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HWas Finely Taken T)y the
- A Home Slnggers.
Egnring .on the Next Trip Among
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GENERAL BASEBALL SEWS OF THE DAI
That very genial and confident gentleman,
Jeems Mutrie had a nice little scheme
mapped ont yesterday that did not work by
njoyjieans. Before he, with his aggrega
tion' of Giants, left the hotel for the grounds
Jeems and Buck' Ewing arranged a plan by
vfbich the pride of Pittsburg was to be
knocked out without a run. The entire de
tails of the plan were kept secret. "When
the team and the manager arrived at the
grounds, however, the genial manager dis
played a little sympathy and remarked that
the home team would not be shnt out, but the
result would be 6 to 2 against them.
It is now a matter of history that the plans
andcalcutations of Messrs. Mutrie and Ewing
were knocked clean out of sight. The troth is
the' Giants were the luckiest people that ever
entered", into a contest to get a run at all. The
two . that are recorded to their credit were cot
altogether merited by their coods deeds, and
thejr were scored at the very last stage of the
game at that. As jt was, however, the run
Retting of the Giants caused considerable un
easiness among the 2,220 spectators. It really
did look at the last moment as if a chapter of
errors was going to blight all the hopes and
cbeerful expectations of the crowd, and cer
tainly the airor five or ten minutes was full of
A VERY GOOD GAME.
The game was a good one, and the weather
'Was extremely fine. There were many features
that drew forth well-merited applause. The
fielding of the visitors was excellent, and the
only fielding error they made was a wild throw
In by Gore. So much cannot be said of their
batting, however, and if yesterday's game is to
be taken as a criterion we might as well lay
claim to the pennant ourselves. The sluggers
from the Kast were sadly at sea with Staley;
they couldn't touch Mm. Staley undoubtedly
pitched a game that may safely be termed first
clas&T His speed was great and be had a much
better command of the bail than usual. Miller
caught' him Veil, and the general support ac
corded him was of the very best kind. Han
Ion, Punlap, Sunday and Smith all played well.
.On. the other hand Mickey Welch was some
thihg like strawberry jam for the home talent,
and almost all of them seemed to enjoy it ex
ceedingly. z:- .THE-BIG SLUGGERS.
XarroUaudSunlap were out for all the good
things they could get. Each was five times at
bat and each had four bits. Danlap, however,
bajUoor hits and a life, while Carroll had four
hits and a retirement at first Carroll, bow
ever, banged the ball away, just whacking it as
a hatcher would a bullock. Danlap's bitting
was of the scientific kind, because every time
be went to bat there were men on bases, and
Fred just placed bits in nice comfortable lo
calities. Undoubtedly. Welch was hit so freely
that the fielders were kept very busy and even
at that there was not much encouragement for
them. They played a plucky game, however;
and as above intimated, gave the Pittsburg
enthusiasts the shakes to a very great extent.
F6 the first three Innings the contest was
onres3ry between the- pitchers. The flit In
ning may probably be excepted, bnt for each
side that inning was singular. After Hanlon
and Sunday had gone ont, Carroll and Miller
made twospleudid singles, but a short grounder
by Dunlap retired the side. For the visitors
Gore made a corking single to left and reached
tecond on a wild pitch, Tlernan flew out. and
Ewing made a good single to right and Gore
got to third, btaley settled down and struck'
Connor out amid cheers, and Richardson's fly
dropped into Hanlon's hands amid the groans
of .Inn M utile.
Jn the fourth inning the home sluggers fairly
found the measure of New York's smiling
pitcher. They jumped onu him as if intending
to gobble him up with salt. The burly Carroll
commenced with a lively single to left, and
Miller came up smiling responsive to the good
natured look of Mickey. Smiles didn't go far,
however, as Miller thumped a ball with
POBCDPINE QUILLS OX,
tearing the grass up by the rootr, as it went
along. Before O'Rourke could lay hands on
that very hot ball Miller was at second base
and Carroll was home. Dunlap dropped a nice
little fly Into right field and Miller scored. Two
In the next inning Hanlon led off with a
cheerful double over Tlernan's head and Sun
day was easily retired at first. Carroll came
again with a good single and Hanlon scored.
O'Rourke threw the ball wildly to the plate
and Carroll reached third. Miller went out at
first, but Dunlap found the leather for two
bases. He knocked the bail very ennningly
into right field. Carroll came in with the
fourth earned run.
In the seventh inning Carroll led off and
banged the ball clean to the right-field fence
for three bases. This aroused the enthusiasm
of the crowd to a high degree. After Miller
had been retired Dunlap brought Carroll homo
by a single to right field.
The visitors made their runs in the ninth in
ning. Tiernan led off and hit for a splendid
dosble to center, and reached third on a passed
ball. Ewing flew out to Hanlon and Connor
got bis baso on balls. Richardson followed
with a single to left and Tlernan scored. Smith
fumbled O'Rourke's grounder and Connor
scored. There were now two men on bases
and only one man out. Many people thought
tnat Sjtaley was weakening, but they were de
ceived. Hatfield was retired at first and Ar
thur Whitney went out. on a foul fly to Miller
and the agony was over.
McQuaid umpired a good came. In the
early part of the game there was much grum
bling about Welch's left foot being out of the
box. The umpire did not Interfere, however.
Ewibg plated extremely hard to win. Follow
ing Is tbelull score:
rrrrsBDRo r b r x xikewtokks.b b r x x
Hanlon. m.. 1
BondtT, r... 0
Carroll. I-.., 3
Miller, c 1
inuilap. -.. 0
Ktirhue, 3... o
fields, 1 0
staler, p.... 0
Gore, m c
Tiernan, r... 1
Ewlnr. c... 0
Conner. 1... 1
O'K'rke, I.. 0
hltney. 3. 0
Welch, p.... 0
Totals... SMZ7 2 Totals 2 IUII 1
tfrttnurrs ...o 00220100-5
.Newport .....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 12
Earned Tuns Plttshurgs, 5.
Throe-base hit Carroll.
Two-bate hits Uanlon, Dnnlap, Miller, Knehne,
Total bates an hits PlUiburgs,2C; New Yorks.7.
Stolen bates Tlernan.
ytrst bate on errors Mew Yorks 1.
first base on balls Smith. Fleldt, Connor.
Htruct out-Fleids, Staley,2; Connor, Iiatneld,2.
Patted balls-Miller. I. -1
lid pltchet-Weleh, 1: Staley. 1.
Left on bases Pittsburgh 10; New Yorks, t.
Tluie of gamc-Ote hour and 50 minutes.
SHUT THEM OUT.
The Spiders, Win a Great Game From tbe
Cleveland, July C Nearly 6,000people saw
th Clevelands whitewash tbe Bostons to-day.
Thd game was a "very remarkable one. The'
Clevelands outplayed the champions, however,
in jeveryrespect. Their runs were made with
two men ont. Tebeau got first on a liner, which
was fielded to second, catching Radford. Zim
roer then bit to left field for three bases. Kelly
misjudged it, and, when he gotxhe ball, threw
it wild to second. In the meantime Tebeau and
Zimmer had crossed the plate. Score:
CIXTZLA'DSBB r X XI BOSTONS. B B P A X
J'aatr, 1 ....
0 0 4
0 0 1
0 2 0
0 0 3 0 0
0 0 3 0 1
0 10 0 1
0 0 S 9 0
0 14 3 1
0 12 10
0 1 2 2-0
0 0 3 10
0 0 0 3 1
Mr. ash, 3.....
0 Bennett, c.
MtoUU .... "34 2711
Clevelands... 0 000080022
KertOns ......,... ..Q 00000 00 90
First bate on balls Clevelands, 2; Bostons, 1.
2iii or prronea dui-r wiz.
Struck out Clevelands, I; Bostons, 4.
Tim' of gsme One hour and minutes.
KNOCKED GETZEIN OUT.
The Phillies Let Looso and Wallop the
Indian apoms. July 5. The home team was
outplayed at all points to-day. Their batting
was fairly good, bnt tbe bits were scattering
and generally unproductive. Getiein was
superceded by Rusie in the. sixth inning, but
his pitching was batted fully as hard as that of
INDIAX'r'S it B r x xl
rnrLis. B B T X X
Seerr. L..... 0
tilaucock, s. 0
Denny, 3.,... 0
nines. I...... 0
Uallv. c 0
Wood, L... 0
Meyers, 2... 2
Mulvey, 2... 0
Fog arty, m. 2
Farrar. 1.... 1
M:Geac'y, r. 1
Hallman. t.. 0 3 2
Uleason, p.. 1 1 1
Totals. .:..U 12 27 U 2
,2 9 24 7 3
Indianapolis 0 00101000-2
Philadelphia 0 14 0 2 0 13 '-11
Earned runt Indianapolis. 1; Phlladelphlas, S.
Two-base hits-Clements, Hallman.
Sacrifice hlu-McUeaehy, Meyers, Mulvey,
Three-base hlti A. Uvers.
Home runs Thompson, 2: Fogarty. . "
Molrn bates Georjre Myers.
Double play Glastcock to Basse tt to HInes.
First base on balls-Off Getzeln, 3; off Ulea
btrnek out-By Getzeln, 1; by Butle, 3; by Olea
Wild pitches Getzeln, 1: Bnsle, 1.
Time of game One hour and 4S minutes.
KEEFE WAS WILD.
The Chicago Have a Picnic With tbe
Chicago. July 5. Chicago did not hit Keefe
bard to-day, but only because they would
rjtber wait for bases on balls. Four of the
runs made by tbe White Stockings were do
nated by Keefe in this manner. Tener was
very effective for Chicago, and tbe bits made
by tbe Senators were greatly scattered. Tbe
gamo was wholly without interest from first to
last, the Washingtons .particularly playing
with little life. Attendance 500. Score:
CHICAQOS. K B T X XI WASH'TON B B T X X
Hoy, m 1
VVllmot, 1... 0
Carley, 1 ...
Keefe, p. .,
Totals .... 8 27 20 l Total 1 8 24 17 3
Chlcarot.. 4 0020020' 8
Washlnirtons 0 OlOOOtOO 1
Earned runt Chicago, 2; Washingtons, 1.
Three-base hit WUmot.
Stolen bates Pfeffer, 2: Wise, Byan.
Double plays Dnffy and Anson: Pfeffer and
First base on balls By Keefe, 2: by Tenir. C,
Ptruck out By Keefe, 2; by Tener, 4.
Paced bafit Farrell. I. "
Wild pltcbet-Keefe. 1
Time of gameTwo honrs.
, Lent-no Record.
Won. lxnt.Ct.1 Won. LotUCt.
Botteas. 38 18 .667.Chlcag0S 28 30 .483
Cleveland!. ..38 21 .S44'PltUbnrgs. . 30 .484
New Yorkt...31 3 .685, Indianapolis :1 34 .382
PhUadelphlas29 28 .WlWathlnjrtontl3 39 .2M
National League New Yorks at Pitts
burg; Bostons at Cleveland; Washingtons at
Chicago; Phlladelphlas at Indianapolis.
Amebican Association Brooklyn at
Kansas City: Athletics at Cincinnati; Balti
mores at Louisville; Columbus at St. Louis.
International Lxaoue Syracuse at To
ronto; Rochesters at London: Buffalosat De
troit; Hamlltons at Toledo.
WILL TRAVEL AGAIN.
The Home Club's Last Game of the Present
To-day's game will finish tbe present home
aeries, and the officials of the club are quite
'satisfied with the success of the games since
the team returned. The local clnb will tackle
the New Yorks again on Monday at New York.,
After playing 12 games in the East the team
will travel to Cleveland and play three games,
and then return home and stay until a series
each is played with all the other clubs in tbe
Manager Phillips will leave Beckley. Maui,
Conway, Dunning and Lauer behind. Beckley
will likely join tbe clnb at Boston and Conway
may also join the club before it returns.
The batteries for to-day's home game will be:
Crane and Jwing, Morris and Fields.
The Athletics Try McMsbon and Beat the
Louisville, July 5. The Athletics won on
its merits tbe game postponed till to-day from
Wednesday last. Ramsey pitched for Louis
ville and was bit hard and wild. McMahon,
the Athletics' new pitcher, made a strong show
ing and was finely supported. Louisville did
fair work in the field. At tbe bat the Athlet
ics also were the better. Base-running was
tame on both sides, with the advantages for the
Athletics 1 2012120' 9
Louisville 0 000010001
Base hltt-Athletlcs, 18; Loultvlllet, 8.
Errors Athletics, 3: Louttvilles, 5.
Earned runt Athletics, 2.
Two-base hits Fennety, Weaver.
Three-bate hit Larkln.
Struck out By Ramsey, 1; McMahon, 2,
Patsed ball Boblnton.
Wild pitches Ramtey, 2; McMahon.
BnrnU's Bora Benten at Cincinnati and
Object to It.
CxscxinrATx. O., July 6. To-day's game with
Baltimore was played under protest. In the
fifth Inning, with two men out. Griffin on sec
ond and Mack at the bat, the Baltlmores de
manded the retirement of MuIIane and Earle,
who were practicing in the space just outside
the backstop lines. Captain Hornung ordered
Mack to stand ont of tbe box until Mnllane
and Earle were removed. Goldsmith, after
waiting a few minutes, declared Mack out and
called in the Cincicnatis to bat. Hornung then
announced that the game would be finished
under protest. The home club batted out five
runs and victory in tbe last half of tbe ninth
inning. Griffin ana Mack played beautifully.
Baltimore! 0 101212209
Cincinnati! 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 510
Base hits Baltlmores, 8: Cincinnati!,. 14.
Errors Baltlmores, 1: Cincinnati!, 3.
Earned runs Cincinnati. 8: Baltimore!, 4.
Two-base hits Bellly, 2; Holllday, 2; McPbee,
Three-base hits Carpenter, Tate, Kftroy.
Home run Foreman.
Htrnck ont By Dnryea, 8; by KUroy, 3.
Pasted ball-Tate, I. "
Wild pltches-Kllroy. 3.
St. tiOUls 43 II .872!cincinnatis...32 29 .515
Athletics 37 22 ,827 1 Kansas Cltrt. .28 34 .4.12
Brooklyn!.... 33 23 3 Columbus. ....25 38 .410
Baltimore!. ...H 27 .W"lLoulSTllle!....U (4 .189
JONES' GREAT PITCHING.
He Strikes Ont Twenty vf the Oakland
Players at Homestead.
A championship game in connectionSrith the
Allegheny County League was played yester
day at Homestead between the Homesteads
and the Oakland. The former won easily.
Jones pitched well, striking out 20 men. Score:
HOUXST'DS.B Brill OAXLAKDS. B B T X X
Armor, X. 3 1 1
Sullivan. 1. 2 4 0
H.A.Can.11 1 9
itowe, ra... 2 10
K.Wooda.2. 2 2 1
0 Cargo, s&3.. 2
Trainer, c... 1
Patterson, r. 1
Baker, m 0
4. wooas,. z
O'MelL r... 1
Jones, p.... 1
0 18 0
1-" JW.. V V A V V
Edmunison.1 0 0 1 0 0
rata. pz... o
Totals ... .18 18 27 27 1
Totals 8 8 27 13 8
Homesteads 4 2 2 2 2 0 1 .2 0-18
Oaklands 1 00100220 8
Earned runs Homesteads, 8; Oakland!, t.
Two-bate hlU-Sulllvan 2, B. Woods J. Woods.
Three-bate hits Armor, H. E. Oolgan.
Struck out By Jones, 20; by ElbelC 2; by Keys,
2; by Fass, 2.
Stolen bases -Armor, H. K. Colran, O'Ntil,
Jones. Keys, Patterson, ElbeL Tralnor.
New Castle Wist Easily.
New Castle, Pa, July 6. The Martin's
FerrysaBd Newcastle played here afaln to
day and the borne team easily won the game by
the score of 17 to 8. Base hits, 'Newcastle. 18;
Martln'slFerrys,6, Errors, New Castles, 7; Mar
tin's Ferry, li
TWO FOR HOHESTXABB.
They Beat the 'Shamrocks Twie la Oae
The Homestead club won two great games
on the Fourth, their victims being the Sham
rocks. The morning game was well played.
The afternoon contest was very one-sided, the
8hamrocks never being in tbe hunt. Follow
ing are the scores:
homst'ds n b r a bishaxbocks x B r x x
Armor, r,3.. 1
Sullivan. 1.. 2
H.Cn. m.p,e 1
Rowe, s 1
Woods. 2.... 1
Overhalt .... 0
Welsh, c... 2
Kearden. 2.. 3
Maloy, ra.... 1
Jackson, 3. ,. 0
Toole, 1 0
McQowan, p 2
Totals U 12 27 17 S Total! 8 7 27 8 3
Hometteads S2i?ii fc4
Shamrocks 2 082010 00-8
Earned runs Homestead!, 4; Shamrocks, 1.
Two-base hlu-H. A. Colgan (2), Bulmer, Uver
halt, Kearden (3),
Three-base bit Bulmer,
Home run Woods.
Struck out-By Hollren. 9; McGowan, 4.
Bate on ball! By Hollren. 4. , .
Double playi Armor to Bulmer, D. Buckley to
Time of game Two hours.
BOXXSTXAD B B F A X SBAMROCXS B B T X X
Armor, 3. ..
K. Woods, 2
T J Woods, s
CNell, p ..
Malov. t .-
2013 2118 i Totals 3 3 21 12 13
Hometteads 4 4 12 8 4 0-24
Shamrocks 0 0 0 0 0 3 03
Earned runt-Homesteads. 9; Bbamrocks, 0.
Two-base hlts-H A. Colran, 1.
Three-bate hit H. A. Colgan, L.
Home runt A. H. Colgan. B. Woods.
Struck oot-O'Nell, 12; Maloy. 4,
fllcKeeaport Beaten by Wheellsg.
McKxespobt, July El The home clnb was
defeated to-day by the Wheeling club, of the
Tri-8tate league, in a good game, the score
standings to 2 at the end of the ninth inning.
The home clnb was very weak in the infield, 88
only one of their regular infielders was' able to
play and a pitcher and catcher had to fill out
the positions. England,the one-armed pitcher,
who formerly pitched for tbe Wheeling clnb,
was in tbe box for McKeesport, and O'Donnell,
of the East End Athlbtics was the catcher,
and Wheeling could net hit bun to any extent.
McKeesport earned both their runs, one in
the first and one in the ninth Inning. In the
seventh Inning England took sick and had to
retire. Baker taking his place, and Wheeling
made bnt one hit in the two innings that he
pitched and did not score. Miller, formerly of
tbo McKeesports, plays with Wheeling, and
when he came to the bat in the second inning
was presented with a beautiful bouquet by
some of his friends in this city.
The Wheeling club put up a good game, and
Haller, of Pittsburg, caught bis first game with
them and done welL McKeesport would enrely
have won tbe game bad tbey had their regular
players there. The crowd was not as large as
expected on account of the races at the Driv
M'xxxsr'T. B.B.r.A.xiwnxix'a. e b r x x
Totals.,.. 2 3 24 21 s Totals S 8 27 20 3
McKeesport! 1 000OO00 1 2
Wheeling 0 1010300 '-6
Earned runs MsKeesports, 2: Wheelings, 1.
Pasted balls O'Donnell. 1: Haller, L
Wild pltcnes England, 2; Gordon, 2.
Basses on balls England, 4; Gordon, 2.
Hit by pitcher England.
Double plays Glileland and Qulnn.
Strack out England. 4; Gordon, 2; Dunn, B.
Time of game One hour and 80 minutes.
11 mpire Dltmer.
The Louisville Trouble.
Louisville, July 5. At the meeting of the
American Association here to-day was formally
transferred tbe baseball franchise. In the dis
pute over fines between Davidson and the play
ers, the directors decided that the .ttOO fines
each assessed against 'Ebret, Browning, Cook,
Shannon. Hecker and Raymond for refusing to
nlav at Baltimore June 14. should be remitted.
because neither Davidson nor a representative-
was in charge, but the fines ot liuo eacn
against the same players for continuing their
strike after being notified by President Wikoff
to play, were sustained. Also a f 100 fine aeafnst
Browning for drunkenness. Swing's salary of
;1S4 for tbe time after being sentlome from
Columbus was ordered paid.
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES.
Buffalo, July 5. At Syracuse First
Syracuse! 4 2 0 13 0 12 0-13
Londons 0 000000000
Syracusea 0 001 1003 5
Londons J 0010b'. 11 6
Given to burs on a kick. Score 9 to 0.
Tbe American Cricketers Abroad.
Dublin, July 8. The Philadelphia cricketers
finished their first inning to-day with a score of
213 runs, against 206 made by tbe Dublin team
yesterday. Tbe second inning of the home
team was'declared ended when seven wickets
had fallen for three runs. Patterson, the Phil
adelphia bowler, took four wickets for 85 runs.
The Americans opened badly In their second
inning, losing two wickets for seven runs.
Messrs. Clark and Brown, however, by splendid
play, brought tbe score up to 1G2. Time was
called when six wickets had fallen for 189, and
the match was declared a draw. The individual
scores of the Americans in the second Inning
were: Stoever, 8; B. D. Brown, 8; Clark, 63;
Fitting. 12. Brewster. 0; Thomson, 0; Patter
son (not out), 18; Morgan (not out), 0.
The Greys Won.
Tbe Keystone Greys defeated the Combina
tions yesterday by a score of 42 to 22. The
Greys were composed of the following mem
bers: Harry Schmidt. Al HnmmclLAl Seld
enstricker, Harry Hollander, R. Page, Engene
Zltterbart, John Rosemier and Fred Breit
wieser. The Combinations' menrbers wero
Martin Rabenstein. E. Weidenstein. R. Baetz.
Harry Conpeg, E. Rath, Charles Robb, John
Voelkel, E. Nelson and John Smith. Umpire.
S. Smith. The Greys would like to hear from
some club not over "17 years old."
Greentbnrg Signing New Men.
GnEENSBUBG, Pa, July 5. The Greensburg
Baseball Club has signed W. M. Thompson, of
Pittsburg, pitcher of tbe bite Elmlra, N. Y.,
club, and Joe Boley. a somewhat noted catcher
ot Philadelphia, will sign on Monday. Wilson,
tbe old catcher, has been released. It is ex
pected that tbe Greensburg club will be the
strongest in the league. They play the Scott
dales at that place to-morrow.
Bartlett Was Released.
Wimbling, Jnly GL Umpire Charles Bart
lett was arraigned In the police court this
morning and pleaded guilty to carrying con
cealed weapons, but be was nevertheless dis
charged by tbe Mayor, on the recommendation
ot President W. B. Howell, of the local club.
Scottsnnd Climax Wanted.
Manager Long, of the Our Boys Clnb, called
at this office last evening and left a forfeit of
S3 for bis club to pUy either tbe Bcotts of the
Climax team for a stake. Mr. Long will be at
The Dispatch office onMonday night at 8
o'clock prepared to make a match. '
Mansfield! 0 0 2 0 0 0 10 47
Hamlltons 3 0 12 0 0 0 1 1-8
Bate hlti Mansflelds, 10; Hamlltons,' 8.
Errors-Mansflelds, 7; Hamilton!, 4.
Stalkt had remarkable speed yesterday.
Tni P. J. Morans defeated the Sand Shovels
by 19 to 12 on Thursday.
The Cannelton club beat the East Palestine
team on Thursday 20 to 0.
The Snccess team, of Fifth avenue, beat the
St. .Pauls on Thursday at Clyde Park by 12
Tnr Carters beat the Jessups on Thursday by
19 to 4. Reams, tbe Carters' pitcher, strack
out ten men.
THE Standards and the Keystone wfllplsr
two games on Monday and Tuesday at Cycle
Thb manager of the Eclipse Ball Club
states that his team was not beaten two games
on Thursday by Uniontown. The team played
two games at shih, nuaug maa xesiag osa.
J HBEE TIMES WIMER
The Chicago Stable Shows Up in
Great Form and
CAPTDEES A TRIO OP GOOD BACES.
Jockey McLaughlin Passes Through the
City to Bide Santalene.
Chicago, July C-Tbe .races at Wash-
I ington Park to-day were all purse events
and only drew a fair attendance, about 5,000
spectators being present Nothing out ot'
the common order marked any of the races.
The main feature ol the day being the suc
cess of the Chicago stable in winning three
races with Marie Foster, Little Minch and
Ksloolai. The weatherwaa cool and pleas
ant and the track good, but not at its best.
First race, purse tflOO. 2-year-olds, allow,
ances, five-eighths of a mile Marie
Foster took the lead soon after tho start
and kept it. In the stretch she was joined
by Jessica, and in a driving finish only won by
a few inches. Lottie S. was third. Time.
Second race, purse -600, 2-year-olds, five
eighths of a mile Swifter and Amelia alter
nated in the lead until near the finish, where
Lilian Lindsay came with a rash and won by a
length, with Swifter second and Amelia third.
Third race, purse 600, selling, three-quarters
of -a mile - led all the way, winning
easily, with Elsie B. second and Electricity
third. Time, 1J6 4-S.
Fourth race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
Dave Henncssy led for a half mile, with
Blessing running second. Blessing then went
to the front and won easily by two lengths,
with Benson second and Cassandra third, lime,
Futh race, purse $500, allowances, one and
one-sixteenth miles Little Minch led all the
way, and having Champagne Charlie beaten a
furlong from home, won as he pleased by two
lengths. Champagne Charlie second. Time,
Sixth race, owners' handicap, purse 600, one
mile Catalpa and Maori ran head and bead in
the lead tor five f urlengs,after which Kaloolah
assumed command and led to the finish, win
ning without trouble by three lengths, with
Catalpa second and Marchma third. Time,
Seventh race, purse SGOO, allowances, one and
one-eighth miles This was a beautiful race,
the two contestants running locted from start
to finish, and Mollle's Last only winning by a
nose through Barnes' superior lockeysnip.
Castaway IE secoad. Time,l:57
Entries for to-morrow's races:
First race, 3-year-olds, allowances, one mile
Vermont, Duke or Highlands, Teuton, Banne
rette, 122 pounds each, J T 118, Lady Hemphill
110, Kannut no, Annie Blackburn 107, Aunt Jen
Becond race, handicap sweepstakes, three-quarters
of a mile Little Minch 118 pounds, tteraldlne
118, Cousin Jeemes 111, Joe Courtney 108, Alaho
108, The Chevalier 108, Only Dare 10 Comedy 104,
Third race, the Boulevard stakes one and one
fourth miles Beaconifield 124 pounds. Trust 114,
Montrose 124, UantalenR 12, Huntress 122, Com
bination 1)2, Calient 114, Hindoo Craft U4, Boom
Hood US, Flood Tide 109, Ed Blackburn SH.
Fourth race, 2-yeir-olds, selling-, three-quarters
of a mile Queer Toy lis pounds. Wrestler 113.
Lena Ban 105. Teddy Venture 100, Dilemma 100.
Harvester 07. WlUleilM, tUen Doujrlas 80.
Filth race, allowances, one and one-alzteenth
miles Hornpipe US pounds. Somerset 109. John
Beber 108. Balance 107. Carrie W 104, Unlucky 104,
Kidnap 10L Flood Tide 09, Wasatch 94.
blxth race, extra, allowances, eleven-sixteenths
or a mile Trust 114 pounds. Fayette UVTenaclty
112. td Mack 107. rink Cottage 104, Venxne 81.
Come Attain 99, Hindoo Craft 89. Monlta Hardy
98, Brown Princess 94, Brandolette 94.
Winners nt Brlshtbn Beach.
New Yobs, July 6. Brighton Beach win
First race. flve-cUhths of amlle-Little BUI won
in 1:04X. Congress second. Bagatelle third.
Second race, three-quarters of a mue-Bat-tertby
won in 1:19J(, Mala second. Little Jake
Third race, seven-eighths or a mile King Crab
won in ltMH, JJesdrift second. Miracle third.
Fourth race, mile and an eighth Lelez won in
2:01, J J O'B second. Vigilant third.
Fifth race, mile-KxUe won in 1:47, Pericles sec
ond, Macsuley third.
Monmouth Park entries for Saturday:
First race, three-quarters of a mile Brown
Charlie, 118 pounds: Pearl Jennings, 118: Grimal
dL, 114; Swift, Magara. Blue Bock, each 111; Fltz
James, 110: Forest King. 110.
Second race, three-quarters of a mUe Cayuga,
120 pounds; Ballarat, 120: Winsome. 112; Aeila,
Ally, 112: King Haxcm, 118; Flatbush, 115.
Third race, mile and a quarter Bella B, 118
pounds: Diablo. 112; Tristan, 107: Hypocrite. 109;
Connemara. 110: Inverwlck. 108: Eleve. 95; Blair,
100: Faisport,90;Taragon,118; Charely Dreux. 117.
Fourth race, one mile borrento 114 pounds.
Hadstone 112. Reporter 110, Brother Ban 110,
Macola 100. BUrgonette 114.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile St. James
118 pounds, Burlington 113, Winsome 108, King
blxth race, one mile Kermesse 105 pounds.
Spectator 98, SInglestone 109. UeRonKn, Folly 97,
Ten Broeck, Jr., 106. Long Knight 110. Falcon 118.
beventhraee, seven furlongs Banner Bearer
148 pounds, Eoio 148. Wagram 128, Sam Wood 123,
Kern, Bellalr, Uloster, each 118.
Cornell's Team Wins a Race.
PnrLADELPniA, JulyS. The annual contest
for tbe Chllds cup, a handsome and valuable
trophy donated by George W. Chllds Esq., took
place this afternoon over the National course,
on tbe Schuylkill river, one and a half miles
straight away, and tbe Cornell eight, who won
the Sharpless cup in yesterday's races, were the
victors, their only competitor being tbe eight
from the University of Pennsylvania. The
race was a remarkable one, the Cornells win
ning in tbo last 100 yards, after the spectators
had all made up their minds that the cup,
which was won last summer by the Cornells,
would this year be carried off by tbe University
boys. The Cornells won despite tbe fact that
their boat shipped 75 or 100 pounds of water,
which they carried over the course with them.
A Little Inside History.
Cleveland, July 5. Late on Thursday
evening the old Detroit League club sued the
Boston clnb for S300 and interest, and attached
the receipts ot the games of the Fonrth in the
hands of the Cleveland clnb. It is a move that
the old Detroit club has been contemplating
all the year, only waiting for Boston to get here
to move. The suit is one of tbe side issues of
the Detroit sell out; Boston agreed to take
Brootbers, Bennett, Richardson, Ganzel and
White. It did not want White, bnt agreed to
take him for the moral effect It had on the
other men. When they signed and White grew
obstreperous it gave Boston a chance to get out,
and It agreed tn pay Detroit $600 to take him
off Its bands. lie secured the League's con
sent and transferred White to Pittsbnrc. This
was In March. After it was done Boston cooly
repudiated the deal and Stearns now sues.
The McKeesport Drlvlnsr Park.
McKeespout, JulyS. The city was alive
with strangers to-day, and the attendance at
the second day's races at the driving park was
large. Great Interest is manifested Generally,
and although the park hi far from the city the
mm 1 i
people turn out and attend In masses. Tbe
Firograrame for to-morrow.the closing day, is as
ollows: Trotting race, purse 100, open to all.
Trotting race, purse TSj, Mr. Newport 8-year-olds.
Running race, open to all, pnrse. All to
conclude wrtb. an exhibltlca of driving tor a
Some Mora Good Contests Among the Colts
and a Lares Attendance.
Franklin, Pa JulyS. Tbe stake colt races
inthlscitv to-dy were largely attended, espe
cially by horsemen, and resulted as follows:
Yearlings, half mile heats
Vevay. J. '. 1 1
Lady Wilkes...?. 2 2
Coraopolls 3 3
Time. 1:40, 1:415.
Atlantic Cable 2 3
Interlaken , 3 3
' Time, 2:39X. 2:40.
vxatea. ..... ...... ..................................i i
Lomlnator .3 2
Indication 3 3
Time, 2:88, 2:83)4.
Palo Alto Belle. I 1
Mar Davis 2 3
Time. 2:4". 2:33)4;.
.neille Y. ............. .....1 1
Geneva ' .2 2
Time, 2:38)4, 2:38)4;.
Eula Lee, i years old, trotted a mile against
her record of 2:45 In 223. Tbe Taces were a
success in every particular.
Tbe Americans Again.
, London, July 6, The Massachusetts rifle
men won another victory at the Nunhead
range to-day, defeating the London Rifles with
a score of 1,063 to 1,025. The Americans led at
tbe 200-ysrd range by 23 points, at 600 yards by
points and at 800 yards by 11 points. F. R.
Bull made the highest possible score atSuO
yards. To-morrow the American riflemen will
practice with the English Martini-Henry
rifles. On Sunday they will take up quarters
Jockey IrlcLnnghlln la Town.
Jimmy McLaughlin, the famous jockey,
passed through the city last evening on his way
from New York to Chicago. He was not In
clined to talk much. He stated that ha was on
his way to ride Santalene at Chicago to-day,
and expects to ride a winner. He has consid
erable difficulty in keeping down to weight, and
has to be accompanied by a trainer. Mc
Laughlin speaks well of racing prospects, and
says that Raceland Is a great horse.
TO HIKE 1 PERMANENT MARKET.
Arrangements on Foot to Supply tbe Kortb
west With Coal.
A Pittsburg company will establish coal
ing stations on the lake ports of the North
west ere long, and arrangements are being
made, as has heretofore been stated in these
columns, to ship over the Pittsburg and
Western Railway a large supply to the
docks of the Pittsburg, Fairport and North
western Dock Company. The President, E.
L. Bobbins, is now locating the stations,
and it is proposed to accumulate large stocks
at various ports as far up as Dulntb. It is
also proposed to establish a line of steamers
to run from Fairport to the Northwest to
carry coal one way and return with ore.
While navigation is open the storage de-
fiots can be supplied with sufficient coal to
ast all winter, and thus increase consump
tion eventually to the extent of the ability
to ship, which will be almost unlimited.
EXHIBITED BAD TEMFEB.
A Soutbtlder ftmashes a Mirror on His
Wife's Head, Besides Other Violence.
Last evening Mrs. Elizabeth Ackerman
entered charges of felonious assault and
aggravated assault and battery before Alder
man Hartman against her husband, Henry
Ackerman. She alleges that her husband
struck her on tbe head with a plate glass
mirror, which broke, and cut a gash in her
scalp. She went to the Alderman's office,
entered suit against him, and then had the
wound dressed. When she went back home
again her husband picked up a butcher
knife and chased her out. A warrant was
issued for the arrest oi Ackerman.
A GOYEEKOR'S CASE.
He Sues for Money Pat TJp In a. Transaction
Kaxsas City, July 5 Judge Field, in
tbe Cirojuit Court this afternoon, decided
the suit of D. E. Francis, Governor of
Missouri, against B. B. v Lions and F. E.
Price, of Sedalia, The ;suit,,was brought
to recover the face value of two notes for
$5,000 given by the defendants as collateral
security for dealing in margins in wheat on
the St. Lonis market through Governor
Francis' firm. A change of venue was
taken from St Louis to Judge Field's court
The defendants claimed that the notes
were given for gambling purposes and void.
Governor Francis claimed on the: witness
stand that the transaction was entirely
legitimate, and he was ready to deliver the
wheat at any time. Judge Field gave
Governor Francis a- judgment for $5,000,
with interest at 8 per cent
THE ELECTRICAL WORLD.
Tux gramophone has been greatly Improved
by employing sheet zinc for the record plate.
Wbik electricity is used in surgical cases of
a serions nature, extreme care has been found
necessary, especially when negative electricity
Both tbe series and arc systems of lighting
by electricity are being tried abroad. Tbns far
neither has shown a sufficient improvement
over the other to have It generally adopted.
Foreign electricians are giving considerable
attention to the question of the element of
danger contained in the too close proximity of
lightning conductors to gas and water mains.
Axotiixb new cable from England to Amer
ica is proposed. It is to run from tbe west
coast of Ireland to tbe Straits of Belle Isle and
be an independent cable for Canadian pur
pors. Rccextlt In England they had some tests
with the electric search light to try and dis
cover which colored nnlforms were most easily
seen Red was the most conspicuous, blue the
Ix the express trains In England that are
lighted by electricity the dynamo is In the
guard's van and it is driven by the. wheels of
that vehicle. An accumulator supplies tbe
current when the train is not in motion.
The French accumulator ot tbe Commelln
Desmaznres type has proved itself well adapted
for working search lights. One creat advan
tage is that a remarkably poweriul current can
be taken from it with comparative safety.
Blackheads, Red, Eoucn, and Oily
Roughness and Redness op the.
Hands, Chaps and Fissures, Shapeless
Nails and Painful Finger Ends, Pre
and Cured sy that greatest or all
Skin Purotees and Bkautifikks the
Incomparable as a Skin Purifying Soap, unequalled for
the Toilet and without a rival for tbe Nursery. Pro
duces the loveliest, whitest, clearest skin sad softest
bands. Lessens tan, freckles, and discoloration, and
irritation and inflammation of. the skin and
scalp of children and infants. Absolutely pure,
, delicately medicated, exquisitely perfumed, sur-
fy prtslngly effective. Guaranteed of the highest
purity Dy tne -analytical uiemuu 01 us Bute of
Massachusetts. Bale greater than the, combined
sales of all other skin soaps, both foreign and
domestic. Sold throughout the cVrlussd world.
Send f or " How to Curs Skin Diseases' M pages,
80 illustrations, 380 Skin, Scalp, and Blood Diseases,
with toss of Hair, and 50 Remarkable Testimonials.
Address Potter Drag and. Chemical CorpcfaV
Ken, Boston, U.S. A.
For Weitern Fenn
tylvania, Wet Vir
ginia and Ohio, air;
v armor, eaiterly
PrrrsBUBO, JulyS, 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer la
tnis city inrnisnes the louowlns-
XVKc Sir 1 '
Mean tent n
(SPECIAL TZLXOnAMS TO THI DISrATCILl
Wakeeit Klver 4 and 8-10 feet and falling.
Weatherwear and pleasant
Moboantowtt River 7 feet 10 Inches and
falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 839 at
Bkownsvilli River 7 feet 5 Inches and
falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 75 at
a r. x.
DAMON AKD PITHIA8 EETITED.
Two Fast Friends In Quad and Asking; for
Each Other's Assistance.
An amusing incident transpired at Cen
tral station last night During the evening
Officer Garret Crossan arrested a young man
named John Jones foracting in a disorderly
manner on Fifth avenue. After a short
Hime in a cell Jones called for a messenger
uoy, to wnom ne gave a message to a fnend
in theTwelith ward requesting his friend to
come and put up a forfeit lor his release.
The messenger started, but in the course of
an hour returned, saying Jones' friend was
also in the lockup, at the Twelfth ward, and
had sent a messenger to Jones' home in the
Eleventh ward on the same errand. Both
gentlemen being in the copious tureen,
neither was able to go to the assistance of
the other. Such a complication does not
often happen in police circles.
A FATAL FIRECRACKEE ,
Causes a Gas Explosion and SerloaslyBurns
a Small Boy.
The 4-year-old son of William Teese, re
siding at the corner of Thirty-ninth and
South streets, was fatally burned last even
ing by the explosion ot natural gas. The
child was playing with some firecrackers on
the street near his home. It is supposed
that he dropped a lighted cracker into the
manhole of the gas main. The gas exploded,
setting fire to the clothing of the boy. Ke
was terribly burned before assistance could
be rendered him. He was taken to his home
ana Dr. Brown summoned. He found the
child so badly burned about the limbs and
body that his recovery is impossible. Ho
other damage resulted from the explosion.
A Handsome Present Given.
At a little gathering of the members of
Friendship Conclave No. 3 of the Improved
Order ot Heptasophs at the Central Hotel
yesterday, Attorney C. C. Cornelius, retir
ing Archon of the conclave was presented
with a handsome onyx-topped lamp stand
and lamp. Mr. Cornelius has recently
joined the ranks of tbe benedicts, and the
conclave felt it proper to have a representa
tive among Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius' house
hold goods. Mr. S. XT. Trent made the pre
Green Gloss Conventions.
The Commoner and,Glass Worker says, in
the current issue, that at the conventions of
D. A.'s 143 and 149, composed of green glass
workers, to be held at Atlantic City next
week,, tbe question of consolidating the two
districts will be considered. No. 143 will
have 28 delegates, and 149 from 60 to 70.
Although the districts will meet separately,
they will be in constant conference on mat
ters jointly of interest. Both of these dis
tricts are attached to the Knights of Labor.
Besalt of a Kut In the Bond.
As J. L. Lyland, a huckster, was driving
along Penn avenue, near Fourteenth street,
yesterday the wheel of his wagon struck a
rut and jolted Lyland's 8-year-old son from
the wagon. The wheels passed over his
back, seriously injuring him. The lad was
taken to his home, on Devillers street, and
Dr. Cummings summoned. He was unable
to determine the full extent of the boy's in
juries, but feared that his spine had been
injured and that he was hurt internally.
A War of Races.
About 6:30 o'clock yesterday evening a
crowd collected around two boys, one col
ored, at the corner of Eighth "street and
Penn avenue who were fighting. They
were urged on by several men. Both boys
were badly punished. A fight came near
occurring among the men on account of an
argument as to the merits of the young
Dr. I. Guy Lewis, Fulton, Ark says: "A year
ago I had billons fever: Tutt's Pills were so
highly recommended that I used them. Never
did medicine have a happier effect. After a
practice of a quarter of a century, I proclaim
them the best
medicine ever used. I always prescribe them."
Cure All Bilious Diseases.
BEEF, IRON and WINE.
A nutritive tonic.
A restorative for tbe convalescent.
Pint bottles, 60c Fresh Beef, Sherry Wine
and Iron. ,
BITTER WINE OF IRON
A nerve tonic
A Mood maker.
(Strengthens the nerve tissues.
Pint bottles, 75c
WINE OF PEPSIN.
A digestive wine for dyspeptics.
A potent remedy for Indigestion, dyspepsia
and nausea. "
Pint bottles, 75c
These remedies aie used and prescribed by
tbe physicians ot all schools in their daily
Ask yonr family physician about them. For
sale at the Pharmacy ot
JOS. FLEMING &
Wholesale and Retail Druggists,
412 Market Street, Pittsburg, Fa
JONES' MAGIO ROACH POW-
UU. Koacnes banished by con
tract. Satisfaction guaranteed or
no pay. K SEVENTH AVE-
'Pittsburg. Pa Price l SO per
8KA. V 88
12.-00 K 78
20 r. it 78
8.-oor. If 78
BJverat Jr. v., 10.8, 1
SO DOZEN COLORED SILK TIDIES, 35c each, worth 45c.
So DOZEN COLORED SILK TIDIES 50c each, worth 75c
These come in four different colors, orange, "blue, pink and yellow.
A full line of finer goods, fringed, at 85c, $1 and St 10. x yard lone.
FANCY SILK FRINGES, in all colors, from istfc a yard.
CHENILLE POMPONS, in 38 colors, ice and iSc a dozen.
CHENILLE DRAPERIES, in every
cent cheaper than elsewhere.
SILK ARRASENE. best quality, 1 6c a dozen.
ROPE SILKS, 45c dozen; Wash Silks, 35c dozen. '
PERFUMES. Choice goods marked within the reach of alL They rang
from the best foe BOTTLES in the market to the Extra Quadruple Extracts at Si
100 DRESSING SETS, including comb, brush and mirror, 85c, worth $I'7.
100 DRESSING SETS, brush and mirror, 50c, worth Ssc.
100 DRESSING SETS, brush and mirror, 75c, worth $1 05.
100 DRESSING SETS, brush and mirror, $1, worth St 7c
35 dozen fine'STEEL SCISSORS, 35c a pair.
50 dozen WHISKS, 9c, 15c, 32c, 35c and 50c. 1
YARNS, Including imported and domestic Germantown and Saxony, Spanish
and German Knitting, at bottom prices, in best selection.
PARASOLS and UMBRELLAS. '
Hare made sweeping reductions in this line:
34-inch Glorias reduced from $1 35 to $1 10.
36-inch G'orias reduced from $1 50 to St 35.
26-Inch Windsors reduced from $2 35 to $1 75.
36-inch Windsors reduced from $3 85 to $3 50.
COLORED SUNSHADES reduced so per cent all around.
CAMPBELL & DICK.;'
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
SOME grocers are so shor sighted as to decline to keep the
"Ivory Soap," claiming it does not pay as much profit as in.
ferior qualities do, so if your regular grocer refuses to get it for, you,
there are undoubtedly others who recognize the fact that the in--creased
volume of business done by reason of keeping the bestvi
articles more than compensates for the smaller profit, and will take-
pleasure in getting it for you.
A WORD F WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the ,lvo7,w
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
the genuine. Ask for " Ivory " Soap and Insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1836. by
THE ELDREB-aE.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.
ELDREDQE. Proprietress. mvlS-91-D
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Directly on the beach.
W. W. GREEN.
THE CHALFONTE. ATLANTIC CITY, N. 3.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator)
aplS-81-D E. ROBERTS ASONa
CTOTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY,
Under new management.
T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r.
my22 Late ot Colonnade Hotel, Phllada.
A SBTJRY PARK-HOTEL BRUNSWICK
J A leading hotel In every respect. Beauti
fully situated near the beach. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of tbe ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For Information
address MORGAN PARSONS. jel5
PARK PLACE HOTEL, SEWICKLEY,
Penna., on Pittsbnrc Fort Wayne and
Chicago Railroad, 23 minutes' ride from tbe
city and two minutes' walk from the station:
newly famished throughouttconntry surround
ings, elegant drives, with all the comforts of
the city. W. H. S. McKELVY, Prop. jy4-71
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J.,
By the ocean: .hotels open: Continental, Tirol!,
Surf House, Sea View, Philadelphia, Mansion
and others; cottage boarding houses: Floral,
Rosedalc Ocean View. European and others;
magnificent beach, bathing and rea views; rates
moderate Information C K. LANDIS,
JeUMd 402 Locust St.. Philadelphia.
Thomson House, Kane,
McKEAN CO, PENNSYLVANIA.
2.000 feet above ocean level. Open all tbe
year. Now prepared for the reception of sum
mer visitors. Rates, S2 00 per day and from
$7 00 to f u 00 per week. Write for circular.
je!3-2-P C. H. KEMP, Prop.
RENOVO, Clinton Co., Pennsylvania. 1,200
feet above ocean level. Open all tbe year.
Now prepared for 'the reception of summer
visitors; Rates, 12 00 per day and from 17 Ou
to $14 00 per week.
Write for circular.
e!3-3-D a H. KEMP. Prop.
- THE MANSION, '
ATLANTIC- CITY, N. J. v
Largest aijd most prominently located hotel
with a new and nrst-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all tbe year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Bropbv's Orchestra.
je2o-5I CHARLES McGLADE.
"tRESSON bPRlNGB. PENNA MAIN
j line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
-Now- open. All f ralas slop at Crssson. For
'circulars, eta. address
r WH. R. DUNHAM. Supt,
my7-z-ssu uresson. (,-amDna 1.0., ra.
Largest hotel on New York Bay. 90 minutes
sal from South Ferry.
JeU-73-TTS -.LYMAN RHOADHB, Prop,
3- ' ' .
style and color, and positively ic oer?
Procter St Gamble
HOTEL ROYAL ,
Appointments and service first-class.
Spacius lawns 600 feet. Porch promenades.
Cnlslne unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS.
Je252-D Late Lafayette Hotel Phlla. .
. SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J,
ne block from ocean.
je!641-TTSSu MRS. L. P. WHEELER.
I 1 NIXED STATES HOTEL
U Atlantic City, N.J.
The largest and leading hotel.
H. B. WARDEN, Manager.
JelS34-TTS B. H. BROWN, Proprietor.
HOTEL LAFAYETTE. CAPE MAY CITY,
N. X. open aU the year: strictly nrst-class;
situated directly on tbe beach, opposite Iron,
Pier. VICTOR DENIEZOT, Proprietor.
Rates $2 E0 to 54. Jel-3-TTS
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. I
WILL OPEN JUNE 28.
For terms and other information address
L. U. MALTBY.
Monmouth House, Spring Lake, N. X,
Or Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia, Pa.
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 lanch
baskets, can be furnished with good meals at
60c Accommodations unlimited.
E. W. McGINNIS, Prorx,
WampumP. O., Lawrence col-
M princess mi Horn,
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA
Situated directly on the ocean, 18 miles dus
east of Norfolk.. Va., via Norfolk and Vs.
R. R. This great seaside resort presents
every advantage for luxury, comfort and
Summer season opens June 15.
Elegant drives on tho hard beach and through .
the piney woods. The best surf bathing on the
coast. Send for illustrated pamphlet. New
York office, 44 Broadway.
JeB-TTS S. E. CRITTENDEN, Manager.
-VRKNEY SPRINGS AND BATHB,
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 ia the U.S.),
enlarged grounds, walks and drives, and ex
cellent livery; equipment unsurpassed. 'Seven
different mineral waters. Superb climate,
especially beneficial for malaria, asthma,
catarrh and bay fever, exhaustion and depres
sion. Capacity, 1.000 guests. Grand scenery.
Pamphlets at principal drugstores, depots, etc
Jel3-4-TTSau F. W. EVANS. Manager.
ELIXIR OF OPIUM
Is a preparation of the Drug bywhichits In
jnrlous effects are removed, while the valuable
medicinal properties are retained. I possesses
all the sedative, anodyne, and antispasmodlo
powers of Opium, bnt produces no sickness of
tbe stomach, no vomiting, no costive ness. no
headache. In acute nervous disorder s it is as
invaluable remedy, and is recommends' a by th