Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, June 27, 1889, Page 6, Image 6
' -XV 6 THE PITTSBTJKG- DISPATCH, THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1889. ' H U f.V r ' K P Bad Playing Sends the Clnb to Seventh. Place. BEATEN BY THE SENATOBS. The Hoosiers Once More Trim Up the Gay Bostons. SOME LOCAL BASEBALL GOSSIP. 1 Bio Bey Wins a Great Race at the Chi cago Heeting. GENERAL SPORTING NfiWS OP THE DAI Games Flayed Yesterday. WASIIE?GTOItS. 6....PITTSBURGS. 1 PHILADELPHIAS.. 7. IjCDIAJfArOLlS.... 10. Kew Yokks 12. cincinnatis 6. KansasCitts.... 12. Bbooklyxs 10, ..Clevelaxds 3 ..Bostons 6 ..ClIICAGOS 7 ..St. Locus 1 ,.Loitisvixi.es 2 ..colustbus 3 Association Record. I'erl Ter Won.Ixist.Ct.1 Won.Lost.Ct. St. Louis 39 19 .6T:'clnclnnttls...V9 26 .227 Athletic 34 20 .6S0lKan8asCitys..I2 30 Brooklrns.... 34 2 .607Colnmbus. ....21 33 Baltlmores....S2 23 .SQiLonlsrlUes.... S 46 .3S9 .162 Itengne Record. Perl Per Won. Lost.Ct. Won. 1Ost.Ct. Bostons. 33 13 .717 Chicago 22 28 .444 atTClands.-.S 19 .627 Indianapolis 19 13 er Yorks.. .: 19 .578 PltUburjrs. ..19 29 Miiladelpbla7 21 ..VH.UashlnctonsU 33 .434 .396 .:B7 Games To-Dny. National Leaqtte Washington at Pitts burr;; Bostons at Indianapolis; New Yorks at Chicago; Phlladelphias at Cleveland. Axeeicax Association Columbns at Baltimore; Cincinnatis at St. Louis; Louis villes at Kansas City.. ISTKENATIONAI. LEAGUE Buffalo at Rochester: Hamiltons at Syracuse; Torontos avlietroit: Londons at Toledo. The Winners. At CmcAOO First race. Joe Courtney. 1; Marchma, 2. Second race. El Rio Bey, 1; Lord Peyton, 2. Third race. Huntress, 1; Ed Mack, 2. Fourth race, Gardner, 1; Pat Donovan, 2. Filth race, Teuton, 1; Gunshot, 2. A TAME AFFAIR. Tho Senators Beat the Home Talent Id an Easy Way. Yesterday's game at Recreation Park be tween the home players and the Senators will Co on record as one of tne worst efforts made by the local team. Now and again there has been some very rocky ball put up by the local talent, but it would be difficult to recall an instance much worse than yesterday's display. The home players played with almost as little activity as clams; at no stage of the game did they get above the degree of quality seen in a second-rate amateur club. Morris' pitching was far from effective, and the fielding of his colleagues was listless. Not a man in the team ever came near making a brilliant play, and many chances were offered to do so. Dunlap's -I judgment in the field was not up to his usual cood standard, and the base running of the team was exceedingly poor. The great fault of the contest, however, was the weak hitting of the home players. O'Day was in the box for the visitors and to say the least his pitching WAS FAB FEOM GOOD. He was not as speedy as usual and still the home players could do nothing with him at all. The baU was coming over the plate like a bal loon, yet the home fellows couldn't touch it. This made the TOO or 00 people weary, indeed. The visitors fielded perfectly and Fessenden's umpiring was very shaky. Altogether the game; is hardly worth talking about. The visitors were the first to score, and they earned a run in the second inning, and after Irwin had been retired on a fly to Smith, Carney rapped out a splendid single over first base. Mack then made a scratch hit inside tho diamond, Daly made a sacrifice hit and Carney scored, but Alack was nabbed at second. O'Day sent ont a two-bagger and Hoy flew out to Emttb. .Inthe third inning "Wilmot led off with a fine single to rizht and got to second on Myers' sacrifice. Wise also made a sacrifice and Wilmot reached third. Irwin's long single to center field brought Wilmot home. MAKING THE SUITS. The Senators-made another ran in the sixth on two singles and a wild throw by Morris. In the eighth inning, after Wise was out, Irwin made anptber good single and Hanlon muffed Carney's long fly to center, Irwin reaching third. Mack banged a single to left and Irwin scored. Carney scored on Daly's single and Mack stole third and reached home on a wild throw of Fields to second. O'Day made a single, but Daly was retired at third base. Hoy finished the inning by flying out. Tho home players made their run inthe fifth. Dunlap sent out a good single over stcond base and got to second on the sacrifice o Kuehne. Smith's single advanced Dunlap a "point. Jriems saennce orongnt in tne run, following is tne iuu score: t rfTTSBUKG B B F A X WASH'TON. B B V A Z Ifpnlon. m.. 0 0 1 1 2 113 0 3 1 2 0 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 Hot. 1 0 12 113 bdnday, r... 0 Wilmot, m. likekley, I., Myer, 2 0 0 3 Wise, 3 0 0 1 Irwin, s 2 3 2 Carney, l... 2 1 10 Mack, r 13 2 Daly, c 0 14 O'Day, p.... 0 2 0 Usui, 1 hnliu. 2., liehne. 2... Smith, s..... Feias, c... iorrls, p... Totals... .1 8 24 9 4 Totals 6 11 27 14 0 Plttsburgs 0 0001000 0-1 Washington 0 1100103 -6 Earned rnns-Pittsburgs, 1: Washingtons, 3. Two-base hits-Sunday, Smith, O'Day. Total bases on hits Plttsburgs. 7; Washing tons. 12. Sacrifice hlts-Knehne, Flelds,2; Morris, Myers, Wise, Daly. Stolen bases Sunday, Beckley, Hoy. . Double plays Beckley, unassisted; Myers and Irwin: Wise, Myers and Carney. First base on errors Plttsburgs, 0; Washing tons, O. First base on balls Fields, Wilmot, Mack. Mruck out-Wise. Hit by pitched ball Sunday nnd MauL Left on bases-Plttsburgs, 4; Washingtons, 7. Time of game One hour and 40 minutes. Umpire Fessenden. SOME HEAVY HITTING. The Giants Let Loose nnd Slaughter Anson's Team. Chicago, Jane 20. With the exception of tho first inning this afternoon New Yorks played a faultless game. Welch was in the box for tho Giants and pitched a good game, keep ing -what hits were made well scattered. For Chicagos, Krock was pounded nnmercilully. New Yorks making 16 hits off his delivery for a total of 31 bases. Tenercame in to pitch in eighth, but the Giants pasted him for four hits in that inning, showing conclusively that they bad their batting clothes on to-day. Chicagos played bard to win, and in the sixth parsed New Yorks by L, bnt In the seventh New Yorks batted ont 4 rnns and in the eighth 3 more, a lead the White Stockings could not overcome. Whitney's work at third was very brilliant, accepting every chance offered, 211 of which were very difficult. Gore, Connor and O'Ronrke did great work with the stick. Attendance, 2,800. CHICAGOS. B B r A X -NEW TORK6.E B T A X ltyan. m.... VanH'tn. L. Duffr. r Anson, l..M Pfefier, 2.. Farrell, c... Bums. 1. .. Krock, p .. Kastlan, s... Tcner, p..... 1 O l 1 1 O 1 10 1 7 Gore, m 2 3 2 z 2 2 3 3 14 1 1 4 3 2 1 2 1 1 0 Tiernan,r... 0 Ewlng, c... 1 Connor. 1... 3 Klchard'n, 2 1 O'K'rke, 1.. 3 Hatfield, s... 0 Whitney. S. 1 Welch, p.... 1 T0U1S.....I2 2127 1S 3 Tptals . ,7 82720 4 Chicagos ... 0 0 0 0 4 0 1 07 0 0 3 0 2 4 3 0-12 ew lores.. Vlm.TnA runt Chtrnroit. 4 Mew Yorks. 8. Two-base bits Van Haltren. Burns. Hatfield, O'Kourke. Three-base hit Ryan. Home runs-rarreU. Gore. O'Kourke, Connor 2. Stolen bases-Ewlng, Hatfield, Whitney. Double plays Pfefier, Burns: Connor, Klcaard son. rirst base on balls By Krock, 2; by Welch, 4; tyTener. u Struck out Br Krock. 2: br Welch. L. - Time of game Two hours and 10 mliuiai, Baplre-LTBct, BEAT THEM AGAIN. Tho Hootlers Keep Perslng Awny at the Bostons. Indianapolis, June 26. Tho local club again defeated the Bostons to-day in a closely contested came. The pitchers were hit in abont the same ratio, but Getzeln was the most effective at critical points. The features of the game were the batting of Denny, Glasscock's General play, and a brilliant catch and throw to the plate by McGcachy, where a run was cut off. Score : IXDI'rOLIS. B B P AI BOSTON'S. It B P A E Seery. 1 2 Ulasecock.8. 1 hiilllvan, ra. 0 lllnes. 1.... 1 Dennv, 3.... 3 l)ily,c 1 McUeachy, r 2 Uassctt,:.... 0 (jetzcln, p.. 0 ltrown. 1.... 1 3 0 0 2 2 2 112 1 2 1 I 1 0 1 6 2 2 Johnston, m I Kelly, r..... 0 llroutlicrs, I. 1 Klchard'n, 1 1 Nash. 3 0 Qulnn. s.... 0 Bennett, c... 0 Clarkson, p. 2 Totals 10 14 27 13 3 Totals 6 12 27 15 4 Indianapolis 00011403 1-10 Bostons 0 0.0 0 4 1 0 Q 16 Earnea rnns Indianapolis,: Ilostons. 4. Two-base hits Ulasscoct, Denny, McGeachy, Getzeln, Kelly. Sacrifice hits -Glasscock, Daily, Bennett, John ston, Kelly, Brouthers. Home runs Mlasscock, Denny 2, Clarkson. Stolen base Kelly. Donble plays Glasscock to nines, Kelly to Broutbera. First base on balls-Off Getzeln. 2; off Clark son, 3. Struck out-By Getzeln. 5; by Clarkson, 3. Time of game One hour and S3 minutes. Umpire Curry. COULDNT HIT BUFF. Tho Spiders Nearly Get Shut Out by the Phillies. Cleveland, June 26. Bufflnton pitched a splendid game to-day, and up to the eighth in nine the Clerelands did not get a hit. In the eighth and ninth innings, by hnnchlne their hits, they secured three earned runs. The at tendance was below 600. Score: CLEVXLA'D B B P AX piiilad'a. n b r a z Strieker, 2. 0 McAleer, m. 0 McKean. s.. 1 TwltcheU, L 1 Faitz.1 0 Kadford.r... 1 -Itbe-in, 3 ... 0 bnyder, c... 0 Bakely, p... 0 Wood. 1 1 Thompson, r 1 Mulvey, 3... 1 Fojrartv. m. 2 Clements, c 0 Farrar. 1.... 1 Mailman, s.. 0 Gleason. 2... 0 Bufflnton, p. 1 Totals. 3 7 Mil 3 Totals 7 10 27 9 2 Cleveland. 0 0000001 23 Phlladelphias 2 01 10102 7 Earned runs Cleveland!, 3; 1'hlladelphlas, 2. Two-base hits JIcKean, Radford, Mulvey, Fo garty. Sacrifice hits Mnlvey, Farrar. Hallman. Stolen, bases FoRarty. Donble plays r.atz to McKean; Strieker to Faatz: Farrar to Mulvey. First base on balls Clevelands, 1; Phlladel phias, 3. Mnick out-CIevelands, 7; Phlladelphias, I, Passed balis-bnyaer, 1. Wild pltehes-Bakely, 4. Time of same One boar and 50 minutes. Umplre-ilcQnald. ASSOCIATION GAMES. The Reds Beat the Browns In a Good Game. St. Louis, May 20. Duryea's wonderful pitching won the game for Cincinnati to-day, the Browns being unable to do anything with his delivery. He was splendidly supported. Stivetts, the Browns' new pitcher, made his debut with the team and be made a good im pression. His support was very ragged, how ever, errors at critical stages of the game by Robinson and Boyle being responsible for three of the runs. The Cincinnatis won the game squarely on its merits, and put op the best came here they ever have. Score: bU Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 Cincinnati! 3 0 10 0 10 1 Base hits St. Louis, 2: Cincinnati, 7. Errors St. Lonls. 4: Cincinnati. 0. Earned rnns St. Louis. 1: Cincinnatis, 1. Two-base hlts-Holllday, 2; o'Hell, 1. Home run Keenan. Strnck outBy Stivetts, 9; Duryea, 6. Passed ball-Boyle, 1. Time ol game-One hour and 40 minutes. Umpire Kerins. 0-1 -6 IN DIFFICULTIES. Brooklyn Beats Columbus and Refuses to Pay Over the Gate Money. New York, June 20. The Brooklyn and Columbus teams played the final game of the series to-dayi The Bridegrooms won easily. The Brooklyn ciUD refused to pay over to Man ager Buchenberger Columbus' share of the gate receipts. President Byrne telegraphed Association headquarters that be will insist on the Columbus team being fined 81,500 for re fusing to play on Monday. The gate receipts inthe different cities will bo withheld from Columbus until the amonnt is made up. Manager Buchenberger says he can do noth ing until be returns home. The action of Brooklyn to-day leaves Buchenberger short of funds with which to meet hotel and other ob ligations. Score: Brooklyn 0 2 10 0 12 0 4-10 Colnmbns 1 200000003 Base hits Brooklyns, 9: Columbus, 6. Errors Brooklyns 3: Columbus, 5. Earned runs Brooklyns, 3. Two-base hits Burns, Corkhlll, O'Connor. Wldner. Home runs Fontz, Terry. Mm ck out-By Terry, 10; by Wldner, 2. Wild pitches-Terry, 1. Time of frame Two hours. Umpire-Goldsmith. THE COWBOYS IN LINE. They Return Home nnd Wallop the Colonels Badly. Kaksas Crrr.Jnne 28. The Kansas City team celebrated its return home to-day by easily defeating Louisvilles in a sharply played game. The club hit Ramsey bard and fielded without anv error. Burns and Manning led the hatting with three hits each. Score : Kansas Cltvs 4 2 0 3 0 0 3 0 Louisvilles. 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Base hits -Kansas Cltys, 13: Louisvilles, 6. 0-12 0-2 Jiimii-iuiueu t'lkjs, v; AjUUISVIUCS, tf. Earned runs Kansas, 5; Louisvilles. 2. Strnck out By Swartiel, 3: by Ramsey, 5. Passed balls-Donahue, 1; Cook, 2: Vaughan, 2, Time of game-One hour and 50 minutes. Umpire Ferguson. SIGNED MEEHAN. President Howell, of the Wheeling Clnb, Says n Few Words. President Howell, of the Wheeling ball clnb, was in the city yesterday and stated that he had signed Meehan, of the Uniontown clnb. Mr. Howell, during a conversation.' said that efforts are being made to have Sunday bail playing at Wheeling. He said: "We must do as others do, and I think we have a right to. I think we will get grounds on the Ohio side of the river, close to Wheel ing. If we can do this we'll have Sunday games, and then we'll have Snnday audiences of 5,000 or 6,000 people." Mr. Howell went on to say that Kennedy, the young Wheeling pitcher, is not for sale at present. Several good clubs want bim. Gone to Meet Searle. New Yobe, June 26. The great Canadian oarsman, William O'Connor, and his manager, Fred Mossop, sailed to-day for England on the Germanic, and neither will return until it is determined whether O'Connor is the champion sculler of the world or not They arrived in this city yesterday and quartered at the St. James Hotel. O'Connor is as brown as a berry, and although he is over-weightabbut 12 pounds, be says he is glad of it, for he expects to train lor his race with Searle, tho Australian cham pion, harder than he has yet done. , . He and Searle are matched to row for J5.0O0 and the championship of the world on the Thames river course during September. The exact date of the race has not been settled on. Offers for Itrnmm nnd Bean. There are plenty of offers for Pitchers Krumm and Beam. Yesterdaya telegram was received in tuis city from Manager Ed Swart wood, of the Hamilton team, asking who is the better pitcher of tho ttvo. Almost all tho play ers recommended Krumm. Umpire Fessenden states that the Quincy club will take both pitchers at once. Manaccr Phillips has discovered why all pitchers who come here are more effective on tbese grounds than they are on their own re spective grounds. He states that this is caused by the rear part of the box being elevated a little. He will have it leveled down to-day. They Mean Business. The G. W. Scotts will play the Northside Comets at 'Cycle Park to-day. The Scotts want to hear from any amateur club in the county and are ready to play the Our Boy Carnegies, or the Climax team for 25 or (SO a side. To-Day's Home Game. The Senators will end their present series here today. Person and Mack will be their batteries and Staley and Lauer will represent the homo team. "Miller will be ready to catch to-morrow, bnt it will be two or three weeks at least before Carroll's shoulder is better. Captain McGuIro Enters. Captain McGulre, the famous broadswords man, writes to this paper from Elmira, stating thatie will enter next week's big tournament 1 at Expositiloa rart,Iho.ontetj indeed,! promises to be a sensational one. ; Another per son, slgnlng-himself "Infantry," writes to THE Dispatch statins that he would like to con test against any of the competitors with the baj one t with either sword or lance. THE CHICAGO RESULTS. EI Rio Bey Wins n Remarkable Raco on a Fast Track. Chicago, June 26. Over 6,000 people attend ed the races at Washington Park, No stakes were on the card, tho events being parses and overweight handicaps. The track was in fine condition and the time very fast in each in stance. The feature of the day was the great performance of El Bio Bey in giving away woisht to all of his opponents and winning easily after stumbling at the start and getting off last. The details: First race, purse tOOO, 3-year-olds and upward, maiden allowance, seven and a half furlongs It was a very fast race, with Joe Courtney an easy winner. Eustlceled for a quarter, when Joe Courtney went past him and was not afterward headed. He won br a length and a half, wltb Marchma second and Early Dawn third. Time, 1:35. f Second race, purse $G0O, 2-year-olds, penalties and allowances, live and a half furlongs Jed was first. El Klo Bev stumbled at the start and cot off last. Jed led to the turn, where El Klo Bey went East the field. In the stretch he had to be whipped, utbe drew away and won by two lengths, with Lord Peyton second and Extravagance third. Time. 1:03. Third race, handicap sweepstakes, (20 each, with 8750 added, mile and a quarter It was a very heavy betting race and a splendid contest. They were sent off to an excellent start. Bie Three took the lead before the stand was reached, and kept it for nine furlonss, with Gilford and Ed Mack rnnnlng next to him. In the last hundred yards Huntress came out of the bunch and won by two lengths, with d Mack and Flyton third. Time, 2:03. Fourth race, purse fOOO. selling, one mile Cupid took up the running-, and led for five furl on its, with Crow Fisher second. On the turn Benson passed him, and led to the borne stretch. In the last furl ont; Gardner and Pat Donovan drew away, and In a whipping finish Gardner won by a short length, Prather was third, four lengths hack. Time,l:4W. Fifth race, purse JG00, 3-year-olds, three-quarters of a mile Gunshot and Bannerette led until well into the finish, where Murphy brought Teu ton up, ana won a fast race bv two lengths, .Gun shot second and Brandolettc third. Time, l:14,'j. Following are the entries for to-morrow's Washington Park races: v First race, three-quarters of a mile Harry Me. 93 pounds; Dancing King. 109: Mamie Hunt, 107; McDowell. 96; Long Boy, 109; Contempt, 107, Electricity, 91: Carrie Burke, 102; Kate Malone, 104; Lizzie P, 102: Vermont. 106, Keserve. 101. Second race, extra, three-quarters of a mile Trust, 109 pounds: Brldgellcht, 112: Kate Bens berg. 102: Maori. 107: Tom Hood, 109; Geraldlne, 107: Irene, 104; Spinnctte, 1W; Little Miuch, 108; Serenade, 101: Gladstone, 109: Catalpa, 104. Third race, five-eighths of a mile Dilemma, I0S pounds: Bed Light, 121: Isaac Lewis. Ill: Ex travagance, 111; Polemus. HIj'MaryMalloy, 115; Alarm Bell 103; Can Can, 103. Fourth race, the Oakland handicap, mile and an eighth -iallle Hagan, 99 pounds: Beaconsfleld, 103: Kaloolab, 109: Money Montgoinery,95; Poteen, 116: Havilau, 100; Hlndoocraft, 110; Lcontlne. 93: Brldgellght, 100; Fayette, 100: Tenacltv, 106; Le Premier, 95: The Chevalier, 103: Los Angeles, 111; Winona, 104; VonTromp, 110; Dad, 107; Itepent, 95; Arlsti, 110: Once Again, 118. Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth Antonio, 99 pounds; Mirth, 91: Fredrlca, 102; Ernest Race, 93. blxthrace. one mile Venceur. lZ2nounda: Ladr ncmp, 107; Kloodtlde, 122; Winning Ways, 107. A BAR TO THE FIGHT. Though Preparations Go on the Governor Proclaims tho Encounter. t SPECIAL TILEQIIAH TO TM DISPATCH. New Orleans, June 26. The Sullivan Kilrain Sght will take place at some point on the Queen and Crescent or the Cincinnati. New Orleans and Texas Pacific Railway at or near tho Mississippi line, and probably at Honey Island on tho line. The railroad offered the most liberal terms, and tho contract was drawn up last night providing for 5,000 tickets, as it is thought a large crowd will attendi The Kil rain people have raised several objections to St. Tammany. They claim that the telegraph facilities there are very bad, but tho Western Union has promised to remedy this defect. Frank Stevenson, one of Kilrain's backers, and who has the choice of the battle ground, de clared to-day that the fight would not be on Honey Island. "There are too many despe rados living here," he said, "who would crowd around the ring and raise a disturbance." The Kilrain people will let Sullivan's friends know their choice of location bynext Saturday, when the latter can run over and visit the spot. All parties expressed the belief that the fight will come off. Kilrain will reach here on the 5tb. He will not train here at all, but will devote his three days to resting in a quiet spot in tho suburbs preparatory to the fight. A special from Baton Bonge says: "Governor Nichols to-day ' issned the follow ing proclamation to suppress prize fighting: "Whereas, information deemed reliable has been received by me to the effect that one or more prize fights have been arranged to take glace shortly in some of the parishes of this tate, now, therefore, I, Francis T. Nichols, Governor of the State of Louisiana, have thought proper to taue this, my proclamation, with the view of calllngtthe attention of tho constituted authorities of the several parishes of this State to the said fact, to the end that, being duly advised, they strictly perform their duty In the premises by vigilance and the use of their legal authority and the instrumentali ties which the law has placed In their hands, they do make it certain that no such disgrace ful exhibition shall take place in Louisiana, and fti the further end, that if such exhibition he attempted, that all persons concerned there in may be held to a strict legal responsibility and punishment," IT WAS THE FASTEST MADE. The Banning Mllo. by Badge in 1:40 tho Great Feature at Sheepsbead. New Yobk, June 26. The feature on a good track at Sheepshead Bay was the running a mile by Badge in 1:40. First race, mile Badge won by half length ahead of Bella B In 1:40, but a quarter of a second behind Ten Brocck's famous record, but really the fastest time ever made, for It was made in a race wltb horses and Badge carried 115 pounds to Ten Broeck's 110 pounds. Stuyvesant equaled this time In a run, but neonlv carried 111 pounds. Bella B second. Ban Cloche third. Second race, three-quarters of a mile Drizzle won In 1:182-5, Mucilage second. Canteen third. Third race, one mile-Tanner won in 1:13, GIp sev Queen second, Cortez third. Fourth race, one and one-quarter miles-Dead heat between Wynwood and Hyperion ror first In 2:12, Satisfaction next. Wynwood won the run off In 2:13. Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Svntax won In 1:53 4-5, Vivid second. Bed Prince third. The following are the entries for to-morrow: First race, one mile Cynosure 97 pounds. Car toon 97, Belinda 107, Eurns, Bralt, VoAintccr each 116, Tristan. Defense,, Climax each IDS, Brown Charlie 112, Mcridan 8& Second race, three-Itrurths of a mile Onward 118 pounds, Cayuga US, Kenwood 115, Favorite 115, Blackburn 125. Third race, one and one-fonrth miles Kern. 107 pounds; :Klng Idle, 107; Salvator, 125; J. A. II., 125; Kadlant, 117: Sam Wood, My Fellow, Jubal, Sluggard, each, 112. Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles Han over. 119 pounds; Eolian, 119; Kingston, 121; Bar rister. 110; Hvpocrlte, HO; Swift, 111; Brother Ban. Ill Badge. 117. Fifth race, mile and three-sixteenths, Handicap Swift 115 pounds, Cartoon 112, DunboynelU, Burch 109, Leloges, 105, Panama 104, J. J. O'B 104, Bronzemart 100. Slxtb race, mile and tbrce-clghths Lelogos, Wilfred, Kowland, "Tattler. Pericles, Sinrord, Folly, Charley Kusscll. Ofcllus Boccaclo, each III pounds. Gendarme, Lannes, Sllleck. Passport each 95. Gladiator 110, Prospect 110, My Own 106, Diadem 109. Weather very threatening. THE INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. At Syracuse Svraeuses 3 0 3 0 10 0 Hamiltons 1 0 0. 0 G 1 0 I At Rochester, rain. At Springfield Springfields 0 0 10 0 0 0 Wheelings 110 2 0 2 1' Base hits Springfields, 7: Wheelings, 12. Errors Springfields, 7; Wheelings, 7. 0-7 0-8 03 0-9 Englcdrnrn's Challenge. To the Sporting Editor of The Dlspatcn: The following letter explains itself: Please mention In your next lssne that If Mr. J. Meagher means business and wants to give me a 15-hour-go-as-you-please race for 200 a side, in three or four weeks' time, he can be accommo dated by leaving a rorlcit at Tnu DisrATcn office. J. J. ESQELDnUil. Roach Water Stopped Them. New London, Conn.. June 26. The Harvard-Columbia race (Freshmen) was postponed until to-morrow on account of rough water. EXCURSION RATES TO KANSAS. A Trip In Harvest Time for Only One. Half the Regular Fare. Kansas City, June 26. The Western States Passenger Association and the Trans Missouri Passenger Association announce that they have agreed to run "harvest ex cursions" from Eastern points, to all points in Kansas, Colorado and the West at the rate of one fare for the round trip, the tickets to be good for 30 days from the time of sale. Stop-overs will be allowed at 'all points west of the Missouri river. The days of the sale are August 6 and 20, September 6 and 24. DIED. . EVANS At the parents' residence Thir teenth street, Hoathside, Maboabet -Anit, daughter of Lewis and Ann Evans, aged 6 years and 3 months. Notice of funeral hereafter. A PATHETIC APPEAL. Wearied With Waiting the Johnstown Committee Asks for Aid. THE GREAT NEED IS PROMPTNESS ,To Inspire the Sufferers With Fresh Hope to Help Themselves. A PRO RATA DISTRIBUTION OF MONEI Johnstown, June 26. The Johnstown Finance Committee addresses a letter to all committees holding funds for the relief of the Johnstown sufferers, in -which it is stated there is need for the-proznpt and wise use of the money so generously contributed. The community needs everything, and the Finance Committee urges that the proper way to relieve it is to put money into the hands of the indi vidual members of the community with whlbh they cart supply their needs. The committee says it takes this step only after waiting as long as it could for the commit tees throughout the country to indicate what steps they intend to take, which they have thus far; failed to do. The committee has been obliged to adopt a plan for using I its own pittance, and will soon have an accurate registra tion of nil survivors, when its money will be divided am'png them. The amount given each will be imall, but will surprise the people with the hope that the larger amounts will soon be available, and give fresh hope to those trying to establish themselves in their lost employments. The letter is signed by James McMillen, Chairman, and Cvrus Elder, Secretary, of the Johnstown Finance Committee. It proceeds thus: THE SAD STATE OF AFFAIBS. The position hbre is as follows: The working people are offered ample employment, and as they are a people who own their own homes, they are sticking to Johnstownvn spite of their present privations. Our merchants and trades men seeing this are quickly opening their stores in shanties or board buildings of any type. We have thus, on the one hand a community needing enough .supplies from the merchants to enable them tb do a good business, and on the other hand the mercharits making an earnest effort tp supply this demand. If we can bring these two together, ana Keep them together during the next 60 days, our community will again be self-sustaining. But already the inability of the people to purchase is causing great des pondency upon', the part of the merchants, which if not speedily checked will cause furth er want and hopelessness. There Is bnt one method to check this, namely: To furnish the people tho funds with which to go to the mer chants and make the purchases of that which will relieve them from their sufferings. Two needs are) before us. First, to commence distribution immediately. Second, to continue it on a basis equitable to all and satisfactory to tho country. ) The registration spoken of above takes into account merely the number of survivors to be reached quickly by the first distribution. The above is lor snood. Following this the same machinery will collect close and accurate sta tistics; so that by the time the good effects of the first distribution have worn away we will be ready for a fajr n& equitable further dis tribution, of farther sums secured based, not upon the numbers of the flood sufferers, but upon their respective losses. TO MAKE PEOPLE EABN. Coincident witli the distribution we are mak ing all the arrangements here that we can make to curtail tub free distribution of supplies of all sorts, in order to check two large evils first, waste of money contributed by the nation. Immense amounts of valuable material are coming here, the very things that are not need ed, while the thlngB that are needed,the people, as we say, are absolutely suffering for. Second To cheqk the demoralizing effect upon tho manhood! of our inhabitants. Those who were good meh before the flood arq be coming demoralized) and upset by the fact that they find they can Olve without work. Nor must they be blamed after what they have gone through: it is ohly human nature, never theless it is somethins to be quickly checked. A little thought mi st convince von that no committee, however perfect, can satisfactorily and wisely meet the wants of at least 20.000 people when each one cf the 20,000 has differ ent wants. We will add to this another strong argument in iavoroi ourpian. urnnteatnat tne nation has contributed say fll000,000. The quicker tnat money reacnes tne suuerers tne more oi it they will get It costs itaoney to take care of the organization which distributes. The more quickly this organization effects its purpose tho greater the percentage of this assumed million dollars will reach its proper channel. MONEY NEEDED AT ONCE. -We understand that you are holding a fund devoted for this purpose pendWsome arrange ment for Its proper distribution. We would strongly urge you to considcrltbe plan we lay before you, and we would begonyou unless you can suggest something bettor tip at once como to our aid with your fund. Do not wait longer on tho proposed action of anybody else, but act at once and for yourself. If you do not approve of onr plan we stand ready to change or amend it. Wclstand ready to do anything that will quickly bjrldge over the present suffering of this community. Wo urgo yon to send your funds here for local dis tribution, and to send with it some trustworthy representative, whom we will add to our com mittee, giving him full power to speaK for the fund you contribute. We urge you to send some one prepared to stay with us for at least 60 days; if not al volun teer, then some ono whom you can employ and pay for his services. We asic that joti con sider this carefully and let us hear from you very promptly. Jl We may add that our plan has been submit ted to a full meeting of the citizens, arm has met with their unqualified and unanimois ap proval. Please let us hear from j ou quickly. READING POLITICIANS ARRESTED! They Are Charged With Taking; Exorblta' Fees In Pension Cases. Beading, Pa., June 2C Dr. A. f-L Fritz, a leading politician of Berks county, having been the Democratic candidate for Congress several times, and David M. Klin' ex-Justice of the Peace, both of Fleei wood, this county, were arrested this fori noon and taken to Philadelphia for a hea: ing to-morrow befpre United State: Liommissioner .bdmumis to answer a charge of taking exorbitant fees for, collecting pension claims, it being alleged that foOO was charged in the case on which they were arrested, the amount collected being $1,100. Fritz's son was recently appointed postmaster at Fleet wood, but has not yet been commissioned. SIXTH WARD TEACHERS RE-ELECTED. The Resignation of Prof. Eaton Would Not bo Accepted. The directors of the Forbes School, Sixth ward, met last night to elect teachers. Prof. Eaton, who has been principal of the school for 29 years, declined a re-election. The board decided that they wanted him to serve his thirtieth year, and, despite his objections, re- elected him. The other teachers elected were: J. C. Simpson, assistant nnneinal; Amanda. m. Kiniey, Lmmaii, Wallace, m. a. McF.inden, Ida M. Connelly, Jonnie A. Hope, M. H. Mc Mastcrs. Josic A. Scott, Emma Lupton, Kate P. Nicholson, Minnie E. Bretelle, Mamie A. Cowan, Maria S. Moflitt, Agnes Dickson. Annie Dolan, Emma D. Hunter, Louisa Loomis, Laura C. Ragan, Aggie E. McUauce, Bella A. Daughcrty. .Annie E. McCaffrey, Maggie Thomas, Minnie B. Erwin, Kate Fllnnand Maggie Geiger. --, . ir--. r c -- . - -"- - w Election of Lodge OfOcerf. The following officers were elected for the ensuing term by Colonel J. C. Hull CounciINo. 56, Jr. O. U. A. it, at their regular meeting last evening: Councilor, P. N. Smith; Vice Councilor, Gerson Streng: Assistant Record ing Secretary, M. Day; Recording Secretary, A. L. Solomon; Financial Secretary, T. C. Love; Conductor, W. G. Madore: Warden. J. J. Streng: Inside Sentinel. H. Newman; Outside Sentinel, M. M. Solomon; Representative to State Council. A. L. Solomon; Representative to Funeral Benefit Association, il C. Purkey; Treasurer, E. C. Pnrkey. - Klver Telegrnms. (racial. TZLtonjkMS to tux dispatch, t Bbowssville River 6 feet 6 inches and stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 0S at 6 p. it. Wabbeh River 2 and 7-10 feet and falling. Weather warm and light rain. Hobqantowk River 5 feet and stationary. ttr v.. -i j- irv. .... vna .. m I nCakUVt WWUUJ, AUCilUVUlEkU ld Mljl, I SOME STORIES OF IT. Three of the Escaped Ones Tell Thrilling Talcs of the Wreck. From the statements made by several of the wounded men taken from the wrecked train, who were brought to this city, there is every probability that many more were killed than was at first supposed. Only three were taken to the hospitals in Pittsburg, the majority of wounded being given over to the care of Greensburg authorities. Patrick Flannigan, Louis Wible and Frank Lewis are at the Homeopathic Hospital, none having injuries necessarily fatal. Flannigan was injured about the limbs and chest, and possibly internally. He, however, told a thrilling story to The DIS PATCH writer. "I had been working at Johnstown," said he, "and was coming into Pittsburg on the west-bound train. A stop was made at Deny, where 12 men got aboard. I was sitting on a cart on the fiat car. It was half full of slack coal. Our car was the first in the rear of the engine, and when the first crash came I was thrown violently lorwara ana covered up with coal and broken timber. Then followed another shock. My first impulse was to free myself, but something'was lying heavily across my legs which prevented me from doing so. My head, arms and bod v were free, and I worked to pnll myself out, but could not. Some of the men took axes, and by that means ex tricated me after 1 cried for help. There were several near me, buried injthe rubbish, and their groans were horrible. It was too dark to see much, but my recollec tion is that there were 35 men, at least, on the car behind us. It was literallv covered up by the debris. Our engine turned over and rolled over the embankment. I did not lose consciousness once. It was a frightful experience, and I wonder how I escaped alive." Louis Wible, of Indiana, was on the same car. "I was sitting on the end of the car," he said, "talking to a man, when suddenly I was thrown feet foremost half the length of it. I was struck with flying timber and coal dust. The car just seemed to go to pieces like a frail piece of wood. I 'fortu nately was not fastened, but I could not see, being temporarily blinded by being struck in the face with stuff." An Italian who gave his name as Frank Lewis was also on the train. He is at the Homeopathic. He couldn't tell anything about the wreck. He is injured internally and bruised. There were none of the injured ones at the West Penn or Mercy Hospitals. Frank Miller, a brakeman was not hurt seriously. He was taken to his home on Frankstown avenne. The Pennsylvania Railroad people say that most all the killed were tramps claim ing to belaborers, stealing rides from dif ferent points, and many of them will never be identified. The loss to the company will aggregate a very large sum, but as yet it is not definitely known what it will be. Train Dispatcher Pitcairn is now at the scene,but very meager reports were received from him by tne office last night. Mr. James "Blaney, the engineer of the east-bound freight train which was in the wreck, was at the Union depot last night when a Dispatch reporter met him. Mr. Blaney left Pittsburg with his train of eight cars freighted with ail kinds of high class goods. The number of his engine was 1082 and the name of his fireman was C, Kimmich. Blaney's engine was pushing his train and he got on the Lovalhanna bridge at 225 o'clock where he noticed a shifting engine standing quiet on the oppo site track. Braney advanced with his train and he soon noticed the west-bound freight train coming alohg. But before-he was able to realize that the shifting train and the freight train were on the same track the freight train strnck the shifter and he felt his engine shake. In the nqxt moment the cab of his engine was lifted clear off the track and he saw it fly clear over his head into the river below. "I have been an engineer for the last 15 years," said he, "and I have had many a narrow escape, but I never was so near death's door as at that moment Before I knew exactly what I was about everything before me was swept away, and wjjat surprises wie more than anything else' is'the fact that not a"man of my train was seriouslv injured. There were altogether eight of ns, and while we all were more or less bruised, nobody received a fatal injury, The west-bound freight must have had about 20 cars, and about 18 of them went clear over the bridge. The number of the engine on that train was 1313, and George Froelilich, the fireman, was well known in Pittsburg. His wife is the daughter of John Hallwcll, an engineer of the Penn sylvania Railroad, who lives here. THE WEATHER. Slightly Warmer, Fol lowed by Slightly Cooler Weather. For Western Penn tyteania and West Vir ginia, rain, followed in Went Virainia bv fair. 121 sliqhtly warmer Jollowed Thursday by cooler, northwesterly winds. Pittsburo, June 26, 1SS9. The United States Signal Service officer In this city furnishes tho following; Time. Ther. Iher. .. C .. 75 . S3 .. 18 .. .03 80 a. u 12.-00 M ........ 1:03 r. H 2.-001. M 6:031". II 8 -OOP. M Klver at S P. hours. ,.63 ,.70 Mean temp., ,.. Maximum temp. Minimum temp.. Itange Precipitation. ... ....74 .'.'"67 U.. 5.4, a fall of 0.7 feet In 24 "TIP YOU HVE No appetite, indigestion, flatulence, sick head ache, "all run down," losing flesh, you will find Pills tha remedy you need. They tone up the weak stokiach and build up the flagging energies. ircrs from mental or physical- overwork :ind relief from them. Nicely sugar Sold Everywhere. D0ESTHE LAW PROTECT? A number of our patients who have been swindled ay traveling; doctors, ask why don't the law protect ns ? We answer: Every doctor will cheerfully show you a receipt given by tho Protbonotari bearing the seal of the Court and the date hu rei-intercd bis diploma. Self-called doctors cannot show such a receiot, and travel ing doctors may bare one of late date. You can also examine Physicians' Register in Pro thonotary's office. Ladies don't employ a Mrs. doctor who If snot registered If you value health. i We are encouraged by so many of our new Eatlents manifesting their appreciation of our onest effort to prptto those who are being mis ledbyadi9playoffaIsecolors. We are an asso ciation of regular registered resident ph j sicians of long experience aipd thorough education, and by combining our skill we offer the sick and the deformed an amountW talent worthy of their patronage. Our specialty, catarrh, dyspepsia, diseases of women, tumors, deformities and other chronic diseases, medical or surgical. Consultations free; physical examinations SI to 3. Correspondents inclose two stamps. Office hours 10toll-30A.M.,2to5and7 to 8 P. a. Dr. ORB, 720 Penn avc, Pittsburg, Pa. Pears5 Soap r (Scented and Unsdented)' SECURES A BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION OF AZL, DRuaaisxss .. T TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. TTTANTED-FOBElIAif OUABBYMAN I VV taking out dimension stone. Apply to TI MRT.VTN. Hnnt. Hirfrt Hfnna fA 7 Hv Si .rr;." H. "..';; o "" EWUOO, WrX. A. I (( F4W' sa iirf d ssr fi..1JW da JC---U I NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. fionstipation, IF not remedied in season, 13 liable to become habitual and chronic. Dras tic purgatives, by weakening the bo wels, confirm, rather than cure, the evil. Ayers Pills, being mild, effective, and strengthening in their action, are gener ally recommended by the faculty as the best of aperients. "Having been subject, for years, to constipation, without being able to find much relief, I at last tried Ayer's Pills. I deem it both a duty and a pleasure to testify that I have derived great ben efit from their use. For over two years past I have taken one of these pills every night before retiring. I would ndt willingly be without them." G. W. Bowman, 2G East Main St., Carlisle, Pa. "I have been taking Ayer's Pills and using them in my family since 1857, and cheerfully recommend them to all in need of a safe but effectual cathartic" John M. Boggs, Louisville, Ky. "For eight yeaTsIwas afflicted with constipation, which at last became so bad that the doctors could do no moro for me. Then I began to take Ayer's Pills, and soon the bowels recovered their natural and regular action, so that now I am in excellent health." S. L. Loughbridge, Bryan, Texas. " Having used Ayer'3 Pills, with good results, I fully indorse them for the pur poses for which they are recommended." T. Conners, M. D., Centre Bridge, Pa. Ayer's Pills, rnzFAiuss et Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.. Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggists and Dealers in Medicine. FLEMING'S BEEF, IRON and WINE. A nutritive tonic A restorative for the convalescent. Pint bottles, 50c Fresh Beef, Sherry Wine and Iron. BITTER WINE OF IRON A nerve tonic. A blood maker. Strengthens the nerve tissues. Pint bottles, 75c - WINE OF PEPSIN. A digestive wine for dyspeptics. A potent remedy for indigestion, dyspepsia and nausea. Pint bottles, 75c. These remedies aie used and prescribed by the physicians of all schools in their daily practice. Ask your family physician about them, sale at the Pharmacy of For JOS. FLEMING & SON, Wholesale and Retail Druggists, 412 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa je20-TTSSu Why toil and slave forever P life was meant for living-, not eternal slaving:. Cease this weary drudg ery. SOAPOITA does yonr work itself, and neither injures hand nor faloric. Then why do it you P 'Tfs nonsense, very nonsense. Awake, Ladies, Awake 1 Your health and life are at stake. Use SOAPONA everywhere. It cleans like magic. WASHING BELL'S BUFFALO SOAP-Best Soap Hado. R. W. BELL MFG. CO., Buffalo, K. Y, attu.'jv irj-.J!4.jhu,- iwm j mylo-5-rr WOMEN AGREE WITH THEIR HUSBANDS that now is the time for a bargain. The greatest inducements to all wanting homes for permanency or speculation yet offered. Why? Because the PATTERSON PLAN of Lots, at COCHRAN STATION, on the Monongahela Division, Pennsylvania Railroad, is so situated as to be easy of access (every hour in the day) to three or four of the largest manufacturing works In Allegheny county; and they can be bought on FAIE TEEMS monthly or yearly payments. A good chance for steady employment at the Howard Plate Glass Works, Allegheny Bessemer Steel Works and Duquesne Tube Works. J. R. WYLIE, AGENT, Duquesne, Pa. Or, No. 8 Wood st, Room 5, Pittsburg, Pa. le27-57-27.23.29.iyl 2,3,5 RESORTS. 3 "HIE BALTIMORE SPRING LA1CE BEACH, N.J., iie block from ocean. jelo-Sl-TTSSU MRS. L. P. WHEELER, MERRITT HALL, CHAUTAUQUA LAKE. A new summer hotel. For terms address, Al US. V. G. J1ERRITT, Bemus Point. N. Y. Je27-69 PARK PLACE HOTEL, SEWICKLEY. Penna.. on Pittsburg. Fort Wayn-) and Chicago Railroad, 25 minutes' ride from the city and two minutes' walk from the station: newly furnished throughout: countrysurroucd Ings. elegafit drives, with all the comforts of the city. W. H. S. ilcKELVY. Prop. je27-Sl SEA ISLE CITY, N. J., . By the ocean: hotels open: Continental, Tivoll, Surf House, Sea View, Philadelphia; Mansion and others; cottage boarding bouses: Floral, Rosedale, Ocean View. European and others; magnificent beach, bathing and sea views: rates moderate. Information C. Id LANDIS, je!2-40 . 402 Locust st, Philadelphia. STOCKTON HOTEL, ' CAPE JAAY, N. J. OPENS JUNE 15. RATES. 53 and H PER DAY. Special rates by the weok, month or season. Newly painted, remodeled and Improved; WO.OQO expended. New Ball and Amusement Room; Children's new Dining, Ball and Play Rooms. Cuisine and service first-class. Elegant suites with parlor. bath and closet. Orchestra of 11 pieces. Dogs not taken. F.THEO. WALTON. jeio-as Proprietor. sjs-B'-WHDsssssTBSs'HHHBssBBflC-TCI. SOIFQM KEW ADVERTIHEHIKSTSJ The PE OPLE'S STORE Grand Summer Clearance. Sale .. -or- DRESS GOODS. Ladies have in this sale an opportunity to buy the cheapest Dresses ever sold in this market, from a new and desirable stock, seasonable, attractive and in every sense of the word economical. COLORED DRESS GOODS, wool filled, cheaper than ever before, require no washing, worth i2c, selling at .9c a yard. DOUBLE WIDTH DRESS GOODS, worth 15c, reduced to 10c a yard. 36-INCH 1)ANCY STRIPES, very suitable for summer wear,'' good value at 25c a yard, reduced to 15c a yard. v DIAGONAL SERGES and Basket Patterns, 36 inches wide, all staple colors, splendid things for street dresses, regular 25c goodsnow selling at 15c a yard. . , '. 'JAMESTOWN DRESS FABRICS, in good variety of shades; These were never sold for less than 25c; you can take them now at 20c a yard. DOUBLE WIDTH DE BEIGES. You would consider these good value at 15c; they can be yours at 10c a yard. COLORED HENRIETTAS, 36 inches wide, never disposed of for less than 25c: they are now 20c a yard. Don't fail to see them. COLORED CASHMERES, very fine twill, originally sold for 35c; we offer these for 25 c a yard. 36-INCH COLORED CUT CASHMERES, splendid value, at 37jc; we will let them go, during this sale only, for 30c a yard. -46-INCH COLORED HENRIETTAS at 50c a yard. PLAID and STRIPED MOHAIRS, never sold for less than 50c up to last week; we have put them down, in order to close them out at this sale, to 37jc a yard. , 42-INCH ENGLISH SUITINGS, very stylish goods. We have cut the price on this -line right in two, marking them at 63c a yard. ONE DOLLAR and a quarter Sidebands now One dollar. COLORED MOHAIRS from 25c to 60c a yard. A FULL LINE of Colored all-wool Henriettas, from the lowest makes up to the finest grades. A FULL LINE of Colored Silk Warp Cashmeres in all the new shades, no odds or ends, worth $1 25; you can secure them now for 75c a yard. Finer grades reduced proportionately. THE LARGEST assortment of Black and White Stripes and Plaids, over 80 different styles, 46 inches wide, at the remarkably low price of 50c a yard. CREAM WHITE and evening shades in Albatross, Cashmere, Flannel and Tricot. THE HANDSOMEST Embroidered Robe rn the two cities for $9, mind you not '10. SPECIAL. Don't forget while in the store -to ask for and see our 46-inch Black Henriettas at 75c a yard. These are superior qualities for the price asked. Full of all other grades reduced in same proportion. N. B. These reductions above mentioned are not a humbug, but bona fide facts, which you can easily verify while shopping with us. CAMPBELL & DICK. FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE. ie25-61-TT3 ELEGANT BUILDING LOTS, 40x120 feet, $200 to $400 each. $10 to $20 down, balance $1 to $3per week, without taxes. JtfL MAPLEWOOD PARK, WHjKINSBURG. See GEO. S. HARTIK, 503- Liberty Street. Brandt Office at TVithlnsburg, directly opposite 3& the SPECIAL SALE ON THE GROUNDS TO-DAY, From ItoGP. M. RESORTS. ON THE BEACH. Atlantic City, N. J., HADDON HALL JeS-W EDWIN LIPPINCOTT. U: NITED STATES HOTEL- Atlantic City. N. J. The lareest and leadidg hotel. H. R WARDEN, Manager. . Jel53I B. H. BROWN. Proprietor. ASBURY PARK-HOTEL BRUNSWICK A leading hotel in every respect. Beauti fully situated near the beach. All rooms com mand an unobstructed view of the- ocean. Ap pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani tary arrangements perfect. For information address MORGAN & PARSONS. jel&35 THE ELDREDGE. NO. 18 SOOTH CARO LINA avenue, within three minutes walk of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E. J. ELDREDGE. Proprietress. mvlS-Ol-P mHE TKE3IONT, SEA GIRT, N. J. 8.-W. LEEDS. jel-2-D Winter address, Cinnaminson, N. J. THE HAISIOH, ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. Largest and most prominently located hotel with a new and first-class Restaurant attached. 850 chairs. Open aU the year. Coaches to and from Beach and Trains. Brophy's Orchestra. Je25-51 CHARLES McGLADE. HOTEL ROYAL- , ' Appointments and service first-class, bpacious lawns 600 feet. Porchpromenades. Cuisine unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS. Je2J52-D Late Lafayette Hotel Phila. T HE WINDSOR, CAPE MAY, N. J. Directly on the beach. Now open. W. W. GREEN. Jel-4-D THE CHALFONTE. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. MOVED TO THE BEACH. ENLARGED AND IMPROVED. UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW. Salt water baths in the house. Elevator. aplMl-D E. ROBERTS & SONS. Thomson House, Kane, MCKEAN PENNSYLVANIA. 2,000 feet above ocean level. Open aU the year. Now prepared for tho reception of sum mer visitors. Rates, $2 00 per day and from S7 00 to $11 00 per week. Write for circular. jel3-2-D C. H. KEMP, Prop. - RENOVO HOTEL, RENOVO, Clinton Co, Pennsylvania. 1,200 feet above ocean level. Open all the year. Now prepared for the reception of summer visitors. Rates. J3 00 per day and from 17 00 to 811 00 per week. write for circular. jel3-3-S C. H. KEMP. Prop. CRESSON bPRlNGS. PENNA MAIN line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of ALLEGHENY -MOUNTAINS. THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE Will open June 25. All trains slop at Cresson. For circulars, etc., address WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt, my7-2-TjSu ' Cresson, Cambria Co., Pa. HOTEL ALBION. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J, Will open for the season Jnne 20, 1889. The ALBION will be kept first-class In every par. ticnlar. Engagement can be made at tho office of CRAWFORD MILLER, 339 Walnut su, Philada., -until 28th Inst. Office in charge Edw. Wesson, late Stockton Hotel. Cape May, N.J.- R.W.FARB, Jel9-27 - TJ station. Jel2-96-TT3 RESORTS. HOTEL LAFAYETTE, CAPE MAY CITY, N. J., open all the year: strictly first-lass; situated directly on the beach, opposite Iron Pier. VICTOR DENIEZOT, Proprietor. Rates J2 60 to M. jel-3-rrs ONGV1EW SCHOOL-FORMERLY HO TEL Longview will be opened for tha reception of summer boarders by July 1, 1889. For circulars and information apply to REV. JOHN G. MULHOLLAND. myZ-JK-TTSa Longview School, Brookville, fffr HOTEL NOBMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. -NOW OPEN.- Under new management. T. C. GILLETTE, PropY. my22 Late of Colonnade Hotel, Philada. THE ISLESWORTH, ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. On the beach, sea end of Virginia avenue, je7-19-EOD BUCK & McCLELLAN. pocK point is now opened for pleasure seekers and those) wishing to spend the summer, affording health, pleasure and comfort. To those attending pic nics. and notwishing to be burdened with lunch baskets, can be furnished with good meals as 50c .Accommodations unlimited. E. W. McGINNia Proa. Wampum P. O., Lawrence co. JeU-65-Trssu PAVILION HOTEL, NEW BRIGHTON, STATEN ISLAND. Largest hotel on New York Bay. SO minute'' sail from South Ferry. jelS-73-TTS LYMAN BHOADES, Prop. MOHOIJTH HOUSE, SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J. WILL OPEN JUNE 29. For terms and other information address L. U. MALTBY. Monmouth House, Spring Lake, N. J., Or Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia. Pa. HEff PRINCESS AIE HIM, VIRGINIA BEACH, VA, Situated directly on the ocean, 18 miles dua east of Norfolk; Vs., via Norfolk and Va. R. R. This great seaside resort presents every advantage for luxury, comfort and health. Snmmer season opens Jane 15. Elegant drives on the bard beach and through the pfney woods. Tha best surf bathing on tha eaast. Send for Illustrated pamphlet. New York office, U Broadway. ' ieS-ws 8. E. CRITTENDEN, Manager. 0 RKNEY SPRINGS AND BATHS, -VTRfjrWTA This magnificent property recently purchased by the Obxxkt SPU.EJ03 Horn. AND Imphovembmi- Co., WILL OPEN JUNE 15. . Added to many new attractions and improve' ments is a swimming pool (largest In the U. 8.), enlarged grounds, walks and drives, andex. cellent livery: equipment unsurpassed. Seres. different mineral waters. Superb climate, especlaUy beneficial for malaria, atWima,' catarrh and bay fever, exhaustion and deyree--slon. Capacity, 1,080 guests. Grand seeMry. . ..- . l . " I i,r.