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I SULLIVAN IT IS.
"Conftnued rom JSrat .Riffe,
referee: "You're Rot money on Sullivan," to
which Fitzpatrick replied: "you're a liar."
Rounds 48 to 67 Kilrain resorted to running
around and dropping at every opportunity, to
avoid punishment, which disgusted the crowd,
Sullivan's and his seconds and friends' claims
of foul were paid no heed to.
The Grand Finale.
Bound 68 Kilrain ran around the ring. Sul
livan followed him closely, hitting bim in the
ribs. Sullivan feinted. Kilrain attempted to
I drop, when Sullivan hit him with a neious
upper and under cut, knocking him down
heavily. Time. 1 minutes.
Bound 69 Kilrain was knocked down with a
right-hander in the jaw. From this until the
close of the seventy-fifth round Kilrain pur
sued his running away tactics, dropping on
every attempt of Sullivan to administer pun
ishment. At the close of the seventy-fifth round
Mitchell went over to Sullivan's corner and
asked to have the fight declared a draw, to
which Sullivan and bis seconds responded:
"No, ao." Donovan then stepped to the center
of the ring and threw up the sponge amid a
ecena of the wildest enthusiasm.
IIow the Men Looked After the Flgbt.
The only marks on Sullivan were a slight
cut under the right eye and another on the
left ear. Kilrain's body showed the effect
of Sullivan's blows, and be was bleeding at
the ears, nose and mouth. Both men were
hurriedly conveyed to the train by their
friends and given attention. Sullivan's
condition was superior to Kilrain's, the lat
ter looking as if he had been overtrained.
At no time, excepting when Sullivan's
stomach gave evidence of weakness, was
there a doubt as to the final result of the
KILEAIjK is gloomy.
Ho Is Snre lie Hnd the Din One Done Up
Tvflce-JlTiinks He Was Drugged or
That the Ilent of tfae San
Knocked Him Oat.
IBT ASSOCIATED PRESS.1
JTew Orleans, July 8. Kilrain was
tewing the scratch when Donovan, his sec
ond, threw up the sponge, thus declaring
Sullivan the victor. Kilrain was by no
Means satisfied, but notwithstanding bis
protestations, be was bundled up in a black
shawl and hurried to a carriage in waiting.
Kilrain, Donovan, Butler, Murphy and
Mitchell drove rapidly to the train and
entered their car. Bullivan, Muldoon and
Cleary entered the first coach.
When Kilrain had seated himself he was
soon surrounded by a bost of sympathizing
friends, who consoled bim for his misfortune.
Kilrain wept like a child, and continued ex
claiming: "I'd bim beaten."' A large crowd
followed the hacks and remained standing
.around the coaches in which Sullivan and
Mr. Stevenson, who had been Kilrain's friend
throughout, remained bvhis side and snonred
him, occasionally giving him a drink of whisky
and water. Kilrain would not be consoled, but
continued to bemoan the loss of the battle
Which be had hoped to win.
"WHY THE SPONGE WAS THROWN UP.
Prof. MichaelJ. Donovan, of the New York
Athletic Club, who so ably seconded Kilrain;
.Prof. Dennis Butler, of the Southern Athletic
Club, and Johnny Murphy, bottle-holder, re
mained beside their principal, one relieving
the other in ministering to his comfort and re
lief. None felt the defeat of Kilrain
more than did tbe:o people, and Prof.
Donovan stated that tbongh Kilrain did not
, want to throw up the sponge, be concluded to
tlo so, for hit principal was exhausted from the
..beat and exercise, as well as from the punish
ment be had received, but bud so noblv stood.
Charley Mitchell, Kilrain's trainer, held him-
i self aloof from him, however, but there were
many other friends of Kilrain's thereto take
! his place.
As soon as the two gladiators and other
friends bad seated themselves in the coaches
the train moved off at a rapid rate. Kilrain
appeared to be snifering more from mental
I than physical injuries, and was very gloomy.
J At times he would brighten up a little and
rsmile. but tbese occasions were rare. His face
'did not betray
The Great PanUhment He Had Received
!t the hands of bis big antagonist. He had a
!cut under the nose, across both lips, and his
left eye was slightly discolored and swollen.
j His right hand bad been injured by a blow on
Sullivan's head, and his left instep had
been cut by the spikes on 8ullivan's
.Shoes, which cut through the leather
of Kilrain's left shoe. He had received ter
i riblo punishment about the ribs, and doubtless
J suffered considerable pain, but he gave no
voice to his agony, if any be endured. He
. claimed to have been more overcome by the
lieat than by the blows of Sullivan.
Referring to the fight, Kilrain said that be
had not been trained properly, and that be was
not in condition when he entered the ring, and
This seemed to be the impression of everyone
who saw him when he entered. He would
work and get some money together again, he
said, and would once more make a trial for the
championship. He had Sullivan "done up"
twice, he continued, but he bad not been
properly trained, and was unable to take ad
vantage of this, bat he was willing to fight Sul
Thlnka He Was Dr Diced.
He punched bullivan several times and did
not seem to bit him, and he labored under the
impression that something must have been
done to him: in other words, that he had been
drugged. He did not have the strength of a
cat, but could stand any amount of punish
ment, but could not Inflict any,
and he could see that his blows were
not hurting Sullivan. He complained
of the manner in which Sullivan had deliber
ately jumped upon him with both feet while he
was down, but he should not find fault with
this, but be bad trusted too much to his
friends. One of those around him exclaimed
reproachfully, "Some of your friends, you
Bullivan was done for twice, he said, but he
was also, and could not take advantage of his
Kilrain lay down on the seat with his feet
stretched across to the opposite seat, and coats
being placed over blm.be fell asleep. When
the train was crossing the trestle, about IS
xoiles from the city. Mitchell, for the first time,
entered the car and Kilrain awoke. At the
Siding about a mile beyond Qentilly, while the
train was at a standstill,
Kilrain Reproached Mitchell
for the condition be was in when be entered
the rin. Mitchell replied, and quite a crowd
gathered around the two men in the coach.
Mitchell attributed Kilrain's defeat to its
being one of his off days, A number of sport
ing men who knew Kilrain well and had seen
him in training, remarked that something must
have been the matter with bim, for they had
never seen him nit so feebly as he did to-day.
Johnnie Murphy said it was not Sullivan who
knocked Kilrain out, bnt the sun, for Sullivan
did not hurt bim much. Kilrain's condition,
he thought, was mysterious, and he was over
Prof. Butler declared that he bad announced
his belief In Kilrain, and be bad stuck to bim
through thick and thin. Mitchell bad dropped
him like a dog when the fight went against
him. but this would not bo the case with his
When the train reached the station at the
head of Press street, two carriages were pro
cured for the Kiln in party, and Kllraic. Stev
enson, Donobue, Murphy. Butler, Mitchell and
Pony Moore were driven up town. Kilrain
was conducted to a Bussian bath, and after be
ing subjected thereto, be repaited to his quar
ters at tbe Southern Athletic Club and retired
"WHO THE WINNER IS.
John Lawrence Sullivan's Birthplace and
Early Life The Champion's Bine and
Boxing- Record His Youthful
Penchant for Baseball.
Kerry is a famous fighting county in
i Ireland. "Whether it be against invader,
icgalized oppressor or in individual con
ests, Kerry boys are ever in the front
ranks. The very mountains are bold in
their ruggedness. To-day the name Kerry
is a menace to oppression and a terror to
the weak hearted. The Sullivan family
came from Kerry. "What wonder, there
fore, that John L. should possess the stamina
of tbe fighting stock of Kerry. Early in life
he showed bo was a Kerry man's son by the
admirable display of muscle and courage he
"Insde. Baseball was his youthful preference,
and to its healthy excitement he owed much of
the development to which bis career in the
.'ring is due. Appearing, ia eereral fcoxlngjiiight, goffeycaona ceafe jttijbkot hIa,J.TemWTar State latter.
matches at Boston, the city in which he was
born in 1837, he soon gave the ordinary run of
boxers snch a taste ot his powers that all hesi
tated to meet him.
In December, 1880, Sullivan gave a boxing
exhibition lu Cincinnati with Donaldson, the
heavy-weight pugilist of the West, and the re
sult was a fight between the two with bard
gloves for a purse on December 28, 1831, in a
room in Cincinnati. Tbe fizbt lasted ten
rounds, and Donaldson was beaten. Donald
son had previously knocked out Dan Carr,
Bryan Campbell. Bluett ISovd and Jim Taylor.
Sullivan's victory over him caused him to bo
regarded as one of tbe best boxers living.
On May 16. 1881, Sullivan, who had acquired
reputation in New York, fought John Flood of
New York with skin gloves, London prize ring
rules, for a purse. The fight of eight rounds
took place on a barge In the Hudson river,
nearly opposite Yonkers. In 16 minutes Flood
was done up. Shortly afterward Sullivan
knocked out Crossley, of Philadelphia, Mc
Carthy, of Baltimore, and Dalton and Byrnes,
Winning: the Championship.
On Feburary 7, 1SS2, at Mississippi City, Sulli
van and Paddy Byan fought. An enormous
crowd witnessed tbe affair, which was for 82,600
a side and the championship of America. Nine
rounds were fought in 11 minutes, and Sulli
At Washington Park, New York City, on
July 4, when Sullivan met Jimmy Elliott, for
$500 for four three-minute rounds, the fight
lasted 7 minutes 20 seconds, and Sullivan was
Tug Wilson arriving from England, Sullivan
met bim in a trial bout with gloves, four three
minute rounds, at Madison Square Garden on
July 17. In this Wilson was the winner, Sulli
van having failed to knock him out in four
Early in 1883 a glove contest of four rounds
for gate money was arranged between Sullivan
and Charlie Mitchell, of England. They met
May 4, 1883, in Madison Square Garden, but the
affair was ended by Captain Williams before
the conclusion of; the third round. Mitchell
knocked Sullivan down in this fight. It was
the first record of such an event. It is an open
question whether Sullivan would have knocked
out the Englishman bad the mill been finished.
A four-round glove contest between Sullivan
and Herbert Slade, the Maori, was settled in
tbe same placo August 6, 1883, when Sullivan
was declared the winner in three rounds by the
Starring the Country.
Beginning in September, the champion went
on a nine months' sparring tour throughout the
United States, in which be beat Dalton, Burns,
Jack Stewart, Marx, Dan Henry, William
Fleming and Enos Phillips.
On November 10, 1884. Laflin lost a fight to
Sullivan in four rounds at Madison Square
Eight days later Sullivan, who for the second
time bad ref nsed to contend in the arena unless
in a glove contest, met Alf Greenfield four
rounds in New York. The fight was ended by
the police in the second round. A boxing
match betweon Byan and Sullivan on January
19, 18b5, was stopped by tbe police.
After a fight with John Burke on June IS,
1884, at the Chicago Driving Tark, Sullivan
met Dominick McCaffrey for six rounds at
Chester park, Cincinnati, Aug. 29, 1885, and the
reieree decided Sullivan tbe winner, un sent.
26, 1SS6. Sullivan met Frank Herald at Pitts
burg, Fa., with small gloves, Queensberry rules.
The referee decided, after the police had
broken up the fight in the second round, that
Sullivan had had the best of it, though Herald
was not whipped.
Sullivan fought with Patsy Cardiff at Peoria,
I1L. Jan. 18, 1887, and tbe fight ended in con
fusion, Sullivan having broken his arm.
Sullivan's refusal, in 1887, to meet Jake
Kilrain lost him tbe championship.
On March 10 last Sullivan met his Waterloo
at tbe grounds of Baron Bothschild, near
Cbantillv, France, when be essayed to whip
Charlie Mitchell in a fight under London prize
ring rules. Sullivan had trained hard and
earnestly, and said he wouU lick the English
man handily and then do up Smith, and after
him Kilrain, all within three weeks' time. The
fight lasted thirty-nine rounds and was de
clared a draw.
THE DEFEATED SLUGGER.
Jake Kilrain's Beal Patronymic Rollins;
nilll Hand, Oarsman, and Finally Pugil
ist His Fights With the Prus
sian, Smith and Others.
Jake Kilrain's real name is Joseph John
Killion. "With that pecnliarity for twist
ing, turning and mangling patronymics in
digenous to the average American boy, Kil
rain's comrades in Greenport, Columbia
county, N. Y., where he was born February
9, 1859, as well as those in Somerville,
Masc, where he went at an early age with his
parents and worked in a mill, persisted in jug
gling with the family title until they eventually
reduced it to its present sounding.
When a youth he worked in a rolling mill in
Somerville, Mass. In his leisure hours he took
to rowing a working boat and a friend of his
a member of a four-oared crew falling sick,
he filled his place in the shell, the crew winning
in a regatta near Boston. He rowed with the
same men two or three times, and then George
Faulkner, the professional oarsman, taught
bim how to become a single sculler. He en
tered the junior race of the National Associa
tion. Newark. N. J in 18S3. and won the event.
He rowed in several races tbat year, and won a
closely contested event given by tbe Bradrord
Boat Club in Pennsylvania. The fall of that
year Kilrain developed into
A Professional Pugilist
and obtained th i, position of assistant to Tim
McCarthy at the Boston Crib Club. He had
many glove encounters there, among them
being with Harry Allen and George Godfrey,
colored, which he won; then he fought Jim
Goode a draw, that being in 1881, after which
Charley Mitchell wanted a chance at Kilrain,
and tbe two came together and boxed four
rounds, also a draw. The same may be said of
Mike Cleary, although Kilrain felt that he
should have had the verdict in the latter case.
Jack Burke and "Jake" agreed to fight five
rounds, and tbe battle was commenced,
when tbe police stopped it. All these
contests were in Boston and "with
gloves. Kilrain rested awhile and then
went to Bangor Me., where he met Jerry Mnr-
1hy. Kilrain won without much trouble. In
685 at Cambridge, Mass., Kilrain met William
Sheriff, tbe "Prussian," tbe bout being ar
ranged for six rounds. Ibe "Prussian" was
knocked out in tho second round. Then Kil
rain bad glove fights with George Fryer, the
English pugilist: Jim McGlynn, at New Bed
ford, Mass., and knocked out in one round
Frank Herald in Baltimore.
Kilrain afterward met Jack Ashton, Joe
Lannon and others. Previous to being matched
with Smith he was not adverse to meeting al
most anybody with the gloves, and after the
arrangements had been made he went sparring
around tbe country with Mitchell. He arrived
in London on October 2, and after giving exhi
bitions so long as they could be carried ou he
went into training under tho care of Charley
Mitchell and Charley RowelL
His Battle With Smith.
The well remembered Smith-Kilraln match
was decidod on December 19, 18S7, in France.
No less than 106 rounds were fought. The
cream of English sporting society witnessed
tbe event, which ended in a draw. Kilrain and'
his trainer, Charley Mitchell, made a tour of
Great Britain, at tbe end of which Kilrain
seconded Mitchell in a sparring match with
Sullivan in England. Returning to the United
States Kilrain went spaning through the
country. Early this year he made another
trip to England. On his return home his
mother was dead.
Kilrain is a good looking man. 5 feet 10
inches in height, and when in fighting con
dition weighs 195 pounds. He usually wears a
stunning mustache. A noticeable feature is
his nose, straight, prominent and narrow. His
pretty brown eyes give a decided expression of
intelligence to his countenance. Altogether,
be appears anything but a pugilist. His chest
measurement is 41 inches, upon and around the
biceps 16 inches, forearm 14 inches, waist 34
Inches, thigb 25 inches, calf of leg 16 inches.
He wears a No. 9 shoe and a No. 9 glove. It
takes a 17K-inch collar to encircle bis neck.
He is a first class swimmer and excellent
trotting horse driver. His love of dogs is one
of the characteristics of his nature.
MRS. KILRAIN COOL.
She Hears From Jake, and Blames It en His
rsrXCIAI. TXLXGSAX TO TUX SI&rATCB.t
Baitlmore, Jnly a Not even the Presl
dental election caused so much and such in
tense excitement in the city as did the mill in
New Orleans. To-day has developed, the fact
tbat tbe keenest interest has been felt by peo
ple who all along bave given no outward mani
festation. All day there have been crowds
about the bulletin boards, and tbe extras have
been eagerly bought up, one paper having pub
lished as many as fire editions. The feeling,
of course, Is, as a general rule, one
of intense disappointment, and long faces
can be seen at every street corner. Even those
who have won on Sullivan make no display of
enthusiasm, as their sympathy has been with
Kilrain. though their judgment has been tbe
other way. Airreat deal of surprise has been
manifested at tbe way In which the fight was
given up by Kilrain, as It was thought he would
certainty hold out la the event of a prolonged
the general conviction being that the result
shows Sullivan to be invincible.
Mrs. Kilrain took tho news very quietly,
though much disappointed. She received the
news through ber husband's simple dispatch:
"Nature gave out; not hurt." A great many
visitors called upon her during the afternoon.
To them she attributed her husband's defeat to
the lack of regularity in Jake's training. He
stopped at public places, she said, and while
Sullivan was kept constantly secluded and;at
work. Kilrain was obliged to receive and en
tertain many friends who came out to see him
daily. The loss ot the fight, she said, would be
a great blow to Jake and herself, as he did not
anticipate it, but always spoke with the great
est confidence, as if tbe battle bad already
been won. It is believed that Kilrain will
soon leave for England, where he will engage
in the show business with Mitchell. When
Mrs. Mitchell was asked when she would re
turn to England, she replied that it all de
pended upon "Chollie." Mrs. Mitchell ap
pears to be more put out than Mrs. Kilrain.
IflEI MAI BE EXTRADITED,
Governor Lowry Surprised by the Coarse of
the Sheriff and Isn't Done Yet.
rsrxciAXi telegram to the DisrATcn.1
Jackson, July 8. Late this afternoon the
following telegram was received from Colonel
Merrill, who was stationed at Nicholson,
a small station on the Northeastern Bailroad
near the Louisiana line, with a company of
militia to aid tbe Sheriff of Hancock county in
carrying out the orders of the Governor, which
were to arrest the principals to tbe prize
fight and their seconds should they enter the
"Sheriff of Hancock county ref used to allow
troops to arrest prize fighters without your
further command. They have passed out of
tbe State. I leave with troops at once."
The information was received unaccount
ably late by Governor Lowry too late to en
able a replv from him to be effective for tbe
arrest of the law-breakers. Hence he could
take no further steps, tbe guilty parties
being then beyond the State limits.
Colonel Merrill, under the circumstances, was
powerless to act,the military being entirely sub
servient to the civil authorities. It was expected
that the Sheriff would obey the proclamation
and tbe troops were to aid him to do so if
necessary. Governor Lowry is greatly sur
prised at tbe action of the Sheriff, but asserts
tbat be will issne papers for tbe extradition of
the lawbreakers and hopes to bring them to
INTEREST AT KILRAIN'S HOME.
Gloom Pervados Bnltlmoreonthe Announce
ment of Jake's Defeat.
Balttmoue, July 8. No sporting event has
excited an interest in Baltimore equal to that
which centered in tbe Sullivan-Kilraln fight to
day. So universal was tbe anxiety to hear tbe
result of tbe contest that many did little else
during the day than inquire about the latest
news. Fully 1,000 persons were collected about
the newspaper bulletin boards this morning,
eagerly awaiting news from tbe ring.
Tbe sentiment of the crowd was favorable to
tbe Baltimore pugilist, and deep gloom per
vaded tbe faces of most of those in the throng
after the posting of the rumor that tbe "big
fellow" bad actually won the fight. A troop of
small boys paraded Baltimore street cheering
wildly for the Boston man, while men stood
silently upon the sidewalk with gloomy faces,
hoping against fear and striving to discredit
tbe rumor of their favorite's defeat.
Tbe bookmakers say that, although Sullivan
was the favorite in this city, many dollars were
placed on Kilrain.
CONFUSION IN BAN FRANCISCO.
Conflicting Reports Cause Some People to
Lose Their Money.
Bait Francisco, July 8. The interest dis
played in this city over the result of the New
Orleans fight was almost unprecedented.
Great crowds surrounded the newspaper bulle
tin boards and bad the benefit of all character
of conflicting telegrams. To add to the con
fusion this afternoon's papers not having regu
lar press report, brought out extras as late as
4:30 o'clock in the afternoon announcing that
Kilrain bad won and even money was wagered
in pool rooms up to 5 o'clock. In tbe mean
time definite announcement bad been made in
tbe 2 o'clock edition of the paper receiving the
regular press report that Sullivan had won.
while the regular edition at 5 o'clock contained
the full Associated Press summary of the
fight, which caused betting to cease. The
amount of money laid on the result was very
Inquiries From the White House.
tSriCIAI. TELEOEAit TO THE DIBFATCH.1
Washington. July 8. "The White House
wants to know what there is from the prise
fightf" was the message tbat came into
the Press Association rooms at an early
hour this morning. Before tbe inquiry was
answered, an attempt was made to learn
wbetber it had come from President Harrison
or Secretary Halford, but without success.
This Incident seems to sbow-rfhe universal
interest In tbe fight felt in all 'parts Of Wash
WHISKY AND DANGER.
General Hastings Protests to Judge Johcson
Against the Opening; of the Saloons
The People Yet Despondent
JTEOM A STAFF COBBESFOXDEirT.l
Johntown, July 8. The saloons were
opened to-day throughout the valley by
order of Judge Johnson, and to-night Johns
town is filled with drunken men. A num
ber of complaints were made by citizens at
General Hastings' headquarters, and a de
tail was sent to protect citizens in the cen
tral part of the city. Many of the laborers
and Contractor Hughes' carpenters are
intoxicated to-night, and it is doubtful if
they will be able to go to work in the morn
ing. In view of tbe disorder following the
opening of the saloons, General Hastings
to-nigbt sent this telegram to Judge John
son: Son. B. L. Johnson, President Judge of Cambria
Tbe saloons and other houses licensed to sell
liquor In Johnstown and vicinity opened their
doors to the publio to-day, and continued the
sale of liquor during the day and night. At
this hour, 9 o'clock, there are many drunken
people upon the streets, and it is considered in
some parts of Johnstown to be dangerous to
travel tbe public thoroughfares. I desire to
call your attention to the fact that there are
yet about 10,000 people who are required to be
led by the Lounty of the county every day, and
there are perhaps the same number who have
no shelter. We have still a large force of labor
ers here cleaning up the streets and thorough
fares. To permit licensed houses to open their
doors and continue the sale of liquor f consider
the greatest calamity that could befall the peo
ple of tbe valley.
I respectfully call your attention to the fact
that the people of the several boroughs and
townships of this valley at present have no
money or means whereby to surround them
selves with adequate police protection, which
would be a necessity where so many drinking
houses are open to the public. I therefore beg
of you to recall your order permitting tbe sale
ot liquor in Johnstown and tbe remaining
devastated portions of the Conemaugh valley.
D. H. Hastings, Adjutant General.
POISON AND A R0P&-
UIss Fowler makes a Determined Attempt
to Die, bat Still Lives.
Vxionrxovnx, July 8. Miss Alice Fow
ler, aged 22, living in the mountain town
ship of Springhill with her sister, Mrs.
Bixler, became low spirited from poor
health and determined to end her life. She
prepared two notes, one to Bey. Sturgis, in
which she left directions as to her grave at
tire, and text the preacher should adopt
and minor directions, and the other to her
sister disposing ot her personal property,
then she took a dose of paris green and
while writhing under its awful effects she
went to the wasbhouse and hung herself
with a rope that she flung over a timber.
Bixlers heard her and found her in time to
save her from death by hanging and a
doctor who was called got out enough of
the poison to save her again although she is
in a dangerous condition.
Sloney for Grand Army men.
IsrECIAI, TXLXdBAM TO THE DISrATCU. J
Johnstown, July 8. Commander
Stewart and his Committee of Grand Army
distributed their relief fond to-day among
123 members of Post 80. The distribution
was made upon the basis of the necessity of
the different members. About $12,000 was
distributed. The Committee has also re
lieved suffering comrades at MifHintown,
Lowistown, XockXUavcn aud "Williaiusport.
An Austrian's Big Winning;.
Vienna, July 8. A resident of this city has
won the capital prize of 1190.000 .la the
BURNED IN THE WRECK.
Latest Details of the Awfal Catastrophe
at Walls Station.
Tbe wreck at Walls was more serious than first
anticipated. About 25 boys were stealing a ride
on tbe train. One was killed outright, one
has since died, another, a colored boy, is not
expected to live and four were seriously hurt.
Young Hyde had his arm cut off and Kennedy
had a leg broken. They were taken to tbe
West Penn Hospital.
One ot the boys stated that eight were
on a car of lumber. Tho lumber car
caught fire, and they are supposed
to be burned to death. Of, the
25 boys only 12 of them are accounted for.
Tbe cars at a. late hour were still burning,
but nobody seemod to know how many
were killed. The dead boy was horribly man
gled. It is not known how the fire happened,
as the engine was" not wrecked.
MRS. LANGTRT HAS BRONCHITIS. -
The Jersey Lily Obliged to Postpone Her
TUIt to England for Some Time.
rsnCIAI. TXXXOBAM TO Tax DtSrATCBT.I
Long Branch, July! Mrs. Lillie Langtry
is confined to her bed In her summer h ome with
an unusually heavy cold. Her attending phy
sician. Dr. Harry H. Pemberton, said this
evening that he thought Mrs. Langtry would
be able to go out riding inside of ten days or
two weeks. She caught cold from exposure to
Inclement weather. 8he was threatened with
an attack of congestion of tbe lungs, but the
disease has developed into an attack of acute
bronchitis. She is in no Immediate danger.
Mrs. Langtry bad made arrangements tor her
return to England, and had engaged passage in
one of tbe steamers advertised to sail next
Saturday morning. Her illness will prevent a
sea voyage under four or five weks, at least.
OIL FOUND IN NEW I0EK.
The Discovery of Petroleum In a Creek
Causes Great Excitement.
rSrlCIAL TELEGRAM TO TBS DIBrATCDT.l
Canajohakie, N. Y.. July 8. Great excite
ment prevails at Rural Grove, in the town of
Boot, this county, over the discovery of petro
leum oil. Rumors of oil finding at Bural
Grove have been heard several months, and
now there seems to be tangible evidence
on which to base a claim. A small
creek which runs through the village wu
discovered to have a n oily scum on the surface
and a strong odor of kerosene. William Mollett
and w. a. Lotners. two villagers, dipped sev
eral pans of the w ater and ignited it in the
oily water. Men will be put to work at once to
penetrate the earth and follow tbe oil scent to
its source. Mea ntimo tbe excitement grows.
INGALLS ON THE CUT.
He Has Not Met the B. it O. on Grain and
Won't For a While.
Cincinnati, July 8. President M."fc. In galls,
of the new Big Four, was asked to-day by the
Associated Press what he had to say about the
charge of a prominent official of the Baltimore
and Ohio Railway that he (Ingalls) had been
cutting rates right and left He replied that
the Chesapeake and Ohio had been as conserv
ative as any other trunk line; that since May 18
it has not received abushelof grain at Newport
News. He said there was no more truth in
this last Baltimore utterance than there was in
a former one that the Chesapeake and Ohio had
reducedrates 2 cents below the Baltimore and
"Tno fact is," said Mr. Ingalls, "tbe Chesa
peake and Ohioand the Big Four both have de
clined to meet the cut, and they will not meet
it until after the meeting of tbe railway man
agers in New York on Wednesday. The Balti
more and Ohio people are all my personal
friends, and I am much grieved that they
should take this course. The reduction in
rates seems to me to be entirely uncalled for.
I hope on reflection they will withdraw. I
notice tbe Baltimore grain dealers approve of
it, but people who benefit by a cut are apt to
be in favor of it, though I have never found in
the past that their approval amounts to much
when it comes to dividend time."
QUARANTINE SERVICE CRIPPLED.
Congressional False Economy Responsible
for the Calamity.
Washington, July & Letters were mailed
Saturday by the Snrgeon General of tbe
Marine Hospital Service to tbe officers in
charge of the chief q uarantine stations notifying
them ot tbe reduction in the appropriation for
the quarantine service for tbe current fiscal
year. By reason of this reduction, three quar
antine stations on the Atlantic coast, one on
the Gulf and two on the Pacific coast will be
closed on the lst;of October. Tbe estimates for
this service for the current fiscal year, sub
mitted by the Burgeon General, aggregated
tSQ.000. This was cut down by the House to
$10,000, restored by the Senate to the original
amount, and in the conference reduced to
150,000. As this amount is entirely insufficient
to maintain all the quarantine stations now in
operation throughout the year, two only will
be kept open, namely, the one at San Francisco
and one on the Gulf coast. The stations to be
closed will be left in charge of a keeper.
A HUSBAND'S RAGE
Slakes motherless Six Children and Fatally
Wounds a 9Ian.
CmcAao, July 8. Michael Gordon, who was
supposed to have been slightly hurt In a tene
ment house Sunday, was obliged to have one of
his eyes removed to-day by his physicians, and
the discovery was subsequently made tbat his
internal injuries are probably fatal.
Mrs. Bossack, wife of bis assailant, accident
ally received an apparently trifling cut during
the row from a knife wielded by her husband.
To-day the woman died from lockjaw. Kossack
got news of the unexpected misfortunes in
jail, by a visit from his six penniless and sud
denly motherless little children. Tbe indica
tions to-night are that the prisoner will go
EMPKU0E WIIiLIAU ALMOST EILLED.
He is Felled to the Earth by a Chunk of Ice
From a Glacier.
Beelin, July 8. Emperor William's
Norwegian trip -has nearly had a fatal ter
mination. While the Emperor and his
party were viewing the Buar glacier
a great mass of ice became dis
placed and a fragment struck the
Emperor on the shoulder, dashing him vio
lently to the ground. Fnll particulars of
the accident have not been received, but it
is known that the Emperor's injuriesarenot
at all serious.
Prince Bismarck and his wife will go to
Kiasingen in August.
A minnessta Zephyr.
Minneapolis, July 8. During a wind
storm at Krocsberg, yesterday, Van Dusen's
elevator, Moe's store, James C. 'Fields' resi
dence and barn, Dr. McKenny's barn and
the residences of Harrison Franklin, John
Menby and Benjamin Franklin were blown
down. Joseph Maxelbjtum sustained severe
injuries by the falling of his blacksmith
shop. Two children are reported to have
been killed in the county, but this is not
Words That Open Prison Doors.
CHICAGO, July 8. Judge Horton in the Cir
cuit Court to-day decided that the law re
quires a written complaint in every case of ar
rest by the police. Heretofore this has not
been required, and tbe effect of this decision
If carried to its legitimate result would be to
release 00 prisoners from the House of Cor
rection. SANFORD'S GINGER for
.JThe Delicious Summer Medicine
TUESDAY, JULY 9,
STEAM PRESSES MUST 60.
The Hand-Plate Printers Favored fay Secre
tary Wisdom and Are Triumphant.
IsrXCIAX. TEUOBAX TO TBI DISrATCH.1
Washington, July 8. The long fight be
tween the plate printers and the steam presses
in tbe Bureau of Engraving and Printing was
finally and completely ended to-day, and work
men began this afternoon to dismember the
nineteen steam presses which have been in use,
and tumbled them out of the building. At the
last session of Congress, after a long, tedious
investigation and bitter fight between the
printers and the owners of the presses, backed
by Chief Graves, of tbe bureau, the royalty was
reduced from II per 1,000 impressions to 1 cent
per 1,000, The owners ot tbe presses were
given until the 1st of July to accept the-new
terms. On the 1st day of July they proposed a
contract in accordance with the law, but Sec
retary Windom refused to enter into a con
tract except it was one that could be termi
nated at any time. From this the owners in
ferred tbat jt was the intention of the Secre
tary to merely retain the presses as a matter of
convenience until he could dispense with them,
and so no contract was made .
The Secretary has held tbat It was the clear
intent of the law to root out tbe machines, and
was disposed to obey tbe law.tespecially as the
weight of evidence was tbat the steam presses
had greatly degraded tbe work of tbe bureau.
Tbe plate printers are jubilant. Hand presses
will be at once introduced in place of tbe steam
presses, and everyone will lend his energies to
bring the work of the bureau to the highest
degree oi excellence.
I A Natural Gas Blaln.
Large gas mainsste being laid along Franks
town avenue. East End, by the Philadelphia
Company. The street car lines on that street
are therefore compelled to use only one track
and only one car. Tbe street will be paved
with Ligoneer block after the mains are laid.
Three Fishing; Clnbi.
The Fred Wills' Fishing Club. West End,
I eft yesterday for encampment near Canton,
O. P. J. Donahoe Fishing Club will go to
camp at Mt. Clements, Mich., on Monday. The
Puch town Club will camp on the banks of Lake
Conneaut after August 1.
CHOICE DISPLAY OF PIANOS AND OB
At the Palace of Music.
We have been receiving during the last
week a fine selection of Hardman,Krakaner,
Kimball and Harrington pianos, and invite
an inspection of this choice array of instru
ments. They ean be seen in walnut, oak,
mahogany, cherry, rosewood and ebonized
case. Don't think that because tbe summer
season is here that our stock is allowed to
run down, but on tbe contrary it is larger
and more varied than ever before. Don't
wait until fall to purchase, as we can assure
you very low prices and easy terms at the
present time. It will pay you to purchase
Nowhere else in the -city can be found
so many choice makes oi organs as in our
warerooms Palace, Chase, Onicago Cottage
and Kimball organs; rich in tone, elegant
in construction, moderate in price. A
large number of second-hand pianos and
organs at very low figures. Call on or ad
dress llellor & Hocne, 77 Filth are. Palace
Pillows for Hammocks,
Satin covered, only 90c Feather roll pil
lows, only 75c. In the curtain room.
JOS. HOENB & CO.'S
Fenn Avenue Stores.
XXX. 1855, Pure Bye Whisky, full
quarts 2 00
I860. MoKim's Pure Bye Whisky,
full quarts.. , .... 3 00
Monogram, Pure Bye Whisky, full
quarts 1 75
Extra Old Cabinet, Pure Bye Whisky,
full quarts 1 50
Gibson's, 1879, Pure Bye Whisky, full
quarts 2 00
Gibson's Pure Bye Whisky, full
quarts 1 50
Guckenheimer Pure Bye Whisky, full
quarts 1 00
Guckenheimer Export,Fure Bye Whis
ky, full quarts, .t 1 50
Moss Export, Pure Bye Whisky, full
quarts .- 1 25
1879 Export, Pure Bye Whisky, full
quarts 1 25
1880 Export, Pure Bye Whisky, full
quarts.... 1 00
For sale by G. "W. Schmidt, Nos. 05 and-
97 Fifth ave.
Men's Flannel Shirts, 81 25 to Finest.
Also in silk striped flannels and in
fancy silk, flannel and silk pajamahs.
Bathrobes and "other specialties in hot
weather furnishing goods.
JOS. HOEKE &CO3
Fenn Avenue Stores.
Its superior excellence croren In millions of
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
It is used by the United States Government.
Indorsed by the heads of the grest.tmiTersitles
as the Strongest, Purest and mote'rHealthfnl.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW TOBK. CBICAOO. ST. LOUIS.
ONEY TO LOAN -
On mortgages on improved real estate in sums
of 11,000 and upward. AppW at
DOLLAR SAVINGS BANE,
moi-34-D No. 124 Fourth avenue.
Almeria and Malaga Grapes,
Bananas, Florida Oranges and all kinds of
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
JOHN DEBE& CO.,
COS LIBERTY STREET. noS-rrs
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS.
bpedalty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye.
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are our inducements.
6SMITHFIELD BTPITTSBUEG, PA.
EVERY SUMMER ILL.
Fruit of all kinds serve to call attention to
those little disturbances of the dlgesUve or
gans which cause anxiety and distress at this
season, and for which Sajst bb's QnraiB is
so speedy and effecUre a remedy.
Compounded of imported ginger, choice aro
roatlcs and medicinal French brandy, conve
nient, speedy and safe, it Is the quintessence ot
all that Is preventive and curative in medicine.
It is sure to check summer ills, prevent indi
gestion, destroy disease garms in aU the water
drunk, restore tho circulation when suspended
by a chill and, ward off malarial, contagious
and epidemic Influences.
Beware of cheap, 'worthies and often dan
gerous gingers offensively urged by mercenary
druggists as substitutes for SAntohd's. Ask
With Owl Jtttt Mirk oa Hie Wrtppsr.
S.KIinordlinger &. Co
Wholesale Liquor Dealer,
NO. 19 DIAMOND SQUARE,
We desire to announce to our friends,
customers and the general publio that we
are again open or business at the old stand,
NO. 19 DIAMOND SQUARE,
where we shall be pleased to tee yon. "We
shall endeavor, as heretofore, to supply only
Pure Wines and Liquors
AT LOWEST PBIOES,
We have in stock all leading brands ot
Pennsylvania Bye Whiskies and Kentucky
Bourbons, and a well assorted stock of Cali
fornia WineSjBrandies, Cordials and cased
Special attention oaid to all mail orders
accompanied by remittance.
S, KLINORDLIHGER & CO,
No, 19 Diamond Square.
A Mess in Clothing.
At this time of the year
manufacturers try topush off
goods that particular stores
wouldn't take. They get the
best prices they can and let
goods go, They tempt stores
to buy them for a price.
It makes a mess of selling
clothing. It's expected peo
ple will buy solely because
the prices sound small. They
injure buyer and seller.
We have our own make
only. Always a solid and
well-known value in that We
don't have time nor desire to
help clothing we don't know
to get sold. Our own we'll
guarantee: for high quality
Broken lots and lower
prices through July.
A full line of Thin Goods:
SJMerchant tailoring: best
1,000 styles of
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
-CI "TjV'VT SCIENTIFIC
-CLl. -D W-&, OPTICIAN,
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
.blades fitted to other eye classes.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. Alt kind
of lenses ground and spectacles made on the
premises. 908 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
33 Sixth. Street, JPlttstmrar.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
Al ARTIFICIAL EYES made to order
nacuu warranted. Always on hand a
HiSr large and compute stock.
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIK RAILROAD
COMPANX-schedsla is effect June 2, WO.
r.4LK.E. B. Uifabt Tor Cleveland. 5:00,
SKUA. iu "1:374:10, :r. X. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and Bt.Xooli, :00 a. m., "ItSS, stso r. ic.
yorBsffalo, SiOO a... 4:10, Si.sOr. it JTorBals.
manca, -8:00 x. X., -1:35 r. it. For Beaver Falls,
5:00, BrtO. 8:30, 10:15 A. X.. "1:35, 1:30. 4:10. 5:15,
11:30 r. if. For Chartlen, 1:00, 15:30, :3B, 6:20,
11:6!. 7:15. 8HjC 8: JO. :2t 10:15 A. V. 11:05. llMl
ltU, 1:30. 14:30, 4:50,-5:06, (:1ft, 85, "lOlSOP. It
ABiuvx From Cleveland, 6d0 A. u "UdO,
6:35, 7: : r. v. From Cincinnati, Chlearo
and Bu Louis, -13:30. 7i&5 r. X. From Buffalo.
S:A. K., 13 J30, 9:40 r. x. From Salamanca,
11:30, 7:SSP. X. From Youncttown, i3019:S0a.
X., 12:SX 5:35, 7:5S, f :40 1. X. From Beaver
Falls, 5:15, 6:30, 7:20, too A. X., 'i::ao, 1:10, i3S;
7:53, 9:40 P. X. From Chartlws, 'Sili 5:21), "6:M
t: 7.-0S.7l47. S$B. 9-JS, 11:53 AX.. 1:10. llSl
3:17. 4:00, 4:40, 442, 5:35. 3:12, 3:43, '11:12, 13:02
A.X., 14:12 r. X.
P., a A . trains for Mansfield. 1:30 A. X.. 1:30,
4:50 r. x. For Essen and Beschmont, 1:30, a. x.,
3:30 r. X.
r., c x. trains from AUntfleia, Esseu ana
Beachmont, 7:08,11:59 a. x.
P., MCJL. SI,A IS. Dl
Dir-ABT For Mew Haven,
lS:30 A. X- '3:30 r. X. For West Newton. I "5:30
10:05 A. X.. 2:30. 5:15 r. X.
Abbitz From Mew Haven, t7:50 A. x., 'SiOOr.
X. FromWestMewton,e:14717dOA.X.,15, 'iM
For McKeesport and EUxabetn, "3:30,10:05 A. X.,
3:3CV 5:13 r. X.
From Elizabeth and McKeesport, 7:50 A. x
Ida, S:O0r. x.
Dally. lSun days only. tWlll ran one bosx
late on Sunday. Will run two boars late on
City ticket offlce. 4618mithfleia street.
A XXEOHEMT VALLEY EArLROAD
3LTrIni leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttaanlnc Ac. 8:50 a. m. Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:45 a. m., ilnlton Ac, 10:10 a.m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:05 p,
m.t OU City and DaBols Ex
ulunAo..3:0dn.m.t Kit tanning
i au p.m.;
lng Ac 6.30 p. m.: Bruburn Ac, 8:70 p. m.: Hut
ton Ac. 7:50 p. m.: Buffalo Ex., dailx
8:50p. m.( Button Ac 0:45 p. m.: Braebnni Ac,
Ctmroh tralasBraeburn, I2:3p. i
and 9:35 p. 1
ruumam parior junei
betwsea Pittsburg and Buffalo.
rasOM. &.T. Ait.: DAVID MC-
JASC P. AMDERSOM, G.T.
UAUUU, USH. BUDS.
-D3TSBUKO AND WESTERN
Trains (Ct'l Stan'd time)
IIivCl: Ak'n;. TOj. Kane.
4:80 a m
7:20 a m
7:23 p m
8:10 a m
7:24 a m
9:00 a m
Chlcazo Exnreas (dallrl......
12:40 p m
HAS a m
snxi p m
5:00 p ra
5:40 a in
Vmr finite and VattmrrAft
oro p m
First class fare to Chlearo. 810 80. Second class.
so so. PhUbm sHstet atttyisc CtUeago
fiaSUfclBa T - 3 - ic '
33 B 1 3- '
i ijjljl liiH
5teflCTr35HSF f C H if'
Mf 1 j JLiL
The Pants we offer at this price actually cost more to
make. They are none of your "cheap, shoddy"
goods, but fairly good qualities, well made and
sewed. The patterns are light, medium and dark,
and the sizes range from the smallest to the largest,
This price will take choice from several
piles of Men's Cassimere, Cheviot and
Worsted Pants, in stripes, checks, plaids
and mixtures. They're just the thing for
"after work" and are equal to any
This price entitles you to your choice from over 1,000
pairs of neat Business and Dress Pants, made of stylish
Cassimeres, Corkscrews and Cheviots, light and dark
patterns, and every pair worth not less than $3. We have
all sizes, too, and can fit any man,
Think of it! Genuine tailor-made Pantaloons for 3.
This peerless offer will be good all this week, and you
can take your ch oice from about 1,500 pairs, each one
guaranteed to be strictly all wooL Indeed, some of the
materials are of our own importation, and are quite equal to anything
shown by first-class merchant tailors.
Stylish dressers, listen. We have here a line of extra
fine custom made Dress Pants, made of the most exqui
site imported materials, and in the very newest and hand
somest patterns, from which
intrinsic value of these Pants is $6
OUR MIDSUMMER CLEARANCE SALE
is now oa in every department of our house. Clothing, Shoes,
Hats and Furnishing Goods, Ladies' and Misses' Jackets, Jerseys
and Blouses, Trunks, Satchels, Hammocks, eta, are now being
offered at matchlessly low prices.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PKNSYIVAmA KAILKOAD OK AMU
aftsr May U; 1388. trains leave Union
Station, Flttiburg. a follows, Eastern Btasdaru
MACf LINE XASTWABIX
NewTork and Chicago IJmlted of Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7:14 . m. . .
Atlantic Express dally tor tne East, sao a.m.
Mau train, dally, except Sunday. 5:30 a. m. San.
day, mall, 3:40 a. m.
Day express dally at S.-OO a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:80 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:14 p. m.
GrtensDurexpresst:lOp. m. weekdays.
Derry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
Alltfironjrh trains connect at Jersey Cltywltn
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, H.T
avoldlngdoublsferrlaseand tourney throujh IK
Trains arrive at Union Station as fallows:
Mall Train, dally S:l0p. m.
Western Express, daUy 7:45 a, m.
Pacific Express, dally ..12:45 p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, daUy 8:30 p.m.
FastUne. dally. 11:55 p. m.
SOUTHWEST PES BAILWAI.
For Ualentown, 3:30 ana 8:35s. m. and 4:3 p.
m., without cbangs or cars: 12.50 p. m., connect.
lag at Greensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at :4 a, m.. 12:30, 5:35 and 8:10 p. m.
west rE.ytiiABiA uiviaiun,
From FEDEBAI BT. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mill train, connecting loi
ExpressTtor Blalrtvllls, connecting for
xing xor .Biairsviue... e:w a. m.
tvllls. connecting for
Butler , S:23p.ra.
Butler Aecssn 1:20 a. m., 2:28 and 5:45 p. m.
Snrlngdaie Accom9:00,ll:50a.m. 3:80 and 8:20p.m.
Freeport Accom 4:15, 8:30 and 11:40 p. m.
Un Sanday, 12:50 and :S0p. m.
North Apollo Accom.. ...11:00 a. ra. and 3:00 p. ra
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler 1:20 a. ra.
Blalrtrllle Accommodation 10:40 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDEKAIi STKEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Butler 10:33 a. m.
Mall Train. M 1:45 p. m.
Butler Accom 4Pl0a. m., 4:40 and 7:3) p. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation (US2p. m.
Freenort Accom.7:40a.m.. 1:25, 7:20 and ll:10p. m.
On Bnnday. .....lOUOa. m. and 7:00 p. m.
Sprlngdale Accom... .8:37,11:43a.m., 1:25,8:30 p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 6:40 p. m.
Trains leave Unlonstatlon.nttsourg, as follows:
For- Moaoncanela City, Wen Brownsville and
Unlontown, li a. m. For llonongahela City and
West BrownsvUla, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahtla City, 5:40
p. m.. week dars.
Dravoeburg Ac, week days, 330 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 1:20a. m. 2i0,
do and UtH p. m. Sanday. 8:40 p. ra.
Ticket offlces Corner Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS.' E. PUUH, J. B. WOOD,
General Manage:. Gen'l Pass'r Agent,
DANHANULE BOUTE-JULT 8. 1SS9. UNION
JT station. Central Btandard Tux. Leave for
Cincinnati and St Louis, d 7 JO a.m.. d 8:00 and
A 110S Jvm, DeanUoD, 3:41 p. ra. Chicago,
12.-05, d 11:16 p. ra. Wheeling, 7O0 a. m., uxxt,
8:10 p.m. SteubenviUe. 8:35 a. ra. Washington.
8:55, 3:35 a. m.,l:SS, 3:80, 4:45, 4:55 p. ra. Bulger, 10:10
a.m. Burrettstown. BU:35a.m 8:25 p. ra. Mans
field, 7:15, 8:90, 11:00 a. m.. 1:06, JO, d 8:35; 10:55
p. m. McDonalds, d 4:14, d S: p. ra.
From th West, a 2:10, d 4:00 a. m., 3:05, d 5:55
p.m. Dennlson, 9:30 a.m. SteubenviUe, 5:05 p. m.
Wheeling. 2:10, 8:45a.m., 3:05. 5:55 p.m. Burgetts
town, 7:13a. m., 3 9:05 a.m. Washington. 8:.,7UA
8:40, id::s a. sl, ion, e:u p. m. aianiueiu, o:
8:30. iii4oa.su, izho, i:oa, man ana s aui
3) p. ra.
, d 8:00
Bulger, l:40p, ra, McDonalds, a : a. m.,
d dallv: a Bnndar onlv: other traiaj. axerat
Law, civilization and custom compel
man to wear Pants. The coat may be
discarded for convenience, some men,
less scrupulous, go a little further and
lay the vest aside during the hottest
hours of the day. But here the line is
drawn. No matter what the weather may
be the Pants survive. There are 150,000
men in this vicinity who wear Pants. To
them the subject of Pants always is of
great interest This week, however, this
interest is intensified a thousand fold
We have often given our patrons soma
truly marvelous bargains in Pants, bnt
the wonderful values we shall give them
during this sale are without precedent or
parallel. Men of all classes and condi
tions in life capitalists, bankers, bro
kers, merchants, professional men, clerks,
mechanics, laborers, policemen, conduc
tors, railroad men, river men all, all,
all are interested in this great and glori
ous Pant Sale. But we will let our
figures talk for us. Read them carefully.
that would cost you 2 25 elsewhere.
tall or short, fat or slim.
we otter choice at $4. The
and $6 50.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
Mar IX 1889. Central Standard Time
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7:3
a, m., d 12:20, d 1KB, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:20
&m.: Toledo, 7:23 a. m- d 12:20. d 1KB and except
turday. 112) p. ra.: Crestline. 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
land. 8u0 a. m 12:43 and d 11:05 p. m. and 7S
a. m., via P., F. W. & C. Ky.; Mew Castle
and Yonngstown, 7:03 a. m.. 12:20, 3:45 p. m.;
Youngstown and Miles, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadvllle,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05a. m., 12:3) p. ra,; Nile
and Jamestown, 3:4$ p. m.: Jlaislllon. 4:10 p. ra,;
Wheeling and Bellalrc 8:10 a. m-12:45, 2:30p. m.:
Beaver Falls. 4KB. 6:03 p. m., Kocx Point. S laa
a. in.: Leetsdalc 5:30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Boehester. 8:30 a. m.; Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11 KO a.ra.: Enon. 1KB p. m.: Leets.
dale, 10:00. 11:43 a. m., 2.-C0, 4:30, 4:43, JO. 7:00. 9:00
p.m.; Conway, 10:30p.m.; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdale, 88:30 p. m.
TBAIN3AKK1VE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d 8.-00. d 8:35 a. m., d 8:30 p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday 1:3ft d 8:35 a. ra., 8.50
p. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. ra.; Youngstown and
Mew Castle. 3:10a. m., 1:23, 6:50. 10:15 p. m.; NUes
and Younrstown. d6:50D. m.:clevelanL dSOa.
re, 2:23, 7:00 p. m.: WheeUng and Beualre, 90
a. m.. 2:25, 79
m.; Erie and Ashtabula, lii
Jamestown. 3:10 a. m.; Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. m..
1:10 p.m.. Bock Point, B 8:25 p. m.; Leetsdale,
10:40 p. m.
ABRTVE ALLEGHENT-From Enon, 80 a.
m.t Conway, 6:50; Rochester, 3:40 a. m.: Beaver
Falls, 7:10 a. m-, 5:45 p. m.: Leetsdale, 6:30, 6:13,
7:45 a, m.. 12:00, 1:43, 4:00. 6 JO, 9KB p. m.; Fair
Oaks. B 8:55 a. m.; Leetsdale, 8 6.-05 p. ra.; Beck
Point. 8 3:13 p.m.
S. 8unday only; d, dally; other trains, except
TPHTTSBUBO AND CASTLE SHANNONS. B.
JL summer aime .ibuio. isu uu . u.j i.
1880, untU farther notice, trains win run as follows
nn n.rv dav. irccent HnDCST.
time: Leaving Plttsbnrg 6:20
a. m 7:iua. m.,
1:40 D.m.. 3:40 n.
SfflO a.m.. 9:3u a. m.. 11 JO . m..
ra., 5:10 p. ra.. a:ou p. m. o:i p. m. :ow p. m..
110 p.m. Arllngton-t:40 a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a. m., 10:3) a. m., 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. m..
4:20 p. m., 8:10 p. m 8:50 p. ro ., 7:10 p. m., 10 Ja
p. ra. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m..
12:30 p. m.. 2:30 p.m.. 3:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9 JO
p. m Arlington 9:10 a. m., 12 m., 1:30 p. m., :2S
p.nu 8:30 p. m., 8ap.m. .. ,
JOHN JAHN. Supt.
r Schedule In effect Mav IX 188!
Schedule In effect May 12, isso.
bla and Mew
ton. D. C. Baltimore. I
Baltimore, rcuaaeipaia ana
York. 8K a. ra.. and SdO
op. m. For Cum
:20 p. a. For Con-
berland, '8:00 a. m IK, " JO p.
neiisviiic ta:40 ana -swu
21 H. 24.-00
and SAO n. m. For Unlontown. SS:40. 8:00 a. m
m. For Mount Pleasant. 28:40 and
28:00 a. m.,
and 21930 and 24:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa., tiO. 29:40 a. m., 3J6, 25 JO
ana -sjup. m. sor wnceiing,--B:w, si:w a. m.,
3:35, 8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:45a.m., 8:30p.m. ForColumbua. 8:46and(:49
a. m- "8 JO p. m. For Newark. "6:46, 29:40 a. m..
3:35, 8:30 p.m. For Chicago, 8:45, 8:40 a. m.,
3:36 and "8:30 n. m Trains arrlTA frmn ttw
"York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington.
Uife'M. Ml. UU OMV U. UJ
From Golnmtraa. fniw
cinuau auu vuicsKu. j :o a. m. ana -vajup. ra.
jrom vvueeung, -j:w, -iumih. m.. :uu, -9.00
:4&. -luuua. m cm s.m n.
m. xnroogn steeping
lnrton and Cincinnati.
eeplng cars to Baltimore Wash-
heeling accommodation. 8:30 a. a., Sunday
only. -Uonnellsvllle accommodation at 8:35 a. m.
-uaiir. tuiui unptoaHdir, uunaavonlr.
I The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
I. and cheek baggage from hotels and residences
upon oruen :en si . v. xiexet usee, corner
Vlrtb avenus and wood strat. tu Lit. fv
SCULL, 039. faM. AiWtTAlDELL, Uca.Mil, -