Newspaper Page Text
That Youth GaMn Shuts the
Phillies Out and
DOES SOME HEAYY HITTING
A Brilliant Game Played by the
YALE BEATS TflE HARVARD CREW.
Eljton Ties a Turf Eecord on the Chicago
THE DEACON TELLS SOME QUIET FACTS
Doubtless all the past ungenerousdeeds of
Harry Wright's aggregation In the way of pul
verizing the Pittsburg's representatives and
thoughts of Mr. Casey's umpiring last season
Mould be brought to the inindsof the visitors
yesterday at Recreation Park. Those repre
sentatives of the city -where tbe Liberty bell
Has cracked, were pointedly shown where they
were wrong jesterday, and it isktfe to say that
they were disappointed. They were late in get
ting here from Cleveland where life was made
somewhat bnrthensome for them by the Spi
ders. They got bere, however, and Jimmy
Galvin with the bloom of jouth on his fore
head, was waiting for them. Jimmy was out
for business, and his looks betokened that he
had for the nonce laid aside the follies and trif
lings of youth. H e was in short prepared for the
gravity of tbe occasion of the first visit this
season of the Phillies to this city.
Outward appearances were sadly against tbe
game, but it is not too much to say that it was
one of tbe finest games ever played on the
borne grounds. It was a delight to see the high
decree of perfection of almost every play.' The
fie'ding and pitching of the home team were
decidedly first class, while that of the visitors
was almost as good. If the local team could
only sustain yesterday's form for the balance
of the season, most assuredly some of the as
piring champions would be taken down a peg
or two. It is such a display as that of yester
day that irritates enthusiasts so extremely at
the sight of such wretched exhibitions as those
against the Washingtons. '
THE BEST OP PLATING.
The general play of tbe home team yester
day was so good that it would be difficult to
particularize anyone. "Pop" Smith, however,
deserves all possible credit for his brilliant
fielding. Never man fielded the position of
short better than did "Pop" yesterday. In the
third inning be caused something like a sensa
tion by stopping a terrific bounder from Casey's
bat and throwing the runner out at first. The
play was remarkable and Smith was cheered
lustily for it. Dunlap also fielded exceedingly
well and so did Hanlon. But Galvin undoubt
edly carried off the honors of the day. He not
only shut the Quakers out but he used the
suck to great advantage, lie made two nits,
one of which was a corking two-bagger, high
over Fogartys head. It brought in tvo runs
and clinched the victory. It was certainly
Jimmy's day ont. Miller caught a good game
ana hit well.
Casey's pitching was tolerably effective until
the last inning. During tbe preceding innings,
however, hits were not extremely scare, but
they ere well scattered. This prevented run
getting. He, however, weakened in the ninth,
or at least the home plajers sized him up
pretty comfortabl) and won with a lot to spare.
Casey was well supported and probably had the
best catcher in the League receiving for him.
Clements Is a great catcher, and a man must be
up quite early in the morning to find a better.
Forarty's fielding and that of Thompson was
good. Altogether there was no fault to find
with the Quakers on the score of fielding.
They couldn't hit Galvin hard enough and that
settled it. They might have had a ran in the
eighth inning had it not been for Schnver's
stupid work on bases.
BAD BASE RUNNING.
He dodged about first base until he was
nearly nabbed. He got there by a hit, and
Casey's bit sent him to second. Wood then
knocked up a little fly to Smith, and Schriver
stood away from his base long enough at
Smith to allow the latter to throw Schriver ont
at second. The double play retired the side.
On one or two occasions Casey has become a
nark for tbe home club only at tbe last
liming. Yesterday was another instance. When
the ninth commenced the score was nothing to
nothing. Dunlap led off with a good single to
left field, and Kuehne followed with another
to right. There was plenty of excitement then.
Pop Smith made a sacrifice hit, sending
both men a base farther on. Jocko Fields
cracked out a short grounder, and before
Hallman could get it into Clements' hands
Dunlap had? scored. There was a wrangle
about this, Clements claiming that he touched
Dunlap out. The umpire, however, thought
different, and his word had to go. Fields wag
safe at first and be stole second. Then the
young man from Allegheny who made the
home run at an important stage of the world's
history stepped up to the plate and thumped
the ball nearly to the centerfleld fence. Casey J
juukcu neariivai, umviu aa ue jjiuuubu fco vc
ond base and Kuehne and Fields scored. Han
lon got his base on balls, bat was forced oat by
Sunday's short grounder. Beckley then
knocked a fly to Schriver, and the side was
McQuaid umpired a satisfactory game, his
judgment on balls and strikes being good. Fol
lowing is the full score:
FITTSBDRO B B T A PHIL AD' A. R B T A E
Hanlon, m.. 0 I
hunday, r... 0 0
Beckrey. 1.. 0 1
Miller, c 0 2
Dunlap, i... 1 1
Kuehne, 3... 1 1
Smith, s 0 1
Fields, L.... 1 1
Galvin, p.... 0 2
Wood. I'..... 0
Thompson, r 0
Mnlvcy, 3... 0
Fo(rarty, m. 0
Clements, c 0
Farrar, 1.... 0
Hallman, s.. 0
Schriver, 2.. 0
Casey, p.... 0
Totals..., 310 2713 0 Totals 0 6 27 12 1
TltUburgs 0 0000000 3-3
Philadelphias 0 00000000-0
Earned runs-I'lttsburgs. 3.
Two-base hlts-Hanion, Galvin,
Total bases on bits Flttsburgs. 12; Philadel
Sacrifice hits Dunlap 2, Kuehne, Smith, Casey.
Stolen bases-Sunday, Fields.
First base on balls-Hanlon, Sunday, Smith,
Double plays-Kncbne. Dunlap and Beckley;
Galvin, Dunlap and Beckley; bmlth and Dunlap;
Casey, Mulvey and bchrlver.
Struck out-Sunday. Fogarty.
Left on bases-Pittsburgs, 9; Philadelphia, 4,
Time or game-One hour and 41 minutes.
TENER BEAT THEM.
Tbe Pittsburg Boy Bothers the Bostons nnd
Chicago, Juno 28. Boston made consider
ably more errors than runs to-day, and with
their inability to hit Tener at the right time
lost the game. Tbe Chicagos began in the sec
ond to gauge Clarkson's delivery and continued
to do so at the proper time for run getting.
Boston played very loosely throughout and
were never able to get within winning distance.
Chicago put life into their play at every turn,
something tbey have failed to do of late. Burns
and Basttan fielded their positions finely. Far
roll's running catch of Clarkson's foul fly in
tbe third was deserving of all tbe applause it
elicited. Attendance 2,600. bcore:
C1I1CAOOS. nBFAEl B0STOX8. B B F A E
Burns, 3.. ..
0 Brown, 1.... 10 2
G Johnston, m 0 1 2
O.Kelly. r. .... 0 2 1
Ol!rontbers,l. 0 1 11
OIKIchard'n. 2 1
0 1 ash. 3 0
8 1 Qulnn. .... 0
4 1 ! Bennett, c. 0
3 0 Clarkson, p. 1
ToUls 111127 17 Totals'.. ... 8 24 13 8
CLlcagos .'. 1 2 0 0 2 0 4 2 -Il
Bostons 0 00010020-3
Earned runs Chlfagoa. 7; Bostons, 2.
Two-base hits Unify. Farrell.
Sacrifice hits BfeSer.
Home rnns Ryan. Anson.
Stolen bases A ash.
Double plays-Burns and Anson, 2.
First bate on balls By Clarkson, 3: bv Tener, 1,
Struck out-By Tener. 1: by Clarkson 2.
Time ofgame-fOne hour and 43 minutes.
TBE UOOMERS WEAKENED.
They Stnrud Out Welt, bat 'the Giants
INDIANAPOLIS, June 28. Up to the seventh
Inning tbe home team bad tbe game well In
hand. In that inning, however, a wild throw'
by Denny sent the ball in among the crowd and
two runs were let in. This was followed by
other errors, wbicb allowed KewTorks to score
tour runs is that inning. The features of1-tbe
Came were one catones oi line -cits Dy secry
and O'Rourke and a double play, unassisted,
by Hlnes. Score:
KIWYOKKSB B P A
Seery. 1 0
Sullivan, m. 0
Hlnes. 1.... 0
Denny, 3.... 0
ihcrt, c 0
McGeachy, r 0
Bassctt, 2.... 1
Uoyle, p 0
(lore, m 0
Connor, 1... 0
Ktcnanrn, z I
O'K'rke, L. 1
Mtncjr. S. 1
Welch, p.... 0
Totals. .... 2 7 24 11 5
Totals,.... 6 7 27 12 2
Indlanapoll 0 02000000-2
lcwYor 0 0000041 -S
Earned rnm-Indlanapolls, 1: New Yorks, 1.
Two-base hit Brown.
Home run Richardson.
btolen bases-Hlnes, Glasscock, Btcbardion,
Double plays-Hines (unassisted), B&ssett to
First base on ballsOff Boyle. 1: off Welch, J.
Struct out-By Boyle. 2: by Welch, &
I rimed balls Wyers. 1: Brown, 1.
Time or fame One hour and 35 mlnntei.
COULDN'T HIT GRUBER.
That's What Was tbe Matter With the Ben
Cleveland, June 28. The Washingtons
could not hit Grnber, and in consequence lost
their initial game in this city. Score:
CLEVILA'D EBP XX
WAEH'TOJJ. S B r A K
Hoy, 1 .V, 1
Strieker, 2.- 1
McAleer. m. 1
McKean. .. 2
Wllmot, m. o 'I,
Myers, 2..... 0 1
Wise, 3. 0 0
lrwln, f 1 0
Carney,, r... 0 '2
Morrill, 1.... 1 0
Daley, c... o 1
Ferson,p.... 0 0
it bean, 3 ..,
(J ruber, p..
ToUls 7 12 27 14 0 Totals ..... 2 27 11 3
Cleveland. 0 0001300 3-7
ashlngtons 0 100100002
Earned runs-Clevelands, 5.
Two-base hits Twltchcll, Zlmmcr.
Three-base lilt McAleer.
Home run McKean.
Stolen bases Strieker, Wllmot, Daley, 2.
bacrlfice blti-McKean. Tebeau, timber 2, Mor
rill. First base on balls-CIevelands, 4; Washing
Struck out-Clevelands, 2; Washingtons, 3.
1'ai.ed bills Zlnimer, 1.
Wild Ditches-timber. 2.
Time of game Two hours.
THE DEACON'S CASE.
He Tells a Few Inside Facta About Baseball
President White, late of the Detroit club,
now of. the Buffalo club, and reserved by the
Pittsburg club, arrived in tbe city yesterday.
His coming has been looked for during the
last few days. His visit here, according to his
statement last night, was to secure his release
from the Pittsburg club. He and President
Mmlckbada short conversation yesterday at
the ball grounds, but no definite conclusion
was come to, and they will meet at Mr. Nim
icK's office this morning.
Last evening White said: '.'Mr. Nimick and I
only talked abont five minutes. I told him
that he did not seem to need Rone and myself
very bad, but he said he did. My position is
unchanged. I want half my purchase money
or my release. Itbink mypnrchase money is
S4,000butMr. Nimlck claims it is only 53,000.
I know tbat Boston was to pay $4,000 each for
five of us. Boston, you know, violated tbe
League law by making arrangements to pur
chase five ot us for $20,000. When Boston
was detected, they at once closed a
bargain for Bronthers, Bennett and Rich
ardson. Boston cave Bronthers SSOOTVmd
Richardson $200. Bennett received 1,000 of
bis purchase money from Detroit, and Rowe
and myself were left out in the cold. Rowe
would have come here if it had not been for
the Boston deal, and at one time I wonld have
come for 1,000 of my pnrchose money, but now
I want one-half. Stearns has offered me 51,250,
but I want more than that. If it can be nroven
that my purchase price is only $3,000 1 will be
content who i,ouu, i oiame jximicK lor not
taking onr side of the case and helping ns
against Stearns. There is a nigger in the fence
somewhere and he must come out If I cannot
jcetmy terms or my release I must protect my
self in another way. The laws, of the country
will stop people from preventing my making
an honest living."
Two Games To-Day.
There will be two games at Recreation Pars:
this afternoon for one price of admission. The
second game will be that scheduled for August
7. In the first game tbe batteries will be: Mor
ris and Fields and Bufftnton and Clements;
second game, Staley and Miller and Gleason
and Clements. The first game will start at 2 J5,
Perl ' Per
Won. LostX't. Won. Lost.Ct.
C1evelands...31 19 .MllPittsburgs. ..20 29 .403
New Yorks.. .28 19 .S96 Indianapolis 19 30 .388
PMIadelphlas27 23 .MO Washingtons 12 34 .281
Two for tbe Cowboys.
At Kansas City
Kansas Cltys 1 00050100-7
Loulsvllles. 0 0100110 0-3
Base hits-Kansas Cltys, 11: Loulsvllles, 8.
Errors-Kansas Cltys, 3: Loulsvllles, 6.
Earned runs Kansas Cltys, 2; Loulsvllles. 1,
Three-base nils-Hamilton, 3.
Double plays Burns and Long, Raymond and
Bases on ball Off Sowders, 2; offHecker, 3.
Struck out By Sowders, 4; by Hcker, L
Time of game One hour and W minutes.
Kansas Cltys 1 0 0 2 1 0 1.2 1 S
Loulsvllles 0 2"0 0 00 0 103
Base bits-Kansas Cltys. 8: Loulsvllles, 7.
Errors Kansas Cltys, 4: Loulsvllles, 4.
Eaned runs Kansas Cltys, 1; Loulsvllles, 2.
Three-base hits-Hamilton and Raymond.
Bases on balls Off Swarticl, 2; off Ramsey, 2.
I Struck out-By Swartzel, 3: by Ramsey, 67
Time of game One hour and 85 minutes.
Shut Bnrnio Ont
Baltimore, June 23. Columbus to-day shut
ont the Baltimores for the second successive
time. The game was poorly played by the
home team and the visitors won with ease.
Baltimores 0 0-00000000
Columbus I o 1201001 S
Base hits Baltimores, 5: Columbus, 4.
Errors Ualtlmores. 8: Columbus, L
Two-base hits Marr, Orr.
Struck out-liy Cunningham, 2; by Wldner. 3,
Passed ball-Cants, 2.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
. Association Record.
Clnclnnitis...30 26 .S36
KansasCltys..24 31 .436
Columbus: ..23 33 .411
Loulsvllles.. ..10 48 .172
St. Louis 39 20 .051
Athletics 34 20 .610
Brooklyns.... 44 22 .607
Baltimores. ...22 29 .881
National LEAGUE-Phlladelphias at Pitts
burg (2 games): Bostons at Chicago; Washing
tons at Cleveland; New Yorks at Indianapolis.
American Association Brooklyns at
Philadelphia; Columbus at Baltimore; Cincin
nati at Kansas City; Lonisvilles at St. Louis.
IXTEBNATIONAI, LEAGUE HamiltOns at
Rochester: Torontos at Toledo; Londons at De
troit: Baffalos at Syracuse.
ScoTTDAiE. Pa Jnne 23. The. following in
connection with tbe challenge of tho Climax
Baseball Club, of Pittsburg, to plly the Scott
dale club for $100, was handed the Press corre
spondent this afternoon:
To the Shorting Edltorof the Pittsburg Dispatch:
In reply to the challenge which appeared In tills
morning's Dispatch, made by the manager of
tbe Climax club, of l'lttsburg, to play the Scott
dale club Tor (100, at Pittsburg, Pa., on the eth of
July, I will say that I will not accept the propo
sition, but will make hlra a fairer one: The Scott.
dale club will play the same nine or the Climax
on Julys, at Scottdale, for (100. The Climax
management will select one umpire and Scottdalo
anothcr.thc two to change positions every Inning.
W. N. PoBTEit, Treasurer Scottdale Club.
rSrXCTAI. TELEGRAM TO TUB DISrATCH.
Svracuses 3 001000004
Buflalos 0 0000000O 0
Rochester! 0 02120000 S
Hamilton! 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0g-2
Toledos. 0 001000022
Torontos 0 000101002
Detrolts T. 2 002 1' 3100 9
Londons 0 020011108
ISriCIAL TEI.ZOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.
llamlltons 1 0000002 14
Mheeilnsrs .....0 000000202
Base hits HamUtona, 4: Wheeling, 7.
Errors llamlltons, 2; Wheelings, 2.
Dayton 0 00000040-4
Mansflcla 3 0000410 "-8
Base bits Uaytons, 7:Msnsflelds, 8.
Errors Daytons, Jr-Mansfields, 2.
Wnnta to Play Reed.
Clarence F. Freeman, Of ! Providence, R. L,
challenges J. P. Reed, or this" city, to a checker
match of 30 games for -500 a -side. Freeman
insists that the match be plated at Providence
and that the receipts be divided. "-
TIED THE RECORD.
Fly ton Runs n Speedy Mile and Sixteenth at
Chicago, Jane 23. A big crowd witnessed
the races at Washington Park to-day. The
weather was warm and pleasant and the track
very fast. In the Jhird race Flyton equaled the
record at a mile and a sixteenth.
First race, purse 8500 for 2-year-olds, maiden
and non-winning allowances, three-quarters or a
mile-Outlook was first off and made the running
to tbe homestretch with Lord Peyton second. In
the stretch a hot race took place, at the end of
which Lord Peyton was first. Portlaw second and
Outlaw third, hair lengths apart Time 1:15X.
Second race, purse 1000, 3-year-olds, beaten and
maiden allowances mile MonlU Hardy led to near
the finish, where Murphy moved Teuton up, and
sitting still won easily by half a length, Monl'A
Hardy second ana Heron third. Time, 1:43H.
Third race, handicap sweepstakes, 815 each, with
1700 added, 1150 or which to second and 8o0 to
third, one and one-sixteenth miles Landlady
was first off; and led past the stand, press ed by
Big Three. On the first turn Big Three toot com
mand, and was first all the way to the stretch,
with Landlady and Flyton alternately second. A
furlong from home Flvton got his nose In front,
and In company with Huntress ran a great race
to the wire, winning by a short length-Trlm
Huntress second, a half a length before Big Three.
Fourth race, purse $600, selling, onr! and an
eighth mlles-Frederlca led for nearly the entire
distance, but Prather overhauled her In front of
the stand and won bv a length, with Frederics
second and Bonnie King third. Time, J:51.
Fifth race, purse 8000, allowances, three-quarters
ora mile Taunus ami Lady Gay led to the stand,
where cousin Jeeras passed them and won easily,
Taunus second attd Lady Gay third. Time, 1:14.
Sixth race, extra purse $600. all ages, three
quarters of a mile Es telle led from start to finish
and won from Oracle M by two lengths. Queen of
Trumps third. Time, IsMM.
The entriesfor to-morrow'a Washington Park
rates are as follows:
First race, ail ages, three quarters of a mile
Aloha 117 pounds. Reserve 107. Screnader 107, Vi
dettcl06, Glrondes 106; McDowell 108, Electricity
lot, Ethel B 99, Copperfield 99, Kate Mllner 84, Joe
Second race (evtra), all ages, three quarters of a
mile-Lewis Clark 119 pounds, Geraldine 117. Irene
114, MarchmallZ, Champagne Charllo HI, March
lurnlOG. VcntreuMOt), bailie Hagan 101, Josle M,
101. Del Mar 99, Grace Ely 107.
Third race, handicap sweepstakes, one and one
clahth. mllea-Brldgellght 109 pounds. Famine
107, Elyton 106. Boulta 105, Oarsmaii 103, Stony
Montgomery 102. Brandolette 107.
Fourth race, the -Kenwood stakes, 2-year-olds,
five-eighths of a mile El Bio Bey 120 pounds. Penn
P. IIS. Blarney Stone, jr.. 115, Ja Ja 113, BUI
LetcnerlOg, Gunwad 108, Santiago 108, Protection
108, Sir Bevys 106, Kosemont 108, Abdlel 10S, Fred-
erica ins. .Honduras lira. Mayor xioian iu.
Fifth race, handicap sweepstakes, 3-year-olds,
one mile-Gardner 115 pounds. Flood Tide 114,
Brown Princess 113, New Castle 105, Miss Jack
son 103, Santa Cruz 103, Casella 103.
Sixth race, allowances, one and one-quarter
mlles-J-John Beber 114 pounds, Callente 105, Early
JJawnlKM, Lady Hemphill 90.
TALE BEATS HARVARD.
AGrent Race Between the Lcadlns 'Varsity
New London, Conn., June 28. The four
teenth ahnual four-mile, straight away, eight
oared rate, representing the universities of
Yale and Harvard was rowed this evening over
tbe Thames river course from Winthrop'a
point to Giles Ferry, and was won by Yale by
six boat IsWths. Official time, Yale, 21:30;
The serieslof races between these colleges
now stand: Kale, 8 victories, 6 defeats; Har
vard, 6 victoKes, 8 defeats. Yale also holds
the record fox the fastest time over tho course
(20:10), made list year. The crowd which saw
the race was Ymuaually large, there being sev
eral thousand more strangers in town than for
several years. I
The race originally set for II o'clock was
postponed untU evening on account of very
rough water. TJhe Yale crew were the first to
show up, coming down tbe river at 625, and
getting into their boat at 6.50. Harvard was
very slow. They had their shell stored in a
boat house nea the start. In spite of this they
kept the Yale drew waiting in their shell fully
40 minutes. Atu J4 Harvard pushed away from
their float and pulled to the line, where they
were quickly lined up, and, after Yale had
made a false stirr, promptly sent awav by the
referee at 72()i At the word "Go" Harvard
canght the water 'first, and her shell forged
ahead of Yal(; by a half length. Harvard
started off with a stroke of 84 ana Yale 32.
Harvard held her lead for about ISO yards then
Yale's shell began to gain at every stroke and
at tbe quarter-mile they were on even terms,
and Yale then took a lead of abont ten feet.
Both crews were in excellent form and for the
next quarter of I a Jmlle neither could gain an
inch. Just at the balf-mile flag Harvard
worked her shell up on even terms and the flag
pole was passed! in 223 with tbe boats bow and
bow, Yale pulling 30 and Harvard 32 strokes
per minute. Ju8t after passing the half-mile
flag Harvard todk lead of abont ten feet.
This lead Harvard held bat a few
seconds and as the,, crews neared the
mile flag Yale spurted, running her stroke np
to 33. By this sport Yale gained a lead of a
quarter of a length, passing the mile flag in
4.47, palling S3 strokes, with Harvard two sec
onds behind, pulling 31.
The spurt by which Yale took the lead at the
mile settled thd race, for after passing that
point Yale gradually .increased her lead, and
Harvard was uhable to prevent It. The pace
settled the Hatjvardcrew early In the race.
Finlay and Tretoa showed bad form. Yale won
by six lengths in ii.30. Harvard gave evidence
oi uau fceacuui);.
Yonnsbtown Gun Clnb.
Yobngstown.Vo., June 28. The Youngs
town Gnn Club held its weekly shoot this after
noon on its grounife, west of this city. In the
shooting for badges Class A was won by War
ner Arms, killing 21 ont of 25 birds. Class B
was awarded to Herbert E. Baker and class C
was won by Robert Baither. In the practice
shoot. Keystone ruls. from 3 traps, 23 birds, at
18 yards, rise. Dr. J. ! Whiteside was the vic
tor, killing 24 birds. Warner Arms was second
with a record of 22. The club has decided to
hold a sweepstakes Shaw on July i at 10 A. M..
and the regular clnb snoot will bo held in the
An Open Br!
Owing to a change oi
management at Beaver
Falls, the Mingo Basel
ill Clnb have lost their
date there July 4, and
ieing at McKeesport on
the 2d and Sd. they wc
ild like to arrange for
above date with some
if the clubs in Western
Pennsylvania or Ea
:ern Ohio. Any team
having the date opet
would do well by tele
Two urchins strolling on the beach,
Beside the tranquil sea,
Beheld a pearly block, and each
Cried, "Thatbelongs to rriel"
And both at once with eager handsL
Began to scramble in the sands.
Like alabaster pure and white,
Upon the pebbled shore,
TtyLt treasure lay, a lovely sight,
And well worth righting o'er;
Long struggled the'eontending twain
The prize so coveted to gain. Oh, rich and happy boy were they.
A WORD oi WARN?NG.
Tfiere'are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the ' Ivory ' j "
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and re'markablequalities of
tne genuinei Ask tor " ivory 't &oap and
: " . ' Copyright 1896, by
a TrstK , r
graphing with terms to TV. E. Crossley, Bril
liant, O., until Monday evening, July L
LdCAL TENNIS TOURNAMENT.
Tho Postponed Contests to Take Place This
The tournament for singles which was to
have taken place yesterday will be held at the
grounds of the Pittsburg Tennis Club toiay at
4 P. Jr. Should the weather be unfavorable it
will be postponed until Monday the same hour.
Nineteen players, including the best talent of
the club, have entered the contest,whlcb prom
ises to be full ot interest. The prizes given by
the firms whose, names are subjoined, will be
awarded the successful contestants. "
First prize, a silver-handled umbrella, valne
IS. J. Q. Bennett & Co.
Second prize, the Slocnm special racquet, $7.
A. G. Pratt & Co.
Third prize.the Pettittracqaet, value to. H.
Watts & Co.
Fourth prize, red and black silk sash, value
2 50. Phelan&Co. ,
Members, their friends and lovers of tennis
generally, are invited to be present.
Good Regnttn Prospects.
Chicago. Jane 28. The arrangements for
the great regatta ot the "National Association
of Amateur Oarsmen, to be held at Chicago,
on tbe Pullman course, August 8 and 9. have
been still further promoted by a special rate
of transportation granted to all oarsmen by
the Central Traffic Association. As tbe an
nual regatta'of tbe Mississippi Valley Amateur
Rowing Association is to beheld at the same
place Immediately following the. national re-
igatta, it is expected that tbe doable event will
bring together tbe largest array of oarsmen
ever asscmDiea since me centennial regatta at
Philadelphia. Many of the most -prominent
Eastern and Canadian oarsmen have promised
to attend, and the Western clnbs are in a state
of active preparation.
Money for Snlllvnn.
ST. Louis, June 28. It was stated here last
night tbat the sum of $5,000 had been placed in
the bands of Dan Daly, champion middle
weight of Missouri, to be staked on JohnL.
Sullivan in his mill with Kilrain. The money
is said to have been put up by a prominent
mercban: of St. Louis.
The Keystones defeated the Flemings yester
day by a score of 17 to 5.
B. D. Tool A's claim is a "catch" one and
we decide against catch bets. There was no
game, and therefore no bet Without it is pre
understood, custom rales in betting, and as
"nothing was agreed upon" a game was cen
tainly presumed. '
Dispatch, givet a ttfies cfven pictures of the
mannerisms and peculiarities of the Parlia
IF YOU HAVE
No appetite, indigestion, flatulence, sick head
ache, "all run down," losing flesh, you will find
the remedy yoa need. Tbey tone np the weak
stomach and build up tbe flagging energies.
Sufferers from mental or physical overwork
will find relief from them., Nicely sugar
BEEF, IRON and JVINE.
A nutritive tonic
A restorative for the convalescent.
Pint bottles, 60c Fresh Beef, Sherry Wine
BITTER WINE OF IRON
A nerve tonic.
A blood maker.
Strengthens the nerve tissues. (
Pint bottles, 75c . ,
A digestive wine for dyspeptics.
A potent remedy for Indigestion, dyspepsia
Pint bottles, 75c. '
These remedies aie used and prescribed by
the physicians of all schools In their daily
Ask your family physician about them. For
sale at the Pharmacy of
JOS. FLEMING & SON, .
Wholesale and Retail Druggists,'
412 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa
Isihe PUREST, BEST and Cleanest
Of ail Druggists, but beware of Imitations.
Lo, while they strove, a stranger tall,
Strode quickly to the spot,
He stooped beside the champions small,
And took the prize, I wot;
Then spoke in solemn voice and slow,
"Ye both are richer than you know."
Then with a string he did divide
That precious cake, and smiled ;
'"Tis Ivory Soap, share it with pride;
My lads, be reconciled!"
Each took his half and went his way.
ProcterioY Gamble, "
c - . , t-cj' t " V.t
(ini riuuaciuwci. nv. 10 ouuin uaiiu-
X Lin a avenue, witnin tnree minutes- wain
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E.J.
ELDREDGE, Proprietress. mvl6-91-D
Appointments and nerrlce first-class,
ilous lawns 600 feet Porch promenades
Cuisine unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS.
je25-62D Late Lafayette Hotel Philx
. SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J,
ne block from ocean.
jel&S4-TTSSu MRS. L. P. WHEELER.
TTNITED STATES HOTEL
U Atlantic City, N. J.
The largest and leading hotel.
H. B. WARDEN, Manager.
jel5i-TTS a H. BROWN, Proprietor.
"TTOTEL LAFAYETTE. CAPE MAY CITY.
XL N. J-, open all the year: strictly first-class;
situated airecny on me oeacu, opposite iron
Pier. VICTOR DENIEZOT, Proprietor.
Rates $2 60 to $4. jel-3-TTS
ATLANTIC CITY, Nl J.
On the beach, sea end of Virginia avenue.
je7-19-EOD BUCK & McCLELLAN.
ON THE BEACH.
ATLANTIC ClTT, N. J.r
jeM4 EDWIN LIPPLNCOTT.
ASBTJRY PARK-HOTEL BRUNSWICK
A leading hotel in every respect. Beauti
fully situated near the beach. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of tbe ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect For information
address MORGAN 4 PARSONS. jel35
, SEA GIRT, N. J,
S. W. LEEDa 'v
jeI-2-D Winter address, Cinnamlnson, N. J.
ETOTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITx",
T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r.
my22 Late of Colonnade Hotel, Pbllada.
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Directly on tbe beach.
W. W. GREEN.
THE CHALFON1E. ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water batbs in the house. Elevator.
apl6-81-D . E. ROBERTS 4 SONS.
PARK PLACE HOTEL, SEWICKLEY.
Penna., on Pittsburg, Fort WaynJ and
Chicago Railroad, 25 minutes' ride from tbe
city and two minutes' walk from tbe station;
newly furnished throughout: country surround
ings, elegant drives, with all the comforts of
the city. W. H. S. McKELVY, Prop. je27-81
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Brophv's Orchestra.
je25-51 CHARLES McGLADE.
Thomson House, Kane,
MCKEAN CO., PENNSYLVANIA.
2,000 feet above ocean level. Open all tbe
year. Now prepared for tbe reception of sum
mer visitors. Rates, S3 00 per day and from
87 00 to S14 00 per week. Write for circular.
jel3-2-D C. H. KEMP, Prop.
RENOVO, Clinton Co., Pennsylvania. 1,200
feet above ocean level. Open all the veari
'Now prepared for the reception of summer
visitors, .nates, z w per day-ana irom uu
to 14 00 per week.
Write for circular.
jel3-3-D C. H. KEMP, Prop.
CRESSON faPRlNGS, PENNA.. MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Will open June 25. All trains stop at Cresson.
For circulars, etc, address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Snpt,
my7-2-Dsn Cresson, Cambria Co., Pa.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J,
Will open for the season June 29,1889. The
ALBION will be kept first-xlass in every par
ticular. Engagements can be made at tho
office of CRAWFORD MILLER, 339 Walnut
st, Pbllada., until 28th inst. Office in charge
Edw. Wesson, late Stockton Hotel. Cape May,
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J..
By the ocean; hotels open: Continental, Tivoli,
Surf House, Sea View, Philadelphia, Mansion
and others; cottage boarding hoises: 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.
Is now opened for pleasure seekers and those
wishing to spend the summer, affording health,
pleasure and comfort. To those attending pic
nics, and not wishing to be burdened with lunch
baskets, can be famished with good meals at
fiOc. Accommodations unlimited..
E. W. McGINNIS, Prop.,
Wampum P. O., Lawrence co.
CAPE MAY, N.J.
OPENS JUNE 15. .
RATES, $3 andH PER DAY. Special rates
by the week, month or season. Newly painted,
remodeled and improved; EGO.OOO 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,
Largest hotel on New York Bay. 30 minutes
sail from South Ferry.
jel8-73-TTS LYMAN RHOADES, Prop.
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J.
WLLL OPEN JUNE 29.
For terms and other information address
' L. U. MALTBY.
Monmouth House, Spring Lake. N. X,
ClrTTntM T-lfavaKn. Philailplnlilx Pa.
NEW PRINCESS ANNE HOTEL,
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA.,
Situated directly on the ocean, 18 miles dne
east of Norfolk, Va., via Norfolk and Va.
R. R. This great seaside resort presents
every advantage for luxury, comfort and
Summer season opens June 15.
Elrgnnt drives on tbo bard beach and through
tbe piticy woods. Tho best surf bathing on tho
coast. Send for illustrated pamphlet New
York ofllcc, l Broatlwav.
jeB-TTS S. E-CRITTENDEN. Manager.
ARKNEY. SPRINGS AND BATHS,
This magnificent property recently purchased
Hotel and Improvement Co.,
WILL OPEN JUNE 15.
Added to many new attractions and improve
ments Is a swimming pool (largest iu the U. S.),
enlarged grounds, walks and drives, and ex
cellent livery; equipment unsurpassed. Sevon
different mineral waters. Superb climate,
especially beneficial for malaria, asthma,
catarrh and hay fever, exhaustion and deprev
plon. Capacity. 1,000 guests. Grand scenery:
Pamphlets at principal drugstores, depot?, etc.
jelM-TTS3n F. W. EVANS, Manager.
Do You Know It?
To perfect a cure, you must remove tho cause.
WINCHESTER'S HYPOPHOSPHITE OF
LIME AND SODA supplies tbe system with Oxl
dlzabla Phosphorus, the deficiency ot which Is
tbe proximate cause of Consumption. , For
Coughs, Bronchitis, Weak Lungs, Night
Sweats, andall Throat Diseases, It is an on
equaled remedy. Sold by Druggists. 81 per
bottle. Recommended rby physicians. 8end
for circular. "WINCHESTER A CO., Chemists,
162 William Street, New York;
- my31-24-TTSfcWk ; "
The PEOPLE'S STORE!
Grand Summer Clearance Salo?,
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, chea'per than eveTbVfore,
renuireno washing, worth i2c. selliner at oc a'vard. . .
DOUBLE WIDTH DRESS GOODS, worth 15c, reducedojioc a
yard. . jklii
36-INCH FANCY STRIPES, very suitable for summer wearfgood
value at 25c a yard, reduced to 15c a yard. ?3M& -
DIAGONAL SERGES and Basket Patterns, 36 inches widepll
staple colors, splendid things for street dresses, regular 25c goods,fnogu
selling at 15c a yard. Hu '
JAMEST.OWN DRESS FABRICS, in good variety of shadaDt
These were never sold for less than 25c; you can take them now at 20c
a yard. -Mfc
DOUBLE wiDTH DE BEIGES. You would consider these good?'
value at 15CJ they can be yours at 10c a yard. ,
COLORED HENRIETTAS, 36 inches wide, never disposed of:fof
less than 2505 they are now 20c a yard. Don't fail to see them. Zt ?s
COLORED CASHMERES, very fine twill, originally sold for-'scji
we offer these for 25c a yard. ' 'n '
36-INCH COLORED CUT CASHMERES, splendid value, iat
lc, we will let them go, during
46-INCH COLORED HENRIETTAS at 50c a yard. -?
PLAID and STRIPED1 MOHA'lRS, 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. " 7
42-INCH ENGLISH SUITINGS, very stylish goods. We haveW
the price on this line right in two, marking them at 63c a yard. A
ONE DOLLAR and a quarter
COLORED MOHAIRS from
A FULL LINE of Colored
makes up to the finest grades.
A FULL LINE of Colored
shades, no odds or ends, worth $1 25;
yard. Finer grades reduced proportionately.
THE LARGEST assortment of
over 80 different styles, 46 inches wide, at the remarkably low price-of '.
50c a yard. . ' c .,
CREAM WHITE and evening shades in Albatross, Cashmere;
Flannel and Tricot. ' ' j.
THE HANDSOMEST Embroidered Robe in the two cities for $g,'
mind you not $i'o. -
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 T '
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. '
td rvrnnT a nttvi
Offers you a beautiful home.
Forest and Fruit Trees, Garden and Lawn. - a
Large level lots on wide
r : : r -:
Vlldllillilg ViCVVfc Ul 11VC1,
rure air and water, nealthlul and accessible.
Thirty to 40 minutes
Buy, now, while prices are
by yourself. ,
Plans, sketches of surroundings and all. particulars fromj
W; I. MILLER, AGENT AT BEAVER.
ELEGANT BUILDING LOTS,
40x120 feet, $200 to $400 each.
$10 to $20 down, balance $1 to $3 per week? ' I " !
See GEO. S. MAETIK, 503 Liberty Street.
I?nntiKi IHWna ni 1FJMoA, rlffKrtJII fmnnHlTM , t
JJIVHIMV VJJtW WV HI.,lIW..w j,X . ,i
SPECIAL SALE ON THE GROUNDS TO-DAY, -
From 1 to 6 P. 31. , V
Jei2.86.rrs ' '
A No. ldl
N ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE
widening and oDenlneof Webster avenue,
Iroui Roberts street to Fulton street.
Rpi-tinn 1 Be it orrlalnrd and enictcd br tho
city of Plttslinrtr, rn Select and Common Conn- J
ens assembled, and it 13 nereiiy-oraainea ana
enacted bv tin authority ot tbe same, Tbat the
Chief or tho Department of Pnblic Works be
and is hereby authorized and directed. to causa
t be surveyed, widened and opened -within 60
days from tho date ot the passage of this ordi
nance. Webster avenue, from Roberts street to
Fulton street, tbe width, ot said street between
Roberts street and the center of Mercer street
shall be 60 feet, in accordance with and as lo
cated bv tnc City District Flan and from tho
center of .Mercer street to Fulton -street said
street shall be of variable width, as established
by and in accordance with the lines thereof, as
established and located by an ordinance,
entitled "An ordinance relocating Web
ster avenue, irom Fulton street to Merrcr
street," approved February 2, 1SS9, a plan of
which is hereto attached and hereby made
part of this ordinance. The damages caused
thereby and tbe benefits to pay tbe same to be
assessed and collected in accordance with the
provisions of an act of Assemby of tbe Com
monwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled "An act
relating' to streets and sewers in cities of the
second class," approved the 16th day ot May.A.
D. 1889. .
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with -the provisions ot
this ordinance be, and tbe same is hereby re
pealed, so far as tbe same affects this ordi
nance. Ordained and. enacted in to a law la Couaefls
this 21ta day ot Jane.-A. D. 18.
H. P. FORD, FraMeat of Seleet Cease.
1- v . . .
this sale only, for 30c a yard. J.
Sidebands now One dollar.
25c to 6oca yard.
all-wool Henriettas, from the lowest'"
Silk Warp Cashmeres in all the new
you can secure them now for 75c a
Black and White Stripes and Plaids
u:ii 1 11 i&
11111 dlllU VdllCy. t
ride from city by three lines of
low and terms may beimade
LONG TIME. W
NO INTEREST. NO TAXES. "
313 Wood t
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select fc
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, President! of -.
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,'
Cleric of Common Council. " "
Mayor's Office, June 26, 1889. Approved,
WM, McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBT.
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Cleric ,-'
Recorded in ordinance hook, vol. 7, page ae,
27th day of June. A. D. 1SS&
AN ORDINANCE-REPEALING AN OR
DINANCE entitled. "An ordinance local
lng Emil street, from Penn avenue to Friend
ship avenue," approved February 14. 19B4. '
Section 1 Belt ordained and eaactsdby the
tbe city of Pittsburg in Select aad Common , A.
Councils assembled, and It is. hereby ordained
and enacted by the authority of tfca same, Tbat
an ordinance entitled-"An ordinance locating
Emil street, from Peitn avenue to Friendship
avenue," approved February M, l84,be and
the same U hereby repealed. wfe
Section 2 That -any ordinance or part of "J TJI
dlnance conflicting with tho provisions of tha
ordinance be and the same is hereby repealed,
so far as the same affects this ordinance. 'r
Ordained and enacted into a law In Coaae iga
this 10th day of June. AID. 1888. ..
.M.r.roHj.Sttl" i S1.e.t.r'n"SS:lgJ
Attest: ucu. Buwraitu, "Srti-j T"5'
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,"
Clerk of Common Council. . . 3
Mayor's Office. June 113. 1868. A
Recorded to Ordteaaoa Book, TeL
ww ay gc j we, a. xi. tmr.
J . j. -r.- A-A ,,4 -.- '. -. xf1e& i ffC At - Y'V.T
Jr j4L.r j t "5-tj-i kUai