Newspaper Page Text
rwfj- H v '
Tim Keefe Makes a Mark of
Our Home Talent.
THEYDIM'T GET ONE BUN.
' Local Teams Make a Maich to Play
BOSTON DOWNS THE BABIES.
The Phillies Win & Lucky Contest hy Heavy
GENEEAL BASEBALL KEWS OF THE DAT
New Yokk, July 9. The second round
in the present series of games between the
New York and Pittsburg clubs at the New
Polo Grounds, .played yesterday, resulted in
another victory for the champions. The
Tisitors were not in in at all. In fact, the
home team took the lead at the start, and
increased it as they went along until, at the
home stretch, the visitors were out of sight.
Toward the wind-up the Smoky City men
worked with a will to prevent a clean shut
out, bat the great Keefe was in the box, and
that settled it. Only three hits were made
by the visitors, and they were squeezed :n
between outs in different parts of the con
test, 'so they were of no use. The work of
the New Yorks in the field wasn't so well
done as on the day before, but the errors
counted for no more than the visitors' hits.
Keefe showed coed head-work, and it was
through his good judgment that the visitors
STALET WAS 1ST THE BOX
for the visitors, but h6 was hit freely in the
opening Inning, New Yorks earning three of
their four runs in the first off him. They kept
up their hitting In the second Inning and
earned two of the three runs scored in their
second trial with the willow. Staley'e field
support was not as fine as it could have been,
but it did not lose the game, for the home team
were out with their gilt-edged tomahawks, and
the exhibition of science that they gave at the
opening of the came could not be duplicated
very well. Owing to the fact that the roof was
not on the crand stand, the great crowd of
cranks at the game on Monday was not there
yesterday. Ther had had enough of sitting
out In the hot sun and roasting. The actual at
tendance at the came for this reason was 1,897.
This does not represent the number of persons
who saw the game, by any means, for the bluffs
on the south side ut One Hundred and Fifty
fifth street were crowded with spectators, who
saw the game without cost. After the game
the great crowd on the bluff rushed down to
the street in a body, and for a time it looked as
though the whole face of the bluff was rolling
down into the street.
A FEW PEETTT PLATS.
There were several pretty plays during the
game, but the one-sidedness of the contest
caused these line plays to be lost sight of. Sun
day made one or two clever catches, and so did
O'Rourke, but the great work of the day was
by Keefe and Ewinc. The latter stopped every
thing that fell Behind the bat, as his record of
seven foul catches can testify.
The home team took the last turn at the bat.
When they did get a chance at Staler they be
gan a series of short hits that were there not so
many of them together, one would call them
lucky scratches. They were telling, however.
Gore began the bombardment by trying to
knock Dnnlap to pieces. It was a remarkably
hot hit ball, and the visiting second baseman
did well to stop it, let alone throw the runner
out at first. Tiernan followed with a pretty
drive to left. Then Ewing got in a hit, but
what a hit it was. Buck touched the ball and
it bowled slowly down to the left foul line to
ward third base. Before White could get the
ball Ewing had got to first, and the bases were
full. Everybody took plenty of ground, so that
when Ward hit a slow crounder to Dunlap Oore
scored on the sacrifice. Connor bit to first base
and was put out bv Kuehne and Dunlap. Tier
nan crossed the plate. Richardson bunted the
ball toward third, and Ewing scored. Richard
son stole second, assisted by an overthrow by
Miller, and scored on a hit by O'Rourke.
KEPT UP THE TITS.
The New Yorks kept up the fun in the second
lnainc, and even the small boy on the bluff
cheered at the lively way in which the world's
champions were coing around the bases. Keefe
opened the inning with a clean hit to left cen
ter, and went to second on a sacrifice by Gore.
After Miller had muffed a foul fly from Tier
nan's bat. Mike sent the ball Into left field for
a Safe hit and stole second. Ewtag hit safe
and Keefe scored, and as the ball was fielded
In wildly by Fields. Tiernan got to third and
Ewinc to second. Dnnlap had a chance to do
something when Ward sent a lively grounder
down bis wav. and be did It. He missed the
ball and let Tiernan and Ewing both score. A
three-base hit in the left field crowd by
O'Rourke and a sacrifice to Sunday by
Whitney gave New York the eighth
run. After this Staley settled down
and his field support improved so that had the
score not been so one-sided the game wonld
have been interesting. Connor got in a two
base hit in the fifth inning when only one man
was out, but he did not get beyond second.
Fields had worse Inck than this in the fourth
inning. He began operations with a two-base
drive to left field, and although the next three
men did their utmost to help him around, the
ending of the inning sw him still at second
base. From this point up to the eighth inning
It was all machine work, with a clever play
thrown in now and again. In eighth Connor
Sot to first on balls and was forced out by
.icbardson. O'Rourke hit to center field and
Sunday muffed Whitney's long flv. Keefe
forced. Richardson out at the plate. With
bases full, -Staley gave Gore his base on halls,
and O'Rourke walked home. This ended the
run-getting and a moment after tbegame came
to aa end. The score:
NTTSBCRQ n B P A tlNCW TOHKS.B B F XX
Hanlon. m .
Fields, I. ...
o'uo-., m 1
1 Kwirr. c... 2
C'uvr. 1... 0
O'KVke. I.. 2
Whitney. 3. 0
Keefe, p.... 1
, 0 3 24 14 7.
Totals til 27 C 4
rittsburrs o ooooooooo
Xew Yorks 4 1100001' i
Earned rnns New Yorks, 5.
Two-bate bit -Fields. Connor.
Three-base hit O'Koarke.
Sacrifice hlU Oore. Ward, Connor. Whitney.
Stolen bates O'Koarke, Miller, Tiernan, Ward,
Double play Ewing and Whitney.
First base on balls Oil KeeTe, 2: off Staler, J.
btrnck out By Keefe, 4: by bUley. S.
Time of game One hoar and 45 minutes.
Umpire Mr, Powers
O'BRIEN WAR RATTLED.
The Bostons Find His Measure nnd the
Babies Are Benten.
Bostoit. July 9. The Bostons defeated the
babies to-day. O'Brien, their crack pitcher,
was rattled from beginning to end, and when
be did manage to put the ball over the plate it
was bit hard. The fielding on both sides was
very ragged, Quinn and Strieker excelling In
bad work. In the middlo of the game Sowders
took Madden's place, the contest being already
BOSTON. B B F A XICLEVXLA'DSR B TAX
2 4 0 OlStrJcker, 2..
112 I ! Me Alter, m
0 4 3 2 McKean. s.
2 10 0 r Twltchell, 1.
2 4 X 1 Faatz, J ....
12 0 O.IUdlord, r.
0 10 0 Tclieau. J...
2 o o r Zlmmer, c.
2 1 2 OO'Urien.p..
10 0 0,
1 Totals ...
14 27 10 71
iH-ou tiers. 1
5 127 21 t
Bostons 0 2(06100 0 IS
Uevelands 0 01220000 S
Tarned runs Bostons, 6; Clevelands, S.
Two-base hits Ulchardson. Strieker.
Siree-basehlts Gamel, Strieker,
ome rnn Twltchell.
Stolen Bases crowns, woamian, jucaarasos.
Ganrel, Madden. McAlecr, Radford.
Doable plays-Tebean. Strieker and Faatz; Mc
Kean, Strieker and Faatz.
First base on balls-Johnston 3, Brouthers 2,
lilt by pitched ball-Twltchell.
Struck out Klchardson. Zlmmer, O'Brien.
Passed balls Zlmmer 1. . 'OB
Sacrifice hits O'Brien, Zlmmer, Tebesu,
Twltchell, Radford. . , , . .
First base on errors-Boston, 2: Cleveland, .
Time of game One hoar and SS minutes.
The Hooalers Hit Hard, bat Mistakes Give
the, Phillies a Game.
Fmr.ADEX.FniA, July 9. Indianapolis out
batted Philadelphia to-day, but lost the rang
through miserable fielding. Gleason was hit
hard at times, bnt the fine character of his sup
port kept down the run getting. Score:
FHILAS. B B F A IIINDIANT'S B B F A X
Wood, 1.... 1
Hallman. a.. 0
Mereri, 2... 1
Alulvey, ... 2
Kogartr. m. 2
Xarrar. 1.... 2
U lesson, p.. 0
Total 10 9 27 16 4
ToUls (10 27 11 7
, 0 0 3 3 S 0 0 0 210
1 02110J0C 8
Earned runs Philadelphia. 1; Indianapolis, 3.
Two-base hits McGeaehy, Ui'sett,
Sacrifice hlu Wood. Myers, Fogarty, Gleason,
2; Glasscock, Denny, Buckley.
Home ran beery.
Stolen bases Wood. Myers, Mnlrey, Fogarty,
Doable plays Bassett, Glasscock snd Denny;
Dally and Mctiearhy.
First base on balls Off Boyle, S; off Gleason, 4.
lilt br pitched ball-Br Boyle, 1.
Struck out Br Gleason, 2.
l'assed balls Buckler, L.
Wild pitches Boyle, 1.
Time of came Two hours.
The Senators Blake a Poor Show Against
Washington, July 9. Very bad fielding
and weak batting on the part of the Washing
tons was the cause of their defeat at the hands
of Chicago to-day. Score:
CniCAGOS. B B F A XI WASH'TON B B P A X
Hoy, m 0
Wllmot. 1... 1
Carney. 1.... 1
Wise, 3 0
Irwin, s 0
Mack, r... 0
Mclky, 2.... 0
Clarke, c... 0
Haddock, p. 0
Touts .... 10 14 27 13 31
ToUls 2 4 24 11 8
Washington 2 000000002
Chicago 2 0 4 0 2 0 0 2 '10
Earned runs Chlcagos. 2.
Two-base blU Byan, Barns, Wllmot. 2.
btolen bases Carney. Byan, Van llaltren, Pfef
fer, 3; Burns.
Double plays Byan and Pfeffer.
First base on balls Off Day, 4; off Gnmbert, 3.
btruck out-By O'Day, 2; by Haddock, 1; by
l'assed ball-Clarke, 1.
Time of cameOne hoar and 4S minutes.
Won. Lost. Ct.l Won. Lost. Ct.
Boston 33 19 ,67Chleago 30 31 .492
Cleveland!. ..39 23 .819 I'lttsburrs. ..28 33 .411
New Yorks. ..34 22 .6B7 Indianapolis 3 38 -JS0
rhiladelpblasn 29 .S17Wasbln-tonsl4 41 .154
JUMPED ON THEM.
The Bed Lscs Win n Lively Gome From
Cincinnati, July 9. To-day's gamo was a
slugging matcb, which resulted in favor of the
Cincinnati owing to their fine fielding. Marr
played a great game at shore. Score.
Columbus 4 0 12 0 10 1 110
Cincinnati 0 12 2 0 3 4 4 '-IS
Earned runs Clnclnnatls, II; Columbus, 9.
One-base hits Columbus, 18; Clnclnnatls, 19,
Errors Colum bus, 9; Clnclnnatls, 1.
Two-base hits Uolllday, Mallane, O'Connor, 2;
Marr, Baldwin, 3.
Three-base hiu Tebeau. McTammany, Marr,
Home runs LarU Holltday.
Struck out By Wldner. 2; by Mullane, 1.
Tine Two hoars and 15 minute.
St. Louis 46 21 .ess
Brooklrns.... 40 24 .103
Athletics 38 24 .613
Baltlmores....35 28 .55
Cincinnati!.. .SS 30 .338
KansasCltys..29 36 .448
Columbus 25 40 .386
LonlsvUles....l (S .179
National League PIttsburgs at New
York; Chlcagos at Washington; Clevelands at
Boston; Indianapolis at Philadelphia.
American association Brooklrns at
Louisville; Athletics, at St Louis; Baltimores
at Kansas City; Columbus at Cincinnati.
International League Syracuse at
London; Hochesters at Toronto; Buffaios at
Toledo; Hamiltons at Detroit.
The MeKeesporta' Defeat Crockery Cltys.
SPECIAL TELr-OBAM TO THX DISPATCH.
McKeespobt, July 9. The Crockery City
Baseball Club met with defeat at the hands of
the McKer sport club again, and played the
same poor game as yesterday. The visitors are
very poor players, judging from their work
here. The score was 12 to 6 in favor of the Mc
Keesports. The feature of the came was the
very good work of Reark at second. He is a
good all-around player. The batting of Baker
andProvin was also conspicuous, while the
work of Youngman at third was very good.
il'KEESP'T. B B F A BICB'K'T C'S. B B F A X
Provlns, r.. 3
Baker, s.... 2
Costello, 2. 1
ilartln.l.. .. 0
Bennett, m. 0
Patterson, p 0
U'linen, 3.. 0
G. Carey, 1. 1
H. Carey, p. 1
Kowe. s 1
Johnson, c 1
Welch, 1... 0
, 12 11 27 21 i
6 (2722 8
McKeesports 4 10 0 10 0 4 212
Crockery Cltys 0 600000006
Fjtrned runs McKeesDorts, 4: Crockery Cltys.2.
Two-base hits C, Heart, G. Carey.
Home ran Provlns.
Doable plays Baker, Costello and Qalnn.
Base on halls Off Patterson, 2; Carey, 5.
Hit by pitched bail-Welch.
Struck. out-By Patterson, 3: Carey, 3.
Wild pitches Patterson, 1; Carey, 1.
Passed balls-Hartman, 1: Johnson. 3.
Time of (tame One bour and CO minutes.
Will Piny ror Money.
Another match game at baseball has been
arranged. The Scotts and the Our Boys teams
hava each put up a forfeit in this office to play
for 150 and the receipts. The latter, after de
fraying expenses, will be divided, 75 per cent to
the winner and 26 to the loser. The game will
take place at Recreation Park on the 18th
Inst. The Climax club wants to play the
Wheellnrs 0 11000 0 00-2
gprlngfields 0 000100001
Base hits Wheelings, 6; Sprlngtlelds. 6.
Krrors Wbeellncs. 2; bpringnelds, 4.
arned runs Wheelings, L
rsrxciAZ. tileokam to thz msrATcn.l
Mansfield, O., July 9. Canton was an easy
marker to-day. Score:
Mansflelds 0 0140102 -
Cantons 0 00200003 i
Batteries Morrison and Fltzslmmons; Elley and
Base hits Mansflelds, 13; Cantons, 4.
Errors Three each.
Mansflelds 1 0140102 9
Cantons 0 00200300 S
Base lilts Mansflelds. 13; Cantons, 4.
Errors Mansnelds, 3; Cantons, 3.
Daytons 1 0 110 0 0 1
Hamiltons 2 6 0 0 0 10 0
Base htU-Dsytons, 6; Hamiltons, 10.
Bent the Keystones.
The Standards, of the Sontbslde, defeated
the Keystones at Cycle Park yesterday. The
feature of the game was Krlec's heavy batting,
having two three-baggers and two doubles.
Score by innings as follows:
Standard 4 10 0 0 2 0 3 7-17
Keystones 4 110 3 0 0 1 212
Base hits-Standards. 18: Keystones, 11.
Errors-Standards, 9; Keyitones, 7.
(SPECIAL TXLXOBAK TO TBI DISPATCH.!
MEADVTLLr, Pa., July 9. The Meadvllles
easly defeated the Franklins in a well-contested
same to-day. Meadrille, 10; Franklin, 0.
SOME FAST 'RACES.
Joo Courtney Beats Spokane for the
GILFORD'S GREAT ' EFFORT.
Results of the Monmouth Tark Eaces and
Other Turf ETents.
GENERAL SP0BT1KG NEWS OP THE DAT
Chicago, July 9. The prospect of seeing
Spokane, Joe Courtney, Champagne Charlie
and other good 3-year-olds contend for the
Drexel stakes over a mile course was sufficient
inducement to draw a big crowd of spectators
to Washington Park to-day. It was very hot
and the track was in fine condition. After a
crand race Joe Courtney won the Drexel stakes
in v sry fast time, beating Champagne Charlie a
half length, Spokane failing to concede the
weight. He ran a very good race, however.
Another feature of the day was Gilford's per
formance in running the fastest mile and
70 yards on record. De tails:
.tfirst race, purse, 1600, maiden 2-year-olds,
three-quarters of a mile Mary Maloy made the
running to the home stretch, attended by
SisoqulL In the last half furlong Extrava
gance and Mt Lebanon drew away, the former
winning by a neck with Mary Maloy third,
two lengths away. Time, 1:1
Second race, purse 600, allowances, one and
one-sixteenth miles At the finish Ed Mack
and Lady Hemphill ran away from the others,
Ed Mack winning by a half length; Bravo was
third, two lengths back. Time, 1:48 4-5.
Third race, Drexel stakes, for 3-year-olds.$100
each, with $1,000 added, worth $3,420 to the win
ner, one mile Champagne Charlie was first
away, Spokane last. The pace was very hot. At
the quarter the order was Vengeur.Cbampagne
Charlie, Come-to-Taw. At tho half Champagne
Charlie led Vengeur a head, Come-to-Taw
third and Spokano now fourth. At tho third
quarter the two leaders were still head and
head, with Spokane third, a length away.
Turning into the stretch Spokane was being
urged, and at a furlong from home, while he
was rnnnlng gamely, It was plain that he could
not get to the front. At this point Joe Court
ney came from the rear with a great exhibition
of speed and joined Champagne Charlie, the
pair raced to the wire, Joe Courtney winning
easily from the shoulders out, Come-to-Taw
third, an open length behind Champagne Char
lie. Vengeur was fourth and Spokane fifth.
Fourth race, handicap sweepstakes, f 15 each,
with $800 added, one mile and 70 yards Bridge
light, Castayay IL and Comedy raced in close
company to within 100 yards of the wire, where
Gilford made bis rnn and finally won from
Castaway IL by a neck, with Bridgelight a fair
third. Time, 1:45 4-5.
Fifth race, purse $600, allowances, three
quarters of a mile Brandolette won both heats
as she pleased, Tillle Jaynes, Stonewall. Klat
away regardless. Combination and Bledsoe
were distanced in the first heat. Time, 1:15 1-5;
Following are the entries for to-morrow:
First race, 3-year-olds, penalties and allowances,
one mile JosleM. 117 pounds, Guy Gray 112, Birth
Brocck 107, Etrurla 1C7.
Second race, handicap sweepstakes, one and one
hal (miles Kaloolah 1 pounds. Huntress 121, Little
Mlncb 120, Montrose 120, Beaconsfleld 107. Famine
107, Elyton 107. Flood Tide 102. Brandolette 100,
Fosteral 100, Pratter 100, Stony Montgomery 98,
Leman 07, Entry 93.
Third racr,selllnc,2-year-olds, three-quarters of
a mils Outlook 1C8 pounds, Grace Ely 105, Teddy
Venture 100, Salute 96, Sister Genera. 94. Indian
Princess 94, Pullman S3, Ellen Doaglass90, Willie
Fourth race, all ages, three-quarters of a mile
Vermont lit pounds, Somerset 107. Only Dare 107,
Kobln 107. Josephus 107. Business 105. Putter 105,
Gov. Ross 103, Hatti 102. Ella Fisher 102, Lady
Gar 98, Belle ofNantura 98.
Plltn race, all ages, three-quarters of a mile
Consln Jeems 122 pounds. Gunshot 111. Zulu 109,
K.peal 107, Woodcraft 107. Araho 105, Fan King
103. Florence E. 102. Grace Ely 81, Estelle 81,
Grade J. 81.
AT MONMOUTH PARK.
Salrator Wins the Lorlllard Stakes Under
Monmouth Pahk. July 9. The attendance
here to-day was rather light, especially when
the merit of the card is considered. The fifth
race was divided and run in two divisions,
making in all seven events that were decided.
Three of these were stakes for 2-year-olds, the
third, the Shrewsbury handicap, and then the
Lorlllard stakes, which is tho second richest
stake of the year for 3-year-olds. Mr. Haggin
won the Lorlllard stake with Salvator. Ee was
ridden by Isaac Murphy, who had come on
from Chicago especially to ride him. This
race, without doubt, stamps Salvator the best
3-year-old ot the year. His earnings' already
amount to $65,000. ,
First race, mile and a furlong btsrters; Ban
Cloche. Burch, Lelex, Sluggard, Blgonette, Be
linda, Strldeaway, Barrister, Senorita. Belinda
won in 1:57, Blgonette second, Burch third.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Cayuga, Banquet, ftashota. Eccola colt. Gloam
ing. Cayuga won In 1:15, Gloaming second, Ban
Third race, one and one-half miles Starters:
Raceland, Eurus. Hypocrite, Diablo, Inverwlck.
Eurus won, Hacelanl second, Inverwlck third.
Fourth race, Lorlllard stales. -!u,O0Q. 8,000 to
first-Starters: Salvator, Favordale colt, Long
Dance. Jubal, Longstreet, Sorrento, Eric, Kern,
The start was the worst of the season. Long-street
being fully a dozen lengths behind. Sorrento was
the first to show, followed by Salvator. Faro -dale
colt and Eric. Sorrento went right out and pro
ceeded to make the running.
As tbey swung into the home stretch the first
time around he was half a length before Salvator,
who was a neck in front of Longdance. Coming
down to the stanJ Sorrento had Increased his lead
to two lengths, with Kern next, a bead before Sal
vator, with Long Dance two lengths off, leading
the ruck. Going around the lower turn the
field closed on Sorrento, and at the quarter post
be was but a neck In the van. with Kern and Sal
vator next. As they ran up the back stretch they
all bunched beautifully. As they n cared the un
pertarn, Longstreet, whom Garrison had grad
ually worked out or the ruck, shot out like an ar
row, and almost everybody expected to see blm go
oat and win easily. As they sung Into the
homestretch Salvator and the Favordale colt were
but half a length apart, with Longstreet third, a
length away. At the last eighth post Lonjtstreet
had the Favordale colt beaten, and he set sail ror
Salvator, but as be bad to make up too much lost
ground be could not get up to Salvator, who won
by two lengths In 2:37), Lonstreet second, was four
lengths In front of the Favordale colt, third; Sor
rento, Eric, Jubal, Longdance and Kern followed
In the order given. The half was made In 52K, and
the mile In 1:40.
Fifth race, (Ive-eighths of a mile Starters:
Martha. Bob Furey. Irmsfl, G. W. Cooke. Honsa
tonlc, Lakevtew, utility, Harembourr. VIolante,
Capulet, Century. G.W. Cooks won. Haremboure
second. Utility third. Time. 1:0134.
Sixth race, five-eighths of a mile Starters: Fred
B, LonrJaek, Kitty Pease, Hustler, Germanic,
Village Maid, Sourlerc Nugeet, Sunshine. Soar
lere won. Sunshine second, Fred B third. Time,
'Seventh race, three-quarters of a mile Middle
stone. Gretna, Cllffwood, Telephone. Marie K,
Premium colt. 3!lddIestone won In 1:18, Gretna
second, Cllffwood third.
American Cricketers Win a Victory.
Edinburq, July 9. The cricket game be
tween the Philadelphia team and the gentle
men of Scotland was concluded to-day, and re
sulted in a victory for the Americans. The
visitors resumed play at the bat, and finished
their first inning with a total of 308. Brewster
carried ont his bat for 47 runs, and was loudly
cheered. The score of the Americans In the
fit st Inning was: G. S. Patterson, 62; W. C.
Morgan, Jr., 13; Newbold Ettlng, 4: Walter
Scott, 14; K, D. Brown. 40: E. W. Clark, Jr., 47;
D. P. Btoever. 27: H. P. Bailev. 19; D. a New
hall. 12; C. It Palmer, 0: F.'E. Brewster (not
out), 47; extras, 23; total, 308. The home team,
In their second inning, showed Improved form,
and retired with a score of 34a Yesterday
their total was only 66. The fielding ol the
Americans was again excellent. Messrs. Stoe
ver and Brown went first to the bat for the vis
itors' second inninc. Stoever made 65 runs and
Brown made 32. These scores, with 3 extras,
gave the game to the Americans by 10 wickets,
with no one out.
fllott Won on a Font.
Hammond, Inc., July 9. Lost night about
150 sports from Chicago assembled In a barn
near the State line, each paying an admission
of 15, to witness a one-round fight between
Billy Evans, of Cleveland, ana Jack Stott, of
Liverpool. Evans had whipped his man at the
end of the round, bet he jumped upon blm and
hit him while down, and the referee gave the
fight to Stott on a fouL The light was a rongh
and tumble affair In which science took a back
seat. The stakes were 1200 and the gate re
ceipts. The round lasted 30 minutes.
American Riflemen In Encland.
London, July 9. Several members of the
Massachusetts Rifle team entered the contest
for the Alfred Cup at Wimbledon to-day. Each
marksman fired seven shots at the 200-yard
range, the highest possible score being 35
points. Tne winner scored S3 points. Of the
American riflemen Jobnston took a minor
prize with a score of 32; Hunan and Huddle
ston made 31 each, Bull scored 80, Hussey and
Farrow 29 each, and Edes 27,
London, July 9. At the Newmarket July
meeting to-day the race for the July stakes of SO
sovereigns each for 2-year-olds,'flve furlongs
and 112 yards, was won by to a Duke ol Hamil
ton's colt Loup, with frlnco Soltykoffi colt
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH,
Keythorpe second and. Sir B. Jardine's celt
John Teemer was in the city yesterday mak
ing arrangements to have his boat repaired.
He was not looking well, but stated that he is
rowing probably better now than he ever did.
He may row Jake Gaudaur at this city before
A PREACHER AT THE BALL GAME.
Manager Hart Shakes Ula Finger Under the
Nose of a Cleveland Divine.
Cleveland, July 9. Rev. Dr. Woods re
ferred to tho "team work" of the Cleveland
Baseball Club at the meeting held Sunday
afternoon In honor of the reopening of the
Third Baptist Church. He showed how neces
sary it was for a congregation of .Christians to
"pull together," and in illustrating the point
said that he bad attended the Cleveland-Boston
ball game on the afternoon of July 4. In his
opinion Boston had better playere, but the
unity of work among the Clevelands gave them
the game. There was an Incident of the after
noon, however, that the doctor did not refer to.
In common with many other well-known citi
zens, he sat on the "bleaching boards," as the
uncovered seats at League Park are called.
He was very near the bench on which tho Bos
ton players sat when they had their "innings."
lAltbough the doctor was accompanied by an
other minister and was surrounded by many
gentlemen whose presence would lend grace
to any drawing room, there were several talk
a tive chaps near by who said some unpleasant
things to the Boston team. Finally the umpire
made a decision which the Bostonians thought
was much against them, and it had hardly been
delivered when one of the individuals on the
"bleachers" began chiding the disgusted and
angry players. Manager Hart, of the Bostons,
who sat with bis players, lost his temper at the
combined attack of spectator and umpire, and
springing upon the bench on which he haa been
sltting.shook his Index finger under Dr.
Woods"nose, became very red in the face, and
exclaimed in a loud tone of voice:
"Sir. If you don't keep your mouth shut I'll
have you put off the ground." .
Dr. Woods blushed: but his clerical friend
immediately came to his rescue by giving Mr.
Hart some interesting information.
"My dear sir," said the minister, "vou don't
know whom you are talking to. The gentle
man nnder whose nose yon shook your finger is
Rev. E. A. Woods, D. D., pastor of the First
Baptist Cbnrcb, the most fashionable congre
gation of that denomination in this city. Dr.
Woods came here to enjoy the game. He
hasn't said a word, but ha-;conducted himself
like a Christian and a gentleman."
It was then Mr. Hart's turn to grow red. In
fact he almost fell off his perch on the bench.
He stammered out a public apology from where
he stood, and after the game enlarged upon it
In a private conversation with Dr. Woods.
THE MORNING AFTER.
Honr tho Local Sports Yesterday Talked
About the Fight.
The excitement of the Kilrain-Sulllvan fight
did not die with daylight on Monday at even
tide. All day yesterday from the little groups
that mingle to talk over church affairs to the
bluff and hearty old business man who goes in
"for sport and real sport," the only subject
talked of was the big battle.
After all checks have been cashed it is fonnd
that not much money has been lost. The Sul
livan finances were always too strong, and Kil
rain people In this city wanted 2 to 1 anyway.
This rate couldn't be had, and as a result, the
Kilraln people saved a large quantity of money.
There is nobody in this city who has anything
liko a practical idea of pugilism who thinks
Kilraln ever desires to meet Sullivan again.
The general idea is that Kilraln will now let
somebody else tackle the big man from Boston.
There is one general idea prevailing, and that
is, nobody thought Sullivan would bo in the
ring at tho end of two hours.
A Check Upon n Sand Bank.
Lottisvtlxe, Jnly 9. Ex-President David
son, of the Louisville Baseball Club, to-day sent
Guy Hecker a check on the "sand bank In
the grounds at Baltimore," and told him to fill
it ont for such amounts as he choose to re
imburse himself and the other striking play
ers tho fines of J10O each assessed for the first
day of the strike at Baltimore. The associa
tion arbitrators decided that Davidson must
remit these fines, but this action means that
the players can get their money only through
the courts. If at all.
Another Rowlne Match.
Toronto, Ont., July 9. Articles of agree
ment for the O'Connor-Searle rowing match for
the championship of the world will not be
signed for a week or ten days, O'Connor will
not go into training for a couple of weeks.
Searle has not yet begun training. Wallace
Ross telegraphs that Searle will probably be the
favorite in the betting.
Tim Kizfe is still something that our fellows
A. D. Sport Kilraln and Mitchell pever
met in a decisive glove contest.
Reader Sullivan never held the belt. Kil
ram got It by Sullivan's refusal to fight him.
The entries for the Scottish games at Recre
ation Park on Saturday are filling up rapidly.
RicnARD J. C Heenan was never cham
pion of the world. He was beaten by Tom
The WestPenn Ball Club wonld liko to play
the Beaver Falls club. Address F. C. McQuil
lon, Allegheny City.
Sullivan's Friend It Is merely a matter
of opinion, and, therefore, we cannot say who
wins. However, we think that Bob Brettle was
a better ring fighter than Mitchell.
The Allegheny Juniors claim the champion
ship of Allegheny City of 17-year-old clubs,
having played eight games and losing but one
game. Hummel and Stevenson were the bat
tery In every game.
A NEW CABLE LAID.
The Citizens' Traction Lays Its New Cablo
to East Liberty bv Machinery An Inge
nious Device for Relaying Cables Done
In the Dark.
Messrs. Elkins and Wldencr, the Philadel
phia traction magnates, who hold heavy inter
ests in the local traction roads, left last night
for Chicago, after a detailed inspection of the
new Oakland loop, the Central Traction road
and connections and the established traction
It transpires, by the way, that only a few
nights ago a feat in!the relaying of cables hereto
fore considered impossible was peformed upon
the Citizens' Traction road. The cable operat
ing the Penn avenne end of the road was re
moved and a new cable substituted within the
space of a few hours, and without the disturb
ance of a single manhole along the three miles
of track. ,
The cable on the Penn avenue division had
worn much more rapidly than that either on
the Butler street road or the division from the
power house into town, the augmented wear
being due to the sharp corners turned from the
from the forks of the road to Penn avenue.
The new cable was wound on a huge spool in
the cellar of the power bonse and the old cable
was severed after the cessation of the opera
tions ofthe day and a neat splice was hastily
made. Then an appliance for maintaining the
tension which keeps the cable on the rollers
was made use of and the big engines were run
slowly, the new line being laid ont while the
old one was coiled as fast as It came off the
drnm. It was not many minntes belore the
splice came into the .power houe, after "going
the rounds" without a slip. The permanent
splice was then made and the line was ready for
operation, and the public bad not seen the
faintest indication of the snbterranean change.
The use of horses, linemen and manholes was
thus Ingeniously dispensed with.
CONDEMNING A TfiOST.
The Potters' Union. Dors Not Believe
STETJBENvnxE, July 9. To-day's session of
of the fourth annual convention of the National
Potters' Union was devoted to hearing the re
ports of the officers and "Various committees
and assemblies. The statistics showed that 19
local unions had been formed during the year,
and that the total' membership was 6,000, of
which 4.600 are in good standing. The Btenben
vllle local reported that it bad a protracted
strike en Its bands, and the matter will be
taken up at to-morrow's session. -
President O'Neil and Secretary McCormack
stated this afternoon that the Steubenvllle
strike had already cost the association aDout
510.000, bnt that they had as much more in the
treasury for the same purpose, and they had
every confidence in the ultimate success of the
union. They condemned the Pottery Trust In
the strongest terms as going beyond the bounds
of legitimate centralization and control of the
THE NEW S0CT11SIDE BANE.
It Will be Opened at the Old Stand About
' August 1.
Mr. S. O. Cunningham went to Philadelphia
lastnlgbt. While speaking of the new South
side bank, he said the corporation would be or
ganized within a few days. The old F. and M.
Bank building has been leased from Mr. Mayer,
and the furniture of the bank was bought by
the -new Dank people. They hope to be cpea
IVI UUUUSSO AUUSkl,
WEDNESDAY, JULY 10,'
A GENEROUS VICTOR.
Continued from First Fage.
in the ring, and only had sense enough to hold
himself up. The tact is he was drugged, and I
firmly believe It. The drug was not given to
him on the day of the fight, but a day or two
before, so that it would work at the proper
time. I do not mean to cast any discredit on Mr.
Mitchell, but John was not in prime condition.
His training, I think, was too sudden. About
Mr. Mitchell acting so strangely, and leaving
him after the fight. I am at a loss to know what
to think. I am sure that John will not be satis
fied with the result of the fight unless he meets
KILEAIN AN INVALID.
A Good Reason for Joke's Cadaverous
Looks Why the Dog-ColIar Cham
plon Conldn't Make n Better
Show He Leaves for
the North br Way
BV ASSOCIATED FBXSS.1
New Orleans, July 9. The pugilists
and their friends who created such a great
furor here for the past week or two, have
all left the city, and the populace are grad
ually quieting down and affairs assuming
their normal condition. Kilrain, who was
believed to have received such terrible pun
ishment about the body, appeared this morn
ing to be as fresh as the day. After his
return from the battlefield be was conveyed
to the Southern Athletic Club rooms and
given a bath, after which he retired to his
room. He vomited a greenish substance,
some of which has been kepi for analysis, in
order to determine whether he had been
dosed (as be intimated) or not. Every con
venience and accommodation was accorded
him and the janitor of the club assisted in
Kilraln Not a Well Man.
Rumors that Kilrain had been suffering
from disease had been freely circulated, and
in order to satisfy himself "whether this was
true or not, the janitor watched Kilrain. He
was evidently suffering gre,at physical pain,
and appeared to walk with difficulty. The
janitor was finally convinced that not only
were the reports true, but that Kilrain had
recently had a surgical operation performed
on him. Dr. Dougherty, of Philadelphia,
had been attending to him, and Kilrain had
been taking medicine ever since his arrival
here; in fact, on the day of his arrival he
was seen taking medicine from a vial, but
this, at the time, was believed to be some
E reparation which was intended to assist
im in getting into condition for the fight.
Dr. Dougherty states to some of the mem
bers of the club that he had been treating
Kilrain for a "boil," from which he had
been suffering for some time.
Quite a Reversion of Feeling.
These facts only became known in the
club to-day, and the consequence was that
there was a reversion of opinion in regard
to Kilrain, and some of the members re
marked, when he had gone, that they wished
thev had never invited him.
Prof. Donovan stated that he did not
know anything ot this prior to the fight,
otherwise be would have had nothing to do
with it, or he would not have allowed Jake
Kilrain to enter the ring. Since the fact
has become known, Kilrain's -lnggish
movements 'while walking, his disinclina
tion to strip, and his aversion to taking ex
ercise, as well as Mitchell's care that he
should not take any, and Kilrain's troubled
looks, his rather cadaverous face in iact, a
hundred strange actions, words and looks,
are all attributed to this.
Thinks the Whole Affair a Fake.
Prof. Robinson, in charge of the pupils
of the Southern Athletic Club, who
witnessed the fight, stated openly on the
train while returning that the fight was a
colossal fake from beginning to end, and
that Sullivan and Kilrain were both parties
to it. This explained Sullivan's mag
nanimity toward Kilrain 'when he had him
at his mercy several times during the fight,
when he could quite easily have knocked
him out. He professes to know all about
sparring, and has seen a number of prize
fights, and is competent to judge. His
assertions are made openly to the members
of the club, and have evoked no little com
ment. Some allege that he is mistaken, for
too many heavy blows were hit and the
principals received too muchjpunishment.
Kilraln Leaves for the North.
Kilrain arose this morning and desired to
take a bath in the Swimming tank, but was
not permitted to do so. At an early hour
the guests of the club gathered together
their wardrobe and commenced packing, up,
and at 7:15 o'clock Kilrain, Mitchell, Mur
phy, Pony Moore and Dr. Dougherty left in
carriages for the Texas and Pacific depot,
and boarding the train, left for the North
via Texas, in order to avoid going back
through Mississippi, where they feared
Mr. Stevenson, Kilrain's backer, left the
city yesterday afternoon, via the Queen and
Crescent line, for his home. Kilrain was
not suffering the least inconvenience from
the body blows he had received, and was
sounded by Dr. Dougherty, who tapped
him in the ribs and chest with his fingers
without causing Kilrain much pain.
It is stated that Mitchell knew of Kil
rain's ailing, but that Donovan did not
MOST DESPERATE OP ALL FIGHTS.
Kilrain's Backers Satisfied That Their Man
Was Fairly Beaten?
IsrxciAi. miasix to tot disfatch.i
New Yokk, July 9. A telegram re
ceived from "VV. E. Harding, who repre
sented Richard K. Fox at the ring, said:
Tho fight was the most desperate ever wit
nessed. Kilraln was beaten after the third
round, from a heavy blow in the stomach. His
strength left him, and be was quite weak
and often feeble, and It was evident he.
was suffering from the effects of a sickness
known only to his trainers. Sullivan fought
carefully, and he wav heavily backed by the
thousands at the ring. How Kilrain managed
to fieht so long and receive such punish
ment would surprise many if they
oply knew what be was suffering
from. Sullivan was foucht to a standstill sev
eral times, but Kilrain bad no strength to fin
ish him. The referee was decidedly a Sulli
van man, and he did not understand the rules
Sullivan was badly punished, having two black
eyes, swelled lips and ear split. Kilrain was
terribly punished about the body.
The Police Gazette people did not seem
inclined to take much stock in the drug
ging story, and couldn't imagine what
sickness Kilrain could have had.
They had never heard of it before. They
were inclined to think it was a square
fight, and that the bestf man had won.
The $20,000 stake money and the belt repre
senting the championship are in the
hands of Al Cridge, the stakeholder.
They will be handed over to the winner,
Erobably without any particular formality
eyond the taking of a receipt, as soon as
the written report of the referee is received
and application for them is, made. Prob
ably it will be sotiie weeks before the trans
fer "is made.
Sullivan has said since the fight that he
proposed to have nothing to do with the
belt, and would refuse to accept
it Before he went South he prom
ised several friends to cut it up
into pieces after he had won it, and to give
them each a piece. Arthur Lumley said
to-day that he was going to make Sullivan
take the belt, so he wonld get the piece,
MARVELOUS MILITARY GENIUS.
A Sarcastic Editorial at tho Expense of Two
Great Southern Governors.
New Obleaits, Jnly 9. Under the cap
tion, "The Prize Fight," the States says
The marvelous military genius displayed by
Governor Lowry, of Misslssipi, and Governor
Nicholls, in their combined efforts to suppress
the Sullivan-Kilrain prize fight, served bnt to
lend eclat to as flagrant a violation of law and
order as was ever committed. Our own Gov
ernor arrayed his troops much on the style of a
leader in a deer-stalking expedition, and, with
them, be beat the bushes along the byways of
his own bailiwick until he had driven the
quarry into his frlend'sQovernor Lowry's'
ground. There the profound strategy of the
gigantic crusade against tee prize fighters and
ifee TMt host accompanying them began to de-
velop into a most excruciating farce. Nicholls
forced the common enemy Into his ally's coun
try, and then, when they were huddled there,
Lowry's army had either retreated from or be
came lost In the wilderness id their march upon
It is impossible to restrain one's laughter at
the sight of Governor Nicholls forcing tho law
breakers to pour into Mississippi, while Gov
ernor Lowry was looking for them everywhere
over the Immense territory of his State, with
out hearing from Nicholls or his brave Adju
tant General, or from the General of the
Louisiana tioops In the field.
In all earnestness, the States never believed
that the prevention of crime can be achieved by
such a burlesque on military tactics as prac
ticed by civil chief magistrates and military
generals. If Governor Lowry, after his mili
tary fiasco, can gather his wits now. and Issue
a requisition npon a Governor of any State
where Snllivan and Kilrain and their backers
may be found, and hare them apprehended and
brought back to Mississippi to be punished ac
cording to law, the example he will then set
will do more to deter a reenrrence of yester
day's lawlessness than the combined uso of all
the armies of Louisiana and Mississippi, which
yesterday added an element of supreme ridi
cule to the arrant blunder of a funny pair of
KING FIGHTING TOO BRUTAL.
Mnldoon Never Wants to See Another Ring
Fight In His Life.
New Obleans, July 9. "William Mnl
doon, the wrestler, who trained Sullivan for
the fight.had this to say to a reporter to-day,
when asked his opinion of the fight:
My impression is that It was the greatest
fight that ever took place between heavy
weights. The fighting was fast and furious all
through, and I don't thluk the man was ever
born who conld have whipped Sullivan yester
day. At the end of the fifth round, when he
had fought over half an bonr, he was as strong
as when the fight commenced, and could have
fought two hours longer. If necessary. He re
frained from fast, needless fighting by my ad
vice. I did not want him to meet with any
accidents. I consider Kilraln the greatest
heavy-weight fighter livingoutside of Sullivan.
He is a game and determined man. I don't
think he was In condition for a fight in this hot
climate. He was trained too fine, and soon
became very weak.
I allowed my man seven pounds to lose in the
fight, and after the battle was over be was just
6 pounds lighter than when he entered the
ring. He was not a bit tired, was cheerful and
In no way inj ured. My ad vice to him is to live
the balance of his life slow and easy, and never
again enter the ring as a principal. He is now
restored to perfect health, and may yet live to
enjoy good health, if he will only take care of
himself. I have always been anxious to prove
to the public that he Is a natural-born fighter,
and conld fight a long and scientific battle, if
necessary, provided he was properly handled
and put into condition. Now that I hare done
that, I am throngh forever with all ring fights.
I never again want to see a man knocked about
and punished as Kilraln was yesterday. I
think fighting a grand exercise, and will do all
I can to encourage it, but I think ring fighting
is too brutal, and I want to see no more of it.
Jem Smith Wants to Meet John L.
London, July 10. Smith has challenged
Sullivan to fight in Europe for 1,000 a
He Is Once More Pointed Ont by a Reliable
Chicago, July 9. Martin Burke, the
Crouin suspect, was identified to-day at
Winnipeg by young Carlson, and the taking
of testimony against Burke by the Canada
tribunal was soon afterward completed.
Arguments were heard by Judge Tuley in
Chicago this afternoon on the question of
admitting to bail Lawyer Beggs, the Senior
Guardian of Camp 20.
The application in Beggs' behalf not hav
ing been made until alter an indictment had
been returned, some entirelv new points
were made involving Judge Tuley's juris
diction and other vital matters. Decision
was reserved until to-morrow.
JOHNSTOWN A LONELY PLACE.
The Departure of the Soldier Boys Regret
ted by Many Citizens.
Special Telegram to The Dispatch.
Johnstown. July 9. All the tents were
stacked at headquarters this afternoon with the
exception of those needed by Captain Hamilton
and Colonel Potter, who had been left In
charge of the State work by General Hastings,
and the place seems very lonely, Indeed, to
night. When the members of the Fourteenth
depart the town will lose all the life that has
been put into it by the military.
Some of the citizens dread to see the mili
tary leave. They are afraid the civil authori
ties will not be able to cope with the disturbing
elements that still exist in the valley.
ALLEGHENY FINANCE COMMITTEE.
City Solicitor Elphlnstoce Has an Important
Request to Make.
The Allegheny Finance Committee met last
night, and after having received the monthly
report of Controller Brown and listening to a
number of petitions banded In by various par
ties. City Solicitor Elphinstone made the re
quest to have a committee of three appointed,
with power to act in the matter of giving war
rants returned by tax collectors to Delinquent
Tax Collector Grier to collect on commission.
Messrs. Kennedy, Neeb and Donahue were
appointed as the committee. By this means It
Is hoped that In all cases wherein the Delin
quent Tax Collector cannot collect the money
a description of the property will at least be
obtained, which the tax collectors do not fur
nish, so that the City Solicitor can file liens.
CHIEF CROW DYING.
One ofAIIeghcny's Prominent Citizens at the
Point of Death.
James E. Crow, the popular Chief of the
Allegheny Fire Department, is dying. The at
tending physicians, Drs. James A. Holman,
John Kirker, C. B. King and James Herron,
have given up all hope and the chief will not
likely live through the night.
He was taken sick on the Fourth of July with
cholera morbus which developed into typhoid
dysentery. He became unconscious yesterday
afternoon and was in that condition at mid
night. Wyoming Anxious to Become a State.
. CnETENNE, Wvo.T., July 9. Wyoming
is moving toward Statehood. The election
of delegates to the Constitutional Conven
tion held yesterday resulted in the choice of
36 Republicans, 16 Democrats and 3 Inde
pendents. The convention will meet Sep
tember 2. The desire for State Government
Held to Awnlt a Requisition.
;SrECIAI TELEGRAM TO THX DISPATCH. I
Wheeling, July 9. Chailes Howard,
alias J. B. Stauver, and with several other
aliases, was held in 1,000 here to-day to
await requisition from the Governor of
Pennsylvania to answer for larceny com
mitted in Allegheny City from the firm of
Bodgers & Brooks, in June of this year.
The best gents' French flannel shirt to
sell at f 1 and (1 25 you ever saw is here.
See it. Booos & Buhl.
Diamond Finger Rings.
Fine goods at $25, ZS0. $75, $100 to $400.
Some really beautiful goods in ruby, em
erald, sapphire, opal and pearl rings at E.
P. Roberts & Sons'. lArsu
India silk and traveling dress goods
bargains that make trade lively even if it
is hot. Booos & Buhl.
If you have not smoked the La Perla del
Fnmar Key West cigar you have lost a
treat. Sold 3 for 25c. G. W. Schmidt,
Nos. 95 and 97 Fifth ave.
Send for complete catalogue and Price
list to Max Klein. BffS
Celebrated Badweiser beer at Max
Did Yon See lit
The great Eastern. Latest straw hat.
Nowhere in the city but at Smiley's.
McNTJLTY On Wednesday morning July
ID, at 12:15, at the residence of her father, 21
Linden street, Allegheny City, Annie N.,
beloved daughter of George B. and Elizabeth
McNulty. -.,; . -i
Notlee ol funeral ia ev-alagyaywu.
sylvania. West Vir
ginia, Ohio and In
diana, cooler, tari'
VM-nmirnn. InlV 9. 18S9.
The United States Signal Berrice omceria
tnis city lurnisnes tne ioiioriu.
s.-oo a. ir...... n
11:00 X 90
Mean temp f2
M.vlmum IMnn S3
Minimum temo..... 70
S.-oo r. it
90 Kange .. 3
H-, 4.7 feet, a fall ofo.3 feet In it
rSFXCTAI. TXT.ZQKAMS TO TUX DISFATCB.1
Brownsville River 1 feet 7 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 87
at 6 P. if.
Mohoantown RlTer 4 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 92"
at 1 v. n.
Warren River 3 and 2-10 feet and falling:
Weather clear and warm.
Come Early Store Closes at 5 O'clock
These days. We want to accommodate
everybody, and expect to sell just as many
goods, if we have an hour less.
Jos. Hobne & Co. 's
Penn Avenue Stores.
1828, Imperial Amontillado Sherry,
full quarts $3 00
1828, Imported Brown Sherry, full
quarts 3 00
Pemartin Sherrv, full quarts 2 00
Choice Old Brown Sherry, full quarts. 2 00
Harmony Sherry, full quarts 1 50
Fine Old Topaz Sherry, lull quarts.... 1 00
For sale by G. W. Schmidt, 95 and 97
afen'a Flannel Shirts and Boys' Flannel
Are here in greatest variety, especially the
"better to best"
JOS. HORNE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
-with 13011111? water or milk.
NO COOKING REQUIRED!
Blooker'sDutoh Cocoa received tho
for BEST COCOA
at the Pure Food Exhibition,
Philadelphia, March, 1889.
Sold by George K- Stevenson &. Co, and al
leading grocers and druggists at SI per lb. tin
55c per gib. tin.
U. S. DEPOT. 35 MERCER ST., NEW YORK.
A Mess in Clothing.
At this time of the year
manufacturers- try to push 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:
attractive prices. .
Merchant tailoring: best
facilities: 1,000 styles of
Sixth street and Penn avenne.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
329 1IBERTY STREET.
Why do you pay SI 00 per bottle
Iron when vou can bnv either nre-
paration from ns at 75c per bottle.
bix Domes a uu, ana qnaiity guar
anteed to be the best in the mar
ket. We have numerous testimo
nials from nhrslcians and others
indorsing our Liver Fills as a mild and effective
cathartic. They are unsurpassed. After giv
ing them a trial yon will use no others. Price
25c. For sprains, bruises and all rheumatic
pains, use the Anchor Liniment. It has no
eauaL Come and see us If you are in any way
THE LARGEST FACTORY.
IN THE WORLB.
SOLS GENERAL DEPOT FOR THE
UNITBIK8TATS8, UNION SQUABS,
33 EAST FOURTEENTH ST., N. Y.
NEW ADVERTISEMENT; .
Tv h I la stli
fCJP-efcrrYytrSMssssssn JH,.t!iil&-.l I
Blading my shoos wear longer than ever befartx and
I never get my f set wet, bnt I do not thins, theylook
as smooth as when I first used it.
Mother Indeed, my son. Ism suirjjuu are so care
less. Ton forgot that eren a good thing-is onlr good
when properly used. You havo not even looked Aft
the directions, for theyaro yet aroond the sock of
the bottle. Now yon mnst read them, and they will
(otyoaontofyanrtroabla. Yost father and I keep
our shoes in elegant order by its use. Inseitshostt
once a month and papa about orxe a week.
Is wonderfnl; preserving Waterproofing
any leather; siring it a deep, rich black
lustre " laats a week. Don't we ojuner.
Do not confound ACHE Blacking with any other.
Sold by Shoo Stores, Grocers, Druggists, ia.
Try it on your Harness.
WOLFF 4 RANDOLPH. Philadelphia.
LOTS FOR BUSINESS!
LOTS FOR RESIDENCE I
LOTS FOR INVESTMENT!
Those seeking promising business loca
tions, or healthful homes with abundant op
portunity for employment, or investment in
real estate, bound to advance rapidly ia
value, cannot do better than choose
Its advantages over other towns are many.
Situated on the Pennsylvania Railroad near
its connection with the P., Y. & C. R. R.,
the B. & O. R. R. and the P. & L. E. R. B.
Only 14 miles, or from 30 to 45 minutes from
the city, with 34 trains each day, it is easy
of access from all points. The new works
Westinghouse Airbrake Comp'y
Located in the town when in full opera
tion, will employ over iwo 'thousand men,
the majority of whom will be skilled me
chanics drawing large wages. This great
establishment aloue insures "WILMERD
ING a large and prosperous population, not
to mention other industries that contemplate
locating there during tho present year.
The public improvements being made ia
the new town are in keeping with its bril
llant prospects, in short
Is easy of access!
Is beautifully located! .
.Has perfect natural drainage! ,.-
Extensive sewers! ';"
"Wide streeUi "
Substantial plank sidewalks!
Natural gas at low rates!
An extended water works systemC
Double sized lots!
Offers abundabt employment.
"Will have no "Company Stores!
Reasonable Prices, Easy Terms.
About one hundred and fifty lots have
been already sold, upon which buildings are
in course of erection. To secure choice
property applications should be made at
once. The approaching holiday will afford
an opportunity of seeing for yourself the
A representative of the company can be
found on the grounds every day to whom is
quiries can be addressed, or the
East Pittsburg Improyement Co
JOHNPLOOKER & CO.,
MAUFACTCEERS OF rtjfc, k
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Pacwuig
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Picking,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bile and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc
WORKS-East street, Allegheny City, Pa.
Of IVlUri JYiNXI QAbfiOnuUiU o n fcc
ttsbnrg. Telephone No. 1370.
A number of onr patients who have been
swindled by traveling doctors, aslc why don't
the law protect ns T we answer: Every doctor
will cheerfully show you a receipt given by the
Prothonotary bearing the seal of the Court and
the date he registered his diploma. Self-called
doctors cannot show snch a recelor, and travel
ing doctors may have one of late date. You,
can also examine Physicians' Register in Pro
thonotary's office. Ladies don't employ x
Mrs. doctor who is not registered If you value
Wo are encouraged by so many of our new
Eatlents manifesting their appreciation of onr
onest effort to protect those who are being mls
ledbyaditplayoffalsecolors. We are an asso
ciation of regular registered resident physicians
of long experience and tborongb education, and
by combining our skill we offer the sick and the
deformed an amount of talent worthy of their
patronage. Onr specialty, catarrh, dyspepsia,
diseases of women, tumors, deformities and
other chronic diseases, medical or sun-leal.
Consultations free; physical examinations f 1 to
S3. Correspondents inclose two stamps. Office
honrs 10 to 11:30 a.m., 2 to 5 and 7 to8p.lt.
Dr. ORR, 7J0 Penn are.. Pittsburg, Pa,
TJTTDP Apollinarls. Bedford, Poland, Salu
rUnD tarls. Strontla, Saratoga, Sorndel,
Clysmic, uethesoa, Vichy, Buffalo,
QEO. K. STEVENSON- 4 CO., . '
93SXB. AVJCTOE. jamUnnr;
F 'Does tie
'SSjS&i r ikZjS&'ilJ&iarX