracle led I
for half a mile, when Young Duke headed him I
nnil Innlrnrl n envn ttt!nnfll -tnfl XT a rrtlt r-A I
brought Eolo out of theruokand landing the
first race of tbe season for the Chesterbrook
string by an open length. Young Duke barely
beat Miracle for the place, and the rest fol
lowed In close order.
HOW THEY FINISHED.
First race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Eolian. Belle d'Or, JayF. Dee, Tipstaff, Khaftan,
Glory, Fordham. Tipstaff won in 1:1 Fordham
second, Eolian third.
Second race, one and one-eighth miles Starters:
Dunboyne, Bessie June, Le Logos, Langar, Bar
rister, Passport Bessie June won in 1:57& Bar
rister second. Dunboyne third.
Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles Start
ers: Bohemian, Long Kuignt, Monmouth, Poca
tello, King Idle, Benedictine, Tattler.Blggonette,
Bronzomarte, SalvlnL Grlmaldl, Gallatin, Nellie
B, Golden Reel. Bordelalse. Falcon. Bronzo
marte won In 1-48& Long Knight second,-Salvlnl
third. . - i
Fourth race, one mile Starters: Buddhist, Re
porter, Cyclone Colt, Bellalre, Long Island.l.ong
street, Slnglestone, Carroll. Carroll won In 1:41 u,
Longstreet second. Cyclone Colt third.
Firth race, five-sixths of a mile Starters: Arch
itect, Pell Mell, Foreigner, Kenwood, Urbana.
Urbana won In l:03x, Kenwood second, Foreigner
Brooklyn entries for to-morrow:
First race, seven furlongs Hanover, Eolian,
Bralt 124 pounds each, Defence, Guarantee, Eolo
Second race, one mile Burch 116, Balls ton 112.
Bella B 112, FitzroylOB, Now or liever 103, Frank
Ward ira. Ban Cloche 103, Joe Lee 10?.
Third race, five-eighths of a mile Ozone 110
pounds, Mr William 110, Elmstone 110. John At
wood 110, May Queen M7. St. James 105, Mamie B
183, Insight 102, Bronze and Blue 102. La Favorlt a
colt, Onward. Blackburn 100 each. Ray W 97.
Fourth race, mile and an eighth Defence H4
pounds; Bella B 112, Marauder 110, Inspector B
109, Tea Tray 106, Falcon 106, Belinda 105, Barrister
104. Benedictine 100, Gallus Dan 100, Brother Ban
Fifth race, one-half mile Benefit, Elkton.
Prince Howard. Cliff "Wood, Tormenter, Canteen
Harrison. Mr. Pelham. Ill pounds each; Walland
Filly. Sunnvslde, Mamie B. Perversity, Caress,
Phoebe. Unadaga, 106 each.
Sixth race, six furlongs Marsh Rcdon 119
pounds. Romp 114, Rebellion 112. Valley Stream
112 Rlptonllo, UoneawayllO, George Angus 109,
Tourmaline Angus 105, Equality 103, Nellie B 104,
Little Barefoot 102, America 100; Deception 97.
Jcwclhnn Wins the Kentucky Oaks Some
Louisville. May 16. There was a big at
tendance at Churchill Downs again to-day and
good racing. The track was still a little heavy.
Weather very fine.
First race, Louisville Hotel handicap sweep
stakes, all ages, 8400 added, one mile Comedy
won by half a length, Marchma second, Harry
Glenn third. Time, 1-A3X.
Second race, Kentucky Oaks, 3-year-old fillies,
(100 entrance, 'f 1,250 added, of which 5C to sec
ond, (100 to third, one and a half Miles
From a very bad start In the chute, in which
Brandolette had the best, that filly made tbe run
ning down the stretch, to lengths ahead past the
stand and around to the three-quarters, where'
she still led by a lenfrth, Btoval had held Jewel
ban well in hand in tbe rear to that point. There
he gave her rein, and in the stretch she drew up
first and came on steadily, winning in a gallop by
four open lengths, Brandolette second, Retrieve
third, fonr lengths back. Time. 2.41.
Third race, selling, purse (400. all ages, seven
furlongs In a whipping flnlsh-wtth Bettte Custer
Clamor won by a nose, Ernest Race third. Time.
Fourth race, selling, pnrse (400, five furlongs
Lena Ban won bv three lengths, Samantha three
lengths ahead or Happiness, third. Tunc, 1:07. '
Fifth race, selling, pnrse (400. seven furlongs
Maori won by a length, Clara C second, Rol d'Or
third. Time, 1:30M.
The consideration of case against individual
bookmakers has been postponed till to-morrow
Following are the entries and weights for to
First race, seven-eighths of a mile, selling -Kee-Vec-Na
101 pounds. Castaway 11 87, Red Letter
103, Bonnie King 106, Finality 1U5, Macaulpy no.
Benson 100, Lizzie L 107, Ed Butts 05, Probus Ot
NevaJ 05. Charles Reed 100, Bettle L 103. Vai?
guard 102, Jim Nave 99.
becond race, Bnnnymede stakes, three-quarters
ofamlle. 2-year-olds-Penn P 121 pounds, Mry
Malloy 118, 6 W 113, Watterson 118, Starter Cald
Third race, handicap, mile and a sixteenth
Early Dawn 95 pounds, Syracuse 95, Harry Glenn
109, Stony Montgomery 100, May Laps 95. Itecluse 90.
Fourth rare, mile, penalties and allowances
Unlucky 98 pounds, Gardner 96, Kate Malone 91,
Owners handicap, three-quarters of a mile Clay '
Stockton SO pounds, McDowell 97, Bobbin 9S.
Prather 87, Rlghtaway 95. .
WANT THE BIG FIGHT.
Kansas City Makes a Strong Bid for tbo
Coming Championship Contest.
lgrECIAL TELEOBAU TO THE DISrATCK.1
New York, May la. The following dispatch
in reference to the Sullivan and Kilrain prize
fight for $26,000, the champion belt and the
championship of the world, was received at the
J'olice Gazette office to-day, from Kansas City :
"The Citizens' Committee of this city will
offer better inducements to have Jake Kilrain
and John L. Sullivan fight for the
$20,000 and the champion belt at this
place than any other city. We
will furnish Kilrain and Sullivan training
quarters and give each principal 4,000 and a
percentage of receipts over that amount If
they wilt mutually agree to fight here, and will
also guarantee both -pugilists full protection
from any Interference?'
Proctor Knot U Sick,
J SPECIAL TXLXQBAU TO TRX EISPATCn.l
LotnsvrLLE, May 16. PfoctorKnotis unite
a mck none
t-MaTMmett, tjwk: i iMean, twaK tbete
is nothing serious In his ailment. It appears
he refused his feed on Several occasions after
the Derby and previous to the Clark stakes
and now the friends of the great colt hold that
he was not anywhere near himself In the latter
race, hence his poor display. Tbe nature of
his sickness is not known outside of tbe
stable, but tbe tact that he has been physicked
and attended by a veterinary lends credence
to the report that he is far from a well horse.
NOT AFRAID OF THE VOLUNTEER,
Bnt Lord Dnnraven Didn't Expect to Have
to Sail Against Her.
ISFXCIAX. TEL EO HAM TO THE DISrATCTM
New York. May 16.-In theNew York Yacht
Club to-night, ex-Commodore James D. Smith'
Chairman of the America's CupiCommittee,
announced hat. having been unable to get a
Suorum of the committee together for three
ays, he would now read Lord Dunraven's let
ters, srpt to the committee last Monday. Lord
Dnnraven discusses the points in dispute,
acceding to the American conditions, but
in Ihls letter to Secretary Oddie. says:
"I certainly was under the impression that, bv
your cablegram of the 11th of April, my
challenge had been accepted on the conditions
governing the Volunteer-Thistle match, and I
trust there is no misunderstanding on tbe
point that can possibly give rise to any compli
cations." Lord Dunraven's courteous communication
was much praised, and there were very few in
clined to find fault wlth.it. "It's Jnst as I told
you," said an English member. "He did not
expect to have the Volunteer putagainst him,
but ho has got a boat that isn't afraid to sail
against her or anything else within the limit
called for by the deed of gift."
MYEtt CHALLENGES THE WORLD.
He Posts a Forfeit of $300 to Fight Any
rSr-ECIAI. TELEOKAM TO Till DISPATCH. 1
New York, May '16. Billy Myer. the" lad
from Streator, HI., who fought Jack Mc
AulifTe to a draw in 61 rounds at North Judson,
Ind.,in February last, called at the Police
Gazette office to-day and posted a forfeit of
$500 In support of his challenge to meet any
lightweight pugilist in the world for $2,500 or
more a side.
Mr. Myer appears at the People's Theater
next week in "After Dark," introdncing a
sparring contest with his brother Ed. Mr.
Myer can be found at 57 West Twenty seventh
They Couldn't Agree.
The backers of Peter Pnddy and E. C. Mc
Clelland have once more failed to come to
terms regarding a foot race between the two
peds name. Friddy's backer definitely refused
to proceed with tbe match, and took down his
forfeit of $50. McClelland is training hard
every day for his race with Nlklrk.
SETTLING THE STEIKE.
The German Emperor Takes a Hand la the
Coal Mining Trouble Operators aad
Employes Come to Terms A
Victory for the Latter.
Berlin, May 16. A compromise ia being
arranged between the miners and their em
ployers, xand it is expected the men will re
sume work everywhere on Tuesday. In re
ceiving the Westphalia mine owners to-day
Emperor William made a long speech, in
the course of which he said:
After hearing both sides, it wonld seem that
tbe main point, in view of the widespread in
jury done to tbe whole population, and having
regard especially to the probable outbreak of a
series of strikes in Silesia, is to end as soon as
possible the strikes in Westphalia. I con
veyed my views on this subject to the work
men with severe plainness. The work
men have made a good Impression
upon me by having hela aloof from all
touch with the Socialists. Telegrams from
Westphalia announce that my words have
found a favorable hearing. The healthy, patri
otic feeling shown by the workmen's delegates
inspires me with confidence that they will do
all in their power to bring their comrades back
to work as soon as possible.
I urgently advise the mining companies to
maintain henceforth as close touch as possible
with the workmen. I would ask that care be
taken to give the workmen chances to formu
late their wishes, 1 much desire to bring the
dispute to a favorable issue. It must ever be
borne in mind that companies employing great
numbers of workmen have a duty to perform
to the State. They must use every effort to
provide for the welfare of the men. What
above all must be avoided is the placing of tbe
population of a whole province in such difficul
ties as have attended the present strike.
After the audience delegates of the min
ers met Herr Hammacher, member of the
Beichstag, who acted as representative ot
tbe mine owners. A prolonged conference
was held, which resulted in the acceptance
of a basis of settlement. The working day
is to be fixed at eight hours, exclusive of
time occupied in descending and ascending
the pits; compulsory overtime is to be abol
ished except in cases of extreme urgency
Torevionslv arranged for between the mas
ters and the pen, and, finally, wages areto
be increased in accordance
with local cir-
STILL A BABE MYSTERY.
The Coroner Begins an Investigation Into
the Death of miss Tobln.
SPECIAL TELEOBAU TO TBE DISPATCH. 1
New York, May 16. The inquest on
the body of Miss Mary E. Tobin, which was
found in the water off Clifton, was begun by
Coroner Martin Hughes to-night. Dr.
Bobinson had sufficiently recovered from
his attack of rheumatism to be present with
his son. His aspect was that of a
man who had much to reveal and
was hiding his time. Dr. Bryan,
the young physician who is said to have
been engaged to the dead girl, and who con
sistently denied himself to reporters to-day,
was also present ancL. seemed to be in
a serious mood. His testimony was in
many respects the most important of the
evening, dispelling as it did the mystery ot
Dr. Bobioson's index book and settling
affirmatively the truth ot the report that
Dr. Bryan was engaged to marry Miss
It was reported in Clifton to-night that
Dr. Bryan had heeome engaged to a young
lady well known on Staten Island, and that
this news was broken to Miss Tobin just be
fore her death.
Dr. S. A., Bobinson, the employer of the
dead girl, is a man of high, sound standing
and important business interest!. In addi
tion" to this position he is concerned in the
management of large trusVestates.
A dispatch from Franelin says that the
relatives of the qead ylrl are much affected
by her sad fate, andfrill use every effort to
unravel the mystery.
CAEELESS CAR DRIVERS.
One of Them Narrowly Escapes Being
Lynched by n Chicago Mob.
Chicago, May 16. Another horror on
the Yerkes street car lines followed close to
night upon the long series of accidents and
apparent indifference to the public inter
ests, which culminated last evening in the
shocking death of a bride in the presence of
her husband and the narrow escape of the
gripman from lynching at the hands of an
infuriated mob. To-night a southbound
State street car containing a dozen passen
gers was stopped on the river's brink barely
in time to save the human freight. The two
horses went over into the stream, 20 feet be
The passengers realized the danger only
when it was past,, but then fled panic
stricken. A long grade descending toward
the draVbridge, which has long been a
menace, was the chief cause of the narrowly
averted catastrophe. The driver coming
down the grace to the river failed to notice
that the bridge 'was about to turn. Only by
sheer good luck did he manage to prevent
plunging the car, himself and the passen
gers after the horses into the filthy stream.
A Few Bills Signed by the Governor.
(SPECIAL TXLEaRAlI TO THE DISFATCB.l
Harhisbubg, May 16. Governor Beaver
to-day signed the Pittsburg street improve
ment and sewer bill and the act providing
lor taxing of dogs in boroughs and town
ships from 50 cents to $, and for the pay
ment of damages by owners of dogs for kill
Colored Silk Salts.
All the popular styles, from $12 upward;
all choice goods. Campbell & D ick.
B. it B. ,
Ten thousand yards genuine French
satines,, latestParis printing, at lfJc-Hm sale
this HKJrnini. 1. Come sromDtlv forychoice. ?t
SOME PLAIN CHAEGES
Independent Refiners Accuse Rail
roads of Discrimination
IN PAYOR OP THE STANDARD.
Facts and Figures Given in Snpport of tho
THE COMPLAINANTS REST THEIR CASE,
And the Commission Will Give a Farther Htarioj at
The Inter-State Commerce Commission
continued its hearing of the charges of dis
crimination in oil rates yesterday. A large
number of witnesses were examined. Some
of them were very plain in their statements
against the railroads, giving figures to back
up their claims. The complainants rested
their case, and the hearing was adjourned
rt-FECIAL TXLEOBAX TO THE DISPATCH.!
Titusville, May 16. The hearing be
fore the Inter-State Commission was re
sumed at 9 o'clock this morning, with A. D.
Deming, of Oil City, on the stand. Mr.
Deming, who is an independent refiner,
testified that the refiners always had reason
able freight rates till last September. From
1832 to the close of the year 1884 his com
pany received a rebate of 13 cents per barrel
on all oil shipped to New York and inter
mediate points, and 26 cents, rebate on
Boston oil. He had made large contracts
ahead when the rates to the seaboard were ad
vanced last September.
He said there was no money In operating re
fineries at the present rates, but If th ey were
lowered to the former figures, the independent
refiners could afford to run their plants.
Mr. Byles, another Oil City refiner, corrob
orated the testimony of the preceding witness.
Mr. F. Faik, proprietor of the American Oil
Works of this city, gave testimony that the
Western New York and Philadelphia Railroad,
in his judgment,
FAVORED THE STANDARD
oil company, at Rochester, by making low
rates on crude to Rochester and nigh rates on
refined to the same point. He bad known of a
rate on distillate, a product of petroleum, of 15
cents a barrel to Buffalo.
Mr. John Taylor. General Traffic Manager of
the Lehigh Valley road, had a joint rate with
the Western New York and Philadelphia Rail
road to Perth Amboy. He did not know why
the advance in rate had been made, nor by
whom. At the time the rates were advanced
he did not believe tbe traffic would bear it, but
he believed that the company would make
more money by barrel shipments
than by tank cars, because the cars could bo
used to carry freight on return trips. He con.
sidered the present rate of 12 cents a 100
pounds to be reasonable, nor did be desire a
road to carry it at any less rate. He did not
think that a rate of 6 to 6 mills was too high.
F.L. Wood, proprietor of the Oil Creek Re
finery, of this city, testified that In 18S1 the
open rate to New York was 45 cents, with a
rebate of 15 cents. He did not know that there
was any competition between the railroads for
carrying oil at that time.
EFFECT OP THE INCREASE.
Mr. Beswold, of the International Works, of
Titusville, testiflea that the increase of the
premium on the oil of this district to over 8
cents was not on account of the quality of the
oil. He would not say that this premium had
been increased to injure the refiners, but It
had that effect. L. Waltz, of Oil City, an inde
pendent refiner, stated that his business prior
to September of last year, when rates were in
creased, was done at a loss. He was satisfied
with the present rate on tank oil.
At tbe afternoon session W. 8. MatherweU,
manager of the Green line, testified that under
all circumstances the barrel or package con
taining oil was shipped free. W. C. Warner.
Secretary pf the National Company, of this
city, testified that the old rates did not include
lighterage.-Present rates did. Rates to New
England were so high that it prevented them
from marketing their oil profitably in New
Kngland..'-Tbe advance in rates and? premium
was simultaneous. He thought that 10 or 11
cents per barrel would be an ample rats to
tidewater at New York. If the present rate
continues refiners will have to quit business.
SOME. STRONG STATEMENTS.
J. W. Witherop, President of the Titusville 4
Independent Refiners' Association, testified:
"The Green line refused to take our cars, say
ing that it was a violation of their contract
with th e National Storage Company. We have
obtained a 20-cent rate on distillate from this
city to Buffalo. Outside institutions, the Atlas
among others, got a 15-cent rate to Buffalo over
the same road tbe Western, New York and
Mr. Dan O'Day, general manager of the Na
tional Transit Pipe Line, was sworn. He said
he didn't know the cost of transporting a bar
rel of oil from the western termlntjs to tide
water. The line was constantly being renewed
and a great deal of labor, clerical force, engi
neers, pump stations, fuel, etc., enteredjntotho
computation. Thought 7 cents might cover the
cost, but could not say positively. V
J. G. Benton, superintendent of the Tide
water Pipe Line, testified. He said that he had
built tno line. It was over 300 miles long. He
could not say positively the cost per mile.
The complainants here rested. The case.l
mill la tiVan tin O t" In IT WaoTitn-vtrnt N
AAA aso maim T&a m." Bfgwua ertw tWMUglVU VIA-
Special for To-Day.
Call and see the suits we are selling at
eight dollars ($8) to-day. They are gems,
and are really worth $15, $16 and $17. We
name this extremely low price for to-day only
and guarantee to produce 980 suits, compris
ing cheviots, cassimeres, whipcords and
worsteds, wc-11 made and stylishly trimmed,
at the low figure ot $8 for to-day only.
Come and get one at the P. C. C. C, cor.
Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new Court
Fancy Jersey OTatelot Waists
To be lad only in our cloak room.
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
. Penn Avenue Stores.
Just received from Anheuser-Busch St.
Louis Brewery a large supply of their cele
brated Budweisser beer, in both quarts and
pints. For sale by G. W. Schmidt, 95 and
97 Fifth avenne, city.
Ladles Flannel Blouse Waists, $3
And np to $4 50 new designs in silk
stripe flannels. Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Visit onr cloak room (second floor) for
all the latest styles of wraps, jackets, jer
seys, etc.. Hugos & Hacke.
To-Day Saline Day. k
French satinei, "new styles, 20 cents a
yard. A. bargain unheard of in any wash
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
POUNDS PER OAT
' TOR SALE BT
FLEISHMAN & CO.
'---m . A----. -j -j . - , -w i
THE lARSEST "CTOnr .
,H THE WOHLB. jfCr
& sSr 4UaS
. v . bk sk. mr e
rr 'av- ;"-.
t. ftT JS
" THE WEATHER.
For Western Penn
sylvania, fair in
light showers in
ginia, fair, warmer,
PrrrsBURO, May 16. I8S9.
The United States Signal Service oflfterln
this city furnishes tho folio wins.
12 .-00 A. V
I -OOP. M
5:00 P. M
8 0OP. M
River at S
Maximum temp.... 82
Minimum temp...... 58
Rantre . W
, V., 5.8
iMt: no change In 24
SPECIAL TXLXGKAVS TO THE DISPATCH.!
Wabren River 910 of a foot and falling:
Weather cloudy and warm.
Brownsville River 6 feet 3 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 80
at 6 P. it.
Moboantown River 5 feet and falling:
Weather cloudy. Thermometer 83 at 4 P. M.
A VICTIM OF UNREQUITED L0TE.
Driven to Insanity by Disappointment a
Yoong Man Leaps to Death.-
rSFECIAL TZLXQBAH TO THJS DISPATCH.1
St. IiOtjis, May 16. An infatuated
young lover from Jacohsonville, 111., was
suddenly attacked with insanity in the
Hotel Barnum. this morning. He dropped
through a window to the skylight, about 30
feet below, and was cut almost to pieces.
His name is P. F. Kirk, and his father was
a prominent Chicago merchant until his
death, a few years ago.
The family then laoved io Jacohsonville,
where youne Kirk fell in love. The young
lady failed to return his affections, and
Kirk left home in a rather wild condition
of mind. His brother-in-law, Ralph Key
nolds, followed him, but he refused' to re
turn. He is now a raving maniac, and is
believed to be fatally injured.
A LAKE STEAJIEE EUBNED.
Reports to the Effect That the Empire Has
Been Destroyed. .
DrrLTJTH, May 16. It is reported here
that the United Empire, Asarnia line
steamer, was burned. The report has not
been officially corroborated vet, but tele
grams have been sent to all ports asking
about it. She is a passenger steamer and
valued at $100,000.
BEATS tho World. It Is the Best
The BEST for Men's Boots
" Ladles tt
SOFTENS and PRESERVE8 the Leather
One a wtkfcr menU loots and onct a monthor
tmtmU U anpU Jot perfect rttulte It makes ths
handsomest and meet durable polish yon ever saw.
Yen dont have to groan and sweat with a black
ing brush. Be wise and try it- Because your
grandfather worked hard is no reason yon should
not spare yourself this worso than melees labor.
Sold by Grocers, Druggists, and Shoe Dealers.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, phiud-elphu.
CURED OF CATARRH.
MR. (GEORGE LAMBERT, who lives on
Jones avenue, this city, near Twenty-seventh
street, has been enred of a very bad case of
catarrh Dy the physicians of the Polypathlc
medical institute, jno. cu j-enn avenue, vy nen
he applied for treatment he complained of
much soreness in his lungs,sbortness of breath,
a chdked np feeling in his throat, with much
dryness; the catarrhal secretion that he raised
from his throat and lungs was very tough and
tenacious; his eyes were weak and troubled
him very much about reading or seeing ob-
iects distinctly. The disease also extended to
lis stomach, so that he had great pain after
eating. On account of his food souring on
his stomach he had much belching of gas, and
was so bloated that his heart would frequently
palpitate, and gave him so much pain that he
thought he had heart disease. After becoming
cured, as above stated, be says:
"I am very glad to give my testimonial, and
shall always speak in praise of the doctors to
my many friends for curing me of this dread
ful disease, and I cheerfully recommend all
others suffering from chronic diseases to call
on these specialists, who will frankly tell you
what they can do for yon.
The diseases treated successfully at the
POLYPATHIC MEDICAL AND SURGICAL
INSTITUTE, 420 -Penn avenne, are catarrh,
diseases of the stomach and all forms of skin
and blood diseases, and they especially invito
those whose diseases have failed to improve
under the general practitioner's treatment to
call and examine their system of treatment
and cure, which have been tbe result of years
of careful study and Investigation. Office
hours, 10 to 11-30 A. jl. 1 to i and 6 to 8 P. M.
Sundays, 1 to 4 P. x. Consultation free.
This Company to inaposltion to furnish anything
desired. In connection with the Creamery
1 111 I' t -c:-0- 'f. I I
jiiiiiiiHMimiiSntTrif 1-iIIIIhI tir9ei9(ii til iniiiii bbb Bomiiii & &r ,, iMhhbs i -gi- - ji
"- I HmjIihB IIssBHiFissBiBiIHb HIIMi iIIM nUHillil iif ' ai9 HI ( fli H jI
! SVoillyl sVlimSSils&vPlwUlllflliilffl IMsB iIbbhIiiIiI sD IH jpSStBiBB lit Zi r IB -
of their own manufacture. As this is the largest establishment of the kind (excepting; none)
In this part of the country, they can furnish the lowest market rates. i
Making their own ice and having their own refrigerators at the Creamery enables them tot
always ship goods in first-class condition. '&--' -
P Jj E R m E S .
IS BUSINESS AT
KE E C H"S.
Good Goods and Low Prices make it
so. She people are good judges, and,
when in want of Furniture, Carpet,
House Furnishing Goods, Baby Car
riages, etc., they naturally will buy
these goods where they can get the beat
value for their money, viz:
Cash and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave,, i
Near Ninth Street.
iSrOpen Saturdays till 10 P. M.
Only Genuine System of Memory Tralnlnc
Foot Books Learned In one reading.
Blind wandering cored.
Every child and adalt greatly benefitted.
Great Inducements to Correspondence Classes.
Prospectus, with opinions of Dr. Wm. A. Ham.
mood, tho world-famed Si-eciahstrnMrndDiaeasesL
Daniel Grecnlenf Thompson, the gnat Psrchot
opst, J.JU.Bnckley.D.Pyedjtorof the CTriittaa
Advocate, If. Y., Richard Proctor, the Scientist.
Hona. Jndgo Gibson, Jadah P. Benjamin, and
others, sent post free by
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
flUNARl LINE. '
NEW YORK TO LIVERPOOL VIA qTJEKN3
TOWN, FROM PIER 40 NORTH RIVER.
PAST EXPRESS MAIL SERVICE.
May IS. 8 A Jt I Gallia. June 5, 9:30 A It
SEtrurla, MaySS, 3PH IServla. June 15. 7AK
Auranla, June 1, 7 A 31 iBothnla, Jane 19. 10 A K
(These steamers carry first-class passengers only;
Cabin passage, 60. (so and f too; Intermediate.
135. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of
Kurope at very low rates.
VERNON H. BROW N & CO., General Agents,
4 Bowling Green, New York.
J. J. MCCORMICK. Agent.
Fourth ave. and Smithfield St., Pittsburg.
DEUTSCHER LLOYD FAST
ronta to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Service twice a week from
New York to Southampton (London, Havre),
S3.Allor.Mav 15. 6 AM I Ss.Ems.Mav 25.
Werra,May 18,8.30 AM I Ss.Trave. May 29,
Hs.Saale. Mav22.noon I Ss.Fulda. June 1.
First Cabin, Winter rates, from 8100 up
MAXSCHAMBERQ & CO., Agents
OELRICHS fc CO., 2 Bowling Grer
York City. j
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage 133 to R0. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion (S5 to 890.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Rates.
ATJbTIN BALDWIN Jt CO.. General Agents,
S3 roadway. New York.
J. J. McCORMICK. Agent, Pittsburg. Pa.
HAMBURG-AS1ER1CAN PACKET CO. EX
PRESS service between Jew York. South
amptonand Hamburg by the new twin-screw
steamers of 10,000 tons and 12,(00 horse power.
Past time to London and the Continent. Steam,
ers unexcelled for safety, speed and comfort.
Regular service: Every Thursday from New
York to Plymouth (Loudon), Cherbourg (Paris)
and Hamburg. Through tickets to London and
Paris. Excellent fare. Rates extremely low.
Apply to the General office. No. 37Broadwar, New
York. R. J. CORTIS, Manager; C. B. RICHARD
ft CO., General Passage Office, 61 Broadway,
New York: MAX gCHAMBERU & CO., 55 Smith
field st,. Pittsburg. mh3-27-wr
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
THE ONLY OIRECT LINE
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate, J30. Steerage, SIS?.
Passengers by this route are saved tbe ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York.
J. J. MCCORMICK, or A. D. SCORER 4 SON,
' Pittsburg. mhRV99-JtWV
Atlantic Exnreti Service:
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
Steamshlnj'ClTY OP ROilE," from New York,
IDAY. Mays. June 28, July Zt.Aug.'a
Saloon passage. (60
to 10O: second-class, saj.
Steamers every Saturday from New York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver
pool, (50 and J60. becond-class. (30.
Steerage passage, either service. 0.
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers' circular letters of credit and drafts
for any amount Issued at lowest current rates.
Porbooks or tours, rickets or Information,
Anply to HENDERSON BROTHERS. N. Y.. OT
J. J. MCCORMICK. Fourth and Smithfield; A. D.
SCORER SON. 413 Smithfield St.. Pittsburg; W.
SEMPLE, Jr., 165 Federal St., Allegheny.
from a gallon of Milk or Cream to any atnoua'
they always have in stock a large line of
Cor. Old Ave. and 'BovdStv
v, MWali-awui M.-S