Newspaper Page Text
"CALLED THEM 001
Manager Phillips lectures
the Local Team.
BADT STOPS A EOCKY GAME
CleTeland Again Plays Well and
Beats this Phillies.
THE GIANTS AND BOSTONS WIN.
Some Exciting Contests Among the Asso
GENERAL BASEBALL NEWS OP THE DAI
,. 13....chicagos 10
. 10.. ..Indianapolis.... 6
.. 4....PHiLADEi,rinAa. l
,. 1....BALTIMOKES 0
.. 8... . Kansas Cirrs.... 5
,. 8.. ..St. Louis 6
. 8....Ci.ixaxs 5
,. 6....buffai.os 0
,. 4.... syracuse. 3
.. 5....tokoktos 4
,. 5....daytons o
National League Fhiladelphias at Pitts
burg; New Yorks at Indianapolis; Wasblngtons
at Cleveland; Bostons at Chicago. '
Americas Association Columbus at Bal
timore; Lonisvilles at Kansas City.
International League Torontos at To
ledo; Londons at Detroit: Buffalos at Syracuse;
Hamlltons at Rochester.
Won. Lost. (X Won. LostCt.
Bostons. 34 13 .T3,ChlcaC0!.....I2 29 .431
Clevelandt...S3 19 .BSJHttsburgs. ..19 29 .358
ew Yorks.. .27 19 .587Indlanapolls 19 29 .396
l'hUadelphlasT 22 .551 WashingtonsE 33 .37
8t Louis 39 20 .6SllCinclnnatls.. 30 26 .536
Athletics 34 20 .630 Kansas CltTS.. 22 31 .415
Brooklyns 34 1 .607,Columuus 22 33 .400
BalUmores....32 24 .s;i I Loulsvllles... .10 16 .179
ANOTHER SHAKY EFFORT.
Rain Saves the Local Team From One
It may safely be said that a timely thunder
Btorm saved the local players from another very
Ignominious defeat yesterday. Only two
innings and a halt were played, but in that
short time the very harmless Senators piled up
five runs and the home champions did not make
a mark at. Tbe small part of the game played
only went to show that if the playing of tbe
home team was bad on Wednesday it was worse
yesterday. Tbe truth is Manager Phillips is
convinced that the team, generally speaking,
Is playing far below its standard, and as a re
sult he lectured tbe players very pointedly yes
terday before the game. He even went as far
as to tell them that their playing was not equal
in merit to that of local amateurs. He talked
in no uncertain tone to the entire lot, and it is
to be hoped thatthe result will be a good one.
Yesterday's first inning was almost a disgrace
to a team ot players such as are in the Pitts
burg club. The 600 or 700 people who saw the
performance are all absolutely convinced of
this fact, and be is no friend of the club or the
players individually who argues differently or
tries to conceal the fact. Fire runs were made,
and to say the least of it only one should have
been recorded; indeed, many people think there
Ebonld have been no runs at all. It does seem
that the team has lapsed into a temporary state
of indifference. It is not hard lack, or anything
like it There is no bard luck about a man's
difficulties, who in crosslnga creek only jumps
a loot when be can jump three, and as a resu.t
drops into the mud and water.
THET CAN DO BETTER.
So it has been with the local team this week.
They can do considerably better than
they have done, and all that is apparently
' reeded is more energetic effort
When yesterday's contest started the storm
clouds Were looming in the distance. Ferson
was in the, box for the visitors, and Daly was
his receiver. Staley and Lauer were the home
batter. Hanlon commenced hostilities and got
first on called balls, but was retired at second
at Sunday's expense. Sunday stole seconiLbut
was left there.
Hoy opened for the visitors and went to first
on being hit by a pitched ball. Wilmotgotto
first on' called balls, and Myers made a single
over first base, filling the bases. Wise then
knocked an easy one into short right field.
Dunlap ran for It and "trapped" it expecting
to make a double or triple play. Beckley, how
ever, was away from first and failed to catch
Dunlap' 6 throw. Asaresnlt Hoy scored and
three men were still left on bases. The mistake
caused animated commentsome people blaming
Beckley and others blaming Dunlap. The latter
claimed that he shouted to Beckley to get on
bis base, and if this is so Dunlap's play was a
Tery wise one.
DUNLAP WAS BIGHT.
Manager Phillips states that Dunlap did just
as be ought to have done. It is probable that
Beckley did not hear Dunlap, and was not ex
pecting a play of the kind. Dunlap, however,
was exceedingly indignant The mistake was
made, however, and, as fortune has it, did not
amount to anything, and all hard feeling re
garding It should vanish. Irwin followed with
a two-bagger, bringing in three runs. He ulti
mately scored on a muffed throw by Lauer at
I the plate.
V Laner went in to catch with an injured
.Sumb, of which ho said nothing to tbe
officials. At the end of the first Inning he re
tired and Fields took bis place. When the
home nine finished their first half ot tbe third
inning rain commenced falling briskly and
vtime was called.
The home nine had one hit, a two-bagger by
H&nlon. Beckley, Dunlap, Lauer and btaley
each bad an error. Washington had four hits
and no errors.
NOW FOB, THE PHILLIES.
Harry Wright' Qnnkera to Tackle the Home
- Harry Wright and his aggregation from the
Quaker City will make their first appearance
here this season this afternoon. The Phillies
nave aver been very tough opponents of tbe
home club, but In all their contests their work
' has generally been of the best kind. Galvin and
Miller will be in the box for the home players,
and Casey and Clements will likely represent
tbe visitors. The makeup of the teams will
Pittsburg. Position. Philadelnhias.
Hanlon Center Field Fogartv
Maul Left Field. .. Wood
Sunday Right Field Thompson
Beckley. First Base Farrar
Dunlap...... Second Base. Gleason
Smith........ Shortstop. Hallman
Kuefane Third Base... . Hnlvey
Galvin. . Pitcher Casey
Miller Catcher Clements
The visitors will arrive from Cleveland on the
train arriving here at 130 p. M. McQuald will
likely umpire. Fessenden went to Indianapo
lis last, evening.
NEARLY SHUT OUT.
The'CIeteland Spider Beat the Phillies in a
CLEVELAND. June 27. Two wild pitches by
O'Brien In the first innine gave Philadelphia Its
Only run in to-day's game. The Clevelands
counted their hits in the fifth after Faatz had
been sent to first by Gleason. and got three
runs. Another in the seventh ended the run
getting. The game was sharply played through
CLEVTCLA'D B B P A JC
PHILADML n B F A Z
btricker. .- 0 1 2 4 0
Wood. l... 0 110 0
Thompson, r 1 1 1 0 0
Mulrer, 3... 0 0 2 2 0
Fojrartr. m. 0 o 5 0 0
Clements, c 0 0 4 1 0
Farrar. 1.... 0 0 8 0 0
Hallroan. s.. 0 2 3 2 0
McAleer.'sn. 113 0 0
IIcKean. .. o o 4 z l
"TirltcbelL 1. 0 0 1 0 0
Faatx.1..... 1 3 12 0 0
i Hartford. r... 112 0 0
, -jitueau. ... 0 0 1 2 0
- Zlmmer, c. 1 1 2 2 o
O'Brien, p..O 1 0 2 0,
Schrlver, 2.. 0 0 1 3 1
Gleason, p.. 0 2 2 2 0
Totals ..... 1 1 27 10 1
,4 7 2713 1
Cleveland 0 000X1000-4
fhiladelpnlu 1 000000001
jsarnea runs ueveianaa, z.
Two-base hits Faatz, Wood. Hallman. Gleason.
Sacrifice hits Te beau. Wood. Jiulvey 2.
Stolen bases WoAlecr 2, Faatz. Zlmmer.
Double plays Strieker to McKean; Hallman
to f wh; Clement to Schriver. ,
Hit br pitched ball-Kaati.
Struct; out Cleveland, 2; Philadelphia, 2.
V lid pitches-O'Brien, 2; Gleason. J.
Time of game Une hour and 20 minutes.
THINGS WERE LIVELY.
Tbe Glnnu Bent tbo Chicago In a Peculiar
Chicago, Jane 27. When New York came
out to practice before the game this afternoon
Buck Ewing said the Giants had not changed
their suits since yesterday's game, having slept
In them last night. As the last man for the
New Yorks went ont in the ninth Gumbert told
Buck the 14 hits by New York substantiated
his statement Chicago started ont in the first
by two home runs, two hits and base on balls by
Crane, earning four runs, but after that were
unable to get a bit off Crane till the ninth.
New York made one each In the first and
fourth, three in the fifth, which placed them in
the lead. At the end of the ninth inning for
New York the score was 13 to 4 in their favor.
When Chicago came to tbe bat for their last
inning Crane eased up considerably, and with
fire hits by Chicago and an error each for Hat
field and Whitney, came Terr nearly losing the
game for New York. With six runs scored,
three men on bases, two men ont, Gambert hit
a hot grounder to Whitney, who stopped It
nicely, touched third and the gaiae was at an
end. New York fielded finely up to tbe eighth
inning, their four errors being made in the
eighth and ninth. The only feature was the
batting of the Giants. Attendance 1,800.
CBICAGOS. B B F A ELN'EWTOEKS.B B P A I
Hyan, m 2
VanH'tn. 1.. 1
Huffy, r 3
Anson, 1.... 1
riecer, 2.... 1
Darllnr. c... 1
Burns.!,. .. 0
Gumbert, p. 0
Bastlan, s... I
Gore, m 3 2 1
twin?, c... z
Connor, 1... 2 2 12
Hichard'n, 2 0
O'K'rke, J.. 1
Hatfield, s... 1
Whitney. 8. 0
Crane, p .... 2
Totals 10 9 27J3 S
Totals 13 14 27 18 4
ew lores 1
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 610
0 0 13 0 3 3 2-13
Earned runs-New Yorks, 9; Chicagos, 6.
Two-base hits Connor (sacrifice hit), Hatfield.
Home runs-Bran, Pfefier. Gore, Crane.
Stolen bases-Du&y, Hatfield, Tlernan. Whitney,
O'Konrke, 3; Ewing, 3.
Double plays-Hatfield, Richardson, Connor;
First base on balls Off Gumbert 7; off Crane, 5.
struck out-By Gumbert, 4; by Crane, 4.
1'assed ball Darling.
lid pitch Humbert.
Time or game Tiro hoars and 20 minutes.
BURDICK KNOCKED OUT.
Tbe Bostons Size Him Up and Defeat tbe
Indianapolis, June 27. Burdlck was put
in to pitch for the home team to-day and was
knocked out of the box in the fourth inning,
when the Bostons scored six runs and gained a
lead that tbe local team was unable to over
come. Rusie took his place and the visitors
made but one run in the remaining innings.
I.VDITOLIS. IBFllI BOSTONS. B B P A X
Seery. 1 2
Glasscock, s. 1
Brown. 1.... 2
Johnston, m 0
Kellr. c... 1
bulllvan, m. 1 I 2
Hlnes, 1.... 0 0 12
Uroutbers,l. 1 3 14
Rlchard'n, 2 0 0 4
uennv, 3.... o z
Huckley,c. D 0
Mvers, c 0 0
JlcGeachy, r 1 2
liaseett 2.... 1 2
Burdlck. p.. 0 1
Busle, p 0 1
asn, 3...... 2
Qnlnn. a.... 3
tianzet r.... 0
Clarkson, p. 1
Totals 10 11 27 15 1
Totals. .... 6 U 24 13 4
Indianapolis 1 200120006
Bostons 1 2 0 6 0 0 0 1 '-10
Earned runs Indianapolis, 5: Bostons, i.
Two-base hits Denny, Brouthers, Qulnn.
Three-base hit Basse tt .
Home runs Glasscock, Bronthers.
btolen bases Brown. Kelly, Qnlnn, Madden.
Doable plays McGeacbv to Denny; Richardson
First base on balls Off Burdlck, 2; off Basle,
1; off Madden. 6.
Sacrifice hlts-Glasscock, Hlnes, Denny, Brown,
Johnston, Kelly, Qulnn 2, Madden 1.
Struck out By Kuslc, 2.
Pushed ball Myers.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
Mark Baldwin Shots the Baltimore Hoys
Baltimore, June 27. Columbus team had
in Baldwin to-day and to his masterly twirling
is due the Baltlmores shut-out Eilroy also did
great work, but was not so well supported, a
wild throw by Griffin, giving the winning win
ners the single tally of the game in the ninth
Baltlmores 0 000000000
Columbns. 0 0000000 1 t
Base hits Baltlmores, 4: Columbus, 5.
Errors Baltlmores, 4; Columbus, 1.
struck out-By Kllroy, 4: Baldwin, 8.
Time of same One hour and 45 mlnutb
A RED.HOT BATTLE.
The Brown Ae Downed Again by the
St. Louis, June 27. The Cincinnati again
defeated the Browns to-day after a red-hot
battle. Mullane pitched and was hit hard at
the outset hut after the second inning Hod
son pitched six Innings and retired in favor of
Stivetts. Hudson was well supported but
Stivetts was not. Fatal errors by Boyle and
McCarthy gave the visitors the lead and the
game in the eighth inning. Gill made his first
appearance with the Browns and showed up
well at the bat and in tbe field. The work of
Reilly, Beard and Tebeau was excellent,
bt Louis 4 10 0 0 0 10
Cincinnati! 0 2 0 0 0 2 11
Rasehits-St. Louis, 8: Clnclonatls, 13.
Errors St Louis. 3; Cincinnati. S.
Earned runs St. Louis, 2; Clncinnatls, 4.
Two-base hlt-GUL T;
. Struck out-By Hndson, 1; Mullane, t.
xi3cu uau juvie, J.
lia pitches Mull;
LOST BY ERRORS.
Tbo Cowboys Play Loosely and Louisville
Kansas Citt, Mo., June 27. The error
columns tell the reason of the defeat of the
home team to-day. Louisville played without
an error. The hitting was hard on both sides,
bnt the visitors bunched theirs just where
Kansas City was making its worst errors.
Kansas Cltrs 2 010200005
Loulsvllles.'. 1 0101030 6
Base hits -Kansas Cltys, 10: Loulsvllles, 7.
Errors-Kansas Cltys, 7: Loulsvllles, 0.
Earned rnns Kansas, 5.
Two-base bits Stearns, Hecker.
Three-base bit Burns.
Struck out By Ewlnfr, 4; by Conway, 3.
Passed tails Gunson, 1; Vaucban, l.
Time of game-One hour and 45 minutes.
rSFXCIAL TZLEOItAM TO TBS DISFATCH.1
Rochester ..,,.. 0 2 0
Bufialos 0 0 0
Hamlltons 1 0 3 0 0
Octroi 0 000030010 1 s
Torontos 2 00011000004
At Toledo Toledo-London game postponed;
Attacked the Umpire.
Sioux City. Iowa, Juno 27. Two members
of tbe DesMoines baseball club, Macnller and
Traffloy, yesterday attacked Umpire Clark and
brutally beat and kicked him until persons
present interfered. Clark was sitting on a chair
in the hotel when attacked. The assault was
on account of a decision in Tuesday's game
which the DesMoines club regarded as unjust
Both Traffley and Maculler had.been drinking.
Umpire Clark was badly hurt Trafllcy and
Maculler are under arrest Tbe Sioux City
association will demand their expulsion from
the Western League and has preferred charges
The Climax Outplayed.
Scottxiale, Fa.. June 27. Quite an inter
esting game of baseball was played here to-day
between the Scottdales and the Climax club, of
Pittsburg. The visitors were outplayed at every
point and the home clnb won with ease. Score:
Scottdales 0 0 0 3 0 3 28
Cllmaxs 0 4 O I 0 0 05
.harncd runs Scottdales, S: Cllmaxs. 3.
Base bits Scottdales, 15: Cllmaxs, 7.
Errors Scottdales. 3; Cllmaxs, 6.
Batteries Scottdales, Manafee and Cargo;
Cllmaxs, Knrtzand Wasmund.
Dayton Shut Ont.
Dayton, O., June 27,
Da J-tons 0 0000000O 0
Mansnelas 1 2000200 S
Base hlts-Mansfields. 10.
Errors Daytona, 2; Uansfields, 2.
Want Another Race.
Ed Nlklrk still has a word to say to Mc
Clelland and his friends yet at the following
challenge of Nlklrk will show:
Hearing that .McClelland and his friends think
Flrst base on balls Cleveland,
that be can beat me at any distance, I hasten to
say that I will run him a half mile for 253 a side.
lie has beaten me nt distances that are too far for
me, and If he Is anything like the runner be and
his friends think be is he will run me tbe race In
question, A forfeit left at Tux Dispatch office
will be covered by me.
Yon Der Abe Disgusted With St LouIsTalks
St. Louis, June 27. About the mast violent
lot of abuse ever let forth against a community
was that emitted by Chris Von der Ahe after
to-day's game against St Louis. He stood on
the Grand avenue pavement near Sportman's
Park, and, in the presence of the sporting
editor of the Republic, roundly denounced this
town. He declared that St Louis did not de
serve a ball club, and, so far as ho could help
it it should have none after this season. He
declared that his efforts in securing and main
taining a winning team were not appreciated
at home; that after a successfnl trip
they received no reception on returning.
He seemed galled at the absence of
bouquets and brass bands at tbe Union depot to
welcome him and his club as conquering heroes.
He insisted that the Browns this season were
the strongest club St Louis had ever possessed,
and sarcastically alluded to the fact that the
attendance at the home games could be num
bered by a few hundred on an average: while
abroad it reached Into the thousands. He
wound up his diatribe by tbe remark "All I
care for now is to again win the world's pen
nant, and then take my club out of St Louis.
This is tbelast season I will stay here. lam
sick of the town; Comlskey is sick of it; all the
players are sick of it and complaining of the
way they are received hero. I am not depend
ent on St Louis or baseball for a living, and I'll
take this club next year to a town where it will
be appreciated, and if I have anything to do
with baseball in St Louis I will give this town
a club that will make it tired."
It Is current rumor here that Von der Ahe is
quietly negotiating for the Washington fran
chise in tho National League for next season.
Another report is that he would like to se
cure the Philadelphia franchise and put the
Browns in tbe League for that city. Certain it
is that be is anxious to put the Browns in some
other city and a weaker team in the Associa
tion here, it he cannot sell his franchise at
rSFZCUL TELEQKAM TO Till DISPATCH.!
Philadelphia June 27. Manager Sharsig,
of the Athletic Baseball Club, went to Norris
town to-day and signed McMahon, the crack
pitcher of the Norristown club, to play for the
Athletics. McMahon's salary is to be $300 per
month. McMahon will pitch his last game at
Norristown to-morrow against Norwalk and
then will join the Athletics. He has been do
ing great work in the pitcher's box and at the
bat and general regret is expressed at Norris
town over his departure. '
Will Play for Money.
The manager of the Climax Ball Club, ot this
city, is not by any means satisfied with the de
feat of yesterday by the Scottdales. He now
issues the followine challenge: The Climax
team willplav tbe Scottdales in Pittsburg on
July 6 for $100 a side. An answer through The
Dispatch will receive attention.
Naught No, he had not
Rain prevented the Athletic-Baltimore game
The Allentowns will play the Keystones to
morrow at Cycle Park.
The St Pauls beat the J.Treyvogles yester
day by 12 to 3 in five innings.
These is a letter at this office for the mana
ger of the Carnegie clnb.
Reader The person who bets on the 2 to 1
in the case you mention loses.
The Sewickley Athletic Jnniors want to play
any junior club. Address F. M. Hutchinson,
The John Melster clnb wants to play any
local club whce members are not over 16 years
old. Address E. W. Hahn.
TnE W. Bennetts want to play any club
whose members are under 13 years of age. Ad
dress William Bennett, Blaine street
The Nat C. Goodwins want to play any club
whose members are not more than 15 years of
age. Address P. Goodwin, 200 Third avenue.
The Clipper club wants to play any clnb
whose members are under 16 years old. Ad
dress M. Mullen, 123 McKean street, South
side. The Beltzhoover Blues want to play any
club whose members are not more than 14 years
old. Address James Methias, Beltzhoover
The Uniontown hall clnb is now thoroughly
reorganized and is ready for dates with other
clubs. Address W. C. McCormack, Union
The wholesale commission clerks desire to
play the recall grocery clerks a game of base
ball at tbe grocers' picnic in July. Arrange
ments can be made by addressing O. E. Smith,
639 Liberty street
X. X. XTl855, Pare Eye "Whisky, full
quarts $2 00
I860, McKim's Pure Rye Whisky,
full quarts 1 3 00
Monogram, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 1 75
Extra Old Cabinet, Pure Eye Whisky,
lull quarts 1 50
Gibsons, 1879, Pure Rye Whisky, full
quarts 2 00
Gibson's Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 1 50
Guckenheimer Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 1 00
Guckenheimer Export.Pure Eye Whis
ky, full quarts 1 50
Moss Export, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 1 25
1879 Export, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts '. 125.
1880 Export, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts V 1 00
For sale by G. W. Schmidt, Nos. 95 and
97 Fifth ave.
With a 810 Bill
You can walk into our store and make a
selection from over 1,000 styles of men's
fine suits manulactured from imported che
viots, diagonals, serges and cassimercs, and
never meant to sell for less than $20. To
day and to-morrow are the days, and you
want to grasp these facts and hasten to act
on them. These suits come in iiacks and
cutaways, and yon cau take choice at $10.
P C. C. C, corner Grant and Diamond
sts., opp. the new Court House.
All leading brands of Pennsylvania pure
rye whiskies and six-year-old for 51 00 per
quart, or six quarts for f5 00, neatly packed
and shipped anywhere by Max Klein, 82
Federal st, Allegheny. jiwf
Summer Hosiery Cotton, Lisle Thread and
Ladies' silk stockings at 75c to $8 60 a
pair; ladies' lisle thread hose. 50c to $1 60;
ladies' cotton, 20c to 53 50; tbe best "fast
black" cotton and lisle thread stockings
made, 25 and 50 cents and upward.
JOS. HOKNE & CO. '3
Penn Avenue Stores.
Excursion to Johnstown.
TheBaltimore and Ohio Railroad will sell
excursion tickets Sunday next to Johns'
town;rate 52 35 for the round trip. Special
train will leave new depot at 7:30 A. M.
B. & B.
This morning a choice lot of 4-4 lawn at
5c an extraordinary bargain. If you want
it come early. Boogs & Buhl.
Prices greatly reduced to make room for
fall goods. Harrison's Toy Store,
d 123 Federal St, Allegheny.
Ladles' Ribbed Cotton Vests Two New
At 20 cents apiece and 35 cents or 3 for $1;
these are, special good value.
Jos. Horne & Co. '8
Penn Avenue Stores.
Excursion to Johnstown.
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad will sell
excursion tickets Sunday next to Johns
town; rate $2 35 for theround trip. Special
train will leave new depot at 7:30 A. M.
(Friday) morning Extraordinary
sale of beautiful dress ginghams at 6c
special table, center aisle front lower store.
Boggs & Buhl.
For Sale Flowers' ave., Hazelwood,
building lots at auction tomorrow at 250
o'clock p. M. W..A. Hereon & Sons,
A Great Programme for the Cricket
CORNELL WINS THE BIG RACE.
Besnlts at the Chicago and Sheepshead
GENERAL BPOBTING NEWS OP THE DAI
At Chicago First race. Long Boy, 1; Kato
Malone, 2. Second race, Irene, 1; Catalpa.2.
Third race, English Lady, 1; Alarm Bell, Z
Fourth race, Maloolah. 1; Bndgellght 2. Fifth
race, Fredenca, 1; Ernest Race, 2. Sixth race,
Winning Ways, 1; Lady Hemphill, 2.
At Sheepshead Bat First race, Euros, I;
Belinda, 2. Second race, Cayuga, 1: Blackburn,
2. Third race, My Fellow, 1; Sluggard, 2.
Fourth race, Hanover. 1; Kingston, 2. Fifth
race, Donboyne, 1; Burch, 2. Sixth race,
Tattler, lj Wilfred, Z
A GREAT EVENT.
Complete Programme for the Grand Sports
nt Brusliton To-Morrow.
There is every indication that to-morrow's
field day of the Pittsburg Cricket Club at
Brushton will be one of the best affairs of its
kind that has been held in this vicinity. There
are no less than ten events and each one has
an entry list that is exceedingly attractive.
Some of the best talent in the country is en
tered In the foot races. If the weather is fine,
undoubtedly, there will be rare sport The
leading event is'the 100-yard race, lor which
The dispatch gives a handsome gold medal
as first prize. Following is the complete pro
gramme of entries and starts:
100 yards handicap First heat:
F. H. Babcock. scratch. Mew York Athletic Club.
ti T. Wleirand, i yard, New York Athletic Club.
W. H. Beazell, 1 yard. Young Men's Christian
D. It Warden, 1 yard. Sewickley Athletic Clnb.
II. G. Tinker, 4 yards. Young Men's Christian As
sociation. Second beat:
John Owen, Jr., scratch, Detroit Athletic Club.
W. H. Struse. 1 yard, Staten Island Athletic Club.
John M. Youiifr. 4 yards. Actors' Amateur Ath
F. J. Kron, 4i yards. Young Men's Christian As
sociation. . .
George JIcLaughlln. Jr., 6 yards, Pittsburg
W. H. Strnse, Staten Island Athletic Club.
F. a. Babcock. New lorKAinieucuiuo.
Lee Hlgoee, Allegheny 'Cycle Club
ork Athletic Club.
C. T. Wleirand. New York Athletic
E. V. Paul, Allegheny Athletic Club,
220 yards, handicap First heat:
K. H. Babcock, scratch. New York Athletic Clnb.
W. H. Beazell, ljj yards, Young Men's Christian
S. A. 8. Metheny, 6,S yards, Young Men's Chris
H. G. Tinker, 8 yards, Young Men's Christian
H. H. Wlllock, 10 yards, Young Men's Christian
John Owen, Jr., scratch. Detroit Athletic Club.
W. U. Struse, 2 yards, Staten Island Athletic
John it. Young, 7 yards. Five Associations.
V. J. Kron, 8K yards. Young Men's Christian As
sociation. One mile bicycle race:
W. D. Banker, scratch, Allegheny Cycle Club.
H. A. Davis, 50 yards, Alleicheny Cycle Club.
H. H, Wlllock, 90 yards, Young Men's Christian
LeiHlRbcc, 75 yards, Allegheny Cycle Club.
Running high jump:
J. Bojrgs, Yonne Men's Christian Association.
Percy Preston, Pittsburg Cricket Club.
F. H. Babcock, New York Athletic Club.
C. T. Weljtand, New York Athletic Clnb.
S. A. S. Metheny. Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation. 410 yards, handicap.
W. H. Struse, scratch, Staten Island Athletic
J. Owen, Jr.. scratch, Detroit Athletic Clnb.
r. H. Babcock, scratch. New York Athletic Club.
W. H. Beazell, scratch. Young Men's Christian
W. Brown, 11 yards, Hazelwood Athletic Associa
tion. John M. Young, 11 yards. Five A'.
S. A. 8 Metheny, 12 yards, Young Men's Chris
H. H. Wlllock, 14 yards. Young Men's Christian
J. McGrew. 21 yards, Young Men's Christian As
sociation. 100 yards, boys' race, handicap.
George M. Laughlin, Jr., scratch, Pittsburg
John Stevens, 4 yards.
C. J. Bryeon, 5 yards. Young Men's Christian As
sociation. H. Lloyd Gillespie, 12 yards, Pittsburg Cricket
W. Wood, 13 yards. Pittsburg Cricket Clnb.
120 yards, hurdle.
W. H. Struse, Staten Island Athletic Club.
F. H. Babcock, Jew York Athletic Club.
C. T. Vi legand, New York Athletic Club.
880 yards, handicap.
C. T. Wlegand. scratch. New York Athletic Club.
W. Brown, 20 yards. Athletic Association.
George M. Laughlin, Jr., 25 yards, rittsburg
A. Hamilton, 25 yards. Young Men's Christian
J. M. McGrew, 30 yards, Young Men's Christian
THE CHICAGO RUNNERS.
A Large Crowd Sees Some Good Eaces
and Some Favorites Beaten.
Chicago, June 27. The Oakwood handicap
was an attraction that drew 12,000 spectators to
Washington Park to-day. The weather was
cool and pleasant, and the track in good condi
tion, bnt not as fast as on the day previous,
owing to a light rainfall last night The racing
all through was of the finest description, and
marked by the overthrow of most of the favor
ites. Details are as follows:
First race, purse (600, non-winning and maiden
allowances, three-quarters mUe-Contempt led
for a quarter. On the turn Long Boy and Kate
Malone drew away from the others, and at the
finish Long Boy was first by a length, Kate
Malone second and Lizzie B third. Time, 1:16.
becond race, purse and conditions as in the first
three-quarters mlle-JIaorl, Little Mlnch and
Geraldlne raced at a rattling pace. At the fur
long btovall brought Irene np and won easily by
an open length, while Catalpa beat Maori a head
for the plage. Time. UUH-
Third raok purse 600, 2-year-olds, five-eighths
mile-Can i;an led for a half mile, with lied Light
second. In the stretch English Lady took the
lead and win easily, with Alarm Bell second and
Extravagarl'Q third. Time. 1:03.
Fourth rale, the Oakwood handicap, ft 000
added, $300 tt second f 100 to third, one andone
elghtli mllcsAHindoocrafl was first off to a beau tl
ful start. Asjhey swept by the stand Woodcraft
was leading, lyontlnc second and lilndoocraft In
third place. Bit the field was well bunched. At
tbe quarter the t rder was Woodcraft Once Again
and HIndoocrat. At the half Once Asaln and
Woodcraft wereyiead and bead, the field following
In a close bunch. oodcraft still led as they swnng
Into the stretch. ' At a furlong from the wire It
was a grand struggle with the contestants, almost
parallel across the track and lllndoocrart appear
ing to nave a gooa winning cua
It In the final ru
, In the final rush Kaloolai
Kalbolah showed the most
snecd and won a gn
: race bv
race by a short length.
with BrldcelUht see.
d, a half length la advance
of Le Premier, llmei 1:545a.
Fifth race, pnrse fsoa selling, one and one-sixteenth
miles-Ernest Race led to the half, with
Holland running second. On the turn Frederlca
assumed the lead and kept It to the end, winning
easily by two lengths, with Ernest Race second, a
head In front or Mirth. "Time, 1.50.
Sixth race, purse $000, 3rear-olds, non-winners
allowed 10 pounds one mEe Vegeur showed the
way around to the stretchAbut In the ran he was
passed by Winning Ways dud Lady Hemphill, the
iormcr wlnutng an eany rae bv twolengtbs. Lady
Hemphill second and Vegckr tblrd. Time, 1 :44.
following ara tne entries lor to-morrow's
First race, 2-year-olds, thrle quarters of a mile
Lord I'evton 1 14 pounds, Hlarts Ease 110, Miss
Belle 110, Forever 110, Outlook 113, rortlawil3.
second race, a-ycar-oias. ne mile Klval 105
Sounds, Heron lis. Trentpn lis, Monlta Hardy
0, ttrnrla 105, Santa Cruz 115,Ke ward 110.
Third race, handicap, mile and a sixteenth
Callente 102 pounds, Landlady 10. BUI Three 112,
Elyton 106, Huntress 112, BrldgelLrbt 112. Harry
Glenn 1C7, Unlucky 04, 1'rlnce Fortunatns 100,
Brandoelette 100. Gilford 100, ClayVtockton 08.
Fourth race, selling, mllcandaneigbth Frobus
105 pounds. Fratber 105, Bonnie Klnp 103, Fred
rlcka 101, Jim Nave 103, Jakle Toms 07, St Lick
Fifth race, all ages, three quarters of a mile
Kato MUner 91 pounds. Lady Gay 0s, Prophecy
112, Cousin Jeems 112, Charlotte J 06, Faunus 03,
Repeat 114, Belle of NauturadO,
Sixth race f extra 1 Oueen ofTrnmns lOfinonnds
Pink Cottage 109, Kemp Dlllard 114. Oracle U 109,
Estelle 78, Lizzie Fonso 96, Grade M 78, Spalding
114, Ernest Race 112.
At Sheepshead Bay.
Sheepshead Bay, June 27. The wfeather
here this afternoon was delightfully cool. A
stiff breeze from the ocean tempered tho rays
ui tas sun. .me irac& was lasr. I
First race, one mile Starters: Earns, Volun
teer, Climax, Belinda, Cynosure, Cartoon, tlki-t
Iden. Euruswonln 1:41, Belinda second, Merlden
Second race, three-qnartersof a mile Starters:
Blackburn. Cayuga, Kenwood, Favorite. Cayuga v
Third race, mile and a quarter Starters: My
Fellow, Jubat Sluggard, Fresno. Jay F Dee. My
Fellow won in 2:101-5, Sluggard second, Jubal
Fourth race mile and an eighth starters:
Kingston, liauover, Eolian, Badge, Hypocrite.
Hanover won In 1:54 4-1, Kingston second. Badge
Firth race, mile and three-slxteenths-Startcrs:
Swift, Donboyne, Burch, Le Logos, J J O B. Brans
omarte. Donboyne won in 2.-03, Burch second, Le
sixtn race, mue ana mree-eigntns starters: I
Wilfred, "Rowland, Tattler, rerlcles. Sanford, I
p'Fellus, Boccaclo, Gladiator, Diadem, My Own, J
FEIDAT, JUNE 28,
Iceberg. Gendarme, Sllleck. Passp6rt. Tattler
won in 2.24 4-5, Wilfred second, SlUecK third.
CORNELL A WINNER.
She Defeats Her Opponent In the Great Boat
New London, Conn., June 27. The crowds
here to-day to witness the college boat races
were immense. It was estimated that there
were more people present here to-day than
there has been at any previous race.
Tbe water was in splendid condition, and, for
the big race, Cornell was favorite. The start
waa.a good one, and the race exciting. Cornell
won by several lengths, Columbia second and
Tbe freshman race was also a good one, and
Harvard won an excellent contest by two
lengths. The Harvards were favorites, and the
result was never in doubt Both victories
seemed to bo popular, and demonstrations of
delight were numerous.
The feature of to-day's boat race was the
exciting contest between Cornell and Colum
bia and the sensational collapse of the Colum
bia crow the Instant they crossed the finish
line. When they stopped rowing six of them,
Bradley, No. 1; Meikleheim. No 2: Roberts.
No. 3; O'Gorman, No. 4, and Klapp, No. 6, fell
over In dead faint, completely exhausted. Five
of the six broken down men recovered
consciousness within a few minutes, but
Meikleheim was unconscious lor fully 30
minutes. The six men mentioned
were then lifted out of their shell
and placed on board the Carrie Goodwin.
While these transfers were being made tbe two
other men in the Columbia boat, Tuttle. No. 5,
and Pelton, stroke, also fainted and had to be
assisted out of their boat When the Columbia
launch arrived at their quarters the entire
Columbia crew were lifted out and carried to
their rooms and put to bed. The men are in
pretty bad shape.
London, June 27. At the Sandown Park
first summer meeting to-day the Robert De
Wittvillc handicap of 500 sovereigns, five fur
longs, was won by Mr. W. A. Jarvis' 3-year-old
Needless. General Owen Williams' 6-year-old
Sea Song was second, and Mr. Deacon's 3-year-old
Lucy Long third.
The race for the Electric Stakes, for 3-year-olds
five furlongs, was won by Mr. Manton'g
iilly Listen, the Duke of Westminster's colt
Ormuz second and Mr. Ablngton's colt Free
At the Newcastle meeting the race for the
Seaton Delaval plate, fr 2-year-old, five fur
longs, was won bv the Dnke of Hamilton's colt
Loup, Mr. J. H. Houldsworth's filly Penza
-nas second and Mr. Manton's colt Devil Fish
Teenier Hn Backing:.
McKeespobt, Jane 27. Teemer says he has
backing in Boston, ana after the Sioux City re
gatta will arrange for the series of three races
with Gaudaur. He also speaks as though he
will reach England before long.
One of Carnegie' Clerks Injured.
William Wickersham, a clerk in Carnegie,
Phipps & Co.'s office on Fifth avenue, was
caught between the elevator and the partition
halt way between the third and fourth floors
last evening. He could not be extricated by
his fellow clerks, and tboy sent to engine com
panvNo. 1 for assistance. Mr. Wickersham
was not badly injured. He was taken to his
home on Ninth street
Crashed to Death.
JohnEnnls, while at work in the yard of tIie
National Tube Works, in McKeesport yester
day afternoon was caugnt and squeezed be
tween the cars. He was brought to the city
and taken to tbe Mercy Hospital, where he
died at 9 o'clock. An inquest will be held this
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incident of n, Day la Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Reading.
The Pennsylvania Railroad is now taking
freight for all points, and forwarding it East
Mrs. Winters, of Penn avenue, fell down a
flight of stairs yesterday, and was badly cut
about the head.
Inspector McCctcheon has inspected the
milk of 41 dairies during tho month and found
all up to the required standard.
The Improvement of the Poor Society yes
terday sent 47 children and three women to the
summer home at Oakmont They will remain
The work on the Ohio Connecting Railroad
bridge is going forward as ranidlv as possible.
and itjs now stated tbe bridge will be finished
within a j car.
Ordinance Officer Henry Schdxtz
proposes to stop teamsters from feeding horses
on the street at noontime. He says stables are
made for that purpose.
At the regular meeting of Teamsters' As
sembly 1677, K. of L., last night James Rodan
was elected. Master Workman, and Timothy
Doyle, Recording Secretary.
The sub-committee on grounds of the Alle
gheny Parks will meet this afternoon at 3
o'clock, at the greenhouse, to consider the
proposed Zoo on Monument hill.
Miss, Chestnut, of No. 20 Church avenue,
Allegheny, was knocked down by a Pleasant
Valley street car on Sandusky street yesterday
afternoon but was not severely hurt
Preston Searioht, a carpenter who lives
in tbe East End, fell from a scaffold in a new
house at Brushton, a distance of 20 feet, break
ing his arm In two places and bruising himself
Agent O'Brien, of the Humane Society,
yesterday entered suit before AldermanMeans,
of the East End, against a beer wagon driver
named W. Allison, for cruelly abusing a horse
that he was driving.
Burr was entered before Alderman Reilly
yesterday by Morris Lynch against Hugh R.
Coyle, an ex-constable, for pounding Lynch
over the head with a handy billy, inflicting
injuries that laid him up for some days.
f- The school children of the Twenty-eighth
ward will picmo at Rock Point to-day to the
number of 700 or more. Tbe members of the
Soutbsido German M. E. Sunday school en
joyed themselves at Castle Shannon yesterday,
A domestic employed at the Hotel Rhodes,
in Allegheny, yesterday entered the room of
one of the boarders and refused to come out
when ordered. The proprietor notified the
police authorities and they broke open the
door and arrested the occupant of the room.
A LAWN feto and promenade concert was to
have been given at Baum's Grove yesterday
afternoon and evening by the congregation of
the Fourth Presbyterian Church, but the usual
daily rain put in an appearance at about 0
o'clock and a damper was placed on the affair.
A little fellow, not more than 12 years of
age, who gave his name as "Cooney" Sims, was
arrested in Allegheny for drunkenness. When
brought before Acting Mayor McKelvy he
said a lot of boys had bought a keg of beer
from a brewer, and he and they drank it in a
In the case of Daniel Grelner, who jumped
from the Smithfield street bridge on Saturday
under the impression that the Knights of
Labor were after him, a Coroner's jury ren
dered a verdict of suicide. In tbe case of
Thomas Griobon, a verdict of accidental death
At a meeting of the Board of Directors of the
Wickersham school the following named
teachers were elected: Principal, I. N. Forncr;
Assistant Principal, Miss M. Wlghtman; Misses
Ada Downs, Clina Coleman, A. Shramm. Rena
Good, Sallie Hagan, Mollle McGary, Emma
Mays and Mary Laughlin.
Chief Bigelow said yesterday that the
scheme to make a park of the Allegheny wharf
below the suspension bridge had been delayed
by the Johnstown disaster, as had many of the
other city improvements, bat now the matter
will be revived. The filling up of the wharf
will probably begin to-day.
Small black worms in hydrant water on
Hill street are disgusting the people In that
section. A physician pronounces them ground
worms and accounts for their presence by the
excessive moisture of the season. Tbe expla
nation explains to a certain extent but does
not render tbe drink altogether desirable.
Amehber of tbe Chamber of Commerce
states that there is not nearly so much dissatis
faction over the portable houses sent to Johns
town as is reported by certain correspondents,
and that the bonses are gratefully accepted by
the citizens, who regard tbe bouses, small as
they are, as a great improvement upon tents
or rough lean-to's.
As an indication of the resumntion of busi
ness at Johnstown, Charles Griffith, before the
flood a prosperous druggist of the ruined city,
forwarded an order for an entire new stock of
drugs to a firm on Wood street yesterday morn
ing, and other druggists of Johnstown are pre
carinc to resume. Terms are beinc made verr
easy to all Johnstown merchants by Pittsburg
T the Bureau of Information. 'at Exposi
tion building, yesterday 'Squire Amnion called
attention to the sad case ot Mrs. 'Conrad
Suppes, the second tvlfe of Conrad Suppes,
owner ot the Hurlburt Honse property in
Johnstown. Mr. Suppes died three months
since, leaving the property to his children, and
its totakdemolitlon and the ruin of a produce
iarw & jKuuiau wit too poor woman enuiejy
destitute ' otM
PLENTY OF CALLEBS.
The Season Ha Been Getting Dull, Bat
Brightened Up nt Little Yesterday
Morton and HIscock Among
the Fresldentnl Visitors.
Washington, June 27. "With the fall
ing off in the number of visitors at the
"White House, due doubtless to the hot
weather, the mail received at the Executive
Mansion is increasing. Tbe letters have
increased in their number quite perceptibly
the past few weeks and now nearly rival the
volume received at the beginning of the admin
istration, when they surpassed all precedent
There is. apparently, no vacation near for the
clerks at the White Honse.
This morning President Harrison was kept
busy, although he saw comparatively few per
sons. Secretary Proctor called at 9 o'clock and
remained for an hour and a half. It is sup
posed the succession to the vacancy in the
corps of Assistant Adjutant Generals was one
of tbe topics of discussion. Secretary .Proctor
gave way to .Vice President Morton, who
claimed the attention of President Harrison
for more than half an honr. This is Mr. Mor
ton's first visit to Washington since his depart
ure after the adjournment of the Senate. New
York affairs, doubtless, were considered daring
the conference. This impression was strength
ened by the appearance later at the executive
mansion of Senator Hiscock and Representa
tives Flood, Sawyer and Baker, all of New
York, who saw the President during the morn
ing. Besides these, Senator Spooqer, of Wis
consin; Representatives Owen Browne, of In
diana: Struble, of Iowa, and Delegate Carey, of
Among the President's other visitors were a
delegation of Chester county, Pennsylvania,
Republicans headed by Dr. Huston, who
wanted ten minutes to speak their minds about
appointments concerning their locality, and a
delegation of District colored men in support
of Perry Carson's application to be Eecorder of
Deeds. President Harrison will not go to
Cape May to-morrow as was expected. Mrs.
Harrison, with her father and her grand
children, will return to Washington Saturday
and go to Deer Park next week.
For the Flood Sufferer Children From
London, England, Bend Their Mite Al
most 8700,000 Raised. v
Treasurer Thompson reports the subscrip
tions for tbe Johnstown flood sufferers since the
last report to be $8,471 33, making tbe total col
lections 1694,608 94. The list is as follows:
German Evangelical Protestant Church, PhU
llpsbnrg. Fa., $33; teachers and pupils of the pub
lic schools of Flttsburg, S2.6S2 67; citizens of Bur
lington, wis., S33 70; Indianapolis, per Journal
(add.). Ill 50; citizens of Franklin, lnd.. 192 50;
citizens of Laona, N. Y., S40 50, citizens of Ports
mouth, 0.. (add.). (43 25; citizens of Mt. Vernon,
N. Y , (395 95; citizens of Oneida, 111.. (75 50:
Glenn Falls, N. Y., per Star (add.), (104 53;
IndlanaDolls. ner Journal, t add. 1 S159: emnlovea
Blue Bird Mining Company, Butte City, Mont.
(47 07; citizens or Fayette City and Jefferson town
ship. Pennsylvania. (284 95: benefit concert 'Iran-
ship. 1'ennsvlvanla. (284 95:
viIfe,N. Y, (70; Unadllla, N. Y. (add.), M:St.
John's Lutheran Chnrch. Greenville. Pa.. S19 40:
Mrs. James Montgomery, (50; Knights and Ladies
of Honor and Women's Keller Corps, Oluey, 111.,
(128 08; Presbyterian Chnrch, Cllntonvllle. Pa.,
(60; M. E. Church, Clintonvllle, Pa., (o 18: citizens
of Wellsvllle, . O. (add.), (63 02: employes
Eliza Furnace, (120; J. D. Hopkins,
Lodns Point N. Y (1; German Lutheran
Church; Penn township. (35 19: a mission
school In Central London, England, (7;
cash, (30; employes Street Department Eastern
district Allegheny. (67; Evangelical Lutheran
ZIon's Church, 828; citizens Haydenville, Mass.,
(21JS0; Thomas J. Kelly, It. L. Allen, K. M.
Woods. Jollet HI., $S4, making In all (4,000: Nl-
gara Falls, per Gazette (additional), (3: citizens
oiionesvitie, Alien., rzi zo
employes Calkin, &
Co., N. Tonowanda. N. Y.. (15
i 85; citizens East
Orange. N. J.. (180: citizens Corrv. Pa.. 877718:
citizens Mew llritaln, Conn., (425 93: Leader Pub
lishing Company (additional), (425 43;
bcrnbgrass Presbyterian Church. Crawford's
Corner, Venango county. Pa., (12 61;
Memphis, Tenn.. (12: King's Daughters, Stam
ford, Conn., (24; W Ullam Harlln. Antrim, N. H.,
(11 80: citizens ot Lexington, Ky (679 97; col
lected by the Picayune, Hew Orleans, La., 310 20.
Collections exclusively for the use of chil
dren: Gentleman In Troy, N. Y (200; Leader Publish
ing Company. 322 75; children of Covington, Ky.,
and Band of King's Daughters, (40 50; children or
H. T. Schemcrhorn's school, (12 25: Sun
day school at Blue Springs, Ala., 2 40;
Treasurer Thompson, of the Relief Commit
tee, yesterday received the following letter:
45 COLEBBOOK ROW. ISLINGTON OKIES', 1
LONDON, ENOLAND. (
The poor little children in a Sunday school in
Central London send you (7.
We are all very much touched with your great
calamity, so when tbe children came to church on
Whit Sunday, I Invited them to assist
A. 8TTLEMAN PERBINO,
Vicar bt. Paul's, Cierkenwell.
Rer. Mr. Perring is the person referred to in
Ginx's Baby as "The curate who' devised."
IT WON'T BE SIGNED.
80 Say Iron Masters in Talking on tho New
The iron workers will not have as plain sail
ing this year as was expected, there being a
number of hitches in the scale, notwithstand
ing the fact that it 13 practically tbe same as
last year. Tbe new scale, as already stated,
contains no demands for an advance, and in
some departments a material reduction is con
ceded. This scale does not seem to be satis
factory to the manufacturers, as the scale year
expires to-morrow and none of them have yet
signed it Of conrse there is time to sign be
fore a strike is declared, as July and August
are the months when the annual repairs are
Amalgamated Association officials state that
no scales bad yet been signed, but they do not
believe there will be any trouble. None of the
manufacturers will say anything to be quoted
by name on the subject One of the largest
manufacturers in this section said: "The scale
will not be signed, and yon can put that down
in large black letters."
The stand taken by Carnegie, Phipps fc Co.
for a reduction in wages at their mills seems to
be the cause. A manufacturer said on this
phase of the subject: "The price for plate
mill rolling has been or is now 80 cents per ton,
but a reduction has been made to 72 cents. The
Carnegies are only paying 19 cents. ' We are
tired paying more than other firms, and prefer
to keep our works idle unless tho workers can
suggest better terms. A roller in the plate
mills is now making as high as $12,000 a year,
and this is too much."
Amalgamated Association officials are not
worried over the matter, and believe that all
the scales will be signed.
LICENSE APPEALS YET PENDING.
No Decision Yet Grnnted in those Appeal
from Allecbcny County.
Attorney Morton Hunter, of this city, was
telegraphed yesterday by Prothonotary Green,
of Supreme Court, Philadelphia, that there
would be no decisions before to-day in the
cases of the appeals from Judge White's re
fusal to grant certain wholesalers' and bottlers'
licenses in Allegheny county. The Supreme
Court judges merely met in private consulta
tion yesterday. They were merely considering
the advisability ot calling before them as wit
nesses the four Philadelphia License Judges,
In the appeal ot tbe Prospect Brewing Com
pany, of that city, which may have some effect
on the Allegheny county appeals.
85 Elegant Gold Eye Glasses.
Solid gold eye glasses, with chain and
hook, 5; glasses and frames carefully fitted,
at Kornblum's optician store, No. 50 Fifth
avenue, near Wood street
The finest cake
grocer keeps them.
the market. Your
S. S. Marvin & Co.
' Ask for the
$5 SO per 100.
Alberts cigar, 3 for 25c, or
Wm. J. Friday,
633 Smithfield st
Great special sales this morning, center
aisle, front, lower stores two lots choice
satines at half price; 8c and 10c the prices
now. Boggs & Buhl.
.',nliw!,lA.Ail finhn. fn.sn n.,.3
shawls closing out cheap at H. J. Lynch',
too suu 2tu marKei street. xnisn
Wax. J. Friday's Marie cigars are very
.fine; 3 for 25c. 633 Smithfield street wfsu
Walter Histed, society photographer,
35 Fifth ave. Entrance by eljvator.
American dress goods this morning 80
"on very effective side-band suitings all
cotton, but as pretty as wool, and worth 15c.
, Boogs & Buhl.
HAGUE On Thursday evening, June 27.
1889, at 0 o'clock, Mrs. Mart Hague, aged 9
Funeral from her late residence, Gordon
street Mt Washington, on Saturday m ork
rso at 8:30 o'clock. Friends of the family are
respectfully invlted-to attend. "' a
bApfwb THE WEATHZE.
For Weitern Penn
sylvania and, West Fir
ginia, showers, slightly
cooler, winds becoming
PmsBURO, June 27, 1SS).
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following.
I 1 her.
80 A. IT,
Maximum temp.... 81
Minimum temp...-. 61
l:co P. M
2:00P. M 80
iMr. M -
S.-OOr. M 72
Hirer at S I. x 4.5,
a fall of 0.9 feet In 24
rSFXCIAL TZLXOnAMS TO TSX DISPATCH. 1
Brownsville River 6 feet 2 Inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 76
at6 P. M.
MORGANTOWN Elver 5 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 83' at 1 P. M.
Warren River 5 and 1-10 feet and rising.
Weather cloudy and warm.
FOR ILLEGAL YOTIXG.
Two Men Arrested for Voting Last Week
When They Had No Right to Do So.
James Douglas and C. W. Hail, both colored,
were arrested last night, charged by James Mc
Auliffe with illegal voting at the councilmanic
election in the Second ward on June 18. Doug
las is employed by M. F. Maloney, tbe Diamond
street saloon keeper, who went on bis bond for
$500 for a hearing before Alderman Cassidy on
July 3. '
The arresting officer alleges that Dons-las ad
mitted to having made his first appearance in 1
iQis city on oiarca o, coming nere irom west
Virginia. He voted in the first precinct Hall
voted in the Third precinct and was sent to jail
to await a hearing.
HE CANK0T GET BAIL.
The YonngBank Embezzler Is Still Looking
nt the White Wall.
Harry Flann, the-yonng bank embezzler, is
still in jail, and there is a strong probability
that he will stay there all summer. His attor
neys have been unable to secure tbe 10,000 bail
fixed by United States Commissioner McCand
less. A number of people who own enough
Eersonal property have agreed to go on his
ond, but as they do not own sufficient real
estate their bonds conld not be taken.
What a Comfort!
HcDirt! NoFussI No Back Me!
and makes the Shoes WEAR BETTER.
Don'tlet the women hare all the best things, but use
ONCE A WEEK FOR MEN. '
ONCS A MQNTH FOR WOMEN.'.
I find ita tip top Harness Dressing.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFT.
WANTED-DEUG CLERK, REGISTERED;
references. Inquire 925 CARSON ST.,
ASBURY PARK-HOTEL BRUNSWICK
A leading hotel In every repect Beauti
fully situated near tho beach. Ail rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of tbe ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For information
address MORGAN fc PARSONS. jel5-35
THE ELDREDGE. NO. 18 SOUTH CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes' walk
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E.J.
ELDREDGE. Proprietress. mvl6-91-s
SEA GIRT, N. J.
S. W. LEEDS.
jel-2-D Winter address, Cinnaminson, N. J.
CTOTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY,
Under new management
T. C. GILLETTE, Pron'r.
my22 Late of Colonnade Hotel, Phllada.
Offers you a beautiful home.
Forest' and Fruit Trees, Garden and Lawn. , "j
Large level lots on wide
Charming views of river,
Pure air and water. Healthful and accessible.
Thirty to 40 minutes ride from city by three lines of
Buy now, while prices are low and terms may be made"
SMALL PAYMENTS. LONG TIME.
NO INTEREST. NO TAXES.
Plans, sketches of surroundings and all particulars from
W. L MTTiT.-FTR, AGENT AT BEAVER.
MADE ONLY By I N TH
Geo AMacbeth&Co. Pittsburgh'
WITH THEIR HUSBANDS
that now is the time for a bargain. The
greatest inducements to all wanting
homes for permanency or speculation yet
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
monthly or yearly payments. A good
chance for steady employment at tho
Howard Plate Glass Works, Allegheny
Bessemer Steel Works and Duquesna1
J. R. WYLIE, AGENT,
Or, No. 8 Wood st, Room 5,
Appointments and service first-class,
bpaciods lawns 600 feet Porch promenades.
Cuisine unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS.
je252-D . Late Lafayette Hotel Phila.
MERRITTHALL, CHAUTAUQUA LAKE.
A new summer hotel. For terms address
MRS. V. G. MERRITT, Bemus Point N. Y.
ON THE BEACH.
Atlantic Citt, N.J
JeS94 EDWIN LIPPLNCOTT.
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Directly on the beach.
W. W. GREEN.
THE CHALFON1 E. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
. UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in tbe honse. Elevator.
aplWI-D E. ROBERTS & SONS.
mHE NEW COLUMBIA.
I CAPE MAY. N. J.
Opens June 15, 18S9. James Mooney. "Owner."
FRANK H. HILDRETH,
(Late of tbe Hotel Lafayette.)
PARK PLACE HOTEL, SEWICKLET,
Penna.. on Pittsburg. Fort Wayne and
Chicago Railroad, 25 minutes' ride from the
city and two minutes' walk from the station;
newly furnished throughout: country surround
ings, elegant drives, with all tbe comforts of
the city. W.H.S.McKELVY,Prop. je27-SI
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
SS0 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Bropbv's Orchestra.
je2o-5I CHARLES McGLADE.
Thomson House, Kane,
MCKEAN CO., PENNSYLVANIA.
2,000 feet above ocean level. Open all the
year. Now prepared for the reception of sum
mer visitors. Rates, $2 00 per day and from
57 00 to SU 00 per week. Write for circular.
jel3-2-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, 2 00 per day and from 57 0U
to 14 00 per week.
Write for circular.
J013.3-D C. H. KEMP. Prop.
CRESSON faPRINGa PENNA. MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Will open June 25. All irains stop at Creiton.
For circulars, eta, address
WM. R. DUNHAM. Supt.
my7-2-DSu Cresson. Cambria Co., Pa,
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J,
Will open for the season June 29,1889. The
ALBION will be kept first-class in every par
ticular. Engaeements can be made at tho
office of CRAWFORD MILLER, 339 Walnut
st. Pbilada., until 26th inst Office in charge
Edw. Wesson, late Stockton Hotel. Cape May,
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J.,
By the ocean: hotels open: Continental, TivolL
Surf House. Sea View. Philadelphia, Mansion
and others; cottage boarding bonses: Floral.
Rosedale. Ocean View. European and others;
magnificent beach, bathing and sea views; rates
moderate. Information C. K. LANDIS,
je!2-46 402 Locust st, Philadelphia,
CAPE MAY, N. J.
OPENS JUNE 1
RATES. $3 and $4, PER DAY. Special rates
by tho week, month or season. Newly painted,
remodeled and improved; 550,000 expended.
New Ball and Amnsement Room; Children's
new Dining, Ball and Play Rooms. Cuisine and
service first-class. Eleeant suites with parlor,
bath and closet Orchestra of 11 nieces. Dogs
not taken. F. THEO. WALTON,
hill and valley.
313 Wood St.
E W U K L U