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THE PITTSBITRG- DISPATCH, t ' THURSDAY, TOIpvt 20, - 1889.
Clarkson Shows tlie Boys
"Where They Are Wrong.'
STALE! WAS A LITTLE WILD
And the Home Talent Was Easily
Laid Aside. " '
THEv BABIES BEAT THE GIAKTS.
Ed Morris Will Trj to Puzzle tlie Bos
GENERAL BASEBALL SEWS )F THE DAT
Games Flayed Yesterday.
BOSTOKB 6....PITTSBUEGS. 1
INDIANAPOLIS.... 8....WASnntQT0XS.. 3
PUILADELPHIAS.. 14....CHICAG0S IS
CLEVELANDS... 10.. ..NEW YORKS 0
Athletics C.-CoLtrsmrs 0.
BB00KXYSS 9....BALTIMORES 0
SCOTDALES 15....KKYSTOKES.. 8
LONDONS 11....BUFFAL0S 7
STEACDSE 3....TOLEDOS 0
Detroits 5....ROCHESTEBS.... 2
liOUISVTLl.ES 9 McKEESPOHTS..- 1
National League Bostons at Pittsburg;
yew Yorks at Cleveland; Philadelphia at Chi
cago; Washingtons at Indianapolis. f
American Association Baltimores at
Brooklyn; Colnmbus at Philadelphia; St. Louis
at Louisville; Kansas Citys at Cincinnati
International League Torontos at
Hamilton: Detroits at Rochester; Londons at
Buffalo; Toledos at Syracuse.
Won. Lost.Ct. Won. LosUCt.
Bostons 30 1U .750,Chlcagos 19 IS .432
Cleveland. ..29 16 Wllr'ittsburgs. ..17 23 .405
PliUadelphta&3 17 -Mti, Indianapolis 13 Si .312
ew Vork..J2 17 .SfrllttasulnKtousll 23 .282
Won. Lost. CU1 Won.Lost.ct.,
St. tools .25 16 .636 Clnclnnt!s...I3 25 .479
Athletics s 16 .C67 Kansas Cltys. .21 20 .447
lirooMnis 30 19 -M2, Columbus. ....17 27 .3SC
UalUmbres...." 22 .Ml! Louis vllles.... 8 43 .157
TWO WEAET INNOGS.
Staler Gets a Little Astray With Bad
Onr mutual friend Michael Kelly has a, very
dangerous aggregation of baseball players here
with him on Wis trip, but not so dangerous or
wolfish a lot MS bare visited this city previously.
However, their first appearance here this sea
son, which was yesterday at Recreation Park,
was signaled by a very singular victory. Mich
ael and his men won, and as tar as that is con
cerned, that settles it; but there is nothing
reasonable to show why the home talent
shouldn't bavejwon providing they had played
auvthing like the way they can play. This is
not said to detract anything from the victory
of the cultured people, but it is remarked, by
the way, to show that yesterday's victors,
really good fellows and excellent ball players,
are not tbe best team that has visited this city
since Beaver was appointed Governor of the
However, the visitors, taking matters all
round, beat the home players fair and square;
but the fact must be enforced that it was not
altogether by their first-class work as much as
it was because of the shortcomings of the local
representatives. Of course there are always a
lot of 'its and ands" connected with every de
feat, but In some instances the "lfs" are reas
onable. This was so yesterday, and the great
majority of the 2,500 people present locked at
matters in this light. Here's the primary reas
THOSE BASES OJT BAILS.
' L' Sniey tad not given so many bases on
balls the borne clnb might have, because the
evergreen Clarkson was rapped a trifle harder
than was Staler. Clarkson, however, did not
make presents of bases as extravagantly as
Staley, and that was really the deciding point
of the game.
JThe aspiring champions were undoubtedly
welcome here yesterday. Pitts'burg is always
glad to see such familiar faces as those owned
by the famous Michael, Tom Brown, Brouthers
and Clarkson. They are in good company this
time round and tbeir good fielding yesterday
probably made up for any disappointment that
may have been caused by their not knocking
the cover off a dozen of balls. -Tom Brown was
cheered, and heartily cheered at that. Tom,
Long Tom, that made the historical home run
over the right field fence, has many friends here,
but be aroused considerable temporary enimity
here yesterday by making a hit the first time
at bat and scoring. As a result of this ungen
erous conduct when he showed one of bi old
ladings at bat in the second inning by striking
out he was cheered as loudly as ever. But the
spirit of that promp cd the original cheer.
Tbisonlv shows that we are desirous of the
downfall of anybody, f nend or foe, who oppose
tbe select few who make up the PittSDttrg ball
Well, the Bostons beat us by better all round
playing. Without a doubt they are
AN IMPROVED LOT
on the team of last year, and it will take our
borne talent at tbeir very best to score a victory
from these Boston men, who evidently are de
termined to float the pennant down at their
classical home next vear. Judged from yester
day's game tbe Bostons are not liable to make
many mistakes; their mission is to down every
body they meet; in a word, they are out for the
The game was too onesided to be an interest
ing contort. In the very offset, by a series of
unfortunate and costly mistakes, tlje visitors
took a decided lead: a lead of "six to one at the
third inning. The game ended at that; but
Clarkson was there in his oldtime form of cun
ning and deception and be never allowed even
tbe semblance of any extravagant onslaught
such as has killed him here in days gone by.
Charley Bennett looked well after him and the
other seven colleagues were equal to nailing
anvthing that came their wav.
The game put np by tbe home nine was not
tbe liest that they can do. The mistakes made
were costly and probablv with the exception of
-Dunlap's errors in tbe Mm. inning were to a
great extent inexcusable. Staley, indeed, did
well to bold tbe heavy hitters down to seven
lilts, and had be not been at times a little wild,
the result might have been different. ,
The home team started out very encourag
ingly. Hanlon, after refusing one or two bad
balls, whacked one out between the left and
center fielders. He was at second base before
tbe ball was returned, and when
CARBOLL THUMPED A HOT OXE
toward Nash it seemed settled that Clark
son was still the old-time pie. Beckley came
and everybody expected a home run, but Jake
only sent a terrific bouncer to Big T)an, who
'picked ft up with bis big hands and, by the aid
of Bennett, nabbed Hanlon at the plate.. That
was painful. Still Clarkson was looked upon
as a mark, and Maul's sacrifice hit brought
Carroll borne, and in trying to get Carroll out
at tbe plate the visitors allowed Maul to be
safe. In the meantime, however, Beckley bad
been settled at second by Nash and Richard
son, who bandied tbe ball knocced out by
Maul. Billy Sunday mildly ended all further
chances that inning by knocking out a fly to
Tom Brown. One run was scored, and that was
the last for tbe home representatives.
Brown began for the visitors by thumping
out a good nit to Iett. He stole second, of
course, and Johnstown went to first on balls.
Kelly's sacrifice to Beckley brought Brown in,
and Brouthers flew nut to Maul and Johnston
ot to third. Richardson got his base on balls,
and stole second. Nash also went to first on
balls, and then Quinn knocked a safe bit to
Dunlap. but in fielding it to Beckley he threw
a little wild. Asa result both Johnston and.
Richardson scored, making three runs for the
In tbe third Kelly led off and got his ba?o on
balls. He stole second, and scored on a long
Eingleby Brouthers to left. Richardson then
went out at first, but Nah made a scratch hit,
and Brouthers scored. Nash stole second on a
wild throw bv Carroll, and ultimately got home
on a muffed throw bv Staler. The latter struck
''the next two men out, and no more runs were
.made. Fessenden umpired very welL Follow
ing is tbe score:
PITTS. B B P A X BOSTONS. R B P A E
ulon, m.. 0 14 0 0 Jroivn.1.... 1 3 3 OK)
rroll. c. 1 2 5 2 IjJohnst'n.m 10 0 10
i... i n n in , n'L'-il. . 1 1 c n n
wt(Tl, .. v v .v A v .Ldl. , t.
1 1 S 0 0
ul. 1 0 111 lllSrouthers,! 119 11
day, r... 0 1 0 0 0 Klcb'ion, 3 10 3 4 0
lap,2 0 0 12 1 Nash, 3..... 12 2 2 0
'ine.3... 0 I 1 1 u'Vulnn. s.... 0 10 2 0
u, ...... 0 10 2 Olltennett. c 0 0 0 10
!V.. p.... 0 0 2 10 ol Clarkson, p 0 0 15 0
Uls ."l7 24l 3 Totals.... If 27 181
Httsbnrgs 1 00000000-1
Bostons ." S o-30-0 000 S
Earned runs Pittsburgh 1; lloston, 1.
Two-base bits Hanlon, Kuehue, Kellr.
Total bases on lilts Pittsbures, 9: Bostons, &
First base on errors Pittsburgh 1; Bostons; 1.
First base on balls Hanlon. Dunlap, bmlth,
Johnston, Kelly. lCirbardson, Nash, Bennett.
Sacrlflce lilts-Maul, Smith, Kelly.
Stolen bases-Kuehne, Brown, Kelly, Richard
son, asn, Quinn.
Double plars braley. Dunlap, Beckley.
Jilt bv pitcher Qulun. ,
hlruck nut btaler. 2: Brown. Oulnn. Bennett.
Left on bases PIttsburss, 8: Bostons, 8.
Time of game One hour and 40 minutes.
Anson's Team Plnr Very Rocky and tbe
Chicago, June 19. The Chicagos have
played a good many tough games, bntjhatof
yesterday takes the bakery. They started in
with a rush, on account of Buffinton's poor
pitching, and had four runs before the Phillies
had any. At this point the mascot lost his rab
bit's foot and their ragged work began. Two'
bits, a wild pitcb, two errors, and the visitors
bad the score tied. Carry's decisions "were
very rank, drawing hisses from the audience
quite frequently. Score:
CHICAGOS. R B P A ElMIILAD'A. B B F A E
Ityan. s 1
Daffy, r 2
Ansou. 1.... 2
Pcflcr. 2.... 1
Parrell, in.. 0
Hums. 3.. .. 1
bommcrs, c 0
Fopartr, in. 2
Wood. 1 3
Thompson, r 3
elements, c -Farrar.
Uallman. s.. 2 2 2
Mh river, 3.. 0 1 2
Kuninton, p. 1
Ward, 2 0
Decker, 2.... 0
Totals.... 13 11Z7 13 l Totals 1412 30 13 5
CMcairos 3 1 0 it D 1 0 I 0-13
PHlladelphlas 0 04011403 1-14
Earueu runs Clilcaitos S: Phlladelphlas. 6.
1 wo-base hits Dnfiy, Clements, Farrar, Thomp
Tliree-bas bits Anson, Burns, Hallman.
Home runs Flint, Hutchinson, Thompson,
Sacrifice hits Pfcffer. Thompson, Schriver.
blolen bases Uallman, 2,
Double play ltyan. I'leflcr, Anson; Decker,
First base on balls By Hutchinson, 4; by Qlea
son. 2: by Buninton. 2.
fctruck out By Uleasqm 6; by Hutchinson, L
Passed balls boinroers.
W lid pitches Hutchinson. 3.
Time of game Two hours and 15 minutes.
WALLOPED THE GIANTS. ,
The 'Spiders Trim Up Kcefe and the Big
CLEYELAJ.-D, O., June 19. The first game
with an Eastern clnb on the home grounds was
played to-day to a big crowd. The Clevelands
batted better, ran baes better and fielded bet
ter than the New Yorks and therefore won.
McAleer's work in center field was perhaps,
the feature of the game. He played short and
deep and took every possible, and several ap
parently impossible, chances. O'Brien was
steady and a puzzle. Score:
CLEVELA'D B B P A EINEWYOEKS.E B P A
Strieker, 2. 2 0 0 1 lGore, m 0 2 3 0 1
McAlecr. in. 1 3 8 2 0 J'lernan.r... 0 2 0 0 0
McKean. s.. 0 1 1 3 I Kwlnir, c 0 0 5 5 1
TitltchelU 1. 0 2 1 0 OWard. s ... 1 0 1 3 2
Faatz, 1... 10 6 10 Connor. I... 0 0 II 1 0
Kadrord, r.. 2 1 0 0 I Klcliard'n,2 0 2 4 2 0
ltbeau, 3... 2 3 2 0 0 O'lt'rke, 1.. 0 1 0 0 1
Zimmer, c... 117 0 0 Whitney. 3. 0 0 3 2 1
O'Brien, p.. 1 2 2 1 0 Keefe, p.... 0 0 0 3 1
Totals 113 27 3 3 Totals IU 7 27 16 7
Clevelands 0' 0 2 3 112 1 O-IO
Jew Yorks 0 000010001
Earned runs Clevelands. 3.
Two-base lilts McKean, Radford, Zimmer,
Three-base hits Tiernan.
Stolen bases Faatz, Zlmincr, Ward 2, Richard
son. Double plavs Connor (unasclsted). N
F lrst bate on balls Cle elands. 4: .New Yorfcs, 3.
fctruck out Clevelands, 6: .New Yorks, 5.
Wild pitches-O'Hrlcn. 1; Keelc, I,
Time of game Two hours and 10 minutes.
1 HEX LIKED HADDOCK.
Tbe noosiers Size Him Up and Bent the
Jsdiaxapolis, I1.-D., June 19. The local
team found no difficulty in batting Haddock's
pitching and won to-day's game easily. The in
fields of both clubs played an effective game,
buttheontfieldingwas weak on both sides. The
notable features were the pitching of Boyle and
the batting and fielding of Qlasscock. Score:
WASH'TON R B P A ElESDIT-OLIS. R B P II
Wllmot, 1... 1
Seerv. 1 113
Glasscock, s. 3 2 2
wue, r o
Mvers, 2 1
Irwin, s 1
ilorrlll, 1.... 0
fcmeeney, 3 . 0
Daly, c ... . 0
Haddock, p. 0
nijcrs, m... I
Denny, 3.... 1
Dallv, 1 1 0 11
Unnt lap n
McUcacny, r 0
Bojle, p 0
Totals 3 826 17 51 Totals 8 14 27 IS 4
"McGcachy out for being hit bv batted ball,
Indianapolis 11100010 4-8
Washington 1 0 0 00 0 2 0 03
Earned runs Indianapolis, 4: Washlnptons, 2.
Two-base hits Glasscock, Denny, Buckley, Mc
Geachv, Boyle, Hoy, 2.
Sacrlflce hits Glasscock,Buckley,Bassett, Wise,
Home rnns Sweeney, Haddock.
Stolen bases Seery. Glasscock, S; Wllmot, 2;
Double plays Denny to Dally, McGeachy to
Dennr, to Dally.
First base on nails By Haddock, 8: by Boyle, 1.
Struck out By Haddock, 2; by Boyle. 4.
Wild pitches-Boyle, L
1 ime One hour and 50" minutes.
He Will Face the Bostons Carroll Slakes
, a Just Complaint.
Morris will face the Bostons to-day, if rain or
some other unavoidable circumstance does not
interfere He, according to reports, showed
remarkable speed yesterday morning and after
noon when at practice. Carroll of course will
catch him. The Bostons' battery will be Mad
den and Ganzel: the balance of the teams will
be as yesterday.
During yesterday's game Carroll was consid
erably discouraged because of some very un
kind remarks tbat were made to him from the
grand stand during tbe game. He made a
somewhat pardonable wild thtow and that
seemed sufficient to prompt ungenttemanly re
marks. As a result Carroll requested to be ex
empt from catching anymore games, and added
that he wonld catch every day when away.
No gentleman will defend such conduct as
tbat complained of. The truth is Carroll
caught an excellent game considering Staley's
wilduess. Such vulgar demonstrations, as that
of yesterday can only tend to make matters
worse than they are, besides it lowers the dig
nltv and centlemanliness of those who indui
in Such conduct. Depend upon it, that every
player as a rule plays just as well as be, knows
how, and mistakes are probably more painful
to those who make them than to those who sit
and look on.
The Fates Against Staley.
"I tell yon," said Manager Phillips, last
night, "that Staley is hoodooed, in the first and
third innings. If you Iooe back you'll see how
he bas invariably lost his games there. As
usual he did so yesterday, and bad he pitched
in those innings as be did in tbe others the
Bostons would not .have gotten a run. Clark
son, I see, bas gotten back to tils old time rising
ball, and so far this season nobody can measure
it. He Is pitching quite different from what
be did last season."
Tbe Athletics Shut the Columbus Team Ont
Philadelphia, June 19. Columbus could
do nothing against "Seward's effective pitching
and tho Athletics' sharp fielding to-day, and
was easily shut out. Mays, who pitched the
first three innings, was rather wild and was
also hit hard, Widner relieved him in the
fourth and pitched out the game in fine style.
Athletics. 2 030010006
Columbus 0 00O00000 0-
Base lilts Athletics. 9; Columbus, 4. v
Errors Athletics. 2: Columbus, 3.
EaraedjTins Athletics, 2.
Two-base bit I.arkln.
Stolea base Stovey.
Double plays Marr and Orr; Fennelly and
First bae on balls Off May, 3; off Wldner. 3:
Struck out By Wldner 1 ; by Seward, 4.
Passed balls -lloblnson, 1; O'Connor. A
Uld pitch hew.nl.
Time of game One hour and 30 mlnates.
CARUTHERS IN FORM.
He Shuts Ramie's Men Ont at the Church
New York, June 19, The Brooklyn and
Baltimore teams played to-day. Carutners
pitched a magnificent game. The playing of
Foutz and Collins was the feature. Shlndle
and Griffin did tho effective fielding for the
Brooklrns.'. 1 010201409
Baltlmnres 0 0000000 0 0
Baseblts-Brooklyus, 11: Haltlmores, 3.
Errors Brooklrns. 2: Baltlmores, 3.
Earned runs Brooklyn's. C
Three-base hit Foutz.
Home run Foutz.
Stolen bases Burns. Tucker.
Double plays-sblndle, . Mack. Tucker; Smith,
Collins, Foutz; Pincitney. Collins, Foutz.
First base on balls-By Carnthers, 2; by Kll
Hit bv pitched ball-Tucker.
Struck out By Oaruthers. 4: by KUroy.'d.
Wild pitches Kllroy, 1: Carutners, 1.
Time of pame Two hours.
Umpire G oldsmltlu
THEY WIN AT LAST.
The Lonisvilles Land nt McKeesport and
Capture n Game.
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TUB DI8PATCIT.t
McKeesport, Pa., June 19. The McKees
port Baseball Club met with the first defeat of
the season on tbe home grouuds this afternoon
and the game was witnessed "by 2,000 persons.
The game was with the Louisville team and the
score was 9 to 1 in favor of the professional
team, but would have been less had some of the
old players of the home team who were recently
signed by other clubs been on hand. McKees
port did not play its usually strong game, but
this, of course, is no apology, as the visitors are
too slick at batting and base running for the
home team. Bad throwing and poor base run
ning, besides errors, helped tho score along.
Pete Browning, the famous batter of the vis
itors, made a home run and did tbe effective
ftlftlnir toMIa Prnrlna nf t.hn linmn tpam
'earned'the one score with difficulty. Gllliland,
toe ictt-nanded pitcher oi juciv.eesport, was
fairly slugged, but Jihret was not hit to any
extent. The features were the beautiful and
difficult fly catch of Hartman in left field and
the hard catch while in tha box of Gilliland,
who cabbed a terrific liner with one band.
Quinn made a fine stop at first by nabbing the
ball single banded. The home team and the
Oakland club will play a league gamo here
M'KEESP'T. B B F A EJLOUISV'LE. R B P A E
Vauphn, r, 1
Wolf, 2 0
ISrownlV, 1 2
Decker, 1.. 0
Gleason, s. 0
Ehrct, p.... 1 1 1
Total 9 10 27 10 2
Total 1 0 24 14
McKcesports 0 001 000001
Loulsvlfles 00304110 9
Earned runs Loulsvllles, 3: McKeesports, 1,
Two-base hits Ravmond, Farrow.
Home run Brownlnjr.
Bases on balls Baker, 1: Gllliland, 1.
Double plays Wolf and Hecker.
Struck out-Ehret, 10; Gllliland. 3; Baker, 2.
Passed balls Farrow, 1; Hartman, 1.
lid pitches Baker, 1: Gllliland, 1.
Stolen bases Y'oungman, Provlns, Farrow, Cos
tello, Vaughn, Wolf, eaver, 2; Cook, 2; Brown
ing. THE INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE.
Bufialos 0 2300000 27
Londous 1 2 13 110 2 011
Svracuses 2 0000000 13
Toledos 0 00000000-0
liochesters 0 1001000002
Detroits 0 00100100 35
Toronto-Hamilton game postponed on account
Wheellnps .i 0 1 3 1 0 0 10 2 3-20
llainlltuns 0 001033209
Base hits Wheelings, 9: Hamlltons.14.
Errors Wheelings, 3: Hamlltons, 10.
Batteries Miller and Dunn and Zimmer and
Bowman for Wheeling; Gallagher, Hlggtns and
Lauser for Hamilton.
Attendance Four hundred.
Mansflelds 0 1200002027
Sprlngfields 0 02000300 05
Base hits Mansflelds, 11: Sprlnirnelds, 7.
Errors Manbflelds, 3: Sprlngfields, 2.
Batteries Burchard and Fltzslmmons; Witt
rork, Darrah and Westlake.
Time Two hours and Are minutes.
Canton, June 19. At the end of the eighth
inning to-day the score stood Daytons 3, Can
tons 2. In the ninth inning Berger, of Canton,
hit a home run, but Umpire Jones decided it a
fonl, and then reversed his decision after a
wrangle of an bour. Jones left tbe field and
thegame hangs thus.
An Ensy for Lntrobe.
ISTECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATC1T.1
Latrobe, June 19, The home team defeated
the Prospects, of Johnstown, this afternoon by
a score of 20 to 2. The game was played f orthe
benefit of the Johnstown sufferers. Ward
pitched his first game for the home team and
was very effective, but five singles being made
off his delivery. He was well supported by
Hess. Keyser and Macon formed the battery
for the Prospects. Keyser was hit hard. Nine
teen bits were made off bis delivery, Showalter
leading with four singles; J. V. Bair, Hess and
George Bair each made three singles, Denny
two, and Marberger. Graven, Casey and Ward
each made one single. Tbe home team played
a fine fielding game. Following is the score:
Latrobe... 4 0 14 0 6 2 3 0-20
Prospects 0 000100102
Base hits Latrobes, 19; Prospects, 5. '
Errors Latrobes. 2: Prospects, 5.
Struck out By Ward, 5; Kevser, 6.
Base on balls- Off Ward, 3; Keyser, 1.
Scottdnles Easy Winners.
Soottdale, Pa, June 19. The Keystones of
Pittsburg, the colored champions, made their
first appearance at this place to-day and were
easily defeated by the borne team. Score:
bcottdales..... 0 12 5 0 111 4-15
Keystones 2 0000l005 8
Blse bits Scottdales, 12: Keystones, 6.
BUDD WILL GET THEM.
Doble to Take Charge of Guy and Cling
stone. f SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Cleveland, Jane 19. Budd Doble, the
famous trainer and driver, of Chicago, was in
town over Sunday and stopped at the Stillman.
He went to Detroit Sunday night. During the
day he drove to Glennlle, and had a long con
ference with Mr. W. J. Gordon. It related to
Guy, 2:12, and Clingstone, 2:14, and .within a
few days Mr. Doble will take charge of the
famous pair. He will drive Guy to beat Maud
S.'s record this summer, and if he likes Cling
stone, and the Demon does as well after sharp
work as he is now doing, he will also trot some
races of tbe Match and Exhibition Order, but
not against more than one horse. ,
Millard Sanders is now working the pair, and
has already given Guy several miles around
220, and says that he is faster than ever and
goes more kindly. If the deal with Doble is
completed Sanders will leave Gordon Glens
and train and drive a "stable of his own.
Tho Valkyrie Becalmed.
QUEEKSTowif. June' 19. The yacht race
which was started yesterday did not smish until
nearly5 o'clock this morning. Tbe Valkyrie was
becalmed for an hour within half a mile of the
winning station.- Tbe Vreda ran in, followed by
the Yarana. The Vreda, favored by an caster.
ly wind, passed -the Valkyrie and. led to the
club quay, where she arrived at 4:56, The
Valkyrie and Yarana, when a quarter of a mile
from the quay, again became becalmed. They
then dropped their anchors. -
IT WAS A SUICIDE.
The Body Found In tbe Allegheny Monday
Was William Handlon's. .
The unknown man found floating in the
Allegheny river on Monday has been identi
fied as William Handlon. An inquest was
held yesterday and a verdict of suicide ren
dered. Handlon was about 45 years of age.
He had been an engineer af Hussey, Howe &
CoJs mill for over 21 years. Last May he quit
his position on account ol a reduction. Since
then be has been troubled with softening of
Some time ago be started to pay a visit to
friends in Freeport. Instead, he went down
iifty-third street and jumped into the river.
Thebody was identified Tuesday evening by
bis son, and owing toit3 being in an advanced
state of decomposition was immediately buried
in Allegheny Cemetery. At the inquest yes
terday the facts given were ascertained and a
verdict of suicide rendered. Handlon was a
member of the American Protestant Associa
tion and a prominent Orangeman and member
of the Knights of Pythias.
TBE GOVERNOR DIDN'T CdME. .
A-Disnppointed Crowd That Gathered at
the Union Station. '
Quite a small crowd of people gathered atthe
Union depot last night expecting to see Gover
nor Beaver alight from one of tbe Eastern
trains. The rumor had p-pt abroad that -the
Governor together with a number of gentle
men bad left Johnstown for Pittsburg. It was
learned, however, tbat tbe rumor had got
abroad from the fact that word had been re
ceived here that the Governor had left Johns
town in a private train for Harrisbnrg.
FBOM KAIL BARGE TO R1TER,
A Workman nt the Edsar Thomson Works
Meets With Fatality.
Michael Collins, a laborer at the Edgar Thom
son Steel Works, while loading rails on a
barge, at 10 o'clock yesterday morning, lost his
footing and fell into the 'river. The body was
recovered nt 12:30 iu tbe afternoon and taken to
tbe home of his brother, Thomas Collins, at
Rankin station. An inquest was held and a
verdict of accidental drowning rendered. Col
lins was 21 years of ago and single.
MADE A MW RECORD
Hanover Goes Five and a Half Fur
longs in 1:06 2-5.
THE KANSAS DERBY WINNER.
A Number of Excitinz Races on the English
ST. LOUIS' SUCCESSFUL MEETING ENDED
AT Sheepshead Bay First race, Hanover,
1; Tipstaff, 2. Second race, Burlington, 1; Fa-'
vorite, 2. Third race. My Fellow, 3; Longstreet.
Z Fourth lace, Carnegie, 1; Benedictine, 2."
Fifth race, Taragon, 1; Tristan, 2. Sixth race,
Wynwood. 1; Boccaccio, 2.
At St. Louis First race. Kidnap, 1; Big
Brown Jug, 2. Second race, Millie Williams, 1;
Indian Princess, Z, Third race, Cora Fisher, 1;
Fosteral, 2. Fourth race. Queen of Trumps, 1;
Josie M. 2. Fifth race. Unlucky, 1; Lafltte, 2.
At Kansas City First race, Lizzie B, 1;
Madolln. 2. Second race, Blue VaiL 1; Lulu B,
2. Third race, Bridgelight, 1; Churchill Clark,
2. Fourth race, Premier, 1; Gladstone, 2, Fifth
race, Frederica, 1: Annie H, 2.
HANOVER'S NEW RECORD.
The Great Home Shows Up in Old Time
Sheepshead Bay, Race Track; N. Y.,
June 19. The attendance to-day was not more
than a tithe of what it was yesterday, but that
was to bo expected. The weather -was all that
could be asked, for the track was so dry that it
had to be sprinkled on the quarter stretch be
fore the sport began to prevent the dust ob
scuring tbe view.
Tbe notable feature of to-day's racing was
the establishment of a new five and a half fur
long record by Hanover. He was not pressed
at' any stage of the race after taking the lead,
and.tbere is little doubt that he could have
clipped off another second from the record had
he been pushed.
First race, five and a half furlones Starters:
Hanover, Cyclops, Britannic, Coldstream, The
Forum.'Jay V. Dee, Beck, Tipstaff, Servla. Han
over won. Tipstaff second, Jay F. Dee third.
Second race, five and a half furlongs Starters:
Grammercy. Benefit, Katalpa, Bill Letcher, Burl
ington, Bagatelle colt. Favorite, Vivid, Frailty,
Mlpnon. Burlington won, Favorite second. Bene
fit third. Time, 1:08 3-5.
Third race, mile and an eighth Starters: Long
street, Fresno, Sluggard, My Fellow. My Fellow
won. Longstreet second. Fresno third. Time, 1:56.
Fourth race, one mile Starters: Buscb, Car
negie, Frolic, Bralt, Long Knight, Benedictine,
Sam Wood, Syntax, Ten Broeck, Jr., Umpire,
Ovid. Llttroll, Queen of Elizabeth, Mils, Iceberg.
Carnegie won, Benedictine second. Queen of
Elizabeth third. Time, 1:43.
Fifth race, mile and an eighth Starters: Tara
gon, Tristan, Frank Ward, Kern. Taragon won,
Tristan second, Frank Ward third. Time, 1:57 1-5.
Sixth race, mile and an eighth Starters: Boc
caccio, McLanghlln, Troy, Alice. Subaltern. Wyn
wood. Anomaly, Gendarme, iewburg, Itlpton,
Vivid, Fonsle. Wynwood won In 2:00, Boccaccio
second. Gendarme third.
Sheepshead entries for Thursday:
First race, seven-eighths of a mile Iceberg 114
Sounds, Rowland, Eollan. Bralt. Ban Cloche,
tngston, 123 each: Neva 106, Puzzle 108. The
Lion, Vandergrirt, Eleve 111 each, Bohemian 126,
Defense 12S, Blue Bock 121, Champagne Charlie
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Beatify.
Folly. Favorite, Prince Howard, each 107 pounds;
Maximum, Blackburn, Cayuga. Unway, Kemp
land, each 110; Padlsha 120, Starlight U2, Bronze
and Blue 104.
Third race, mile and an eighth Gypsy Queen,
She, Senorlta, Aurlcoma, each 113 pounds.
Fourth race, mile and an eighth Bella B, 116
pounds: Gcorgle, 112: Defense, 103: Brother Ban,
10S; Joe Lee, 107; Everett, 105; Eleve, 103; FJolo,
102: Glory, 90: King Crab. Ul.
Firth race, mile and three-eighths Bella B, IIS
ounds; Barrister. 110; Wary. 105: Inverwlck,103;
ee Logos. 102; Gray Dawn, 90.
Sixth race, mile and a half on turf Bonanza, 112
pounds; Bill Bond, 121; Jake bhlpsy, 120; Amos,
Defense and Eleve In fourth doubtful. Bronze,
Folly, Howard and Brother Ban doubtful.
DIorglay Wins the Derby nt the Fnshlon
nble Ascot Meet Int."
London, June" 19. At Ascot Heath to-day
the race for the Ascot Derby stakes of SO sov
ereigns each, with, bOO sovereigns added, for
3-year-olds, one mile and a half, was won by Mr.
Leopold de Rothschild's black colt Morglay, by
Sir Bevys, out of Pink. Mr. J. G ret tan's black
colt Miguel, by Fernandez, out of Cream
Cheese, was second, and Mr. J. H. Houlds
worth's bay colt Evergreen, by Springfield, out
of Ivy, third.
The race for the Fern Hill stakes of 20 sover
eigns each, with 300 added, fire furlongs, was
won by General Byrnes' 3-year-old chestnut colt
Amphion, by Speculum or Roseboy, out of
Suicide. Lord R. Churchill's 2-year-old bay
colt L'Abbe Morin, by Trappist, out of Festive,
was second, and Mr. J. Hammond's 3-year-old
chestnut filly Paloma, by Silvester, out of
Palmlet, third. There were seven starters.
The race for the royal hunt cup, a piece of
plate valued at GOO sovereigns, added to a
handicap sweepstakes of 20 sovereigns eaoh,
one mile, was won by Mr. D. Henty's 4-vear-oId
chestnut colt Whltelegs, by Albert Victor, out
of Flora Maclvor: Mr. J. J. Leigh's 5-year-old
bay horse Veracity, by Wisdom, out of Vanish,
was second, and Lord R. Churchill's 3-year-old
black filly L'Abbesse de Jonarre, br Trappist,
out of Festive, third. There were 15 starters.
Tbe race for tbe coronation stakes of 100
sovereigns each, 16,300 added, for 3-year-old
fillies, one mile, was won by Mr. Mauton's
chestnut filly Seclusion, by Hermit, out of
Boundary; Prince SoltykofTs bay filly Cherry
Bounce, by Mask, ont of Bounce, came in sec
ond, and Mr. J. JI. Houldsworth's brown filly
Helioscene, by Hampton, out of Sunshine,
Tbe race for the thirty-first Ascot biennial
stakes, 3-year-olds, one mile, was won by Mr.
Rose's Gulliver; J. H. Houldsworth's Ixia was
second, and Mr. Abington's Freemason third.
There were six starters.
The race for the visitors' plate, one and a
naif miles, was won by Lord Hartington's
Isosceles, A. Taylor's Firidspord second and
H. T. Fenwick's Silver Penny third.
THE ONLY HORSE SAVED.
An Old Horseman Who Lost Uls Stahle In
Charles Zimmerman, one of the Jownstown
survivors, was in the city last night. He is well
up in sporting matters, especially horse busi
ness. Opt of. bis large string of 28 horses,
which were quartered In his stables at John
stown, only one was saved, which he now has at
Jackman's stable. His home, stables and
everything were sweDt away save this one
horse, which is a 4-year-old thoroughbred by
In order to realize something like the value
of the animal, it is offered to lovers of horse
flesh, on Saturday.
St. Louts Wind-Up.
St. Lours. June 19. This was the last day of
the races. The weather was perfect, the track
slow but firm and safe, the attendance goodand
the racing fair.
First race, six furlongs, selling Kidnap won,
Big Brown Jug second, Jim Nave third. Time,
Second race, selling, five furlongs, for 2-year-olds
Millie Williams won. Indian Princess sec
ond. Light third, lime, 1:06.
Third race, seven furlongs, selling Cora
Fisher won, Fosteral second, Alphonse third.
Fourth race, one mile Oueen or Tramps won,
Josle M. second, St. Legcr third. Time, 1 :47Jf.
Fifth race, one mile and 70 yards, all ages Un
lucky won, Lafltte second, Insolence third. Time,
Kansas Derby Dny.
Kansas City. June 19. Derby Day brought
out a big crowd at tne races to-day. The
weather was warm and clear and the track
good, but a little slow. Mulkey's ,Ii Premier,
the favorite, captured the Derby with base.
First race, three-quarters of a mile Lizzie B
first, Madolln second, Gollghtly third. Time,
Second race, five furlongs, for 2-year-olds Blue
Veil first. LuluB second. Jess Armstrong third.
Third race, thlrteen-slxtetnths of a mile, tor all
ages-Brldgellgbt first, Churchill Clark second,
St. Simon third. Time, 1:25M-
Fourth race. Kansas City Derby, one and one-
3uarter miles Le Premier first, Gladstone second,
T third. Time, 2:14.
Filth race, seven furlongs Frederics first,
Annie H second, T. J. Kusk third. Time, l:32)f,
A New Athletic Association.
The Shadyside Athletic Association was or
ganized last evening at a meeting held in tbe
Duqnesne Hotel. The following officers were
chosen: President, G. W. Reed; Treasurer,
Charles L. Berger; Secretary, A. H. Denniston;
Board of Directors, H. B. Speer, G.vM. Mc
Candless, H. L. Aiken, G. R. Acheson and
David Reed." Officers of Ball Team: Manager,
David Reed. Secretary and Treasurer, U. M.
MrCandless. Tho grounds will be located on
Fifth avenue, between Aiken and Roup
la-..SBMhdaawsfcj-V '-t f J r-tf-;WliTf ' ' ViW tf 'yWTiVfsriTsf4sry Ytgfl I
THEY DIE HARD.
Continued from First Page.
saloon. The Union Prohibitory League organ
ized late in the campaign lust closed too late
for much practical service will be a great
power in tbe campaign now to open. Tbe en
rollment of voters will fall little, if any, short
of 50,000, and that number will be largely in
creased. More than, half now vote with "1 ho
Republican party the party in power in Penn
sylvania. The remainder are
Nearly Equally Divided
between Democrats and third party Prohibi
tionists. The league does not propose to inter
fere with the political affiliations of any of its
members, but with the motto: "This one thing
I do," will stand firmly for existing restric
tions, making them more stringent as occasion
shall require, and pushing forward for prohibi
tion, statutory and finally constitutional, until
from Pennsylvania, as from Maine, Kansas and
Iowa, tbe saloon shall disappear. What this
may involve for present political organizations
is a question on which it is now too early to
prophesy, but it is safe to say that no party's
political interests will be allowed to stand in
the way of this great movement.
"Tho next effort, then, will be to secure stat
"Yes, and will be the next part of the
fight, and we have a good chance for vic
tory. The lawyers can't go back on their
position in favor of statutory prohibition,
and that will be a point in our favor. "We
can succeed, of course, only by the election
of Legislatures pledged lor prohibition."
Telegrams were sent by third party Prohi
bitionists to Chairman Stevens to-day, ask
ing him to call an early meeting of the Pro-
TICKETS WERE TAMPERED WITH.
Such Is tbe Charge Made by tbe Editor of a
tFROM A ST APT COBBESPONDEXT.
Philadelphia, June 19. While Mr.
McManes posed for prohibition, many of
his henchmen took money to work against
it. McManes' workers, who were predict
ing prohibition victories in their wards and
divisions two weeks ago, were boasting jnst
previous to yesterday and jubilant to-day
over the change of sentiment.
There is a strained feeling in the Consti
tutional amendment camp because of
charges made in the prohibition organ,
77ie Quill, that prohibition tickets
were tampered with at the- prohibi
tion headquarters. Many tickets marked
"For the Amendment" were altered in
pencil by the prefix of the "Word "Nfot," or
by writing in "Against" instead of "For."
The editor says he saw some of the tickets,
and was told of them by people who had
found some of them among those they got at
the headquarters. Three of the young
ladies who were employed as ticket folders
by Chairman Geiger had been similarly em
ployed by the Liquor Dealers' Association.
Chairman Geiger denounced Editor
Cougleton's story as a lie, but the charge
was nevertheless verified by a young man
employed at tbe headquarters. He did not
think the doctoring was done by any of the
yonng ladies, but he could not sav who
wnT RtlPwiTTPn iw nnnn thitit
.l.v. iiu.iW i V" aiiaaaai.
Mr. McManes Satisfied Tlint the Party Will
Rao the Election.
FROM A STAFP COBBESPONTOMTT.
Philadelphia, June 19. Mr. McManes
returned from a brief trip to the country to
night, and said :
"I can only reiterate what I have hereto
fore said, that such a defeat of the pro
hibitory amendment, in the face of such a
majority as the Republican party has in this
State, cannot be otherwise than detrimental
to the party. The result is no surprise
to me, as the leaders and workers on both
sides were all against the amendment. I
was against the submission of the amend
ment at the time it was presented, because I
did not understancUfor what purpose it was
offered. My opinion at the time the'resolu
tion was submitted to the convention was
that it was done in good faith, but I am
now convinced that such was not the case.
A QUEER WAT OF HELPING.
Money From Liquor Men Used to Aid
Democrats and Prohibitionists.
fTBOM A STAFF COBBESPONDEXX.l
Philadelphia, June 19. It is one of
the funny things of the campaign that Sec
retary Walker, of the Prohibition City
Committee, took money from Anti-Prohibition
Chairman McGowan to distribute to
Democratic workers against prohibition.
He told The Dispatch correspondent
he had done so merely to help the Demo'
cratic party organization, but that he was
careful to see that the money was placed
where it would do the prohibition cause no
harm. Secretary Walker is a Democrat.
LATISH USE OP MONET.
An Estimate That Philadelphia Anti-Pro-blbillonists
Spent Hnlf a Million.
(FBOM A STAFF CORKESFOSDENT.l
Philadelphia, June 19. Stories are
beginning to freely crop out concerning the
lavish use of money by the liquor men.
Some ward workers are reputed to have been
given 51,000 to carry their ward. From ?5
to $25 each, according to "influence;" is
stid to have been paid division workers.
The amount spent by the liquor men in
Philadelphia is estimated at not less than
A BILVEE SHIP BELL.
The Pretty Trip Given by tbe Workmen on
Washington, June 19. Tbe facts attending
the pretty tribute offered by the men who bull t
the cruiser Charleston, are explained in the
SAN FBA3TCISCO, May 31, 1639.
To the Secretary of the Navy, Washington. D.C.:
SIB-In response to our verbal request to be in
formed as to tbe particulars relating to the metal
contained In the bell of the new cruiser Charles
ton, I have to say that a few days before the cast
ing of the bell the pattern maker atthe works
suggested that it would be a pltj-to use ordinary
metal, and suggested that each or the workmen
contribute 10 cents In sliver to enrich the composi
tion and give a superior ring to it. 'lhe entire
rorce or over a thousand responded to a inau, the
sum realized being nearly !150, almost all In 10-cent
pieces, which was placed In tbe crucible andmlxed
with the other metal of the bell before casting.
Wm. W. Mobrow.
WASHINGTON, June 17, 1889. J .
Representative WUlIam W. Morrow:
Dear sra I have to thank your letter or the
31st ultimo Informing me of the particulars relat
ing to the metal In the bell of the new cruiser
Charleston. Among the many and costly pres
ents that have been lately made by towns and by
Individuals to the ships ef the Navy there Is none
that the Department values and appreciates more
than this spontaneous offering from the workmen
of tbe Charleston. It was a peculiarly appropriate
and graceful thought that led them to cast a per
manent memorial of their unlteu labors. The ves
sel, named after one of the oldest historic cities or
the Atlantic coast and built In the great metropo
lis of the Pacific, may be regarded as a type or the
strength and unity of our republic: and the ring
or true metal In this bell, due to the free contribu
tions on.OUOmen who built the ship, will bea con
stant witness to the Independence and patriotic
spirit of our, best citizens, tae worklngmen of
America. Very respectfully,
B. F. Tbact,
Secretary of the N avy,
THE WOMAN WON.
A Railway Corporation Strikes a Obstruc
tion In Enforcing Its Rales.
The Pittsburg and Lake Erie Railway Com
pany has issued an order tbat market baskets
must be put into the baggage car, or carriage
paid for tbem. Yesterday the law went into
effect, tbat is in a measure. A woman got
aboard a few miles down the road and when
the conductor insisted on carrying out the in
structions of tbe company she defied him.
!She would neither allow her basket to be put
ntotbe baggage car nor pay for it, and as sbo
froze to it the ordercould not be enforced with
out violence. The trainmen gritted their teeth
and wished she was a man, so that she could be
snatched bald-beaded, but it was of no use ana
she held tbe fort allithe way to tbe city.
Erie Doctor Get Appointments.
I8FXCUL TEtEOBAH TO THE U13PATCH.1
Washington, June 19. The Commis
sioner of Pensions to-day appointed Drs
B. H. Stricklin and S. F. Chapin as exam
ining surgeons lor x.ne, ra.
.. .a- . 1, Tttr. . . "", .ci'ii'.j,-. II 1 I III II r IHI m 'll I I II II aTLflJlrgffiT.
WISCONSIN'S FIGHT. -"
The Anti-Prohibitionists Are Making; n Suc
cessful Struaslo For Olembers of the
Legislature Their Convention
In Session A Continuous
Oshkosh, June 19. The annual conven
tion of the Wisconsin Anti-Prohibition As
sociation began at Oshkosh' yesterday. The
notable feature was the report of the Re
cording Secretary. In this report the Sec
retary, Andrew, F. Greulich, of Milwaukee,
reviewed the campaign work of last fall,
saying that the party lines were ignored
and candidates supported or opposed solely
on tbe ground of their standing on the anti
prohibition or personal liberty question.
Questions were submitted to every candidate
for the Legislature, and if he did not reply
he was treated as an enemy. How success
fully our organization labored for the inter
est intrusted to it is best shown to us by our
Such members of past Legislatures as hod
dared to introduce or advocate temperance
or prohibition bills, and were again seeking
a seat in the law-making body of our State,
received our especial attention. If we did
not succeed from shutting out from re-election
each and everyone of these candidates,
the leading prohibition paper of our State,
the Madison Pi-ohibitionist, was compelled
to admit with lamentation that, if Prohi
bitionists were elected, it is neverthe
less a fact that all candidates for re-election
who ever advocated the adoption of temper
ance or prohibition measures in tbe Legis
lature have been defeated. This admission
from our opponents shows that we came out
of the battle with visible success.
The temperance people of Oskosh are
holding praver meetings and will keep
them up as long as the convention remains
TO LABEL THEM ALL.
Mr. Wnnnmakcr Will Know Whnt Em-
ployra Were Union Soldiers.
Washington, Junel9. The Postmaster
General has issued the following order:
In compliance with the reqnest expressed in
a resolution submitted by Phil Sheridan. Com
mander Union Veterans' Union, Department
of the Potomac, all male employes in this de
partment shall make a fnll statement of all
services performed by tbem in the army, navy
or marine corns of the United States, and all
male employes who have not served
in tbe army, navy or marine corps " of
the United States shall state that
fact, and in either caso suchi statement
shall be filed in this office within ten days from
date of this order. It is further ordered that
in tbe rosters of this department all honorably
discharged soldiers, sailors or marines of tbe
United States, who have been wounded or dis
abled in action, shall have that fact in
dicated by the letters H. D. W. (signifying
honorably discharged, wounded), or H. D. D.
(honorably discharged, disabled), as the case
may be. prefixed to their names in such rosters.
It is further ordered that the employes of
this department who are widows, sons or
daughters of soldiers, sailors or marines of tbe
United States who, during the war for the sup
pression of the rebellion, died in the service, or
were honorably discharged therefrom, shall
have that fact shown In the rosters of this de
partment by tbe initial W. H. or D. D., as the
case may be, prefixed to tbeir names in such
rosters. John Wanajiakek,
The resolution referred to expressed the
belief that certain employes in the Ex
ecutive Departments, who have never
served iu the army, navy or marine, service
have the asterisk indicating military ser
vice to their names in the rosters of the
bureaus in which they are employed.
Three Hundred Americans Will Attend the
World's Sunday School Convention.
ISFECTAL TELEGRAM. TO TIIE DISPATCH. 1
.New Yqbk, June 19. The big steam
ship Bothnia, of the Cunard line, which
sailed from 'this port for Liverpool, this
morning had her passenger list almost en
tirely made up of the delegates to the
World's Sunday School Convention, to be
held in Memorial Hall, Farringdon street,
London, July 2, 3, 4 and 5. The delegates
numbered nearly 300, and represented every
State and section of the country.
The pilgrims were under the leadership of
B. F. Jacobs, of Chicago, who is known as
the "Major General of the Sunday School
Army of the World," and whe is the author
of the famous "International system of Sun
day school lessons." which are now in use
all over the world. This is the first world
convention of Sunday school workers ever
HE LEAPED TO DEATH. '
A Father Suicides In the Presence of His
rSPICTAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.l
Manchester, N. H., June 19. "Lizzie,
I am going to the Savior," said Philip
Godreau to his little daughter, a beautiful
child of 5 years, as they stood last evening
upon the bridge spanning the canal at the
foot of Bridge street. "But. papa," said
the little one, "the Savior is not in the
river, He's upstairs." The father made no
reply, but kissed the child, handed her his
hat and sprang over the railing into the
dark waters below.
Godreau was an industrious, honest, sober
resident, aped about 46. His wife is a harm
less lunatic, and the ceaseless care and
watching required of her husband so
wrought upon his mind that he took his
own life. His body was recovered shortly
before 11 o'clock. He left one child, the
little girl who witnessed his tragic end.
ONE LITTLE INCIDENT.
Mr. Harrison Refuses to Wenr a Patrlotie
Sons of America Bailee.
Washington, June 19. The Presi
dent's reception this afternoon was attended
by nearly 300 persons, the majority being
delegates to the meeting of Patriotic Order
Sons of America. During the reception,
Mr. Spoflbrd, one of the leading members,
attempted to fasten a badge of the order
upon the President's breast, but he polite
ly, but firmly, refused to accept it.
A Chinaman's Body Fonnd.
fFROJI A STAFF CORRESPONDENT.
Johnstown, June 19. The first, body of
a Chinaman drowned in the flood was recov--ered
to-day at Kernville. It -was that of
Hop Lee, a former laundryman of Main
street, Johnstown. The remains were taken
to the Kernville morgue to-night, and after
being dressed were buried.
TSPECIAL TELEGRAMS TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Moboantown River 8 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 82 at 1 p. m.
Bkownsvxlle River 10 feet and station
ary. Weather clear. Thermometer 78 at 7
Waeeen River 6 and 1-10 feet and falling.
Weather cloudy and warm.
Atcb. Slop. It. K... IBS,
Boston & A!uany...2l2
Boston & Maine..,. .187
C, B. 1 103
Clnn. San. & Cleve. 23
Kastern R. it 92
Flint A PerejJl 29
Little U. & Ft. S. 7S.10CM
Mexican Cen. com .. 15
Mex.C.lstmtg. bds. 65H
ji. x. tJicwLni... 60
Old Colony 173.
Wis. Central pt... SSH
Calumet A Hecla....205
Pewabls (new) 2
Bell Telephone 211
Boston Land Sfi
Water Power H
Malaria, Dumb Chills,
Fever and Ague, Wind
Colic, Bilious Attacks.
They produce regular, natural evacuations,
never gripe or interfere with daily business.
As a family medicine, they should be in every
Tutt s Pills
k 1 aiocju I xvau4 wu. jei-o-rra 1 jevra a, fi, u&ixiuivui! AUIMs
The PEOPLE'S STORE
Ladies' and Children's Muslin Underwear full and complete; regular lines of 4
grades and prices.
Special offerings Children's Embroidered Underwear, made from good materials;
'Children's Corset Waists, 35c and upward.
Children's Dresses, from I to 4 years, slightly soiled,at half price ",
Children's Aprons in great variety and cheap.
Bridal Suits put up in boxes an entire outfit of very choice goods.
Ladies' Dressing Sacques, plain -and embroidered, in White Muslin and Lawn.
Ladies' White Aprons, large assortment at 35c and upward.
Corsets and Bustles of all the approved makes.
Boys' Percale Waists, Iaundried and unlaundried, 35c and upward.
Boys' Blouse Waists in Cloth and Flannel.
Infants' Outfits, including everything necessary to comfort. . t
Gents' Furnishings Colored Balbriggan Underwear at 75c a suit, the biggest',
bargain yet. "
Special line of Balbriggan Vests, 35c. jg
Trimmed Night Shirts from roc to $1 7$.
E. & VV. Collars and Cuffs, afull line. ,-
S. & R. Collars, 3 for 35c.
Wash Neckwear Four-in-Hands, big variety," three for a quarter. White PiqtJOi
and Figured, two for a quarter. " -
White Dress Shirts, Iaundried, 75c to $1 75; unlaundried, 45c, 6zJc and 870
A big bargain in Gents' Half Hose, for regular-made Brown Balbriggan Socks,
120. Fancy Stripes and Lisle Thread Socks fn all the different grades.
CAMPBELL & DICK.
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
MvM x vy is ii ft
.' A w'S&ssJ "
For TTesfern Penn
sylvania and West Vir
ginia, rain, followed in
West Virginia by fair,
followed Thursday by
slightly cooler, winds
PrrTsmniQ, June 19, 18S9.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following.
Time. Ther.f Iher.
8:00a. w 71 .Mean temp... 74
12.-00 a. M 73 Maximum temp.... S2
1:00 p. M Minimum temp..... 69
2AT0P. m 78 Kange 13
5:00 p. m Precipitation .- .30
8:00 P. Jl 78
Hirer at 5 p. m., 12.2, a rise of 0.6 feet In 24
BEEF,- IRON and WINE.
A nutritive tonic.
A restorative for the convalescent.
Pint bottles, 50c Fresh Reef, Sherry Wine
BITTER WINE OF IRON
A nerve tonic.
A blood maker.
Strengthens the nerve tissues.
Pint bottles, 75c.
WINE OF PEPSIN.
A digestive wine for dyspeptics.
A potent remedy for indigestion, dyspepsia
Pint bottles, 75c. 1
These remedies aie used Tind prescribed by
the physicians of all schools in their daily
Ask your family physician about them. For
sale at the Pharmacy of
JOS. FLEMING & SON,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists,
412 Market Street, Pittsburg, Fa
Why toil and. slave forever P life
-was meant for living, not eternal
slaving'. Cease this weary dxudg-
- ery. SOAPONA does your work
itself and neither injures hand nor
fabric. Then why do it youP Ti3
nonsense, very nonsense. Awake,
Ladies, Awake I Your health and
life are at stake. TJse SOAPONA
everywhere. It cleans like magic.
BELL'S BUFFALO SOAP-Best Soap Mads,
R.W. BELL MF6. CO., Buffalo, N.Y,
1)0 YOU INTEND
Tbe Pittsburg Buildincr
Plan Co., Architects, 86
Fourth avenue, prepare
plans and specifications
and superintend erection
of dwellings at lowest
rates consistent with
good service. Estimates
is the MOST EL.ECANT
TTIT rri5r-in C7irO!EX.X33.
Of all Druggists, but beware of imitations.
THE CH ALFONTE. ATLANTIC CITY, N. ,T.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLAP.GE1) AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator.
aplWil-D E. ROBERTS & SONa
LONGVIEW SCHOOL FORMERLY HO
TEL Longview will be opened for tbe
reception of summer boarders by July 1, 1SS3.
For circulars and information apply to
REV. JOHN G. MULHOLLAND.
my2-93-TTSu Longview School, Brookville. Pa.
TAP-WP9 Trnrtaw atjh rriTTinpa at
X) Point Chautauqua. N. Y., are now open
iMtw icuuceu until juiyzu.
For particulars applvto
jeIS-28-TT3 E. BARNES. Proprietor.
HOTEL LAFAYETTE, CAPE MAY CITY.
N. J., open all the year: strictly first-class;
situated directly, on the beacb, opposite Iron
Pier. VICTOR DEN1EZOT, Proprietor
Rates $2 50 Jo . v jel-S-rra
. SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J,
ne block from ocean.
jelS-&l-TTS3a MRS. LP. WHEELER.
THE ELDREDGE. NO. IS SOUTH CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes' wait
of depot or beacb. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. SiRS.'E.J,
ELDREDGE. Proprietress. mvlS-91-D
ON THE BEACH.
Atlantic City, N. J.,
OTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY,
Under new manarenient.
T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r.
mr22 Late of Colonnade Hotel, Fhilada.
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Directly on the beach.
W. W. GREEN.
SEA GIRT, N. J.
S. W. LEEDS.
jel-2-D Winter address, Cinnaminson, N. X.
UNITED STATES HOTEL
Atlantic City, N. J.
The largest and leading hotel.
H. B. WARDEN, Manager.
jel5-& Ii. H. BROWN, Proprietor.
ASBURY PARK-HOTEL BRUNSWICK
A leading hotel in every respect. Beauti
fully Mtuated near the beach. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of tbe ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For Information
address MORGAN fc PARSONS. jel5-35
Thomson House, Kane,
McKEAN CO., PENNSYLVANIA.
2,000 feet above ocean level. Open all tbe
year. Now prepared for the reception of sum
mer visitors. Rates, S2 00 per day and from
$7 00 to $H 00 per week. Write for circular.
jel3-2-D C. H. KEMP, Prop.
RENOVO. Clinton Co., Pennsylvania. lCO
feet above ocean level. Open all the year.
Now prepared for the reception of summer
visitors. Rates, t2 00 per day and from 7 09
to $14 00 per week.
Write lor circular.
jel3-3-D . CH. KEMP. Prop.
CRESSON bPIMNGS. FENNA MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Will open June 25. All trains stop at Cresson.
For circulars, eta. address
WM. R. DUNHAM. Supt,
my7-2-DSU Cresson. Cambna Co.. Pa.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J
Will open for the season June 29,1839. The
ALBION will be kept first-class in every par
ticular. Engaeementt can lie mado at tha
office of CRAWFORD MILLER, 339 Walnut
St.. Pbilada., until 26ch Inst.
jel9-27 R. W. FARR.
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J.,
By the ocean: hotels open: Continental, TivoII,
Surf House, Sea View. Philadelphia, Mansion
and others; cottaee boarding bouses: -Floral,
Rosedale. Ocean View. European and others;
magnificent beacb, bathing and sea views: rates
moderate. Information C. K. LANDIS,
jel2-4S 402 Locust St.. Philadelphia.
CAPE MAY, N. J.
OPENS JUNE 15.
RATES. $3 and $4, PER DAY. Special rates
by tbe week, month or season. Newly painted,
remodeled and improved; 60,000 expended.
New Ball and Amusement Room; Children's
new Dining, Ball and Play Rooms. Cuisine and
service first-class. Elegant suites with parlor,
bath and closet. Orchestra nf 11 pieces. Dogs
not taken. F. THEO. WALTON,
Largest hotel on New York Bay. 30 minute
sail from South Ferry.
jel8-73-TTS LYMAN RHOADES, Prop.
Is now opened for pleasure seekers and those
wishing to spend the summer, affording health,
pleasure and comfort. To those attending pic
nics, and not wishing to be burdened with lunch
baskets, can be furnished with good meals at
60c Accommodations unlimited.
P W AfpfJTVNIS Tmn
Wampum P. O., Lawrence co.
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J.
"WILL OPEN JUNE 20.
For terms and other Information address
L. U. MALTBY,
Monmouth House, Spring Lake. N. J
Or Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia, Pa.
RKNEY SPRINGS AND BATHS,
This magnificent property recently purchased
Hotel axd Improvement Co
WILL OPEN JUNE 15.
Added to many new attractions and improve
ments is a swimming pool (largest in the U. S.),
enlarged grounds, walks and drives, and ex-t.
cellent livery; equipment unsurpassed. Seven
different mineral waters. Superb climate,
especially beneficial for malaria, asthma,
catarrh and hay fever, exhaustion and depres
sion. Capacity. 1,000 guests. Grand scenery.
Pamphlets at principal drugstores, depots, etc
.sifci-TTSSu F. W. EVANS, Manager.
m PRINCESS AM HOTEL,
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA,
Situated directly on the ocean, 18 miles due
east of Norfolk, Va., via Norfolk and Vs.
R. R, This great seaside resort presents
every advantage for luxury, comfort and
Summer season opens June 15.
Elegant drives on tbe hard beach and throaga
the piney woods. The best surf bathing oa the
caast. Send for Illustrated pamphlet. New
Yorkr office. 44 Broadwav. ","
jevra a, x-. ujuAiuii'Afii 1