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-THE "PITTSBTJIiG- DISPATCH, TUESDAY, . JULY 9, 1889.
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"- " , - i "" it-" K". - '- vtv r "T . ' ' " - ' -f5W -j:
i'S NOT FIRST CLASS
rtflie ,SulUYan-Kilram Fight
Examined by Pringle.
K FEW WISE PEEDICT1MS.
JJake Did Kot Thoronghly Master His
JUCUbUl O J-UlitllO
COMPARED WITH OLDEN FIGHTS
The Battle of Testerdar Made But a Poor
"THE DECADENCE OF THE PRIZE RING.
r. Oni nf trie mnst lvmnlfir nrize fiht&. and
Jjone of the most disappointing that ever took
lMpIace since the days of Figg took place yes-
' tsrday. Pew people who know anything
p at all about prize fights will for a moment
R hesitate to question the popularity of any
I 'thins of tbe kind if it is on a national scale.
After all, there is pluck, as Lord Talverton
said, in a man who will stand in front of
another nnder even circumstances and be
beaten by weapons that nature only gave. A
sentiment similar to this was expressed in the
British House of Commons when such a brave
man as John Gully, then a member of the
House of Commons and an ex-champion of
I pngillstic circles, was assailed as a coward. It
Is not too much to saj that no man is a coward
whn firpji annthpr In & 54-fnnt riner on the tnrf.
. However that may be, or whether it is moral or
I otherwise, Sullivan and Kilrain fought yester
t flay and the latter was beaten. He was, to his
f credit, beaten like a man.
The details of tbe fight will show in general
that the readers of this paper have not been
1 misled as to the result. Tbe fight was ar
ranged amid bluff and bluster and the result of
It has probably surprised everybody concerned.
On Snnday I said that Sullivan would likely
l- win. To make sure of what I really did say
, and to have some sort of credit for predictions
i that now and again appear in The Dispatch,
I J reproduce a statement that 1 made on Sun
r day, and here's what I said:
I merely say tnat I would sooner back Sulli
( van than Kilrain, but I would certainly not
bet two to one on Sullivan. ... But it is
I hard to understand bow Sullivan did not learn
) something in his Mitchell flcht. If he is not
, wiser and a better ring tactician now than be
I was then he had better wash his hands of ring
I fighting. I believe he will display more knowl
t edge on Monday, if the fight takes place. It is
these two points then that lead me to favor
Sullivan's chances mure than those of Kilrain,
. viz.: His powcrfni rushing and bitting, com-
bined ith a better know ledge of the ring than
when he met Mitchell.
Now what I want to fay as to onr prediction
of the result is read that's e said on Sunday.
Tne fight will not go on record as one of the
most glorious. I shall have more to say about
it in a comparative sense on Sunday. What I
say now is that all reports go to prove that it
was not one or the bent. The fight as a scien
tific affair cannot rank with that of Sayers and
Heenan, indeed it nas not third-class com
pared to that encounter. Kilrain. as has always
been stated in this paper, is not a good second
class man. He tried to follow out tbe tactics
of a second grade tighter. Mitchell,
and was beaten. Mitchell's tactics
against Sullivan in France would
never have been successful against
men like Mace, Goss, in bis young days, or
even as big and slow a man as J. C. Heenan.
Mitchell waundoulitedly a little enamored of
himself and bis tactics when he made a draw
with Sullivan in France. He has labored hard
to imbne the same knowledge of riug tactics to
Kilrain that he himself has, but Kilrain is not
Mitchell after alL Yesterday's figbt,accorJing
to tbe very excellent report that appears in
this paper, sho r that Kilrain has learned one
thing only. He can keep out of tbe wav, but
cannot injure an opponent by doing so. Keep
ing out of the way is the first principle ot a
battle, but keeping out of the way must not
mean and never did mean to go near a man or
an opponent that one wanted to down.
Mace kept away from an opponent but only
a very short time. He always edged away
toward an opponent's left until an opportunity
came to strike, and he hit with effect against
bigger men than Sullivan. Kilrain hadn't these
tactics.and we must come tothe conclusion that
boxing on the turf is not as good as it used to be.
Time and time again I have said tbat Kilrain
was not a second class man as a fighter, and I
nowsay that Sullivan is not in the front rank.
I never heard or a first class man, tbat is ring
fighters, sayinc: "Come up to me." A good
man goes to bis foe and comers him. A man
of Sullivan's strength and bis reputed skill
ought to settle a man at any point or any stage
of a legitimate flenr. Altogether, yesterday's
fight does not at all teach us orin anyway show
tbat the principals know as mucn about prize
ring fighting as did our brave old countryman.
Jack Heenan. Heenan was never in the ring a
half day. Pbingle.
THE CHICAGO RACES.
Hot Weather and Seme Uood Contests on a
Chicago, July 8. The racing at Washing
ton Park to-day was marked by a good attend
ance and very fast time scored in nearly all of
the events. The wt-ather was very hot and the
track in splendid condition.
First race, purse SOOO, lor 2-year-olds, three
quarters or a mill- Lord Tayton won. Prodigal
Hon second and Lena Uan third Time, 1:05.
becond race, purse fOOO, for 3-year-old, one
mile-Laura Davidson won. ISlaciburn second
and Etrurla third. Time, 1:423-5.
Third race, handicap swecostale fH each,
with fTOO added, one mile and an elrtith Mollie'a
Last won, Gilford second and Famine third.
Time. 1:53 z-5.
roorth race, purse Jwo. selling, three-quarters
of a mile Mable won, Itcpeat second and Iusman
third. Time. l:13Si.
fifth race, purse pao, selling, thre-inarter of
a mile Oarsman won, Zulu second, hratlnr
lilrondeseaneck. The lodges mistook. Zulu for
Harry Glenn, and placed the latter second, but on
discovering their error, corrected It, and placed
Zuln second. Time. 1:141-5
Sixth race purse S300. selling, three-quarters of
a mile J. H. Kenton iron. The Dude second and
Uadra third. Time, l:l(.
Seventh race, fsoa, allowances, one mile and a
sixteenth Arundel won, Spalding second and Dad
third. Time, USDS.
The entries for to-morrow's races are as fol
Tlrst race, maiden 2-year-olds, five-eighths of a
mile Ebcrlee 113 pounds. Extravagance, Mount
Lebanon. Mr Uevis 113 each. Addle T. 110, rils
O'Lee. Lottie S. Cameo, May Malloy 110 each.
becond race, allowances, one and one-sixteenth
miles rat Donovan 124 pounds, lrederlca 111,
Long Alight 114, Ld slack 112, Once Again 110.
I'lnk Cottage 1J9, Bravo 10s, Lady Hemphill 81.
Cotillon 90. v
Third race, the Drexel btakes. for 3-vear-olds,
one mile bpokane 125 pounds, come to Taw 120,
Heron 118. Wasatch. Koblnhood engeur, Cham
I agne Charlie. Joe Courtney 118 each, Cassandra
113, Annie Blackburn 106.
Fourth race, handicap sweenstakes. one mile
and seventy yards Ullford 107 pounds, lirldge
llghtlOS, St. Albans 107, Comedy 100, Winona 100.
Fifth race, penalties and allowances,
three-quarter mile heau-Cnpld. Begardlps, Bt.
Mck, Hornpipe, isot Idle Impounds each, Mamie
Hunt 114. Klalawa 111 Mdette 108, llludsoe 108,
Combination 105. Kradolette 103, Reward 10L
tlonewall 101, Tlllie Jayncs 96.
Monmomb Park Entries.
Tbe entries for to-morrow's races are as
First race, mile and an eighth Mrideaway 108
oundj. Lrl'x 113, blnggard 113. Ben Cloche lis,
urch 114, Uerlnda 109, Blggonnette 110, enorita
'04. Barrister 107.
"cond race, three quarters of a mile Cavnga
pounds, Eeeola colt lie, ashota 110, Banquet H7,
ohn At wood 115. Gloaming 107.
Third rare, mile and a hair Euros 104 rounds,
taceland 12, Taragon 120. Marauder 116, Diablo
15. Hypocrite JOS. Inverwlck lis.
J-ourth race, mile and a hair Kern, halvator,
eporter. Favordale colt. Long Dance, lluntnon,
Juljsl, Tom Vaugban, Long-street, borrento,
Eric 118 pounds each.
Fifth race, fire furlongs Housatonle 111
founds. Village Maid, Utility. Harambonre,
entorv. Bourlere 103 each. Long Jack 114, Lake
'lew, Kitty resse. Martha, Irmel, 118 each; bar
it, Sunshine. Bob Furry, 100 each, Edward F97,
apulet7, ViolanIeD7, G. V. Cook 199, Bustler
js: Germanic 106, Fred B 129.
blxth race, three-quarteri or a mile Premium
alt. Middle bon. Telephone, Cllffwood, 113
jonndseach. Marie K 110. Uretna 110.
AMERICAN MARKSMEN UNDECIDED.
Tbe Ofasaacfansrlts Riflemen Practicing
With Mnrilnl. Henry Rlflri.
London, July 8. The Massachusetts Rifle
men have not as yet come to a decision as to
the matches In which they will engsge at Wim
bledon. The decision of tbe Council excluding
Springfield rifles from the general contests was
Tbe American team are actively drilling with
the Martini-Henry rifle and showed to-day good
jem both In the pool practice and in the AJex-
andra Cud match, which was limited to Martini-Henry
rifles. None got first rank prizes.
'With seven shots at 500 and 600 yards Hln
man made a total of 60, Farrow 65, Edes 53,
Doyle 5L, Hussey 50, Johnston 49. Hoddleston
37. The winner made 68. In the 200-yard pool
Johnston, standing, made two bulls eye in five
shots at a four-inch disk.
THE SCOTCHMEN DEFEATED.
Philadelphia Wins a Game From Them
Edinburgh, July 8. Tbe Philadelphia
cricketers and the gentlemen of Scotland
played here to-day. Tbe home team went first
to the bat, and were dismissed for 66 runs.
The fielding ot the Americans was sharp and
accurate. Paterson took four wickets for 27
runs and Clark was credited with five wickets
for 32 runs. The visitors in their first inning
did excellent work, tbe batting of Paterson, R.
D. Brown and Clark being especially good.
When time was called the score ot the Amer
icans, with six wickets down, was: Paterson
62, Morgan 13, Etting 4, Scott If. R. D. Brown
40, Clark 67, Stoever (not out) 20, extra 7L
The Vnlkyrle Agnln Beaten.
London. July 8. Tbe "Valkyrie. Irex, Mar
jorie andYarana raced again to-day in the
Royal Clyde regatta. The Valkyrie got the
best of a pretty start. The Irex won.
Wimbledon Tennis Tourney.
London, JulyS. In the match for the Ten
nis Champion Cup at Wimbledon to-day W.
Renshaw beat E. Renshaw by three sets to one.
For Western Penn
sylvania, fair, except
light local rainsalong
the laes; no decided
change in tempera
ture; tariable winds.
For West Virginia
and Ohio, fair; slight
changes in temperature, variable winds, be
PrrTSBTTRO, July 8, 18S9.
The United States Signal Bervice officer in
this city furnishes the following.
8:00 A. X 76
12:00 X 85
1:00 P. X
2 00r. V 87
8-oor. H 84
Mean temp 78
Maximum temp.... CO
Minimum temp 63
Kange .... 25
KlreratSr. x., 6.5 feet, a fall of 1.3 feet in 24
MERCER MUST GO.
Orphan Schools Will be Kept Up at Sutler
and Jnoionville Eighty Bora Wept in
One Room at Mercer.
The State Orphan School Commission visited
the schools at Mercer and Butler yesterday,
and returned to the city last night. They will
go to Juraonville to-day.
The Butler school is a permanent church
home, and the commission was particularly
pleased with the buildings and surroundings.
Their principal objection was to the drainage,
which is not good. They have 29 boys and 20
girls, but the capacity of the school is 100.
They prefer small children, because they are
easily managed. The grounds consist of 135
General Gobin thought the facilities for
bathing were not-sufficient. It other respects
Butler Is all right.
The commission did not speak so favorably
of tbe Mercer school, and it is about settled
f this place will be closed. It is tbe intention to
maintain only two schools west oi the mount
ains, and as the ones at Butler and Jumonvillo
are church homes, and tbe State will be re
lieved of the responsibility of leasing build
ings, these two schools will be selected. The
buildings at Mercer were somewhat dilapi
dated, and the commission found 40 beds in
one room for 80 boys. General Gobin and
Captain Skinner do not like to see tbe boys
herded in such a manner and they object to
this feature. Thev have 210 students, with a
capacity of SOU. Tbe children were, well sup-
5 lied with combs, washbowls and pitchers,
he food was not so bad.
The Oil Can Causes a Couple of Deaths
A Woman and Child the Victims
Playing With a Barnlns Stick.
Mary L. Brown, the 7-year-old daughter or
Mllford Brcwn, an employe in Armstrong's
Cork Works, living at the corner of Fountain
and Sandusky streets, Allegheny, was burned
to death yesterday afternoon. A younger
child of Mr. Brown's was also badly burned.
The cause was tbe explosion of an oil can.
About 4 o'clock in the afternoon the little
girl was about to light a fire. She picked up
the oil can, and, as she did so, her yonnger
brother thrust a lighted stick into it. Tbe
oil exploded, terribly Durnlng the girl. Tbe
flowing oil was also scattered over a third
child, burning it badly about tbe legs and feet.
The little Doy who had caused the mishap
Tbe room was set'on Are, and an alarm was
struck from station 85. Before the arrival of
the nremer the Maze bad been extinguished.
Dr. Davis was sumnoned; but tbe girl, after
lingering for three hours, died. Tbe other
child wbo was burned will recover.
Mrs. Alice McClinton, aged 21 years, was
fatally burned by tbe explosion of an oil can,
whilo lighting a fire Sunday afternoon, at ber
home No. 27i Ward street, Allegheny. She
was taken to the Allegheny General Hospital,
wheru she died at 2 o'clock yesterday after
noon. Tbe coroner will bold an inquest this
morninz. William Puff, living next door to
Mrs. McClinton. In attempting to extinguish
tbe fire, was badly bumed about the arms and
CABLE E0AD MAGNATES.
They Will Show Baltimore Capitalist tho
P. A. B. Widener and W. L. Elkins, cable
road magnates, arrived here last night. They
were accompanied by J. 8. Hagerty. T. E.
Hamberton, Howard Munnikhuyserand W. A.
House, of Baltimore. These gentlemen are in
terested Jn traction roads in Baltimore, and
win look at the, Pittsburg cable road to-day.
This eveninc they will co to Chlcaro
Mr. Widener stated tbat be merely came I
acre at mis ume to iook over mo roaa, ana to
start tbe work nn the OaKIand extension. He
is not interested in any company tbat will bnlld
traction roads for Allegheny, and be hadn't
heard tbat a line was projected.
THE GIKLS DID K0T GO,
Bnt Robert Seals Left With the Girls'
Money and Wntch.
Robert W. Seals, a Unlontown colored man,
telegraphed yesterday to Belle Wedlock, of 122
Fulton street, to meet him at the Panhandle
depot, and go with him to Chicaeo. At the ap
pointed time Belle was on hand with a lady
friend. Robert appeared and secured $100 in
money and a gold watch with the alleged in
tention of purchasing ticket". The girls were
left seated in tbe depot, and when the train
pulled nut It contained Mr. Seals, bnt tbe girls
were left behind. Superintendent O'Mara tel
egraphed to Columbus to Intercept the man,
2TIIE LAST ONE IS FOUND.
Bodies of Misses Casaadny and Barton Be
covered at Last.
The body of Miss Cassaday, who was drowned
at Duck run on tbe Fourth of July, was found
at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon at Forest
Grove. She was the last of the victims.
The body of Miss Nellio Burton, another of
tbe victims, was found yesterday near Wur
temberg. It was shipped to her Lome in Alle
gheny. Lawn Fete and Sopper.
A lawn fete and snpper will be given on
Thursday night by tbe Ladles' Missionary So
ciety of the Thirteenth ward, for the benefit of
the Rev. 8. W. Pomeroy's Presbyterian Church
at MlUbalUVa which suffered by the recent
floods. The fete will be held at tbe residence
ot S. D. Herron, Esq- on Webster avenue ex
tension. Rev. Mr. Pomeroy is a brother of
rSrZCtAX. TXX.XQBAXS TO THX SUFATCX.1
Brotrtsyixxx River 4 feet 8 Inches ano
falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 84" at
8 P. M. 4 '
Wabreit River 8 and 5-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and warm. St V-
IT MADE DAY SMItE.
The Giants Celebrate the Opening of
Their Kew Grounds by
DEFEATING THE ALLEGHENIES.
All tbe Yisitin? Clubs Becelred Unpleasant
ASSOCIATION TICT0EIES IESTERDAI
ISFXCIAI, TILXOBAX TO TM DlgrATCB.I
New Yobk, July 8. For the first time
in many a long day a smile to-day played
.about the lips or President Day. His effort
in seeking a new home promised to be a suc
cess, and, if tbe first day is aoy indication,
then success lor this new ball ground is as
sured. In this game the New Yorks tad the Pitts
burgs, lead by Hustling Horace Phillips,
as their opponents. The old Detroit club was
well represented on tbe Pittsburg team. Rowe
and White made their first appearance with
tbe team. They, with Dunlap and Hanlon,
made quite an impression. Rowe and White
showed up rather rusty, the latter especially
showed a lack of practice, and his misplays
were costly. However, he did not do much
worse than the older players of the visiting
team, for. as a whole, their work wasf ar from
SOME COSTLY EltEOKS.
The New Yorks secured all of their runs
with tbe assistance of errors by tbe visitors,
notwithstanding they hit tbe ball at the right
moments, and as a consequence their hits were
rather more valuable. As for the field work of
the flew Yorks, it can be said to have been
perfect. The only fielding error was by Ward,
wbo had taken his old nlace at short field, and
although his error was costly, it was owing to
an exceedingly wild bound of the ball.
It was expected tbat either Keefe or Welch
would be in tbe box for tbe home team, but Ed
Crane, with his badly lamed leg, was sent in,
and be did remarkably well. If there ever had
been any fear of this man having any trouble
with his head after being snnstruck on his trip
around tbe world, all such fears can now be
thrown aside, for, when the game was over,
Ed's uniform was soaked with perspiration,
and he said that he had never felt the beat so
much as in this game. At times he was slightly
wild, but only in one Inning did his wildness
cost anything, and that was in tbe third, when
he gave a base on balls and bit two men with
the ball. He never showed better speed than
in this game, and he sent the ball to Ewing in
. EWINO'S GOOD "WORK.
After the work of Captain Ewing In this
game, it can be said of him that he can catch
any man on the ball field. Tbe only error by
our captain was a short passed ball on which a
runner stole second, but it did no harm. Gal
vln and Miller was the opponents battery.
Miller was perfect in bis work, and for that
matter so was Galrin. Tbe old man showed a
remarkable degree of head work and gave no
chances for bases on balls. It was probably for
this reason that he was hit somewhat harder
than be otherwise would hare been, still there
is no idling as to this, for the Champions were
out with their scalping knives in tip-top order
and were after blood. The New Yorks would
not bave bad so easy a time bad tbe. visitors
done better work in tbe field, still there is not
much doubt but tbat they would have won just
The visitors were not in it durlncr the earlv
part of tbo game and when the New Yorks
gained the first knock down bv scoring four
runs in tbe third inning, the 10,000 spectators
who had been fortunate enough to secure an
entrance to the grounds before the closing of
tbe gates, settled themselves oacic as comtor
tably as possible to perspire, get sunburned,
and '-njoy the game. e
A CHEEBFTJL CROWD.
The crowd was the same old Polo Ground
gathering tbat'has time and time again gath
ered to see the New Yorks play. It was just
as cheerful as in the days gone by and ever
ready to shower applause on the player that
distinguished himself by a good play, or to
coach any player whenever he secured a "life"
on a misplay by one of the visiting fielders.
They had little cause for murmurs of regret
for poor work by the borne team, for they
handled themselves in such a way as to pnt one
in mind of a well oiled and regulated machine.
Tbe opening inning saw both teams doing
good work. Tbe play by tbe home team was a
shade tbe better, being more clean cnt and
rapid. Bnt little occurred in the N ew Yorks'
first round. Gore fell an easy victim at first an
a grounder to Dunlap. The next moment there
was aroarandabangasTiernausent the ball
skyward. It camo down near the deep right
center field fence. Snnday, by a long rnn, got
nnder it, and tbe burst of applause was cut
short by tbe ball dropping in tbe little right
fielder's hands. Tbe force of the ball and tbe
run carried Sunday up tbo ten-foot embank
ment. Then Ewing came to tbe bat, and after
bis watch had been presented him be bit tbe
ball to Galrin and went out at first.
It was only by the most clever kind of work
that the visitors were prevented from scoring
in the first inning. Crane showed a slight de
gree of unsteadiness in the first inning. Han
lon and Carroll both got to tbe bases on balls,
while Snnday in the meantime bad been called
out on strikes. With one out and two on bases
it certainly looked somewhat blue for tbe
champions. There was hope, however, for no
one knew bow White's retirement had affected
his stick work. Everything came out right,
however, for the Deacon drove a grounder at
Whitney and he was doubled up with Carroll.
This ended the first inning.
A LITTLE SURPRISE.
Then came a surprise in a safe bit to left field
by Conner. The big first baseman never bits
in tbat direction, and be acknowledged himself
that tbe bit was by mere accident. He stayed
on first base until Richardson had been retired
on strikes and O'Rourke bad popped np a fly to
Knehneward, followed with a sharp ground hit
which Dunlap let go through him, and when
tbe ball had been recovered Conner was on
third and Ward on first. Our big first baseman
took too much ground, and Miller got him be
tween tbe bases and be was rnn down. Tbe
visitors bad another chance to score in their
half of this inning, but they tailed to
accept the chance. With Rowe out,
'Dunlap got to first on balls. Miller
hit to O'Rourke, and then Kuehne got a
Harlem twist on the ball.and eutallne through
the grass of the newly-made diamond toward
right field. It was a pretty single, so pretty
tbat it enabled Dunlap to get to third, while
Kuehne was satisfied to remain on first for a
short time, he did not stay there long, how
ever, for with a man on third it is not much
trouble to steal second, and Kuehne did so.
Again it looked dusky for tbe New forks, but
tbey got out of it by Crane striking out Galvin.
Up to this point the contest bad been quite ex
citing, and the enthusiastic spectators cheered
and perspired. 1
THE BUN-OETTINQ BEGAN
in tbe third Inmng.and the errors began to pile'
up at the same time. Whitney was first at the
bat in this inning, but an easy grounder to
Rowe settled hfs chances. Crane, in his usual
easy form, drageed his bat np to the plate and
chopped at tbe first ball that came along. The
ball skipped down the left field foul line, and
although White got cne band on it, be could
not bave held it with a crab net. Before he
could recover the ball Crane had limped to
first base. Gore followed with a pretty drive
over second base. -Then it was Tier
nan's turn to do something, and be
did. although it was not his fault.
He hit a sharp grounder at Rowe and that
gentleman fumbled it. With three on bases
Miller threw tbe ball to second to catch Gore
napping, but the ball went wild and Crane
came home wbile tbe other two men on bases
moved up a base each. This move caused a
great burst of applause and tbe trees in the
lstance fairly bowed their heads in delight.
Hanlon 'then came to the rescue of the
champions by, muffing Ewing's fly in deep
center field which not only enabled, the New
Yorks' captain to get to second base but it alio
enabled Gore to cross the plate.
The ground itself was as bard as conld be
expected for a new ground; tbe infield had
been nicely sodded, tbe outfield was composed
of bare turf and was more or less roueh. The
visitors complained somewhat about It, but
sun it was iar superior to tne otaieu island
grounds. Tbe score:
NEW YORKS. R B P A X
riTTSBOTia l B r i i
Gore, m 2
Ewing. c. 1
Connor. 1... 0
O'R'rke, 1.. 1
Whitney. S. 0
Crane, p...i 1
Hanlon. hi.. 0 0 1
SundsT, r.v. 1 1 a
Carroll. L.. 1 0 7
White, a.,... 0 11
Kowe. s 1 .25
DnnUp. 2... i ii
Miller, c... 10 7
Kuehne, 1... 0 2 1
OajTlp, D.J.O 0 2
Totals 7 14 17 9 1
Totals .. !i7Z71 t
New Yorks 0 040100207
PltUburgs 0 020000100
Earned runs-New Yorks, 0: Plttsbnrrs, 2.
First base on errors New Yorks, 5: Pittsburg, 1.
Left on bases New Yorks, 10, Pittsburg a, 9.
first base on balls ua Crane, (, off Oafvln, 0.
Htruek out By Crane, :. by Galrin, L.
i Two-base hit Kuehne. I
DouWe plays Ward, Richardson and Connor, I
1; Whitney. Richardson and Connor, 1.
Hit by pitched ball-Sunday, White.
Time One hour and S4 minutes.
Umpire Mr. Powers.
TOOK AWAY THEIR. WIND.
The Senators Quietly Crawl Around tho
WASHradTOir, July 8. The Senators broke
their long list ot defeats to-day, by outplaying
Chicago in a well-coutested and interesting
game. Tbe visitors batted safely more fre
quently than the home team, but the hits were
widely separated, and they did not earn a rnn.
Sam Wise wa the only man of the Washington
team who solved Hutchinson's curves, and he
virtually won the game In the sixth Inning
when, with two men on bases, he sent the ball
to the clnbhonse for three bases, and scored
tbe winning rnn on Bastian's f amble, Tbe
latter, however, played a magnificent game, as
did Daly for tbe home team. Score:
VI ashlnittons 0 10003000 4
Chlcagos 0 01 10010O-S
ila-e hits Washington. 4: Chlcagos, 7.
Errors Washington. 3: Chlcagos. 2.
Batteries Washington. Mack and Ferson; Chl
cagos, Hutchinson and Karrell.
PIE FOR THE PHILLIES.
TheHooslers Couldn't Hold a Candle to the
PnrLADEi.pniA. July & The Phillies had it
all their own way in the opening game with-
Indianapolis this afternoon. Tne visitors
conld do nothing with Sanders' delivery, while
that of Getzem was easily solved. Getiein was
replaced by Rusie in the seventh. Score:
Indianapolis 1 13 0 2 3 10 0-11
Philadelphia 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Rase hlts-1'hlladelphlas, 14; Indianapolis, S.
Errors-Philadelphia. 1; Indianapolis. 7.
Batteries Philadelphia. Schrlveranu Sanders;
Indianapolis. Dally. UeUeln and Rusie.
They Snatch a Game From Cleveland by
Making Six Rons In One Inning.
BOSTOH, July 8. The Bostons made six un
earned runs in the second inning to-day, and
would have whitewasbed their opponents but
for an error by Richardson. Tb fielding was
generally sharp. Attendance 6,633. Score by
Bostons 0 0 0 0 0 0
Clevelands 0 0 0 0 0 0
Base bits Boston. 9: Cleveland. 6.
0 0 0-0
.errors iKxion. z; weveianos, i.
liatteriss Boston, uiarsison
Cleveland. Uakely ana Zlmxner.
Won. LoscCt.l Won. T.ost.Ct.
Bostsns. 37 19 . em Chicago 29 31 .483
Cleveland.. .39 22 .S39I Pittsburg. ..28 32 .413
New Yorks. ..S3 22 .enOiIndlanapoUsS 33 .393
PbUadelphlas30 29 .SOS.WashlngtonsU 40 .259
TRAMPED ON THEM.
The BIsT Browns Beautifully Batter .tp the
St. Louis, July 8. The Browns had a walk
over to-day, shutting Columbus out. King
pitched a great game, 'and was beautifully
hacked up. Baldwin was knocked out of the
box in tbe fifth inning, George succeeding him.
He, too, was pounded hard. Fuller, Comlskey,
Robinson and O'Neil did great work. Score:
St. Louis 4 1 5 0 4 0 0 0 0-14
Columbus 0 00000000 0
Base hits St. Louis, 17: Columbus, 6.
Errors St. Louis. 1: 'kriumbns, 10.
Batteries Klnt and Milllgan; Baldwin, George
Umpires Gaffney and Kerlns.
A VICTORY FOR EHRET.
Louisville's Pitcher Win the Game for Hla
Louisville, July 8. Louisville won to-day
on Ebret's excellent workin the box and strong
nlav all around.
Raltlmores 0 0 110 0 0 0
Louisville. 0 0 0 10 0 2 1
Kate bit Baltimore. 6; Louisville. 4.
Error -Baltimore. 6; Louisville, 1.
Batteries Foreman and (jutnn. Eh ret
CINCINNATI CAPTURES THEM.
They Roast the Athletics In a Very Rotten
ClNcnrNATT. July & McMahon was hit hard
to-day and Cincinnati won easily. Fennelly's
fieldine was the feature of the game. Score:
Athletics 0 000010203
Earned runs Cincinnati. S; Athletic, 1.
Three-base hits McMahon.
Heme run Nlchol.
htruek out By Daryea. 7; by McMahon, t.
Passed ball Heenan, Rrennan.
W lid pltch-Duryca.
FIVE IN THE FIRST,
Which Caused KnnsnaCllyto Loaethe Game
Kansas City, June & In the first Inning
this afternoon five errors by tbe home club let
in five runs and lost the game. Score:
Rrooklyns 6 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 S
Kansas Cltrs 2 010000104
Hits Brooklyn. 5; Kansas City. 7.
Errors Brooklyn. 5; Kansas City. 8.
Batteries Caruthers and Visner; Sowden and
Conway and Gunson.
Cincinnati.. .34 30 .531
Kansas 'JitTi.. 19 58 .443
Columbus. ....15 39 .390
LouljTllle....l 13 .17
Bt. tioula 46 It .M7
Brooklyn.... 40 14 .623
Athletics 28 S4 .613
Baltimore.. ..35 28 .&
Howie nnd Holland for Baltimore.
Baltimore, July 8. Manager Waltz, of the
Baltimore Baseball Clnb, telegraphs that he has
signed Joseph Dowie and W. A. Holland, of
the New Orleans clnb, and that they join him
at Kansas City.
The clearness of plate-glass "windows is impaired by washing
them with soap containing resin, which always leaves a thin,
semi-transparent coating over the surface. Ivory Soap contains
no resin, and if used with tepid water, a sponge to apply the soap
and water with," and a chamois to rub the window-panejdry, your
windows will prove the truth of the saying: "Clear glass is to a
house -what beautiful eyes.areMo a woman." .. e
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "Just asgeed as the 'Ivory' "
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable quaOttea
cf the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.' -Copyright,
ISSij by Procter & Gamble. -'
BROKE THE CROCKEET.
SIcKeesport Dfalcea n Sorry Shoir ot the
The Crockery City Baseball Club met -with
a bad defeat to-day In the came with the Mc
Keesport clnb, and, will try It again to-morrow.
Tbe score was 21 to 5. The borne team was not
overly strong as four of the regular players
could not play. Baker pitched a fine game for
the home team and struck out 12 men and was
excellently supported by Gumbert whose
catching was a leading feature of the game.
Provlns' work at first, Smith's playing at
short, Beark's fielding and Yonngman's good
attention to third, were interesting features.
The Crockeries are somewhat weak.
M'KEKSF'T. B.B.P. A.I
cLivxn'L. n n p a e
Raker, p.. .
2 0 1
0 0 2
0 0 8
0 0 13
0 0 0
0 0 1
i um'soii. z.
ii. Carey, 1.
U. Carey, r.
S 2 27 15 10
. 21 17 24 18 7
McKeesport -5 0 0 6 0 2 11 0-21
East Liverpool 0 0 0 2 0 10 2 0 S
Earned runt McKeeanorts. 9.
Two-base hits Provln. Uumbert, Baker.
Stolen bates Smith 4. Youghman 3. Gumbert,
jaiter, xionanoe z, i. iieara, irunenz, uonnson.
Passed balls Gumbert 3, Johnson 2.
Hit by pitcher O'Brien 2.
Rase on ba)la By O'Brien 2, Raker 1.
Struck out By Raker IS, by O'Brien 4.
fVheellni' 0 10 0 0 1 0 0 0 1-12
Springfield 0 000110103
i-arned runs Wheelings, 3; Springfield, 3.
Rae hits Wheelings, Hi; Springfield. 5.
Errors Wheelings, 1; Springfield, 7.
Dayton 30100000 0-4
11am II tons 00202302 9
Base hits Daytons, 7: MamUtons, 7.
Errors Dayton. S; Hamilton, 3.
ISrzCIAI. TEXXORAX TO Till D1ST-ATCR.1
Canton was easily defeated in to-day's game.
Msnsflelds 0 6 0 3 110 1 -I2
Cantons ...1' O 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 5
Batteries BurcbardandFltzslmmons; htalb and
Hits Mansfield. 14; Cantons, 8.
Error Five each.
Umpire Rrennan. .
International League Games.
fSrZCTAL TZXXOBAK TO TBI BISFATCH.1
Torontos 0 0
Syracuse 1 0
Toledo. 1 0
Hamilton 0 0
Detroit 2 3
Buffalos 0 0
London........... ...... ..0 0
Rochester 2 2
Tbe Shoenfelds, of the Southside, claim the
17-year-cld baseball championship of Allegheny
county. Any clnb of the same age disputing
this statement can address William Kummer,
1922 Sidney street, Pittsburg. S. 8.
Advice to the Aged.
Age brines infirmities, such as sluggish
bowels, weak kidneys anu bladder and torpid
have a specific effect on these onrans. stimn.
lating tbe bowels, giving natural discharges
without straining or griping, and
to the kidners, bladder and liver. They are
adapted to old or young.
JAS. MNETL & BRO,
With an Increased capacity and hydraulic
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in onr line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val
ley Railroad. le3-55-TT3
The Great English Complexion SOAP.
Of all Mgs'sts, M Deware of imitations.
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Or. Haines
- Golden Specific.
It can he riven in a cup or coffee or tea without
the knowledge of the person taking it: 1 abso
lutely barmle, and will eltect a permanent and
speedy cure, whether the patient 1 a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thonsand of
Drunkards have been made temperate men who
have taken Uolden Specific In their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe thev quit
drinking from their own Tree will. IT HEVKR
KA11S. The system once Impregnated with the
Specific, It becomes an utter impossibility for the
liquor appetite to exist. For sale by A. J. Rankin,
hlxtb and i'enn ave.. Pittsburg: . Uolden A Co.,
63 E. Federal St., Allegheny, 'irade supplied by
ieo. A. Kelly & Co.. ilttburg. Pa. oei;-JS-TTS
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUICE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with, the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills depending-on
a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is the most excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP.
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it.
ASK your druggist for
S-STXXXTE OF FIGS
MANUFACTURED only by
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE, KT. NEW YORK, K. f.
STILL A FEW LOTS LEFT
Gome quick, before they are all
GEO. & MARTIN & CO.,
603 Liberty st.
Branch office, Wilitnebnrg. opposite station.
The Long Looked for Decision
According to the late decision of tbe Su
preme Court, we are prepared to do buslaess
once more, and can and will offer yon tbe very
best wines and whiskies that tbemarket affords
it prices for tbe quality and maturity of goods
that defy competition. We adhere to tbe cash
Jilan. tbas Riving yon the benefit of tbe very
owest prices. Avoiding all losses, all accounts,
you need have no fears in trusting your orders
and money with u. Any failnre on onr part to
fulfill all obligations promptly and satisfactori
ly wo aid injure oar large trade much more thsn
we could possibly (rain by doing otherwise. We
will continue to offer you
Our pure 8-year-old Export Guckenhelmer
Whisky, as heretofore, full quarts $1, or J10 a
dozen. Finch's Golden Wedding, 10 years old,
full quarts f 1 25 per bottle, or S12 a dozen. Ken
tucky Bourbon, 10 years old, Jl 25 per bottle, or
$12 a dozen. Orerbolt A Co.'s Pure Bye, 5
years old, SI per bottle, or flu a dozen.
All the Leading Foreign Whiskies!
$1 SO per bottle, or f 15 a dozen case. If yon
have not bought any of our-California Wines
yet, please include one or more bottles in your
next order. Tbey are very tine, i years old, and
only 50 cents for fall quarts. Bend for price
list. Mailed free. Pfeaso accompany order
with postal or money order, or draft.
JOS. FLEMING & SON,
412 Market Street, Pittsburg, Fa
SPRING AND SUMMER, 18S9.
Underwear and Hosiery.
Onr own special hand loom made Silk, Lambs'
Wool, Merino, Balbriggan, Lisle Thread, etc.
r- fcrc5 FOB SPRING
ULU VCd AND SUMMER.
Dress, Promenade, Driving, etc Best
makers. First-class only.
No. 8 King Edward St..
London. E. C. New Yorl
N 0. 4 Rue D'Uzes. Paris office. my9-21-TT9
A number of our patients who have been
swindled by traveling doctors, ask why don't
the law protect us T We answer: Every doctor
will cheerfully show you a receipt given by the
Prothonotarv bearinr thtt pi nt th rvinrt mil
the date ho registered his diploma. Self-calledJ
uuvbura uuiuut .now saco a receiDr, ana travel
ing doctors may bare one of late date. You
can also examine Physicians' Register in Pro
thonotary's office. Ladles don't employ a
Mrs. doctor who Is not registered If you value
Wo are encouraged by so many of our new
patients manifesting their appreciation of our
honest effort to protect those who are being mis.
ledbyndl'plsyoffalsecolors. We are an asso
ciation of regular registered residentpnyslcisns
of long experience and thorough education, and
by combining onr tkUl we offer tbe 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.
Consultation free; physical examinations 11 to
SB. Correspondents Inclose two stamps. OSes
hours 10 to 1130 A. X., 3 to 5 and 7 to ". X.
Dfc OBK, W Peamawb. fittsbn, Ffc
ifl Does tie
'? V r r5 Unntnnt V
The PEOPLE'S STOrjE
EARLY SUMMER MARKED DOWN SALE
IN OUR LARGE SILK DEPARTMENT.
We have done a remarkably fine trade in this department, and propose to make
it still more inteiestinjr to the public by marking good goods at such low prices that
our patrons cannot fall to be suited. In looking thrpugh our stock we find that some
lines have sold more rapidly than others, that are equally as good, so it is our inten
tion to mark these goods at prices that will not fail to move them rapidly.
One line marked down from 6oc to 45c One line marked down from 65c to
50c. One line (special) marked down from $1 to 55c. One line (Faille) marked
down from $1 to 75c One line (Royal India) marked down from $1 35 to $r.
Faille Francalse, Rhadamas, Gros Grains elegant lines of these fine fabrics
from 50c to $t per yard.
We still have a full Una of the 50c Surah. We have been offering this season
the best goods in -the market for the price named. We have also in stock a full Una
of Hamil i Booth Surahs, the finest finished goods in the market.
We have in stock at present the finest line of Bfack Silk fabrics it has ever been
our pleasure to show, embracing all the staples and a fair line of the novelties:
brought forward this season. We have all the different weaves that can be pro
duced bv foreign or home looms, but we have space to mention only a few. special-.
ties. We are showing a line of Cashmere Princesse Gros Grains at $1 per yard.
It embraces several different grades, all going at the one price, $1 per yard. None
of them sold for less than $t 25 and some of them at $1 37 and ?t 50 One dollar
will close them in quick order.
Special bargains in Black Surah at 60c, 75c and $1 per yard.
CAMPBELL & DICK.
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
OF JULY BARGAINS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
Muslin Underwear for Ladies, Misses and Children.
To give prices on Underwear conveys no idea of their proper value. If jrou
need any, and surely NOW is the time when you do, fail not to examine our large
stock of Skirts, Chemises, Gowns, Drawers, Skirt-Chemises, Corset Covers, Dress
ing Sacques, in Muslin or Cambric. We can save you money on every garment,
and you save time, trouble and vexation.
Special Bargains in Imported Seamless Hosiery,
FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN.
Imported Balbriggan Hose, 10c a pair. Hair striped imported Hose at 14c a
pair. Fast black Hose at I2c a pair. Lisle Thread Hose at 25c a pair. 40-gauge,
which means finest quality Hair striped Hose, at 35c a pair, worth 50c Ladies'
black Silk Hose at 50c and 58c a pair. Fine Lisle Hose, black foot and fancy uppers,
at 44c a pair, worth 75c. Children's fast black and full regular made Hose, sizes 6,
6 and 7 at iec a pair; sizes 71, 8 and 8 at 1 8c a pair.
Ladies' Ribbed Vests at 12c, in pink, blue, ecru and cream. Ladies' Ribbed
Vests at 16c, at sac, at 35c and at 35c. All best quality for the money ever offered.
At 45c, fine Lisle Vests. At 45c, fine Ribbed Vests, high neck, long sleeve. Ladies
Gauze Vests at joc, 35c 45c and 4S0 Children's Gauze Vests, special prices, size
20, xoc; size 33, I3c; size 34, iscize 26, iSc; size 38, 20c; size 30, -33c; sizes 33 and
34 at 35c.
BLOUSES ARE AS POPULAR AS EVER.
Striped Flannel Blouses at St 38, $2 50 and $3. Dark Flannel. Blouses at
$2 50, $3 75, $3. S3 50 and up; all splendid value. Children's Blouses at 95a
Plain black Jerseys, all wooL at 95c, and immense variety of colored and black
Jerseys, fancy and plain, up to $5.
510, 512. 514 MARKET ST.
We close at e; o'clock every day, except Saturday, until September 1.
T n.tlo ' U......I. .4 T9.....4.. C.t.. tT. -
Ladies' Rough and Readv Sailor Hats
TTNITED STATES HOTED
U Atlantic City, N. S.
The lrrgest and leading hotel.
H. B. WARDEN, Mansger.
jel54J-TTS B.IH. HKOWN, Proprietor.
THE EIJ)REDGE.NO.18S0tJTH CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes' walk
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E. J.
ELDREDGE. Proprietress. mvl6-91-D
THE CHALFONt E. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator.
aplMl-D E. ROBERTS &. SONS.
3 THE BALTIMORE
. SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J,
ne block from ocean.
Jel4rTSSa' ' MRS. L. P. WHEELER.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
On the beach, s-a end of Virginia avenue.
je7-19-EOD BUCK A McCLELLAN.
OTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY,
Under new management.
T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r.
my2Z Late of Colonnade Hotel, Pbliada.
, ATLANTIC-CITY, N.J.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Brophv's Orchestra.
je2d-51 CHARLES McGLADE.
Appointments and service first-class.
Spacious lawns 600 feet. Porch promenades.
CuWne unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS.
je2S3-D Late Lafayette Hotel Pbila.
HOTEL UFAYETTE, CAPE MAY CITY.
N. J open all the year: strictly first-class;
situated directly on the beacb. opposite Iron
Pier. VICTOR DENIEZOT, Proprietor.
Rates $2 50 to M. jel-3-TT3
OAPE MAY, N. J.
Directly cm the beach.
W. W. GREEN.
A SBURY PARK-HOTEL BRUNSWICK
J A leading hotel in every respect. Beauti
fully situated near tbe beach. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of tho ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For lnformition
address MORGAN & PARSONS. jelM5 A
PARK PLACE HOTEL, SEWICKLEY.
Perm., on Pittsburg. Fort Waynu and
Chicago Railroad, '25 minutes' ride from tbe
ci7 and two minutes' walk from the station;
newly furnished throughout: countrysurround
ings. elegant drives, with all the comforts of
the city. W.H. S.MCKELVY, Prop. Jy4-74
LONGVIEW SCHOOL-FORMERLY HO
TEL Longview will be opened for the
reception of summer boarders by July 1, 1839.
For circulars and information apply to
REV. JOHN G. MULHOLLAND.
tny2-93-TTSu Longview School. Brookville, Pa.
LONG BRANCH, N. J..
Hkwrt WAiiTZB.Propn, Jso. RScitlossek,
Manager, late of Hotel Duquesne. Pittsburg.
NEW PRINCESS ANNE HOTEL,
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA.,
Situated directly on the ocean. IS miles due
east of Norfolk.. Va.,- via Norfolk and Va.
R. R. This great seaside resort presents
every advantage for luxury, comfort and
Summer season opens June 15.
Elegant drives on the hard beach and through
the piney woods. Tbe bes. surf bathing on the
coast. Send for illustrated pamphlet. New
York office, 41 Broadwav.
jeB-TTS S. E. CRITTENDEN. Manager.
RKNEY SPRINGS AND BATHS,
This magnificent property recentlypurchased
Orxxtt Spurs os
HOTH AND IXFBOTEXENT CO
WILL OPEN JUNE 18.
Added to many-new attractions and improve
ments is a swimming pool (largest In the U. 8.),
enlarged grounds, walks and drives, and ex
cellent livery; equipment nnsurpassed. Seven
different mineral waters. Superb climate,
especially beneficial for malaria, asthma,
catarrh and hay fever, exhaustion and depres
sion. Capacity, 1,000 guests. Grand scenery:
Pamphlet at principal drugstores, depots, etc.
" r.Tr.XVJUfa, Jfaaacsr.
AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J..
By tbe ocean; hotels open: Continental, TirolL
Surf House, Sea View. Philadelphia, Mansion
and others: cottaee boarding houses: Floral,
Rosedale. Ocean View. European and others;
magnificent beach, ba'hing and rea view; rates
moderate. Information C K-TjANDIS,
jel2-iS 402 Locust st, Philadelphia.
CRESSON SPRINGS. PENNA MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Now open. All Irlins stop st Crsssos. For
circulars, etc., address
WM. R. DUNHAM. Supt,
my7-Z-DSa Cresson. Cambria Co.. Pa.
TiOCK POINT '
Is now opened for pleasure seekers and tboso
wishing to spend the summer, affording health,
pleasure and comfort. To those attending pic
nic, and not wishing to be burdened with lunch
baskets, can be furnished with good meals at
50c Accommodations unlimited.
E. W. MrfJINNTS Piwi
Wampum P. O.. Lawrence co.
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J.
WILL OPEN JUNE 29.
For terms and other information address
L. U. MALTBY,
Monmnnth House, Spring Lake. N. X,
Or Hotel Larayette, Philadelphia, Pa.
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
Sailing every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations tor
all classes nnsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc.
PETER WRIGHT & HON8.
General agents, 307 Walnut tU Philadelphia.
Full information can be had of J. J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smithfleld street
LOUIS MOESER, m Smithfleld street.
EW YOBK TO LIVFKPOOL VIA QtTZENS
TOWN, KBOU FIEK 10 NOCTU EIVES.
1TAST EXPRESS MAIL SEKV1CE.
Serrla. July IX 5.30 am
TJmbrla. Anr.S. UAH
trcria. July 3), noou.
Anrsnla. July 27. 5 AM
Serrln. August 10. 3 r X
Bothnia, Aug. 14. 7:30a x
Etrurla. Aug. 17. 10:30 a X
uauia, jury si. 7 a x
Cabin oaseace. tea. ISO and (1O0: lntermedtata.
135. steerage tickets to and from all parts ox
Karope at very low rates.
VEKNON H. BKOn N ft CO., General Agents,
4 Bowling Oreen, New York.
J. J. MCCOIUIICK. Agent.
fourth are. and bmlthfleld it.. P1tthrr.
To Glasgow. Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin pastajre 135 to tax according to locatlos
of stateroom, excursion S3 to too.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
AUSTIN' BALDWIN ft CO.. General Agents.
U Broadway, New Yor. t
J. J. MeCORMICK. Agent, Pittsbrg. Pa.
313 WOOD STREET.
X O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of PmtntL '
131 Filth &Texme,abcrs Bmithflfrid,BextLe!ui -'
uixave? -A" w Mj.f dauiauB M Jtnm. ?
. -. 5 .