Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, June 19, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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Mr. Belmont's Gelding "Wins
the Great Suburban.
Full Pedigree and Record of Tester
day's Speedy Tictor.
Eesults of the St. Louis and Kansas City
Interesting Details of lion- Raceland Won
the Die Race.
New York, June 18. Fifteen thousand
voices united in one mighty roar proclaimed
August Belmont's Raceland the winner of the
Coney Island Jockey Club's fifth Suburban
Handicap run on their beautiful course at
Sheepshead Bay. Raceland was a strong far
orite at 8 to 5 against, with Terra Cotta second
choice at 3 to 1 and Badge third choice
at 6 to L The crush of Raceland and
Terra Cotta money was something ap
palling, but the bookies took eTery
dollar of it, firm in the belief that history
would repeat itself and that the favorite would
be knocked out. Of course the Suburban was
the great event of the day. It is a handicap
sweepstake of 100 each, half forfeit, the asso
ciation to add the amount necessary to make
the value of the race 10,000: the second to re
ceive $2,000 and the third 1,000 out of the
money so added. Winning penalties and handi
cap allowances, one mile and a quarter.
Betting .
Terra Cotta.
Jockeys. Welchts. St'ght.
JlcLauctuln. im 13 10 a
Euros. Wayward. 123
Baceland. Garrison. 120
ISO to 1
3 to S
Badge. Anderau. 12)
KIkwood. Fitzpatrlcfc. 12)
Bella B. Taj lor. 110
Gorgo. Hamilton. 110
VolcnteerSd. Slosher. ion
Bryan Boru. Bergen. 93
When the bell rung there was a wild rush for
desirable positions from which to view the
race. In a trice the inner field was lined for
half a mile with faces a dozen deep, while, on
the other hand, the throng closed in until it
formed one solid mass, upon whose shoulders
three furlongs could be walked in either direc
tion from the center of the stand. At the third
attempt away they sped, with Terra Cotta,
Badge, Elkwood and Gorgo on even terms, the
others, with the exception of Bella R, who
swerved to the extreme outside, well up. Down
through the lane of faces the nine chargers
flew, and passing the stand, where everybody
is clapping hands and shouting wildly. Volun
teer and Gorgo ran side by side a length and a
half before Euros, two lengths before Badge,
a nock in front of Terra Cotta and Elkwood.
Volunteer made the pace very fast a length
before Gorgo, half a length in front of Bella B,
who had shot up on the outside, a neck in front
of Eurus, at whose saddle-skirts Badge was
running very easily, Raceland, Terra Cotta and
Elkwood bringing up the rear. Both Terra
Cotta and Elkwood were cut off badly on the
lower turn and McLaughlin had to take a pull
on Terra Cotta to keep him from going down.
At the quarter pole Gorgo was the leader half
a length before Volunteer, the same distance
in front of Bella B, with Eurus at her shoulder.
Badge half a length behind Bryan Born and
Baceland on even terms two lengths in front of
Terra Cotta and Elkwood. It looked blue for
the favorites, and especially Terra Cotta, who
was fully seven lengths behind the leader, and
.McLaughlin began to ride the chestnut horse
vigorously. Up the back stretch tho flylug
Gorgo tore two lengths before the others, of
which Raceland was the most prominent.
Garrison. having come upon the outside with
the gelding at a pace that gladdened the hearts
of his backers. At the half-mile pole Gorgo
was leading Raceland by two and a half
lengths, the Belmont gelding a head before
Badge, a neck before Bella B., Terra Cotta a
length away under the whip, Elkwood nextand
Volunteer beaten off. As they flew around the
tipper turn Raceland reduced Gorgo's
lead to a length, Eurus the same dis
tance behind the favorite, and Badge a
neck away leading Terra Cotta by
two lengths, McLaughlin still using both
whip and spur, and the gams horse underneath
him responding to every cnt with the utmost
courage. When half way around the turn, and
while apparently going easy Bella B. suddenly
bolted across the track, and before Taylor
could straighten her out again she was out of the
hunt Gorgo maintained ber lead of a length
into the staight, Raceland half a length befo-e
Eurus, the same in front of Terra Cotta, who
was now coming very fast on the outside.
"Oorgowins! A 20 to lshotT' shoutssome
hasty persons as Senator Hearst's green and
yellow are borne in the van by the imported
filly, but Garrison speedily stilled those cries
as he shot to the front with Raceland the mo
ment he saw McLaughlin loom up with Terra
Cotta. At the furlong pole Raceland had his
long neck in front of Terra Cotta, who was on
even terms of it. Garrison moved a few ti mes
on the favorite anddrewaway. winning handily
by two lengths. The battle for second honors
between Terra Cotta and Gorgo was close and
bitterly contested, and the Western champion
only secured it by a short neck. Gorgo was
third, two lengths before Eurus. six in front of
Bryan Born, a neck before Badge, and Elkwood
last. Volunteer and Bella B walked in. Fol
lowing are the results:
Belmont's Raceland, 4 years, b. g by Imp. BII-
lct-Caloirsl (Garrison) 1
Chicago btable's Terra Cotta, 5 years, ch. h., by
Harry O'Kallon-LauraB (McLaughlin) 2
G. Hearst's Gorgo (Hamilton) 3
Time by fractIons-54 1-5, SO, 1:172-5, 2:03 4-5.
To-Dny's Entries.
First race, five and a half furlongs Hanover,
Cyclops, Britannic, Coldstream, each 124 pounds;
The Forum, Jay F. Dee, Beck, Tipstaff, each 1H;
Servla, 105.
becond race, five and a half furlongs Gramcrcy,
118 pounds: Benefit, Betalpa, Bill Letcher, Bur
lington, Bagatelle colt. Favorite, each 115; Viva,
Fallt), Mignon, each 112.
Third race, one and one-eighth miles Long
strert, Fresno, each 122 pounds; .Sluggard, 115;
Mv Fellow, 108.
Fourth race, one mile Burch, Carnegie, each
116 pounds: Brait, 111; brntax. 110: Long Knight,
Benedictine, bam Wood, each 107: Ten BroecK
Jr 106: Umpire, 105: Ovid. 101: Frolic, 101; Ut
trell, 96; Queen or Elizabeth, 96; Mala, SI; Ice
berg. 87; Anomaly, 87.
Firth race, one and one-eighth miles Taragon,
110 pounds: Tristan, 1C8; frank Ward, 107; Ben
Harrison, 105; Kern, DO. 4
bixth race, one and one-clgbth miles on the
grass Boccaccio. 123 pounds; lassport. 123: Mc
Laughlin, 121: Troy, 121; Alice. 120: Subaltern, 117:
Wynwood, 117: Anomaly, 112; Gendarme, 112;
Aewburg, 106; Kipston, 102; Vivid, 101; Fousle, 97.
How the Suburban Winner Is Bred and What
Be Has Won.
Raceland's victory in the Suburban yesterday
was no surpriso to the Pittsburg talent. They
seemed to be all "on" and the books have been
closed against the great horse for several days.
Local bookies have lost practically nothing,
but have won handsomely. One book was so
well protected against Raceland that $30 is all
that is to be paid out However, Raceland's
victory.is a public one. as he has been backed
heavily by pnblic money.
The winner's record is as follows : He is a
bay gelding, 4 years old, by Billet, dam Calo
mel. He wis purchased by Joe Ullman, a St.
Louis bookmaker, as a yearling. Ullman met
vi th hardly an opposing bid for $220. His
career.as a2-year-old was most brilliant. Start
ing 12 times, be was first nine times, second
once and unplaced twice. He met and de
feated all the best youngsters of his age in the
conntrv, and placed to the credit of his owner
about $18,500. Raceland made his debut in the
Harold stakes at Latonla, which he won, car
rying 107 pounds and ridden by Harry Blay
lock, in 1KHK- Badge, with 118 pounds, fin
ished third. Cast Steel separating them.
Then came the Manufacturers' stakes at
St. Louis, in which he earned 117 pounds to
the front in 1:17, and three days later lollowed
this up by winning the St. Lonls sweepstakes,
five furlongs, in li&4. His first defeat was
for the Lakeview handicap at Chicago, won by
Lucky Baldwin's great colt Emperor of Nor
folk, in 1:11. bnt Raceland bad his revenge a
few days later in beating the Emperor for the
Quickstep stakes, a half mile, in 4S seconds,
within pounds in the saddle. He was then
brought East, and paid his car fare by winning
a sweepstakes at Sheepshead Bay from a field
of )5 in 1:1 Tho next time he faced the
starter he finished unplaced to Sir Dixon for
the FUtbush stakes, won in 129. but a few
davs later he made them all see stars by carry
ing the top weight home first in the great East
ern handicap, six furlongs, over a fair track in
1:1 and la good ones finished in hi wake.
His old enemy, the Emperor of Norfolk,
loomed up again, and Raceland was compelled
to play second fiddle to him for the Algeria
stakes at Brooklyn, which the Emperor won in
At Washington, Raceland and Emperor of
Norfolk met in the Arlington stakes, and the
Calif ornlan was obliged to lower his colon to
the son of Billet, who, with 115 pounds, covered
the six furlongs in 1U.4K- Raceland's last ap
pearance for the year was in the Capital
stakes, where he carried 120 pounds home in
1:14. beating George Ovster. The time was the
best ever made on tho Ivy City track by either
young or old horse, and it was this no doubt
which caused the Hon. August Belmont to pay
?17,500 for him.
St. Louis Winners.
St. Louis, June 18. The weather was ex
ecrable to-day, a heavy rain falling the greater
part of the afternoon. This was the first extra
day, and the racing wasvexcellent.
First race, four furlongs, for 2-year-olas-Khyme
won. Castaway second, Vlctorlne third.
Time, .53. ,
Second race, five furlongs, for 2-year-olds
Watterson won, Kyrle B. second, Joe Kevins
third. TUne. 1:12.
Third race, six furlongs, sellingfor all ag.
Redstone won. Neva C. second, May W.Thl
W. Third.
Time, 1:22.
Fourth race, seven furlongs, selling, for all
ages Glockner won, Cora Fisher second, Fos
teral third. Time, l:35'f.
Fifth race,-ono mile, for (-year-olds and up
wardOarsman won. Unlucky second. Comedy
third. Time, 1U9&
The entries for to-morrow's races are:
First race. 6lx furlongs, selling Big Brown Jug
104 pounds. Kidnap SI, Jim Nave (8. Lela May 91.
becond race, five furlongs Indian Princess 101
pounds. Little Crete 110. Millie Williams 101, Light
sa Egypt 104. West Anna 93, Hualpa90.
Third race, seven rurlongs, selling Cora Fisher
95 pounds, Alphonse 104, Fosteral 1U2.
Fourth race, mile Queen of Trumps 113 pounds,
JosieM107, St. Ledger 110, Gov Boss 100.
Fine race, mile and seventy yards Fayette 105
pounds, Vcugeur 100, Unlucky 90, Insolence 90.
A Well- Known Sportsman Killed.
Indianapolis, Ind., June 18. A deplorable
accident this morning resulted in the death of
George Reyer, Secretary of the Western Sport
ing League, which begins its festival near this
city to-morrow. It was the habit of Mr. Reyer
to go shooting about one day every week. This
morning he started 09 such a trip. While north
of Crown hill he attempted to climb a fence,
with his cocked double-barreled shot gun in
hand. It seems that a board of the fence gave
way. The gun pressed close against the center
of bis breast and discharged, the entire charge
passing through his body. He fell back, in
stantly killed.
Won't Second Sullivan.
Portland. Ore., June 18. Jack Dempsey,
the middle-weight pugilist, who is training
here to fight LeBlancne in San Francisco in
August, received a dispatch from James
Wakeley. of New York, one of Sullivan's
backers, to-day, asking him to second Sullivan
in his fleht with Kilraln near New Orleans.
Dempsey fears the Southern climate will not
agree with him, and if he accepts it will inter
fere with his training, so he bas about con
cluded not to go.
A Sprint Handicap.
rsrrciAi. telegram to xni: dispatch.!
Salem, O., June 18. There will be a sprint
handicap of 125 yards here on July 4, open to
all, Sheffield rules to govern. First prize. $35;
second, $15. Entrance 10 per cent of prize
money. There will also be a Dicvcle race, first
prize $25. H. W. Kerchmire, of 'this town, is
Sportlnic Notes.
These is a letter at this office if or the man
ager of the East End Athletic Ban Club.
The P. C. C. C. Ball Club offers to play the
Kaufmanns a match game. Address Dan
Green, captain.
The Allegheny Athletic Club will have a
one-mile race for 25 and the dub champion,
ship on July 6. The contestants are John Y.
Leyton and J. Florence.
Pure Rye Whisky.
XXX 1852, Private Stock $2 00
XXX f 870, Choice Old Cabinet. 1 50
Choice Old Gibson ., 2 00
1879 Gibson . 1 60
Guckenheiiner Sublime.... 1 75
Guckenheixner Pure Eye.., 1 00
Large's OldSye - 150
Superior Y, Overholt 1 25
XXXXOld Monongahela 1 00
Pull quarts, case or gallon.
TTm, J. Fbidat, 633-Smithfield Street.
We are Sole Agents for tho Tuxedo Suits
fin "Western Pennsylvania.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Perm Avenue Stores.
Spenks Well for Them.
Sixty per cent of all the bicycles in use
are Columblas. "Why not buy the best?
They cost no more than those claimed to be
as good as Colnmbias. for boys the Fam
ous Ideal has no equal for easy running and
durability. James W. Geove,
Fifth Avenue.
We are Sole Agents for the Tnxedo Salts
,In Western Pennsylvania.
v Penn Avenue Stores.
(Excursions Tin the Pennsylvania Lines, June
20 and 21.
Apply at Union station or 110 Fifth ave.
for tickets at extremely low round trip rates
via P. C. & St. L. K. E.. good returning until
June 27. Trains leave Union station at
7:30' a. M., 8:00 p. M.,' 11:15 r. ai., Central
Good Sense
Is displayed in making wise selections.
Such selections can best be made from the
largest stock. This can be found in the line
of baby carriages, bicycles, girls' tricycles,
boys' velocipedes, boys' wagons, balls, bats,
hammocks, lawn swings, fireworks, torpe
does, crackers, etc "Wholesale and retail
at James "W. Grove's, Fifth avenue.
Marked Down, Dress Trimmings to Go With
the Bargain Dress Goods.
$3 bead gimps at $1 a yard, and other
great bargains in our trimming department.
Penn Avenue Stores.
Excnrslons Via the Pennsylvania Lines, Jane
20 and 21.
Apply at Union station or 110 Fifth ave.,
for tickets at extremely low round trip rates
via P. C. & St, L. B. B., good returning
until June 27. Trains leave Union station
at 7:30 a. hi., 8:00 P. M., 11:15 p. m., Cen
tral time.
A Little Journey
On a Colnmbia bicycle will convince you
they are the easiest-running wheel in the
world. As for the quality, finish and dura
ability, they have no equal. Whv not buy
the best, at James W. Grove's, Fifth ave
nue. Black Mohairs A- complete assort
ment just received; 42-inch wide mohair
tamise from75c to $1 50 a yard.and silk warp
mohairs, 48-inch wide, from $1 75 to $2 50
a yard. Httgus & Hacke.
21 wrsu
Wo Are Sole Agents for the Tnxedo Salts
In Western Pennsylvania.
Jos. Horse & Co.'s,
Penn Avenue Stores.
Ask for The Alberts cigar, 3 ior 25c, or
$6 50 per 100. Wm. J. Friday,
wesu 633 Smitbfield st
TOTTEN-McCLKAVE - At Cumberland,
Md.. on Tuesday, June 18, at 10 o'clock A. M.,
by Rev. Webb, of Pittsburg. Robert MELr
meb Totten and J1A-KT McCleave. No
TROSIPSON On Tuesday, June 18, 1SS9, at
1130 T. M., at her parents' residence. 66 Ann
street, Allegheny Gkbtbuse Dawboit, infant
daughter o! E.H. and Maria, Thompson, aged
II months and 8 days.
Notice of. funeral hereafter.
Games Flayed Yesterday.
Baitimores 17..Locisvn.r,ES 7
Athletics 22.... Columbus. 6
Wheelings 21....Hamiltoks IS
Gnmes To-Dny.
NATTOXAii League Bostons at Pittsburg;
NewYorks at Cleveland; Philadelphia at Chi
cago; Wasblngtons at Indianapolis.
American Association Baltlmores at
Brooklyn; Columbus at Philadelphia.
International League Torontos at
Hamilton: Detroits at Rochester; Londons at
Buffalo; Toledos at Syracuse.
Association Record.
Won. Lost. Ct-
Clnclnnatls. ..23 25 .479
KansasCltys..21 26 .447
Columbus 17 26 .305
LonlEVllles.... 8 43 .157
St. Louis 35 IS .esi
Athletics SI IS .660
Urooklyns 29 19 .MM
Baltimore!. ...27 21 .5631
The Local Talent Returns and Are Ready
for Boston.
The local ball team returned home yesterday
from the Western trip. Manager Phillips and
the players were all looking well. ' The club
has won four games of the ten played while
away, and this is considered a good showing in
view of tho fact that Galvin and Staley have
been the only two pitchers at command.
During a conversation last evening Manager
Phillips said that the boys have been playing
excellent ball, and he added that if the full
strength of pitchers had been on the trip the
team would have at least won eight of the ten
games. He is confident of success, believing
that the disabled players will soon get into
The Bostons will be here to-day and play
their first Western game this season. The
sluggers from the city of culture are far in the
lead, and doubtless they will attract large
crowds if the weather is fine. It is likely that
their battery to-day will be Radbourne and
Bennett. The home battery will be Staley and
Carroll. Miller's injury is not sufficiently
recovered to permit of his playing. Sunday
will be in right field. The make up of the two
teams probably will be:
Pittsburgs. Position. Bostons.
Staley Pitcher Radbourne
Carroll Catcher Bennett
Beckley First Base Brouthers
Dunlap Second Base Richardson
Smith Shortstop Quinn
Kuehne Third Base Nash
Maul Left Field Brown
Hanlon Center Field Johnston
Sunday ."Right Field Kelly
They Bent the Gnskys in a Terr Lively
There was plenty of fun at Recreation Park
yesterday afternoon both for old-time and
modern baseball cranks. The game for S100 a
side between the Kaufmann and Gusky nines
took place, and it is a mild way of stating when
it is said that it was a corker. Partisan feel
ing ran high, and although the game started at
3.30, the shades of evening had the park almost
darkened before the last man was out. There
was any amount of slugging, but thai was
nothing compared to the passed balls and field
ing errors. However, although the highest
quality of playing was not displayed the few
hundreds of spectators present enjoyed the fun
immensely. Kicking of a very demonstrative
kind was prolific.
The Kaufmanns won by a score of 23 to 22.
Their victory, however, was almost entirely
due to the mistakes of the Gusky catchers.
Crohen, who pitched for the Gnskys, did well.
In the second inning be struck out six men, but
nis catcner, iiraus, auowea tne tnira striKes to
get past him almost every time. There were
nine runs scored in the Inning, and only two
little bits made. Crohen, however, maintained
his courage and pitched well. Kraus went out
to center field, and Wnitling came behind the
bat and improved matters a little, but not
much. The fielding of the Guskys was
The Kaufmanns fielded tolerably well and
had three pitchers in the box. They started
out with Daly, who tired in the fifth inning,
and Blakely pitched the sixth -and seventh In
nings. He was "pie," and Douglas pitched the
eighth and ninth. He struck the side out in
the eighth and that really won the game for
the Kaufmanns. Messrs. Jones and Foster
were the umpires and gave general satisfac
tion. Following is the score:
Kaufmanns 3 9 0 0 14 6 0 -S3
On sty 6 1 3 1 1 4 ft 6 0 1-23
Earned runs Guskys 6. Kaufmanns 0.
Two-base hits -Mns.cr 2, Wood. Engle, Daly.
Base hits Ouskys 2a Kaufmanns 11.
Errors Guskys 10. Kaufmanns 4.
Struck out-By Crohen 17, by Daly 4, by Blakely
2, by Douglas 4.
Passed balls Kraus 10, Whltling 3, Dorfllnger t.
Stolen bases Unskys 19, Kaufmanns 10.
Umpires Jones and Foster.
Time of game Three honrs and 30 minutes.
The Bnlllmorcs Defeat Louisville in a Loose
Baitisioee, June IS. A postponed game
was played off to-day between Louisville and
Baltimore which was won easily by the latter.
Both pitchers were batted freely, Ramsay re
ceiving the worst punishment. The game was
poorly played. Score;
Baltlmores 2 2 0 0 5 S 3 0 0-17
Lonlsvllles. 1 10013010-7
Base hits Baltlmores, 16; Lonlsvllles, 10.
Errors Baltlmores, 6; Lonlsvllles. 7.
Earned runs Baltlmores, 8: Loulsvllles, 1.
Two-base hits Griffin, Mack.
Three-base hits-Urlffln, Tucker, Tulmer.
Home run Snlndle.
Stolen bases Tucker, Fulmer, Cunningham,
Browning, Cook.
Double plays Hack andTucker, 2; Mack, Tuck
er and Cantz.
First on balls-By Cunningham, 9; by Bam
say, i.
Passed balls-Cantz, 3; Vaughn, 1.
Wild pitch Ramsay.
Time One hour and SO minutes.
Umpire Gaffney.
St. Louis Beats BrooklynThrough O'Brien's
Mistake. ,
New York, July 18. The Brooklyn and St
Louis teams played off a postponed game to-day
at Washington Park, Brooklyn. It was a well
played game, St Louis winning through a
bungling error by O'Brien in the sixth inning.
Smith and Fuller did phenomenal work. Score:
BrooMyns 1 030000004
btLouis 0 0200300 0-5
Base hits Brooklvns, 6; St. Louis, 5.
Krrors Brooklyns, : St Louis, 2.
Earned runs urooklyns. 3.
Three-base hits O'Brien. Terry.
btolen bases O'Brien, Collins, Plnkney.
Double plays Fuller and Comlskey, Smith and
First base on nans By Terry, z; oy lung, z.
L KODlnson. ,
btruck out By Terry, 4;
by itlnir. 2.
i-avsea oau Busuong.
Wild nitchss-Terry: King, 2.
Time of pime One hour and SO minutes.
Umpire Mr. Goldsmith.
First base on errors Urooklyns, 1; St Louis, 2.
His Wild Pitching Gives the Athletics no
Easy Victory.
PHnADEUnrA, June 18. Mark Baldwin's
pitching to-day was probably the worst ever
seen here. He gave ten bases on balls, made
six wild pitches and was hit Safely 19 times. In
the face of this exhibition his support went to
pieces and the Athletics scored an easy victory.
Athletics 5 0 3 5 0 6 0 1
Columbus 0 0 0 3 0 0 3 (
Base hits Athletics, 19; Columbus, 6.
Krrors Athletics. 8: Columbns, 12.
arned runs Athletics, 5: Columbus, 3.
Two-base hits McTammany, O'Conner.
Three-base hits Welch, Mattiinorc.
Stolen bases Brennan, Fennelty.
McTammany and Orr; McTammany and Green
wood; rennciir, itieroaucr ana L.arkin.
btruck out l)y Mattlmore, 2; by Baldwin, 2.
Tassed balls Cross, 1; Peoples, 1; Bllgne, 2.
Wild pitches Weyhlng, 1; Baldwin, 6.
Time of came Two hours and twenty minutes,
Umpire McLane.
Trl-Stnlo League.
Mansfield, O., June 18. The home team
lost to-day by bad fielding. Score:
MansOelds 0 0100000 12
bprlngoelds 1 010100003
Base hits-Mansflelds, i: Springfield. 7.
Errors-Mansflelds, 5: bprlngnelds, 2,
Batteries-Dale and Bird; .Nltrock and West
lake. At Wheeling
Wheelings 1 0 3 14 16 6 0-21
Uamlltons 0 2 3 0 10 0 0 0 1-15
Base bits Wheelings, 21; Uamlltons, 19.
Errors Wheelings, 7; Uamlltons, 2.
BaUeries-Suamus, Dunn and Bowman; .Brow
ner, Dolan and Lanser.
Attendance Four hundred.
They Bent tbe Keystones by a Batting
Latbobe, Jnne 18. The Keystones (colored)
and tbe home club played a good game here to
day. Tbe visitors were beaten because they
couldn't hit La Dew. Full score;
n r a k
(-ho waiter, 2
Bair, J.C.,3
Hess, c...
Denny, 1....
Lehman, m.
Balr, G., 1.
Casey, r....
I.aDew, p..
Keyser. m..
0 1
0 2
0 1
2 8
3 11
1 1
: 1
0 0
1 0
1 1
Roy, m.'.... 0
uross. 1....
Green, 2...
Alien. 1....
Gant, 3.....
Countee, r.
ueii, s
Douglass, p
Totals ,
3 3 2415 5
Touts 710 28 21 4
Latrobes 0 0210004-7
Keystones. 0 01000110-J
Earned runs Latrobes l-Keystones L
Two-base hits Denny 2, Thompson 1.
Three-base hits None.
Home runs None.
First base on balls Off La Dew 3, Douglass 1.
First base on errors Latrobes 3, Keystones 1.
btruck out La Dew 7tt)onglass 5.
Passed balls Hess 2, Thompson 3.
Umpire-Charles H. Wakefield.
Baltimore Releases Fnrrell.
Baltimore, June 18. The Baltimore Base
ball Club to-night released Shortstop Jack
Farrell and arranged to loan Pitcher Whitaker
to the Galveston, Tex., club.
General Hovey Has Nothing to Say for
3,263 &tnrvlntr People.
Indianapolis, June 18. The Commis
sioners of Clay county have adopted an ad
dress to the Governor, in which they state
that they are informed by authorized repre
sentatives of the striking miners that there
is much suffering and misery among a large
number of persons which number is
placed at 5,263 in the county, and re
questing that the Governor make these facts
known to the people of the State by procla
mation. The Governor has not yet received an
official copy of the address, and has taken
no action.
English Capitalists Propose to Bar Plants
and Make Steel Ralls Here.
New Yoke, June 18. Samuel Unter
myer, the agent for the English syndicate
which is purchasing American breweries,
said to-day that there was no trnth in the
rnmorthathe had made a proposition to
purchase all the breweries at Boxbury,
Mass. These breweries are Houghton's,
Boessler'8, Burkhardt's and PiafTs, and
their aggregate valuation is between $4,000,
000 and $7,000,000. Mr. Untermyer said:
"There is no truth in any such rumor,
and, moreover, you can say that the English
capitalists who" are investing in American
breweries do not want the Boxbury brew
eries. This syndicate which, by the way,
is not a syndicate, but merely a number of
English capitalists is going to invest in
flour mills and rolling mills. "We are
already negotiating for the purchase ot
different mills, and propose to manufacture
steel rails in this country. I am not at
liberty now, however, to state where these
manufactories and mills are."
Tho Civil Service Commission Exonerates
the Indianapolis Postmaster.
Indianapolis, June 18. After a lively
and spirited session, conducted publicly.
the Civil Service Commission, investigating
the affairs of the postoffice here, came to the
conclusion that two men (Wheat and
Louisy) had been improperly appointed.
The Commissioners, however, seem inclined
to absolve Postmaster "Wallace irom inten
tionally violating the rnles.
Wheat, whose appointment was thought
to be irregular, was restored to his position.
The Commissioners, Messrs. Lyman, Boose
velt and Thompson,left to-night for Chicago.
The Emersency Pollco Change Their Loca
tion for the Bettor.
The headquarters of the emergency police
were yesterday moved from the Central station
to the third floor of engine house No. 3, on
Seventh avenue. They now occupy the room
formerly used for balls and parties in the days
of the volunteer fire department
The rooms .will be connected by telephone
with Central station and Inspector McAleese's
office, so that in case ot necessity the force can
be called on quickly as before. The room at
Central station will bo used as an office by
police matrons, and will be supplied with two
beds for hospital cases and lost children.
A Pretty Scene to Which a Wife Objected,
Over In Allegheny.
The pedestrians on Federal street yesterday
afternoon were treated to an amusing seen.
A man came running down the street hotly
pursued by an irate female who struck him re
peatedly over the head with a silk parasol.
It appears that they were husband and wife,
and she had just caught him cosily seated in
tbe park eating banannas with a young woman
to her unknown a proceeding which she con
sidered highly objectionable hence her em
phatic behavior.
Genial Alderman Gets a Little Sur
There was a very happy little scene'atthe
headquarters of the Amendment Society last
night While the party were awaiting election
.returns, Mr. Edward Murphy stepped forward
and, in a neat speech, presented Alderman A.
H. Leslie with a handsome cold-headed cane.
Mr. Leslie was the secretary of tho County
Committee during tho struggle.
A Littlo Lnd Drowned.
Frank Garner, 5 years of age, was drowned at
the foot of Thirty-fifth street yesterday about
5 o'clock. His body was recovered and taken
to the residence of his parents. 3401 Smallman
street The Coroner was notified and will hold
an inquest to-day.
James P. Nnsb Drowned.
The Coroner was notified last night that
James P. Nash had been carried over the cross
dam in tbe Ohio river opposite Coraopolis and
drowned. The body has not been recovered.
Creditors of a Burned-Oat Seattle Firm At
tneb Insaranco Money.
Hew York, June 18. The New York
creditors of Toklas, Lingerman & Co.,
dealers in drygoodsat Seattle, Wash. T.,who
were burned out on tbe Gth inst,, with a loss
on stock estimated at $210,000 and insur
ance $125,000, are trying to attach the in
surance money. Attachments have been
granted by tbe Supreme Court to theamount
of $13,431. The sheriff has served the at
tachments on about 25 insurance compan
ies in this city, but most of them are foreign
companies, who claim that they only adjust
losses this side of the Rocky Mountains, and
that all Pacific Coast losses are adjusted in
San Francisco.
Creditors in the latter city, it is said, have
attached all the insurance money in San
Francisco. Their last statement to Brad
street's place the assets $309,753; liabilities
Yobk, June 18. There was an extremely
large vote polled in this city to-day; on the
prohibition amendment. The unusual in
terest manifested on both sides brought out
almost a Presidental ballot The anti
prohibition majority of 615 was a general
surprise. The vote on the suffrage amend
ment was comparatively small, being de
feated. The majority against the suffrage
amendment in the city is 423,
The estimated anti-prohibition majority
in the county is 3,000.
Kittannino, June 18. Kittanning
gives 186 majority against the amendment.
Twelve towns and townships give 250
against, indicating a small majoritygainst
in the county.
Latboues. n
Continued from First Page.
amendment: Erie City, 618; county, 3,408;
total, 4,11.8. Against ' prohibition, .Erie
Citv, 4,576; county outside ot city, 3 890;
total, 8,466. This defeats the prohibition
amendment in this couutyby 4,348. The
suffrage amendment in Erie City and connty
was 1,177 votes, and 4,453 votes against it.
The opposition to the suffrage in the city
waj 2,467, while there were 617 votes for it.
Mrs. Swift, the Good AY. C. T. V. Lender,
Is Not Dlscournircd Joseph D.
Weeks in the Afternoon Other
Drenms With an
Mrs. Frances L. Swift, the lady who has been
most prominently identified with the prohibi
tion cause, last night expressed herself as
"Well, if tbe result of the election is against
us, we shall not despair. Wo shall try again
and again, until we are victorious. We have
still the work of the W. O. T. U, before us, and
we shall carry it on to its ultimate object, the
obtaining of prohibition.
"The object of the W. C. T. U. work is main
ly educational, and now we must strive so to
educate the people as to render easy the ac
complishment of prohibition in the near
future. That's really all I have to say. Wo
mean to try again and again."
Jlr.JosephI. Weeks, the County Chairman of
the County Amendment Committee, spent a
busy day at tbe headquarters in tbeBissell
block, receiving reports and issuing directions.
He said (early in the day): "1 am
well satisfied at the way things
are looking, especially in Allegheny.
The liquor men are making some absurd
claims.- For Instance, in the Twenty-first w.-inl,
in this city, they claim a majority of GOO or 700,
while the total number of votes won't reach
1,000. On the Southside tbey claim a majority
greater than all the votes of last fall, when the
Republican and Democratic vote was 7,989.
At Allegheny headquarters, on North avenue,
a busy day was spent by Rev. Dr. James M.
Fulton and those associated with him. Mes
sengers were coming and going, reports arriv
ing, and dead earnestness to do their utmost for
the ennse tbey bad espoused, characterised
the movonients of every person in and about
tho ronms.
Spctial mention should be made of the un
ceasing efforts of the ladies, on whom a great
deal of tho real hard work of the campaign
was thrown.
"At the Ninth precinct of the Third ward,"
Said Dr. Fulton, "the tickets which should be
on the table were securely bidden in the pock
ets of a Councilman, where, I suppose," contin
ued the Doctor, smiling, "they had
gotten by mistake. In these pre
cincts we have men watching for any
evldenco of intimidation, and if the
Mayor's men don't do their duty we intend to
impeach him before tbo Council. In two dis
tricts of the Third ward ana one of the Thir
teenth the men we had engaged were bought
off. and they came forward and frankly ad
mitted that they had secured more money.'
In contrast to the scene alluded to above, it
was a very quiet collection of people that as
sembled outside tbe Allegheny prohibition
headquarters last night to hear tbo results of
the election. Very few of them but had a
conviction as to how tbe day had gone
and while an adverse report was listened to in
silence, a majority at any of the precincts or
outside points was received with cheering of
such a half-hearted kind as suggested that hope
for a victory was far from being present Inside
a number of gentlemen and not a few ladles
were busy receiving and noting the reports,
which were announced outside as soon as
made. There did not seem to bo much disap
pointment at tbe result as only a few of the
very sanguine anticipated any other.
Among those present were the Rev. W. J.
Kobison, Dr. Homer, Captain L K. Barbour, of
the Oil Exchange, Rev. Mr. Harnett. Mr.
Sampson, etc.
Shortly before 11 o'clock the results ceased to
come in.tand the building round which so many
hopes had centered for the past two weeks was
quickly vacated.
Scenes and Incidents Oat In the Lnwrencc
vllle Section.
At almost every corner along Penn avenue
last night, and at every principal place In Law
renceville, little groups of men were congre
gated dlscu'Slng the issue of the election. The
remarks most frequently heard were. "I told
you so," and "What did I tell you,"
From the temperance crowds could be heard
such remarks as "Walt nntll the official re
turns are published, and the laugh may be on
onr side."
At the Twelfth ward police station, private
returns were being received, but although they
were received a3 private, the people
most interested in the question of
the hour were constantly inquiring
as to the way the different counties
had voted. The engine , houses were also
other places where information was
furnished gratis. The Western Union
Telegraph office at the corner
of Forty-third and Butler streets were pasting
bulletins on their windows. About 300 people
stood about the corner reading the re
turns. Very often parties were seen
to leave when a bulletin announced
a liquor majority, saving partly to themselves
and partly for the benefit of the crowd. "It Is
on account of frauds and fair counts are not
being made, or else it would be otherwis ."
A woman, evidently the wife of a heavy
drinker, and who was certainly nnder tbe im
pression that the Constitutional amend
ment had been adopted, was heard to say,
"Thank God. Now Henry will come home
sober," but "Henry" at that moment came up
the street Intoxicated, and ordered his wife
and pretty little daughter to go in the house.
The pool and billiard halls along the avenue
were other places at which crowds congregated
to bear tho latest news of the election. At one
of these places in tbe Fifteenth ward the
reporter stopped and played a game of
billiards as a blind, and also "played drunk"
for the purpose of finding out if any "speak
easies" or "hush shops" were running in the
neighborhood. After the game was over he
asked the obliging proprietor if he could
direct him to any of these place'. He
was informed that if he would have
been earlier in the evening be could have
directed him to at least 15 places, but
as it was late the majority had
sold out But nevertheless three places
were named at which drinks were being dished
out. This was in the Fifteenth ward. The
Twelfth and Seventeenth wards were equally
as oau. as iniormation was secured in tne
above-named wards in the samo manner. Theso
places were undoubtedly where so many of the
intoxicated men got their liquor.
That's What Committeeman McConnell Snys
Pros Will Be.
Mr. J. A. McConnell. Allegheny member of
the Prohioition State Executive Committee,
came sadly along the sidewalk and halted in
iront of The Dispatch office. By his ex
pression he was groaning mentally, when
a reporter accosted him. "Yes, the fight
is up," Mr. Mac "Chairman Palmer has
iust telegraphed me conceding Philadelphia to
the Wets by 90,000. This setfles the policy of
animation with the other party. Cicsar said,
'All Gaul is dlided into three parts.' That's
tho way we'll do with Pennsylvania. The third
party Prohibitionists must roll up their sleeves
and start in againl
, "The people have followed the politicians.
When I saw that all the Philadelphia
leaders bnt McManes were against
u, I thought we were done for.
Locally the Republican leaders have quietly
put the knife in and turned it around. The
amendment was a Quay measure, and Mr.
Macee has found it expedient to place his star
in tbe ascendant by 'giving the opinion that
prohibition is against the interests of the Re
publican party.
"The Allegheny County Committee was a
good one; but the trouble was that when it
mapped out work the Chairman did not have
it done. Weeks a failure f Well, he has not
been a luminous success. Hereafter we'll car
ry on the battle from a strictly partisan stand
point." AT THE CIT1 HALL.
The Ladles Withstood and. In a Measure,
Overcame Hindrances.
About City Hall the interest was very appar
ent One feature there was con
tributed tho working women, who en
deavored to control votes for the
amendment. Those present were ladies of
high repute, and show ed their sincerety by as
siduously laboring for tho cause. They with,
stood the vulgar scouting of the anti men with
an independent and fearless air of doing right,
Bat They Were Sent All Around to Preserve
tbe Best Order.
To prevent any trouble at the polls, extra
precaution was taken by the Department of
Public Safety by placing numerous officers at
tho voting places. Their services were un
called for, however, as there was only one
airest made, and that was a crazy woman who
acted Tiqlcntly on Water street y
How It Went With Aspirants to Succeed the
Licensed Victims.
The contest In tbe Cwenty-slxth ward be-
tween Hiram T. Stelneke and William Bradley
to fill the nnexpired term of Ruhlaudt, Com
mon Council, resoltcd in a victory for the
former. The vote by precints is as follows:
12 3 4 I Total
Herman T. Steineke IS) 130 103 1S3 US 667
William Bradley 123 104 113 IIS 117 572
Stelneke's majority 5
Mr. Bradley, who was the Republican can
didate, lost his own district by one vote. Mr.
Steineke ran on tbe independent ticket The
contest was rather exciting, and a full vote
was out, 1,239 votes being polled.
The contest for the seat in Select Council
made vacant by the resignation of M. C.
Dwyer. of the Eighteenth ward, was between
H. T. Watson, Chairman of the Democratic
County Committee, and Simon Garrard, Re
publican. The vote was:
t First Becond Third
pre- pre- pre
cinct, clnct. cinet
'Watson 20tt 103 142
Garrard 121 - M 88
Watson's majority .. 158
First. Second. Third.
Hemlng-ray , 18 113 08
King 191 115 lis
Organization or tbe Pennsylvania, Lehigh
and Eastern Railroad Compaay.
Wilkesbabbe, June 18. The Pennsyl
vania, Lehigh and Eastern Eailroad Com
pany was organized here this afternoon, and
many prominent New York andJPcnnsylva
nia capitalists were present. Samuel F.
Pierson was elected President This organ
ization is the outcome of the purchase, un
der foreclosure, of a first mortgage on all
the franchise rights, surveys and rights of
way of the Lehigh and Western Eailway,
incorporated by special act of the Legisla
ture. This charter gives them the right to con
struct a railway from Tompicken. Luzerne
county, the Eastern terminus oi a branch of
the Pennsylvania Eailroad system, making
direct connection with their main line to
Pittsburg and the West.
Some of Carnegie's Men Who Would Bather
Work oa the Streets.
Beaveb Falls, June 18. To-day the
wire drawers in the mills of Carnegie,
Phipps & Co. were notified that hereafter
they would use cold-chilled blocks and also
accept a reduction of 40 cents on the dollar
on wages. The men immediately quit work,
and the mills are now idle. The men were
to have held a meeting this afternoon at the
ball grounds, bnt not enough of the men
showed up to transact any business. The
men claim that they can make better wages
on the streets, with the pick and shovel, than
they can at the mill with the reduction.
The crew of the 12-inch mill at the saw
works, who have been out on strike for the
past six weeks,still remain out, and there is
very little prospects of a settlement of the
For Western Penn
sylvania and Ohio, rain,
warmer, southeasterly
winds. For West Vir
ginia, light rain, slight"
ly warmer, southerly
PiTTSBURQ, June 18, 1883.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city famishes the following.
Time. xner.
SiOOA. V 72
12:00 a. It 77
ZrOOF. M 78
5:00 P. M
8:00 P. M 72
Meantemn 72
Maximum temp.... 81
Minimum temp... .. 64
Kanra - .... 17
Precipitation. 00
Hirer at S P. M., 11.6, a rise of 3.6 feet in 24
River Telegrams.
Warren River 8 and 2-10 feet and falling.
Weather cloudy and warm.
MOBOANTOtviT River 8 feet 3 inches and
falling. Weather clondy. Thermometer S3
at 1 P. it.
Brownsville River 12 feet 1 inch and
falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 76 at 6
A Western Man Whose Hair is Like the
Fleece of a Sheep.
RnsnroitD, Minn ., June 18. Peter Ander
son, who is visiting relatives here, has the most
wonderful hirsute development in the United
States. He is a good-looking young manabout
21 years old. Ho was born In Wisconsin and is
a veritable Absalom. His hair is about ten
inches long, of an ashy brown color, and each
particular hair stands on end, not like a quill,
but like wool on a sheep. It also has awooly
look and feeling.
Mr. Anderson can wear neither hat nor cap,
but Instead a silk turban with light elastic
band drawn over and down to the scalp, above
which it bulged out about 15 inches in diame
ter. He is very sensitive, and very much
averse to exhibiting bis wonderful locks.
A Workman, Overcome by Font Air, Fall
Into a 40-Foot Cesspool.
About 11 o'clock last night a German, em
ployed by J. G. Wyman's Odorless Excavating
Company, of Allegheny, was drowned in a
cesspool, at the corner of Middle and Third
street, Allegheny. He was overcome by the
foul air and fell into tbe pool, which is 40 feet
deep. At an early hour this morning his body
had not been recovered. His name could not
be learned.
Bis Alarm, Little BInzr.
There was an alarm from box 12 in Allegheny
about 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon. .The
cause was a small blaze in the elevator at the
Edith Furnace, on Preble avenue.
Over 16,000 physicians indorse Piatt's Chlo
rides as the proper household disinfectant
Imported Wines.
I have a complete line of clarets, Rhine,
Burgundy, Sauterne, Hungarian and Ma
deira wines from $5 to 41 per case.
William j. Fbidat,
-WF3U 633 Smithfield street.
Summer Corsets Best Makes 75c, SI 00
And 51 25 also our specialty the Pongee
silk "Eoyal Worcester" corset to be had
here only, likewise the celebrated "Fasso"
corsets. . Jos. Hobne& Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Combination Deess Patteens An
elegant assortment and prices all re
duced. See window display.
mwesu Htjgus & Hacke.
B. &B.
100 pieces very choice, full 22-inch India
silks, at 35 cents. Boggs & Buhl.
Hospitals use it; physicians recom
mend it Cleins Silver Age. mtvts
We Are Selling n Corset nt$l Tfaat Is
The best for the money the best $1 corset
a trial proves this.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Visit our cloak room for a bargain; jack
ets, wraps, fichus, Connemarras, etc., at
very much reduced prices.
irwFsu HuoTjs & Hacke.
Wm. J Friday's Marie cigars are very
fine; 3 for 25c. 633 Smithfield st. WFSu
More French Chnllls nt !25 Cents.
It hurts to sell such fine jftiods at this
price here they are, don't miss them.
Penn Avenue Store.
Continued from Second Page.
think. There aro more rich men who stuff
ballot boxes than poor ones."
They Become Discouraged la Some Places
Children and Songs.
The women workers at tbe polls la Pittsburg
yesterday-did as well as tbey could, but In many
instances they found that tbe task was so mnch
more disagreeable than they anticipated that
they withdrew from the unequal contest It
certainly was an unpleasant jobinmanyplaces.
The regular ward workers resented the pres
ence of the ladies, and, while they did not say
anything to them directly, there were plenty of
methods of making it unpleasant for the
The Fifth ward was one place which the
women gave up in despair very early In tbe day.
At the Hancock school three ladles appeared
about 9 o'clock in the morning, but after vain
ly seeking for some one who would agree to
vote against prohibition, they withdrew. They
offeree to give an order on Milk Shake Martin
for five eallons of bnttermilk If some Prohl-
tionist would tike charge of It, but no person
could be found.
Three ladles, however, kept at their posts at
the First precinct of the Third ward, the Mu
nicipal Hall polls. They were surrounded
nearly all the time by a strange crowd, who
treated the ladies respectfully enough, but
laugbed boisterously and sarcastically every
time they would tackle a well known anti
amendment voter. The ladies kept their
temper and continued their work.
In many of the down-town precincts either no
ladies could be found who would undertake the
work at the polls, or else the v concluded it was
a waste of time to try it This was true to a
large extent in the First Second, Fourth and
Ninth wards. In the Sixth ward the ladies
were very, active, although the votes polled
were heavily against their side.
During the afternoon several wagon loads of
children, all dressed in white, and wearing
white mop caps, were driven from poll to poll,
stopping in front of each and singing temper
ance soncs set to familiar airs. Tbe Sterrett
School children, from the East End, were par
ticularly noticeable. The sides ot tho big
wagons in which they rode were covered with
placards, requesting voters to "Vote Against
Rum. and for the Home and Firesidei" "Vote
for Prohibition."
At the State headquarters of the W. C. T. U.,
In the Bissell block, there were very few ladles
present during the day. All the more active
workers were at the polls some place in the two
The Officials and Clerks Aid to Down tho
Predictions were plenty last evening about
City Hall, and the estimated majorities
against the amendment varied from 0.000 to
10.000 in the city alone, and in the county 20,000
to 25,000.
It had been announced that returns would be
received in tbe fire alarm office, but the defeat
of the prohibition measure was so readily and
conclusively settled that the politicians and
habitues of the hall were not to be found after
9 o'clock.
One City Hall official, when asked how many
votes among the different officers and employes
were cast for the amendment, said: "I am
almost posiiive that every man in the building,
with the exception of two, voted against it, and
those two were only prompted to vote adversely
on account of reasons which were personal
not by the dictates of their own minds."
"How did the police of the city vote?" asked
the reporter.
"Everyone was dead against the amendment
Why, if prohibition had carried their employ
ment would have practically ended. They had
sense enough to see this, and needed no in
struction from their superiors beforehand as
to how to vote."
Returns From Severnl of Them Show a
Majority Against the Amendment.
An unusually heavy vote was polled in the
boroughs and townships. The returns from
all could not be obtained last night but those
that were received show that the farmers had
turned out to defeat the amendment The
returns from the boroughs received last night
are appended: Chartiers, for 83, against 230;
Elizabeth, for 52, against 231; Glenneld,
for 34. against 61; Knoxvllle. for 33, against
147:MIllvaIe. flrsr district for 14, against 91:
Second, for 71, against 139; Tblrd,f or 40, against
131; Oakmont for 105, against 99; Sharpsburg,
First district, for 39, against 201; Second, for 50,
against 143: Third, for So. against 88; Tarentum,
First, for 148, tgainst 73; Second, for 111, against
126; Third, for 40. aealnst 90; Verona, for 104.
against 113; West Elizabeth, for Siagainst 62;
Wilkinsburg. for 431. against 202; Homestead,
a majority of 28 for the amendment; total vote
polled. 723.
Legitimate Saloons Closed and Speak
Easies Were la Operation.
The "soft" drink was a great institution yes
terday. Saloon keepers who held licenses had
more sense than to sell, and the speak-easies
are not generally known, except to those who
have good noses for booze: but under the pres
ent law sweet cider is a soft drink, no matter
how it may be.
There are many places in the city where an
excellent quality of "sweet" cidercanbe found,
and tbey are not affected by the law requiring
saloons to be closed on election days.
Three drinks of this cider could be had for 15
cents, and they contained as much drink as two
glasses of whisky costing 30 cents.
Tbe proprietors of some of them wonld be
content to nave an election held every day.
Things Heard and Seea by tbe Balky Ballot
Boxes Yesterday.
The other amendment proposed, that tear
ing down the suffrage bars, or voting made
easy, was obscured by the dust of the prohibi
tion contest, but the proposition to make vot
ing easy caused more apprehension in the
minds of many thoughtful people than did the
booze question. ,
To the women around the polls in Municipal
Hall, a few voters suggested that they had best
be at home attendtisjt to domestic affairs. Some
of the people even suggested that their homes
were In a dilapidated condition from neglect,
and theirhusbands and children were sufferers.
One lady retaliated by saying: "We have serv
ants, thank you."
ATtherCounty Commissioners' office tho re
markable increase in tbe demand for blanks on
which to register voters swearing to residence
was noted and commented on. The deduction
was that there must have been mnch more
moving than nsual. The greatest demand
came from the Eleventh ward, of .this city, and
the Fifth ward, of Allegheny City.
A pbecedent In regard to voting privileges
was established in the Third district of the
Fourth ward, Allegheny, yesterday. Ex
Policeman William Atkinson was. not allowed
to vote on the ground that he bad not naid his
taxes himself, but that he allowed apolitical
clnbtodoso. Atkinson made two attempts to
cast hisvote, but was refused both times. He
threatens a suit on tbe entire election board.
Dr. Woods, Specialist,
In the cure of Rupture and Chronic Dlieatsi,
continues to giva personal aitenlion io paiients
st hit office In Hotel Albemarle, Penn avenue
snd Sixth street.
After July 1 Dr. Woods will take no new
cases for treatment until October. Notice
will appear in this paper.
Dr. wood's advises "free with all who call.
Examinations are also free to those who de
sire treatment. If von cannot come person
ally send 4 cents in stamps for question list
for treatment by correspondence.
All communications are sacredly confi
dential. Dr. R.A.Woods, Hotel Albemarle, Penn se.
nus snd 8Ixth street, Pittsburg. Offles hours:
10 A. M, to 12 M 2 to 5 and 7 io 8 P. M.
Na hours, on Sundty. Jel9
m Ml
alias Confe's Body Not Poond.
In the hope of further aiding in tbe recovery
of Lizzie Coate's body, drowned last 8unday
in the "Glass House Riffle," William Harri
son, of No. 20& Wabash avenue, West End,
gave the description of her to The Dispatch.
She wore a blue calico dress, with a pair or
men's cuffs fastened to her sleeves. Three
rings on ber right band. She was 15 years old,
deep black hair and eyes, weight 100 pounds.
Any information should be sent to the above
What a Comfort!
ficDIrt! NoFuss! No Back Ache!
and makes the Shoes WEAR BETTER.
Doa'tletthewomen have all thebestthisgs,butttM
I find it a tip top Harness Dressing.
One Dollar
Is indeed a round sum to pay for a
pound of cocoa, and there is only
one cocoa on the market that i3
worth it, and that is
Blooker's Dutch Cocoa.
Here is the reason the other
cocoas are more or less adulterated
with arrow-root, starch, vanilla or
sugar, whereas Blooker's is abso
lutely pure and made of the ripest
and choicest cocoa beans only.
One pound of it will go further
than two of other brands. One
pound makes 150 cups. Take a
pound or half-pound tin away with
you to the country you will find
it delicious and invigorating.
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
Italian and American Hemp Packing;
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hld
Rope, Tarred Lath Yam; Spun Yarn, etc.
WORKS East street Allegheny City, Pa.
urnuja AKUBAiitjtiuuai e water
ttsbnrg. Telephone No. 137a
For Bilious and Nenrous Disorders.
"Wortb a Guinea a Box "bat boM
for 25 cents,
l'EES3 service between New York, South
ampton and Hamburg by the new twin-screw
steamers of 10,000 tons and 12.500 borse power.
Jfast time to London and tbe Continent. Steam
ers unexcelled for safety, speed and comfort.
Regular service: Every Thursday from .New
York to Plymouth (London). Cherbourg (Paris)
and Hamburg. Through tickets to London and
Paris. Excellent fare. Bates extremely low.
Apply to the
General Office Hamburg I General Passage Offlce,
American Packet Co., C B. lilCHARDfi CO.,
37 Broadway, N. Y. 61 Broadway, N Y.
MAX SC1I AMUEKU, S3 bmlthfleld sU Pittsburg.
IBothnla, June 18. lOAH'tUmbria, July 6. 11:30 AX
SSEtruru,June2,10FMi&erTls, July 12. 5:30 AM
Auranla. Jnne 3. SAM Bothnia, July 17, 9AX
tOallla, Julys. 8:30 A M lEtrurla. July SO, noon.
n These steamers carry flrst-class passengers only.
Vill carry Intermediate.
Will carry Intermediate, no steerage.
Cabin passage. ?C0. fso and f 100: intermediate,
135. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of
tarope st very low rates.
VERNON H. BKO ff & CO., General Agents,
4 Bowling; Green, Hew York.
.Fourth ave. and amlthfleld st., Pittsburg.
State Line
To Glasgow. Belfast, Dublin
and Liverpool.
Cabin passage $35 to too. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion S65 to too.
steerage to and from Europe at .Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents,
53 Broadway, New York.
J. J. McCORMICK, Agent, Pittsburg, Pa.
Passenger Accommodation Unexcelled.
"Prepaid Intermediate. $30. Steerage. 119.
Passenctrs by this route are saved the ex-
Eense and inconvenience attending transferto
averpool or from New York. , .
j. j. Mccormick, or a. d. scorer son,
Pittsburc mv27-o7'MWT
Atlantic Express Service;
Steamship "CITY OF Ro3lK,"fromKew York,
WEDNESDAY. May 2). JuncM, JulyM. Auz.Zl
Saloon passage. 960 to S10D: second-class, S35.
Steamers erery satn
Saturday from New York to
Cabin passaze to Ula.gow. Londonderry, Liver
pool, W ana feu. secona-cuss. da.
Steerage passage, either urvlce. 20.
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers circular letters or credit and draft
for any amount lssned at lowest currant rates.
For books or tours, tickets or Information,
J. f. MCCOKMICK. fourth and Smlthfleld; A. D.
6COREK4SON. 41SSmlthSeldst., flttbu: W.
BEMfLE, Jr., 1 redtral it., AUegaeny. 6' "