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TKE PITTSBTJKG- DISPATCH; "WEDNESDAY, - JUNE 26, - 1889.
WE WON IN THE WET.
The Home Team Succeeds in
Eather Peculiar Game.
I FEATURES OF THE TIGHT.
Kew York Defeats Chicago and Goes
Ahead of Philadelphia.
CLEVBLASD YET PLAYING BALL.
The Eecords of the Clnfcs in the League and
LIST OP WINNERS ON TEE TEACK
Cmvelajtos.. . .
.. "....Washixgtoks.. 5
.. 6.... Bostons 4
.. 12....ciiicagos - 8
.. 8....philadeuhias.. 6
. 4....BnOOKXYNS 2
.. 7....cincinxatis 3
. 8.... Athletics 7
.. 9....buffalos?. s
. 6....sybacuse 5
,. 6...Rociiestebs.... 2
.. 2..HAMILTON8(Ont.) 2
.. 4....DATTOXS 2
.. 7....spkingfields.... s
.. 10....burlingtons.... 7
.. 9.. ..Cantons 1
. 6.. ..hamilton's........ 6
Won. Lost.Ct.1 Won. Lost.Ct.
Bostons. 33 12 .733 Chicago 12 17 .4tl
CleTeUnds...32 18 .Mmttsburjrs. ..19 2S .4J4
New VorL8...ti 19 .5SS'IndlnapoUs 18 ii -Ml
llillsdelphlaSS 21 .USiWashlnjrtonsll 33 .250
St. Lools 39 18 .GSl'ClnclnnitIs...i'8 2S .519
Athletics 34 3) .63U, Kansas Cltys..21 30 .lit
Drook.rrns.....33 2 .fiOOiColumbos. ....21 32 .3M
J3sltlmbres....32 23 .5lLoulsvUles.... S 45 .167
WE WON AGAIN.
if- Rain Comes Down in Time to Beat tbe Senn-
Tbe story of yesterday's game at Recreation
Park between tbe Senators and tbe home team
need not be a long one. Rain ended hostilities
at the close of the first half ot the sixth limine
and up to that point there wasn't much to
cheer tbe few hundreds of people present.
Probably there were 800 people there: there
xnicht be less. However, everybody seemed to
know, or at least they thought they knew, that
rain was coining. And come it did, and that
ended the game prematurely.
From tbe beginning of the contest the wish
of everybody in sympathy with tfie home clnb
was for runs, and plenty of them, as early as
possible. The indications were that at the end
of five innings the team then in the lead would
win. Such was tbe case eventually, and this
feature was the onlv one that creared anything
like pins and needles excitement. The home
players as early as the third inning began to do
wonders in run-getting, and apparently had a
victory clinched, but the Senators, amid a driz
zling rain, tied tbe score in the fourth inning.
That looked bad, and everybody seemed to
curse the rain. Matters were hurried up, and
in the first half of the fifth inning the home fel
lows tallied two more, and
EVERYBODY WAS DELIGHTED
that the ram was so prolific and threatening
The visitors played their half without any re"
suit, save that of a blank, and the spectators
. then very demonstratively drew tbe attention
of Umpire Fessenden to tbe fact that it was
."Play ball H yelled Fessenden, and np went
groans from the bleaching board crowds that
were concealed under umbrellas. The home
lot started and finished their half of the sixth
amid demands for the game to be called. No
runs were scored, and Arthur Irwin com
menced the visitors' part of the sixth. There
were two strikes called on him when Fessenden
vcrv wisely called time. In this respect Fes
senden's ruling was probably tbe wisest he has
made during his visit here. He persists in giv
ing Pittsburg the worst of everythme in close
decisions on walls and strikes and on bases. The
gentleman, is genial and may improve.
Keefe was extremely wild and also Jeems
was not as clean cat as be has been on very
many occasions.- He was too mncb, however,
for the visitors. In the first inning Hanlon
reached first on a muffed fly by Carney. Han
lon stole second and reached third on a sacri
fice by Becklev. Hanlon then got home on a
good single to left by Maul.
YEEY WILD WOBK.
In the third Inning Keefe was awf nlly wild
and gave tne first -two batters, Hanlon and
Sunday, bases on balls. .Beckley then made- a
short single, filling the bases. Keefe was still
unsteady and sent Maul to first on balls, forc
ing Hanlon home. Dnnlap knocked a grounder
to Keefe and Sunday in trying to score on it
was nabbed at the plate. Dunlap was safe and
there were still three men on bases when "Lit
tle Willie" Kuehne trotted up to the plate.
He sized tbe situation up and brought all three
runners in by a good snipe for two bases to
In the fifth, with tbe score tied. Maul went
to first on balls and got to second on a passed
ball. Dnnlap also reached first on balls and
Knehne's long hit to middle brought Maul
Lome, sending Dnnlap to third. Smith sent out
a long fly to Hack, whose finger bad been split
and wbojwas playing right field. Dnnlap tried
to score on the throw In but was nailed at tbe
pliteuyDaly. Kuehne, however, scored on a
"rnuffled fly by Mack in right field.
The visitors scored two in the second on ln-gles-by
Irwin. Daily and two sacilnces by Car
neyAnd Mack and a wild throw by Mauls. In
tbe first Wise led off and he and Irwin each got
tbeir base on balls. Carney then made a single
and Wise scored, Irwin going to third. Carney
got to second on apassedball and finally scored
on a sacrifice bit by Mack. Following is tbe
PITTSBCEO BBFA ElWAEH'TOX. It B P A E
Hanlon. m.. 2
Sunday, r... 0
Heckler, L... 1
Maul, 1 2
Dunlap. 2... 1
Kuehne. 3... I
Smith, ...... 0
Fields, c.-.. 0
Galyln, p.... 0
Hoy, 1 0
Wllmot, m. 0
Myer, 2 0
Wise, 3. 1
0 3 10
7 8 15 8 1
Totals 5 515 10 3
Pittsburg? 1 0-102-7
Wsshlngtons 0 2 0 3 0 5
Earned runs Plttsburgs, 2; Wasblngtons, I.
Two-base hit Kuehne.
Total bases on hits Fltt sburgs. 9; Washing
Sacrifice hlis-llecMey, Myers, Carney, Mack, 2.
Stolen bases-Hanlon, 2: Maul, Smith.
First base on balls Hanlon, Sunday, Maul, 2;
Dunlap. 2; Wise, Irwin.
First base on errors Plttsbnrgs, 3; Washing
Struck out-Beckley, Smith, Calvin, Wise.
Passed balls-Fields. 2: Dally, 1.
1crt on bases-Plttsburgs, 4; Washlngtons, 2,
Time of game One bour.
NO FLIES ON THEM.
'.The League Baby Wins Another Game br
Cleveland, Jane 25. Gleason pitched a
winning game for tbe Phillies to-day, but tbe
timely hits of the borne team in the sixth and
the errors of the visitors in tbe seventh gave
the game to Cleveland. Score:
CLETELA'D EBP A K
FIIILAn'A. T1BTA I
Strieker. l. 2 2
MeAleer. m. 1 1
Foxarty, m. 0
AlcHcan. e.. 2
Twiteheu, L 1
Thompson, r 3
iuuirey. a... u
Farrar. 1.... .1
Decker, 2.... 1
Hallman. s.. O
J'tbean. t ..,
Schrlvcr, c. 0
Qicason, p.. O
Totals. 8 7 2711 2 Totals 11 27 18 7
Cleveland 0 0000S50O 8
Phlladelpblas -1 0 0 2 10 0 0 2
Karned runs Cleveland., 3; Philadelphia, 3.
Two-base bit TbomDson.
Stolen bases MeKean. Zlmmer.Farrar. Decker.
Double plays Strieker to JIcKean; llcKean to
First base on balU-Cltrvelands. I: Philadel
Hit by pitched baU-McKean.
' Btruek out Clevclands, 3; Philadelphia, 2:
jFaased balls Zlmmer, 1.
Wild pitches-O'Brien. 2: Gleason, L
Time of game Two hours and 10 minute.
The Windy City Team Drops a Game to New
York. Chicago, June 25. Hard hitting, bases on
balls and numerous errors was the order of the
day. New York fell on to Hutchinson so hard
that in the sixth inning Anson substituted
Dnyer, who held tbe Giants down to three hits.
Duffy at right and Richardson at second fielded
their positions finely, otherwise the game was
loosely played. Attendance 3.000. Score:
CHICAGOS. B B r A EINEWT0RK8.E B P A X
Itjan, m 1
VanH'tn, 1.. 0
Dully, r 1
Anson, 1.... 0
PfcBer, 2.... 1
Darling, c... 0
Burns. 3.. .. 1
Bastlan, s... 1
Dwyer, p.- 0
Gore, m 1 1
nernan.r... s a
twine c... i
Connor. 1... 1
Klchard'n, 2 1
O'U'rke, 1.. 2
Whitney. 3. 1
Crane, p.... 1
Totals 12 US 12. 6
Totals 8 9 27119
Chlcaros 1 1005000 18
NewYorks 3 0 2 14 2 0 9 0-12
Earned runs-Chicagos, 2; Kew Yorks, 7.
Two-base hit Anson,
Homeruns-Kvan, Flcffer, Richardson.
stolen bases Tlernan. Gore.
First base on balls By Crane, U; by Hutchin
son, 8: by Dwyer, 3.
Hit bv pitched ball-Hatfleld.
Struck out By Dwyer, 1; by Hutchinson. 1; by
Passed balls Darling, 2.
Wild pitches Crane.
Time or game Two hours and 20 minutes.
Tbe Lender Go Down Aealn Before the
iNDiANAroLls. June aX The home team
defeated the Bostons'again to-day. The game
was marked by good steady playing on both
sides.. and there were no features of especial
prominence. Boyle's pitching was very effec
tive, especially at critical points. Score:
xxnrpoLis. n b p ae
BOSTONS. B B F A E
Secry, 1 114 0
Glasscock. 6. 0 12 6
Sullivan, m. 1 1 2 0
Hlnes, 1.... 0 0 12 0
Denny. 3.... 1111
Buckley, c. 113 0
Ilrown. 1.... 1
Johnston, m 0
Kellv. r..... 0
lirou there, 1. 0
Nash. 3 1
SIcGeachy, r 1 2 I
Sulnn. s.... 0
inztl, c... 0
Jiassett, 2.... 0 12 3
12 0 1
Totals. .... 6 10 27 11 4
Totals 4 5 27 7 1
Bostons 0 0220000O4
Earned runs Indianapolis, 5: Bostons, 1.
Two-base bits McGeachy. ltlchardson, Nash.
Home runs Sullivan, Boyle.
Stolen bases McGeachy.
Double plavs Glasscock to Bassett to Hlnes;
GlasscocK to Hlnes.
First base on balls By Boyle, 4; by Bad
Struck out By Boyle, 3; by Badbourne, 3.
Time of game One hour and 25 minutes.
St. Lonls a Winner.
St. Louis, June 25. Tbe St. Louis Browns
made tbeir appearance to-day after a month's
absence, and over 3.000 people cheered them on
to victory over the Cincinnatis. The Browns
won the game on their opportune hitting.
Chamberlain started in to pitch, but gave way
to Hudson in the third inning. Hudson was
very effective, and led in tbe batting. Score:
St. Louis 0 043000007
Cincinnati 0 200010003
Earned runs St. Louis, 5; Cincinnatis, 3,
Three-base hits Comlskcv.
Home runs EarL Hudson.
Base hits St. Louis. 9: Cincinnatis, 7.
Errors St. Louis, 2: Cincinnati, 1.
'"Struct out By Chamberlain, 3; Hudson, 4;
Passed ball Earl.
Time ot game One honr ana 30 minutes.
Baltimore Gets a Game.
Philadelphia, June 25. The Baltlmoreans
had no trouble in solving Seward's delivery to
day, and but for damaging errors by Griffin
would have won easily. Foreman manaced to
keep'the hits made off him well distributed,
but was rather unsteady. Score:
Baltlmores 0 0102010 4-8
Athletics 1 01020003-7
Base bits Baltimore. lJ: Athletics, 10.
Errors Baltlmores. 3; Athletics, 1.
Earned runs Baltimore. 5; Athletics, 2.
Two-base hits-Tucker, Qalnn, Stovey.
Struck out By Foreman, 1; by Seward, 3.
Passed balls Qulnn.
Wild pitches seward. 1: Foreman, L
lime of game Two hours.
Brooklyn Benlen by Columbus
New Toek, June 25. The Brooklyn and
Columbus teams played another, interesting
game to-day. It was a pitchers! battle, and as
Baldwin outpitched Caruthers the Columbus
men won. Although only six bits were made
off Caruthers' delivery, they were generally
made just when they were needed, and counted
heavily. The Columbus men feel angry over
yesterday's forfeited game. Score:
Brooklyns. C 0000200O2
Columbus 0 0120100 4
Base hits Brooklyns, 2; Columbus, 6.
Errors Columbus, 6.
Earned runs-Columbus, 3.
Home runs Esterdav, O'Connor.
Struck out-By Caruthers, 2: by Baldwin, 4.
Time of game One hour and 23 minute.
RACING AT HOMEWOOD.
J. BreKnlgbt's Knte Beats J. Fleming's
Duster for $1,000 n Side.
Tbe postponed match race for SL.000 a side,
best three in five, between J. McKnight's Kate
'and J. Fleming's Duster, of which one heat
was paced and won on Friday by Kate in 2:1
was finished yesterday at Homewood. Both
heats were won easily by Kate in 2:55V and
A special race was run for the benefit of
John Louchrey, the lessee of, the tracks, be
tween E. McCall's Otto K and Henry Rea's
Gipsy, best two in three. The race was merely
an exhibition, as Otto K was entirely too
speedy for Gipsy, and won both heats without
any trouble in 2:46 and 2:43.
LOST ON A FOUL,
And tbe Loser Was Knocked Down Eight
Times In Fonr Rounds.
rSrECIAL TELEGBAM TO THE DISPATCII.l
Beaver Falls, June 23 Last night Elmer
Vaughan, of this place, and Leet Shook, of
Chicago, fought with eight-ounce gloves for
a purse of S50L Vaughan to win was to stand
up before Shook for six rounds. The affair
took place on the hillside west of this town,
and was witnessed by a large number of spec
tators. At tbe end of the fourth round the
fight was awarded to Shook on tbe claim of
foul. Vaughan was kn ocked down eight times
in four rounds.
lUcKeesport's Pnrk Openloff.
ISPECIAL TELEGBAM TO THE DISPATCII.J
McKeespokt, June 25. Tbe McKeesport
Driving Park Association will hold its opening
on the afternoons of July 4, 5 and G. A good
many entries have been made and each day's
programme will be extended in consequence.
Tbe races will be interspersed with bicycle
races and other novel features, all of which
will be made interesting, a prizes will be
offered in each. There will be two and three
trotting, pacing and running races daily for
furscs ranging from $85 upward. Stock from,
'ayette, Washington and Greene counties, be
sides the home blooded goers and that of Pitts
burg, has been entered and everything points
to a snecessf nl dedication of the well-eqnlppcd
park with the fine half mile course and other
conveniences in the way of stabling, etc. En
tries will be received up to July i at 6 A. M.
Each day a street parade will take place and
will be escorted by the Electric Band, which
will give concerts dally at the parte
The Winners nt tbe Bay.
Bheepshead Bay. June 25. There was a
very fine attendance here this afternoon. Up
to the second race the weather, thonch clondy,
was pleasant, but tflen it began to rain slightly.
The track was in excellent condition when tho
sport began as tbe time made indicates.
First race, seven-eighths of a mile-Kingston
won la 1:29. Volunteer II second. Persimmons
Second race, seven-eighths of a mile Eolo.won
in 1:28 4-5, Defence second. Belinda third.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile Blackburn
won In l:l5& Druldess second, Kenwood third.
Fourth race, oneand three-sixteenth miles J A
B won In 1:03 1-5, Fresno second. Sam Wood third.
Fifth race, one and one-half miles Hanover
won in 2:35 2-5, Flrenil second. Marauder third.
Sixth race, oneand one-eighth miles Ballston
won In 1:554-5, Sluggard second, Bessie June
Seventh race, one and three-eighth miles Jubal
won In 2:25 4-5, Littroll second, SlUeck third.
Pennsylvania Freshmen .Beat Tale.
New London, June 25. The Yale and Penn
sylvania boating officials bad a red-hot contro
versy at their meeting last night about Yalets
-objections to tbe four post graduates who are'
seated in the Pennsylvania boat as "Ireshmen."
After a long wrangle Yale finally agreed to row
tbe race this afternoon at 6 o'clock. The Yale
-university and freshmen boating men then
notified the Pennsylvania oarsmen that Yale
would row no more races with crews from Penn
sylvania, either freshmen or university. That
will end the Yales annual-contests with tbe
Quakers. The Yale men then asked Harvard
to admit them (Yale) to the Harvard-Columbia
race on Thursday. This fell through, and. ffoto
conversation, it was plain that Harvard is tired
of what they term ''side shows," and favors
confining tbeir annual events to u race between
the Yale and Harvard university and the Yale
and Harvard freshmen crews. The Yale time
was beaten in to-day's race.
The Winners and Losers In the Big Rnees
Chicago, Juno 25. This was the second day
of the Washington Park meeting, the Lake
side stakes for 2-year-old fillies being tbe
principal feature. The attendance was large,
about 7.000 spectators witnessing some excel
lent racing over a fine fast track. Tbe per
formance of Daisy F. in beating Flyaway for
the Lakeside stakes was the leading feature of
First race, purse 8600, 3-year-olds and upward,
penalties and allowances, one and ono-slxteentb
miles Wagram was not beaded during the race,
though the other two pressed him hard for seven
furlongs. At the finish be was five lengths before
Duke of tbe Highlands. Time. 1:50.
Second race, purse 8600, maiden 3-year-olds, 1
mne Brewster led the Held by three lengths
around to the head of the stretch where be quit,
and In a good finish. Boblnhood drew away and
won from Logic by three lengths with Miss Jack
son a good third. Time, l:43)f. , .
Third race, the Lakeside stakes, 2-year-old fil
lies S.50 each, h. f. with SI. 000 added, five-eighths
of a mile: value to winner S3, 070-To an excellent
start. Flyaway and Daisy F. were first away and
ran locked to within 50 yards or the wire where
Flyaway was beaten. Daisy F. won by a length
with Flyaway a half length before English Lady,
Fourth race, handicap sweepstake. 815 each,
$600 added, one and one-clghth mllcs-lt was a fast
and splendidly contested race throughout. Maori
leading all the way. and winning by a neck from
BonltawUhBeacons9eld third. Time, 1:54K.
Filth race, purse. '8600. all ages, three-fourths
ofa mile Aunt Kateledfora naif wlthNotldlend
Sailor Boy close up. In the stretch Prophecy led
for a time, but at the wire Big Brown Jug was
first bv a length with Arundel second, and Glen
della third. A claim of foul against tbe winner
was not allowed. Time, 1:16.
Sixth race, extra, same conditions as the fifth,
three-fourths of a mile At tbe start Grade M.
took the lead and kept It to the half where Sallie
Hagen passed ber and led to the end. It was a
driving finish but Sallie Hagan won by a neck
from Princess Bowling, with Pink Cottage third.
Following are the entries for to-morrow's Wash
ington Park races:
First race, seven and one-half furlongs Early
Dawn 110 pounds. Fustic 110, Joe Courtney 111,
Second race, five and one-half fbrlongs Aunt
Kate IDS pounds. Lizzie Fonzo 103, Extravagance
111. Spent HI. Sunderland 111, Jed US, Lord Pey
ton lis. El Bio Bey 123.
Third race, one and one-fourth miles Ed Mack
115 pounds, Flyton 107, Jno. Keber 105. Mollie's
Last 105, Gilford 100, Landlady 103, Pat Dono
van 112, Huntress 107. Big Three 115. '
Fourth race, one mile Pat Donovan 113 pounds,
Prathcr 103. Cupid 103, Vidette 100. Probua 101,
Kambler 103. Hatto 85, Eva Wise 95, Gardner 92,
Cora Fisher S3, Benson 83.
Fifth race, three-fourths of a mile Banneret
Expounds. Gunshot 122, Jakle Toms 122, Glrondes
1 Zoollte 117. Havlllah 117, Cassell 122, Brando
lette 117, Teuton 122.
THE PLACE OF THE FIGHT.
Honey Island Viewed and Its Location
Gives Considerable Plensnrc:
New 03LEANS,June25. This morning there
assembled at the Merchants' Club, according
to agreement. Colonel R. H. Garratt, Prof.
Dennis Butler, Pat Kendrick. Mr. Rich,
of St. Tammany, Charles Hamilton and
Bud Renand. This papty left on
a special train to meet Frank
Stevenson and W. E. Harding, of the Police
Gazette, and Prof. Mike Donovan, who are on
their way here to select the grounds for the
Kilraln-Snllivan fight. The party went well
provided with a hamper full of good things.
The special train met the Southward pas
senger train, and .after tbe New
York party bad been taken on
board the entire crowd left for an examination
of several points that had been suggested as
suitable places for tbe contest. The first place
visited was Riche's Miller, near Richburg,
thence to Honey Island, Mr. Stevenson was
very much pleased with the island and the in
dications are that the fight will take
place in that vicinity. The- grand stand
Is formed by east and west: Is but 24
miles from New Orleans on tbe Northwestern
Railroad. From Honey Island tbe entire party
went to the Springs, where they dined, return
ing to New Orleans at 9 p.m. The New York
party were tendered a reception to-night by
tbe Southern Athletic Clnb. They will make
several excursions outside tbe city during the
next three days, at the end of which they will
rive the name of ;he place selected for tbe
The Players May Strike.
Chicago, June 25. The report of some days
ago to the effect that a committee of the
League Brotherhood of baseball players bad
been appointed to confer with Messrs. Spald
ing, Day and Rogers concerning tbe classifica
tion rule and the sale of players had consider
able foundation, as it was learned to-day that
tbe League did appoint Messrs. Spalding, Day
and Rogers a committee to receive the Broth
erhood and listen to their grievances. It is
said that Jobn Ward called yesterday upon Mr.
Spalding and placed the wants of the Brother
hood before that gentleman. .Mr. Spalding
Promised to confer witb tbe balance of the
ague committee and give the matter imme
diate attention. It is learned from a reliabln
source that if immediate action is not taken by
the committee there will, at an early day, be a
general strike of League players.
Sullivan's Journey Soatb.
rSPECIAL TELEOIUM TO TnEDISrATCrU
New Yobe, June 23. Arrangements were
completed in Charley Johnston's saloon last
night 'for tbe special train in which John
L. Sullivan, bis backers and friends
will journey to New Orleans on July 8.
Messrs. Wakely, Johnston and Lvnch have
secured a train which will leave Weehawken
over tbe West Shore road at 8:15 on Sunday
evening. John L. will join the party at
Rocbester on Monday afternoon and the start
for Cincinnati will be at 8 o'clock that
evening. They will rest in Cincinnati
a few hours and then go .through to
New Orleans by way of the Queen and Crescent
road. One of th6 cars will contain a pnnching
bag, dumb bells and other appliances in order
that tbe big fellow may be able to keep in shape
on the road. Tbe train will pick up persons
desirous of going at different points along tbe
Tbe English Turf.
London, June 25. At the Newcastle and
Cosforth Park summer meeting to-aay tbe race
for the North Derby 3-year-olds, one mile and
a half, was won by F. Mansfield's Bondajer, F.
G. Lowcher's Workington second and G, Per
kin's Folengo third. There were eight starters.
At the Royal Windsor summer meeting tbe
race for the royal plate. 2-year-olds, five fur
longs, was won by C. Rose's Arcadia; F. Ben
son's, Faust second and Lord' Londonderry's
Daisy Chain third.
Wrestling at Erie.
Erie, Pa., June 25. The stakes have been
posted for a match at catch-as-catcb-can, two
joints down, best two in three, for $100 aside,
between Dennis Gallagher, of Buffalo, and
Hngh Leonard, of Erie. ' The match will take
place on Monday night at the Central Opera
House. Bert Scheller, of St. Louis, and Cbarles
Green, of London, will wrestle on Friday even
at the Bath and Athletic rooms. A wrestling
match is on toot for September.
Jobn Jumps tbe Bope.
r6FECIAL TKLEOnAM TO THE DI8PATCH.1
New Yoek, June 25.-John L. Sullivan has
begun a special course of training to develop
what fighters call their" wind. It consists of
sprinting and of jumplnr the rope. His train
ers sent word to the Illutlraled ATews office
to-day that John had jumped tbe rope 800
times continuously without a miss on Monday.
A Fight Postponed.
San Francisco. Juno 23.-The" fight be
tween Johnny Griffin and Tommy Warren,
which was to have taken place under the au
spices of the California Athletic Club June 28.
has been postponed until July 12 on account of
injuries received by Warren while exercising.
Not Just Thnt Wnr.
London, June 25. The royal yacht squadron
met in London yesterday, and adopted a resolu
tion declaring it impossible to accept the new
deed of gift of the America cup.
Tbe College Ball Champions.
"WrxxiAMSTOWN, Mass., June 25. Williams
won tbe Inter-Collegiate baseball champion
ship by defeating Amherst to-day, 8 to 5.
, 813,000,000 for Pensions.
Washington, June 25. The Pension
office to-day made requisitions upon- the
Treasury Department for $15,000,000 out
of the appropriation "to be available July 1.
This amount will be placed to the credit of
the Pension agents on the first or second of
the coming month. There are, said to be be
tween 8,000 and 10,000 first payment vouch
ers awaiting the deposit of this money.
Our Scotch Ginghams nt 23c Aro tho Gen
And 40-cent quality at that. Might as well
get the best, especially -when they' don't
cost any more. Jos. .Hobne & Co.'s,
Pemi Avenue Stores.
The Tact That He Eilled Capt. Daw
son is Proved Beyond Donbt.
SOME YERY DAMAGING EVIDENCE.
The Innocent Cause of the Trouble Appears
as a Witness.
STOEI BELATED BI THE FBENCH MAID.
She Gives Her Testimony Frankly and Produces a
The evidence prodncedagainst McDow as
the murderer of Captain Dawson is over
whelming. The fact of the killing and the
effort to bury the body- has been completely
established. The French maid gave her
testimony, before the court yesterday. -
Chableston, S. C, June 25. The Mc
Dow trial was resumed this morning. The
courtroom was well filled and the popular
interest unabated. John H. Deveraux,
Henry Oliver and Mike Hogan were exam
ined by the State to establish McDow's
attempt to bury Captain Dawson's body aft
er the shooting. The evidence in this point
was overwhelming. The State thus far. has
established beyond question the fact of the
killing, the fact that McDow shot Daw
son in the back, and the fact that he tried
to bury the body.
The evidence of Marie Bardayron, Mrs.
Dawson's French maid, was the feature of
the trial to-day. She was brought here by
Mrs. Dawson from Geneva, Switzerland,
two years ago, as governess for her chil
dren. She is 20 years old, and a handsome
brunette, with dark hair and eyes, an intel
ligent face and a well-developed form.
A TABGET FOB ALL EVES.
She attracted the attention of every, spec
tator in court She understands English,
but speaks it imperfectly. An effort to
have her testify through an interpreter was
objected to by McDow's counsel, and she
spoke in English. Her manner was col
lected, and throughout the ordeal she bore
herself with an air of innocence.
She successfully combatted.. all the at
tempts of Judge Magrath, McDow's coun
sel, to elicit something that would weaken
her testimony. Her first meeting with Mc
Dow, she testified, was in the first of last
February. He met her on the street and
asked her to run away with him. She told
him that she would not do it, and that she
would not leave Mrs. Dawson for anything.
He met her quietly on the street after that,
and persecuted her with his attentions when
she was going to school with Captain Daw
son's children, and when she was returning
He visited her several times at Capt.
Dawson's house when Mrs. Dawson was in
Washington and Capt Dawson was at his
work in the Courier-Journal office. He
sent her flowers, and poetry and gave her a
watch to remember him by. He told her
that be had married a Germanwoman for
her money; that his married life was an
unhappy one and that he wanted her to run
away with him and marry him.
A VEEY BAD MAN. '
McDow told her he could not get a di
vorce from his wife in Charleston, but
would take witness to North Carolina and
after securing a divorce would marry her.
She gave McDow a book bearing the title
"Betwixt Love and Law." She had never
read it but knew about what the contents
were. It was, she said, a story about ai
married woman in love with a man.
In her case the situation was reversed;
and was the case of a married man in love
with a woman. McDow had taken a photo
graph from her and had kissed her "two
times" and "only two times." She knew
that his conduct toward'her was not what it
should have" been. ,
The witness often shrugged her shoulders,
as is usual with French women, when she
did not understand the question, but made
a good impression by her conduct on the
stand. The case for the defense will be
opened to-morrow and perhaps McDow
himself will take the stand. The argument
will probably not begin before Friday.
HEE MIND DKSETTLED.
Tbe Cnuso of tbe Suicide of Kirs. Charles
Hoon, of Beaver Falls.
rEFXCIAL TELE011A1I TO THE DISPATCH.
Beaver Falls, June 25. About noon
to-day Mrs. Charles Hoon, the wife of a
well-known and prominent grocer of this
place, committed suicide by taking a dose
of rough on rats. She died about 3
o'clock this afternoon. Eight months ago she
pave birth to a child and has been seriously
ill ever since. During the Johnstown flood
she lost a brother, John Leslie, clerk at the
Cambria Iron -Works, and it is thought
that this los9with the continued ill health
preyed upon her mind so that she deter
mined to commit the rash act which ended
WHERE SOME SALVAGE WEST.
The People Certain That the Laborers
Helped Themselves Llbernlly.
rFBOSI A STAFFC0BRESP0NDEXT,:
Johnstown, June 25. Some of the citi
zens seem to think Booth & Flinn's men
carried off plenty of money and valuables
that they found in the ruins'.
They haven't any positive proof, but they
claim that matry tilings seen after the flood
are missing, and they hold the workmen re
sponsible. A Lnrge Purchase Almost Killed.
rSTZCIAI. TKI.KQKAM TO THE DISPATCH.
McKeespobt, June 25. The largest"
real estate purchase made here for some
time was that of to-day, by which B. B.
Coursiu became owner of the Brown block,
corner Fifth avenue and Market street.
He paid $22,500 for it, and proposes to have
n block' erected thereon to cost not less than
550,000 at once.
At 1 o'clock this morning Thomas Pain
ers, a mill man, was badly beaten at a point
on tbe B. & O. B. B. by a crowd of men.
Twenty-five stitches were necessary to close
up wounds in his head. He also had a very
narrow escape from having his throat cut "
A Jnstlce Jailed.
(SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Wheeling, June 25. A. B. McCahon,
a Justice of tbe Peace for this county, was
committed to jail to-night in default of 5900
bail to answer three charges preferred
against him by Miss Pearl Beachtall, a
young lady s(wing at his house. The hear
ing to-morrow promises sensational features.
Relief for Panama.
Paris, June'25. The committee of the
Chamber of Deputies having the matter in
charge has approved the bill for the relief
of the Panama Canal Company.
A Rumored Disaster.
Little' Bock, June 25. It is reported
that a serious wreck occurred on the St.
Louis, Arkansas and Texas Bailroad near
PinelJluff to-night at a late hour and sev
eral people were killed.
3,000 Pairs Laco Cnrtnln Bargains.
You can't find their equal' at the prices
75 cents, to (5 00 a pair.' Better see "now
many windows you want furnished and1
come in at once. Jo's.. Hobne & Co.'p
Silveb'Aoe Bvk at $1' 50 per full quart,
Sold everywhere. Principal, depot, .Max;
Klein, Allegheny.,, f r -.wre .
THE END OF ALL.
Death Comes to the Relief of Sirs. Hayes In
the Early Dawn Messaces of Con-
dolcnco From President and Mrs.
Harrison Fremont's Grief.
Fbemont, June 25. Mrs. Hayes is no
more. All night long the sorrowing family
watched around the bedside. Mrs. Hayes
lay motionless, and bnt for tbe faint breath
ing and the weak fluttering of the pulse
there were no signs of life. The anxious
watchers, waiting only for the inevitable
end, were bowed with grief, and scarcely a
word was spoken the long night through.
The physicians kept in the background and
the family were alone with their loved one.
In-vain they hoped for a slight rally that
mi&ht come before death so that she conld
recognize and speak to them.
As morning dawned, the hold on life
grew weaker and weaker, and finally the
spiiit took flight. In a voice choked with
grii f the physician announced that the end
bat come, and tbe family's long vigil, closed
in l rostration and grief. General Hayes
am his four grown sons, Bnrchard, Webb,
Bu 1 and Scott were deeply affected, while
Fa inie is nearly prostrated with grief and
hei long sleepless watch at her mother's
bet: side. The entire city is in monrning,
ant flags are at half-mast Telegrams of
con lolence have been received from many
fric ids, among them President and Mrs.
I AN EVENTFUL LD7E.
3frs. Hayes' maidennamewasLucy Ware'
Welb. Sbe was born the 28th of August,
183 , at Chillicothe, O., and was the young
est hild and only daughter of Dr. James
We b and Maria pook.
S le was married December 30, 1852, and
at t e breaking out of the War of the Be
bel on her family consisted of her mother,
her ;wo brothers and her four little boys.
He ihusband and both of ber brothers inl
ine iately entered the army, and from that
tim until the close of the war, her home
wa: a refuge, ior wounded, sick and fur
Ion bed soldiers going to or returning from
the front She spent two winters in camp
wit i her hnsband in Virginia, and alter the
bat e at South Mountain, where he was
bad y wounded, she hastened east and
joii id him at Middletown, Md., and later
spe b much time in the hospital near Fred
erii : City.
1 uring the four years of her life at the
Wfite House she was distinguished by the
greful cordiality with which she received
all who came to her. .Since- the retirement
of fer hnsband irom private life she has
be an ardently interested member ol the
Wlmen's Belief Corps, and served during
-sucessive years as the President of the
Wlmen's Home Missionary Society of the
MJE. Church. She has been an' honorary
mmber of the Society of the Army of Wes"t
Virginia, the medal o'f which has .been pre
setted to her by the soldiers, whose loyal re
gard for her was a homage most highly ap
pfeciated. I LOVED BY THE LOWXT.
tV Washington dispatch says: The death
Mrs. Hayes was received with feeliugs of
genuine sorrow and regret by the older em
ployes of the White House, to whom she
whs endeared by fond recollections of her
ndness to them, while she was mistress of
e White House. One of the older door
epers, in speaking of her, said:
'Mrs. Haves was a cood. kind woman. If
er there was one. Everyone about the White
House liked and loved her. She used to take
nt tice of all those aronnd her. and she would
of en stop us to make inquiries about how we
wire getting along. At that time I was not
rccularly employed, bnt was sent to help tbe
others when there was a big 'reception, or any
thing of that kind." I did not suppose that
3. Hayes would notice me in such crowd
and recollect me afterward, but she met me on
street one day when I had not been to the
ilte House for a long time before and
iped me. Sbe talked witb me, I think, for
linutes or more, inquiring about my family
how I was getting along. It is not every
ian high up in society would chat witn a
man inai way on tne street, ana i ten vou
-er f onrot it Mrs. Haves was a biz favor-
'itb those who came here and every bit as
lar as Mrs. Cleveland, oniy mat Mrs.
was an old woman, wn lie Mrs. Cleve
land was a young bride. .They both bad that
same way ot attracting people. I Will always
rememlfcr Mrs. Hayes' last reception. I never
saw suet crowds. The women pressed in and
would iardly move when they had passed
throughjthe line, pleading for only one more
look. We had to close-tha doors when there
were lots of neonle outside, and many went
home disappointed because they could not see
A mRNINlr TO SWITZERLAND.
German Gazette Explains Her
Position nnd Dniles.
June 25. The North, German
an article summarizing the his-
tory of tl!
development of Switzerland a
neutrality ;ince tbe Vienna Congress, says :
Switzerlam . has altered her Internal Consti
tution and nfringed the stipulations of the
Congress, I russla, Austria and France in
1848 served notice upon Switzerland that
they would not fulfill the obligations
they had (taken upon themselves to
ward her 'unless she preserved intact
the conditions upon which' her neutrality
was based. But further than' this, the
rights of Switzerland are not established
merely by the maintenance of neutrality,
nor is this principle exclusively dominant
in defining the obligations of Switzerland
to other powers. The accepted doctrines of
international law provide that no State
shall tolerate within its boundaries any
acts or efforts that are injurious to other
States. This'principle applies with especial
force in the case of a eountiy whose neutral
ity, inviolability and integrity are guarded
by other powers. If a State in this position
tolerates or in' any way promotes such inju
rious ftp.ts it linfrinces the nrivilepe which
has been conceded to it by the guaranteeing
breach ot privilege is more
flagrant when the State becomes a party to
efforts' against the safety of a neighboring
State, or exe: cises its authority to prevent
its neighbor rom, warding off hostile in
trigues." THE ALLIES FOR PEACE.
Knlnoky Doefu'c Expect Wnr, Thonch tbe
Situation Is Bad.
ViENNA,,June 25. In the delegations
to-day Count Kalnoky made a long speech
on the political situation. He expressed
the belief that jhe peace of Europe was not
at present endangered, although he
admitted that "the solution was
unsettled audi might 'easily change.
In no. case would Austria be responsible in
the event of peace being threatened. The
allies would do), everything possible to
maintain peace. Che relations of the Aus
trian GovernmentVith Germany aud Italy
were of a cordial and permanent character.
Austria was oh a friendly footing with all
the states of Europl including Bussia.
Replying to questions of delegates, Connt
Kalnoky said that the national interests of
Servia and the personal interests' of the
regents in maintaining their position gave
certain guarantees, xiie project of a union
of all the Servians is idealistic, but its
discussion during the raresent exciting times
I, could not be ignored,
An repiy uuuruier quesuuus uiuui iuii'
nokv said that the recent Catholic Congress
had not affected Austria's friendly rela
tions with Italy. The King of Koumania,
who is en route to Sigmnringen, had a long
interview with Count Kalnoky to-day.
A Verdict for 881,750.
JSPECIAt-TELEOnAM TO CTE DISPATCH. J
Youngstown, June 25. In January,
1888 a new block owned y Mrs. Louisa
Andrews, wife of C. H. Andrews, was
destroyed by natural gas. llrs. Andrews
brought suit against the company for dam
ages, and this afternoon waslawarded a
verdict ior $di,You against the company.
Drowndd by a Tag:.
Albany; N. Y.j June' 25. AMwating
party consisting of John Mattimore, Bd
ward and Joseph Cody, .Maud and Maggie
Horner, aud two girl cousins Of the" Hor
ner's from Hudson, .'K. Yj, while rowingVon
theTxiver were run down by a, tug., and thVr
boat "upset, at 9:30 o'clock, lo-nieht All
.were aro wnea. v .,.
A 0AUADIAN COMPETITOR.
General Manager Towne on the Canada Pa
cific and the Inter-Htato Law.
Sait FbaHcisco, June 25. A.N.Towne,
General Manager of the Southern Pacific
Company, has supplemented his testimony,
given recently before the United States
Senate Committee on Relations with Cana
da, by an' open letter ot the committee
as to the eflect of competition
of the Canadian Pacific Railway on Ameri
can lines. He cites the fabnlous privileges
granted by the Canadian Government to the
railway and shows how its independence of
the inter-State commerce law has seriously
crippled American roads compelled to
compete with it.
Mr. Towne then argues for a modification
of the long and short haul clause of the
law to permit American roads to meet the.
competition of foreign roads, aud urges that
the provision which prohibits pooling be
revoked, and to place all pooling organi
zations under the scrutiny of the Inter
State Commerce Commission with power to
exercise the regulative functions. He
finally contends 'that the railroad Sys
tem built by loreizn power as a
military measure and with the avowed ob
ject of promoting the trade between the
provinces of the country that create it, by
withdrawing their trade from the United
States, should not be favored where favors
can be withheld. American carriers should
be relieved from onerous restrictions laid
upon them bv the fourth and fifth sections
of the inter-State commerce law, so that
they may not be denied any reasonable fa
cility to enable them to control their own
ground against invading carriers.
THEY ARE K0T TEETOTALERS,
Bat They Aro Opposed to tbe Indiscriminate
- Use of Liquors.
Minneapolis, June 25. It was after 10
o'clock when the American Institute of
Homeopathy went into session this morn
ing. The morning was occupied in listen
ing to reports ot the various committees
and bureaus appointed at the last meeting
ot the institute. B. B. Bush, og th e Board
of Censors, reported the names of 56 candi
dates for membership. The first thing of
importance was the memorial presented to
the institute last year by the "Wl C. T. U.
The W. C. T. U. had memorialized the in
stitutes to indnce them to declare against
alcoholic liquors in medicines. This the
institute declined to do.
In their reply to Mrs. F. M. Moore, of
Medina, N. Y., Superintendent of the De
partment of Non-Alcohols in Medicine, the
institute declared itself opposed to the in
discriminate and common use of alcoholic
liquors. They opposed all preparations
known as "bitters" and "tonics," in which
alcohol is the chief ingredient They de
nounced what is known as the '(whisky
cure" for consumption or any other disease,
except, perhaps, "snake bite."
A Bitter Denunciation of Le Caron.
London, June 25. At the meeting of
the Parnell Commission to-day Mr. Joseph
Edward Kenny, Member of Parliament,
denied that he had introduced Le Caron to
Mr. Sexton. He never knew the man.
He further declared that he would not
admit such a man .to his house, as he
showed by his face that he could not be
Cheap Railroad Rates In Mlchlenn.
Lansing, June 24. A great effort was
made this evening by railroad people to
have the vote reconsidered by which the
Chapman graded fare passed tbe
House on Friday. The effort was
defeated, however, and the fate of the bill is
settled beyond recall. The Governor is non
committal on the bill, bnt is supposed to
A Fnpnl Encyclical Letter.
Bome, June 25: The Pope" is preparing
an important encyclical letter, which will
be issued on Sts, Peter and Paul Day. As
the Pope's time is largely ocenpie'd with
this work all audiences at the Vatican
have been for the present postponed.
An Office In Egypt.
WAsmNGTON. June 25. The Department of
State will nominate as the American repre
sentative upon tho International Court of
Original Jurisdiction at Alexandria, Egypt,
Ernest H.Crosby, of New York. In tbls case
the appointment is made and the salary paid by
the Egyptian Government upon tbe nomina
tion of tbe treaty nations entitled to repre
sentation upon the Court.
For Western Penn
sylvania and West Tir
warmer, easterly winds.
PrrrsBUBO, June 25, 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following.
8:00 A. V.
Mean temp ,
LOOP. U ,
5:00 P. 11
8:00 r. II
Hirer St s r.
a fall of 1.3 feet In 24
River Telrgmms. ,
ISPECIAI, TELEGRAMS TO THE DlSPATCH.l
Beowjtsville River 5 feet 9 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 58
at 6 P. M.
JIOBOANTOWN Elver 5 feet and stationary.
"Weather clondy. Thermometer 60 at i P. u.
WABBEif River 2 and 9-10 feet and falling;.
Weather cloudy and.warm.
Purity: A Fact.
Oh, the; rarity of food purity
under the sun. But in the case of
Blooker's Dutch Cocoa
purity is a fact, as attested by all
chemists who have analyzed it.
Owing to its purity it goes further
at $ i per pound than two pounds
of other so-called cocoas. It is
made of the ripest and choicest co
coa beans only. A horseback ride
in the country or a bath in the surf
are incomplete unless followed by
a cup of Blooker's Dutch Cocoa.
Try it and see. Any leading grocer
or druggist will supply, you.
GEO. K. STEVENSON 4 CO..AGENT&
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFT.
for saloon.. Apply to JOHN .MAUL, Bcl
IsJre, O. JeCS-M
F0K8ALE-ATVINELAND, N..J., 10-ACBK
fruit and poultry farm: boaie; oatbnildtn(ts;
hennery wiu hold 1, W chickens; .well fruited with,
crops. Price, SL1W; &- W0. JLBOBEKTS,
TJJI THE WEATHER.
vnuvft,uvjhi9u. . j em np wb
h'cDirt! NoFuss! No Back Ache!
and makes the Shoes WEAR BETTER.
Don't let the women have all thebest things, butuse
ONCE A WEEK FOR MEN.
ONCE A MONTH FOR WOMEN.!
I find it a tip top Harness Dressing.
(CONSUMPTION OF THE BRAIN)
Can certainly be cured by only one thing,
namely: Prot Phelps' great discovery,
It is sold by all reliable druggists.
WELLS, B1CHABDSOU & CO.,
Propr's, Burlington, Vt.
A Remarkable Experience.
MR. H. ROBERTSON
FROM AN UNTIMELY DEATH.
Mr. H. Robertson, a native of Scotland, but
who has been a resident of this country for sev
eral years, has been a victim of kidney disease
witb the following symptoms: He bad a heavy
dragging pain across the small of bis back, ex
tending from one side to the other, and a bloat
ed, dropsical condition of the bowels, high col
ored urine, and he noticed that sometimes it
contained a reddish, brick-colored sediment,
and at other times the sediment was of a light
ish color. He noticed that he felt very tired in
the morning, and as he gradually grew weaker,
his stomach became affected. His appetite
became poor, and he was constantly annoyed
with sour eructations of gas from bis stomach
after eating, and on account of the kidneys not
performing their function properly, hU blood
became charged with rheumatic poison, so that
he had much pain about his shoulders aud dif
ferent parts of his body. As be became more
emaciated he began to congb, and he' felt much
tightness and weight across bis lungs. In
speaking of the matter one day, he said:
"I doctored witb the best doctors I could hear
of, but was fast getting worse. I became mel
ancholy and tnougltt 1 could not live. Finally
I began treatment with the physicians of the
Polypathic Medical Institute, wbo are special
ists for chronic diseases, and although confined
to the bed when I commenced their treatment,
my improvement was very rapid, and I have
been entirely cured by these physicians, and I
gladly sign my name. H. Robertson;"
Anyone wishing'to call upon Sir. Robertson,
or write blm with reference to 'his case, can
have his full adriresMiy calling at THE POLY
PATHIC INSTITUTE. 420 Penn ave. Office
hours, 10 to 11:30 A. JL, 1 to 4 and 6 to 8 P. M.
Sundays, 1 to 4 P. M. Consultation free. je24-D
SOLE GENERAL DEPOT FOB THE
UNITED STATES, UNION SQUARE,
36 'EAST FOURTEENTH ST., N. Y.
-POB. SALE BV-
FLEISHMAN & CO.,
604, 506, 508.Market Street
THE LARGEST fACTOHY I
,IH THE WOHLO. jgty 1
DFHOWOUR y gW
V AkWUCEEOS 100.000
Vlr SPOUHDS PEB OAT ,
D. TAYLORJ.j;0.'S STOCK
TOILET, TEA AND DINNER SETS, .
R. P. WALLACE & CO.'S, .
911 Wnnrl Stropt. W anrl M4 Third-Awnim. Rfitwfffin Sp.rand and Third Ave&
WF ' 9 0
Fair white hands.
Bright clear complexion
Soft healthful skin.
flFEflBST-TfiB Great Enp Gumpleilon SDAP, Sold EYWprtefg.g
wur bt m
uADEONLYbva INTHE WUKLEI
GEO-AJrf ACBETH&CO. PITTSBURGH
Atlantic Crrr, N. X,
Je5-94 - EDWIN LIPPINCOTT.
OTEL NORMANDLE, ATLANTIC CUV,
Under new management.
T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r.
mv22 Late of Colonnade Hotel, Philada.
WTTpn an. Amca rjnvw
'J-A' fc3XAA.Ct3 ilW"
Atlantic uif, n. j.
The largest and leading noiei. .
H. B. WARDEN, .Manager. .
je!5-31 B. H. BROWN. Proprietor.
SBURY PARK-HOTEL BRUNSWICK
A leading hotel In every respect. Beauti
fully situated 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 &. PARSONS. jelMo
THE ELDEEDGE. NO. 18 SOUTH; CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes' walk
of depot or beacb. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS.E.J..
ELDREDGE. Proprietress. mvl6-91-z
SEA GIRT, N. J.
S. W. LEEDS.
jel-2-D Winter address, Cinnaminson, N. J.'
THE NEW COLUMBIA
CAPE MAY. N. J.
Opens June 15, 1S39. James Mooney. "Owner. .-
FRANK H. HILDRETH,
(Late of the Hotel Lafayette.)
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open aU the year. Coaches to and
from Beacb and Trains. Bropby's Orchestra.
Je25-ol CHARLES McGLADE.
Appointments and service first-class.
Spacious lawns 600 feet. Porch promenades.
Cuisino unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS.
je25-52-D Late Lafayette Hotel Phila.
CAPE MAY. N. J.
Directlv on the beach.
Jel-M W. W. GREEN.
THE CHALFONTE. ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in. tbe house. Elevator.
apl6l-D E. ROBERTS &. SONS.
Thomson House, Kane,
McKEAN CO., PENNSYLVANIA.
2000 feet above ocean level. Open aU tho
year. Now prepared for tbe reception of sum
mer visitors. Rates, $2 00 per day and from
87 00 to $14 00 per week. Write for circular.
je!3-3-D C H. KEMP, Prop.
RENOVO, Clinton Co., Pennsylvania. L200
feet above ocean level. Open all the year.
Now prepared for the reception of summer
visitors. Rates, 52 00 per day and from 97 09
toSll 00 per week.
Write for circular.
Jel3-3-D C. H. KEMP, Prop.
CRESSON fePRINGS. PENNA. MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Will open June 25. All trains slop at Cressoa.
For circulars, eta. address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt,
my7-2-DSa Cresson. Cambria Co., Pa.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J
Will open for tbe season June 'S, 1889. The
ALBION will be kept first-class in every par
ticular. Engagements can be made at tho
office of CRAWFORD MILLER, 339 Walnut
st, Philada., until 28th Inst. Office in charge
Edw. Wesson, late Stockton Hotel. Cape May.
N. J. R. W. FARR.
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J.,
By the ocean; hotels open: Continental, Tivoll,
Surf House, Sea View. Philadelphia, Mansion
and others: cottage boarding houses: Floral,
Rosedalf. Ocean View. European and others:
magnificent beacb, bathing and sea views; rates
moderate. Information C. K. LANDIS,
jel2-6 402Locustst. Philadelphia..,
CAPE MAY, N.J.
OPENS JUNE 15L
RATES. $3 and $1, PER DAY. Special rates
by tbe week, month or season. Newly painted,
remodeled, and improved; SCO.00O expended.
New Ball and Amusement Room; Children's
new Dining, Ball and Play Rooms. Cublne and
service first-class. Elegant suites with parlor,
bath and closet. Orchestra of 11 pieces. Dogs
not taken. F. THEO. WALTON,
JOHNPLOOKER & CO.,
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc
WORIK East street. Allegheny City, Pa,
OFFICE AND SALESROOM-89 Water It,
ttsburg. Telephone No. 1370. my3-3rws)
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