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THE' PITTSBURG DISPATCH, SATUEDAIT, 'JOftE 15,; 1889.
The Home Talent Beats the
Hoosiers in -a
HEAYY HITTING BATTtE.
PFour Home Euns Made Off Jeems,
LOUISVILLE PLAYERS ON A STRIKE.
Clereland Defeats Anson and His lonng
sters Once Again.
VGEXEBAL BASEBALL SEWS OP THE DAI
Games Flayed Yesterday.
TrrrsBritGS 13.. ..Indianapolis.... 9
Clevelaxds 5 Cbicagos. i
BOSTOSS 9... .WASHINGTON'S... 3
JTEWYORKS H....PHILADELPHIAS. 4
'Athletics S....ST. Lotus 5
brooklyn's. 7....cixcixstatis 4
"Wheelings 16.. ..Dai tons.... 11
2lckeesp0rts 5....uni0ntown8..... 1
National League Pittsburgs at Indian
apolis; Chicagos at Cleveland; Washingtons at
. JJoston;PhUadelpbiasat2few York.
Jf 'American Association Louisvllles at
. Baltimore; St. Louis at Brooklyn; Kansas Citys
". fA Columbus; Cincinnatis at Philadelphia,
if International League Torontos at Buf-
falo; Loiidons at Hamilton; Detroits at Syra
cuse: Tolcdos at Kochester.
Allegheny County League Oaklands at
East Liberty two games); Riverside Grays vs.
Etna Stars at Recreation Park; Sewickleys at
tJEraddock; Emsworths at McKeesport.
Won. LosLCt.l Won. Lost. Of,
Bostons. S 9 .750 ClllcagOS 17 24 .415
Clevelsnds. .23 IS .(SM'ittsbures. ..16 3 .410
PhlladelphiiKM 17 .58iInillanpoUs 11 27 .290
2ew lorL.s...22 16 .579i WashlnztonslO 6 .278
Et. Louis 33 is -6S8 Clnclnnitls. ..22 25 .4m
Athletics .3 15 .659 Kansas Citys .21 25 .457
UrooUrns.....29 17 .630 Columbus 16 25 .290
Baltlmores....:3 Zi .KS.Louisvllles.... 8 39 .170
SOME TALL IIITTLNG.
Old Jeems is Toncbed Up, Bat He Is a
'SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DlSrATCH.l
Indianapolis. June 11 Pittsburg won a
ip came to-day, after the hottest sort ot a fight.
and the Indianapolis club asserts loudly to
night that a bad run of luck and vile umpiring
on the part of Lynch lost them the game. In
fact, ud to the eighth inninir it is claimed that
f Boyle had the game won for Indilnapolis;when
t Bancrolt, for some indefinite reason, took
vBoylc out of the box and put in Whitney. The
ffioosiers went to pieces after that, and with
the umpiring of Lynch added, were badly
.wrecked. Hines and Denny covered themselves
with glory, hoisting the ball heavenward and
Dver fences to the intense gratification of many
admirers. While the home club did some re
markable fielding they were outplayed at al
most every point,and especially at critical ones:
jimmy didn't get battled.
Galvin. for the visitors, although hit hard.
did not allow himself to get rattled, but played
In steady, reliable, wheel-horse style. Both
sides came to the game pluckily and ambitious
ly, and in the first inning remarkably clever
wort was done, .each scoring one. According
to well esubhshed'eastom, Sully was the nrst
batsman, and he led off with a grounder to
Smith, which retired him to Beckley. Captain
, Jack smote the first ball delivered to him along
thcleft line, and when Fieluer Maul received
it he was safe on second. Smith's fumble gave
Jack third and Sullivan first, the former to
score on Hines' safe hit and Beery to third on
Kuehne's muff of a throw to him. Denny
uilt to Kuehne, who threw wild to
.the plate, Sullivan crossing the plate.
and the other runners lanaing on third
find second. Buckley hit quick to Keuhne,
ho touched H nes out and threw to first in
.time to crucify the batter. Boyle began his
ivork auspiciously by striking out Hanlon. but
faliller. the next batter, bit bard to left for a
.'single. Seery making a good return. Beckley
!also hit safe, and things did not look so bright.
Maul sacrified. Glasscock made
AX AWFUL TUMBLE
."of Sunday's grounder. Miller crossing the
plate, and when a safe one would have brought
In two more. Captain Dunlap hit to Bassett and
l expired at Hines' hands.
McGeachy went blind in the second and ham-
'. mercd away at the air until called out. A
cratch bunt landed Bassett safe at first. Boyle
Surprised himself and the crowd with a daisy
single to center, and then Seery sacrificed.
Captain Glasscock could have won glory with
at hit, but he did not get it, going out from
Smith to Beckley.
rPop Smith went to first on balls. Galvin
acted as if be did not want to run, aud, as tbe
easiest way out of it, struck out: Kuehne did
not follow his example, but plugged out a borne
rnn over left, scoring Smith ahead of him.
Hanlon bunted, and was thrown ont by Buck
ley. Sullivan saved Miller's hard drive two
' In the third, Sullivan went to first on Galvin's
wildness, and Mr. Paul Hines did as bad as
Kuehne in the Dreceding inning, byputting the
ball ont of the lot. It got to be a fever, and
Denny did tbe same thing on the first ball
pitched to him. The crowd enjoyed the sport.
Miller's miss of the third strike let Buckley to
first, and McGeachy sacrificed. Bassett put a
fly in Hanlon's trunk, and Boyle another in
Dunlap's three. McGeachy fielded Beckley's
Sky-scraper, Maul retired from Boyle to Hines,
bo did Sunday. Nothing for both.
DIUfLAP'S BRILLIANT EFFORT.
iln the fourth, Dunlap, by one of his brilliant
v 'efforts, EDOlled a hit tor Seery. Glasscock
plunked out a nice single to center, and Sulli
van followed with a long two-base drive to the
same field, but the former was nipped at the
plate on Hines bounder to Smith, and Denny
to v the same place forced Paul at second
another blank, Dunlap gave Bassett a chance
to win applause, and he got it, by a left-hand
catch of his liner. Then Seery got a chance,
and he put on his wings and new after Smith's
fly, getting it and vociferous applause. Galvin
scratched a. hit, but it did him no good, Kuehne
going out from Glasscock to Hines. Blank
In the fifth, Buckley died from Kuehne, Mc
Geachy hit to Beckley, and Boyle flew to Sun-
' day. Blank. Visitor Hanlon flew to Mc-
- Gcachy. and it was a good catch. Miller died
Zrom Glasscock, Beckley made a home run.
. Jlaul hit safe, but Sunday went out Boyle
In the sixth. Boylo singled, Seery fouled to
Beckley, Glasscock sacrificed, but Dunlap
gathered Sullivan's liner in good shape blank.
McGeachy fielded Dunlap out at first by good
work, tbe hit looking safe. Smith flew to
Glasscock and Galvin struck out.
In tbe seventh, Hines met with a serious
accident. A quick throw .by Boyle
off of Hanlon's bat of a hot liner,
split Hines' thumb so badly that he
was obliged to retire ad Myers was substi
tuted. He will be hors da combat fnr.scveral
days to tbe sad loss of the Hoosiers. Before
Hines' accident he made a brilliant home rnn.
as also did Sullivan in the same inning. The
crowd went wild, of course, as these footed up
fl altogether. In this inning, notwithstand
' ing the accident to Hines and some questiona-
ble.umpiring, tbe Hoosiers scored 6 and Pitts
burg did equally as well, leaving the Hoosiers
1 ahead. The eighth inning wrecked the
Hoosiers' hopes. They blauked entirely, and
with 4 singles, 1 base on balls, twoHoosier
fielding errors, and a Hoosier's charge, Viale
umpiring, the Pittsburgs scooped in -o runs.
The latter would not play in tho last inning,
and Indianapolis made J. Score:
IKDITOLlS. E B P A E
riTTE. It B P A E
beery. L. Oil
fculllvau, m. 2 1 1
.Mines, 1 2 3 8
pennr. 3.... 2 3 1
Buckfey, c .. 0 0 7
McGeachy, r 1 1 2
Busett, :.... 12 2
Boyle, v 0 3 0
W hltncy, p. O I 0
Meiers, 1... 0 0 0
0 Ilnnlon, m.
Totals 13 13 2705 3
Totals 9 17 24J2
0 3 0 1-9
Earned runs Indianapolis, 6; Pittsburgs, 4.
Two-base hits-Ulasscock. McGearhy, Sullivan,
Sacrifice hits Seery, Glasscock, Bassett. Haul.
Home runs Hines 2, Denny 2, Beckley,
Moleu bases Sunday.
Double plays Kucune to Beckley.
First base on balls-OS Ualvla 2, off Boyle 2, off
V Miner 1.
Hit by pitched ball-Beckley. -
Struck out By Ualvln 1, by Boyle 5, by Whit
Time of game One hour and SO minutes.
WON WITH EASE.
The Giants Still In Line and Beat the
New York, June 14. To-day's game be
tween the New York and Philadelphia teams
was won easily by the home team. The contest
bore little resemblance to the second game at
St. George, and the admirers of heavy batting
were in high glee. J. Ward's work at second
base was poor and Decker was put in this place
in the sixth Inning.
NEWYOEKS.R B P A ElmiLAD'A. R B P A E
(.lore, m 2 4
Tlernan, r.... 3 3
Ewlwr, c... 2 2
ard, .... 1 2
Connor, 1... 1 1
tKicliard'n,2 1 1
Whitney. 3. 2 1
Welch, p.... J 1
Fogarty. m. 1
Uulicy, 3. 1
Thompson, r 0
Shriver, c. 0
Karrar, I.... 0
Hallman, s.. 0
J. Ward, 2.. 0
Sanders, p.. 1
Decker, 2.... 0
Totals 14 16 27 IS 4
Totals 4 7 27 17 1
NewYorks 2 0 2 3 0 5 0 0 2-14
Phlladrtphlas 0 0210000 14
Earned runs New Vorks, 7; Phlladelpnias, U
I" o-base hit E injr.
Three-base hit Ward.
Sacrifice hits Tlernan, Ward, Connor.
Stoleu bases Gore, Tlernan, O'ltourke, Wood,
First base on balls By Welch, 5; by Sanders, 1.
Struck ont By Welch, 3; by Sanders, f.
Wild pitches Weleh, 1.
Time of game One hour andii minutes.
BY TIMELY BATTING. '
Tho BnbiesSizo Up Gnmbert and Beat
Cleveland, O., June 14. Rain stopped the
Cleveland-Chicago game at the end of the sev
enth inning to-day. Cleveland won the gatn,o
by timely batting in the fifth inning. Score:
CLEVELA'D R B P A El CHICAGOS. B B P A E
Strieker. 2. 2
McAIcer, m. 0
JlcKein. s.. 0
Twltclicll, 1. 0
Faatz. 1... 0
ltadtord. r.. 1
iitbin,a ... 1
SujUer, c ... 0
tirubcr. p... !
3 0 ltyan. s. 1
0 OlVanIl'tn.1.. 0
3 1 Dufij. r 0
0 OlAnson, 1.... 0
1 l'Pfefler, 2.... 0
0 OrFarrcll, m.. 1
2 1 Uurns.3.. .. 1
2 2 Gumbert, p. 1
2 O.Darling, c... 0
Totils 510 2113 5 Totals.... 4 7-2111 2
Clcvelands 0 0 0 0 4 0 15
CMcagos 0 2 0 10 0 14
Earned runs Clcvelands. 4: Cbicagos, 1.
Two-base hits McAIcer. Farrell.
Sacrifice htts-llcliean. Tebcau, Duffy, Anson.
btolen bates Anson, Farrell.
Double ptaysKyau. Pfcffer, Anson.
First base on baflsCIcvelands. 2; Chicagos, 4.
Struck out Cleveland, 1: Chicagos, 2.
Passed balls Snvder, 1; Darling, 1.
Wild pitch Gruber, 2.
Time of ga me One hour and 30 minutes.
HAD A PICNIC.
Boston's Old Bad Fools the Senators as
Boston, June 14. Radbonrne had a picnic
with the Washingtons to-day. He simply
tossed the ball over the plate, and in only one
inning was hit for more than one base. The
Bostons batted safely in every inning but one.
BOSTONS. E B P A EIWAEH'TON. B B P A E
Brown, 1.... 12 3
Johnston, m 2 3 2
Wilmot, 1... 0 0 2 0 0
Kellv. r..... 0
:Nash. 3 2
Qulnn. 6. ... 1
Ganzcl, c... 1
liadb'ne, p.. 0
3 10 1
2 5 4
2 0 3
2 0 2
I 5 2
0 1 2
Irwin, s.. ..
2 Daily, c ...
OlFersoc, p ..
9 15 27 15 4 Totals 3 7 27 14 5
Bostons 1 0102202 19
Washingtons 0 0010100 13
Earned runs Bostons, 4; Washingtons,!.
Two-base hits-Myers. Irnin, Sweeney.
Sacrifice hits Brown Kelly Brouttiers, Rich
ardson. Quinn. Ganzel, Radbonrne, Irwin.
Home run Brown
Stolen bases Brown, Johnston 3, Brouthers,
Quinn, Irwin 2.
DouKe plays Richardson, Brouthers; Myers,
First base on balls-Brown. Ganzel, Morrill 2.
Hit by pitched ball Brouthers, Sweeney.
Struck out Kelly 2, Johnston, liaduourne, Dar
line. Wild pitches Badbourne.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
Not Receiving Pay.
Regarding Morris' latest suspension Secre
tary Scandrett said yesterday that Morris is
certainly laid off without pay and will be so
until ho gets into., condition. Mr. Scandrett
further says that Morris has been off the pay
roll since April 29. Conway is also taking a
rest at his own expense. Ou the other hand,
Morris says he is receiving pay and that he has
come home to get ready for Boston.
The Athletics Down ibe Browns in a Good
Philadelphia, June 14. The Athletics de
feated the St. Louis to-day, principally through
better fielding. It was a see-saw game, and
the excitement at times was intense. The
pitchers were equally effective, so far as hits
went, but Seward got a trifle the best of it, in
that he did not give a base on balls. Score:
Athletics 1 000202003-8
St. Louis 2 00011010 0-5
Base hits Athletics, 10; St. Louis, 10.
Errors Athletics. ?: St. l.outs, 8.
Earned runs Athletics. 4; St. Louis, 3.
Tn o-base hits "Welsh. Comlskey.
Three-base hit Stovey.
Home runs Lyons, Comlskcv.
Struck out B Chamberlain," 5; by Seward. 6.
V lid pitches-Chamberlain, 2.
ANOTHER FOR BROOKLYN.
By a Timely Bunching of Hits Tbcy Beat the
New York, June 14. The Brooklyn team
added another victory to its list to-day by de
feating the Cincinnatis through superior field
ing and by a timely bunching of hits. Score:
Brooklyns 2 200011C1 7
tlncinnatis 0 21 0000104
Base lilts Brooklvns. 10; Cincinnatis, 12.
Errors Brooklvno. 2: Cincinnatis. 5.
Earned runs Brooklyns, 2; Cincinnatis, L
Two-base hits Plcknev, McPhee, Tebeau.
Home run Kccnan.
Struck out By Vlau, 2; by Caruthera, 1.
Wild pitch Caruthers.
STERN'S PLAIN TALK.
Ho Tells How He Wants to Strencthcn the
During an interview with a New York re
porter President Stern, of the Cincinnati club,
said on Friday: "I came here to look for men.
I gncss yon know that, and I made Davidson an
offer of 4,000 for Stratton, and had the money
ready to hand right over, but was refused, as
the Louisvllles intend going on. I am trying
to get either Daley, of the Jersey Citys, or
Murphy, of the Syracuse club, and I did' think
something of trying for Hecker and Browning.
If I can't get either Daley or Murphy I will
quit. I have a half mind to quit right now,
anyhow, and carry the present team until the
end of tbe season.
"There Is nothing the matter with my out
field, and I don't know of any other men who
can field as well as they can and equal them
with tbe stick, and besides there is not much
hard hitting now to the outfield. Chestnut or
no chestnut, we are in the hardest kind of luck,
but 1 believe the copper will soon be taken off
of us. It can't stay there much longer without
the people getting on and playing us to lose,
and then tbe bank will go broke. It isn't be
cause we haven't discipline in the clnb, for
every man does what he is told, and does it
cheerfully. I'm doing the best 1 know how
with them, and can't for the life of me see
where anything has been left undone.
"I see a story was printed that Von der Abe
ana Byrne telegraphed Wikoff not to permit
the Louisville releases. You had better con
tradict it. They are manifesting a great deal
of virtuous indignation at my trying to get
Stratton, and intimating that such a .course
would go a long way toward wrecking the
Louisvllles, besides being well, let us call It
illegal. All tbe same, if Louisville will accept
my offer and Stratton will sign, I will take all
chances on legislation, and feel mentally sure
of comiDg out on top." (
Will Play tfao Standards.
"William Leng, manager of the Our Boys ball
club, called at this office last evening and left
S10 as a forfeit for his team to play the Stand
ards of the Soutbside for $50 or $100 a side. Mr.
Leng stated that he will be at TnE Dispatch
office on Monday evening orepared to sign ar
ticles. The Onr Boys is undoubtedly one of
tbe best amateur teams in the two cities, and
It has any amount of barking.
TJniontown, Pa., June 11 In the exhibition
game here to-day the McKeesports defeated
the Uniontown boys by a score of 5 to L
DIDN'T MAKE THE DEAL.
Louisville and Jersey City Fail to Consoli
date Other Schemes.
1SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
New York, June 14. The story published
to-day about the consolidation" of the Jersey
City and Louisville clubs caused more than the
usual stir at the meeting of the American
Association, at the Fifth Avenue Hotel. Both
Manager Powers and President-Manager David
son said the story was true, but that the deal
had fallen through.' Mr. Davidson, it was ex
plained, could not raise a sufficient amount of
money to buy the players, and as for consolida
tion with tbe Louisvillo club, it was thought it
would be a bad move, now that the clnb had a
chance of playing Sunday games. Both Mr.
Powers and Mr. Davidson were In consultation
at the Fifth Avenue Hotel this morning, but
Mr. Powers said that it was not regarding any
deal. He said that he was only arranging some
exhibition games with the Louisville club.
It was after 10 o'clock before the meeting
came to order. The delegates present were
Wheeler C. Wickoff, President of the Associa
tion: President Chris Von derAhe,of tbe St.
Louis club; President Davidson, of Louisville;
Vice President A. B. Cohen, Columbus; Presi
dent A. S. Stern, Cincinnati: Secretarv John
W. Waly, Baltimore; Vice President f. H.
Whitaker, Athletics: President C. H. Byrne,
F. A. Abell and J. J. Doyle, Directors, Brook
lyn. Mr. Byrne, of Brooklyn, also acted in be
half of Kansas City, the officers of that club
being unable to attend.
The purpose of tbe meeting was to ascertain
the ability of the Louisville club to go through
the season, and there was no time lost. Mr.
Davidson was at once asked o state his ideas
as to what he intended to do. He said he was
now in a fair way to be able to strengthen the
club, and if he could not do so he bad several
chances to sell out. The meeting then held a
secret session, and when they had finished no
one seemed to know just what was.done. Each
of the delegates' told a different story, but that
told by President Byrne can bo more fully re
lied on. Mr. Byrne said the meeting had de
cided to let Mr Davidson go on as long as he
fulfilled his obligations to the association.
There was no objection to Mr. Davidson's
strengthening his team or selling it to parties
capable ot carrying it on, but they did refuse
to have the players peddled oat one at a time.
If Mr. Davidson tried tliis.then tbe Association
would take charge of the team and dispose of
the franchise and players.
Mr. Davidson still has hope of securing some
of the Jersey City players. The ones that he
wants now and which he will not probably get
on account of the price areDailey and Burke.
Failing to get these men he will try to get some
of the Southern .League players. President
Stern, of the Cincinnati club, came on to at
tend tho meeting of the American Association
with a firm intention to get Stratton. Hecker,
Browning and Dailcy Ho had even raised his
oiler for Stratton to S4.0C0, but he could just as
well have offered $10,000, for he could not get
any one oftbe men at any price. Failing to get
the Louisvilles, he will try to get Dailey, of
Jersey City, or Con Murphy, of Syracuse. He
now has an agent after Dailey, but it is a ques
tion if he can be bad.f or the slight chance that
the Jersey City club has for Sunday games
will cause the manager of tbe club to hold on to
his men. In case the Sunday game scheme
does not pan out then anyone who wants the
men can have them.
It is understood Mr. Davidson made three
offers to theAssociation, two of which were de
clined at once. It is tbe general opinion that
the club is now owned by the Association and
that its future will be in the hands of a com
mittee. DAVIDSON ON HIS METTLE.
He Fines the Colonels for Not Winning
rSPECIAI, TELEGRAM TO THE DlSrATCH.l
Baltimore, M d., June 14. Six of tho Louis
ville players went on a strike to-day because of
fines imposed yesterday by Manager Davidson.
When the players returned to Pepper's Hotel
after the game Davidson met them in a very
excited frame of mind. After indulging in
some angry remarks of a general nature, he
fined Second Baseman Shannon $25 for his two
errors, "and put a penalty of the same size on
Catcher Cook for stupid base running. He
also declared that, if the club lost to-day's
game, be would fine every man in the team Ko,
no matter whether he made errors or not.
Then he left tbe hotel. This announcement
created intense indignation. Shannon, despite
his errors, played a brilliant game, and the
club's work to-day, taken as a whole, was not
The players were determined not to submit,
and, alter an unsuccessful attempt bv Captain
Wolf to mediate, Davidson left for New York.
The six players who reported at the game were
Wolf, weaver, Stratton, Gleason, Ramsey and
Vaughn. The absent ones were Hecker,
Browning. Shannon. Cook, Ehret and Ray
mond. Rain stopped the game when a picked
up nine had failed to score in two innings,
while Baltimore had made five runs.
Mike. Kelly's Little S1.0 Joke.
rSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
Boston, June 14. Captain Mike Kelly was
fined $10 to-day by Ujipire Curry for unusual
expressions of disguc over a first base decision.
Daly was declared safe at first ana Kelly, bal
ancing himself on his hands, waved bis leet in
tbe air, at the same time hee-hawing like a
mule. The little joke cost him 10, He at once
Wheeling, June 14. The game to-day was
a slugging match and Wheeling pulled ont in
the tenth inning. Score:
Wh cell nes 4 43000000 5-16
Dayton .2 04140000 0-11 I
Batteries England, Kennedv and Bowman for
Wheeling. Mlnl,;erand Frescott for Dayton.
Base hits Wheellnes. 18; Daytons, 17.
Errors Wheelings, 5; Daytons, 10.
The Giants are evidently getting into line
Well, we had a little of Cleveland's luck on
our side yesterday.
Rain stopped the Tri-State league game at
Rain stopped the association games at Balti
more and Columbus yesterday.
The E. E. Walkers beat the E. E. Sitters by
4 to 3, vesterday, in a 14-lnning game.
The Bell Boys and the Sample Carriers of
the Hotel Anderson will play a game to-day.
The Linden Hill Stars would like to hear
from all clubs whose members are under 13
years of age. Address, T. Keelan, Linden Sta
tion. The Eactc's Nest Raided Once More.
The famous "Eagle's Nest" on Twentieth
street is brought to the notice of the
public again. Officer Rarison heard cries
of murder issuing from the house last
night He found Mrs. Mary Greer whip
ping her thirteen year old son with
a club. She. with her son and Wil
liam Vanhora and John Reese, tbe latter two
boarders, were arrested and lodged in the
Twelfth ward police station on a charge of dis
Knocked Out a-Boy's Rye.
Yesterday afternoon Fred Bolter, driver of
an offal wagon, threw a bone at Herman Alt
roan, an S-year-old' boy, which struck one of
his eyes and destroyed the sight. It is said the
boy was calling Rolter names. Tho boy's
father entered suit and Rolter was arrested
and committed to jail by Alderman McGeary
for a hearing on Monday. Altman was taken
to the Soutbside Hospital.
Bar Iron ns a Weapon.
Robert Twigas had a fellow workman at
Oliver Bros, i Phillips' mills arrested yester
day for aggravated assault and battery. Rich
ard Fitzgerald was the name given by the ar
rested man. who was held in $300 bail by Alder
man Succop for bearing Monday. Twigas al
leges that Fitzgerald threw a heavy piece of
iron upon his feet, injuring him severely.
Supposed to bo a Soulhsider.
The body of a small boy, supposed to bo
Willie Rees, who was drowned at the foot of
Thirty-seventh street last week, was found at
Beaver yesterday, and will bo brought hero for
Harry Jenkins Body Recovered.
The body of Harry Jenkins, a 14-year-old
boy, who was drowned in tbe Allegheny river
at WoodsTrun Saturday, Jnne 1, was recovered
at Shousetown yesterday.
(Jet a sack of "Ivory" flour of your
grocer, and see what fine bread yon will
Hospitals use it; physicians recom
mend it Klein's Silver Age. mwfs
Smoke the best, La Perla del Pumar
clear Havana Key West Cigars. Sold 3 for
25c by G. W. Schmidt.Nos. 95 and 97Tifth
Hospitals use it; physicians recom
mend it Klein's Silver Age. mwfs
UTIl WV talk in Uymorrouf Dis
llllili IIIEifatch, fromthe deptluoMs
experience, on Jiow wrilert write, and gives a
.number of pertflienl and perianal illuttra-
DOWN AT BRIGHTON.
A Good Start Made of the Jane
HINDOOCRAFT WINS AT ST. LODIS.
McCleUand and Nikirk Pat Up Their
BELLE flAJILIN TO TfiOTHABRI WILKES
At Brighton Beach: First race: Ripley,
1; Urbana, 2. Second race: Grade, 1; Blue
Line, Z Ihird race: Racquet, 1; Carrie G.2.
Fourth race: Singlestone, 1; Pericles, 2. Fifth
race: Billy Bond, 1; Ten Booker, 2.
At St. Louis: First race: Insolence, 1;
Serenader, 2. Second race: Miss Maud. 1;
Venaro, 2. Third race: Hindoocraft. 1: Hun
tress, 2. Fourth race: Oarsman, 1; Lavina
Belle, 2. Fifth race: Lijero, 1; Voltiguer, 2.
A LUMPY TRACK,
Bat tho Races Wero Excellent at Brighton
Brighton Beach Race Track, June It
The weather was pleasant, but the track was
rather stiff, lumpy and moist in places. "The
field" were large and the contests excellent.
First race, five furlongs Starters: TJrbana 115
pounds, Grattan 110, Pow Wow 108, Ripley 108,
Bijou colt 108, Woodrance.105, Eosa Kader colt
105. Millie B 105, Honeyman 105. KIpley won in
1;0 Urbana second, Grattan third.
Second race, three-fourths of a mile Blue Line,
Calera, Brlchton, Specialty, Alva, l'ocomoke.
Dago. Little Jake, Grade, Old live. Lemon Blos
som, Trumpeter. Grade won in 1:3 Blue Line
second, Dago third.
Third race, three-fourths of a mile Clatter, Pat
Divver, Racquet, Toronto, nowerson, MnaW,
lied Leaf, Bootblack, Souvenir, Vevay, Carrie G,
Qucsal. Kacquct won in U13H, Carrie G second,
Fourth race, onemile-Perlcle, Elgin, Costello,
Firefly, Billy Brown, Toronto, Longitude. Sweet
Avon, Singlestone, Pelham. Passport. Single
stone won in UKii, Pericles second, Passport
Fifth race, one and one-eighth miles Barnutn,
Billy Bond. Ten Booker. Bonnie S, Bonanza,
Hnntoon, Gallus Dan, Miss Cody. Billy Bond
won In 2:ltM, Ten Booker second, Barnum third.
AT ST. LODIS.
'Rain Spoils the Races and Keeps Down
St. Louis, June 14. Thero was a small at
tendance at the races to-day. It rained hard
np to 1 o'clock and the track was slippery and
dangerous. The racing was the worst of tbe
meeting. The fields were small and as a rule
of poor quality.
First race, seven furlongs, selling, for all ages
Insolence won, Serenader second, Jennie Mc
FarUnd third. Time, 1:35.
Second race, halt-mile, for 2-year-olds Miss
Maud won, Venango second, Watterson third.
Third race, Brewers' cup, one and one-half
miles, for all ages, $1,500 added-IIlndoocraft
won, Huntress second. Only two starters. Time,
Fourth race, one mile and one hundred yards,
for all apes Oarsman won, Lavina Belle second,
Bonlta third. Time, 155(.
Fifth race, steeple chase, the short course
Lijero won. Voltiguer second, Kettle Watklns
third. Time, 3:56.
The entries and pools for to-morrow's races
First race, seven furlongs, selling Lotion 92
pounds, 5100; Kcrmese 100, S50: Kitty B 103, ill;
Jim Nave 93, ?12; Cora Fisher 88, 12; Lela83, J10;
May W 88. 53.
Second race, half-mile, for 2-year-olds-IndIan
Princess 105 pounds, 850; West Anna 100, $25; Leo
103, 820: The Asp 108. $20.
Third race, the Director's stakes, for 3-year-olds,
mile and a quarter HavlUah 117 pounds, S50:
Sportsman 127. $40; Joe Courtney 119, 30; Lady
Hemphill 114. $12.
Fourth race, selling, six furlongs-Tudor 101
pounds, 593: Mamie Hunt 112, SfiO; Alpbonso 100.
$43; Big Brown- Jug 99, MV. The Dude 103,
$ 5; Nettle Kent 103, $30; Harrlsbiirg
9J. 30; Kidnap 82, $20; Bed Stone 97, 20;
A GREAT CONTEST.
Belle Hamlin to Trot Acainst Harry Wilkes,
Best Two In Three.
rSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
New York. Jnne It Mr. Hamlin prefers to
have Harry Wilkes trot against his mare Belle
Hamlin, and as appears from this appended
letter is. ready to make arrangements for a
match that will be one of the trotting events
Messrs. Sire Brothers, 183 Broadway, New York
Gentlemen I have received your Utter of the
10th Inst., accepting mv proposition to have the
well-deserved leader of the Wllkses meet my
mare Belle Hamlin in a mile contest, best two in
three. I consider the torms of your acceptance
both fair and courteous, and hope wc may meet
soon to arrange any details that may occur to you
or myself. You have very kindly given me my
choice between Harry .Wilkes and Rosalind
Wilkes. As the former by his record has shown
himself to be the better horse, I would much pre
fer to meet him. in which case the honor of a vic
tory, should it come to my mare, will be greater,
ana on the other hand, defeat by so noble an ani
mal cannot cast discredit. When may I see you
to arrange the further details?
Yours very truly,
BUFFALO, June 13, 1889. C. J. HAMLIN.
Shecpshend Bay Entries.
New York, Jnne It Sheepshead Bay en
tries for Saturday:
First race, five-eighths of a mile Long Jack,
Cold Flsb, Blue Hock, BecR, Jay F Dcech lit
pounds. Violante 108, Tipstaff ill, iieclare 83, Rev
eler, Bradford, Britannic, l'ontiac each 124, Tor
Second race, five furlongs and a half Prince
Howard, Bancocas, Torso. Dalsyrlan. Ratalpa,
Ralph, Bayard, Tournament, King Hazem, Jersey
Pat, Flatbush each 110 pounds, Timothy, Onway,
Mucilage, Kcmpland each U8," Bronze and Blue
107. Veva 107, Starlight 119.
Third race, mile and an eighth Hanover 114
Bounds, Joe Lee 110, Barrister lie, liurch 114, Ben
Fourth race, mile and a quarter Diablo 127
pounds, Fresno 122, GIpsey Queen 114, J A B,
114, The Forum 10S, Orator 108, Zephyrus 109,
Bluerock 100, Longstreet 100, Tenney 104, Huntoon
95, Long Island 9l Mylellow S3, Hedey93, Sam
Wood 103. 3'-
Fifth race, mile and three sixteenths Glen Echo
101 pound', Grey Dawn 10L Flrenzl 128. Hanover,
Brother Ban, Burch, each 112, Longstreet 97, Mon
Sixth race mile and three sixteenths Inspec
tor U 120 pounds, Elkwood 118, Euros U5, Orl
flamme 115, Fanama 108, Wary 103, l'assport 90,
Ferlcles 109, lnvermore 102, Leloges 100, Cortez
100, Boccaclo 91, Sour.Mash 90.
Seventh race, mile and an eighth on turf Pros
pect, Ballston, First Attempt, King Idle, Amos,
Eolo. each 122 pounds. Tattler, St. Luke, Elgin,
Bill Bond, each 128, Diadem 121, Flrenzl, Banco
cas, Fresno and Diablo doubtful.
Memphis Goes Under.
Memphis, June It The Memphis Baseball
Club, of tbe Southern League, disbanded at
Mobile yesterday, owing to tho desertion of
fourmembersof tho team Boone and Smith,
pitchers; McBride, left fielder, and Graullck,
catcher all of whom signed with Mobile. Five
members of the team arrived here to-night to
get what money is due them, and secure other
positions by telegraph if possible.
St Paul offered $350 for Pitcher Bansewine,
and Manager Davidson, of Louisville, wrote the
secretary of the club asking what he could buy
the whole team for. A telegram was sent him
to-day naming $S00 as the price. Ot course
both deals are now off, as the Memphis club
could not deliver the goods. The stockholders
of the club are out about $2,000 on the experi
ment Baseball is dead in Memphis for years
Buffalo, June It C. J. Hamlin, of this
city, to-day answered the Sire Brothers' ac
ceptance of his proposition to a match between
a Wilkes horse and Mr. Hamlin's fast mare.
Belle Hamlin, record 2:13. Mr. Hamlin was
given the choice between Harry Wilkes and
Rosalind Wilkes, and selected the former for
his mare to trot against Harry AVilkes' rsc
ord is 2:13K- Both equines have made splen
did performances, and tbe race will be one of
the greatest on the trotting turf this season.
Time and place have not.yet been selected, but
the event will take place at some grand circuit
city during the summer.
Rnin Stopped Them.
Mansfield. O., Jnne It Tho 230 pace of
yesterday was finished to-day, Fannie B, win
ning in 2:41, after having paced a dead heat
with Benson H.
One beat of the 2:34 trot was finished, when
rain prevented further racing. Dandy Jim
won tne beat in 2:11, with Blaine, Lucy M, Min
nie Keen and Doughty following in the order
named. Tho unfinished trot and the free-for-all
pace will be finished to-morrow.
Getting Into Form Again.
Louisville, Jane 14. Sam Bryant stated
yesterday afternoon that, barring accident,
Proctor Knott would snrely start in tho Chica
go Derby, and probably Come To Taw also.
Knott, he states, is rounding to and doing
nicely. Bryant will .leave Louisville Tuesday
morning for Chicago,, taking ten horses with
A Big Shoot.
Freefqrt, June It Tho Freeport Rod and
Gun clnb will give a big shoot on tneir club
grounds, at the head of Todd's island, next
Tuesday afternoon, the 18th Instant Some
tea or more sweepstake matches have been ar
ranged. The match Is "free for all." -Those
listed by the American association will be
handicapped. A new club house has been
built, and everything is in readiness for a good
ALL THE MONEY DP.
Nlklrk and McClelland Pat Vp Their Stakes
Rala May Interfere.
Tho final deposit for a mile and a half race
between Ed. Nikirk and E. C. McClelland was
pat up at this office last evening. The race is
underlined for to-day, and according to the
articles should take place at Exposition Park,
It is likely, however, that the unusually heavy
rains will injure all the local tracks so much
that running on them will be almost impossi
ble. It is a great pity that rain has so far inter
fered with the race, because both men are in
excellent condition and each is "out for blood."
Under the circumstances it would certainly
seem not only expedient but sportsmanlike to
postpone the race for a week. A contest such
as it promises to be will assuredly attract a
good "gate." At any rate it would be folly to
think of running on any local track to-day.
McClelland returned to the city yesterday
and never looked better in his life. His party
is confident of victory and the same may be
said of Nikirk,
A Grent Meeting Promised.
The Pittsburg Cricket Club field day, on the
29th Inst, promises to be the most successful
meeting the club has over helct The first
prizes will be valuable gold medals presented
by the Pittsburg newspapers. The programme
and prize list is as follows:
One hundred yards handicap Dispatch gold
Two hundred and twenty yards handicap Com
mercial Gazette gold medal.
Four hundred andforty yards handicap Leader
Eight hundred and eighty yards handicap
Times gold medal.
One hundred and twenty yards hurdle race J.
O. Grogan gold medal.
One-inllebicyclc race Press gold medal.
Running high Jump Bulletin gold medal.
Throwing base ball Chronicle Telegraph gold
One hundred yards race (for boys under 16) P.
C. C. gold medal.
Silver medals will be given to the second man
in each event Entries close on Wednesday,
June 26, and should be sent to A. Macpherson,
61 Fourth avenue, or C. S, Clark, Penn and
Dallas avenues, E. E.
Is Dunruveu Wcnkeningt
New York. June It Has Lord Dunraven
backed down? It was reported last night that
a member of the New York Yacht Club had re
ceived a letter from Designer George T. Wat
son, in which Mr. Watson said it had been de
cided not to send the Valkyrie to compete for
tbe America Cup, but to fit her out for an
ocean trip so she could sail July 1 and arrive
here in season to join tho cruise of the New
York Yacht Club. 1 he Valkyrie would, how
ever, surely compete in the (Ojfoot races for
the Payne Cup. No officiaUnotlce of this action
on the part of Lord Dunraven has been re
ceived by the America Cup Committee.
NOETHSIDE HIGH SCHOOL.
Seniors Standing, Juniors Examination,
Commencement Progrnmme, Etc
The senior class of the Allegheny High
Scbool were examined a week ago, and since
that time their papers have been in the bands
of the committee to determine on the order of
their percentages. This work was finished yes
terday, and the order of the standing of the
pupils is as follows:
No. 1, Jennie Duncan; 2, Louisa Henrietta
Baumbach and Minnie Ella Donahev: 3, David
Crawford Wills; 4, Margaret Wilhelmina
Schomaker; 5, Eleanore May Arthur;
6, Emma Margaret Hood: 7, Jennie
Glasgow Robinson; 8, Edwarp Buff Simp
son; 9, Jeannettb Parkinson Barbour;
10. Loretta Julia Dalzell; 11, Eleanor May Daw
son and Anna May Warren; 12, Clara 'Mabon
Martin; 13, Howard Browning Smith; It John
Davidson McCord; 15, Louisa Leona Albright;
16, Laura Edna Taggart: 17, James Everrett
Benny; 18, Thomas Hanna Martin, 19, Hose
Miller: 20, John David Speer; 21, Eleanora
Verena Straub: 22, Silas Clark Farrar; 23, Mar
garet Hannah Reid; 21, Richard Martin Kopp;
25, John Roney Langsdale; 20, Edna Annis
Kecler; 27. Edna Belle Steele; 28, Helen
Williams; 29, Julia Drum; SO, Margartha Cathe
rine Bingman; 31; Mary Gertrude Haurahan;
32, Anna Augusta Hermanndorfer and Jane
Spaulding Grant;33, Elizabeth Blanche McKee,
34, Clarence Fabcr Stevenson; 35. Lewis
McGrew, 30, Anna Elizabeth Powers; 37, Anna,
Eliza Hutcbinson;38, Cummings AValdo Cherry;
39. William Neeson: 40, Percy Hunter.
The examination of the junior class for ad
mission to the senior class was conclnded yes
terday, and the result will be made known to
tbe pupils in a few days. Next Monday the
sixteenth step pupils will begin their examina
tion at tbe High School building for admission
to the High School1, Already there, are a higher
number than ever before, and others not of any
school may yet apply for admission to try.
The commencement exercises of the High
School will be beld in the Grand Opera House
on the evening of tne 27th inst Following is
Opening Prayer Rev. D. F. -McGlll
Salutatory "Carpe Ulem" Waldo Cherry
Essay "Modern Japan" Anna M. Warren
Oration "The Negro Problem"
David C. Wills
Essav "Birds in Literature". .. Lizzie E. McKee
Debate "Should Canada be Annexed to the
Affirmative -Richard M. Kopp and Jennie
Duncan. Negative-Loretta J.
Dalzell and Howard
Presentation of diolomas by Prof. W. H. Dodds,
Principal of the High School.
Spoiled Food Confiscated.
The report of Meat and Milk Inspector Mc
Cutcheon shows articles destroyed as unlit for
food during the month of May: One hundred
and fifty pounds beef, value $7 50; 2,515,pounds
pork, S123 75; 150 fish, $15; 52 gallons milk, $6 40;
1,012 bushels onions, $202; total value, $49 65.
Three bead of cattle and 111 head of hogs were
slaughtered on account of disease, and 176 milk
tests were made. John Kress was prosecuted
for adulterating milk.
Vegetable Inspector J. W. Walters reported
that from the date of his appoinment. May 15,
he had confiscated 80 bushels of onions. 80
bushels of rutabaeas and 40 barrels of apples,
the whole valued at $355.
The Pittsburg Art School.
The Pittsburg Art School closed its fifth year
yesterday. It was started as a local art enter
prise, and the success -the school has attained
shows that the interest taken is greater than
at first anticipated. The work this year is of a
higher order than heretofore. The classes have
been under the direction of Mr. Hetzel and
Mr. John W. Beatty.
Knocked His Wife Down the Cellar.
Henry Wallace was committed to 1ail in de
fault of $500 ball by Alderman Gripp for a
hearing to-day on a charge of assault and bat
tery preferred by his wire, Mary Wallace. The
parties, live on Second avenue, and it is said
that the defendant knocked his wife down into
Hnd His Lee Broken.
Edward Mulger had hi3 leg broken by jump
ing from a freight train at Willow Grove Sta
tion on the West Penn Railroad yesterday af
ternoon. The Injured man was brought to the
West Penn Hospital.
Free! Free! Photos of tbe Flood!
A complete set of large, finely finished
photographs of the principal views of the
Johnstown disaster will be presented with
every purchase of $5 or over, at Kaufmanns'
Counters upon counters of fine suits must
be cleared at once. "We must sell these
goo,ds at any loss, and our half-price sale is
a sure way to do it. Here, gentlemen, is
the chance of a season. A bonanza for you
all and a sure way to buy and take a selec
tion from fine cheyiots, cassimeres, woolens,
Scotch plaids, pinchecks, tricots and diag
onals at one-half the regular price. The
news has gone the rounds of the town, and
anyone can sec we mean business right from
the word go. See samples in our corner
show window, with tickets attached show
ing price. B. C. O. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
So many people do enjoy .,
Wine, beer and ale and rock and rye,
And do nothing but tope;
And most of them had better lent
Their money to Purcell or spent
It on : Dreydroppel Soap.
To be continued next Wednesday.
Hospitals use it; physicians recom
mend it Klein's Silver Age. mwfs
T. Edward Murphy,
Bev. De"Witt M". Benham and others will
Address a mass meeting of voters at Liberty
Hall, Saturday evening, June 15. Jubilee
Singers will entertain the audience.
A ifflAVE min&iSlsA
UsOvwGDiociaon, enmtea "jay aearvt jjeugni,"
'publUhed entire in (o-rnorrow' tDisPATCH.
LET THERE BE LIGHT
Some More Sensational Eevelations
in the Electric Sugar Case.
COTTEEILL IS A SLICK SCHEMEE.'
An Allegation of Bigamy is Now iliied Up
in the Hatter.
A YEEI ACTIVE BAPTIST PBEACHEE.
District Attorney Fellows Falls Witness Howard Orer
The more light that is turned on the
electric sugar refining scheme the more
fraudulent it appears. The evidence yes
terday was very strong against Mr. Cotterill,
President of the defunct company. A
charge of bigamy was introduced against
Howard, who was on the witness stand.
'SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TBE DISPATCH.1
New York, June 14. District Attorney
Fellows got at Parson Howard to-day in the
Howards trial in the General Sessions.
Howard testified that alter the death of
Prof. Friend in March, 1888, he succeeded
to the Professor's right, title and interest in
the fitting up of the factory for chain light
ning sugar refining, and in the nine months
before the exposure came he had contrived
to draw a pile of money from the American
and English stockholders through Mr. Cot
terill. Mr. Cotterill badgered him a great
deal about making demonstrations and tests
in the factory.
He testified that he told Cotterill that the
only way in which hecouldgetupa "demon-'
mold A refined sugar and run it through
the crusher and the sieves in the factory and
let it tumble down in a beautiful white
stream into the waiting barrels below for the
mystification of the stockholders. Cotterill,
knowing his ignorance of the manner in
which the professor and Mrs. Friend pre
pared the sugar for the demonstrations,
thereupon urged him tcmake a "run" at
Recorder Smith Wnat did a run consist
of then? Did it consist simply of taking
Havemyer & Elder's sugar and running
it down through the spouts?
"That is about it."
"Then you never saw any raw sugar re
fined and sent down the shutes into the de
livery barrels at any of these demonstra
tions? 11 "Not a pound." Cotterill, Howard said,
went to put up the job of deceiving the
stockholders. He told Howard where to
buy the refined sugar, and sent many bags
of raw sugar to the factory and'had them
hoisted to the top floor. Then by Cotterill's
directions they were lowered through the
hopperhole into the strong room. Lying just
beneath the hopper hole they embarrassed
Howard in his chain-lightning work in
the strong room. He wanted to move them
ont into the big room off the strong room at
once, but Cotterill told him to wait until
alter the demonstration. Cotterill said:
"Just keep the bags there, I want the En
glishmen to see them there, and then they
will go down to the delivery floor and see
refined sugar come through the spouts, and
will believe that the raw sugar has been re
fined." Howard did not suppose that Cotterill in
tended any fraud upon the unsuspecting
stockholders, but merely wanted to encour
age them to put up more money. Howard
went down to his own machine on the floor
beneath the strong room, and soon after
Cotterill, who was running the crusher in
the strong room, sent down through the
tubes streams of refined sugar, which
Howard's sieves separated into various
grades and tumbled into -the barrels on the
HIS PAST HISTORY.
Under cross-examination Howard testi
fied that iii 1868 he left Ehode Island for
the "West. He left a wife and children
there. They never joined. him in the "West.
He could not remember just when he mar
ried his present wiie, and he did not know
when his Bhode Island wife died. He
learned of her death from letters of "some
parties." He couldn't swear that he had
not married again betore his wife's death.
He thought it was in Joliet he married his
present wife. He conld not say exactly who
married them. He thought it was a justice
of the peace, but he could not remember his
He could not say whether this wife had a
husband living or not at the time that he
married her. Howard next testified that he
first went to Battle Creek, Mich., when he
went "West and worked as a day laborer on
a hotel, "When the hotel was built he was
employed as a clerk. He was also an agent
for the sale of lightning rods, and coinci
dentally carried on his vocation as a Free
He became a minister in his twentieth
year.1 He first was a preacher of the doc
trines of the Christian Baptist Church, and
finally went over to the Baptist Church.
He obtained a license to preach, bethought,
at Bockland, B. I. Alter recess Colonel
Fellows remorselessly demanded to know if
Howard had sworn by the uplifted hand,
because he regarded an oath taken in this
way as less binding.
"No. siree," replied Howard. "I'll kiss
the Bible now if you say so."
SOME TALL FIGURING.
He testified next that, as a result of "fig
gering," he had made out the sum of 519,
000 instead of $51,000 as his total receipts
from the stockholders in Friend's chain
lightning process. He had no doubt that
Prof. Friend had a genuine process. But
when Colonel Fellows confronted him with
a letter to Cotterill, in which he said
that he did not care about getting
hold ot the "key" to the formula, because
it was not worth a postage stamp; that he
could work tbe process without Friend or
Mrs. Howard, and that if Friend tsied to be
"muley" about it hecould "uker" him.
He explained that he meant that be could
work the process well enough to suit Cot
terill, whose only desire was to get money
from the English and American stock
holders. "Where did you get the term euchre?"
'I guess I got that irom Cotterill. He
was the greatest man for euchreing people
you ever saw. He said he never got alter a
man yet that he didn't euchre him."
"I 'don't think you got your way of spell
ing euchre from him, though," rejoined
"Maybe I didn't," growled Howard, net
tled by the laughter that his spelling
evoked. A little later he burst out with:
"There is something behind this. Cotterill
was responsible for everything. I'm being
made the butt of the whole thing. He was
as much implicated as I was, I tell you,
and maybe more so.
A I1ALF-D0ZEN KILLED.
The Attempt of a Colored Constnble to Make
nn Arrest Results Fn tally.
Austin, Tex., June 14. Meager de
tails of a bloody affray, last evening, at
Given's store, 18 miles southeast of here,
reached this city this morning. It seems
that a colored constable named Wilson
undertook to arrest a white man whom he
charged with horse theft. The man resisted
and a general fight ensued between him and
his friends and the constable and his friends.
Six-shooters were used freely, and four
white men and two negroes were killed out
right, while at least a dozen others were
wounded, some probably fatally. Deputy
Sheriff Johnson and posse left here at 11
o'clock for the scene of the conflict.
their accommodations and the wagespaid em
pioja, form the theme oJFrank O. Carpenter1!
Uluttrated letter in Ivmorrovft Dispatch,
The PEOPLE'S STORE
Reductions in SILks
INDIAS, new styles, 45c, 55c, 60c, 65c, 75c and 85c
ROYAL INDIA, ?i.
SURAHS. Our special line, all colors, 50c.
SPECIAL BLACKS, Gros Grains, 50c to S3.
Surahs, 23 inches, 75c. Best value ever offered in 24-inch at Si.
All the new weaves in blacks, at prices guaranteed to be lowest.
PLUSHES. Elegant line 18-inch, all colors, at 65c; 24-inch
worth Si 25.
VELVETEENS. All the new colors, 40c, 45c, 50c, 65c and 75c.
SILK VELVETS. All the new shadings in 19-inch at Si.
PARASOLS. Fancy colored Silk, long sticks, at Si, Si 50, Si
BLACKS, long sticks, $1 10 and Si.
SUN UMBRELLAS. 26-inch Black Glorias,.$r 25 and Sa.
Pure Silk, 26-inch, $3 25, $3 50 and up.
Fancy long sticks, in Black, S3 25 to S5 5a
CAMPBELL & DICK,
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
Under a spreading chestnut tree
The village bl&temith stands,
And in a brimming basin he
Would wash his brawny hands;
But something else than water clean
His sooty palm demands.
Week in, wek out, from morn till
He might have rubbed, I trow,
Had I not given him a cake
Of Ivory SoAi "".hen, lo 1
Full soon thosa nest hands of his
Were spotless as the snow.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the ' Ivory' ;"
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
the genuine. Ask for " Ivory " Soap and insist upon getting it.
ryiTTieht lfW. bv Procter & Gamble.
WM BE WAS SUSPENDED.
John Phillips Will Not Attend the Conven
tion of Window Workers.
"John Phillips was suspended from L. A. 300
for a purpose," a mem ber of the Central Trades
Council said last night, and he proceeded to
explain: "The mere fact of his testifying to
what be knew oftbe importation of tbe for
eign glass blowers," said he, "was not sufficient
grounds for suspension. Thero is something
else behind that. The members of the Win-,
dow Glass Workers' Association who do not
want to have tbe charges Investigated do
not want to have Mr. Phillips in
their annual convention, which meets here
next month. According to the laws of the
organization a suspended member cannot at
tend a convention, and he will therefore be
compelled to remain outside. We have noth
ing against President Campbell, and do not
want to prosecute or persecute him. We
merely shall Insist that all of the imported
glass blowers be compelled to return to their
A Reception for John Jnrrett.
The St. David's Society wiU tender a recep
tion to John Jarre tt at Lafayette Hall to-night"
All his friends are expected to be present and
bid him farewell, as he will shortly leave to
take charge of the Consulate at Birmingham.
England. T. C. Jenkins Willi preside, and
Messrs. Samuel Griffith, Miles S. Humphries,
T. R. Morgan.W. R Jones, John Henry, Jenkin
Jones, A. J. Edwards, Evan Jones and others
are expected to deliver addresses.
For Western 'Penn
sylvania, lfest Virginia
and Ohio, rain, followed
inWestern Ohio by fair,
slightly warmer; follow
ed Saturday by station
ary temperature, south
PrrrsBtmo, Juno 11, 1SS9.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following.
8:00 a., M Kg
12:00 a. II 75
:oor.M ., so
8:00 P. II 70
Mean temp 71
Maxlmuai temp.... S2
Minimum temp..... 74
Kanze .... 13
Hirer at S r. x. 6.9, a rise of 0.2 leet In U
IsrXCIAI. TELXOnAUS TO TIIS DISPATCH.!
Warren River 3 feet, 5-10 inches and sta
tionary. Weather cloudy aud warm.
Browssville River 8 feet 2 inches and
stationary. Weather rainy. Thermometer 77
at 7 p. ii.
Moroaktowk River 6 feet, 6 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 68"
at 4 P. M.
TtfV HP 1 TIT'S! TiTjITTrnirn
ill I 1117n.Il I a XfttlllUlll Utleoa
charming 'American novel, by Louise Stockton
puoiunea enure tn to-morrows jjispatcs.
Kvaa mjF I a
" . "i.
And when the soap escaped his grasp,
With wonder he did note
That on the water's surface dark
The cleansing bar did float.
As swims upon a turbid lake
A pearlwhite fairy boat. .
"Thanks, thanks," said he, "my worthy
For this which thou hast brought ;
No village blacksmith should forget
The facts this Ivory Soap has taught;
For hands like mine it is the best
That can be found or bought,"
Arrested for Stealing Hides.
Detective Eichenlanb. of Allegheny, yester
day arrested John Miller alias Moss on a
charge of stealing hides from a car at the Alle
gheny depot. The prisoner was beld for a
New Yobk. June li There was no change
in the drygoods market to-day. Staple cottons
were strong in tone and there was more doing
in new dart prints and ginghams subject to
opening prices. Clothing woolens received
njore sale attention, but new goods are yet un
opened. The present status of trade and of
tbe market is expected to continue until after
tbe 4tb of July, when patterned fabrics will bo
generally opened and prices made.
Boston The market here is firm for all kinds
of wool, but it is difficult to establish an ad
vance. Large sales of foreign wool this week
have swelled the.total transactions to 3.023,000
por.nds. In domestic wool there has been a
qniet trade at about previous prices. New wool
arriving attracts attention.
Intelligent Readers will notice that
are not ''warranted to cure" aU classes of dis
eases, but only such as result from a disordered
Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia,
Fevers, Costiveness, Bilious
Colic, Flatulence, etc.
For these they are notwananted infallible,
but are as nearly so as It is possible to make a
remedy. Price, 25c
DRINK BETHESDA WATER
and avoid sickness, which is sure to fol
low from the use of our city water. The
Bethesda is a pure, soft, sweet, palatable
and delicious spring water, and the only
known cure for Diabetes and Brlght's
disease of the kidneys. It is also one of
the most efficient remedies ever used for
Dyspepsia brought on by indigestion,
and for Liver Complaint it is unexcelled.
It is put up in cases containing one dozen
half, gallon bottles and sells at $4 50 per
case, also in 10 gallon kegs, 10 gallon
cans and In barrels. Send for Catalogue,
mailed free to any address.
JOS. FLEMING & S0N,f
412 JUarkel Street, .