Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, July 03, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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RESORTS. 4
V .
J
IE! MADE IT HUE,
Jf
a.2)Iie Home Talent Again Down
the Phillies and
SWEEP THE DECKS CLEAN.
'Boston Gets Another Set-Back in
Anson's Town.
1
JJDNLAP'S OPINlOxS OP GARFIELD.
ilcKeesport Clnb in Line to Taclle
the Scotts.
i.'-CEKEEAL BASEBALL KEWS OF THE DAT
4 -If ever a baseball team was knocked into
the soup and jnmped on the Phillies are
-victims of that kind, metaphorically speak
ing. During their stay here since last Fri
day they hare been gradually disappearing In
the liquid mentioned, and yesterday they were
literally steeped and saturated in the are-cornered
boiler.
Three straight victories from the same clnb
' it a very pleaslne achievement, and four Is re-
VUy dellghtf nl, but when It comes to five there
Is really sufficient cause to shake bands with
one's-selt. For the fifth time since Friday
, Harry Wright and his team of ball players
were completely knocked ont yesterday. Prob
ably nobody was surprised except the veteran,
Earry Wright- The crowd of about 1.200 peo-
J -pie who were present seemed all to be very
hippy and positively satisfied that defeat eould
Wuot possibly be the lot of the home team. On
every hand it was understood that nothing
could prevent the home players from sweeping
the Pbiladplpbla decks just as clean as a bath
board. The veteran manager thonght that his
men could not lose under any circumstances,
j yit had lectured them well, and they were out
lor the stuff yesterday. However, the home
flayers
VVTItE WAITING FOK THEM
and administered another knock-out as soon as
they struck an attitude.
The game was exceedingly Interesting and
texciting nntil the eighth inning. At that stage
it became a source of wild yells and shouts be
cause the borne players took a commanding
lead and retained it to the end. The visitors
imply fell to pieces, and their exhibition was
pitiful to look upon. Up to the point named
the contest had been a nip and tuck affair,
when suddenly the visitors became marks, and
the good battle was lost and won. One time
things looked very blue for the home team,
but the latter kept themselves together, and
prevented anything like disastrousrun gettlnsc
On the other hand, when the crucial point
came the visitors tell by the wayside, and were
ver badly beaten. Staley and Gleason were
the pitchers, and, though they both did well.
Staley'swork was much better than that of
Gleason.
Uanlon opened out quite merrily for the
borne players. He banged a nice sirglo to left
Held but be was forced at second by Sunday's
little grounder. Sunday stole second on a
muffed throw by Myers. Carroll thumped out
a fine single to right and Sunday scored,
Miller's grounder to Mjers enabled a double
play to be made, and the side was retired.
WENT OXE BETTER.
In the fifth inning the visitors went one
better than the home fellows, and there was
tnuch weeping and wailing. The ship was
CItcd up as lost, and everybody was hnnting a
victim on whom to pour the wrath of disap
pointment. Myers led off with a base on balls
and Gleason reached first on a fumble by
Kuehne. Wood flew out to Dunlap and
Thompson made a good bit to left, bringing
Myers borne. Mulvcy then banged out the ball
to right and Gleason scored. In the next
toning Farrar reached first on a fumble by
Dunlap. Hallman made a good bit andTarrar
rot borne. Hallman was put out on thefnfield
bit of Mvers. - - -
The Phillies were now two In the lead, and
when the eighth inning arrived the tables were
t?On rUTne"d. Fields led off with a corking
ilngle to left, but died at seeond on Staley!
ihort bit. fianlon reached third on a muffed
ly by Mulvoy and Sunday made a bit bringing
Staley home. Sunday soon scampered across
lie plate after Carroll bad thumped the ball a
Iecondtime into right field. Carroll got to
lecond and third on a muffed throw by Clem
ents and Sunday scored. A muffed throw by
Sleason brought Carroll in.
In the ninth inning five runB were made,
finith led off with a lucky single, but was
breed out at second by Fields' little hit.
Italey flew ont to Farrar and Hanlon hit to
niddle. Sunday got his bae on balls and stole
ccond. Carroll made a hit and Miller made a
tduble. A wild throw by Mnlvey allowed
)unlap to reach second base and the runs
arnein.
McQuaiddid fairly well. Following is the
nil score:
J
TTSBCRO B B r A E
rniLAD'a. b b t a z
Union, m..
nnday, r... 3
urroll, 1... 2
llller. c 1
junlap, 2... 0
Incline, J... 0
talth, 0
lelas.1 l
taley, p.... 1
I 1 0 1 W ood. 1. ... 0 2 I 0 0
12 1 0 Thompson, r 0 2 10 0
3 12 0 0 Malrey. 3... 0 1 1 2 2
17 10 Clements, c. 0 0 2 2 1
0 2 6 2 Fojnrty, m. 0 0 2 0 2
110 2 Farrar. I.... 1120
12 4 1 Hallman. s.. 0 2 3 6 0
3 0 0 0 Myers. 2.... 1 0 S X 2
0 0 3 0 Glcaaon,p... 10 12 1
Totals... .10 12 27 15 C Total 3 8 27 17 8
llUburj;. 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 510
hlladelpbus 0 000210003
Earned rnni I'ltUburtrs, 2.
Three-bate hit Hallman.
Two-base bit-Miller.
Total bases on hits Plttsburgs. IS; Philadel-
llaa. 10.
bacrlflce hit Mulvey.
Stolen bases Sunday, 2; Carroll, Dunlap, Mnl-
v. Koirarty, Myers.
First base on errors Pittsburg, 2; Phlladel-
Has. 4.
First base called on balls Carroll, Miller, Dan-
n. ilrers.
Double play llnli ey. Myers and Farrar.
Hit by pitched ball-Foparty.
fasted balls Clements. 2.
struct out MUler. Clements,
Lett on bases Pittsburga, 4: Phlladelphlas, S.
rime of game One bour and 60 ininutts.
Umpire McQuald.
BPKCHED TUEIE HITS.
son's Bora Moke a Great Uphill Fight
Against Tloaton.
Chicago, July 2. Chicago played an uphill
me to-day, but by bunching their hits in the
renth and eighth, and with Qulnn'i error
d Duffy's bit in the ninth, succeeded in win
lg their third game of the series from Bos
i. With the exception of the bases on balls
Madden he pitched a good game. Dwyer
s a trifle unsteady at first, but after the
jrth inning Boston could do nothing with
I delivery. Bnrns' play at third was very
lllat.t, otherwise the game was devoid of
.tures of note. Attendance 1,500. Score:
(1CAGOB. B B r A XI BOSTONS. B B T A X
lnym l
nU'tn.1.. 1
ttj. r 1
.on. l.. o
e.er. i... 0
rell, c.... 1
rna.3.. .. 0
yer, p.... 1
tlsn, a... 0
2 0 3. Brown, 1.... 1
1 0 C'Jolinston. m 0
2 2
1 3
1 4
3 12
1 4
1 1
1 0
0 0'
0 0
Kelly, c. .. 1
urouinera,!. i
KJchard'n, 2 0
Nash. 3 1
OlQulnn. ..... 0
li(janzl, r... 0
0 Madden, p.. 0
stals S 617 10 7 Touts 4 108 14 4
wo men out when winning ran mads.
caros -0 01002011 t
tons 0 310000004
irnrd runs Chicago.. 2; Boston.. 2.
jro-tiase hits Brouthers, .Nash, Karrell.
olen base. Madden.
auble plavs-Bastlan unassisted; Nash, Elch-
lon, Itroutlier..
rst base on balls Madden. ; Dwyer, 1.
ruck out Madden. 2: Dwyer, 4.
ised balls-Farrell. 1.
me or game One hour and SO minutes.
nplre Lmcb.
COOD HITTING DID IT.
I Gianta Beat the Boosters br Better
Stick Work.
tDiANAPOUB, July 2. To-day's game de
ped bo notable features. The visitors
by opportune bunching of hits. Rusle
bed three innings for the home club and
relieved in the fourth byBurdick. The
Jng of the local team was good, but the
ors excelled them at the bat. Score:
'rOLlS. B B r a.XNBWTOBKS.B B r A x
r, l.... i
acock, s. 2
Sy. J.... 1
it, I.... o
r.cJttn.. 0
eacliy. r 1
a, cim. 1
ett.z.... 1
e. p.... 0
Jck, p.. 0
1 0
2 1
2 1
2 11
0 2
I ! (lore, m 1
0Tiernan,r... 2
OiConnor, 1... 2
0 KIcbard'n 2 0
0 O'K'rke. 1.. 2
0 Hatfield..... 0
0 Brown, c.... 0
o IWMtney. 3. 0
0 Welch, p.... 0
o
-i Total! 312 27 ( i
all. ,
... 241S
2
Indianapolis ...". 022020000
Mew Yores. 02 300030
turned runs Indianapolis. 2: Mew Torks, 7.
Two-base hlts-Ulasscoca. Hlnes. OoreZ.
Sacrifice hits Denny, Dally, Richardson, Brown.
Home runs Conuor.
btolen bases-Bassctt. Hlnes, Tlernan.
Doable plaj-.-U.isBOtt to Glasscock to Bines;
Blehardson to Hatfield to Connor.
First base on balls Off Kusle, 4; off Welch, -
Hit by pitched ball-Dally.
Struck out-Uy Kusle, 2; by Burdlct, 1; by
Aelch4.
Passed balls-Myers. 1.
Time or a-arao One bour and three-quarters.
Umpire Fessenden.
A MVKLT FINISH.
The Spldera and Senator Blake a Great
Close.
CLEVELAND. July 2. In the ninth Inning
this afternoon the Washington read Bakeley's
signs and pounded out three runs. With ono
man out and Wtlmot on third the future
seemed full of glory for them. They delayed
the game at the borne plate and Wllmot
stepped off third base. Tebeau had the ball
concealed and touched him. Wilmot at
tempted to get bask, but Tebeau held bim and
called to the umpire. He was called out.
Carney hit an easy one to short and the game
ended. Score:
CLEVXLA'D B B P A XlWAEH'TON. B B T A I
-
Strieker. 2. 0 0
McAleer. m. 1 1
0'Hoy, m 1
wiimos, i.
0
McKean. s.. 0
Twltcbell, L 0
Faatt.1 0
Kadlbrd.r... 0
It bean. 3 ... 0
ZImmer. c... 2
Vakeley, p.. 2
Carnev. 1... 0
Wise, 3. 0
Irwin, s 0
Clark, c... 0
Mack, r 1
PI Dally. 2..... 1
0,0'Day, p.... 1
ToUls.. ... S a 27 11 l Totals 4 12 27 14 0
Cleveland. 0 00030JOO-5
Washington. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 S-4
Karned run.-Clevelands, 4; Washlngtona, 4.
Two-base hits McKean.
Three-base hlt-McAlcer, Zlmmer, Wllmot,
Dally.
Home run Bakeley. ,
Stolen basta Tebeau, Zlmmer, Wllmot, Car
ney Double play-Mack to Clark. -
First base on balls Cleveland., t; Washlng-
btruc'k out Cleveland., 2; Washlngtona, 2.
Pasted balls Zlmmer, 1.
bacrlflce blts-Mrlcker. Raarord, Carney, Mack.
Tlmeorgame Two hours. y
Umpire Curry.
Leagne Ktcord.
Perl Per
Won. Lost. Cui Won. Lost. Ct.
Bostens. 35 It .CSS Cblcajrol H 30 .456
Cleveland.. . .38 V) .MS Pltuburga. ..24 29 .43
New York... .30 3) .800 Indianapolis a) 52 .389
Philadelphia 27 .SOO.WashlnjctonslJ M .2U
Thinks Well of Garfield.
Garfield, the young pitcher, was practicing
yesterday at the ball grounds, and his delivery
made a very favorable impression. Last even
ing Captain Dnnlap said: Theyonng man has
plenty of speed, and has a good head. I think
he'll turn out all right."
Ta-Day'a Games.
There are no National League games sched
uled for to-day.
American Association Brooklyns at
St. Louis; Athletics at Louisville; Baltimore at
Cincinnati; Columbus at Kansas City.
International League No games sched
uled. Association Kecord.
Perl
Per
Won. Lost. CU
Won.Lost.Ct.
St. Louis 42 20 .077 Cincinnati.. .31 28 .525
lirooklvns ie 22 .811 Kansas Cltys..2S 33 .441
Athletics 34 22 .6U7ColumbUS 24 35 .407
Baltimore.. ...M 25 .575Loul.viUe.....!0 (1 .166
BEIT THE CHAMPIONS.
The Keystone Defeat the Homestead Nine
Without Much Tronbl
inc Aejuun jjittjcu .iui4iiissMllgJ' j
teruay aiternoon 2LgainssiuaxLoiaeabci&uuiuu
at Riverside Park. The game was exciting
throughout. Green, the second baseman of the
Keystones, made two remarkable high catches
with one hand, which gained bim great ap-
Jilause from the large crowd present. Follow
g Is the score in full:
nOHST'DS B B r A E,KEYETOVER B B T A E
Armor, p... 0
Sullivan, 1.. 0
Yo'nFm4n,3. 0
11. Col' n. m.. 1
II. E. Col'n, c 0
Itowe, s 1
Bulmer, 1... 2
Woods. 2.... 1
CNlel, r.... 0
Hoy. m
Green. 2....
Tbomps'n.c
dross, 1
Gant, s.....
Wash'g'n, 3
Allen. 1....
1 10
2 0
1 2
Jackson, r..
uougiass, p
Totals 3 11 23 It 3
Totals..... 10 12 27 IS S
Homesteads 00002200 15
Ke) stones 0 2 13 12 10 "-10
Earned runs Homestead.. 0; Keystones, 4.
Two-base hlts-H A. Colgan, 1: Koy, 1.
Three-base hits K. Woods, 1; Green. L
Struck out By Armor, 5; Donglasa. 8.
Base on Ball. By Armor. 0: Douglass. 1.
Double plays Armor to Woods to Bulmer.
Passed balls Coltan, 3; Thompson. 2.
Time or same One hoar and so minutes.
Umpire McKcerer.
MINGO BEATEN.
The McKeesposta Do the Visitors Up by
9 lo 1.
rrrxctAi. TXLEOHJLU TO TUX SISrATCK.
McKeesport, July 2. The opening game of
ball between the Mingos and the home team
was played this afternoon r.nd resulted in the
defeat of the visitors, the core being 9 to L
Kelly, the pitcher or the visitors, was wild and
was smgged bard, while Gilleland did good
work. The visitors had an opoortunlty to play
good fielding, as Kelly was slugged and they
eld so, their work in the field being the feature
of the playing against the home team. The
clubs will play again to-morrow afternoon and
on Thursday morning. The score:
K'KXESr'T. B B F A El WLNQOS. B B r A X
Oulnn. 1....
Farrow, c.
Provlna. r..
H'm'n. 3...
Costello, 2..
P't'.'n. 1...
Gllleland,D
Martin, a...
Murry, m..
114
0 8
Boyd, c. ....
Addy, 3....
Green, 1....
Laur, r
Jnstlce. s .
C. Myers. 2.
W. Myers, 1
btanord. In.
2 10
0 0
0 10
1 0
2 11
0 I
0 0
B.eiiy, p....
0 10,0
Totals.
8 42726 4
Totals 1 5 27 21 S
McKeesport 3 201000300
Mingos 0 000010001
Earned run McKeesporta, L
Two-base hits Qulnn and flsrtman.
Three-base hit Murry.
liaseon balls-Glllcland. 1; Kelly. 7.
Hlts-Br Gilleland, 1; by Kelly, 1,
Passed balls Boyd. 2.
W lid pitches-Kelly, 3.
Btruck out-UlUeland. 11; Kelly, .
Beavers Badly Beaten.
rarxciAi. tilxoram to thx DisrATcn.i
Beater Falls, July 2. The Martin's
Ferrys, a splendid amateur nine, stopped off
here to-day to play with the home team, and
the latter got sonndly whipped. Padden, the
visitors' pitcher, was invulnerable, the home
team being nnable to do anything with him.
McClain's six errors at third were about the
onlj notable feature of the game. The borne
team put up a poor game, but promises to win
to-morrow. The attendance was small. Score:
BE'B FALLS. B B P A ElM'T'N J"18. B B F A X
Orr. 2 1
bhu.ter, in.. 0
Cole, c 0
Kerner, p... 0
Cooper, r.... 0
Gaston, as... 1
Kea, 1 C
Kirr, 1 1
McCUIn, 3.. 0
Roach, a 10 2 0
Kob'U'w, m 0 0 0 0
Padden, p... 3 1 2 15
Feelers, c... 2 1 15 3
rure'll w.,3 2
Park, 2 2
Stewart. 1... 0
Purc'HK.,1. 0
Allen, r 1
2 1
2 2
2 5
0 0
1 0
1 10
0 3
Total 3 5 24 IS 13 Totals 11 27 21 7
Beaver Falls 1 000101002
Martins Ferrys 1 0 3 0 0 0 3 4 11
Two-base hit. Feetera, W. Pnrcell, Stewart.
Stolen bases Koach, Feetera, fart, 2; Orr.
Sacrifice hlu Itobertshaw, Feetera.
Struck out By Padden, 15: by Kerner, 4.
Left on basea Bearer rails. 4; Martins ferrys,
S.
Ilonble play Gaston to Kerr to McClaln.
Passed balls t eeters, 3; Cole, L,
Time Two hours.
UmpireKobert Gaston.
BEATTHE cowboys.
Errors and Bad Umplriig Give Columbns a
Game.
Kansas City, July 2. The Columbus team
defeated Kansas Citys to-day In an uninterest
ing game, chiefly notable for the stupid play
i ng of the two teams. The double-player urn-
Sire scheme was tried with disastrous results,
'Connor, of Columbus, openly robbing for his
team. Score:
Kama. City. 4 202010000
Colnmbn. 0 2 4 3 0 2 0 2 13
Base blu Kansas Cltys, 10: Columbns, 9, .
Errors Kama. Citys. 10: Columbus. 7. '
Karned runs -Kansas Citys, 6: Columbns, 4.
Two-base hits Long. Bauer, Orr.
Struck out-By Coway, 2: Sowders, 1; "Baldwin,.
Passed ball. Gan.on, 3: Peoples, 2.
VlId pitches Conway. 1; Baldwin, L
Time Two hours andSmlnntef.
Umpires McCarthy, O'Connor and Peoples,
They Didn't .Meet.
Manager Forreyson, of the McKeesport ball
clnb, called at this office last evening, accom
panied by a friend-who was prepared to match
the McKeesport club against the Scotts for $100
aside. Representatives of the latter were not
on hand, however, owing to some misunder
standing. Mr. Forreyson says that be Wilt meet
the manager of the Scotts at The Dispatch
office next Wednesday evening at S o'clock pre
pared to sign articles.
THE
BY A SHORT HEAD.
Salvator Succeeds In Capturing the Rich
Realization StakesTen Thousand
People Thonght That Tenner Had
Won Details of the Straggle.
New York, July 2. Under lowering sides
and attended by rain at intervals, the Sheeps
head Bay spring meeting was to-day brought to
a close. The king race of the day and meeting
was the fourth, or realization race. In which
$10,000 wa to be won and lost. Salvator,
under McLaughlin, landed the prize in the
hands of J. B. Haggin, owner of the horse.
The fact that it was the richest
3-year-old race of this or any other year
brought together the prominent turfmen from
all narts of the country. Aroongthose present
were Senator Hearst, D. D. Withers, A. Bel
mont, J. F. Galwav, Mike and Phil Swyer,
Major Burk. Oden Bowie, Jr., Ben AH Haggin,
J. B. Haggin, John Hunter and others. There
was considerable disappointment expressed
because Garrison did not ride in the
realization. Ho was engaged sev
eral davs ago to ride Salvator
by Mr. Haggin, bnt as McLaughlin bad also
been spoken to there was nothing to do bat let
bim ride, as he had come on from Chicago for
the purpose. Then he partly promised to ride
Longstreet, but as he could not get down to
weight (112 pounds) he had to stand down,
much tn,hls disgust. The attendance was a
throng so great as to prevent comfort or con
venience to itself.
Here is the plan, the starters and figures in
the great event: Fourth, race, the Realization
stake, for 3-year-olds, foals of 1SS6, a sweep
stakes by subscriptions, all starters to pay $2o0
additional, all of which shall go to the second
and third horses, as further provided; the
Coney Island Jocker Club to add $10,000: the
second to receive $2,000 of the added money
and two-thirds of the starting money:
the third. $1,000 of the added money
and one-third of the starting money.
Colts to carry 122 pounds, fillies and
geldings, 19 pounds, non-winning mare and
stallion allowances; milo and five furlongs
Starters and jockeys: Salvator, McLaugblia;
Eric H ay ward; Longstreet, Taylor; Jewel Ban,
Anderson: Long Dance, Williams; Katia, Re
gan: Mv Fellow, W. Donnovan; Tenney, Little
field: Philander. Hamilton. Mntuals paid
$14 55 straight and $3 83 for a place. Tenney
paid $11 05. Time. 5-05.
My Fellow, followed closely by Philander,
made the running for a mile and furlong. Sal
vator and Tenney waiting in the rear. Long
street remained near the center of the field.
Philander dropped back at the end of the first
mile, and Longstreet took second place, hold
ing It till be swung In tbehomestretch.wherebe
seemed to strike a snag, judging from the
abrupt way in which he departed for the
rear. The pace was entirely too hot for
Eric He was completely fagged before round
ing the upper turn, and Hayward went easy,
seeing that the race was hopeless. Salvator
moved up with bewildering speed on the turn,
taking the lead at the bead of the stretch, with
My Fellow atbls tbroatlatch and Tenney figur
ing for the middle of the track. The favorite
clnng to the rails so closely that It was not pos
sible. McLaughlin bad only one side to guard.
He took no chance, bnt rode with whip and
spur down the stretch, Salvator responding
nobly to every touch of the steeL He narrowly
escaped the terrific rush of Tenney, who when
Littlefield got him straightened out. came
down upon the finish like a thunderbolt. Ten
thousand people thonght Tenney had won. A
few were of the opinion that Littlefield did
not get up. and with this the judges agreed,
for Salvator's nnmber was run aloft. The
Haggin colt won by the shortest of heads.
When Salvator's number went up there was a
chorus of hisses, but it was soon drowned by
the hearty cheers for McLaughlin and the
victor. Salvator first, Tenney second. Long
Dance third, lime. 2.51. So will read the
record of the first running of the Realization
stakes.
First race, one mile Kingston won in 1:41; Re
porter second, Ovid third.
Second race, three-quarters of a mileTorso won
in 1:162-5; Livonia second. Flatbush third.
Third race, one and one-quarter miles Bocca
clo won In 2:11; My Own second. Pint Attempt
third.
Fifth race, one and one-half miles Tea Tray
won In 2i41 4-5.
Sixth race, one and three-elfrbth miles Cortes
won In 225)4; Belle B second, ilgln third.
AT WASHINGTON PARK.
Some Good Racing, and Princess Bowling
Wins the Englewood.
Chicago, July 2. The races at Washington
Park to-day attracted the nsual good attend
ance. A light rain fell just before the opening
race rendering the track a bit slow for a short
time. The event of the day was the Englewood
stakes for 3-year-old fillies in which Princess
Bowling made the fastest record that has yet
been scored for the event.
First race, purse $600, penalties and allowances,
three-quarters of a mile Forever led nntll the
stretch wa. reached where-she was passed by Kose
mont and W.G.Morris. A beautiful and hotly eon
tested race to the wire resulted In the surcess of
Bosemont by a neck better than Morris. Portlaw
was third, four lengths away. Time, 1:16U.
becond race, purse (600, for 3-year-olds, penal
ties and allowances, mile and a sixteenth At the
betting ground Murphy brought Teuton up and
a whipping finish followed. Heron, drawing
away again in the last 60 yards, won by three
lengths, Tueton second. Time, !:53S(.
Third race, the Englewood stakes, for 3-year-old
fillies, I10O each, half forfeit, with 11,000 added,
worth $3,960 to the winner, one mile.
To a beautiful start Madolln, Brown Princess
and Princess Bowling were first off, necks anart.
At the clubhouse Princess Bowling was first.
Brown Princess second and Madolin third. 1 rom
tnl. point Princess Bowling led and won a
splendidly contested race by a short length In ex
ceedingly fast. time. At the finish Brandolette
came with a rush and beat Ketrleve for the place
by a bairiength. Time, l:4ll(.
Fourth race, handicap sweepstakes. $20 each,
with S600 added, mile and an eighth Famine wa.
first away andwa. never headed. Tenacity was
second for a mile and then gave way to Wood
craft. Famine won by an open length, with
Woodcraft second and Arundel third. Time,
1-MX.
Filth race, purse ssoo. penalties and allowances,
three-quarters of a mile Lady Gaywa. in front
all the way to within 200 yard, of the wire, pressed
by Black Diamond and Sailor Boy, the lat
ter taking the lead in front of the stand,
won by two length, with Guy Gray second and
Lady Gay third. Time, 1:15.
Sixth race, extra, purse and conditions as In the
fifth, three-quarters of a mile It was a hot race
between Avondale and Gunshot to midway of the
stretch, where Champagne Charlie Joined them.
At the end of a driving finish Gunshot won by
three-quarters of a length from Champagne
Charlie, with Avondale third. Time, l:Hi.
The entries for to-morrow's Washington Park
races are as follows:
First rare, 3-year-old fillies, allowances, one
mile Monlta Hardy, Alpena, Winning Ways 117
pounds each, Faunus 110, Laura Davidson 110,
Vlnctura 104, Miss Jackson 104, Corinne Black
burn 104, Aunt Jennie 104.
Second race, handicap sweepstakes, for 2-year-olds,
three-quarters of a mile Bed Light 110
Sounds, Outright 110, Grade M 107, Ja Ja 103, Lena
an 103. bemaphore 102, Sister Geneva 97.
Third race, selling, a mile and a sixteenth
Hornpipe 115 pounds. Khodv Prlngle 10s, Glock
aer loo, John Keber 104, St. Nick 104. Frearlca iol
Grade D 99, St. Albans 98. The Elk 93.
Fourth race, handicap sweepstake, a mile and
a quarter Montrose 117 pound.. Huntress 113,
Lo. Angele. 112, Hindoo Craft 108. Big lhree 103,
Lonboy 105, Pratber 104, Itobln Hood 102, Stony
Montgomery 101, Gilford 100, Gladstone 96, Monlta
Hardy 94.
Fifth race, all ages, maiden allowance, three.
Suarter. or a mileOnly Dare 124 pounds. Cousin
eems IL Zulu 108, Cassandra 108. Billy Pinker
ton 102. Va Tout 93, Kthel B99, Dahlia 98, Portlaw
84, Prodigal Son 84, Lstelle 8l7
ABOUT THE SCULLERS.
A Letter From Teemer Abont Races In the
Future.
McKeesport, July 2. Word received from
John Teemer to-night states that on account
of the low stage of water at Sioux City the
proposed regatta which was to take place July
9th, 10th and 11th has been deferred indefinite
ly, and that he, Teemer and Hosmer, will ar
rive in Pittsburg Saturday and will at once go
West from there, as they are arranging for
races to take place in the West. He does not
say whether or not they are bound for the
Bcene of the Sullivan-Kilrain battle. Ho does
talk as though he is about to try and arrange
for a race with Gaudaur.
Broke the Recork.
Minneapolis, Minn., Jul) 2. One of the
features of the first day's programme at Min
nehaha Driving Park was the trot against time
by Axtel, to beat the 3-year-old world's record,
which heretofore was 208. The start was made
at the conclusion of the regular programme.
After warming the young stallion np for a
mile and a half, Williams, the owner and
driver, got the word. The first quarter was
madeln 23 seconds, the half In 1:06, the three
quarter in 1:40 and the mile in 2:15, lowering
the record by 2 seconds. This was trotted in
the face of a strong wind and heavy atmos
phere. Dufur is Here.
M. Dufur, tbe well-known WTCStler and
athlete, arrived in the city yesterday to take
part in the wrestling and broad, sword tourna
ments at Exposition Park to-morrow. Mr.
-Dufur is looking extremely veil and is confi
dent oi getting a prize or two. lie ana moss
are old opponents. Antonio Peirre and Dun
can C. Ross will wrestle a match in the evening.
International League.
At Buffalo
Buffaios 0 010000001
gyracttses.j 0 10040000S
At Toledo
Toledo..... 0 0 zlll 0 0 0 0 03
lletrolts.... 1210000004
KJIraln Money Wanted.
Several parties interested in the proposed
Snllivan-Kilrain battle called at this office yes
terday wanting to back Sullivan. If anybody
wants to hack Kllratn they will secure a bet at
this office at 830 this evening.
JPITTSBTJEG DISPATCH,
BEATING THE BRITISHERS.
Onr Rifle Team Again Lands Ahead of the
English.
Losbon, July 2. The Massachusetts Rifle
Team contested with the Royal Berkshire
Volunteers Team to-day on Lord Wantage's
famous Churn Range, althongb it was 'thought
probable at one time that they would shoot
on the new Wimbledon Range. Lord Want
age, Viscount Dury and other notables were
present. The aun was shining brightly, and
the totals made by the Americans at each range
were as follows:
200 500 60O
Yards. Yards. Yards.
Bumstead , 32 32 29
Huddleson 28 27 28
Sergeant Bull i 32 31 30
Merrill 28 33 27
Bull 25 31 32
Parrow....s 31 31 28
Doyle 28 35 31
HInman 29 32 33
Farnsworth 23 33 2S
Ede 28 27
Johnston 27 29 23
Hussey 26 33 32 '
Total .335 375 354
The totals made bytheBoyal Berkshire Volun
teers were: At 200 yards, 238; at 600 yards, 349; at
600 Tarda. 325.
Grand totals-Americans, l,001.;Engllsh. 972.
After the contest Lord Wantage entertained tbe
members of both teams at a banquet.
THE WHEELMEN'.
Annnal Meeting of the National 'Cyclers
Opened With Succc...
Haoekstown, Md., July 2. The tenth an
nual meeting of the League of American
Wheelmenwhich opened to-day, will bo the
most successful yet held by the league. In
spite of the fact that floods and rains bare
made many delegations late in arriving, all day
"long there has been a continual stream of ar
rivals. Ohio and Indiana are well represented,
and even New Orleans sends a delegation. The
New York and Philadelphia wheelmen arrived
at an early hour this morning inja special train.
All the leading wheel manufacturers in tbe
country bave hands ime headquarters and keep
open house. The great tendency of the pres
ent seems to be the nse of the "safeties"
A business meeting was held in the Opera
Houe in tbe morning and topics of interest to
wheelmen discussed by representatives from
all sections. Notwithstanding the storm this
afternoon over 300 enthusiastic cyclers took a
run to Williamsport on the Potomac To
morrow will be devoted to runs to the battle
fields of Antietam and South Mountain, ending
up with a mountain excursion to Penmar. Big
delegations from nearby points are expected
to swell the throng to-morrow.
A Promising Outlook.
The three days opening of the McKeesport
Driving Park, commencing July 4, has a very
promising outlook, many entries having been
made. The trotting and pacing races are ex-
Sected to be very interesting, and tbe outlook
good for a large attendance.
THE EOSTMASTERiMIP AGAIN.
Mr. McKenn'a Friends Claim the Question
Will Soon be Settled Wagers on tbe
Commission This Week.
The politicians managed to get up a good
deal of excitement yesterday despite tbe
heat In the matter of James S. McKean, postmaster-soon-to-be,
as sundry rumors of the re
ceipt of tbe commission had agitated the politi
cal atmosphere during tbe day. It was stated
that Mr. McKean's strongest local backer was
to start for Washington last night with some
additional documents for the exclusive benefit
of the Presidental optics, bnt upon inquiry no
such journey was found to be in contempla
tion. An effort was made to find Mr. McKean last
night, but without snecess. Some friends of
his were seen, however, and all of them agreed
that the slate had resisted the encroachments
of time and the other faction, and that tbe
long-drawn-out agony wonld shortly end.
A member of the Americus Club was in Phil
adelphia Saturday night, and went up to tbe
Union League Club to feel the political pulse
of the boys. He saw Senator Quay's most
prominent Quaker City lieutenant bet a 50
wllliam that Mr. McKean would have bis com
mission inside of a week, or by next Saturday
night.
TELEGRAPH TICKERS TALKING
Abont Forming an Organization to Insist on
Uniform Pay.
Another strike of telegraphers is probable.
For several months past efforts have been
made with a great deal of success to form an
organization! to be called the Commercial
Brotherhood of Telegraphers. The object is to
make tbe wages of the men employed in the
business uniform, and to grade wages accord
ing to competency.
An old telegrapher, in speaking on the sub
ject last evening, said: "We have been work
ing quietly for some time and-will soon be in
shape to make a demand, and when it is made
it will be granted, as we will bave all the good
men at our back. It will not be a repetition of
the strike of 18S3, which only lasted two weeks
and was lost, but it will be a good and a vic
torious fight. We will not go Into tbe thing
blindly, as we have learned a lesson from our
last experience. There are men who are only
paid $50 a month who are worth as much as
those who are paid $90 a montb. We want the
wages equalized and the men divided into about
three classes. When a man in the third class
becomes competent enough he will bave to be
promoted. The demand will not be made until
the crganizatlon is strong enough."
An old and first-class telegrapher was asked
abont the project, and said: "It will never
work. The old and experienced men are satis
fied with their pay and position, and will not
enter into any scneme to advance tne wages 01
under-paid workers. If a demand is made and
refused they might as well quit, for the old
men will not go into a strike. No matter how
strong their organization is a strike of teleg
raphers will not last more than two weeks."
DOWN TBE OHIO. '
Great Dolnaa as a Send-Off fur a Well
Laden Jobont Yesterday.
Yesterday a substantial joboat started for
Cincinnati, containing 100 men. These men
were from tbe flint glass works of Adams A
Co. and Wolfe, Howard fc Co. They started
from the foot of South Seventh street, and had
such a send-off that nothing of the kind could
compare. Fully 200 people in skiffs escorted
them to McKee's Rocks. All the shanty boats
along tbe river fired a salute of fireworks.
The boat went on its pleasant way with the
intention of stopping at convenient intervals,
at every fishing camp, between this and Cin
cinnati. The boat is loaded with the best qual
ity Of commissary stores.
" A BED LETTER CALL.
The Resnlt of the Meeting of Blolders Held
Last NlgbL
L. A. 1030. K. of L,, composed of iron mold
ers, met last night to dispose of a lot of
routine business. Also to consider the propo
sition for a change In the by-laws
providing foe a beneficial clause. No
action was taken on this matter, however, and
it was decided to issue a "red letter call" for a
meeting to be held next Monday week. A call
of this kind is made when all the members
must be present.
Imported Sherry.
1628, .Imperial Amontillado Sherry,
"full quarts $3 00
1828, Imported Brown Sherry, fall
quarts 3 00
Pemartin Sherry, fall quarts 2 00
Choice Old Brown Sherry, full quarts. 2 00
Harmony Sherry, full quarts 1 CO
Tine Old Topaz Sherry, lull quarts 1 00
. TO.... ..!. V.. !L TXT D.L!Ji nr J rvr
xur oaic uj x. ir ocmuius, vo anil l
Fifth ave.
To-Day, and Until 12 O'clock
Noon, to-morrow, wo continue onr closing
ont sale of all men's snits and light-weight
clothing. Men's fine snits that were marked
$18, (20 and $22 are now reduced to $10, and
our $16 and $18 snits go for $8. Some 1,300
men's stylish sack snits at the low price of
$6. No blow or blaster abont this, bnt a
genuine clearing sale of all summer light
weight goods. We are open, bear iu mind,
until 9 o'clock to-night, and nntil 12, noon,
to-morrow. P. C. O. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
Court House.
What a Comfort
To feel yon have tot the worth of your
money, even in the smallest purchase. If
you're going to bny the hoys some fireworks
for the Fourth whynot go where you will
get the best goods for the least money? -Our
all-colored fireworks are never excelled
and seldom equaled; besides, the prices are
no higher than the common goods are usu
ally sold for. Look the stock over at James
W, Grove's before purchasing xwrs
"WEDNESDAY, JUTiT 3,"
hMANI hew improvements.
A Red Letter Day for the Pnblie Works
Committee Herron Hill Park Is a Go
Tbe P., V. fc C Bldlngs Are Not.
The Committed on Public Works yesterday
laid over the ordinance for the grading, paving
and curbing of Roup street, as there was a
large remonstrance against it on account of a
proposed change of the gride, putting some of
tho best bouses six feet below tbe grade.
An ordinance opening Wallingford street,
from Neville to Belleflelcf streets, was laid
over, and ordinances for grading and maca
damizing Do Soto street sewer on South
Twelfth street and sewers on Rosencrans and
Hnghes alleys were negatived. The following
ordinances were recommended:
Authorizing the construction of sewers on Cen
ter avenue, Shlnglss street, Kosciusko aller,
Carey alley, TaTlor street. Bcbecca street, Cabot
alley. Twenty-eighth street, Fortieth and Butler
streets, Maurice street, Howard alley and Thirty
fourth street. Mulberry alley, between Sixteenth
and Seventeenth streets, between Twenty-first
ana Twenty-second and between Twenty-eighth
and Twentv-ntnth streets: Spring alley, between
Twenty-eighth andTwtnty-ulnth streeistTwenty
nlnth street, from Liberty street to Allegheny
river: Klrtwood street, from Cbllins to inland
avenues; Atlantic avenue, from Penn to Liberty
avenues: Penn avenue, from Collins avenue to
lteatty street. Authorizing the panng and curb
ing or Amberson avenue, from fifth avenue to the
Pennsylvania Itallroad: paving and curbing of
Thirty-sixth street, grading of Bentrew street:
grading of Emily street, from Craft avenue to
Hal Icet street; grading Moore street, from Bed
ford avenue to Ridge street: grading Bayard
street, from Neville to Amberson areuue. grading,
paving and curbing of Howe street, from inland
to Dennlston avennes: grading, paving and
curbing of Sheridan street, from Station toHoev
eller streets: Vine, from Hose to Heed streets;
Geneva, from Main to Forty-rourth streets: Lin
coln avenue, Brady street. Fifth avenue to Forbes
street: Whirton street. Twenty-first to-Twentr-secotid
streets: Jumonrille street, from Fifth
avenue to Forbes street: Sheridan street, from
Manton to Penn avenues: Woolslayer alley.
Thirty-seventh to Thirty-eighth streets; Bertha
street, from Urandvlew to Vliglnla avenues.
Opening Daum street, from Ivy to Konp streets:
opening Selma street, from Ulppey to Margaretta
streets; Sheridan avenue, from Penn toKodman
street: Murdoch street, Renfrew street, from
Achilles to Euclid avenue; Larimer avenue, from
Station to Broad streets; KIrker street, lrwln
avenue, from Shady avenue to Forbes street; Poe
alley, from McCandless to i lfty-seeond streets;
Ford street, from Devlllera to Granville streets;
York alley, from Bates to Lvulsa streets: Albion
street, from Tioga to Fairfax streets; Mnnonga
hela street, from Sylvan avenue to Jullymtt
street; Finance street, from Homewood avenue
to city line.
An ordinance setting aside the grounds about
the Herron Hill reervoir for public park pur
poses, and authorizing the Chief of tbe Depart
ment of Pnblie Works to Improve the same
and designate it as Herron Hill Park, was also
recommended, as was an ordinance authorizing
the grading, paving and curbing of Washing
ton avenue from Beltzhoover avenue to the
east lino of Beltzhoover borough, the street
being a dividing line between the city and that
borough, and tho residents of tbe borough to
pay their proportion of the cost.
The report of a sub-committee appointed to
investigate tbe petitions from tbe Pittsburg,
Virginia and Charleston Railroad, Philips fc
Co. and ijjehutte & Co., for rights to lay switch
tracks on Josephine streets, were read and
ordered to be reported to Councils without
recommendation. The sub-committee reported
negatively, saying the switch tracks would be a
great Injury to many citizens and benefit to
very few.
A POWERFUL LEAGUE.
Ben Bntler Pictures a Union ofthe English
Speaking Peoples.
Wateevillk, Me.. July 2. General B. F.
Butler spoke here to-night on the question of
annexation. He pictured a peaceful league
between Canada, tbe United States and Great
Britain, before which the world in arms would
stand in awe. He said:
"A small. Inexpensive navy. of each could
bid the world defiance. AU Europe and Asia
joined together in battle array. If such a thing
were possible, aealnst tbe English-speaking
people of the globe, would pause in dismay be
fore any hostile step shonld be taken against
snch a united power. Such a national com
bination would, within its own borders, have
everything that would be necessary
to carry on a defensive or offensive
warfare. Take another view: Snch a united
power as I have sketched would save all the
other nations of Europe from final and inev
itable bankruptcy because of maintaining
immense armies and navies to the destruction
of their people to hold eacb other
In check. To that English-speaking
league every nation wonld be obliged to
submit for arbitrament every cause of
differences, if not because of fear of its armed
intervention, yet because of its holding tbe
money of tbe world. No war could be carried
on which that power should disapprove, and
any nation might disarm who should be pro
tected even by promise of financial aid from
the pledge of the united English-speaking
people of the earth."
A MYSTERIOUS AGENT
Used to Bring Up a Body From tho Bottom
of iho Allegheny.
Considerable talk was occasioned yesterday
over the successful, though mysterious means
used to recover the body of James Robinson, a
15-year-old boy who was drowned in the Alle
gheny river at Mill vale. Sunday. Undertaker
Byrne said last night that, after using every
other means to recover the body, the searchers
finally tooc tbe shirt last worn bv the boy and,
placing in it some quicksilver, tbe shirt was
thrown into the river, when, after floating for
some distance, it suddenly sank from sight, and
immediately thereafter tbe body rose. Tbe re
mains were taken to the home on Forty-fifth
street.
, An Eloper Retura.
Detective HughDaily. of Alderman Porter's
office, returned yesterday from New York,
having bad charge of Mrs. Nettie Nash, the
Sbadyside woman who eloped with a man
named Denman. She expressed sorrow for her
rash act.
Fourth of Jnlr Excursions.
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad will
sell excursion tickets east of Pittsburg on
July 2, 3 and 4, good to return on the 8th,
inclnsive; and west of Pittsburg on the 3d
and 4th, good to return on the Etb, inclu
sive. Call at my office and learn about Grove
land. Look at the ground on the Fourth.
Spend the day amid scenery and surround
ings unsurpassed in beauty.
Chables Somebs, 313 Wood street.
Excnrsion to Ohio Pylo on the Fourth of July.
Kate $1 CO for the round trip. Train
leaves B. & O. B. B. new depot at 8 A. M.
Wide Stripe English Flannel Tennis Blazers
$3 each, best goods, fall assortment of colors.
See them in men's famishing department.
Jos. Hobnb & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores,
Bicycles, Bicycles,
Tricycles, velocipedes, boys' wagons, lawn
swings, croquet, hammocks, footballs, base
balls, bats, dolls, toys, etc, in abundance at
James W. Grove's.Pilth ave. twts
Oteb 200 varieties of Imported Key West
and Domestic Cigars from $2 to $40 per 100.
G. W. Schmidt,
Nos. 95 and 97 Fifth ave.
Great Eastern Straw Hat, latest shape,
only at Smiley's.
Nearly a Thousand Tarda a Day India
Sllka
Selling with a rush the mark downs are
plenty don't miss this largest sale of India
Silks. Jos. Hokke & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Go TO Groveland on the Fourth. You
can select no more delightful place for a day
of enjoyment.
Great Eastern Straw Hat, latest shape,
only at Smiley's.
Cheap fireworks to-day and to-morrow;
closing them ont at cost Open till 10
o'clock to-night. J. H. Johnston:,
706 Smithneld.
ftlfcn's Flannel Shirts, All blzss, Up to 20-
' Inch Neckband,
$1 0 eacb, to finest made. Also latest
novelties in men's silk shirts. Men's
furnishing department.
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Excursion to Ohio Oyle on the Fourth of July.
Bate $1 SO for the round trip. Train leaves
B. & O. B. B. new depot at 8 a. m.
j
Gkeat Eastern Straw flat, latest shape,
only at Smiley's.
- " - .n - -e.s
1889, -
1 F"Tr2'vSi
THE WEATHER.
For Wettern Penh
tylvcmia and Wat Vir
ginia, showers, cooler,
southerly winds.
PrrrsBUBtj, July 2, 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the louowing.
Time.
Ther.
Ther.
SrOOa. v
2:00 M
1:00 F. M
2:00 r. If
S-00P. M
8-00 r. II
Hirer at i r.
hours.
TS
S
Meantemr, 80
Maximum temp.... 90
Minimum temp TO
Kange - .. 3
Precipitation. ...... .04
..-6 I
K., 4... a fall of 0.2 feet In 24
NOT IN FAT0R WITH WOMEN.
Governor Hill Geta Himself Disliked by a
Wagewoman'a Society.
Special Telemam to The Dispatch.
Washington, July 2. The Woman's Na
tional Industrial League, an organization de
voted, as its name indicates, to the welfare of
the wagewomen of America, has started out
on the hunt forthescalpof David Bennett Hill.
The President of the league, the headquarters of
which are at Washington, is the somewhat
famous Mrs. Charlotte Smith, who has been a
character about the balls of Congress for sev
eral years. Mrs. Smith has Issued a circular to
tbe public, stating graphically the facts about
her latest grievances. Oovernor Hill, In veto
ing various measures passed by the late Legis
lature, is attacked in scathing language and
great detail, and the vials of wrath of the
whole body of working women of tbe country
are opened upon his head for his failure to sign
the bill providing for the appointment of
female inspectors in factories.
This bill was tbe particular pet of Mrs.
Smith and her disciples, and the most bitter
language Is used to denounce tbe Governor's
course, which the woman's representative says
was actuated by a desire to create a little
political patronage for himself in the appoint
ment of male inspectors. Hundreds of copies
of the circular bave been mailed to New York
State, and a privately marked one has been
sent to the Governor at Albany.
LINCOLN'S EARLY FB1ENDS.
The Death of John Hanks, Whom He Con
verted From the Democracy.
Bloohixgton, July 2. Old John Hanks,
the boyhood friend and distant relative of
Abraham Lincoln, died at his farm near
Decatur, to-day, aged 83 years. It was on this
farm, and while in the employ of Hanks, that
Lincoln became noted as a rail splitter, and it
was old Jobn Hanks who. in I860, introduced
the rail splitting feature into the excitement of
the Lincoln campaign, furnishing rails from
his farm, split by Lincoln.
In that campaign Hanks, heretofore) a strong
Democrat, spent nearly $17,000 and gave a
barbecue at his farm, at which he fed 3,000
people at his own expense. Tho affection
existing between Jobn Hanks and Mr Lincoln
continued through their life time.
THESHOE BRUSH GON
L
I won't miss it, for I have long
since adopted an easier and
cleanlier way. A bottle of
WolffsACMEBIacking
and a sponge to keep my shoes
washed clean, save a deal of
labor and shoe leather.
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Bmgiiats, ie.
TheJest Harness Dressing
in the world.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. PHIUOELPHU.
DOES THE LAW PROTECT?
A number of onr patients who have been
swindled by traveling doctors, ask why don't
tbe law protect us T We answer: Every doctor
will cheerfully show you a receipt given by the
Prothonotary bearing tbe seal of the Court and
the date he registered his diploma. Self-called
doctors cannot show such a receint, and travel
ing doctors may bave one 01 late date. You
can also examine Physicians' Register in Pro
thonotary's office. Ladies don't employ a
Mrs. doctor who Is not registered if you value
health.
We are encouraged by so many of our new
Eatlents manifesting their appreciation of our
onest effort to protect those who are being mis
ledbyadisplayoffalsecolors. We are an asso
ciation of regular registered resident physicians
of long experience and tborongb education, and
by combining onr skill we offer the sick and the
deformed an amount of 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 $1 to
S3. Correspondents inclose two stamps. Office
honrs 10 to 11:30 A. M., 2 to 6 and 7 to 8 P. IL
Dr. OER, 720 Penn ave., Pittsburg, Pa.
THERE CAN BE
NO DOUBT
As to where you should buy
your
FURNITURE,
CARPETS and
HOUSEFURNISHING
GOODS,
if economy is the object you
have in view.
KEECH'S
Cash and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave.,
is the house for you to pat
ronize, if you want to save
money, and get dependable
and stylish merchandise.
Jel7.MTVr
EEECHAM'S PIUS
ACT t.tw SKAOXO
ON A WEAK STOMACH.
asots. &,
OFALL DWUCCHT1.
iff
feUI b i
t4J r
HEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
TO HOUSEKEEPERS.
Ladies! Why does BLOCKER'S
DUTCH COCOA cost one dollar per
lb.?
Because: it is made only of the ripest
and choicest Cocoa-beans, from which all
the indigestible fatty substances have been
carefully removed; it is unadulterated with
Starch, Arrowroot, Vanilla, Sugar, etc., as
other so-called Cocoas are. Blooker's
Dutch Cocoa therefore at $1 00 per lb.,
GOES FTJKTHEE than TWO pounds of
adulterated Cocoa.
Try a pound tin at George K. Stevenson
& Co.'s, Sixth avenue, or any leading
grocers, and note the nutritious qualities
and delicious flavor of this unrivaled real
Dutch Cosoa made in Amsterdan, Holland.
my5S0-ws
WILMERDINGI
LOTS FOR BUSINESS!
LOTS FOR RESIDENCE I
i
LOTS FOR INVESTMENT!
Those seeking promising business loca
tions, or healthful homes with abundant op
portunity for employment, or investment in
real estate, bound to advance rapidly in
value, cannot do better than choose
W1LMERDING !
Its advantages over other towns are many.
Situated on the Pennsylvania Bailroad near
its connection with the P., V. & C. E. B.,
the B. & O. E. B. and the P. & L. E. B. E.
Only 14 miles, or from 30 to 45 minutes from
the city, with 34 trains each day, it is easy
of access from all points. The new works
ofthe
V
Westinghouse Airbrake Comp'y
Located in the town when in full opera
tion, will employ over two thousand men,
the majority of whom will be skilled me
chanics drawing large wages. This great
establishment alone insures WILHEED
ING a large and prosperous population, not
to mention other industries that contemplate
locating there dnring the present year.
The public improvements being made in
the new town are in keeping with its bril
liant prospects, in short
WOODING
Is easy of access!
Is beantlfullv located t
I
Has perfect natural drainage!
Extensive sewers!
Wide streets!
Substantial plank sidewalks!
Natural gas at low rates!
An extended water works system!
Double sized lots!
Offers abundant employment.
Will have no "Company Stores!"
Reasonable Prices. Easy Terms.
About one hundred and fifty lots have
been already sold, upon which buildings are
in course of erection. To secure choice
property applications shonld ,ba made at
once. The approaching holiday will afford
an opportunity of seeing for yourself the
inducements offered.
A representative of the company can be
found on the grounds every day to whom in
quiries can be addressed, or the
East Pittsburg Improvement Co
Westinghouse Building,
PITTSBUBO, PA.
Jy3-
i:m::m::e:n-s:e bzrg--ax:l5J"S-
CLOSING OUT
D. TAYLOR . JJ07S STOCK
LAMPS, GLASSWARE,
VASES, BISQUE,
TOILET, TEA AND DINNER SETS,
R. P. WALLACE & CO.'S,
211 Wood Street. 102 and 104 Third Avenue, Between Second and Third Aves.
ap21-wrsu
GKROVELAND!
A NEW CITY AMIDST FOREST TREES.
A beautiful place just opened to home seekers of Pittsburg, and
brought right to their work shops, offices, stores and mills by three lines
of railway. v
IF YOU WANT A PERFECT HOME v k
p.
or an investment that will yield quick and large profits in advancing -,
values, look at Groveland. ." . 'j
LARGE, LEVEL, SHADED LOTS,
on wide avenues, with extended views of fiver.
PURE AIR AND WATER,
Churches, schools, stores, electric street railway, natural gas and all :"
conveniences of city and country combined. . .
Buy no-lots until you have examined plans and learn prices and,
terms at Groveland. f .
CHAS. SOHIERS,
302LCl -nr t TMTT.TnrD a ranKim Am -ran a uuu - , 149&&.J
THE ELDP.EDQE. NO. IS SOOTH CARO
LINA avenue, wltbln three minutes' walk
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MBS. E. J.'
ELDREDQE. Proprietress. mvl6-Sl-Pr
HOTEL ROYAL
Appolntments and service first-class.
Spacious lawns 600 feet. Porch promenades.
Cuisine unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS. '
Je2SSJ-D Late Lafayette Hotel Phils.
ON THE BEACH.
Atlantic Crrr, N. X,
HADDON HALL
JeW EDWIN UPPINCOTT.
rrm:
E WINDSOR,
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Sirectlv on the beach.
Now open.
W. W. GREEN.
iel-4-B
THE CHALFON1 E. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator.
apl8-81-o E. ROBERTS & SONS.
THE ISLESWORTH,
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
On the beach, sea end of Virginia avenue.
Je7-19 EOD BUCK 4 McULELLAN.
fTTHE NEW COLUMBIA.
I CAPE MAY. N. J.
Opens June 15, 18S9. James Mooney. "Owner.
FRANK H. HILDRETH,
(Lata of the Hotel Lafayette.)
jel4-73-arffy Proprietor.
ASBURY PARK HOTEL BRUNSWICK
A leading hotel in every respect. Beanti
tolly situated near the beach. AU rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of the ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For information
address MORGAN & PARSONS. Jelo-3S
HOTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY,
N.J.
NOW OPEN.
Under new management.
T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r.
my22 Late of Colonnade Hotel, Philada.
PARK PLACE HOTEL, SEWICKLEY,
Penna.. on Pittsburg, Fort Wayna and
Chicago Railroad, 23 minutes' ride from tbe
city and two minutes' walk from tbe stations
newly famished throughout: conntrvsnrronnd
ings. elegant drives, with all the comforts of
the city. W. H. S. MCKELVY. Prop. JeST-Sl
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J.,
By the ocean; hotels open: Continental, Tivoll,
Snrf House, Sea View, Philadelphia, Mansion
and others; cottage boarding houses: Floral.
Rosedale. Ocean View. European and others:
magnificent beach, bathing and sea views; rates
moderate. Information C. K. LANDIS,
je!346 ,402 Locust si. Philadelphia. ,
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
$7 00 to U 00 per week. Write for circular.
JC13-2-D C. H. KEMP, Prop.
RENOVO HOTEL,
RENOVO, Clinton Co., Pennsylvania. L20O
feet above ocean level. Open all tbe year.
Now prepared for the reception of summer
visitors. Rates. 2 00 per day and from $7 0O
to (U 00 per week.
Write for circular.
je!3-3-D C. H. KEMP. Prop.
THE MAHSION,
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
SS0 chairs. Open all the yetr. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Brophv's Orchestra.
e2a CHARLES McGLADE.
CRESSON bPRINGS, PENNA. MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
ALLEGHENY MOUNTAINS.
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Now open. All trains stop st Cressos. For
circulars, eta, address
WM. R. DUNHAM. Snpt,
mv7-2-DSu Cresson. Cambria Co.. Pa.
HOTEL ALBION.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J,
Will open for tbe season Jnne 29, 1SS9. The
ALBION will be kept nrt-class In every par
ticular. Engagements can be made at tho
office of CRAWFORD MILLER, 339 Walnut .
st, Philada., until 2Cth Inst. Office In charge
Rdw. Wesson, late Stockton Hotel. Cape Mar,
N.J. R.W.FARU.
e!9-2T
PHOTOGRAPHER, 16 SIXTH STREET.
A fine, largo crayon portrait S3 60; see them
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, ti and
12 60 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
anli-16-xwTsu
TO EUROPE ALL THE POPULAR
steamers sailing this and next month are
rapidly filling np. Apply for berths without
delay. Tickets, drafts and letters of credit at
N. Y. rates. MAX SCHAMBERG fc CO.. 527
Smithneld st. myll-wsu
We take thlj method of bringing to vonr no
tice tbe Neatest, Best Proportioned, Finest
Finished and Cheapest Buckwagon ever put oa
the market.
PRICE $75, COMPLETE WITH SHAFTS.
. glesenkZmp & SOiV,
Nos, 318 and 320 Penn Art.
(No connection with any other carriage bouse.)
Je23-wrsu
313 Wood St
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