Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBUEG DISPATCH, THURSDAY, MAT 23, 1889.
St. John's Opinion of Oarsman
SOME BTBOKGVOBDS SAID.
Grand Opening of the Fleetwood
A SERIOUS MISTAKE AT LATONIA.
Tiro Eaccs Hare to be Ban for the Mer
BEOOKfiTS RACES AND OTHER SPOETS
Details of All the Bnll Games and other
' Interesting Baseball News trill be found on
tbe Fifth Page.
J. C. Burxett... l Fan Eccg. 2
SpkisgDaxce.... 1 Semaphore, 2
BAi.i.Tnoa. l adelk si. 2
HYFOCEITE 1 MAOKI. 2
BASTALKSK 1 Wheeler T. 2
IjETTEBOI. 1 GOUGHIXT- 2
Loaxtake 1 Salisbury. 2
BESEDicnifz 1 Ernest 2
GTPST QUEEX..... I HOLUSAT. 2
Inspector B. 1 Eurus 2
Sir Whaiax...... I Tobmeittor 2
Beck. 1 Long Island 2
ABC 1 Allie Rosebud... 2
St. Elmo 1 Johnny B 2
Little Sis 1 General Custer. 2
SATS THEY ARE CHUMPS.
St. John Waxes Indlgnnnt About Teemer
and His Backers.
John A. St. John is evidently extremely
indignant at the collapse of the proposed
boat races between Jake Gaudaur and Jonn
Teemer. Mr. St. John's opinion can best
he understood by using his own words. In a
letter to the writer, dated Boston, yesterday be
"I thought Teemer wonld back down. This
tras.ness has prevented Gaudaur going to ths
coast and taking part in two large regattas, at
which he would have won at least 1,000. In
future Teemer will bare to put up a very large
forfeit in order to have me take notice of his
blnffs. His backers are a set of chumps; afraid
to risk a dollar."
This is exceedingly strong language for St
John to use, because his wont is to talk very
mildly about everybody and ererythinc. How
ever, if, as he says, Gaudanr has been pre
vented from earning SL0O0 thus early In the
year by vainlr expecting a match with Teemer,
there probably is reason for a little display of
temper. However, the non-making of the
match may not be entirely the fault of
Teemer. There may be circumstances con
nected with bis case that handicaps him con
siderably at present John Ritz, of Wheeling,
it is stated, has been writing to Boston
parties stating that he has been watching
Teeme row foi some time past, and that the
latter is much below his form of. last year.
Ritz also goes on to say that Teemer has failed
to securo backing. There may be some truth
in the latter statement, but it is safe to say
that Ritz is not in a position to say whether or
not Teemer has lost bis form. It is true that
Teemer has not lately been in first-class condi
tion, but he claims that be can row as well now
as be ever did when not perfectly trained.
When in condition he expects he will be as
speedy as he ever was. However, the few sharp
and pointed words of Mr. St- John may prompt
Teemer and bis backers to come definitely to
the front and make a match.
A LATONIA BLUNDER.
The Judges Cause Two Knees for the Mer
Cincinnati, May 22. The third day at La
tonia was cold and disagreeable, attendance
larce and the track slow. A serious blunder
occurred during the af'ernoon. The field was
sent away m the Merchants' Stake by Starter
Sheridan and the race rnn without any of the
judges being in the stand, and the error was
not discovered until the jockeys came back to
weigh out, and found no one in the 6tand to
acknowledge them. The judges were hunted
up and let the boys dismount, when they an
nounced all bets oil on the race and the dis
tance to be gone over again. Th e favor lte was
Montrose in the first run, but switched to the
Chicago stable entry in the second. This stable
won both runs; the first with Wheeler T, the
second with Santalene. Tbey ran one. two in
both runs. Considerable kicking was indulged
in over the decision of the judges in declaring
all bets off. The day was a good one for tbe
talent, as they picked the winners all through
First race, selling, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, three-quarters of a mile J. L.
Bnrnett, Rayon D'Or, Oralgerine-Bccswlng,
105 pounds, StovaL S to 1, first: Fan
King, King Ernest, Fan Fan. 107. G. Covington,
S to 1, second: Benson, King Alfonso-Vls-a-Vls,
110, Barnes. 2 to L third. O Tier starters: Armen
ia ids pounas. uvcrcon: uocn iuo. iwper; iua
nap 105, Slattox, llyder 104, ltlchhcruke; Cast
Steel lie. fcaramons: Tlllle James 94. Kevs: La La
W. 113, Taral; Glendella 113, Monahan; Consignee
100, btevenson: btory TcIIer99, Johnson: finished
in tne oraer nameu. isenson was mirontwnen
the flag fell. Fan King soon took the lead and
held It into the stretch, where J C Burnett came
out or the bunch and won in a gallop. Fan King
second, Benson third. Time, 1:18.
Seeond race, purse for 2-yer.r-old fillies, nine
sixteenths of a mile Spring Dance. Sprlngbook
Geneva 105 pounds, Barnes,:! to L first: bemanhorr,
Onondaga-Seniltone 105, Overton, 2 to 1. second;
Martha Page. Blilct-Mlllctte 105, G. CoMncton. 6
to L third. Other starters: Lottie b 103, Fox;
Peerless 103, Monahan; Kalla Valla 105, Allen;
Willie M 105, Johnson: Uhlan's Daugber 105.
Thorpe: Sweet Alice 105, Magcc; finished in the
order named, semaphore got the best of the start,
and held the lead into the stretch, where bprlng
Dance challenged her, and the two ran head and
head to the finish, bprlng Dance winning by a
head, bemaphore tecond, Martha Page third.
Third Taws-same conditions as second, nine
sixteenths or a mlle-Ballvhoo, Duke or Magcnta
Uany 108 poundOtoval, 7 to 5, first; Adcle M.
LongSeld-La bcola, Barnes, 5 to 2, second: Si
lence, bt. Martin-Assessor 103. Monahan, third.
- Other starters: Bamboo 105, Rlchcroke: Ladle AH
105. HoUls: Flyer 103. Brown: Susie L 105. G. Cov
ington; Eva Douglass 105, btephe; finished In the
order named. Bamboo was first awav.
Adele M second, who took the lead at the ha'ir
post and held it Into the stretch, where Ballyhoo,
who had been running second, passed the leader
aud won by three lengths, Adele M second, si
lence third. Eva Donglass fell at the head of the
stretch, throwing her Jockey, but not hurting him
much. Time, E!H.
Fourth r jce. purse, for 8-vear-olds and upward,
one mile and 70 yards lljpocrlte, Longfeilow
11 patla, 110 pounds, Barnes, 2 to L first: Maori,
Imp. Poulet-Qucen or Cyprus, 103. Overton. 7 to 2,
second; "tenacity. Ten llroeck-Vivacity, 102, Ray,
6 to L third. Other starters: Red Letter 96
pounds, bteppe; Wagram 90. Flnnegan; Blessing,
97, Warrick; LlederkrantzlOU, Fox; Lee Christy
93, btevenson; Dad 107. bamtnons: Gilford 90,
Nailing: Ban Hazam 95, Harris: Sourransli 106,
Rlchcroke; Bonitt 105, r-toval, finished In the or
der named. Blessing got away In front, and led
the way Into the stretch, where Maori and Hypo
crite went to the front. Hypocrite winning by a
length from Maori, second. Tenacity third. Time,
rlrth rsce, the Merchants' stakes, for 3-year-olds
and upward. S100 to accompany the nomina
tion, HS additional to start, 81.000 added, of which
J200 to second. Siooto third. 1J mlles-bantalene,
Harry O'Fallon or bt.Martln-Ollcnall2ponnds.G.
iAtiuKiun.ar9i; wneeier J, bpecuiaior-Altiy 112,
A t'-o'lngt"". second; Princes Bowling, Prince
Charlie-Kate Bnwlinir bl Fryman atn i thtrrf.
batitalfneind V heeler T counted In noolsJ tofi.
MOntrOSC HE. L Lewis. Mirrhmn ll7.TVanrli.lr
The Chevalier 117. Barnes: finished In the order
named. W heeler T got off first. Montrose second.
They passed the stand in that order. At the lower
turn tue Chevalier waa second. Montrose third,
but the latter went np to Second place again at
the quarter post. Wheeler T never gave up the
lead until near the wire, where bintalene came
out and won from her stable companion, Wheeler
T. who was second, Princess Bowling third.
Slxthrace, selling for 3-year-olds and upward,
mile LlttroL BnlTrark-Koscmary 108 pounds.
Klchcroke. S to 1, first; F. Uollglitly,
Glenesrv-Fotlno 103, Overton, 10 to 1, sec
ond; Vldette, Brig-sdler-Flanerold IX, Fox,
2 to 1, third: Fargo IIS. Monahan,
Macanley 101, Karnes. Thad Rottc 108, U. CuyIof
ton: finished In the order named. Macanley cot off
In front. Amos A second, who was first at the
quarter. Vldette led past the half, where Llttrol
came out of the hunch, took the lead and won
In a gallop, Uollghtly second, Yldette third.
Pollowingare the entries and weights on to
morrow's Latonla races:
First race, seven-eighths of a mile DcDowell
100 pounds. Ban Hazcm 100, Marians 105, Vlr
clnluslOO, Swamp Fox 100, KlchlandlOO, Vlo.et
105, Get 115.
Second race, extra, seven-eighths of a mile
Gardner 105 pounds, Copperflcld 100, Banneretta
105, ew Castle 105. Eva Wise 115. Santa Cruz 105,
Kate Malone 105. St. Leger 105, lien B 105.
Third race, selling. Jive-eighths ara mile-Snn-nvbrooV.
103 pounds. Teddy Venture 103, Joe
Kevins 100, Fortiaw 111, Camilla 101, .Morse 10!.
Lillian Llndtey 105, HIloSS, KomalnlOO, Kalava
103. Cale Bascom 103. crawfish 111.
Fourth rare, handicap, mile and a sixteenth
Benedict 112 pounds. Mollie's Lastios, Queen of
Trumps 95, Cas1us 07, Long Bov 109, Red Letter
90. Business 104. BeadladOO, Landladv9u.
Fifth race. Ripple stakes, one mile-King Re
pent 117 pounds. Long Fish 117, Tnetou 122, Syra
cuse 117, Outbound 115. Bravo 112. Lagadere 122,
Virginlns 110, Bcttle Custer liaTLee Christy 117,
Sixth race, selling, seven-eighths of a mile
Mar o ill pounds. Stuart 118, Cora L 103, Chllhowle
106, Sunlight 105. UbeUsk 110. Kedar Khan 110,
Louis d'Orlia Fredcrlca 11L Cupid 116, Cast Steel
110, IsgolOS, Mirth 98, Little Martha 93.
RESULTS AT BROOKLrN.
Six Interesting Events
on a Lumpy
New York, May 21 The weather at Grave
send to-day was clear and cool and the track In
much better condition. Though lumpy, it was
dry everywhere except from the bead of the
home stretch to the last sixteenth post, where
it was somewhat holding during the time of the
First race, three-quarters or a mile-Starters:
Bralt. Persimmons, Eolo. Salisbury. Pocatello.
Bellnood. Grlmaldi. Loantake, Specialty, Kliaf
tan. Ben Harrison, Deception. Loantake won In
1:17. Salisbury second. Bralt third.
Second race, one mile-Starters: Benedictine:
Elgin. CirrlcG, Refund. I'crsuadcr. Sqnandcro,
i.rnet, Hcilalr. Kenedlcllnc won in Utiji, Ernest
second. Carrie G third.
Third race, one and one-eighth miles Statics:
''ypsy Queen. Mlml filly. Holiday. Annie M.
Miss Cody. Gypsy Queen wonin2:00i, Holiday
second. MlssCndv third.
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles Starters:
Eurus, Inspector B, Richmond, Larchmont. In
spector B won, with Eurus second and Richmond
third, lime. 2:0L
Firth raecfive-eightbs of a mile Starters: Tor
mentor, Gramercv. Str William. Extra l)rr, Ken
wood. Benzallne, Harrison, Ozone, blr William
won, witn G ramercy second and Tormentor third.
blxthraoe, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Neva, Beck, Raymond G, Long Island, Sunshine,
Duplicity. Germanic ImozeeL VUlage Maid.
Quesal, baucy Lass. Beck wonwlth Long Island
second and Raymond G third. Time, S:17M.
First race, one and one-sixteenth miles Mad
stone 122 pounds, bam Wood 117, Jav F Dee "117.
Longstreetll', Zephyrnsltt, Clarissa 117.
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Balistou US pounds. Falcon 110, Toronto 107,Blggo
nett 10C The Bourbon 101. Jay F Dee 106. Diablo
105, Bordelalse 100, Brother Ban 100, Bohemian 95.
Third race, five-eighths of a mile Civil Service,
St. James, Houston, Eccollc colt. Kelp colt. La
ratunia coii, lorso, urizzie, rnnce iiowara.
Ballaret, St. Carlo, Prince Fonso. Mucilage,
Devotee, Elms tone. Elkton 115 pounds each.
unaos. unaaaga, jnay Queen, Homeopathy, Veva
Fourth race, one mile and a quarter Ekwood
126 pounds, Hanover 126, Glen Echo 122, Diablo
Fifth race, -five-eighths or a xnlle-Mlllerton 103
pounds. Fall Mali 108, Enby Royal Bagatelle,
coll 113. Nomad 104, Onward lit. Rose 111.
Kader. colt 111, Urbana 111, CUffwood 118.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Queen
Elizabeth 106 pounds, Alice 106. Valley Stream
1C3, Tourmaline 104. America 102, Mat tic Loo ram
101. Dave b 10L Hopeful 99, Grade V2. J. J.
O'B 117, Count Luna 105, Haramloure 105, Eti
quette 104. Queen of Hearts H4.HevalH, Ston
lngton 107, LeClalr M, Lnzeme 83.
FLEETWOOD OPENING DAT.
The Sprint; Blcetlnc Starts With Some
rSFECIAI. TXLEOSAJITO TBI DISPATCH.
New York, May 22. After losing a day on
account of adverse weather the Driving Club
were favored with a perfect day for trotting to
day, when the spring meeting began at Fleet
wood. The following is the summary:
First race, pnrse $500, 3:00 class
Stanford, b. s.. by Piedmont, Parkvllle
farm (Driscolll 1 1 1
. Cambridge GlrL ch.m.. Geo. Hanrr(Cody).2 2 3
jumper, or. g., jonn t inrner uurnei)...3 3 z
Misfortune, b. m.. Patrick Burke (Burke). .4 4 4
Time, 2:37, 2:36X. 2:36M.
tecond race, purse S500, 2:15 class, pacing
Joe Jefferson, br. s.,byThos. Jefferson,
A. L. Sardy (Sardy and Yearance)..3 2 111
W. It. W., ch. g., T. F. Gallagher
(Nicholson). i 1 12 2 2
Frank W.. br. g John Ridley (Bid
icy) 2 3 3 3 1
Merendes. gr. s., E. F. Nottingham
Time. 2.-22, 2:24Jf. 2:27,S. 2:5f, "2SH.
Third race, pnrse 500, 2;2S class
Irsaouena. b. m.. bv Pancoast. Parkvllle
rarm (Driscoll) I
Violin, b. g., M. J. Francis (Dunham) 3
Sleepy Chief, b. g., J. H. Phillips (Phil
Honey Bee. b. m.. W. H. Snyder(bnyderj..4
ban NateoMald, b. m., J. E. Turner (Tur
Spotted Beanty, w. g., N. Thomas (Jack
son) g dlst
Time, 2:25,, 2:26), 2:27,4'.
To-morrow the meeting continues with the
2:31 and 2.35 trotting classes, each for a purse of
ftOU If these are finished it is probable the
2.21 class will be started to make up for the day
IN JUST EIGHT ROUNDS.
Joe DIcAullffe Whips Tom Lees In n Brief
Bnt Bloody Battle.
San TRANCisco,.May 22. The fight to
a finish between Joe JfcAnliffe, of San
Francisco, and Tom Lees, ex-champion ot
Australia, for a pnrse of $1,250, took place
to-night under the auspices of the Golden
Gate Athletic Club. Owing to superior size
and weight, McAnlifle was the favorite
in the betting. SIcAuliffe weighed about 200
pounds and Lees 170. Both men were in flue
condition. There was intense Interest attached
to tbe fight, as both men have been defeated by
Peter Jackson, tbe colored champion, and the
winner 01 tne ngnz win presently cave another
eo at tbe dusky giant.
After preliminary sparring the big fighters
entered the ring, and SIcAuliffe started up
with a rush, and drew first blood. He forced
tbe fighting all through, and Lees was knocked
all over the ring, although he fooght
gamely. In the first round, after i
cautious sparring, McAnliffe knocked
Lees down with a ricbt-bander, but
tbe latter got up. SIcAuliffe came at him like
a tiger, and sent in blow after blow. Lees went
up against tbe ropes with his bands down, and
McAnliffe had him at bis mercy. Joe squared
off and put the Australian to sleep with a
couple of right-handers on the jaw and the fight
was over. McAnliffe was not hurt, while Lees
presented a gory spectacle.
MEADTILLE SPRING MEETING.
The First Day Opens With Two Trotting nnd
a Running Race.
rsrxcT.it. TH.EGRAV to tub oisrATcn.J
MeasytlTjE, May 22. The spring meeting
of tbe Mcadvillc Horseman's Club opened here
to-day with a fair attendance, but a cold wind
and little rain.
2:45 trotting, purse $300 A B C first, Allle
Rosebud second, Howard E third. Time.
2in trotting, purse $300 St. Elmo first,
Johnny B second. Time, 2-37.
Running, half mile, purso 5100 Little Sis
first. General Custer secodd. Danville third,
Jessie Frank fourth. Time, .52. -
The Speedy Donovan Wins the Newmarket
London, May 22. The event of the second
day of tbeXewmarket second spring meeting
was the race lor the Newmarket stakes of 7,500
sovereigns by subscription of SO sovereigns
each, for 3-year-olds, the second to receive 1,000
sovereigns and the third 500 sovereigns out of
tbe stakes, any surplus to be equally divided
among tbe other qualifledstarters, one mile and
two furlongs (201 subs.).
The race was won by the Duke of Portland's
bay colt Donovan, by Galopln, out of Mower
ina, wth the same owner's bay colt, The Turco-
5 hone, by Galopin, out of Lady Mar IL and Mr.
. Hammond's chestnut colt, Laureate, by
Petrarch, out of Macaria HI. There were 17
fllornn Whips Donnvnn.
New York. May 22. Chappie Moran, of Jer
sey City, and Frank Donavan, of Brooklyn. 105
pound champions, fought 14 savage rounds for
$500 a side near TottenvUle last night The
fighting was fast and furious throughout, and
both men were badly punished. At the en d of
the fourteenth round Donavan was unable to
respond to tbe call of time and the light was
ii. A. M. Yes. Cambridge won.
Captain Brown's horses will take a rest for
a few weeks.
Jessie Oakes received $893 for winning tbe
female bicycle race at New York last week,
J. J. Exgledbuh defeated H. Poff in a 69
mile foot race at Butler on Tuesday evening.
Poff retired at tbe end of 13 miles. The stakes
were $50 a side.
A WHITED SEPULCHKE
Is the Name Now Applied to the
Cook County Insane Asylum
STILL ANOTHER TALE OP H0RR0B.
A Physician Eelates His Experience in the
ALL KINDS OP CRIMES COMMITTED.
The attendants Secured Their Positions by Political
Erery step in the investigation of the
Chicago insane asylum develops a still
more horrible state of affairs. A physician
yesterday exposed more of the workings of
the institution. Almost every crime in the
calendar was charged.
Chicago, May 22 In the inquiry as to
the state of affairs at the Cook County Insane
Asylnm to-day Dr. Clevenger, formerly a
member of the nedical staff there, testified
that it was impossible for a reputable prac
titioner to stay there. The most disreputa
ble ones were the ones to stay, because they
devoted more time to intrigue. The disreputa
ble ones practiced a system of elimination of
the better element by cither physical violence
or other means.
In 1856,"' saldhe, "the physicians who secured
bodies at tbe asylum for dissection told mo
that the bodies were so covered with vermin
that they had to bo scorched before being put
on the dissecting table. Once, in 1S85, 1 beard
screams of pain, and, running from myonlce,
found two attendants standing over a patient
named Hartsburg, who was bleeding profusely.
I knew there was no use in making "any com
plaint, as the attendants were supported by
John Cnmmmgs' influence on the County
Board. Soon after they rebelled and refused
tn AlwrmTAnlpK Tli.v anr.ri.tAH linritfia nn
which 1 desired to hold post mortem examina
tions, ana l couia not get tnem lor two or three
days after they were buried.
A VERT BAD PLACE.
"I published a statement, and the following
night one of the attendants called me a, vile
name, and a few moments later a shot was fired
downstairs, a bullet crashed through the floor
and lodged in my bookcase."
Soon after this the doctor resigned.
"What is the matter with the institution
now!" was asked.
"It is under the influence of boodlcrism. It
is in a bad place, on unsalubrious ground.
There should be new buildings for male, as well
female patients. No building should have
more tban 600 patients, because it is impossible
for one man to oversee more. Then the County
xkuara&noum uaKicKea out ana me asylum pus
into tbe hands of a State commission."
The doctor told how boodlerism had pre
"There has been repeated testimony that lice
abounded in the wards, and Dr. Koller, an as
sistant physician, found maggots in the wounds
of neglected patients. Bedbugs would torture
patients under their straight jackets and rats
would mutilate the bodies of those who had
died unattended during tho night. Male at
tendants were usually appointed by the com
missioners for their fighting abilities at the
polls in fraudulently carrying elections and
seemed to want to keep in practice at tbe ex
pense or tbe insane. Tbey often openly defied
tbe superintendent and when threatened with
dismissal reminded tbe official that he hadn't
sufficient political influence. The majority of
the attendants being of this low character the
efforts of those who were well disposed were
WORSE AND MORE OF IT.
"Brawls, drunkenness, oaths, slamming of
doors, incessant alarms, blackmailing, bluster,
pistol shooting, intrigues, immorality, stealing.
neglect of duty on part of subordinates, exerted
a very depressing influence' upon the decent
officials there and caused them to waste much
of their energies in keeping out of rows. There
are stealages in the clothing in various ways,
and even the rags and the bones were sold for
the benefit of the one who had control of such
offal. The County Board financial reports
were falsified ana confused In a variety of
ways: often the expression "general expenses'
would cover a thousand dollars or more of un-acconntcd-for
bills, and- at one time some
50,000 was included in a lump In somo such
item to the perfect satisfaction of the commis
sioners. "To addlto the turmoil, while tho perfectly
new boilers were being destroyed in the engine
room to enable more stealings and the patients
were suffering for want of heat, tbe Commis
sioners would interfere with the classification
of the insane by ordering violent cases, in
which they happened to have an interest, to be
placed within tbe wards assigned to quiet and
convalescent patients, and otherwise inter
fered with the proper treatment of the insane.
Everything was done to make an apparent
showmg of external cleanliness, but the white
washing andthe flowers and the well-kept lawn
constituted the place but a wbited sepulchre."
K0 CHARITY IN A GBEAT CITY.
A Boston Jndgo Severely Criticises Some of
the Hub's Institutions.
ISPICIALTIXXCItAStTO THE DISPATCH.l
Boston, May 22. Katherine O'Donnell,
the young Irish woman, whose pathetic
story moved many hearts, was to-day sen
tenced in the Superior Criminal
Court. The girl for she is little
more than that went from one charit
able institution to another in this
city, with her new-born babe, seeking shel
ter and protection. Befnsed and cruelly
rebuffed everywhere, she in her desperation
left the child on the shores ot the old South
Bay, where the rising tide, as she vainly
hoped, wonld bear away all evidence of her
The Judge,in imposing the light sentence
of one year in the Women's prison at
Sherborn, commented very severely
on the conduct of the charitable institu
tions of this city, and said that
the police, though do'ing only their duty,
had been far more merciful in caring for the
girl than had the places supposed to give aid
and shelter in such cases.
The Grand Council of tho Reformed Epls-
copal Church In Session.
Boston, May 22. The Grand Council of
the Beformed Episcopal Church con
vened in this city to-day. Bishop
Charles E. Cheney, D. D.', of Chi
cago, presided. The receipts for
the general and missionary fund for two
years ending May 31, 1889, were $14,383;
disbursements, $12,410; receipts for church
extension fund for two years, ?2,281; dis
A series of amendments to the canons and
rules was presented for consideration,
making provision for the outlaying
of various geographical divisions of
the church and so classifying.
Beportsof work performed in the jurisdiction
of the Beformed Episcopal Church were
made by Bishop Cheney, of Chicago, and
Bishop Nicholson, of the Synod of New
York and -Philadelphia, after which an ad
journment was made until to-morrow.
WRECKED ON A BARREN ISLAND.
Two Sailor and Six Chinamen Go Down
With tho Vessel.
Seattle, "Wyo. T., May22. The steam
er Alka has arrived here with intelligence
that the bark Lizzie Williams, carrying a
crew of 27 men and 97 Chinese, was wrecked
on the Tngidak Island, a barren and unin
habited shoal, April 22, six Chinamen and
two seamen being drowned. The vessel and
cargo, worth 5160,000, are a total loss.
An Engineer Injured.
As a locomotive was passing over a trestle at
the Isabella furnace, Sharpsburg, last night,
the wood work gave way, letting tbe engine
down. Tbe fireman jumped and escaped, but
tbe cngiueer, Michael Parker, had one leg
badly crushed. The limb will probably be am
putated. InSplto of Wet Wcntber, the India Silks
Undoubtedly the largest retail stock in
this section, if not in this country. Compare
qualities and prices and yon will buy here.
Jos. Hokne & Co's
Penn Avenue Stores.
Continued from First Page.
baum, with 20 aids, managed the vehicles and
kept tbe avenues of approach open. The
drivers, having been over the ground once,
were mora prompt in their movements and less
The novelty had not yet worn off for the na
tives in the uelehborbood of Boiler alley, and
they were out en masse to see tbe sights.
A bevy of little girls, pretty children, but
sancy, poorly clad and in rags, watched and
envied the fancy dresses. "Take us in, mis
ter." they plead with a stranger, bnt as it
would have required a small-sized fortune at
S3 per capita, to comply with their request, It
was not granted.
The poor washerwoman who rubs with suds
tho spiled linen of the proud millionaire pepped
through the folds of old shawls at the passing
crowd, and. the navvlein shirt Sleeves, unmind-
r f ul of the sharp air that whistled around the
SAT ON THE CURBSTONE
and discussed the situation philosophically.
All week these children and the men and
women can be found outside of tbe building
listening to tbe strains of music wafted beyond
the walls. Thankful are they that melody and
harmony are as free as the air and cannot be
A baseball crank was heard to remark before
the performance commenced that if tbe singers
needed as much hot weather to loosen their
voices as it docs to put the arms of some of the
Pittsburg pitchers in shape, there wouldn't be
much singing heard inside, but fortunately
vocalists are not like baseball pitchers, though
Emma Juch said to a reporter that she had to
twist her mouth into an Anson curve to sing
around the circular angles in the walls.
Strange, but Emma Jnch fainted tho evening
before after sho had been called before the
audience at least six times, but, like old man
Anson, tho fair-haired Tenton is plucky, and
tho seventh time she sang a sweet song.
OUR PITTSBUEG CRITICS.
Behind the stage, before the performance be
gins, the pretty chorus girls collect in groups
and discuss the concerts. The merits and de
merits of the leading singers are pointed out
with tho skill of veterans. Fond mothers and
loving fathers, and the Dean must not be ex
cepted, lingered noar the daughters and cau
tioned them to wear heavy wraps.
"Ob, it is so cold up there," said one fair
maiden last niebt. "Why. really, I 'thought I
would freeze, but then 'we have a good time
looking at the people. Away back they seem,
oh, so small, ana we wonder who they are."
The prospects for the remainder of tbe week
are very bright and encouraging. A number
of special parties from neighboring towns are
coming in. If tbe weather becomes warmer
tbe auditorium will scarcely be large enough
to hold all the people. The enthusiasm in the
festival grows stronger as the number of per
formances are lessened.
AS TO INDIVIDUALS.
A Few Taken From the Hundreds of Well
Known Faces The Lovely nnd Fnsh-
ionable Devotees of Art
Who Braved the Cold;
The 4,500 people who listened to the sec-.
ond grand concert were composed ot con
The rich were there; so were the
poor, bnt they went hand-in-hand to
hear music, and such as was rendered
could bnt suggest to the mind no happier
meaning of the word than that it is a
visionary chain which ties together all
things earthly with heaven.
So it seemed, as the great mass of admiring
yes,entranced people burst forth in common
unconscious enthusiasm and demonstrated
that "music hath charms" to soothe
any kind of breast, lor the people waived all
discomfort to luxuriate in tbe joyous pleasure
of the music.
ONE FELT QUITE AT HOME.
The boxes were filled with familiar faces,
and the spacious auditorium contained scores
upon scores of representative people, the names
of whom would fill a small-sized dictionarv.
and to recall them all would do a futile under
taking. A nnmber of what is termed "theater parties"
were giveu by box owners, but in general and
caspal observations the following faces were
Hon. John Dalzell, family and friends. T. C.
Lazcar and family, n. P. Dilworth, Captain C.
TV. Bitchelor and wire with friends, Blshoo
TVhiteheid, Mr. William McCreery. Mrs. Chaun
cev Andrews, Yonngstown, O. : Misses Lldi,
Virginia and Francis McCreery, Mr. and Mrs. C.
L. Magec and party, Mrs. Dewhurst, Mrs.
Bikenoll and friends. Sir. and Mrs. George
Westln chouse. Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Georges. Grls
com, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Lupton, Sirs. Albree
and party, Kcnbeu Miller and family. TV. w.
Wattles and rainlly, John Dimling and family,
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Clarke, Captain Thomas C.
Fawcctt. family and friends, Mr. and
Mrs. E. bhaner, Mr. and Mr. W.
J. Lewis and friends, Mr.- and Mrs.
W. H. Conley, friends, Baron Lagerreldt, Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin. Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Stewart,
Mr. and Mrs. James 31cCrea. Mr. and Mrs. Will
iam Metcair, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Ferguson and
party. District Attorney Porter and wife, Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin, B. Scalfe and party.
Judge Slagle and daughter, Messrs. Kauf
man nnd wives, Sheriff McCandlcss, Erasmus
Wilson, Major J. T. Speer, C. Paulson, Jess
Lazier, J. b. Bltenour, Geore TVardman. Bert
Bevmer. Samuel Garrltson. W. B. Edwards. J.
C. Itaffcrty, John b. Wilson, Jacob Craig, Jr.,
George T. Short, Harry S. Smith, J. Riley and
legion of others loyal to the god or music
LOVELY BETOND COMPARE.
A description of tbe costumes worn by the
fair portion of the audience would be an
endless task, sufficient to say they
were, as a rule, in keeping with the
harmony and magnificence of 'the event.
A new era has seemingly como over tho city,
judging from the general hearty and appre
ciative opinions of those presont, and it is sure
ly safe to predict a continuance in liberality of
numbers which will attend tho .remaining re
citals to he given. Adjectives are inadequate to
praise its merits, and all that is necessary to.
say, in the parlance of the street, is call and
see for yourself.
AN EVENING OF MELODY.
Tho Second Concert A Programme of Re
mnrknble Variety nnd Interest The
Stnrsofthe Evening Perfect
Acoustic Properties of
the Music Hall.
The second concert of the festival presented
a veritable embarrassment of riches, a mis
cellaneous programme of remarkable variety
and interesting to all manner of auditors.
Indeed, the only trouble was that there was
really too much of the good thing; long before
11:35 o'clock when the last note ended the ma
jority of tbe audience had become exhausted,
filled to repletion with musical excitements,
and a very large number of people had left the
The opinion may be recorded, en pauont,
that this temporary concert hall carved out of
the huge Exposition building possesses quite
remarkable acoustic properties. The writer
roamed around last night in search of a weak
spot, but could find no place where even the
lightest sounds from the stage were Inaudible.
Tbe poorest seats are those farthest front; tbe
tonal effects, like the Court House tower, as
sume full proportions only as one recedes from
them. Especially is this true of the soloists,
whose voices stand out against the orchestral
background more clearly when heard from
galleries and dress circle than from orphestra
chairs. A pointer for those who'bave not yet
bought their seats for tbe rest of tbe week.
MRS. LILLI LEHMANN-KALISCH
was tbe bright particular star of the concert a
star of the first magnitude lu the world's
artistlo firmament Few indeed of her sister
luminaries would be so prodigal of their beams
as she was last night. First, Donna Jnna't
great recitative and air, "Da Keunst den Ver
raether," from the first act of Mozart'sV'Don
J&'- BL -sSS
wJm M U'1'
imw vr .
Giovanni" (not the one programmed, at all);
second, the dramatic scene, "Ocean, thou
Mighty Monster." from Weber's "Oberon;"
and, third, the glowing, passionate "Liebestod"
scene from Wagner's "Tristan und Isolde"
three of the mightiest creations of the three
greatest German opera composers. She took
tbe house by storm on her first appearance,
and, after half a dozen or more enthusiastic re
calls, was compelled to repeat the Mozart air.
Mrs. Lebmann.Kallseh possesses a soprano
of truly remarkable power, roundness and
beauty of tone. It seems to have been strength
ened and enriched by the four years (spent on
tbe heaviest Wagnerian rolls !) since the season
of 1884-5 when tbe writer often enjoyed her de
lightful singing and acting in the lighter
parts to which she was maliciously
held down in the Royal Opera of
Berlin. But more remarkable than her voice
are tbe priceless qualities of head and heart
she brings to her work. Her early career as a
colorotur singer and her later experience in
Wagner's declamatory school have produced
in her the most
of the qualities requisite in tbe "Don Gio
vanni" number; there was the utmost warmth
in dramatic declamation, joined to a breadth,
poise and dignity ot style that were simply
classical. Similarly, the "Oberon" and the
'Tristan" numbers were each delivered with
just the appropriate style and mood. Tbe
auaience last, uigiii, can u contrraiuiatea.ou
having heard one of the very greatest of living
sopranos interpret those three masterplcesin
a single evening.
Mr. Jnles PerottI is "starred" on the festival
list next after Mrs. Lehmann-Kaliscb. He. too,
created a furore In the audience lastnieht
with his phenomenal high C. His is a very ex
ceptional tenor voice, more nearly rivalling
that of Merzwinskl than any other that has
been heard here for a number of years. He
does not, however, anproacb the Polish tenor
in the artistic finish and refinement of his
singing; the lovely roroanze from
tbe "Huguenots" was more shouted than sung.
A word of praise was earned by the artistic
viola playing of Mr. Bendlx in that striking
obligato which Meyerbeer wrote for the now
nearly obsolete viol d'amour, one of his favor
ite instruments. In tho "Trovatore" stretta
COMPLETELY AT HOME;
he carried it through with the utmost dash and
abandon, and delivered the ut de potlrine with
electrifying effect. Ho. too, was compelled to
repeat his selection which, by tho way, is tbe
proper response, if any, to make to an'encore.
Tbe only other soloist with a separate piece
to himself was Mr. Giuseppe Campanari, who
displayed in the familiar 'rDio Possente," from
"Faust," a baritone of considerable volume
and range and of delightfnl timbre. He sang
in a manly, artistic and impassioned manner
that deserved tho hearty applause be won.
Mrs. Herbert-Foerster. Miss von Doenboft and
Mr.,Ricketson assumed erv creditably the solo
parts in the two choral works.
These were both by composers personally
well known in. Pittsburg. Mr. Carl Rettes
TeDeum, as now performed on a larger scale,
realizes quite fully the promise of Its
former less complete performances. Its choral
effects are massive and dignified; tbe voices
are bandied in musicianly fashion, though tbe
intervals and tbe high range are merciless to
tbe singers. The solo parts seem more effec
tive in church than in concert, partly, no doubt,
because overborne by the orchestra. The in
strumentation contains not a few good effects,
but will bear somo revision yet. Except for
certain pardonable slips in intonation tbe
SANG ITS PART EXCELLENTLY.
More snap and vigor would havo improved
somo passages though. Mr. Retter conducted
in person and received a most flattering recep
tion. Mr. Horace Wadham Nlcholl's short cantata,
"A Cloister Scene," was exceedingly unfortun
ate. No organ of th e proper pitch could be
had? and there bad been such slight rehearsal
with chorus and orchestra that at the last mo
ment Mr. Seldl requested Mr. Retter to con
duct tbe work as the chorus bad rehearsed
under him belorehand. More depressing still,
in effect, was tbe extreme lateness of the hour
at which the cantata was begun. The weari
ness and restlessness of the audience communi
cated itself to the stage and tbe re
sult was a listless, ragged performance
fro.n which it would be impossible to judge
fairly tbe merits of the work. Tho somber
tone that pervades most of tho cantata
should have caused its insertion earlier
in the programme; it would not
have been a suitable finale In any
event, xnrougu it ait, nowever, many points
of deep musicianship, dramatic construction
and lnc beauty wero discoverable qnite
enough to make tbe totally Inadequate per
tormance all the more disappointing to the
many interested in the work of the former
Pittsburg organist and composer. C. W. S.
A Wagner Matinee Selections Froirj Parsi
fal, Siegfried, The Flying Ducclimnn
and Tannbnascr SnlnfSaens'
Deluge In the Evening.
The matinee at 2:15 o'clock this afternoon
presents a programme culled exclusively
from the works of Wilhelm Bichard Wag
ner (born, Leipzig, 1813; died, Venice, 1883).
The prelude to "Parsifal" is the only extract
from the master's last muslc-drauia included
in the programmes of our highly Wagnerian
f estivaL Very little else in "Parsifal" is really
suitable for concert performances, it being
a work which on account of the mystic
religious subject matter and the indissoluble
union of music, dramatic action and stage ef
fects could scarcely be adequately understood
except when performed under the ideal condi
tions of the Wagner Theater at Bayreuth, to
which stage alone tbe composer directed that
its performance be ever confined. Such con
cert performances of extended parts of "Parsi
fal" 03 have been given serve to confirm the
wisdom of this restriction.
The "Walweben" Is an extract from "Sieg
fried" arranged by Wagner himself for concert
purposes. It is a deliciously poetic portrayal
of the scene in the forest where Siegfried,
pausing a moment before calling the dragon
out of his cave to do battle for possession of
tbe magic ring, falls to musing amid tbe wood
land murmurs and the native song of tbe
birds, from whom be would fain learn the
secret of his birtb. The "Kaiser Marsch" was
written for a proposed public celebration to
greet the victorious troops on their return
from the Franco-Prussian war. Tho musical
celebration did not come off, so Wagner ar
ranged bis march for tho concert room, where,
he said, "let it fit as well as it can."
A WAGNERIAN FEAST.
The rest of tie programme is made up of ex
cerpts from "The Flying Dutchman" and
"Tannhauser." From the former these:
Overture: spinning chorus (women) and ballad
(Mrs. Herbert-Foerster);duo from Act H(Mlss
Juch and A'r. Campanari). From "Tann
hauser" thase extracts: Overtnre, aria, "Dick
theure Halle," (Mrs. Herbert-Foerster); ro
mance to the evening star (Mr. Campanari);
Elizabeth's prayer (Miss Juch). All of these,
with the possible exception of the duet, are
among those Wagnerian fragments which are
best suited, and most frequently chosen, for
"The Flying Dutchman" (produced,Dresden,
1842.) marks an important dividing lino m
Wagner's self-development. In its predecessor
"Rienzi" be had simply followed Meyerbeer
and others of the Paris Grand Opera school.
The "Dutchman." however, savs tho somewhat
enthusiastic Mr. Harry T. Finck. "contains
tbe germs of most of his later reforms leading
motives, a text of real poetic value in form
and contents, a highly characteristic orchestral
part, an unprecedented freedom in tho use of
discords and modulations,an avoidance of arias
and ornamental vocalism.iThe acting assumed
as much importance as tbe singing. Z.
No opera bad ever been writtea in which there
was such a unity amidst diversity of coloring,
and such a close interweaving of parts."
All these germs of reform reached a further
growth in "Tannhauser" (Dresden, 1845); and
at least two important portions Elizabeth's
prayer and Tannhauscr's narrative of his pil
Timage possess tbe same declamatory and
dramatic vocal style found in the biter music
dramas. At the same time there is preserved,
in the hero's song to Venus, in the whole scene
of the song tournament, in Wolfram's song to
the evening star, and elsewhere throughout the
work, much of the familiar operatic idiom of
the past the definite and fully developed
inelodv. the simpler rhythmic strncturc, the
general lorm thongh all invested with deeper
meaning and,a hitherto unknown elaborateness
THE EVENING PROGRAMME.
The first part of this evening's programme is
miscellaneous in character. Gioacchino An
tonio Rossini (Pesaro, 1792-Passy, 1868) the
greatest master of the recently pre
valent Italian school is represented by
two selections from his masterpiece "William
Tell," one of the two operas In which be quite
steps out of his conventional style toward
that of Mozart and the earlier Ger
mans. The parts chosen are the famil
iar overture and the famous trio, the latter
to be sung by Messrs. Perotti. Campanari and
Fiscber. Mr. Perotti will also sing the well
known "Salve Dimora" from Gounod's
"Faust," and Mr. Emll Fischer
will interpret ZvsiarVs great scene from
the third act of "Eurgantbe." one of the pas
sages in which Weber most clearly foreshadows
Wagner. Miss Aus der Ohe undertakes Bee
thoven's "Emperor" concerto, the noblest work
of its class. The orchestra contributes Edouard
Lalo's Bbapsodie, a composition which shows
at his best (for the concert room) the Spanish
composer whose opera "Le Roi d'Ys" Is one of
the continental successes of late years. Chorus
and orchestra close the first part with the
Cathedral scene from Lohengrin.
Fart His devoted to one of tbe most Impor
tant novelties of the festival, the Biblical can-1
tata "Tbe Deluge," bv Charles Camilla Saint
Saens (born Paris, 1835). who is generally con
sidered tbe most learned and cosmopolitan
of living French musicians. The cantata has
been given only one previous bearing in
America as far as can be learned by extended
inquiry that at the Handel and Haydn Trien
nial Festival at Boston in 18?0. . C. W.S.
SOME OP THE LOST CHORDS.
S.T oee success.
Jib's, mirth and music.
A feOttvai. that is a festival.
Many of the chorus girls dress in white.
Let us pray for warm weather once more.
1 1 The very newsboys can whistle an oratorio.
The musicians are all a fine looking lot of
John A Logan; Jb., and wife will be pres
To tbe outside musical world what do you
think of us anywayT
The question of tbe hour what time does
the May Festival beginT
PntoTTi cannot speak English, but he can
sing Italian sure enough.
Ir takes more weather than this to keep us
away from a May Festival.
Is there a man base enough to say that the
chorus girls are not pretty?
Manager Locke expects to have the outer
corridor roofed by to-night.
How the nicely dressed out-of-town visitors
did crowd in to see us yesterday.
During the applause members of the or
chestra "beat" time and tuned np.
TnE majority of the musicians affect the old
Mendelssohn style of wearing the hair.
Verily, Pittsburg has many pretty girls,
and they say tho men are handsome, too.
Old Piiobs says the onion snow is yet to
come, but the onion is here and as strong as
It was noticed that several members had to
goontto clear their throats. Bo chilly you
Madame Teisese HEBBERT-FOEKSTEitsang
her part in the "Cloister Scene" in excellent
Mb. James T. Eicketson and Signor Giu
seppe Campanari have very pleasant tenor
Governobs Beaveb, Foraker and Wilson
sent letters of regret. They are wanted at
The audience resembled a big oval ring
rimmed with pearls and studded with dia
monds. Both Lilll Lehmann and Emma Juch are
large women. Their lung capacity is well de
veloped. Have yon noticed how nimbly Miss Aus der
Ohe touches the keys of tho piano? She is
a great artist.
Lilli Lehmann is fond of exercise, and
nothing pleases her better tban to romp and
lift heavy weights.
"Lives there a man with soul so dead who
ever to himself hath said that Pittsbnrg could
not raise a chorus."
Won't somebody please bribe or kill the
weatherman, or perhaps pretty Lehmann will
kindly sing him to death.
The rnstlc jig and tho Gipsy idyl caught the
crowd last night More of this simple music
would be greatly appreciated.
Miss Helenk von Doenhoff has coal
black hair and dresses nicely. Her manner is
sprightly, and she is a sweet singer.
Wren Prof. Carl Retter appeared to direct
his Te Deum the chorus made a pretty scene
by waving their handkerchiefs in a body.
A FKESrc usher came up patronizingly to a
reporter and whlsnered: "Don't forget the
ushers." Alas, we can't forget so me people.
Ltlli Lehmann'S diamonds are conspicu
ous. Her dresses well, let the ladies describe
them. They must be seen to be appreciated.
Tbe old lady in the chorus with tbe fine gray
hair is a conspicuous figure, and nearly every
body singles her out for favorable comment
If there are any savage beasts about Pitts
burg they will please consider themselves
soothed by the lovely music of tbe human
Many an anxious female who had been bank
ing her hopes for a month nn hearing Leh
mann sing wondered yesterday if it would snow
Tre handsome 'cello player immediately be
hind Director Seidl was tbe cynosure and sub
ject of a box party of ladies. They wondered"
who he was.
Mbs. Augusta Juch, the mother of tbe
prima donna, travels with her. Like tbemother
of Mary Anderson, she takes excellent care of
Signor Perotti stirred the enthusiasm of
the audience last night "Bravo!" "Good,"
yelled an excited individual until he was re
called to his senses by his wife.
Manager Locke states that the opera
books are sold for 50 cents. He discharged two
hoys last night for fleecing the public They
were asking 75 cents apiece for them.
"Will you ask Lilll Lehmann to sing
Johnny Get Your Gun?" said a well known
Pittsburger last night, after one of the prima
donna's technical and difficult efforts.
Tjie ballet music from the opera of "Henry
VHI." was particularly pleasing to the audi
ence. It was a divertisement in its rollicking
alnvfrom the more classical selections.
Only 20 members of tbe Mozart Club belong
to thd chorus. Tho general Impression seems
to prevail that It is made up principally of the
singers from this club. This is a mistake.
J?irotti answered an encore by singing some
little gemin which he convulsed the musi
cians and singers bv using in it some familiar
"snap" to them. Tbe audience didn't catch
Herr KALtscH is as active and graceful as
a young kid oA the stage. He bows low, ex
posing a bald spot on tbe back of his head. He
has tbe happy knack of using his arms well in
responding to applause.
Carl Retter is a clever leader. He has
tho cborns arranged In a big square. Tbe
square is divided witlia diagonal line, and tbe
sexes occupy the triangular sections. The ef
fect is quite pleasing touhe eye.
Dr. Pershing thougheJt would be better to
wait another year before tUfl May festival was
held. He was afraid it mlghV. detract from tbe
Exposition project, but be lV so well pleased
with the prospects that be declares the city
must soon nave another.
RAVAGED BT SHALLPHX.
The Town of Nnntlcoke SnfTcrlnjkFrom an
Epidemic of tho Drrnd DIene.
(FrXCIAI. TET.XGKAM TO TOE DISPATCVt.t
WlLKESBARRE, May 22. The bust; min
ing town of Xanticoke is. experiencing an
epidemic of smallpox. In the beginning of
this month the cases multiplied
fast, until now there are probably
over 20 persons prostrated in th&
borough. Seven of these are in t
small wooden building called a pest-house;)
bnt little adapted for the purposerand tho)
rest are scattered throughout the borough
Then linv. Kppn m fftr. fnrtr iIaaIIic "Tro
Agnes Mexham, Miss Nora CliQord, Am
thur Evans and Eneuris Hughes. It is es-1
timated that altogether there have been 50
or 60 cases in the town.
What can be done under the old sanitarv j
regulations of the borough .is being done,
but an unfortunate deadlock in the boroneh
conncil prevents the enactment of new and ,
highly necessary ordinances. The conncil
is divided four to four on the election
of a secretary. Neither side will
give way, and all public business is
blocked. 'The town is totally without sewers
or proper drainage of anv kind.
The smallpox epidemic of 1880 through
out this valley, which resulted in several
hundred deaths, originated in Nantiooke.
TWO FISHING VESSELS LOST.
One Hundred and feerenty-FlTe Sailors
Supposed to Haro Pcrlihcd.
Halifax, N. S., May 22. Ad vices from
St. Pierre, Miq., state that two fishing ves
sels, the Pilla and Quartre Freres, which
left France some time ago for the New
foundland fisheries, with 175 men on board,
have been lost, and that all hands have
doubtless been drowned.
HU Back. Broken.
Bean Baleero, an Italian coal miner, aged 24
years, was taken to tbe West Penn Hospital
about midnight last night He was employed
in the mines of the Chicago Oas Coal Company
at Shaner's station, on tbe B. & O. Railroad.
He was engaged in the mine yesterday digging
coal, when bis back wan broken by a tall of
slate. His recovery is doubtful.
The PEOPLE'S STORE
SUITS AND WRAPS.
A big mark down all round. Note the bargains in. Ladies' Beaded
"Wraps and Capes:
100 Begular 84 Beaded Wraps at 82 60.
50 Kegular 84 50 Beaded Wraps at 83 50.
60 Begular 87 Beaded Wraps at 85.
These garments were closed from the importer at less than cost of
importation; they are fresh, fashionable and desirable. The values are
exactly as stated, and the difference between the, values quoted and the
prices we are selling them, is real, not imaginary. A clear saving to
any purchaser from $1 50 to $2 on each wrap. Ws have finer wraps4at
regular prices. . . ,
We have cut White and Wash Dress Suits for Ladies, Misses and
Children so that a liberal saving is gained by an immediate p'urchasei
The Challis, Satines and Ginghams are particularly attractive. Our
Silk and Stuff Suits, in special esigns, are received daily from our owm
workroom and form one -of the novel features ot the department.
No such stock of Jerseys, Jersey Waists, Blouses, Smocked and
Pleated Silk Waists has ever been shown by us as is now offered in the,
cut down sale. Long Cloth Wraps for tourists, $5. Silk and Lace Vis
iting Wraps. Misses' and Children's Wrap3 and Jackets, $x 50 and '
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES.
BLACK DRAPERY NETS in squares, dots and meshes of ail sizes as low
as 75c a yard for 43 inch goods. See our special line of Fish Nets.
SKIRTING LACES, Spanish, Escurial, Chantilly, etc.; Oriental Lace I to 43
inches wide.; Wide and Narrow Torchon, Irish Point, etc.
SKIRTING EMBROIDERIES in numberless patterns, the dollar kind selling
at 6sJc and the two dollar kind at Sr. All manner of narrow Swiss, Hamburg and
A large line of LACE PARASOL COVERS for Baby Buggies.
BED SETS of all kinds. EMBROIDERED FLOTJNCINGS in Turkey
Red and Navy Blue, for Children's Dresses. ALL OVER NAINSOOKS at less
than half price; a sample line. WE GIVE A POINTER on one special lot of
Skirting Embroideries to be closed out at 49c, full width and well worth 75c
Lively times in this section, and delicious bargains lying around on every coun
ter. Our Mr- Elben has been picking up some drives in Ribbons, -which -will exactly
suit the ladies. Ribbons which up to this date have been selling at 75c, 87c and Si
per yard, he has put down to 35c and 50c Don'tfail to see these, and the wonders
of Bargain Counter, where Ribbons of all widths are sold at the uniform price of
15c We show to-day a new assortment of FLOWERS put down to prices com
parable with the ribbon stock. WREATHS are very scarce, but we have them in
abundance, having given large orders ahead which are now in store.
300 TRLMMBD HATS, $3 TO $5.
We make a specialty of a fine class grade of trimming in our own rooms, aside
from Paris Pattern Hats, which we always have in best forms. Our materials and
workmanship cannot be excelled in the land. Our efficient corps of Milliners are
constantly on the qui-vive to produce novel conceits and jaunty effects even in the
cheapest goods. If materials are selected from us NO CHARGE is made for
trimming. We delight in offering our patrons every advantage in securing beconv
Our Summer Opening will commence
MONDAY, MAY 27, 1889,
and continue during the week. We shall exhibit the largest and finest stock o!
Millinery ever offered in this city, and our prices are guaranteed to be the lowest
CAMPBELL & DICK.
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
HEE LOST BOI'S SPIRIT.
A Mother Thinks Sho Seea Her Drowned
Son In'the Flesb.
rsnciAL XXLIQEAM to the sisrxTca.l
New York, May 22. The mystery sur
rounding the disappearance of 6-year-old
Artie Grnbert, who has not been seen since
last Friday, has not yet been fathomed. His
father, a waiter in the Sinclair House, has
given" up his work, and all his time is given
now to finding his child, dead or alive.
Mrs. Grnbert believes that she saw her
boy's spirit on Friday evening. "Iwas
sitting on the fire escape," said Mrs. Grn
bert, "to give my baby a breath of fresh air.
It was about 7 or 7:05 o'clock on Friday
evening, and long before I began
to think about Artie's being out
too late. The knob of the hall
door makes a peculiar sound when it is
tnrned. I thought I heard it and looked
np. I neither saw nor heard the door open
or shut, but there right in front ot the di
vision between the two doors, I saw him.
"He stood with his head down, as if he
was ashamed of having been out so late.
Ob. you'll catch it,' I said. He did not
answer, but a little girl on the next fire es
cape spoke up: iWho are yon
talking to?' she asked. 'Oh, 'that
little rascal, Artie,' I answered.
'He has been and lost his supper. When
Hooked back Artie was gone. I know
now what it was. That was the time he
was drowned, and his spirit could not rest
until he came home."
EMMA flEYADA WARNED 15 TIME.
Anonymously Informed ot n, Plot to Dyna
mite an Opera House.
ISrECIAL TELZOILLM TO TBI DISPATCS.1
Beese BrvEB, Nev., May 22. This
week's issue of the Beese Eiver JJereitfs
contains this extract from a letter written
in Paris by Miss Emma Nevada:
1 received an anonymous letter some weeks
ago, while at Venice, warning me not to go to
Spezla, where an engagement for me was then
pending, as the opera boose there would be
blown up with dynamite on the eve
of one of my representations. 1 laughed
at the letter, threw it aside, and took no heed
of it, especially as the negotiations with the
manager at Spela came to naught and I ac
cepted a Barcelona engagement in
stead. But a gang of men provided
with dynamite bombs was discovered
and arrested in the Spczia Opera Honseafew
days later, and confessed that their intention
had been to blow up the building while the
performance was going on. The warning let
ter that I had received has since been pub
lished In fac-simile in several of tbe Italian
MINERS MAKE TROUBLE.
Italian Strikers Threaten to Burn the Mines,
nnd Shoot All Scabs.
Joliet, III., May 22. "Word has been
received here from Braidwood that the
miners at that place are providing them
selves with arms, threatening to burn the
mines and shoot all who go to work under
price. A number of armed Italian strikers
marched around the mines to-day, making
The arrival oi the Sheriff pnt an end to
such tactics. No posse accompanied the
tSheriff, bnt he made it plain that on slight
provocation ne wouia promptly can out tne
KILLED ON THE CABLE.
Peculiar Manner in Which n Street Car
Employe Diet HU Death.
CitlCAGO. May 22. John Zahnen, an
employe of the North Chicago City Bailway
Company, met his death in a peculiar man
ner to-Jfly. He was working in the pit nn
derneathXthe track on which the grip cars
run and t&as helping one of the drivers in
raising higrip. They had fastened a chain
to the heavy piece of iron, and were raising
it out of thepit, when tbe pulley in the car
roof gave way.
'JLhe grip drOJ
killed him insti
by the force Sf '
iped on Zahnen's head and
.ntly. The skull was crashed
TOO LATJB TO CLASSIFY.
OH MORTGAGE FIKST-
VV CLASS city
ropsrty. wortn io,(w; princi-
pals only need apply,
uuu, xhjxcru, cifcy
atKtinr rata oi miereai-. a
TvXam. mKV I1 '
laiE-iM' I THE WEATHER.
For TFesfero Pennsyl
vania, light showers,
followed by clearing'
weather during the day;
winds shifting to south
westerly, a slight rise in
temperature. For West
Virginia, light showers, followed by clear
ing weather; slightly warmer, variable
PrrrSBimo, May 22, 1883,
The United States Signal Service oOcer in
this city furnishes the following.
12.-00 a. X..
Maximum temp.... so
Minimum temp...... 43
1:00 F. X
2KX)r. X 49
SrCOr. M 47
KrreratSr. x., 4.5 iMt: a rise of 0.3 feet la 24
rsrxciAx. tzlxqxaxs to the distatcs.1
Bb.ow.nsv.iixe River 5 feet 4 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
46 ate P. JC
Mohoastowx River 4 feet 10 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
42 at 4 P. X.
Warbet River 1 foot and 1-10 and falling.
Weather cloudy and cold.
Is an invaluable remedy for -(
SICK HEADACHE, TORPID
LIVER, DYSPEPSIA, PILES,
AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES.
A purely Veeetabla
Compound that expels
all bad humors from the
system. Removes blotch
es and pimples, and
mates pure, rich blood.
A CURE GUARANTEED,
Health, energy and strength secured by using
Amorauda Wafers. These wafers are a guar
anteed specific and the only reliable and safa
remedy for tbe permanent-cure of impotency,
no matter how long standing, nervous neural
gia, headache, nervous prostration caused by
tbe use of alcohol or tobacco, sleeplessness,
mental depression, softening of tbe Drain, re
sulting In insanity and leading to misery, decay
and death, premature old age, barrenness,
spermatorrhea, barrassing dreams, prematura
decay of vital power, caused by over exertion
of the brain, selt-abuse or overindulgence. 73
cents per box, or six boxes tor H sent by mail
prepaid on receipt of price. Six boxes is tba
complete treatment, and with every purchase
of six boxes at one time we will give a
If the wafers do not benent or esect aperma
nent cure. Prepared only by the BCfSTOIT
MEDICAL INSTITUTE. For sale only by
JOSEPH FLEMING 4 80N,
412Market street. Pittsburg; Pa., P. O.'Box W,
wkuuuiau wmiiiuiiiwaMuiu aoaia DO OQ
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