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THE PITTSBlTKG- DISPATCH, FKIDAY, JTTNE' '21' 1889
THE! HAD THE LOCK,
Up Ed Morris,
BUT THE YISITOBS WON.
Old GalTin Will Try to Make a Mark-To-day.
A GKEAT GAME AT CLEVELAND.
The Giants Straggle to Beat the Babies
GENERAL BASEBALL NEWS OF THE DAT
Games Played Yesterday.
BOSTONS 2....PTTTSBTJI5GS. 1
NEW YOEKS l....CLl!VELAi?IS...... 0
Indianapolis.... C.-Washeigtows. 4
Philadelphia 5....CmcAaos 2
Cincinxatis.... 5.. ..Kansas Cuts... 4
colpmers. 7... .athletics 7
Bbooklyss- 11 Baltimores 3
buffalos 7....losdoks 0
llAMILTOS(Ont.) 3....TOEONTOS 2
DETKOITS 9....R0CHESTE1SS....... 2
SVIlACtJSE 9....TOLEDOS 4
GREEKSBUBGS.... 7....J0HNSTOWNS 3
KEYSTOXESL. 4....SC0TTDALES. 3
NATIONAL League Bostons at Pittsburg;
Philadelpbias at Chicago; New Yorks at Cleve
land; Washlngtons at Indianapolis.
American Association Columbus at
Philadelphia; Kansas Citys at Cincinnati.
International League Torontos at
Syracuse; Londons at Rochester; Detroits at
Hamilton; Toledos at Buffalo.
Won. Lost. It. ( Won. Lost.CL
Bostons. 31 10 .756 Chicago: 19 IS .422
UeTelnds..JS 17 .034 Httsburgs. ..17 28 .395
l'hlladclphUs 17 .60i Indianapolis 14 :8 .3X1
iew lorLs..3 17 .5"Sashlnj:tonsll .278
St. Louis 33
16 .C88 Clnclnntls...23
17 .619 ICnnasCltT6..:i IT
19 .620 Columbus. ....IS 27
23 .540,l.oulsvlUcs.... 8 13
LUCK WAS AGAINST THEM.
Morris and the Boys Piny Well, but Boston
There are many results in human efforts that
make people weary enough to not only lie down
for a while, bat prompt a desire to wash one's
hands of all things tbat concern the daily affairs
of life. Such like resnlts often come in base
ball: not because they are altogether merited,
bat because that fickle old mythical personage
known as Dame Fortune at exciting times now
and again takes sides against us. If ever the
old lady was disposed to be partial she was in
that mood yesterday in the ball game at Recre
ation Park between the home talent and the
bic people from Boston. "Whether or not her
frowns were on us because of the long absence
of Morris from the base is probably open to
debate; but the two facts remain that Morris
reappeared, did extraordinary work and was as
unfortunate, or it may be said as unlucky, as a
frog under a harrying farmer's harrow.
Morris reappeared in his old-time form with
out a doubt, and against what is termed the
present terrors of the League; bnt the old
dame above referred was not induced to give
him even an equal share of her smiles. He and
his colleagues were beaten on a very fine day
and in the presence of about 2,400 good hearted
spectators. Of course at the finish of the game
the score told in very definite terms tbat the
big fellows sad the best of it by 2 to J, but to
Shojr how that result was brought about down
right good playing on the part of the winners
would be a difficult task.
THET PLATED GBEAT BALL.
Certainly the aspiring champions played ex
cellently; just in a way that convinces people
that they want nobody to tread on the tails of
their coats. But the home team were in line
with brilliant work, and they played with a
vim that meant that they were not out to be
marks for anybody. However, one or two very
rare and fortunate little events favored the
visitors, and that decided one of the closest
contests that has been witnessed here.
There may be consoling features in defeat
jnst as there are sweet uses in adversity; at any
rate it is reasonable to say that there was a
cheering feature of yesterday's defeat. When
the announcement went forth that Morris
would pitch probably the great majority of
spectators present expected to see him
knocked into next season, or some
other season much further ahead.
But there was a very pleasing; disappolnment
In store for everybody. He never pitched bet
ter; he showed good speed and manipulated
the ball in a way that puzzled the star slncgers
from the city of beans This was a surprise,
and afforded consolation so far that if he can
keep up his gait of yesterday there is a satis
factory future in store for the local club, as far
as Morris is concerned. He was as chipper as
a college youth starting out on a vacation
with a good "supply from the old man," and
right to the end of the game displayed pluck
and vim that warrant an expectation of future
victories. In this expectation there is a con
solation even in the face of yesterday's defeat.
MUST NOT FORGET THE BOSTOXS
v But we mast not forget theBostons. Depend
upon it, they are out with the fall determina
tion of convincing the people tbat they are on
deck and propose to do business. They are as
ready to take anything that comes their way as
a pack of hungry wolves in winter time. In
short, they are very tough people, and when
victory is wanted in Pittsburg the Bostons are
better ont of the way. It would be d.fficultto
name a man among them who is the real Jonah
to opposing teams, but if that deer-footed ana
eagle-claw ed Mi. Johnston had been out of the
way yesterday, the local aggregation might
have won the game. He cangbt a ball from
Smith's bat that looked lIKe knocking a fence
rail out; and long Tom Brown thoroughly put
the light out by getting hold of a corker from
Carroll's bat that seemed to be 30 feet away
from the grasp of Mr. Brown. Had the latter
not been in mood to do the phenomenal, the
two men on bases at the time would certainly
have scored. But there were many features
like these, and it seemed as if it was useless to
make a good hit except by knocking the ball
outside the lot.
On the other hand. Brouthers and Richard
eon got two of the luckiest hits ever seen. The
former just dropped a nice slow fly in short
right field when Sunday was playing oat. Dun
lap ran for it, but was far short of the mark.
Richardson secured a lucky infield hit tbat
made everybody weary because of its harmless
ness and simplicity. The hits, for as such they
had to go on record, enabled the great Michael,
who had reached first on balls, to score.
OX PIXS AXD NEEDLES.
The came was one of the pin-and-needle
sort. Not a batter could do anything with
either Moms or Madden. The pair of left-paw
twirlers kept everybody guessing right to the
finish. In the first Inning it did look as if the
visitors were going to tally. After Brown had
been relired-by knocking the first ball pitched
bang into Sunday's handc,Johnston reached first
on a muffed fly by Dunlap. The latter unw isely
ran back into Hanlon's territory. Kelly then
fouled ont to Beckley. and big Dan Brouthers
made a hit into right field. When Richardson
loomed up, and two men on bases, dreams of
old time sw ipes flashed across the minds of the
crowd. Morris was equal to the emercency,
however, and Richardson died at first.
Brown's -DbenOiuinal catch in the fifth
stopped the home team from scoring, with two
men on bases.
The sixth inning was reached beforo a ran
was made, ana the visitors made it. After
Johnston had knocked the ball Into Becklcy's
hands, Kelly cot a base on balls and then the
hits of Brouthers and Richardson, above re
ferred to. brought the "only Kel" in. In the
seventh inning, after two men were out. Brown
reached first on a pardonable fumble by
Beckley. Johnston then came to the front
with a corking two-bagger to left and Brown'
In the ninth Maul led off with a splendid
tingle to right and got second on a passed ball.
Bectley knocked an easy flv to Richardson
who irai waiting for it. Duniap then sent out
a grounder to Kasb. who had to struggle so
hard to get It tbat Danny was safe and Maul
:ot to third. Kuebue then knocked out a
ong fly to Ganzel and Maul tcored on the
throw, but Ganzel had the ball st second just
in time to nab Dunlap, who foolinhlr ran Into
the trap. Tbat ended the argument.
Fetvesdea'f decisions on bills and strikes
were exceedingly questionable. Following is
n b p jli
U0ST0XK. R B P A E
Carroll, c... 0 0 1
Maul. 1 112
Beckley, 1... 0 0 10
Dunlap, 2.... 0 1 1
Kuehne, 3... 0 0 4
bmltlu s..... 0 0 2
Morris, p... 0 0 0
H&nlon. m.. 0 2 t
fcunday, r... 0 12
0 2 12
0 1 4
0 0 1
0 0 3
0 1 0
Totals 1 S 24 14 2
6 27 11 1
flttsburgs 00000000 11
Bostons 0 0000110' 2
Earned runs None.
Total bases on hlts-flttsbnrxs, 5; Bostons, 3.
btolen base Maul.
First base on errors Pittsburg, 1; Bostons, 2.
Double plays Beckley, Dunlap, Kuehne and
Smith: Smith, Dunlan. Brckley.
Bases on balls Kefir. Uanzel.
Hit bv pltcber Brouthers.
btruck out Hanlon. Sunday, Brown. .
Passed balls Carroll, 1: Kelly. 1.
Left on bases Plttsburjrs, 4: Bostons, 8.
Time of game One hour and 3 minutes.
REALLY THE BEST.
The Spiders Are Downed by the Giants In
a Hot Fight.
Cleveland, Jane 20. The Cleveland and
New York clnbs played tbe best game of ball
ever seen in this city to-day. In the eighth in
ning the New Yorks won by pure luck. Ward
made a base hit and stole second. Strieker ran
to his base to bead off Ward and just then
Connor hit tbe ball between first and second
bases. Strieker, if he had remained where he
was. would have taken the ball, and in all prob
abilities made a double play, thus retiring tbe
side. Richardson sacrificed, and Ward scored.
Two thousand seven hundred people saw the
CLEVELA'D B B P AKINEWTOr.KS.lt B P A E
StricVcr. 2. 0 '1 1
McAleer. m. 0 0 3
HeKean. s.. 0 1 2
Twltchell, I. 0 2 2
Fasti, 1 0 17
Kadlord. r.. 0 0 2
5 0 Gore, m 0
1 0 Tternan, r. .. 0
1 0 EwlntT, c... 0
0 OjU&rd. &.... 1
0 1 Connor. 1.0
0 0 Klchard'n, 2 0
n.Dcau.3 ...gi I
1 O.O'K'rke, 1.. 0
fenvder. c... 0 0 3 2 .OlWhltney. 3. 0
uakciey, p.. o o o z o i eicn, p.... o
Totals 0 6 24 22 l Totals 1 9 27 10 1
Cleveland 0 000000000
ew Vorks 0 000000101
Earned runs Xew Yorks, 1.
Sacrifice hits Gore, Connor.
Stolen bases Ward
Double plays Strieker to Snvder. Bakely to
Snvder to Vasts, McAleer to Strieker, Strieker to
JIcKcan, W elch to Blchardson to Connor.
First base on halls Cleveland:. 3; iw Yorks, 3.
Hit bv pitched ball-Gore.
Struck out Cleveland, 2.
Time of same One hour and SO minutes.
SOME BIG BATTING.
The Hooslers Let Loose Acuta Against the
Ixdianapolis, Intj., June 2X The home
team again defeated the Washington club to
day. The batting of the local club was un
usually strong. Glasscock especially dis
tinguished himself. Keefe was knocked out of
the box in tbe third inning, Glasscock scoring
a home rnn and sending in three men ahead.
There is intense dissatisfaction with the um
piring of Lynch, and President Brash has re
quested that some other man bo sent here.
INDI'POLIS. B B P AX
WASH'TOX B B P A Z !
Secry. 1 1
Sullivan, m. 0
Hlnes. 1.... 0
Dennv, 3.... 0
Daily, c 0
McUeachy. r 0
llassett, :.... 2
Getzeln. p.. 2
Wllmot, 1... 0
Hoy, m 1
Wine, r 0
Mvers, 2 0
Irwin, s I
sweeney, 3.. 0
aiorriu. i.... i
Mack, c 0
Keefe, p 1
Ferson, c... 0
Totals 6 14 27 10 3
Totals 4 12 0
Glasscock out for belnc hit by batted ball; Bas
cctt out for Interfering with fielder.
Washington; 1 0 10 0 0 10 1-4
Earned runs Indianapolis, 4; Washington. 2.
Two-base hlts-Ulasscock, Denny, AUse, Mor
rill. Home runs Glasscock. f
Stolen bases Hoy, 2.
Double plavs Seery to Dally; Sullivan to Glass
First base on balls OS Keefe, 3; off Person. S;
Struck out By Keefe, 1; by Ferson, 1; by Get
zeln.:. Passed balls Mack. 1.
TimeOne hour and 50 minutes.
Triple play Irwin to Sweeney, to Mack, to
A MISJUDGED FLY.
That's What Helped the Phillies to Beat the
Chicago, June 2(1 With Bastian at short
and Ryan in his old position at center, the
Chicagos tried to win a game from the Phillies,
but it was of no use. Buffinton, who was hit
yesterday for nine hits in four innings, only
gave tbe Chicagos nine hits to-dav and kept
them well scattered at that. A misjudged fly
by Haltren and bunching of hits by the Phillies
in the fourth allowed them to win as tbey
pleased. Wood's play at left was the only
feature of note. Attendance, 1,800. Score:
CHICAGOS. B B P A X
PHILAD'A. R B P A X
Burns. 3.. ..
Bastian, s., .
Fogarty, m. 0
Wood, 1 1
Clements, c 0
2 1L 0
3 0 4
0 S 1
Thompson, r 0
rarrar, x..,. l
Hallman, s.. 1,
Murrey, X... 1
Decker. 2... 1
Buffinton, p. 0
2 9 17 12 4
Totals S 11 27 11 3
Chicagos 1 001000002
PbUadelphlas 0 10300100 S
Earned runs Chicagos. 1: Philadelphia!, 4.
Two-base hits Kvan, Ffefler, Clements.
Three-base hit Wood.
Stolen base Fogarty.
Double play Darling, Burns, Pfeffer, Anson;
First Dase on balls By Gnmbert, 3; by Buffln
Struck out By Fogarty, 2.
l'as&ed ball Darling, i.
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
"Old Jeems" will be in the box to-day for the
home people, and onr sluggers will have an
other try at John Clarkson. The latter is a
fine gentleman, and it may be that be will be
the victim, as of old. To-day's contest, how
ever, will prove tbat Carroll will catch Galvln,
and Bennett will look after Clarkson. Rad
bourne is bors de combat for a while with
Charley horse." The nines, excepting the
changes mentioned, will be as yesterday, ex
cept Kellv will be in right field instead 'of
Ganzel. Miller is not ready to work because
of his finger, and Galviu wants Carroll to
The Red Stockings Beat tbe Cowboys in
Ctxninnati, O., June 20. Singles by NIcol
and Halliday in tbe ninth inning won to-day's
game with Kansas City for the Red Stockings.
Duryea and Swartzell, both did exceptionally
good work. But four hits were scored off
Duryea's pitching, and three of them were
made in the fourth inning, when the visitors
scored their only runs. Kerins umpired his
first Association game and did well. Score:
Cincinnati 2 2000000 1-5
Kansas Cltvs 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 .4
Earned runs Cincinnati;, 1; Kansas City, 2.
Two-base hits Keilly, Kecnan.
Base hits Cinclnnatis. 7: Kansas Citys, 4.
Errors Cincinnati!, 4; Kansas Citys. 5.
Stolen bases McPhee. Kelllv, McoI2, Duryea,
Double plays-ilcl'bee. Beard, Keilly.
First base on balls By Duryea, 6: by Bwart
Struck out-By Duryea, 5; by Swartzcll, 1.
Passed balls Donahue. 3.
Time Two hours.
COLEMAN LOST THE GAME.
John's MnfTGavo Columbus a Game Against
Philadelphia, June 20. After having
to-day's game with Columbus wed in hand up
to the eighth inning, the Athletics lost it
through a muff by John Coleman after two
men had been retired. The all-around play of
Bierbauer and the number of strike-outs were
the noticeable features. Score:
Athletics. 3 0201000006
Columbus .2 0000. 0 031 17
Earned runs Athletics, 3. Columbus 2.
Two-base bits-Lyons, Purcell, McTammany.
Three-base hits Blerbauer, Baldwin.
Home run Kappel.
Stolen bases Cross, Mattimore, 2;-Marr, O'Con
nor. Base bits-Athletics, 10: Columbus. 10.
First base on balls Off Baldwin, 3; offWey
struck out By Baldwin, u; by weyhlng, 11.
Passed balls-Bllgti, S.
iia piicn neyning.
Time of game Two hours and S minutes.
Byrne's Team Has and Easy Time With Sar
Sett York, June 2a The game here to-day
was too one-sided to be interesting. Baltimore
was beaten badly. Fourteen good Uu were
made off Foreman and only nine oft LoretU
Baltimore fielded badly. Scoro:
Bronklyns 0 0 0 1 0 0 4 S 414
Baltimores 0 1100010 0-3
Farnea runs Brooklyn;. 7: Baltimores, 2.
Two-base hits-Smith, Urlfiln, Mack, Fulmer.
Three-base hits Burns, Corkhill.
Home run Visner.
Stolen bases Collins, Smith, Ueynolds, Hom
ing. Double plays Smith and Foutz; Collins alone.
First base on balls By Lovett, l; by Fore
struck out By Lovett, 1; by Foreman, (,
Passed ball Qulnn.
Wild pitch Foreman.
Time of game-.Twohour.
Mr. Davidson la Bad Repnte Among the
Louisville, June 20. The Lonlsville Club
got back to-day bat rain prevented them from
playing with St. Lonis, only two men going to
bat before a heavy shower came up. The attend
ance did not exceed 150 people. Mr. Davidson
did not come in with tbe men, having left the
train at 2Tnrth Vernon, Ind., to send a dis
patch and It palled out before he could re
turn. He made a valiant effort to get on the
train but he missed it by a few feet. For this
reason nothing was done in tbe way of a settle
ment of the club's trouble. An effort will be
made to buy him out at once, as everybody is
disgusted with his management.
The papers are very severe on him, and tbe
Times has the following headlines announcing
the club's arrival to-day: "From Elory's field.
Return of Louisville's unrivaled aggregation of
alleged baseball players, now that we have
them home what can we do with themT They
might be taken out and drowned, but water
feels too pleasant this weather. Leave them
alone with Davidson."
The players have but little to say about their
troubles, bnt think the Association will see
them through. Mr. Von der Ahe was asked
what conld be done, and he answered:
I can't tell you now, bat in good time the
Association will take tbe club In its own hands.
I can promise you one thing. Lonlsville is in no
danger of losing her membership in the Asso
ciation. It is too good a ball town for that."
THE INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE.
Buffalo! 1 0
Londons 0 0
Hamlllons 0 0
Torontos 0 0
Kochesters 0 0
Detroits 0 0
ANOTHER JOHNSTOWN COLLAPSE.
Tbe Ball Team Withdraws From tho-Penn-sylvanla
Greensbueo, Pa.. June 20. The Johnstown
and Greensbnrg clubs played an Interesting
game here this afternoon, the visitors being
defeated by a score of 7 to 8. The Johnstown
team has been playing a series of games for tho
benefitof the sufferers of their Ill-fated town,
bnt with the came to-day they have fallen $3
short in paying expenses.
At a league meeting this afternoon the Johns
town team withdrew in consequence of not
being able to secure grounds, their diamond
now being part of the Conemaugh river bed.
The league clubs now comprise Greensbnrg,
Latrobe. Scottdale and Uniontown, the latter
having reorganized after disbanding in order
to do away with too high-priced players.
The Keystones Won.
Scottdale, Pa., June 20. The game here
to-day between the Keystones, of Pittsburg,
and tbe home club was the best and most ex
citing of the season, and was won by the vis
itors after a hard struggle. Score:
Scottdale 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
Keystones 0 10 0 0 0 2 1
Earned runs Seottdales, I: Keystones, 1;
Base bits Seottdales, 7: Keystones, 7.
Errors Seottdales, 2. Keystones, 1.
Pare Ryo Whisky.
XXX 1852, Private Stock $3 00
XXX 1870, Choice Old Cabinet. 1 CO
Choice Old Gibson 2 00
1879 Gibson....... ...... ..... 1 50
Gackenheimer Sublime 1 75
Guckenheimer Pare Bye 1 00
Large's OldKye 1 50
Superior Y, Overholt 125
XXXXOld Monongahela 1 00
Pull quarts, case or gallon.
War. J. Pbeday, 633 Smithfield Street.
Imported Brandenburg Freresw
Medoc, St. Pmilion, St Estepha, St
Julien, Hargeaux, Pontet Canet, St
Pierrie, Chateau Leoville, Chateau La
Eosa, Chateau Mouton, Grand. Vin Chateau
JIargeaux, Grand Vin Chateau Lafitte, by
the case or bottle. G. "W. Schmidt,
95 and 97 Fifth avenue, city,
If you think of buying one, why not go
where you have the largest variety to select
from. We have tbe latest shades in uphol
tering as well as the lowest prices. You
will oe convinced of this by looking over
the stock at James W. Grove's, Piftn ave
nue. Finest Allen, Solly & Co.'s Pare Silk Under
,wenr In gauze and gossamer weights, for summer
wear, in men's furnishing department
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
White Onyx Buttons and Studs
Are the richest and most appropriate jewel
ry made for full dress for gentlemen. E. P.
Roberts & Sons, corner fifth avenue and
Market street, have an elegant assortment of
white onyx in cuff battens, links, studs and
collar bnttons, in plain or set with dia
1828 Imperial Oporto Port, full qnarts.53 00
1869 Mackenzie Port, full quarts 2 50
Pine Old White Port, full quarts 2 00
London Dock Port, full quarts 2 00
Burgundy Port, full quarts 150
Pine Old Spanish Port, full quarts. ... 1 00
For sale by G. "W. Schmidt, 95 and 97
Black JIohaibs A complete assort
ment just received; 42-inch wide mohair
tamise from 75c to $1 50 a yard, and silk warp
mohairs, 48-inch wide, from SI 75 to $2 50
a yard. Hugus & Hacke.
Ladles' Flannel Bloase Waists $1.
A special bargain also in finer qualities
latest novelties in plain and fancy silk
waists in onr Suit Boom, first floor.
Jos. Horse & Co.'s
Penn, Avenue Stores.
A bicycle, tricycle, boy's velocipede, boy's
wagon,4 lawn swing, baby carriage, hnm
mock, croquet set, lawn tennis set, base
balls, bats, flags, fireworks, or anythmr; in
the line of toys, dolls, etc., etc., se-i the
variety at James "W. Grove's, 66 and 68
Excursion to Johnstown, Sunday. Jane 33.
Via the Baltimore and Ohio R- It., $2 35
ronnd trip. Train leares at 8 a.m., city
1828. Imperial Amontillado Sherry,
full quarts $3 00
1828, Imported Brown Sh'eny, full
quarts 3 00
Pemartin Sherry, full quarts.. 2 00
Choice Old Brown Sherry, frill quarts. 2 00
Harmon v Sherry, fu) 1 quarts 1 50
Fine Old Topaz'sherry, lull quarts. ... 1 00
For sale by G. W. Schmidt, 95 and 97
GRAHAM At his Tesidence. No. 45 Irwin
avenue, Allegheny City, on Thursday evening,
June 20, at 720 o'clock, ."ames Crossan Gba
Funeral services at Emmanuel Church.corner
North and Allegheny avenues; Allegheny City.
Saturday afternoon, at 20 o'clock. In.
tennent private at later hour. Please omit
CUEREN On Mmrsday' morning, June 20,
1S89, at 10 o'clock., Daniel Currex, aged 80
Funeral from his late residence. No. 217
Second avenue, on Saturday, at 9 a. m.
Friends of the family are respectfully Invited
to attend. '
SOME CLEAE SKIES.
The Weather Cheers the losers at
EOLIAN BEATS GOOD HOESES.
How the Runners Finished at the Kansas
GENERAL SPORTING NEWS OP THE DAI
At Sheepshead Bay First race, Eollan. 1;
Defence, 2. Second race, Blackburn, 1; Cayuga,
2. Third race. She, 1; Senorita, 2. Fourth race,
King Crao, 1; Kolo, 2. Fifth race, Gray Dawn,
1: Barrister, 2. Sixth race, dead heat between
BUI Bond and Bonanza.
At Kansas City First race. Lady Cole, 1;
Golightly, 2. Second race. Mayor Noonan, 1;
JimQuinn, 2. 'Third race, Armlel, 1; LH, 2.
Fourth race, iladolln, 1; T. J. Rusk, 2.
HOW THEY LANDED.
Some Winners That Helped the-Publlo and
SnEEPSHEAD Bay, Jane 20. Clear skies, a
fine track and 6,000 spectators were the condi
tlons here to-day.
First race, seven-eighths of a mile 'Eollan, De
fense, Bohemian, Blue, Puzzle, Neva. Eollan
won in 128 3-5, Defense second, Neva third. .
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Padi
shah, Starlight, Kempland, Onway, Cayuga,
Blackburn, Maxlmus, Folly, Favorite. Blackburn
won in 1 :15, Cayuga second, Onway third.
Third race, one and one-eighth miles Gypsy
Queen, She, Senorita, Anrlcoma. She won, Se
norita second, Gypsy Queen third. Time, 1:53.
Fourth race, one and one-eighth mlies Bella
B, King Crab, Brother Ban. Eolo, Glory. King
Crab won. Eolo second. Brother Ban third. Time,
Firth race, one andthree-elghths miles Barris
ter, Wary, Inverwlct, Lctonls. Gray Dawn. Gray
Dawn won. Barrister second, Lctonls third. Time
Sixth race, one and one-half miles Bonanza,
BI 11 Bond, Jake Shlpsey. Amos. Dead heat be
tween Bonanza and Bin Bond, Amos next.
Entries for to-morrow:
First race, five-eighths of a mile Ivilas, Qnln
toness, Mlgnon, Wieland, filly, Kay W, May
Queen, Duchess, Lilly Kinney, Emlnence,;Chris
tlne, each J15 pounds. Bagatelle colt, John At
wood, Crawfish, Chapman, Major, Tom Ktng,
Haglm. Kaflter, -Cllffwood. ltosa, Kader colt,
Grattan. Nomad. B. B Million, Centura, Pow
Wow,;Daly, Geneva colt, each 113.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Pericles
124 pounds, Alamo 124, Lone Jack 111, GallusDan
110, Lucy H 109, Chicora, Carrie G, Nina W,
Specialty, each 102; Monte Crlsto, Century, Poco
moke, Betty L. each 106: Benedict, Klplon, Oracle,
each 101; Lady Winkle 102, Crusader. Prospect,
Folly, each, 108: Brighton 110. Woodson, Fred
Davis, J J Ifealy, each 104 ; Prince KarllOS, Amele
Itlves 106, Lemon Blossom V2, Miss Charmer 99,
Third race, three-quarters of a mile Toronto
122 pounds, Vandcrgrllt 122, Frolic 118, Ocean 109,
Lottie W. 109, Glen Luce, Utility. Dave S., King
Arthur each 104; Konsetto, Vivid. Quesnal, Sweet
Avon each 93; Souvenir, Lanncss, Flddlcbead
each I0S: Anomaly 105, Flageolette 107, Pirate 102;
Pat Moran. Cres, Crawford each 102: Duff 114,
Klchrlleu 114. Klp!ey8L Frank Wheeler 95, Bevolt
gelding 103. The Lion 108, Little Jake 101, Little
Barefoot OS. Salvaros 106.
Fourth race, seven-eighths of a mile Cyclops,
Keveler, Young Duke, Alarlc Ban Cloche, Andy
Mack, Syntax, each 124 nounds, Kegulus, Longi
tude, Hector, each 122, Aura 117, Carnot. Seadrift,
Champagne Charley, Tipstaff, Slnglestone, Bob
Forsyth. Macauley, Dansman, each 111, Wild
Fifth race, one mile and an eighth Tattler 115
fiounas. nirea iijl j.en nooxer u .a-ing late
10, Bordelalse 109, J J O'B 105, St. Luke 104. Bon
nie S 102, Osborne 101, Bacquet 102, GlencluT 96,
Sixth race, one mile Ballston 122 nounds. Car-
i negle 121. Pericles 118, Tipstaff 107, SUleck 102,
U'elbam 102, Queen Hattle 102, Passport 99, Ben
London. Jane 20. The race for the Hew
stakes, 2-year-olds, 5 furlongs and 136 yards,
was won by A. W. Merry's Surefoot, Roths
child's Heaume second and F. D. Gosling's
Hidden Treasure third. There were ten start
ers. The race for the all-aged stakes, 2-year-ofds
and upward, 5 furlongs and 136 yards, was won
by W. Low's Napoleon, Lord Calethorpe's Ni
agara second and I. Hammond's Palo third.
There were six starters.
The race for the new biennial stakes for 2
and 3-year-olds, 5 furlongs and 136 yards, was
won by General Byrne's Amphion, Prince
Soltykoff s Lord George second and Noel Fen
wick's Ingot third.
At Kansas City,
Kaxsas City, June 20. A tremendous rain
storm put an end to the races to-day at the
conclusion of the fourth race. The water came
down in torrents and the track was soon a per.
feet sea of mud, which necessitated declaring
the last race off. Tbe results were as follows;
First race, three-quarters of a mile Lady Cole
first, Golightly second, Lizzie B. third. Time,
Seeondrace. five furlongs Mayor Noonan first
Jim Qulnn second, Beth third. Time, 1:03.
Third race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile Armlel
first. L. B. second, Jim Ogelbay third. Time.
Fourth race. Citizens' Stakes, seven furlongs -Sladolin
first, T. J. Busk second, Brldgelight
third. Time, 1:30.
Will Fight nt Dnyton.
Joe McCarthy, of this city, and Billy Coch
rane, of the suburbs, (are matched to fight to a
finish at Davton, Q.', next Wednesday, with
soft gloves. Queensberry rules. The two men
are now in training, and they will leave this
city to-morrow evoriing.
A Pocnlinr Disease.
Margaret Gabler, whose home is at 811
Brownsville avenue, was taken to the Bontbside
hospital yesterday. She is suffering from a
peculiar disease nercrosis of the right hand
and left ankle, or honeycombing of the bones.
It is likely an operation will be performed
a Supposed spy bdkned.
He Then Slakes Information Against tho
Proprietor of a Speak Easy.
Christian Wilbert gave bail to the amount of
$1,500 last evening before Alderman Carlisle for
court trial on charges of selling liquor without
license, on Sunday, and to men of intemperate
habits, preferred by Captain Wishart Wilbert
keeps a bouse corner of Shllnh and Sycamore
streets, ML Washington. The principal wit
ness was John Williams, who testified tbat be
was seized by a number of men in the estab
lishment who suspected him of being a spy,
ana held him down while a red-hot cent was
burned into his knee.
New York and Chicago Limited.
The Pennsylvania Railroad announces
that, commencing Monday, June 24, the
JJew York and Chicago limited (rain will
Elegaxt cabinet photos, any style, $1 50
per doz. Panel picture with each doz. cabi
nets. Lies' Populab Galleby, 10 and 12
Sixth st sumwf
Hospitals use it; physicians recom
mend it Klein's Silver Age. mwfs
Faitcy Flannels For blouse waists,
tennis, outing suits, shirting, etc., all the
latest coloring and designs; prices range
from 30c to $L Hugus & Hacke.
Oveb 200 varieties of Imported Key "West
and Domestic Cigars from $2 to $40 per 100.
G. W. SCHMIDT,
Nbs. 95 and 97 Filth aye.
Still In tbe Lead
Is what they say of us in the line of fire
works, baby carriages, bicycles, girls' tri
cycles, hammocks and Fourth of July goods
of every description, on account of the
large stock to select lrora and the low prices
we make. James W. Geote,
Imported nntl Domestic
Mineral waters, Apblliaaris, Taunus, Vic
toria, Geyser, Saratoga, Vichy, " Congress,
Hathorn, Buffalo, Lithia water. Pints,
quarts, case or dozen.
Wm. J. Friday, 633 Smithfield street
If you are seeking for a very fine im
ported cigar, Rsk to see the La Matilde
brand. From $10 to $40 per 100.
G. W. SCHMIDT, 95 and 97 Fifth ave.
Smoke the best, La Perla del Fnmar
clear Havana Key West Cigars. Sold 3 for
25c by G. W. Schmidt, Nos. 95 and 97 Fifth
CHURCH HOME FESTAL .
A Bright-Day and n. Saccessfal Entertain,
ment The Ladles in Cbnrse Receipts
at Each Booth.
The annual Episcopal Church Home festival
given on tho grounds of the Home, Forthieth
street and Penn avenue, yesterday afternoon
and evening was one of the most successful
and enjoyable entertainments of the kind ever
given in the interests of .the Home. A neat
sam, probably not less than $1,500 to 1,600 will
bergained, and go toward maintaining the
Tbe festival proper began at 2 o'clock in tbe
afternoon and ere the gates closed late in the
evening, it is estimated that fully 5,000 people
passed in and scattered over the beautiful
grounds and buildings or were lured by the
ladies or misses to the different booths, and ere
they left bought many a thing they wanted not.
Who could refuse a coquettish maid or enter
taining lady who sold their wares for charity's
The festival was arranged by tbe lady mana
gers of the borne as follows: Mrs. Bissell,
President; Mrs. Ross Johnston, Vice President;
Mrs. Mary H. Chtlds, Treasurer: Miss Bake
well, Secretary; Mrs. Powers, Mrs. Stewart,
Mrs. William Carr, Mrs. Renben Miller, Mrs.
Gorman. Miss Hancock, Mrs. William Smith,
Mrs. Harding, Mrs. James Speer, Mrs.Wharton
McKnight, Mrs. Kimberlein.
Tbe booths were made ot tent materia!, and
were tastefully decorated. A novelty was In
troduced in the way of a tea tent, where tea
was served. The tent was decorated in Japan
ese style with carpet on tbe floor, and was a
very inviting retreat for a sip of excellent tea,
drawn by the ladies in charge as follows:
Mis Julia Harding; aids, Ailsses Howe, Snl
dan, Zug, Moorhead and Mrs. D. R, Dilworth.
The pop corn booth was in charge of the fol
lowing jonng ladies of St. Agnes' Guild, of
Emm mue!i'hurch: Miss Annie Campbell: aid.',
Mhes McCIurg, Mary Campbell, Bella Clark.
ADoui fa was realized.
The Trinity Church candy table was looked
after by Miss Maxwell, in charge, and two aids,
Misses Hayworth and McUrea. About 22 was
tbe sum gained.
Christ Church, Allegheny, candy booth was
in charge of Mrs. McBride. Mr. W. S. Scott
and Miss Phillips. About S55 was taken in,
and will be mostly net.
St. John's Church, Lawrenceville, was repre
sented by a domestic booth, where aprons, etc.,
were sold. It was in charge of Miss Blackwood,
Mrs. Stockdale, Miss Shoup. About 25 was
The Chancel Society otSt. Andrew's Church
booth was in charge of Miss Mary Wheeler,
with the following aids: Misses Lnlu and Carrie
Cavitt Sarah Barbour, Marion Young, Bessie
Young and Miss Noble, of Washington. D. C.
St. Andrew's Church also had -a glass and
cbma booth, the glassware being donated by
Messrs. Adams & Co. and Bryce Bros. Miss
Marie Orr wis in charge, with the following
aids: Miss Sarah Speer, Miss Carrie Stranaban,
of Erie, Miss Alice Duff, and Masters George
Wheeler and Will Speer. About 50 was real
ized. St. Peter's Chnrcn had a fancy table In charge
of young ladies of the church. '
Inside of the bonding St. Andrew's Church
served ice cream and cake. Miss Jackson, Miss
Holmes, Mrs. Hussey and Miss Bakewell were
in charge, with tbe following aids: Misses
Molly and Mvrtle Bakewell, Annie Philips,
Mary Kerr, Mary Robinson, Lizzie Seldle,
Carrie Hays, Lldie ;Suton, Maedie Siebeneck,
Tho five dining tables were in charge of the
following ladies: St. Andrew's Church, Mrs.
Kimberlein, Miss Gorman; Trinity Church,
Mrs. D. S. Stewart; Calvary Church, Mrs.
Ruben Miller; St. James' Church, Miss Han
cock; Emmanuel Chnrcb. Mrs. Smith.
A weighing machine, loaned by Messrs.
Fleishman & Co., also netted a good sum.
For some cause tbe Punch aud Judy show
was not given. The May-pole dance was per
formed three times daring tbe afternoon by
tbe little folks, dressed in white with garden
hats. Tbe dance had lost none of its novelty,
and the pretty picture of tbe children go
ing .through the different figures charmed
all. The following are their names: Anna Scott,
Rol Bagaley, Louis Bailey, Bidell Suydam,
Mary Brown. Georgo McBride, Christine Sle
benick, Harry Atwood, Alice Tindle, Perry
Kiefer, Mary Painter and Victor King.
Donkey riding was another novelty enjoved
by the children. The older folks, not hovering
about the booths, found pleasure in rambling
tbrongh the grounds with its winding walk
'mid shrubbery and trees.
A VALUABLE PATENT.
Lights on tbe Same Current to Hnve the
Same Illuminating Power.
The Westlnghouse Electric Company has
secured another valuable patent, which was
issned yesterday. The inventor Is Mr. Hiram
S. Maxim, who became famous when he con
ceived the idea of his pocket gun.
The present patent relates to a method of
rendering incandescent lamps capable of bay
ing the same illuminating power under the same
intensity of current so that any number of
electric lamps connected in the same circuit
give the same amount of light.
This patent has been in the office in Wash
ington for seven years, and while tbe idea has
been in use for some time, a patent therefor
has never been issued, and for that reason the
patent is very valuable.
The Brewers Will Work for a Modification
of the Brooks Law.
Mr. Frederick Loewenhein. a member of the
Bureau of Brewers' Supplies, in Philadelphia,
while talking about tbe defeat of tbe Constitu
tional amendment measure, stated last night:
"From my knowledge ot the brewers in the
State of Pennsylvania 1 believe tbat they will
try to got a more liberal law for tbeir business
than they have had hitherto. High license is a
good thing. I believe in it, because it will keep
a good many men out of the business who have
no right to be in it. But what the brewers
want is to see the right of distributing licenses
taken out of the hands of Judges. Excise Com
missioners, In my opinion, should be appointod
like we have them in the State of New York,
and the liquor business will be in a better
shape than Pennsylvania has ever known it
TBE IRON ROOF
For tbe Government Building Will bo Pot on
by the Pennsylvania Contraction Co.
A telegram from Washington says the con
tract for an iron roof for tbe public building in
this city has been awarded to tho Pennsylvania
Construction Company at its bid of $50,740. The
Pennsylvania Construction Company is a Pitts
burg concern, the general offlco being at No.
132 Second avenue.
One Who Wns Saved.
M. F. Roberts, who was published among tbe
persons lost at Johnstown, was saved. He lost
his wife, to whom he bad been married only
five-months. She was swept out of hisarmsas
he was trving to savo her. His uncle, H. J.
Roberts, Cashier of the First National Bank ot
Johnstown, was also saved, but lost his wife
and son. Mr. M. F. Roberts has been materially
assisted by Mr. J, M. Scboonmaker and tbe
Troublo Anent Hcrr's Island Dam.
Mr. John Arrass, an engineer in the Govern
ment service, is inclined to take
a gloomy view of, the outlook for the
Herr's Island dam. Ho states that
there is a prospect that the work will be great
ly delayed, as even if local hitches were gotten
over there is still much preliminary work be
fore that on the improvement can be com
menced, and tbe local objections promise to be
Cbnrler Dnnn Dying.
Charles Dunn, the Coleman station boy who
was burned at the Bear creek refinery on
Thursday, 13th inst.. was in a critical state last
night at the West Penn Hospital. His death
was expected at any time, and his family had
been sent for.
Pare Rye Whisky.
XXX 1853, Private Stock $2 00
XXX 1870, Choice Old Cabinet 1 50
Choice Old Gibson 2 00
1879 Gibson '. 1 50
Guckenheimer Sublime 1 75
Guckenheimer Pure Rye 100
Large's Old Rye '. X 50
Superior Y, Overholt 1 25
XXXX Old Monongahela 1 00
Full quarts, case or gallon.
, Wir. J. Friday, 633 Smithfield st
Ginghams The best assortment of
French and Scotch zephyr ginghams we
have shown this season. Anderson's 40c
goods at 25c, and best French zephyrs, nov
elty styles, were 45c and 50c, now 30c a yard.
mwfsu Hugus & Hacke.
100 Pieces Those Floe Scotch Ginghams at
Choice styles. Also, 40-cent side-border
giughams at 25 cents.
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Most be Closed Oar,
The building to be taken down.
bargains In carpets, curtains, rugs, oil
cloths, linoleums, G, w. snamah,
mwfs 136 Federal street, Allegheny.
THE END IS IN SIGHT.
0'SnlIlTan,theIceMan, Weakens and
Makes a Fall Confession of His
PART IN THE CRONIN TRAGEDY.
The Chief Bay3 All the Conspirators Will
Soon he in JaiL
BURKE IS POSITIVELY IDEKTIFIED.
The Final Arrangements Are Being Hide for His
Patrick O'SuIlivan has weakened and
told all that he knows about the murder of
Dr. Cronin. The details of his confession
have not been made public, but Chief Hub
bard asserts that he will have all of the
conspirators arrested inside of two weeks.
Officer Collins has identified Bnrke, and
steps are being- taken for his extradition.
The grand jury is nearly through with its
work of investigation.
tSriCIAL TELEGRAM TO TIIS DISFATCn.1
Chicago, June 20. Although detectives
have been searching the city ior the past
week they have been unable to find Patrick
Cooney, the young Clan-na-Gale member,
who is known to have been Bnrke's associ
ate atthetime Cronin was assassinated. It is
reported to-night that Iceman O'SuIlivan
has confessed his complicity in the con
spiracy. This information comes from
official 'sources. It has been known for a
long time that the prisoner was weakening
and the report of his confession creates no
surprise. Chief Hubbard said to-night that
all the conspirators would be in jail within
Officer Collins, of Chicago, arrived at
Winnipeg and identified Martin Burke as
the man wanted for the Cronin murder.
Immediately upon his arrival he proceeded
to the police station, and together with
Chief of Police McBae, entered Burke's
cell. Burke looked up as they entered and
Collins remarked: "Well, Burke, this is a
bad place to be in."
A SLIP OF THE TONGUE. '
Burke replied instantly: "Yes, John it
is," but a minute later denied any knowl
edge of the Chicago detective. Collins,
however, was satisfied and retired with
Chief McRae. He drove to the residence
of Judge Bain, where the following infor
mation was sworn out:
Canada. Province of Manitoba, I
County of Selkirk. (
The information and complaint of John M.
Collins, of the cityof Chicago, in the State of
Illinois and the United states of America,
police officer, has been taken upon oath before
me, tbe undersigned, one of Her Majesty's
Judges of the Court of the Queen's Bench lor
the Province of Manitoba, aforesaid. Judge
under the extradition act at the city of Winni
peg in the said County of Selkirk, this 20th day
of June, in the year ot Our Lord, 1389, who says
that be has just cause to suspect and believe,
and does suspect and believe, that Martin
Burke, alias W. J. Cooper, late of the said city
of Chicago, in the said State of Illinois, did
commit the crime of murder within the juris
diction of the said State of Illinois, one of the
said United States of America, to-wit: That
the said Martin Burke, alias W. J. Cooper, on
or abont the 4th day of May, in the year of Our
Lord, 1889, at the city of Chicago, did felonious
ly, wilfully and of malice aforethought kill
and murder one Patrick H. Cronin.
Taken and sworn before me,
John F. Bain,
Judge of the Court of the Queen's Bench,
Manitoba. John M. Collins.
The Chicago police have under surveil
lance another suspect against whom they
hope to secure evidence which will connect
him with the conspiracy. At present the
evidence against him is purely circumstan
tial. When the Carlson cottage revealed
its terrible story one of the most promising
clews which it presented was the footprints
in tne paint.
The murderer who painted the parlor floor
to cover the great splotch of blood which
marked the place where Cronin fell, walked
about in the paint in his stocking feet
Soon after the fact that the cottage was the
scene of the murder was published with a
full description of the paint tracks and blood
marks, a shoemaker wrote to the police,
offering a valuable suggestion.
He said that a well-known Irishman and
Clan-na-Gael man whose name he had seen
mentioned in the newspapers in connection
with tbe murder was acustomer ot bis, and
that he had very peculiar feet. A piece of
the floor about 30 inches square was cut out,
with three tracks on it and was taken to
police headquarters. Then the shoemaker
was visited, and he was asked to produce
his book in which he preserved the trac
ings showing the shape of his customers
A PECULIAR FEATURE.
The outlines of the suspected Irishman's
feet were compared with the footprints
taken from the floor and were found to cor
respond exactly in size and shape. The
peculiarity about the foot whieh made the
paint tracks is the depth of the hollow
part of it. In the paint tracks there is a
great curve running in from the great toe
to the heel, almost severing the latter from
the front part of the foot In tbe tracing
in the shoemaker's measure book, which
was made while the customer, with only a
stocking on bis foot, was standing on it, the
same peculiarity is observed, while the
singularity as to size makes it a remarkable
coincidence at the least
Ever since this discovery was made the
man has been watched bv the police and is
still so closely guarded that he could not
leave the city. The board with the paint
tracks on it and the measure book of the
shoemaker have been on the grand jury
room for several days and have been in
spected by the jurors. It is likely the
suspect will be called before the jury for ex
amination. John E. Walsh, President of the Chicago
National Bank, who wasreceiver for Rosen
feld & Co., brokers, after the failure oi that
firm in 1887, was before tbe grand jury for
nearly an hour explaining the operations of
Sullivan on the Board or Trade in 1882-83,
as indicated by the accounts of the defunct
firm. It was reported that so far as Mr.
Walsh's knowledge extended, Mr. Sullivan
experienced no severe loss in his dealings
with Bosenfeld & Co.
' PLACED ON THE BACK.
J. F. O'Malley, one of the members of
the trial committee that expelled Cronin
from Camp 20 for treason, was on the rack
for a considerable time, and was followed
by Lawrence Buckley, he chairman of tbat
committee, and Captain of the Clan-na-Gael
Guards. The latter returned evasive an
swers when qnestione'd regarding his rea
sons for first declining to lead the
guards in the procession at the Cronin
luneral, and both denied any intimacy
with either Martin Burke or Michael
Burke, however, is understood to have
been a member of the Clan-na-Gael Guards,
of which Buckley was Captain, but the lat
ter insisted that his acquaintance with the
Winnipeg suspect was only a passing one.
Dennison Ward was called upon to tell
why he and John F, Beggs visited the East
just after tbe Cronin murder. He avered
that the visit was one of combined pleasure
and politics, as he was at that time a candi
date for office at the gilt of the national ad
ministration, and deemed it prudent to go
to Washington and get acquainted in order
to increase his chances of preferment.
He insisted that the Cronin matter had
nothing whatever to do with it, and stated
that, although he lived upon the same street
as Tom Mur.phy, Treasurer of Camp 20, he
knew nothing of that man's business or of
the proceedings of the Clan-na-Gael.
IDENTIFYING BUI5ICE. .
Fred N. Allen, one of Revelles' employes
and the man who took the furniture from
the store to the Clark street flat, gave a
minute description of the purchasers of the
furniture, and thought Burke's photograph
bore considerable resemblance to the one
known as Frank Williams. Like the other
witnesses, he was. not certain as to the iden
tity, as the photograph of Burke is a most
abortive ope, and snows hut few distinct
lines of the features.
The jury will resume its sessions at 10
o'clock to-morrow morning, and there is a
probability-lhat it will complete its labors
this week. Nearly all evidence within the
reach oi the States Attorney has been pro
duced, and unless the'police succeed in cap
turing Cooney within the next 48 hours, or
discovering additional evidence implicating
the individual, the jury will doubtless ren
der its final report on the Cronin case Sat
urday, and proceed to the consideration of
other business. The depositions for the ex
tradition of Burke were completed this
A number of new subpecnas were issued
to-day, and it was reported that the jury
had obtained a complete list of the member
ship of the Clan-Na-Gael, commonly known
as the Columbia Club, and had directed the
subpoena of every member of that organiza
tion. It was from this camp that Cronin
was expelled a couple of years ago on the
charge of treason.
PLUMB OR NOT PLUMB?
The Bnlldlnjr and Asslstnnt Building In
spectors' Eyes a Foot Apart.
The doctors in the Building Inspector's office
are at loggerheads. Inspector Frank, Assist
ant Inspector John Eichley, Jr., with Superin
tendent Andrews, went out Center avenue to
look at the houses supposed to be injured by
the filling up of, Red Pond. Assistant In
spector Eichley said tbey were a foot out of
plumb and unsafe. Inspector Frank said tbey
were neither out of dumb nor unsafe. There
was some tropical talk.
When Eichley got back to tbe office he
notified William Evans tbat buildings No. Ill
and 418 were unsafe and should be vacated to
prevent possible loss of life.
Inspector Frank went out that way yester
day, ana when he saw the notices posted his
anger was greatly kindled, and he told the
people that they needn't move as the buildings
were saf e.
When Elchlev heard of IVinVn netn Tin
elevated his Ebenezer and went Frank one
Detter. going to the Bureau of Engineering and
getting three men detailed -to determine how
far some houses were out of line. Superin
tendent Brown made no objections, knowing
nothing of tbe shindy, and such requests being
Chief Bigelow got onto the racket and or
dered the men back and they backed. Mr.
Bigelow wants to know who Is running the
Building Inspector's office.
Some people say Eichley had no power to is
sue the notice, except on complaint of two solid
citizens and Frank and Eichley are supposed
to be glaring at each other.
The work at the pond is progressing and, as a
ten-Inch pipe now carries the water past the
pond, it is expected, should thero be no cloud
bum for a few days, that the matter will be
finally remedied, but if you want to hear vigor
ous English and pertinent remarks just Inter
view some exasperated citizens in that locality.
One lady suggested a different sort of employ
ment for the pumps.
THE TURNERS 1'AREWELL
Before Leavlnc for Cincinnati to Take Part
ia the Contests.
The Southside Turners gave a farewell en
tertainment in their hall on South Fourteenth
streetlastnight. At lOo'clockto-nightthcy leave
for Cincinnati, where they will take part in tbe
turning contests of the Cincinnati Turn Fest,
which commences to-morrow and continues
daring next week. A special train has been
chartered, and abont 300 Turners from tne
Pittsburg district will attend the Fest. The
Southside society sends a class of 12 members
under Prot Henry Ettling, to take part
in the contests for diplomas, in
which about 2.0C0 Turners from
all over the United States will participate. The
class is composed of tbe following members:
William Kaiser. William Oestreich. Edward
Oestreloh, Charles Ammon, Gntlelb, Fntz and
Paul Simmon. Conrad Auel. Charles Scheller,
August Fernan, Gaorge Miller and William
Tho Pittsburg district of Turners extends
fromBellaire, 0., to Johnstown, Pa. In the lat
ter place there was a class of 15 members which
was to take part in the contests at Cincinnati,
but almost all of them were drowned. Last
nlgbt the Southside class showed tbat they
are in fine trim, and all feel confident of.carry
ing off the first prize at the contest;
A BRUTAL ATTACK.
A Woman Lying In a Critical Condition From
Befaff.Klcked' Jn Her Bide.
Mrs. Maggie Lilly, who lives in Whiteside
alley, made an information before Alderman
Richards, yesterday, charging Charles Neal
with assault and battery. It is alleged by Mrs.
Lilly that Neal came to her bonse last Satur
day evening and she asked him to pay her some
money he owed her, and a quarrel ensued in
which Neal threw Mrs. Lilly down a flight of
stairs, breaking her breast bone.
He then kicked her in the side. She has been
lying in a critical condition ever since, and her
recovery is doubtful. Neal was arrested by
Constable Boyle and committed to jail in de
fault of $500 ball for a hearing Saturday.
ALLEGHENY FIRE DEPARTMENT.
The Annual Inspection Very Satisfactory to
tbe Committee of Councils.
The annual Inspection of the Allegheny Fire
Department took place yesterday. Every
thing was found in good shape, except at the
Grant engine house, where it was discovered
that some .improvements to the building are
necessary. The Ellsworth Englno Company
hitched up in six seconds, but the Columbia
beat this time by one second. The new exten
sion ladder was put up with, a member of the
company on the top in a minute and a half.
The Fire Department Committee were well
pleased with tbe tap.
GerstmnnshelmlNot Wonted Here;1'
A telegram from' Wheeling last night stated
that Henry Gerstmanshe1m,nowin jail there on
a charge of shooting, roay.be wanted in Pitts
burg on a charge of murder in some trouble
with a Mr. Finney, constable at Tarentum. five
months ago- at Doyle's glass horse. Rodger
O'Mara said last night tbat such wss.rqt the
case. Oerstmanshcim shot at Finney white the
latter was trying to arrest him. but did uo
Liberal to His Friends.
A colored man named James Simpson, em
ployed at tbe residence of Frank Torrens, at
Torrens station, last night, stole 50 from a
bureau-drawer and decamped. He was ar
rested a few hours later by Officer Jerry Gnm
bert but had disposed of tbe money, 20 of
which was recovered by tbe officer in posses
sion of one of Simpson's lady friends.
For Western Penti
tylvania an4, West
Virginia, fair, fol
lowed on Lake Erie,
by light rain; slightly
winds. For Ohio,
day by slightly cooler.
winds becoming northwesterly.
Pittsbubo, June 20, 1883.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following.
SrCOA. JC... 73
12:00 a. X 79
2:00 r.M 83
8.-00P.M 1 79
Maxtmuni lemp.... 84
Minimum temp..... 70
Range .... 14
Elver at S r. .. 1L3,
a fall of 0.7 feet in 24
rsrzciAL TXLidnAus to tux dispatch. 1
MonoANTOWK River 9 feet 2 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 86"
at 1 p. it.
WAnREN River 5 and 1-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and warm.
Brownsville River 13 feet 5 inches and
rising. Weather clear. Thermometer 80 it
Exenr!on to Johnstown, Sunday, Jane 23.
Via the Baltimore and Ohio K. B., $2 35
round trip. Train leaves at 8 A. M., city
CLOSING ffl OM HIM
Legitime's last Stronghold Sn'r
ronnded by tlie Opposing Army.
HTPPOLITE SDBELY.THB YICTOE.
Many of the Military Leaden Are Deserting
tho Lost Cause.
EFFORTS MADE TO ATBRT THE DOOM.
All Liberty of the Press His Been Abolished by the
Hyppolite forces have conquered nearly
all of Hayti, and are rapidly closing in on
the-feeble remnant of Legitime's strength.
Many of his chief supporters have left the
country. Port-au-Prince is in a 'very
troubled state. Legitime has so far refused
New York, June20. Thefollowing was
received to-day from Hayti by the steamer
Cape Hayti. June 5, 1889.
After the brilliant success of the Northern
arms daring the first fortnight or May,
ending on the 15th with the fall and
occupation of MeriboIaU and on the 16th with
that of Los Cehadas. two arronlssements of
the Western department, the vanguards were
pushed forward still further West, and occu
pied the districts of Grand Bols and Les Gr
angers, tbe latter place about four and one
half miles from Cruix des Bouquets, in the
plains of Cnl de Sae.
On May 21. Valliere, in the North, was oc
cupied, and during the night of the 20th. Grand
Saline, at tne mouth of the River Artibonite.
was evacuated. Some 700 men. Including 400
sick and wounded, were taken on board Legi
time's vessels and landed at -rations points.
General Piquant, who commanded the Second
army corns onerating on the Artibonite, after
the battle of Marebaud ( May 6) retreated by St.
Michael, Hinche and Meribolais, and arrived as
Port-an-Pnnce with some 700 men, the remnant
(beside tboso left at Grand Saline) of the 8,000
or 10,000 men he bad in bis command.
DE3EET3 THE CAUSE.
He entered the capital on the 15th and tbe
next day, after exchanging some harsh words
with Legitime, took refuge in the French con
sulate, and on tbe 18th, at I A. 3f., was
shipped on board the French man-of-war
Kerguelen and then transferred to the
Spanish mail steamer sailing tbe same
day for Santiago de Cuba. The first
army corps, under command of Anselins
Prohita, on the Nortb, broke up still worse
thaa tbe second corps, ana without standing to
fight, 413 men who managed to cross tbe
Dominican frontier, begged to submit and join
the Northern cansc. This has been done.
Another batch of 300 men were taken prison
ers between Hinche and Los Cobabas. and with
them Generals Boissend. Jaru, Antoine Polios
and several others. These have been sent under
parole to Gonaives and the men have
enlisted in tbe northern ranks. There
must be now at Mlrebolais (general
S carters) and in the road from the north to
lat place over 12,000 men. General Minpolnt,
who commands tbe troops operating on the
line from St. Maro. has a force of 2,000 men or
more. Jean Samras at Conaives. is at tbe bead
of from 1,200 to 1,500 men and will also operate
Yesterday afternoon General Hyppolite,
provisionary President of the Republic, ar
rived at Cape Hayti with about 1,000 men. Ha
was very well received by the populace. Be
fore coming to the cape be visited the mount
ains in tne districts of Valuers and Thau, occu
pied a fortnight ago by tbe so-called "Cacai."
The principal leaders of these mountaineers
have sworn allegiance to the Northern cause,
and are among the escort of tbe President.
Now not a single place in any of tbe three de
partments of tbe North is occupied by the
enemy. Yester av we had news from Port au
Prince up to the 31st nit. Further desertions
in tbe ranks of Legitime's friends are reported.
Anselme Fropbite.Lcgitime's Minister of War,
who left his command in the north (First Army
Corps) and reported at Port an Prince
before the breaking np of bis
army, has resigned and left tbe
country. General Laforest, who was military
Governor of Port au Prince, has also left. A
UDir miaitrjr ua uccu juruieu. lug Area
Disnop oi jrort za jrnncv ana oiaer xnenas or.
Legitime called npon bfm. begging him to leave!
the country so as to insure peace. He refused
to do so.
Mr. L I. Andaln. a former proprietor of the
Journal LePevple, and Minister for Liberia,
has been arrested and imprisoned. Several
well-to-do foreign merchants have been ad
vised by their friends to keep on tbe lookout,
as there were rumors tbat they would be ban
ished, being considered lriendly to the North.
A TEOUBLED CITY.
Letters report the capital to be in a very un
ruly spirit Tbe newspapers are fnll of the
threats against friends of tbe North. The
village of Dessalines was taken after two and
a half hours' fighting by General Jean Sameau
on May 6. The enemy left on the field
three gattllng guns and a quantity of
rifles and ammunition, and forty prisoners
were taken. The same day Petite Riviere
and Venettes were evacuated. On May 8 and 9
Marlemade and St. Michael surrendered. St.
Raphael was ocrupied by General Nord abont
tho same time. From St Michael Jean Sumeau
marched upon Hinche and took the village on
the 10th or lltb. From the 13th to the 14th St.
Suzanne. Plguul and Ranqalutte were avacu
ated and occupied by General Nord.
General Albert Sallerave and others invested
the village of Mirelbalais and it surrendered
on the lath. From tbe 6th to tbe 15th nino
communes, comprising 11 villages, were occu
pied bv the Northern troops in tbe departments
of the"North and Artibonite. The only village
now holding out in the North against tbe pro
visionary government is Valliere, and it is al
most certain that the place will fall by the 20th.
In the Artibonite Grande Saline is the only
place occupied by the Legitime party.
Baseball Lovers Steal a Ride.
Now that the baseball games are in progress,
the railroad officials in Allegheny are very
much annoyed with men and boys stealing
rides on trains to and from the ball grounds.
Strict orders were issued to the officers to ar
rets all such offenders and as a result M. Hat
ton, X, Curley, T. Fogerty and William Dwyer
were arrested, yesterday, and taken before
AidcrmarfO'.atcm. After ahearing Hatton and
Curley were knt to jail for 43 hours and Foger
ty and Dwyer fcr five days each.
W imt aComiort!
ficDirt! NoFuss! Ho Back Ache!
and makes the Shoes WEAR BETTER.
Don'tlet the women have all the best things, but use
Woltf'sH CM Blacking
ONCE A WEEK FOR MEN.
ONCE A MONTH FOR WOMEN.;
I find it a tip top Harness Dressing.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOR L
1TOR "8ALE-INNEtUHBUBBOOD JUIH5E
i1 Mlnn'A rpitd.n.. hrlv re. now belnff
paved, some SO choice building sites. Cx60 ft.
fronts, at from 1.600 to iKO; thee are part ot
that they are bound, to nil rapidly. MELLOX
UROTHEB3. SMS station .. E. E. jeZt-SS-rsa
TTOK SAI.E-A FEW Or TBOSE CHEAP AMB
E desirable residence sites left at Homewood.
This section Is building np rapidly, and at teeO for
aSxtOO ft. these are surely bargains. MBLL02T
UEOTHEKS, 6349 Station it, E.L. je3l-83-n
r-. 41 iPTjlff If J '