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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1889.
THE? MADEA BLUFF,
The Home Talent Troubled
Anson Somewhat Lively.
THEY WEAKENED BADLY.
Ex-Umpire Decker Goes to Oklahoma
to lie a Boomer.
THE BABIES ON TOP AGAIff.
Results of the American Association and
GEXEKAL BASEBALL KE WS OF THE DAI
Gnmea Flayed Yesterday.
CHICAGOS 9....PITTSBUEGS 8
CLEVELAJJDS i lXDIAJCAPOLIS.... 1
bostons. 7....washikgtons... 1
newyorks 3....phtladelphias. 2
baltwobes. 4.... louisvilles 2
Athletics 2.. ..St. Louis 3
BROOKLYN'S. 2....CrKCIKIfATI3 1
Colcmbcs 5.. .. Kansas Crrrs.. 4
Riverside Grays 15.... Oaklands 1
McKeespobts S....Unxostows;b S
Scottdales 21.. ..Mt. Pleasaxts. 7
alaksfields 8....hamiltons 2
dattoss 7....whee1xnos 2
HAMILTON'S. 8....BUFFALOS 0
BYRACCSES 3....ROCIIESTERS 1
National League Pittsburgs at Indian
apolis; Chicagos at Cleveland; Phlladelphlas at
New York; Washlngtons at Boston.
American Association Louisvilles at
Baltimore; Kansas Citys at Columbus; Cincin
nati? at Brooklyn.
Ixtekxatioxal League No games sched
uled. League Record.
Won. LostCt Won. LostCt
Bostons. 26 9 .743 Chicacos 17 23 .425
Clevelands. ..27 IS .6U Pittsburgs. ..IS 23 .392
I'biladelphlas:! 18 .600 Indianapolis 11 SB -TOO
&ew Yorks...Sl 16 .56Si ashlngtonslO 2S .2S6
St. Lonls .33 14 .701 Cincinnati.. .S 24 .499
Athletics.... ..tS IS .651 KansasCltys..S 2S .437
llrooklyns 28 17 .6E'Columuus. ....16 25 .290
Baltlmores....3 a .H2iLoulsvIlles.... 8 39 .170
MISTAKES SETTLED IT.
A Good Game Lost by the Boys at
IETECIAL TELZGItAM TO THE DISPATCn.1
Chicago, June IS. With a negro boy as a
mascot, the Chicago team won an exciting, but
poorly played, game from Pittsburg to-day.
Early in the morning Clarence DuvaU, the
bearse colored lad who accompanied Anson
around the world and who was summarily dis
missed six weeks ago, consented to remove the
"hoodoo" he had placed on his late colleagues.
He sat on the bench all thronghtbe game. It
is evident from his work to-day that he is the
most valuable player in the club.
The game began to get botand feverish in
the fifth inning, its pulse became more accele
rated every inning thereafter, and in the ninth
an angry rash broke out on its face. The spec
tators got wet around the eyes too, for four in
nings the playing was
DULL AND LIFELESS.
Van Haltren scored the first run for his side
in the fourth inning on asingle, a steal, Duffy's
sacrifice and Anson's slow grounder to Staler.
Haul made the circuit in tbe second in
ning on a rattling drive to center, a passed
ball, Sunday's sacrifice and a single by
Dunlap. The score was a tie at the
-.beginning' of the fifth inning. Then
Anson's men took the lead with two runs on
doubles by Parrell and Flint, a single by Burns
andanerrorbyKuehne. For Pittsburg Dun
lap galloped around the base lines on a safe
drive to center and a pesthonse muff by Van
Haltren. Neither team scored in the sixth
Toe features of this inning, in the stereotyped
language of the prairie, was Anson. After Duffy
had been relieved the old man
SLUGGED THE BALL
for a base. Then Pfeffer sent a hot grounder
to Smith. Anson dashed over second base, but
Pfeffer was thrown out at first In his dash
Anson dashed too much. He dashed npon his
paunch, and slid in a cloud of dust 20 feet to
ward third base. Before be could scramble to
his feet Beckley returned the ball to Smith,
and the Lord Fauntleroy of the League, with
bis red face speckled with the gloom of the
realm, walked with savage mien across the
The seventh inning was a whale all around.
In their turn atlhebattbe Chlcagos pounded
out four earned runs on singles by Farrell,
Flint and Ryan, a wild pitch and a screaming
home run drive to the carriages by Van Hal
tren. For Pittsburg Sunday lined the ball out
to right field and was driven home a moment
later by Dunlap, who caught the ball between
the shoulders, and dropped it
OVEB THE SOUTH WALL.
The score now stood 7 to 4 in favor of Chi
cago. Captain Anson's men did not cet as far
as second base in tbe eighth. Pittsburg, how
ever, made a grand rally. It was a spurt that
made Anson tear around like a wild man. After
Kuebne bad been retired Carroll got a base on
balls, then Miller banged the ball to the car
riages for three bases, sending Carroll over tbe
plate. Farrell muffed Beckley's fly and tbe
'Calliope" dashed over the plate. It needed
only one run more to tie. The broad-shouldered
king of batsmen of the old Southern League
nowfaced Dwyer. The Hobart College pitcher
TIED HIMSELF UT A KNOT
and shot a ball as big as a rain barrel over tbe
plate. Maul caught it with his clnb with a
-vicious bang and sent It In a dead line over tbe
Congress street wall and among tne cotton
wood trees. Beckley trotted over the plate
and behind bim was tbe gallant" ManL who
scored on what everybody then believed to be
tbe winning run. The score now stood 8 to 7 in
favor of the Smoky City lads. Flint, who was
first to bat for Chicago in tho ninth,
came on tbe field with an eye
as large as a stovelid and as clear as a Hot
bprlngs diamond. He knocked out bis third
safe bit of tbe game. Dwyer and Ryan were
quickly retired. The spectators began to leave.
Even old Anson was ready to go home. Van
Haltren lined tbe ball far out into right field.
Under ordinary circumstances tbe bit was good
for but one base, but Sunday -made a fatal er
ror." He fumbled tbe ball-for-half a minute.
Meantime Flint crossed the plate with the tie
ran and Van Hal tern went to third.
MILLER'S TASSED BALL.
Then Miller had a passed ball and the Cali
fornlan scored amid lond cheering. Duffy
rapped out a single but was nipped while try
ing to steal second. Tbe visitors-got two men
on bases in their half, bnt neither scored.
CHICAGOS. B B P A E
PITTS. B B P A X
Ryan, s...... 1
Duffj. r..... 0
Anson, 1.... 0
Ffefler. 2..- 0
Parrcll, m.. 2
linrns, 3.. .. 0
Flint, c 3
Dwyer, p.... 0
Totals .Va 9
Carroll, m... 1 0
bmilh. .. ..
. 1 012
.2 3 4
0 0 1
9 27 16 6
Totals 8 8 2719 7
CMcagos 0 00120402-9
Pittsburgs. 0 1001024C 8
Earned runs CMcagos, 4; Pittsburgs, 5.
Three-base hit Miller.
Home runs Van Haltren, Maul, Dcnlap.
btolen bases Van Haltren, yan, Dnnlap, Sun
Double plays Smith and Beckley.
First base on balls-Anton. Farrell, CarrolL
Struck out Smith, 2; Beckley.
Time or game One hour and S3 minutes t
DECKER A BOOMER.
The Ex-League Umpire Among the
8. M. Decker, tbe ex -League umpire, Is now
one of tbe prominent Oklahoma boomers. Mr.
Decker is now in tbe center of tbe territory,
and bis shingle as a lawyer is out In other
words, our genial friend Decker has trans
ferred bis rare talent of giving opinions from
the ball field to uhat may be termed a higher
sphere of judicial life. Decker, doubtless, will
make bis way, and one of bis best recom.
mendations for pluck Is the fact that ho was a
His location In Oklahoma will fcaTO no effect
on his suit against the League because he can
be here on time wbeneTer the suit is dated for
A FRETTf STIFF 'CAME.
The Senator Make nn Argument With tbo
Boston. June 13. The Washlngtons put up
a pretty stiff game of ball to-d ay, compelling the
Bostons to earn all bnt one of their runs. The
visitors could not bit Qwkson beneficially,
while on the other hand tlie Bostons pounded
BOSTONS, n B P A Z
WASH'TOX. E B P A E
Brown. 1.... 2 2 2
Johnston, m 0- 0 1
Kellv. r..... 0 0 3
Hroulhers.1. 0 2 14
Wllmot, 1... 0
Hov. m 0
Wise, r 1
Myers, 2 0 1
H.Rlchd'n.Zl 2 S
Irwin, s 0
.Nub. 3 1
2 0 3
Morrill. 1... 0
Sweeney. 3,. 0
Qulnn. s.... 110
Bennett, c... 12 2
0 Keeffe, p ... 0
Claris on, p. l
Totals 7 14 2717 2 Totals 1 C 27 6 2
Bostons 0 1100300 27
Washlngtons 0 00100000-1
Earned rnns-Bostons, 6; Washingtons, 1,
Two-base hits-Richardson, Clarkson.
Sacrifice hits Brown, Johnson, Hoy, Irwin.
btolen bases Brown. 2 ash.
Double plays Qulnn, Klchardson and Eronth
ers, Myers and Morrill.
First base on balls-Brown, Klchardson, Wise!,
Irwin, Sweeney. , J
Struck out-Brown, Clarkson, Klchardson, Nash,
Time or game Two hours.
He TVai the Stumbling Block of the
Indianapolis, Juno 13. Tbe home team's
inability to bat O'Brien's delivery was the prin
cipal cause of tho loss of to-day's game.
O'Brien's pitching was very effective, and
Strieker's second base playing was brilliant
Seery also played fairly, and a one-banded
catch by him of a Hue hit elicited great ap
plause. INDITOLIS. B B P A X
CLEVBLA'D B B P A J
Seery, L.... 0
Glasscock, s. 0
bulltvau, m. 0
Illnes, 1 0
Denny, 3.... 0
Dally, c 0
McGeachy, r 0
Bassett 2.... 1
Burdlck. p. 0
Strieker, 2.- 0 1
McAlecr, m. l l 2
McKean. s.. 0 2 2
Twltcbell, 1. 1
Faatz, 1.... 1
Radford, r.. 0
rebeau. 3 ... 1
Zimmer, c .. 0
O'Brien, p.. 0
.4 8 27 13 1
Totals. 1 7 24 15 4
Indianapolis 0 000010001
Clevelands 0 1003000 4
Earned runs Indianapolis. !; Clevelands, 1.
Two-base hits Bassett Uadford.
bacriace hits Getxeln, Stricter.
Stolen bases beery, Ulasscock. Tebeau.
Double plavs McKean to Faatz, Strieker to
Faatz2, Glasscock to Bines, Glasscock to Bassett
First base on balls-By Getzcln, 2; by Burdlck,
1; by O'Brien, 1.
nit bv pitched ball Seery.
btrnck out I!y O'Brien, 2: by Getzeln, 3.
Wild pitch Getzeln.
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
TI310THY TIIE GREAT.
Ho ainkes Small People of tho Quaker
New Yoke, June 13. Another scientific
came with brilliant features was played to-day
between New York and Philadelphia teams.
Bnffinton pitched in splendid form. Keefe
confined the visitors to three hits, while he
struck out 13 men. The fielding play was
almost on a par with tbe pitching. Score:
PBILAD'A, B B P A E
KXWTOBXS.B B P A S
Fogarty, m. 1
Ward. 2 0
Thompson, r 0
Clements, c 0
Mnlvey, 3... 0
Farrar, 1 ... 0
Hallman, s.. 0
Huffinton, p. 1
Gore, m 0
Ewlng, c... 1
Ward. s... 1
Conno. 1... 0
KIchard'n, 2 0
O'K'rke, I.. 0
Wbltnev. 3. 0
Keefe, p.... 0
2 325 9 2
Totals 3 7 27 7 1
"One ont In last Inning.
Phlladelphlas 0 020000002
NewYorks 1 0000000 2-3
Earned runs Phlladelphlas, 1: New Yorks, 2.
Two-baee hits (Vard, Wood, Blchardson.
Three-base hit Ewlng.
Sacrifice hits Ewlng.
btolen bases Ward, Mulvey.
First base on balls Off Keefe, 1.
btruck oat By Bufflnton, 6; by Keefe, 13.
Passed ball Clements. 1.
Time of game-One hour and 42 minutes.
Bnrnle's Men Have Little Troublo In Beat
Baltimore, Mb., June 13. The Baltlmores
had no trouble in winning to-day from Louis
ville, The latter played without life and
seemed to accept defeat as a matter of course.
Baltlmores 1 0001010 0-4
Louisvilles 0 00100010-2
Hits Baltlmores. 7; Louisvilles. 7.
Errors Baltlmores, 2; Louisvilles. 3.
Earned runs Baltlmores. 2; Louisvilles, 1.
Three base bits Grlmn, Baymond.
btruck out-Cuniilngham,5;Stratton,l;Ehret 3.
A BATTLE ROYAL.
The Browns and Athletics Slake a Draw of
Philadelphia, June 13. To-day's Athletic
St Louis game was a battle royal between
Weyhing and King, in which the honors were
about evenly divided. The game was called at
tbe end of the eleventh inning on account of
Athletics. 1 00100000
btLouls -.0 0001! M0
Base hlts-Athletlcs, fi; St. Louis, 6.
Krrors Athletics. 2: St Louis, a
Earned runs Athletics. 1.
Two-bate hits Purcell Boblnson.
Three-base hits Larkln, Fennelly,
Home run stovey.
Struck out King. 9; Weyhing, 7.
Passed balls Cross, Boyle.
Wild pitches-Weyhing, 3; King, L
BALDWIN ON TOP.
ThePIttsbnrgcrBeat the Cowboys In a Good
Columbus. O., June 13. Kansas City opened
for a series of four games with Columbus to
day. The attendance was large and one of the
finest exhibitions of the season was furnished.
It was a closely contested game from beginning
to close, every player doing excellent work in
tbe field and being equally effective at the bat
Colnmbns 2 00010020 S
Kansas CItvs 0 0 0 11 10 10-1
Base hits Colnmbus, 9; Kansas Cltys. 9.
Errors Columbus, 2: Kansas Cltys, L
Earned runs Columbus, 2: Kansas Cltys, 2.
Two-ba6e hits-Baldwin, Peoples, Orr.
btruck out-By Baldwin, 7; bySwarUel, 5,
The Gay People of Brooklyn Beat the
New Yohk, June 13. The Brooklyn and
Cincinnati teams played a lively game to-day at
Brooklyn. The fielding was brilliant Smith's
work being especially trood. Score:
llrooklyns 0 0 2 0 0 0 0
Clnclnnatls 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Base hits Brooklyns, S; Clnclnnatls, 4.
Krrors BreoKlyns, 4; Clnclnnatls, 5.
Two-base hit rlckney.
Three-base hit Terry.
btruck out By Terry, U
Passed ball Keen an.
Wild pitch Duryea.
Wheeling, June IX Wheeling tried a new
pitcher to-day named Gallagher, and, like bis
namesake, he "let her go," hitting 14 men and
giving four bases on balls and made two wild
Wheelings 0 100010002
Dartons 1 0002120 1
Ilsttcries Whcellnirs, Gallagher and Zimmer;
Daytons, Dewald and McAtteny.
Base hits Wheelings, 7: Daytons, 8.
Krrors Wheelings, 2; Daytons, 2.
Stansflelds 3 1000112 18
Hamilton! 0 000200002
llatteries Morrison and Bird; Dolan, Hlgglns
Hasehits MansOelds, 13: Hamilton!, 5.
Errors Mansflelds, 2: Hamlltons, 4.
rSTECIAI. TttXaBAM TO THE OISrATCn.1
Hamlltons .....O 02101140-9
Buffalo 0 000000000
Torontos 4 0 0 0 17 10 2 IS
Toledos. 4 001000006
Kochesters 0 00000010-1
byracuees 1 000120003
Londons 8 10 0 0 0 0 0 S 10
Detrolts 0 020002116
Scottdale Won Easily.
Scottdale, June 13. The Mount Pleasant
College clnb was defeated by the Scottdale
club this afternoon. Score: Scottdales, 21; Mt
EAST FOR TOE GRAYS.
Bent the Oakland! la a Onesided
Tho Riverside Grays defeated the Oaklands
in a championship came at Recreation Pars:
yesterday, to the tune of 15 to h The features
of the game were the batting of the Grays, tho
battery work of Dillon and Good and the liase
running of Dillon. The Grays play the Sltna
Stars at the park on Saturday.
It. GRAYS, urii
Cargo, s 0
Mart, m.... 0
Kler. 1 0
Kass. r A p.. 0
Aevcs, pjtr 0
Marshall, m. 1 1
Hanna. 1 1 2
Johnson. 2.. 1 1
Kane, r 2 1
Totals 1 3 24 16 15
15 15 27 19 3
Oaklands 0 0001000 0-1
KlverMe Grays 2 0 4 16 10 1 -15
arnea runs ii rays, o,
Two-baseJilts-Cargo, Dillon. Good
StrncV. out Bv Dillon. 8: bv Neves.
Bases on balls By Dillon. 1; by Neves, 8.
Hit by pitched ball-By Dillon, 1; by Neves, 5.
Tho Klskys Won.
Saltsbubg, Pa., Juno 13,-Tho game hero
to-day between the KIskiminetas school and
the Greensburgs, of the Western Pennsylva
nia 1 eague. resulted in a victory for the Kiski
minetas nine. The features of the game were
tbe home run of Wilson, of the Kiakimlnctas,
and tbe double play of Brownlee, unassisted.
Following is the score:
KISKIMIN'S B B F A B
GKEENSB'Q K B P A E
1 114 3 0
Jamison, s. 1
btahl, in.... 0
0 0 0
3 2 4
2 3 1
0 8 1
2 2 0
10 3 1
0 2 0 0
13 0 2
10 0 0
2 7 0 0
10 0 0
1 nh. k
Hemphill, p 1
9 8 27 23 35
Totals 6 9 27 22 12
Klskimtnctas 0 120201309
Greensburgs...... 1 002010116
Base hits Elsklminelas, 8: Grecnsburgs, 9.
Bases on ball6-Hcmphlll,.'; Lohr, 3.
Home run Wilson.
Two-base lilts Jamison, Greensburgs; Jamison,
Donble plays Wilson and Brownlee and Brown
Strike outs-HemphtU, 16; Lohr, 11.
Passed balls Wilson, Kiskimlnetas, 1; Wilson,
Time or game Two hours.
Umpl re Wilson.
Thoj Put Up tbo Cash.
The second deposit of 30 a side in tho Gnsky
Kaufmann baseball match was put up at tbis
office yesterday. The proposed contest is
creating considerable excitement The game
is to be played at Recreation Park on Tuesday
for $100 a side. The receipts, after expenses,
will bo devoted to the Johnstown Relief Fund.
The Kaufmann nine have been, or at least will
be, supplied with handsome uniforms by the ,;
Kaufmann firm, and it may be taken for I
granted that Gusky & Co. will just be as good I
as the other people in this respect ;
Remsen Will Mnno.ec.
Mansfield, O., June 13. Jack Remsen, of rl
Buffalo, has been signed to manage the local
tri-State clnb, in place of Chris Meisel, who
was drowned at Johnstown. He takes charge
of the club to-morrow.
Bent the Utlontowns.
TJxiONTOWlf, June 13. The exhibition game
to-day between the McKeesport and Union
town teams resulted in a victory for the visi
tors by a score of 6 to 5 in an evenly-balanced
H0NGKT FOft SAND.
The Peculiar Famine Amoug Glass Facto
ries AH on Account of tbe Flood Some
Have Shnt Down ns a Result.
A peculiar trouble resulted from the flood.
It is a partial famine in sand among, the glass
factories. Two-thirds of aU the factories in
Pittsburg, Tarentum, Rochester, Wheeling,
Bellaire and Wellsville got their supply of sand
from along the Juniata river. Tho mountains
there f nrnish a fine white rock. which is ground
into the best grade of sand used for table glass.
When the Pennsylvania Railroad was wrecked
by tbe flood two weeks ago the dally shipments
from the Juniata to Pittsburg were suddenly
cut off. Since then none has been deceived
The freight officials of the Pennsylvania
Railroad the past few days have instituted in
quiry among the glassworkers to ascertain
how near out of sand they were. If they can
not hold out until the Pennsylvania Bail road
is rebuilt in the flood districts, then the officials
proposed to ship the-sand east from Hunting
don to Harrisburg. north from there to Will
lamsport and Driftwood, and thence to Pitts
burg over the Low Grade division of the Alle
gheny Valley Railroad.
They fonnd that most of the factories in the
city and suburbs either had a short supply left
or had been borrowing sand from one another.
A two weeks' stock of sand at the factories,
however, had been weU nigh exhausted. It
was learned that quite a number of .the larger
factories would have to suspend ope rations un
less more sand arrived within a weelt.
The Thompson Glass Works, Unlontown,
have shut down on acconnt of the sa nd supply.
This factory has only been in operation a few
weeks. The Homestead correspondent of the
Olast Budget also writes that the Windsor
factory in that place has had to shut down be
cause of scarcity of sand.
Abel. Smith & Co. get their sand from Ohio,
but are short on saltcake and lime, and will
have to get some of tbe latter at once from
other points to keep tho factory going until
D. Cnnningbam & Co. and 8. McKeo & Co.,
have been short butare now getting it over the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
For the Flood Sufferers.
The students at St John's School, Sonthslde
will give an entertainment June .24, in Salis
bury Hall, for the benefit of tbe flood sufferers.
They will be assisted by two young ladies from
St Joseph's Academy, Greensbnrg, '
X. X. X. 1865, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts $3 00
I860, McKim's Pure Eye "Whisky,
full quarts 300
Monogram, Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 1 75
Extra Old Cabinet, Pure Eye "Whisky,
full quarts 1 50
Gibson's, 1879, Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 2- 00
Gibson's Pure Eye" "Whisky, full
quarts 1 50
Guckenheimer Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 1 00
Guckenheimer Export.PureUye "Whis
ky, fnll quarts 1 50
Moss Export, Pure Eye "Whisky, lull
quarts 1 25
1879 Export, Pure Eye "Whisky, full
quarts 1 25
1880 Export, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 1 00
For sale by G. W. Schmidt, Nos. 95 and
97 Fifth ave.
Pare Rye Whisky.
XXX 1852, Private Stock $2 'JO
XXX 1870, Choice Old Cabinet 1,50
Choice Old Gibson 2 00
1879 Gibson 60
Guckenheimer Sublime 1 75
Guckenheimer Pure Rye 1 00
Large'sOldRye 1 60
Superior Y, Overholt 125
XXXXOld Monongahela 1 00
Full quarts, case or gallon.
Wm. J. Feidat, 633 Smithfield Sireet
All Oar Fine Whlto Lawn Sails und Floe'
Will be found on the first floor oi' our suit
room. The largest and nicest stock we
have ever shown.
Jos. Hoene &; Co.'s,
Penn Avenue Stores.
Black Silks We are sho wing unpre
cedented bargains in black gros grams,
failles, armures, Peau de Soie, Slervielleux
and Bhadames, from 75c to $2 a yard.
MWFsa Hughs & Hacks.
Jerseys We call special attention to
the elegant line of jerseys vre are now show
ing, all the latest stripes and colors, plain,
pleated, smocked and vest trimmed; prices
from $1 50 upward each.
MWFSU HHODS & HACKE.
I have a complete line of clarets, Rhine,
.Burgundy, tsauterne, Jiunganan ana JUa
deira wines from $5 to $41 per case.
William J. Peidat,
rtso. . .- 633 Smithfield st.
THE LIVELY JUMPERS.
St, Louis Track in Good Shape and
KEED STILTj LEADS BAEKEB,
Leading Turf Events Both Here and in
GENEBAL SPORTING HEWS OP THE DAI
At St. Louis-FJrBt race: Irene, 1; Ernest
Race, 2. Second race: Vengcnr, 1; Long Dan,
2. Third race: PennP, 1; Starter Caldwell, 2.
Fourth race: Caliente, 1; Zaffner, 2. Fifth
race: Clara C, 1; Strideaway, 2.
THE ST. LOUIS RUNNERS.
Hoir They Lnnded on a Good Track
St. Louis, June 18.-At the races to-day the
track was in' good shape, the attendance largo
and the racing good.
First race, seven furlongs, selling, for 3-year-olds
and upward-Irene first Ernest Kaco second.
Mirth third. Ernest lUce made the. running until
a furlong from home, where Irene Joined him and
in a driving finish beat him a bead, two lengths
between second and third. Time, 1:31.
Second race, for 4-year-olds, one mile Vengeur
won, Long Dance second, Clockner third. Laura
Davidson was In front and held her advantage to
the stretch, where Vengeur came up and won
easily by a length, a length between second and
third. Time, l:45Jf.
Third race, the Turf Exchange stakes, l,000
added, for 2-year-olds, six furlongs-Penn P won,
Starter Caldwell second, Watterson third. Wat
terson and San Dlago made the running to the
stretch, where Penn P took the lead and won In a
canter by four lengths, half a length between
second and third. Time, 1:16&
Fourth race, one mile and an elehth-Callento
won, Gardner second, Blonda third. Caliente won
ot inrec icngins. 'rime, nabjta .
Filth race, handicap, sweepstakes, for 3-year-olds,
one mile Clara C won, Strideaway second.
Queen of Trumps third. Queen of Trumps led for
a half mile, when Strideaway went to the front.
Up the stretch Clara C came through, and, in a
wuipping nnisu, won Dy a ncaa. nine, i:s
) entries and pools for to-morrow's races
First race, seven furlongs Insolence 114 pounds,
(10: Jennie McFarland 112, 5; Kidnap ax S15;
becond race, half mile J J A 114 pounds, (25;
W atterson 114, K4: Bessemer 107. (10; Nannie 107,
(7: Can Can 107, fS; Miss Maud 107. (3; Venango
107. S5; Carter B 114, (3.
Third race. Brewers Cup, one mile and a half
Terra Cotta 114 pounds and Huntress 102, (ico;
Fourth race, one mile and 103 yards Marchma
112 pounds, S120: Bravo 103, 830: Harry Glenn log,
SS3; Lavlna BeUe 112 and Oarsman 100, (80; lionlta
Fifth race, steeplechase, short course Mattle
Watklns 140 pounds, (32; Lllero 160, (25; Voltigein
Trotting at Olansfleld.
Mansfield, O., June 1 13. To-day's racing
was much better than yesterday, and was the
finest held on the local track. To-morrow's
races are: Free-for-all pace, 2:31 trot and the
finish of the 2.30 trot begun to-day -T" - -
2:40 Trot Purse (300 "
Carmichael 1 l 1
Bell it 2 2 2
Sharon Maid 3 3 3
Dick Blltze 4 4 4
Time,2:3S 2.33J. 2:38.
Free-for-AU Trot. Parse (300-
Grafton l l l
Joe Bunker 2 2 2
Freddley 5 3 3
Clipper 4 4 4
Belie Ogle 4 s 5
Time. 2:27, 2:23)f, 2:26.
2:S0Pace, Purse (250.
Benson H 2 112;
Fannie B 1 4 3 J
Fannie Clinker. 4' 3 2
Milkshake 3 244
Time. 2:29Ji, 2:3IM. 2:22, 2:23H.
LonDOir, June 13. At the Manchester id eet
ing to-day the Beanf ort handicap, five f urlrmgs,
was won by Lord Dudley's Present Aimri, Ar'-
thnr James' Dogrose second ana Lord Has
tings' Shock third. Eighteen started.
The race for the -Breeders' Foal strikes for
two-year-olds, five fnrlongs. was won by H.
Waring's Llewellyn, Douglas Balrd's Barca
rolle second and Manton's Devil lah third.
There were nine starters.
The race lor the John o' GauntPlato tor two-
SOMETHING ABOUT TKEMEE.
The McKeesport Sculler Goes East to Row
fSTECIAL TZtlOBAM TO TEE DISPATCILl
McKeespokt, June 13. John Teemer, tho
oarsman, left last night 'for Boston to tako
part in the regatta which is to occur there
Monday. Teemer. McEjy, Lee, Hosmer,
Gaudaur, Ten Eyck and others will row in it.
Teemer will also row in the four-oared race at
tho same time. He will not return to Pitts
burg daring the season lint for the race which
is to be arranged between him and Gaudaur,
which will take place at. Pittsburg.
Teemer looks well and is rowing well, al
though it is generally thought that ha is not in
good trim, but he will create a surprise before
the season is over. He has a .programme that
would prove interesting would he give It out
but he is mum this time.
The Checker Championship.
rSEEClAI. TELE On Alt TO THE PISPATCH.1
Chicago, Jnno 13. Checker Champions
fiarker and Reed played two games to-day.
Reed won one. the other was a draw. Reed
has now- won eight and Barker four games.
Twenty-four ames have resulted in draws,
leaving 14 to loejilayed.
Their Annual Shoot.
The annual shoot of the Western Pennsyl.
vanla Sportsmen's Association yesterday was a
great affair. The attendance was good and tho
shooting a Uttle above the average. The win
ners of the, principal events were J. O'H. Denny
C. A. Patoiter and Dr. Dickson,
The ,Riverslde Grays and the Etna Stars
play at Recreation Park to-morrow.
Emlbnton CoitnEsroNDENT There are
baseb all pools being sold in Wheeling.
The Robinson Stars want to hear from The
Disp-atch nine. Address C. Taylor, 66 Robin
son street Allegheny.
Che McKeesport Baseball Club hadbad luck
on Its tour this week, neither of the two games
booked for Scottdale could be played on ac
count of rain. Tho club was to play at Union
town to-day and to-morrow.
The McKeesport Driving Park Association
-met last night and decided to have a three
day's opening of the newpark and track com.
-....t... Inl. A Tl,. .AAn.. .will . I
a nnmber of stake races for good pursei, be
i sides the local races some of the stock from
Captain sam .Brown's stables and some Pitts
burg stock will be entered.
AN INDIAN UPRISING.
Six Inoffensive Swedes Killed by the Red
Fiend in Minnesota.
St. Paul, Jane 13. The following tele
gram was received at Governor ilerriam'a
office at 5:30 this evening, and contains the
startling intelligence that the Chippewa In
dians in the vicinity of Mille Lacs Lake
are once more at their bloody work of butch
ering inoffensive settlers:
Mora. Mktx., June 13. The Chippewa In
dians at Millo Lacs lake commenced killing and
driving ont tbe white settlers last night at mid
night Six whites killed and wounded. All
inoffensive Swedes. No known cause.
5 o'clocK A. st Don't now know how many
may have been killed last night Help us and
quiet the Indians. Soldiers can come to Mora,
thence to Mille Lacs lake, or to Milaca station
and to lake. Answer. Evan McKelsek.
Prompt measures will betaken to suppress
STILL A CHANCE FOR THEM.
Governor Beaver Grants Respites to Two
ISFZCTAI. TZLZGBAU TO THE DISPATCH.
Haerisbueq, June '18. The Governor this
evening granted respites to Peter Baronski,
of Schuylkill county, who killed two women
and set fire to to the building In which the
crime was committed: and to James H. Jacobs,
of Lancaster county, who murdered a relative.
' The time of tbe execution has been deferred
from the 25th inst until the 23d of October
next to enable a thorongh examination to, be
made Into their mental condition, tbeir counsel
claiming that they ore insane.
Beecham's Pills cure bilious and nervous ills
i Peaks" Boap secures a beautiful complexion
.,. AkSSk.... , .-V Aftf-ri I I IsfMsfiMlslii
BACK TO BUSINESS.
Train on the Pennsylvania Road to Run to
Alfoona To-Day Through Trains to
New York To-Morrow The
GreatLora to the Road.
imOU A STATF COBBESFOXDXXT.
Johnstown, June 13. The first railway
train to bo run through from Pittsburg to AI
toona will leave from the Union station to
morrow morning. The bridges and trestle
work which were washed away between Johns
town and South Fork have been replaced and
regular business will now bo resumed. Tho
last connection at South. Fork was mado this
afternoon, and engines were run over the new
track to test it It was thought best by the
railroad officials not to attempt to run through
passenger trains across until to-morrow morn-
The train that has been selected to make the
first trip over the new bridges is No. 8, which
will depart from Union station at 8 o'clock. A
western train from Altoona will leave that
point early in the morning, and after that
trains will be running regularly over the Pitts
burg division. It is expected by the officials
here that tbe middle division will be open for
business by Saturday. Traffic will then be re
sumed over the line between Pittsburg and
THE LOSS NOT TO BE CALCULATED.
Nobody will ever be able to estimate the loss
caused by the flood to the Pennsylvania Rail
road Company. The waters carried away all
their property between South Fork .and bang
Hollow, with the exception of the station
buildings at Johnstown and the tracks sur
rounding them. There wero hundreds of car
loads of freight along the tracks between the
above points which were swept down by the
current and will never be recovered. The cars
were smashed and splintered as if tbey were
made of very thin boards, and the iron twisted
and torn as if it was paper. All the locomotives
in the Conemaugh ronnd house wero washed
away, and when found they will have to be
thrown upon the scrap pile.
It will take years to put tbe road bed in tbe
shape that it was prior to the flood. Nearly
ten miles of double track was entirely washed
away. Singular as it may seem, but a few
miles of the tracks have been recovered. The
heavy steel rails with their large oaken ties
have mysteriously disappeared. At points
along the river, from bridge No. 6 to the gorge
at Johnstown, a livid rail is found with the
fish bolts and plates sticking on to the ends to
show the force of the current.
Since last Monday week the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company have had about 2,500 men
hero fixing the track and road bed where it
was washed out Of this nnmber about one
half came from the lines west of Pittsburg, the
remainder from tho Pennsylvania lines proper.
It is unnecessary to mention
THE SYSTEMATIC MANNEB
in which the company set about to repair its
tracks. One half of the men coming from the
west were placed under the District Superin
tendents of the various Western lines, and be
gan to wort from Johnstown to Bridge No. 6,
or the deep cut and the other half, under the
Pennsylvfjila IWlroad officials, began to work
from South Fork to tho bridge. They met this
morning at the bridge, and after the connection
was mado an engine was run over the tracks.
Most of the new road is donble track, bnt in
a great many places the embankment hadgiven
away so much that it would not permit of more
than a single track. For tbo present trains
will not exceed the rate of speed ot four miles
per h-jur in running over the new track. The
roadbed was so completely washed awaytbat
two 'trestles, which are models of engineering
skill., had to be constructed. Thelongest oneu
at tne deep cut It is 560 feet long and 50 feet
bizh. The otheroneisat the Viaduct It is ISO
f erit long and 80 feet high.
'fhe majority of tbe Western officials who
have been here for the mst ten davs under
General Manager McCrae, will leave to-night
ana to-morrow morning, xney cave Deen
workinc nicht and day. and have earned tho
ft thanks of the Pennsylvania execntive officers.
A telegram was received to-day trom President
Roberts, in Philadelphia, commending them
for the tireless manner in which they jumped
In and assisted the officers of tbe Eastern lines.
The Commander Congratulates Himself on
tbo Progress of the Work A GreaC
Deal Accomplished Under Effi
IFnOM A STATP COKEESPONDENT.l
Johnstown, June 13. General Hastings,
while making his usual evening report to the
press correspondents to-night, stated that ho
was thoroughly satisfied with the work accom
plished to-day. and from the opportunities he
had bad of observing them, he feels sore of
the efficiency and thorough' capability of the
men to overcome the difficulties of their heavy
"And regarding the people generally," tho
General continued, "let me answer you, boys,
that I will be only too grateful if you will let
me know where anybody abuses or annoys tbo
people. No matter who be is, I will put him on
bis head in a very few minutes. It is my in
tention to have everything go along in a
smooth, harmonious manner and if this cannot
be done I want to know the reason why. That
Speaking further on tbe day's events, he
"This day's work is a good indication of what
my men are mado of. Every stroke of the pick
and every revolution of a cart wheel has been
systematic The result of this is shown in the
clearing up of the debris above tbe stone
bridge. The channel has been cleared to-day
more than any three days before. To-night tho
torch was applied, and we will make quick
work of the remainder. When the commissary
departments complete tbeir stations the sys
tem will work admirably, I am sure. Provisions
and clothing are coming in at a satisfactory
rate, and there is no immediate prospect of a
"I bave instructed all the commissary
people to be generous in' dealing ont supplies.
Where there is any question they will-give the
applicant the benefit of thedonbt To-day we
have been feeding a good many of tbe men,
but every cent of it is being charged up against
them. The soldiers are also taking supplies
from the commissary department out this is
all charged to the State, and as soon as I get to
Harrlsbnrg I will make out a warrant for the
amount in favor of the relief fund."
EEHOTING TO THE HILL-TOPS.
Many Follow the Advice of the Health
Officers and Leave the City.
FROM A STAFF COEBS8PONDENT.1
Johnstown, June 13. To-dav the general
aspect of things in Johnstown has been very
business like. Tho people bavo now come to
the conclusion that they have a director who
intends to push things in a methodical, but
satisfactory manner, and in order to hasten
the work of restoration they were exercising
unusual energy to-day In putting their houses
Into shape. Stores - of -all kinds are being
opened up along the most "prominent streets,
and the people might easily be induced to
spend money if they only had some A kind of
novelty in Johnstown is a grocery store with a
very fine display of fresh vegetables and fruit
A number of private houses are ready for oc
cupation, and a good many people have moved
back into their residences, but tbe State Board
of Health has issued another circnlar, in which
the people are advised to get out of the city.
Quite a largo number of tents bave been put
up out of tbe town in tbe hill districts, and tbe
people are moving there as rapidly as possible.
The Board of Health has given its advice as a
precautionary . measure, against contagious
disease. The most of the houses, even those
that are damaged to a great extent are filled
with mud. There is dirt In the cellars, and in
some cases even up to the second story. Tbls
has caused a peculiar damp and unwholesomo
atmosphere to pervade the houses which, it is
feared, might result In disease.
Upon every street in Conemaugh the sound
of the hatchet and hammer could bo beard to
day. Those who bad tbeir houses washed away
have already began to build new ones. There
is littlo sickness in the place. Dr. Pringlo
stated to-day that while the physicians had all
tbey could attend to, there was no danger of
infection from any contagious disease. Ho
said that should an epidemic break out it would
sweep the valley, as the constitutions ot the
people were so rundown that they wero in good
condition to contract disease There are two
sanitary hospitals in the place. "
A PECULIAR STATE OF AFFAIRS.
An Employe of tho Cemetery Cnn Secure No
Help 10 Bury Bodies. '
Johnstown, June 13. An attache of St
John's Cemetery at Conemaugh reported at
headquarters that he had bodies awaiting
burial, but could secure no one to assist in
He baa beon referred from one official to an
other tbe entire morning, bnt could find no one
who seemed to have any autbority In the mat
ter. AJpecullar state of affairs. Mokton.
Lost 12 oat or 300 Members.
Johnstown, Jane 13. R. M. Shlpman, of
Altoona. prominent in the ;order of Knights of
the Golden Eagle, has made a complete can
vass of the order here, and finds that 12 have
been lost Three hundred members have bees
left homeless. There is a large-relief fund,
I 4 "
A LI7ELF STEUGGLE
Takes f lace in Allegheny Councils,
With a Eailway Subject.
THAT NEW OHIO CONNECTING ROAD
Combines With the Hen's Island Ham to
Ejtir Up the Menagerie.
0EDINAHCE8 WITHSPICI SUGGESTION
Both branches of Allegheny Councils met
last night in Select Council. Mr. Hartman
presented a petition for a roadway for the Ohio
Connecting Railway. Mr. McAfee pre
sented an ordinance for opening
and widening California avenue extension.
Mr. Walther presented petition of residents
of the Third and Seventh wards asking that
the sewerage be improved. The petitioners
assert that the sewers are inadequate aod they
are in danger of being flooded'out by every
Mr. McAfee presented an ordinance giving
right of way to' the Ohio Connecting Railroad
as approved in the committee; they were sent
back for printing.
An ordinance granting right of way to the
Observatory Hill Passenger Railway, Cross
town branch, was passed.
Dr. Gillifred presented the report of tbe Al
legheny City Sanitary and Medical Relief
Corps at Johnstown showing the work done.
Mr. Koethlin asked if the reports ot bad be
havior on the part of a few of the Allegheny
Relief Corps were correct Mr. Snaman re
plied that-hehadbeenon the ground the en
tire time and was positive that the men had
In Common Council about a score of ordi
nances were passed for the erection of frame
buildings, but those of the Standard Manufact
uring Company for a frame building on River
avenue, Eighth ward, and the United Bohemian
Society for a building In the Thirteenth ward,
BACK TO THE COMMITTEE
The multiplicity of this business may bave
induced Mr. McKendry to offer a resolution
instructing the Wooden Building Committee to
refuse action on any ordinance for a frame
building when work on such building has been
commenced. Tho resolution was lost
The action of Select Council In passing on the
payroll of the workmen who were sent to Johns
town was not concurred in. The matter was
referred to the Finance Committee, with in
struction to prepare an ordinance authorizing
tbe pavment of the money.
Mr. Neeb presented an ordinance comnellln?
corporations and others who own and control
telegraph poles in the city of Allegheny to
paint them white and black: also forbidding
tbe posting of bills on all polls; it was passed
Mr. Stauffer presented an ordinance granting
a lease of a portion of Monument Hill to a cor
poration called "The Allegheny Zoological Gar
den Company," for a zoological garden: the
lease to run 20 years at SoOO per annum. It was
referred, as was an ordinance granting the
same company the right to erect an elevator
near the line of Marshall street, at tho head of
AGITATING UNCLE SAM.
The ordinance granting to the United States
title to a piece of land on the wharf in tbe
Eighth ward to be used in connection with the
Hen's Island dam, was discussed at great
length, and price to be fixed suggested at
various sums ranging from SI to SSi.000. Assist
ant District Attorney Alcorn was heard on the
subject, and the result of all was that tbe or
dinance was finally sent back to the committee.
The question of awarding the contract for tbe
laying of 33,630 feet of water pipe to James Mc
Afee, whose bid was a little higher than that of
T. M. Scanlan, caused a big row, Mr. Simon
hinting that on Its face It wore an aspect of a
political job. Chairman Hunter proceeded to
walk all over and through Mr. Simon, charging
that his language was an insult to tbe Water
Committee, but the ordinanco went over for
want of a legal majority.
ETERI INCH A MAN.
Another of the Unwritten Heroes of the
Flood Tarns Up.
IFBOM X STAFF COBBESFOJTDENT. 1
Johnstown, June 13. One of the unwritten
heroes of the flood is William Williams, of
Philadelphia, who, alone and unaided, has res
cued 29 bodies from the flood. Mr. Williams is
a rigger by trade, and, on bearing of the dis
aster, he at once packed up a large kit of tools
and started for Johnstown, and has since de
voted his energies, nightand day, to recovering
tbe dead and assisting tbe living. He has
neither asked nor received any favors from tho
authorities, paid his own fare here, and has
provided bis own sustenance until within a few
days, when tbe officers of the Red Cross Society,
who had personally witnessed his rescue of ll
bodies from their immedlato vicinity, insisted
on his making their headquarters bis own.
Mr. Williams is a typical American, proud of
his ability to aid, and yet extremely modest in
receiving credit therefor. Dr. O'Jf eill.Chlef of
the Red Cross medical staff, says: "He U a
man, every inch of him, brave almost to reck
lessness, yet bashful as a girl in receiving
praise. 1 have watched his daring recovery of
bodies from the flood and wreckage, with
mingled admiration and horror. No praise is
too great no adulation too strong, for this
noble man, who has, at great sacrifice to him
self, been of such aid to the sufferers here."
A niTCH ON SAMOA.
Secretary filalno Wants Some Chances
Blade la the Proposed Treaty.
Berlin, June 13. The American Com
missioners to the Samoan conference have
received instructions from Mr. Blaine,
Secretary of State, in relation to the protocol
drawn up by the Conference. Mr. Blaine disa
grees with several provisions of the protocol,
and also is of opinion that England and Ger
many have not gone far enough in re
spect to the rights conceded to the
United States. The conference had a
sitting to-day to receive Mr. Blaine's reply.
The English and German commissioners will
afterward consider Mr. Blaine's objections and
decide npon what policy they shall pursue and
upon the attitude which they adopt depends
tbe continuance of the conference.
Judging from what has passed, and especially
in view of the American declarations, tbe com
missioners bave probably a large amount of
work still before them. It is likely the regular
sittings of the conference will be resumed.
There Is a material difference of opinion on
various points between tbe three Powers.
Some Villain Throws a Live Cartridge at the
Grand Old Man.
London, June 13. Mr. Gladstone met
with an adventure to-day. While passing
through the town of Wadebridge, in Corn
wall, a missile, which is believed to have been a
live cartridge, was thrown at his carriage. Mr.
Gladstone was not hit, nor was he much dis
turbed by tbe incident but somo think it was
an attempt upon his life, and are looking for
tbo man who threw tbe missile.
The police discredit the story of the throwing
of a cartridge at Mr. Gladstone. If anything
was thrown, they say, the thrower was guilty
of nothing more than perpetrating a badly
conceived practical joke. The missile did not
touch the carriage and no stop was made.
Three persons pointed ont a man whom tbey
said was thq thrower. Tbey hesitated about
formally identifying bim, however, and no ar
rest was made. '
CLEARING THE STEEIM.
Experienced Lumbermen Making Rapid
Progress at the Bridge. ,
TFBOH A STAFF COBBISrOXDENT.l
Johnstown, June 13. There were 250 men
working on the raft above tho bridge this after
noon. Of this number 50 were experienced
lumbermen from the forests ot J. M. Guthrie
of Indiana. Armed with their long books they
run the logs out so fast that a number- of men
bad to be sent down to tbe bridge to keep them
from lodging against the pier and obstructing
Mr. McKnlgbt said this evening that he
would bave tbe channel work completed, prob
ably, by Saturday night McSwiQAN.
She Absorbed Too Much.
Annie Davison, a domestic living with a fam
ily on Arch street insisted on getting into bed
yesterday afternoon, against the wishes of her
employers, while Intoxicated. Detective Eich
enlaub was brought on the scene, and on dis
covery of a bundle belonging to the woman, in
which certain articles belonging to tbe family
were secreted, the festive' Miss Davison was
removed to the less comfortable- quartos of
the Allegheny lockup.
' A, l . 4
A HAT OP ACCIHENTS.
machinery. Dropped Castings and
Horiea Add to the Maimed.
Yesterday seems to have been an unlucky
one, from the number of accidents reported.
In the morning L. Crura, an employe at Shoen
berger's mill, was caught in tbe machinery and
crushed so badly that death will probably
ensue. A 2-year-old child of John Escherick,
ot Twenty-BeveMh street had its leg crushed,
near its home, by a wagon backing on the
pavement and running over the child.
In tbe afternoon Mike MachufskI, an em
ploye at Oliver & Roberts' wire mill, on the
Sonthslde, spilled a can of vitriol on his leg
and was very painfully burned.
Edward Burt, a laborer at tbe Edgar Thom
son Steel Works, Braddock. had his foot badly
smashed while engaged in moving some heavy
castings, and was brought to Mercy Hos
pital. George Smith, aged 4 years, was amusing
himself by climbing tbe lamp-post at the
corner of Wylie avenue and Elm street When
about five feet high he let go. falling to tba
ground, striking bis head against tbe curb
stone and f racturine his skull. He was carried
to his home. No. 79 Elm street, when Dr. Hiett
was called and dressed the boy's head. His re
covery Is doubtful.
Last evening Willie Levy, a boy 6 years of
age, was playing on Wylie avenue, near Tun
nel streeVwhen car No. 7 on the Central Trac
tion Railroad was coming down the hilt Be
fore tbe driver could stop the car the horses
knocked tbe boy down and the front' wheel
passed over bis right foot crushing and break?
ing several bones. He was carried to his home
John Toblet aged 16 years, broke a leg yes
terday afternoon on Penn avenne, near Six
teenth street, while climbing off the back end
of a wagon. He was taken to his home, on
Mulberry alley, near Twelfth street.
EEADY FOB LIFE.-
Commencement Exercises of tho Pittsburg
Kcmalo College Last Night.
The thirty-third commencement exercises of
the Pittsburg Female College were held last
night at Christ M. E. Churcb, corner of Eighth
street and Penn avenue. i
The programme consisted of an organ solo by
Miss Anna Warden, followed by prayer by Rev.
W. Lynch, D. D. A vocal solo by Miss Eliza
beth Norcros? and also a vocal solo by Mrs.
Anna Lucas Tener. An address by Rev. C. E.
Felton, D. D on the "History of Education"
was listened to with the closest attention. Dr.
Felton commenced bis address by giving tbe
history of the utilitarian period. The medevial,
renaissance and modern period were also
talked of at length. Tbe agitating question,
"Education, a pouring in process, or the de
velopment of the mind," wzs also spoken of.
Ha told how intellectual and moral education
has been and should be taught together. He
told of the present system of learning and also
showed bow to bring about tho greatest force
After the. address the class was presented
and admitted to graduation npon diplomas by
tbe President Dr. A. H. Norcross.
The names of tbe graduates are the following:
EmmaE. Wettengel, Margaret H. Young, Emma
K. Spandau, June Bailey. A. Dora O'Ncll. Estelle
Moore. May E. Young, Hattie J. Cook, Margie C.
JlcKee, Lillian Smith. Mary L. Armstrong.
Minnie S. W'lnton. Anna L. AUlnger, Emily T.
Taylor and Elizabeth Lonie Hughes.
They all received flowers of tbo most choice
varieties. About 1,000 people attended the ex
ercises. ACCIDENT OR INTENT.
A Sonthslde Boy Either Fell or Was Poshed
Under a Train.
Andrew Vogel was ono of a number of chil
dren who came down the hfll from St Michael's
school at about 3:30 yesterday and stopped to
play on the Pittsburg, Virginia and Charleston
Railroad at the head of South Twelfth street
Soon a construction train came along, and as it
was passing the children cried out that young
Vogel was kiUed. When tbe train had passed
it was found that the boy's right arm and his
left leg below the knee were horribly mangled.
The patrol wagon conveyed him to the new
Southside Hospital, where Drs. Arnholt and
Dickenson attended him.
During the interval the plucky little fellow
told the doctors that while quarreling with a
Swedish boy named Angust Weuschausnapski
about a slate pencil the Swede pushed him un
der the cars. Inspector McKelvey instituted
inquiries about tbe affair only to get a number
of variously differing statements to tbe effect
that the young Swede seemed to be helping
Vogel to get on tbe train and did not push him.
The boy's arm and leg were amputated, and at
10 o'clock last night, though he was resting
quietly, the doctozs had no hope of bis recov
ery. No attempt was made to arrestthe Swede
RIOT AT A PICNIC.
A General Fight Over a Girl and the Police
The colored people of Pittsburg held a picnic
at Grove station on the Castle Shannon Rail
road yesterday; under the auspices of a glee
club composed of -Messrs. Hubbard, Roy.
Hauk and Miller. About 6 P1. H. word reached
the Southside police that a riot was in progress
at the grove. The "riot" proved to have been
a fight between two colored men over a girl. It
is alleged that one knocked the other down
and kicked him. Just then one of the floor
managers came up, pulled a revolver and
threatened to shoot both the pugilists. This
stopped the fight and quite a number of people
left the grove.
An employe of the road said last night that
Superintendent John Jahn, of tbe Castle
Shannon Railroad, had given orders that this
will be the last colored picnic out the road.
There Will be Some Dam TaUc
The Engineers' society at the next meeting
will discuss the South Fork dam and its break.
The discussion will also embrace the relation
ot such structures to Government supervision
and Inspection and its responsibilities in this
connection. Mr. S. M. Wickersbam remarked
as to tbe South Fork structure that it was
doubtless all right lor the original purpose,
but when it became & pleasure affair it became
no one's special business to look to It and even
a worm might bore a hole that would eventually
destroy the structure.
He Got Back His none.
George A. Crnmm,reslding near Canonsburg,
bad a horse stolen from him Jnne 9. Some
boys notified Chief Eirschler that a man had
given them a horse, which, on inquiry yester
day, transpired to oe tne missing animai.
An Expensive Smoke.
Lung Jule, a laundryman on Fifth avenue,
near Vine street, left his shop last evening to
purchase cigars. During his absence some
boys ran away with his money box. containing
about $3 SO. They were too fleet-footed for Of
ficer Sudrick, who gave chase.
Five Dollars for Interfering.
Matthew Ferguson was held for court in
$1,500 by Magistrate Hyndman for cutting
Thomas Seanght Thomas Murry Interfered
and was disorderly at the hearing. He was
fined S3 and costs.
An Unknown Sinn Drowned.
A man whose name could not be learned was
drowned in the Allegheny river at the foot of
McCandless lane, about 10 o'clock last night
by accidentally falling from a barge on which
he was standing.
For Western Penn
sylvania, West Vir
ginia and Ohio, fair,
slightly cooler on the
lakes; stationary tem
perature in the in
PrrrsBtnto, June 13, 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer In
this city furnishes tbe following.
80 A. IT
12:00 a. M 72
llOOP. M ,,
S.O0P. if 6S
5:00 FVM ....,....
KlTer, st .8 r. v.. s.7 feet no change In 21
f RFZCTAX. TILIOBAMS TO TOE DISPATCH. 1
BBbWTwvims River 8 feet 3 inches and
rising. Weather clear. Thermometer 71 at 7
Mobqaittowtv River 7 feet and stationary.
Thermometer 78 at 4 P. K. Weather cloudy.
WabEKS River 8 feet 6.10 inches and sta.
Uesarr. Weather clear and warm.
MB. GESSSER'S REPLY.
He Attacks James Campbell's Re
cently Printed Defense
WITH EEGAED TO IMPORTED MEN.
President Campbell, However, Comes Back
at Him Again.
OTHER INDUSTRIAL NEWS OF THE DAI
The Kaiional Glass Budget will to-morrow
print ex-Secretary Gessners reply to James
Campbell's statement In tbe Commoner and
Gtau Worker of June 8 of "the facts leading
up to the arrival of the English glass blow
ers," in which he charged Gessner, while secre
tary, of writing to Europe for laborers, eta In
his reply Mr. Gessner says:
As to your statement about me writing to Eu
rope and extending an Invitation to foreign glass
workers to come to this conntry, yon know you
strain the truth materially. The truth is this:
After William P.Igby and Albert Harding had been
victimized at St. Helens, and had gone to work at
Horrlstown, Pa., quite a nnmber of members
wrote to their friends In England that there were
vacancies In this country. In my correspondence
with the English preceptors at St. Helens, in an
answer to an Inquiry about vacancies. I told him
what was the truth, that there were quite a num
ber of places open. ADout a dozen men came to
this conntry in consequence or these letters, one
written by myself andotners by members of the
assembly. Ho law of the assembly or of the fed
eration as It then existed was violated In tbe
writing of these letters, and as yon well know,
there were telegrams in the offlce at the time ask
ing for men to fill about 80 vacancies.
I freely admitted then, as 1 do now. that the
writing of that letter was a blunder, bntlt lea to
the making ot laws which closed the doors to for
eign emigration and hence did sonic little good.
. Relating to my position on the aporentlce ques
tion, you are again In error. In order to explain
away your own guilt In Importing men, you en
deavor to make your members believe that Clue
and Gessner made the apprentice laws sought in
1884 that President James Camptell, tbe Council,
and all the other great heads have thus lar been
unable, though five years have elapsed, to undo
their Influence. 1 quote from your sworn state
ment of June i:
"The fact Is, there has not been enough learn
ing to blow and gather, and upon tbe evidence
famished the committee by Cllne and Gessner In
ioa, me apprentice law wasreauceri.
The Information furnished to the rtTernntnr
and to the delegates to the convention of 1391 (not
1885) was contained in two printed documents, yet
extant. Tne first was a "Detailed apprentice re
port "Issued pursuant to order of Council and
the Assembly. Jnne IS, 1S34. It showed that while
there were 1,003 blowers, who were entitled to S00
apprentices, there were only 20 apprentices In
that trade. Ibis showed that there were lM ap
prentices less than the quota. Why the commit
tee did not grant more, they may explain as best
they can. 1 was not a member of that body, and
was not entitled to a vote.
1 furnished no Information to any convention In
18S5, for the simple reason that no convention was
held that year, though Mr. Campbell swears there
Still, all .this Is by-play. The real and only
question, and the question yoa aretnost concerned
In hiding is this:
Did yon. your Council and Federation Board
cause, encourage, aid andahcttherecent Importa
tion of English glassworkers contrary to the laws
of the United States?
This can only be determined In a court of Justice,
where your secret circular and sworn statement
win be strong evidence against yon. In spite of
intimidation and persecution of witnesses. Inac
curacies and misstatements, and deliberate un
truths told, and sworn to, which only one con
scious of his guilt would resort to, we believe that
a legal conviction can be secured to Indorse the
moral conviction already existing In tbe minds of
all fair-minded men. Jr. it. Uissxxb.
ME. CAMPBELL COMES BACK.
Mr. Campbell was seen by a Dispatch re
porter last night He did not seem at all
scared by the letter, and coolly drew out records
from a drawer to refute the statements. He
said; "I did not say there was a convention in
1883, but in August 23, 1SSS. Mr. Gessner fur
nished a detailed statement of the apprentices
granted from 18S2 to 1885."
In order to maintain his position Mr. Camp
bell showed the reporter the following detailed
report signed by Gessner, made to the assembly
The blowers, nnder the law, have constantly 1C0
apprentices learning to blow. As every member
of L. A. 300 gathering Is an apprentice to blow,
the number of men engaged4n the trades of gath
ering, cutting and flattening J3 7,535, SB per cent of
which would entitle these trades to 307 appren
tices, whereas the above tables show an excess of
2. The first two columns to the left show that
only 17 of the preceptors have their quota filled,
and If the remaining 61 preceptors are tilled the
nnmber yet grantable under the present law
makes ni, making the excess 133.
In other words, the present law foists the 20
per cent grantable on the nnmber of blowers, st
resent 200 In the trades of gathering, cutting and
Tbe rate of Increase of workmen under tne ex
isting law is 20 per cent in three years, not, in
cluding the apprentices discharged before th ex
piration of their time, nor the number emigra
ting or coming to this country. The growth of
the window glass Industry since 1S79 has averaged
10 per cent per year, or 30 per cent in three years.
In regard to the evidence being placed in the
District Attorney's bands. Mr. Campbell said
that was what he wanted done, and that be was
not preparing for his defense, as he needed
none. He said the talk about the evidence
collected was all bosh, and be was not the least
concerned, as they had no case and bad nothing
to work on.
A Committee of Railroad Miners Discuss
Ing the Question.
The Executive Committee, appointed at tho
recent meeting of the railroad miners toco
operate with the officers of the Miners' organi
zations in reference to the company store sys
tem, met yesterday in the office of tbe Trades
Journal, Fourth avenne and Smithfield street
B. McCafferty was elected Chairman, and John
Flannery, of the Trades Journal, Secretary.
The forenoon and afternoon also wero taken
np mainly In discussion. The unanimous opin
ion of all present was in favor of heartily
indorsing the action and resolutions of the
recent convention and to provide means of
carrying out these resolutions.
At this morning's meeting, the appointment
of a treasurer and fund committee to prosecute
the movement will be discussed.
Delegates Visit Homestead Committee!
Preparing to Report.
The Amalgamated delegates spent the whole
of yesterday in committee meetings. The steel
workers' wage committee will probably report
to-the convention to-day with several others.
At the invitation of Manager Schwab, a com
mittee of delegates visited the Homestead
works yesterday. The consideration of tbe
claims of the men from the latter place will
probably come up In a few days.
Resignation of a Prominent Man.
Superintendent Fitcb, of the Braddock Wire
Company, announces that he has offered his
resignation. It will be laid before tbe board at
a meeting in St Louis the last of this month.
No cause Is given. The companyreport a great
reduction In the demand for barbed wire, and
are only running three-fourths of the machines.
At Work on Glenwood's New Road.
About 200 men are now at work tearing np
tbe pavement on Second avenue preparatory to
putting down the electric road to be extended to
Gleuwood by the Second Avenue Railway Com
pany. BROUGHT HOME FOR BURIAL.
Geter C. Shtdle's Remains Brought to This
City Last Nighr.
The remains of Geter C. Shidle, the promi
nent Free Mason of this city, who died at At
lantic City, N. J., arrived at the Union depot
on the train from he East, last evening.
Tne body was met at the station by an escort
composed of the surviving past masters of
Milnor Lodge, No. 2S7, F. 4 A. M.. of which
Mr. Shidle had been a leading member since
Tbe members of the escort were Alexander
Tindle, W. T. Moore, Gilbert Fallingsby, W. T.
Lang, 8. C.McCandless,W.B.Luckton,H.M.But
ler, J. L. Ferry.D.ArmsttoncDavid Carlin, A.A.
Wenzei. W. 1. Lichter, Owen Jones. George
McDonald. The remains were taken to Mr.
Sbidle's late residence. No. 136 Center avenue.
The funeral will take place at the Sixth Pres
bvterian Churcb, corner Franklin and Town
send streets, this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOR JX
la tho MOST ELECAHT
XXW TECH WOUIiTi.
Of aU DruffgUts, but beware of imitations.
I IIMH piwii IPI II MM yBSMgiaBPlWMffai