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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, THURSDAY, JULY 11, '" 1889.
M HIM MSE,
Young GarMd Gets Sized Up
at Sew York.
ANOTHER EOE THE GIAKTS.
rllorris Knocked Out of the Box in
TLEYELAKD BEATS BOSTON AGAIN.
Ed. Williamson Makes a Statement About
Himself and Spaldinj.
LOCAL TEAMS AEB AGAIN HATCHED
New Toek, July 10. The event in to
day's game at the Polo Grounds was the
batting of Connor. Roger had his eye on
" the ball and it -was just the sort of a game
that he selects for long hits. He had a
record for Ions; hits on the old Polo Grounds
and he longed for a record on the new
grounds, and he has got it, notwithstanding
ihnt'the grounds are only three days old.
The ninth inning had begun. Tiernan bad
bit safe and moved aronnd to third on a bad
throw by Fields, and Brown was out on a
long drive to Hanlon. "When Connor came
to the bat be looted the picture of strength.
He is undoubtedly the most powerfully
built ball player in the land, and as he
leaned over the plate with his bat in band
be was, indeed, a picture. About the sec
ond ball pitched he made a savage lunge at It
and tlio horse-bide disappeared over the right
field fence under the elevated railroad station.
There was a burst of applause at this feat, for
'it was the first time that the ball
HAD GONE OVER TIIE FENCE.
The hit was foul, however, and Connor con
tinued at the bat. Everyone smiled when Gar
field sent in two wild balls after this hit, and
the remark was general that he wouldn't give
Connor a chance to hit it again, bnt he did.
The next hall was about waist high, and Con
nor's bat cut a swath in the air. a noise like
the driving of a spigot into a beer keg f ollowea,
and for a moment there was not a sound. The
tall cut a great circle in the air and Hanlon
vas following it as fast as his legs could carry
liim. Suddenly Hanlon stopped, and the crowd
got upon its feet. "It Is overl" was the cry, and
BO it was.
There were only 1.5GG spectators present, bnt
the noise that they made could have been beard
tor blocks away; even the boys on the distant
bluffs caught up the echo and for several mo
ments everyone yelled. Cheer upon cheer fol
lowed the great hit and the big nrst baseman
raised bis cap time and again as he trotted
easily around the bases. The ball went over
the fence abont 35 feet to the right of the
center field flas and 140 yards from tbo home
plate. The fence and embankment at that
point are 25 feet high. The hit differed some
what from Connor's usual long hits, for It was
more hooped. Richardson made
THE IX)NCEST niT
In the third inning that has been made inside
the grounds. The ball went into the left field
corner, and had ho not stopped at third he
would have got a borne run on it. As it was,
there were three men on bases, and it was of
tnoro than the usual value. The three games
of the present series between the New York
and l'ittsburg clubs came to an end to-day with
the result of three straight victories for the
champions. The visitors showed plainly that
tbey had no hope of winning, and they placed
themselves on the defensive at the very start,
Sot even their attempt to prevent a
crushing defeat was a failure. The New
Torts had out their biggest bats, and from
the start It was a continual series of hits and
inns that fell to their credit. Morris started in
as the visitors' pitcher, and notwithstanding
there were many fears that he would give the
champions not a little trouble, all such fears
"were groundless, for he only lasted one inning.
The pace which the New Yorks set with their
"wagon tongues was by far too hot for him, and
""when the second inning opened Morns re
mained on the bench while tho college pitch
' er, Garfield, appeared in the box. This young
man showed that he was not new at the busi
ness, and against any other club but the New
Yorks, and at any other time, he would have
probably made a better showing; but the
KEW YOKES WERE OUT FOR BLOOD
In this game, and they would have hit the ball,
so matter who had been pitching. The contest
was void of interest, on account of its one
sidelines!, and the only question was as to the
number of runs that the New Yorks would get.
After the fifth inning had been played Captain
lowing saw that the game was safe for the New
Yorks, and be sent Brown in behind the bat in
liis place, so that Brown could have some prac
tice and Ewing could have a little rest. The
3 ew Yorks played an easy game. At no time
were they at all uncertain about the outcome
ot the contest. Their field work was good, al
though not perfect. Crane pitched in fine
form, taking it easy when there was no one on
the bases and showing rare judgment when the
bases were occupied. During the latter part of
the game our speedy pitcher let up somewhat,
lu order that he might save himself, and this
was the cause of the visitors getting their rnn.
The Pittsburg team, to Bay the least, is in a
bad way, and the men are in a very bad condi
tion, as is shown by the odds and ends that the
sine was composed of to-day. Sunday and
Carroll are among the worst broken up of the
players. Morris is altogether out of form. The
XEWYORK8. B B P X KIFITTSBURO B B P X X
tiore, m 1
Tiernin. r. .. 4
Xwinr. c. 1
Connor. 1... 3
O'K'rke, 1.. 0
"Whitney. 3. 1
Crane, p.... 0
Urown, c... 0
0 Hanlon. m.. 0
1 Itowe, i 0
0 White, 3 0
uihiienne, l... o
uuniap, z... i
KleldELc. .... 0
Male. 1... . 0
uarfitld, p.. 0
Totals.. ...U 19 H 13 2 Totals... .1 8 27 15 6
J-cwYorts 2 0 3 2 14 0 0 2-14
i'lttsburcs 00000001 01
1 j rued mn New YorLs, 6; l'ittsburg!. 0.
Three-base hit Richardson.
Sacrifice hits -Ewing. O'itourke, White.
Home run Connor.
btolcn bases Tiernan, 1; Ewing, 1; Richard
Double plays Euehne and Garfield, Whitney,
Hlcliardson and Connor.
First base on balls On" Crane, 6; off Morris, 1;
of! Garfield, 9.
Hit by pitched ball-TVhlte.
btrucw out Uy Crane, 6; by Morris, 0; by Gar
fir Id, 1.
Wild pitches-Garlield. 2,
First gn errors New Yorks, 3; FltUburirs, 1.
Time of frame Two hours.
GOOD STICK WORK.
That' What Palled the Babies Throush
Against the Bostons.
'' BOSTOX. July NX By a liberal application of
the stick when hits were needed, the Clcve
lauds won to-day's game. Umpire Curry's
work was unsatisfactory to both sides, but the
home team had the best cause for complaint.
I CLEVi.LA.-DS B B P A E.IIOSTONR. B B P A X
Faatz, 1 ....
8 12 27 IS 4 Touts .... S 11 21 13 1
Cleveland! O 2101301 '-8
Uoitons 2 0200000 16
Karned runs Clevelands, J: Bostons 2.
i Two-base hit McKean.
I Three-base hit McKean.
Home run McAleer, Strieker.
1 Kaeriflee bits Faatz, Radford, SutcIIffe. Kelly,
btolen bases Strieker, Faatz,- Brown, Kelly,
I Srouthers. Richardson.
1 First base on balls Beatln, TwltchelL Kelly,
t Bronthers, Ileunett.
Jilt by pitched Lall-Faatz.
- Struck out-McAleer, TwltcheU, Eadford, Te
ubean. Beatln. Johnston. Clarkson.
r fused balls ISennett,
- lid pitches ftcatln, I: Clarkson, I.
Ji'Tlme or jrame Two hours.
lfiBKf-g,- r "jiffy -tf-)h, ot3JHW? JfcBtfxfefc-Klti jftv .jiw ' --t'tTTi'm r Tfrrsfl " jiL' fa v 'L.&&HllSSMiHkv'7l8flttSltluBS9iHH
THE SENATORS WON.
They SInnnse to Get a Game From Anson's;
Washington, July 10. The Senators de
feated the Chicago team again to-day In a close,
and at the same time interesting, contest by
hard and timely batting. Tho visitors played a
fine game in tho field, and the homo club was
obliged to earn all their runs. Wise made a
phenomenal ono-nanded stop of an apparently
..rAi.tfr An ti.l.h h. ..riniil tlm httir. Score:
cniCAGOS. B B r A 1 WASH'TON B B T A B
14 0 0 Hoy. m 1
10 0 0'Wilmot. 1... 2
4 3 0 0
Daly, c 12 5
0 1 11 1 0
0 2 3 2 1
Mack, r. ...
Fcrso , p.
3 S 2 1
0 0 2 0
0 0 8 11
0 3 0 0 0
0 0 3 2 0
. 0 0
0 0 2 4 0
0 0 0
4 9 17 13 3 Total 3 IS 27 IS 5
Washlnctons 4 1000000 1-8
Chicago 1001000 14
Earned runs Washlnirtons, 8: CM cast OS. 3.
Two-base hits Wilmot, 2; Daly, Wise, 2; Ryan.
Three-base lilt WllinoU
Home run Wise.
bacritice lilt Irln.
Molen bases 1'feOer, Wllmot.
Double plays lrwln. Wise and Carney; Bastlan
First base on balls Off Ferson. 2: offTener, 3.
Mrnck out Bv Ferson, 2; by Tencr, L
l'assed ball-FarrelL 1.
'lime or same-One hour and 45 minutes.
The Phillies Win Another Game From the
Pnii.ADEi.rniA, July la The Phillies won
their third straight game from Indianapolis
this afternoon, after tbo best contest of the
season. Sanders was steady and effective all
through, while Rusle was hit hard at times
and gave numerous bases on balls. Score:
PHILaS. B B P A EirXDIAN'P'S B B P A J.
Wood. 1.... 1
Hallman. s.. 2
Meycrf, 2... 0
Thompson, r 0
ilulvey, 3... 0
Fogarty, m. 1
Farrar, 1.... 0
banders, p.. 0
beery. 1. 1
Glasscock, s. 0
Dcnnr. 3..... 0
Illnes, 1 1 1 10
Daily, c l l a
Myers, m 0
M:Ueacv, r. 0
lSasctu 2.... 0
Ru!e. p 0
Totals. ... 3 12 27 17 5J Totals 3 6 17 16 3
Fhlladelphlas 0 2001010 1 S
Indianapolis 1 0 0 000200-3
Karned runs Philadelphia, 2.
Two-base hits Shrlvcr. Glasscock.
bacrlfiee hits M-crs, Thompson, MuIvey.Hlnes.
J Stolen bases Hallman. Foparty, Glasscock.
Double plays Ba-sett ana IUncs: llnsle, Glass
cock and Illnes: Mulvey. Hallman and Farrar.
Urst base on balls By banders, 1; by Rusle, 6.
Struck out By banders 4;byKusIe,2.
l'assed balls Dallv, 1.
Tlmeofjrame One hour and 35 minutes.
WILLIAMSON WONT SIGN,
The Cbicaso Shortstop Wants His Year's
CHICAGO, Jnly 10. Tho question of Ed Will
iamson's salary continues to arise to bother An
son and Spalding. Williamson hesitates to
sign with Chicago for the reason that Anson
and Spalding are w Ming to give him his salary
merely from now until the end of the season
and not the $2,000 to which he thinks he is en
titled for the baseball year.
Williamson insists that as he was hurt in the
performance of his duty he ought to be retained
on the pay roll, and says bluntly that if he Is
not paid for the whole season be will uot sign
at all. He is in good condition now, but won't
go to work until Anson and Spalding come to
time. These gentlemen look at a dollar a good
many times before they let it go, and William
son may have to loaf the entire season.
If Williamson does not play with Chicago
this season he will sign with some other club
next year and contest the right of Chicago to
WILLIAMSON DENIES IT.
He Says That Sir. Spalding and Hlmselt Are
rSPZCIAI. TKUOBAM TO THE DISFATCrt.1
Washington, July 10. Ed Williamson in
dignantly denies the report published from
Chicago to-day that there is any controversy
between Mr. Spalding and himself on tho sub
ject of salary. Williamson is hero with tho
Chicago team practicing daily, and he says he
has a satisfactory understanding with the man
agement of the Chicago club. After his return
from abroad he called upon Mr. Spalding, and
the latter told him to get himself in condition
as soon as possible, and when he was ready to
begin work there would be no trouble about
Mr. Spalding very generously suggested that
If he needed anv assistance during his lay-off
to call on the Chicago clnb. Williamson says
he has not seen Mr. Spalding since that inter
view occurred, and that such reports as that
published to-day are very annoying to him.
"Won. I-ot.Ct. Won. Lost. Ct.
Boslsns M 20 .b Chicago 30 32 .4S6
Clevelands. ..40 23 .K331 Fltlsburgs. ..26 34 .4X1
New orks...3.5 22 .614,Indlanapolls! 37 .377
Phlladclphlas32 29 .S27Washlni;tonsl3 41 .263
Weyhlna'a Great Work Gives the-Athletics
a Victory at Sc Louis Cinclnnntls
Beat tho Colnmbns Lot, and
Barnle's Men Defeat
St. Lotis. July 10. Weyhmgs great work
to-day contributed greatly to the victory over
the Browns. The latter were badly handi
capped by erratic umpiring on balls and strikes.
The Athletics earned their victory, however,
on their superior all-round play. O'Neill and
Fuller were alone ablo to cope with Weyhing's
superb delivery. Chamberlain was poorly sup
ported at times. Score:
bt. Louis I 000001002
Athletics 0 0300001 '4
Base hits St. Louis, 3: Athletics, 10.
Errors St. Louis, 5; Athletics. 3.
Earned runs St. Louis, 1; Athletics, 1.
Two-base hit Welsh.
Three-base hit Bauer.
Umpires Holland and Kcrins.
The Reds Win a Good Game From the
Cincinnati, July' 10. The home club de
feated Columbus to-day in a well contested
game by superior work at the bat. The catch
ing of both Earlc and Bligh was admirable.
Greenwood was taken ill in the fourth tuning
and O'Connor was put In his place. Score:
Cincinnati 0 1000030 4
Columbus 0 0000010 12
Base hits Clnclnnatls, II: Columbus, 7.
Errors Clnclrnatls. 1: Colnmbns, 2.
Earned runs Clnclnnatls, 4: Columbus, 2.
Two-base hlts-Rclllv, Orr. Bllgru
Three-base hits Tebeau. Orr.
struct-out By Vlau. V: by Baldwin, 6.
1'asccd ball s -Ear le, Z: Blijrh, 1.
Time of ame One hour and 5 minutes.
The Colonels' Usonl 01ltnkes GIveBrooklyn
a Good Game.
LouisvnxK. July 10. Louisville lost the
game to-day by a succession of awkward errors,
nonoof which v. ere flagrant, however, and by
weak hitting. They seemed unable to gauge
UaruthTS at critical time. Swing's pitching
and O'Brien's base-running were the fea
tures. The batting was tame on both sides.
Brooklyn -....1 0 10 10 0 0 X 3
Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Hasc hits Brooklyn, S; Ijoulsrille, 8.
Errors Brooklyn, 4: Louisville, 8.
Two-base hits O'Brien.
Mrnck out Uy Ewlng. 1; Carnlhers, 3.
Parsed balls Vlsner.
ANOTHER FOR BARNIE.
Kllroy's PltcMnE Puzzles tho Cowboys and
They Are Beaten.
Kansas Crrr, July 10. Rain ended to-day's
game in tho sixth inning, with Baltimore one
run in the lead. The visitors won In the third
inning on scratch hits by Shindlo and Horn ring.
The home team could do nothing with Kllroy.
Kansas Cltys 0 2 0 0 02
Baltlmores 1 0 2 0 03
Base hits Kansas Cltys. 1: Baltlmores, 7.
Errors Kansas Cltys, It Baltlmores, 2.
Karned runs Baltlmores, 2.
Two-base lilts Mack, Hornnng.
Struck out Conway, 6; Kllroy, 1.
Passed ball Tate.
Wild pitch Conway.
Won. Lost. Ct.
Won. Lost. Ct,
Cincinnati. .So 30 .Mi
KansasUtys..29 37 .439
Colnmbns. ....25 41 .379
Louisville 12 ta .176
St. Louis 46 22 .076
Brooklyns.... 41 24 .G31
Athletics 39 24 .613
Baltlmores....3G 29 .563,
Will Stop Snndny Games.
Canton, Jnly 10. War has been declared by
the Law and Order League against the Sunday
ball playing, by the serving of a" notice on the
President of the Canton clnb to-day by the
Executive Committee of the League to the
effect that If tho Cantons and Hamilton play
here next Sonday as advertised, the players of
both teams and the Canton directors will be ar
rested. The two teams will play Sunday as
arranged, and an Interesting time is looked for.
aiuur Interesting; Chaoses Among tbo Major,
" and Minor Lcnsaes.
.SPECIAL TELECBAM TO THE DI8PATCH.1
Colttmbus. O.. July 10. Wheeler Wlkoff,
Secretary of the American Baseball Associa
tion, this evening issued the followlngbnlletln:
Contracts: With Athletics, John McMahon;
Baltimore, W. A Holland. G. Dowie; Cincin
nati, Charles Petty; Columbus, William George;
St. Louis, John E. Stivetts, James C. Gill;
Philadelphia, Albert Myers; Washington, A.
G. McCoy; Rochester, John Fanning; Buffalo,
A H. Clarkson, C. W. Chamberlain, J. E.
Whitney; Hamilton, AW: Stuart, M. & Pol
hemiss, J. C. McGulrk. P. Spies; London, W.
C. McGuirk; St. Joseph, H. Porter, James Mc
Garr; Minneapolis, W. C. Crossley; Hartford,
J. F. Smith, Nick Handlboe; Wllkesbarre, M.
P. Hines; Newark, William E. Sullivan;
New Haven, H. E. Knowlton; Bur
lington, S. E. Shaw, George Harter;
Released By Athletics, Thomas Gunning: Bal
timore, Chris Fulmer, G. B. Gootz; Washing
ton, John F. Merrill, A Myers; Pittsburg, A
R. Beam, A Krumm; Buffalo, J. J. Fanning, F.
Gllmore, A. W. Stuart; Hamilton. G. E. Weid
man: Toronto, A Swift; Minneapolis, M.
Koegan; Milwaukee, W. C. Crossley, Brynan;
Easton, A L. Moore, J. Burke, C. W. Trask,
W. E. Sullivan, N. Handiboc. P. O. Council,
A F. Donogbue, E: Doyle. F. Foulkrod. T. F.
Turner. M. P. Hines; Wllkesbarre, E. Will
iams. F. Murphy; New Haven, J. A. Walsh,
George A. Walker: Burlington. C. Relsing. C
B. Cody, E Markin, A. Ike; EvansviUe, J. B.
Vogel: Davenport, Seerlng. Suspended By
Hamilton, W. B. Phillips; Milwaukee, George
Herr; Hartford. W. Murphy; Davenport, C. J.
Utrouthers. The Southern League has dis
banded. Games To-Day.
National League Pittsburgs at Boston;
Chicagos at Philadelphia: Clevelands at New
York; IndianapolU at Washington.
American association Brooklyns at
Louisville; Athletics at St. Louis; Baltlmores
at Kansas City: Columbus at Cincinnati.
International League No games
BEAT THE STARS.
The Homestead Champions Win an Inter
cstingr Game nt Etna.
A County League championship game was
played at Etna yesterday between the Home
steads and the Etna Stars. The game was a
good one and well attended, the visitors win
ning in the third inning. Score:
HOMEST'DS. B B P A JSI
B B P A E
Armor, r.... 1
bulllvan. 1.. 1
Rowe, s 2
Bulmcr, 1... 2
CNcll, m... 1
Jones, p 0
Tlbby. s 1
McCoy. 1.... 1
Buckley, m. 1
Ualleron, 1.. 2
Lanlrled, p . 0
Metzsrar. c 0
Gueth, r 0
Hlckey, 2.... 0
Totals 9 8 27 7 4 Totals 7 8 24 10 4
.0 0 7 2 0 0 0 0 "
Earned runs Stars, 2.
Two-base hits Metzjrar, McCoy.
Home run Kennedy.
btruck out By Jones, IS: byLandrled, 2.
Base on balls Off Jones, 2; off Lanlrled, 2.
Hit bv pitched ball Voungman.
Passed balls Colgan, 3.
Wild pitch Jones.
Time of game Two hours.
WON A GOOD GAME.
The Keystones Lend the Latrobes In a
The Keystones visited Latrobe yesterday and
played th clnb at that place. After a good
game the Keystones won. The atteudance was
KEY6TOXES B B P A El I.ATROBES. B B P A E
Marb'rg'r, s 0
Sho waiter,: 1
Denny, 1... 0
Hess, 1 0
Ketztl, 3.... 0
Teban. r.... 0
Balr, m 0
Casey, c... 1
Totals 4 7 27 16 4
Total 3 8 24 20 S
Keystones 0 0100201 4
Latrobes 0 000201003
Time of game One hour and 35 minutes.
Wheellnzs 0 0 0 0 0 00
Spring-fields 1 0 4 13 09
Base hits Wheelings, 4; Sprlngfields. 6.
Errors Wheelings, 3: bprlngtlelds, 4.
Only six Innings were played to allow the
Sprlngfields to catch a train.
Mansnelas 2 00030000 S
Cantons 2 0 0 0 S 1 1 0 211
Base bits Mansficlds. 12; Cantons, 11.
Errors Mansnelds. 4; Cantons, 2 .
Batteries Burchard and Fltzslmmons, Monroe
International League Games.
tSPECIAL, TXXEQKA1I TO THE DISPATCH.1
Toledos. 0 005110007
Buffalos 0 011001003
Londons 4 000010027
Syracuses 2 000000103
Torontos 0 001000337
Rochesters 1 0010020 1 S
Detrolts 2 0 3 2 111 0 0 10
Hamilton 2 010000115
H. Wolfe, the pitcher of the A C. Gumberts,
of Tarentum, writes to this paper as follows:
Tabentum, July 10, 18S9.
To the Sporting Editor of The Dispatch:
I notice In last Sundays lssne I was termed a
baby br the Latrobe club. Such ragged playing
In the field was enough to discourage any pitcher.
Had I got proper support the score would uot have
been so large and I would have finished the game.
Please publish the same for my benefit. Hoping
you will grant this favor, I remain yours.
Another Match Game.
The J. W. Scotts and the McKeesports were
matched last evening at this office to play a
series of three ball games for 100 a side. J. W.
Scott represented the team named after him,
and.F. W. Torreyson represented the McKees
ports. The games are to be played on Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday of next week. The
receipts are to be equally divided, and The
Dispatch is stakeholder. Each party has put
up a forfeit of $25, and the balance will be put
up on Monday.
Knocked Completely Oar.
Gbeensbubq, Pa., July 10. The Mansfield,
Pa., Baseball Club was completely knocked
out here this afternoon by the home
team. The Grecnsbnrgs' new battery, Thomp
son and Daley, proved themselves giants, aud
the visitors got only two hits off Thompson.
Tho score was 16 to 2.
Scottdaxe, Pa., July 10. The Crockery
City Baseball Clnb, of East Liverpool, O., was
easily defeated this afternoon in a very loosely
played game. Score:
bcottdales 2 0 S 1 0 2 3 1 418
Crockery Cltys 0 2 2 0 0 0 4 1 1-10
Base hits bcottdales. 11: Crockery Cltys, 1L
Errors bcottdales, 8; Crockery Cltys, 9.
Botxer Tho respective weights were 167
pounds and 210 pounds.
Reader Mitchell did not knock Sullivan
down in the fight you mention.
The Scotts and the Torontos will play at
Recreation Park to-day and to-morrow.
The Standard and Homestead clubs will play
a game on Homestead grounds this afternoon.
John, Homewood Correspond with J. W.
Hague, of the United Fishing Clubs, and you'll
get all the information you desire.
The Mutual Baseball Clnb (coloredl.of Alle
gheny, has organized with tho following play
ers: J. Gray, first base; C. Catlln, second base
and captain; W. Truman, third base; H. Math
ews, short stop; B. Burke, left field; C. Brooks,
center field; H. W. Jones, right field; G. Lee,
pitcher; D. S.toner, catcher; A Gross, substl.
tute. Address all communications to U. D.
Sherrow, Manager, 118 Wylle avenue.
Two (inspected Buralnrs.
John Flynn and Edward McAtees were ar
rested last night on suspicion of having broken
into Bertalotte's wholesale liquor store, on
Liberty street, last Tuesday night. Thomas
Mulvaney, the night watchman of the place,
who bad seen the men break Into the store, but
could not stop them because he bad no weapon,
Iiosltively Identified the men. They were
ocked up In Central station.
MADE A GOOD EACE.
Elyton Wins the Big Event at Wash
M0K10SE CLEVERLY BEATEN.
Sailor Brown Mates a Big Bluff at Peter
GENERAL SPOUTING NEWS OF THE DAT.
Chicago, July 10. A good attendance
and fine racing marked the day at Wash
ington Park. The attendance was about
4,000. The feature of the day was the
handicap at a mile and a half, in which
Montrose was beaten after a grand race.
First race, purse JCOO. 3-year-olds, one mile
Beth Broeck took the lead soon after tho start
and led to the end, winning by a neck after a
hot finish with Josle M second, Guy Gray third.
Second race, handicap sweepstakes. 120 each
with $700 added, one and one-half miles
Brandolette led for a mile. In the stretch a
great raco took place, and at the finish Elyton
won by a neck, with Stony Montgomery second,
a head In front of Montrose. Tiiue, 2:34K.
Third race, purso $600, selling, 2-year-olds,
three-quarters of a mile Ellen Douglass, Out
lookEeddy and Venture were in the front until
close to the wire, when Willie M and Grace
Ely raced away from the others, Willie M
winning by a neck. Pullman was a poor third.
Time, 1:17 1-5.
Fourth race, purse. $600, all ages, three-quarters
of a mile Lady Gay won by a head, with
Somerset a half length in front of Vermont.
Fifth race, purse $000, all ages, three-quarters
of a mile Es telle was given the best of a bad
start, and leading from start to finish, won by
five lengths, with Consin Jeems second aud
Gunshot third. Time, 1:15.
Entries for to-morrow:
First race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
Corrlaran lOo pounds. Va Tout 103, Uollghtiy 102,
Dutchman 101, Jennie McParland 100. Andra 1C0.
l'asslon 99, Ardent 98. Alplionse 88, Crisplner
94, Kidnap 83, Alay W 8i, Grade D 102, Portlaw
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Sailor
Boy 109 pounds. St, Mckico, Benson lOi Cashier
107, The Dnde 104, Llzile B 102, St. Albans 101,
Elsie B 93. Mirth 93, Cora Fisher 93, Cassandra 93,
Oracle M 81, Dilemma 81.
Third race, all ages, allowances, one mile
rrederlca 117 pounds. Koblnhood 102, Lelderkranz
105, Receiver 104, Vengeur 101, Josle 31 99. Miss
Fourth race, the Hyde Park stakes. 2-year-olds,
three-quarters of a mile El lUo Key 118
rounds. Snifter 115, Ked Light US, V. U. Morris
103, Honduras 108. blnaloa llu.
Filth race, handicap sweepstakes. forS-year-olds,
one and cne-balf miles Kobln Hood 115
pounds. CallentellO, KateMalone 100.
blxth race, allages, one and one-sixteenth miles
SpaldlnK 114 pounds, Carrie Burke 102, Longllght
lie, Kemp Ballard 109, Prophesy 107, Hornpipe 93,
Unlucky 94, Bledsoe 94, Vermont 94, Mackenzie
Seventh race, extra, all ages, one and one-sixth
miles Woodcraft 114. Trust 109. Los Angeles 107,
Corned 107. Clara O 104, Landlady 103, Once
Again 99, Lady Hemphill 94, (Jueen of Trumps 83.
GUY IS A BUSTLER.
Tho Noted Trotter Makes a Mile In 2:11 1-2,
Breakina nia Record.
tSPECIAI. TELEOEAM TO TUX DISPATCIT.1
Cleveland, July 10. Guy trotted a won
derful mile at the Cleveland Driving Park to
day on a bet of tl between his owner, W. J.
Gordon, and President William Edwards, of
the Cleveland Driving Park Company, Mr.
Gordon betting that Guy would not and Mr.
Edwards that the gelding would break his
record, 2:12. The track was harrowed after
two slow miles In 225 and 2:32. Millard San
ders brought the little wonder out and sent
him away on the second trip nnder the wire.
He went to the furlong in IS seconds and the
quarter in 32. The second and third quarters,
the fastest of the track, were . each made in
32. This brought him to tbo three-quarter
pole in 1:3 Guy lagged a little on the sev
enth furlonc, which took him 17 seconds to
cover, but he finished strong and fast, doing
the last quarter in 33! and the mile in 2:11.
It was a wonderful performance, considering
the conditions. The temperature was 91 de
grees and no runner urged him home. Uo
wore seven and one-balf-ouuce shoes and two
ounce weights. Clingstone couldn't trot in
better than 2:19 under the same circumstances.
The timers were William Edwards, W. B.
Fasic and H. Deveraux. The Cleveland Driv
ing Park Company Is trying to arrange as the
special attraction for its meeting a race be
tween Guy and Jay Eye See for a 6,000 purse,
and will engage Axtell, 2:15K, to go ajralnst the
stallion record, Maxy Cobb's, 2:1 at the
same meeting, with a rich prize for success.
TRICKS OF THE TURF.
Turf Judges Rule Jockey Brant OH" the
- New York, July 10. After the race for the
Lorillard stakes at Monmonth Park yesterdays
Mr. Cassatt, the owner of Eric, made a
formal complaint of foul riding against Brant,
who rode Kern, the stable companion of J. B.
Haggin's Salvator, the winner of 'the race
After investigation the judges sustained the
charge and ruled Jockey Brant off the course.
The complaint was not made before the
judges had placed the horses at the finish, so
that Salvator still stands as the winner. Had
the charge been made before the horses had
been placed by the judges, the second horse
(Dwyer'sLongstreet) wonld have taken the
stakes, which were worth 120,000, as the racing
rules require that if a charge of foul riding Is
sustained against ono horse of a stable before
the horses are placed by the judees, no stable
companion can take a prize.
Several of the jockeys testify that Kern was
run across the track in the last half mile of the
race in such a manner as to interfere with all
of the other horses except Salvator. Philip
Dwyer openly charped Mr. Haggin with having
put the colt Kern in the race so that he could
foul other horses and let Salvator win.
To-morrow's entries are as follows:
First rare, seven-eighths of a mile Badge, 122
pounds. Unite 119, Banbnrg. Lclex, Telle Doe 113
each, Bnrch 111, Banner Bearer 111, Niagara,
Speedwell, Forest King each 109, Brother Ban 110,
FHzroylOfe, BenedlctlnolOS. Flush 101. Jay F. Dee
105, Strideaway 105, Tipstaff lot, Bohemian 103,
Wagram 83, C) clops 120. Cyclops doubtful. M
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Mucilage
118 pounds, St. James 118, Kenwood 108, Kavelo
108. Innocence 115, l'etersborough 115. Sam Morse
Third race, mile and a quarter Senorlta, Chem
ise, Merlden. each 13 pounds. Fides 113, Uypsy
Queen 113, Sue 113, Pavannel03.
Fourth race, mile and a half Kacdand 122
pounds, Inverwlck 117, FlrenzllSO, Kern 107.
Firtfc race, three-quarters or a mile Adolph
104 pounds, ltowland 108, Umpire 112. Utility 101.
Klzpah 101. Vivid 90, Lake View 103, Ted Foley
1C3, Sir Roderick 118. Kermesse 107. Syntax U7,
Spectator 99, Bob Fnrey 99. Sweet Avon 104.
Sixth race, one mile My Fellow 122 pounds. Cy
nosure 122, Lonely 107, Blush 106, Bcllalre 102, Ex
aminer 102. Alanola 1C3, Klzpah 103, Hyperion,
Heyday. Gloster, each 105, Prince George w.
The Winners nt Brighton.
New" Yobk, July 10. Brighton Beach re
sults: First race, one mile Brynwood won In, 1:41,
Young Duke second, Bralt third.
Second race, mile and a quarter Klgln won In
2:12, Ked Lear second. Vigilant third.
Third race, mile and a sixteenth Tea Tray won
in 1:50, Panama second. Ten Booker third.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Seadrlft
won In 1:15. Miracle second. Dalesman third.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile Ovid won
in 1:16K, Pericles second, Pelaamtblrd.
The Sailor's Bluff.
CHICAGO, July 10. "Sailor" Brown, who is
training at Joe Suits', came Into the city yes
terday. At "Parson" Davies he met Peter
Jackson, and blnClngly told the colored cham
pion that ho would Slav six rounds with him at
the Braidwood miners' benefit at Battery D to
morrow night. "You can't stop me; you.can't
hit me hard enough," said be. Jacksnnlaugbed
good-naturedly and said: "All right."
Some Good Entries.
The entries for the Scottish and Irish athletic
contests at Exposition Park, on Saturday, are
filling up rapidly. Mr. J. Fisher has entered
the Celtic tug of war team and Mr. M. Magee
has entered the Minersvllle Grays. D. F.
McKenzie has entered the 66-pound contest,
and J. J. Engledrnm will start in the half-mile
A New Dentins Clnb.
Prominent people up In the county of Fay
ette have organized a hunting clnb, called
"The Overland." It is composed of members
who are ne pins ultra In all things which per
tain to the Anglo-English art of going ont
cnasing sometning unoiscoveraoie. xne mils
are too altltndinous to run "cross country"
snaps up there.
Smoke the best, La Perla del Famar
clear Havana'Key'"AVest cigars. Sold 3 for
25c by G. W. Schmidt, Kos. 95 and 97 Fifth
A Section of Westmoreland County Is Vis-
lied by a Cloud Bunt Great Damaeo
to Kallrond and Other Property
Crops Swept Away.
tirXCIAL TXLXOBAM TO Till DISPATCH.
Gbeensbuhg, July 10. One of the
most destructive storms that ever occurred
in this section passed over the northern end
of the county this evening about 4 o'clock.
Bain fell in torrents, and the creeks lor
miles around the mining village of Crab
Tree overflowed, and crops of wheat, hay
and oats were carried down the streams.
The waters of Crab Tree and Thorn creeks
were the most damaging. Trees were up
rooted in their conrse and buildings situated
on their banks have been sKept away.
Every bridge on both creeks from Crab
Tree to Saltsburg has been carried away,
and 200 or 300 yards of the Crab Tree
Branch Bailroad has been completely
washed out. Ho lives have as yet been re
ported lost. A hailstorm followed, and was
most disastrous to the corn crop, which is
thought to be entirely destroyed. The storm
embraced an area of abont 30 miles, and iu
many places the wheat, which had been cnt
by the farmers in the morning, was carried
down the stream in shocks. At Salem and
at the Five Points, and all along the Loyol
hanna creek, the damage is great.
The loss will run up into thousands of
dollars. It is believed the flood was caused
by a cloud burst, inasmuch as it was con
fined to that narrow limit, the rain here be
ing very light. The Crab Tree Bailroad is
a branch of Pennsylvania .Road, and it is
thought the foil extent of the damage to it
has not yet been told, as it runs for a
distance on the flat below where the washout
was observed. The water is now falling
A WEECK IN MEXICO.
Floods Cause a Railroad Brlilce to Give
Awny With Fatal Results.
El Paso, Tex., July 10. The passenger
train on the Jlexican Central, which left
Paso del Norte Monday night, was wrecked
at a bridge five miles this side of Chihuahua
and every coach ditched. The train was
running at a rapid rate to make up lost
time, occasioned by washouts. The under
pinning of the bridge had been washed ont
by a torrent caused by a cloud burst in the
The engine "passed over safely, but the
bridge gave way before the coaches got
across. Two people were killed instantly
and 27 injured. Nineteen people were taken
to the hospital at Chihuahua, and two of
them have since died.
HONORING THE DEAD.
Allegheny's Fire Committee Take Action on
Chief Crow' Death.
The Allegheny Fire Committee held a special
meeting yesterday afternoon to take action on
tho death of Chief Crow. Appropriate resolu
tions were read and adopted and ordered to be
read at the meetings of Select and Common
Councils this evening. The committee also
recommended that a resolution be presented
in Councils asking that the engine houses of
the city be draped in mourning for a period of
SO days and that the firemen wear a mourning
badgn for the same length of time; that the
alarm bells on the engine houses be tolled at
the hour set for the funeral, and that all the
men of the department, except the engineer of
each company and one other man, be permit
ted to attend the rorvlces. Committees were
appointed to secure floral tributes and car
riages for the members of Councils who desire
Last night Mayor Pearson ordered the police
force to turn out at the funeral in a body, and
the subs to be placed on duty at the engine
houses. The police force have ordered a large
urn of flowers to bo sent to the house, each
man contributing toward it. Post I2S, G. A. R.,
will not attend in a body, as Mrs. Crow wished
for no display of that kind. The funeral will
take place at 3 o'clock to-morrow.
A Barewie M niter Killed.
Henry Cuthbert, a baggage master of the
Pittsburg, Virginia and Charleston Railroad,
died at the West Penn Hosnital last nlsht as a
result of falling from a train at Ormsby sta
tion yesterday afternoon. In attempting to
throw some baggage off the car he lost his bal
ance, and his collar bone and several ribs were
broken. Cuthbert lived on Mount Washing
ton, and leaves a wife and four small chil
dren. Fire In a Down Town Bank.
An alarm from box 11 at a few minutes after
midnight was caused by the crossing of elec
tric light wires in the office of the Pittsburg
Commission Company, on the second floor of
W. R. Thompson's bank building, corner of
Wood street and Fourth avenue. The blaze
was extinguished by the police before the de
partment arrived, the only damage done being
to the woodwork around ono of the windows.
Overcome by the Heat.
Charles Selck, a resident of East street, Alle
gheny, while crossing the Sixth street bridge.
In company with his wife, about 4:30 yesterday
afternoon, was overcome by the beat. He was
taken to tbo Allegheny General Hospital and
soon after recovered.
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incidents of a Day In Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Reading.
Tiie Mayor must sign, veto or permit the
Diamond street widening ordinance to become
a law to-morrow.
Mb. T. W. Axdbich, of the firm of E. B.
Foss & Co., ono of the largest lumber concerns
in Michigan, arrived in the city yesterday.
A. B. Stevekson, Esq., and Prof. Edward
Twitmyer, the latter late principal of the Brad
dock schools, are arranging for a month's tour
Mb. Gbat, the General Freight Agent ot
the Panhandle Railroad, of Colnmbns, O., and
his family, arrived in the city last night en
route for New York.
Habbt SniNGLEDiEir, employed at the
Allegheny Locomotive Works, had his foot
crushed bv a weight falling upon It, yesterday.
He was taken to his home on Locust street,
General Manaoee Chables G. Beown,
of the Penn Incline Plane Company, goes to
Johnstown to-morrow to distribute $17.1 the
proceeds of the concert given by the employes
of bis company.
Aktosio Antizoho stopped running when
Detective Gnmbert fired several shots at him
as a fngitive from arrest on Frankstown ave
nue. East End, yesterday morning. He was
wanted for assault, and he knew it.
The case of Isador Fox, the young man ar
rested Saturday evening on the charge of theft,
referred by Kaufman & Bros., which was to
ave been heard yesterday afternoon before
Alderman McKenna, was postponed on account
of the absence of the witnesses.
A fbeioht wreck occurred yesterday morn
ing at7:10 o'clock at Nimick station.on the Pan
handle road. Much damage was done, but no
lives were lost. Engineer Stewart, of No. 89
engine, and bis fireman jumped. The engineer
sprained bis ankle and the fireman was some
what cut and bruised.
The Sixth Presbyterian Church Sunday
school, over 600 strong, went to Idlewitd, on
the Ligonier branch of the Pennsylvania Rail
roal. for a picnic yesterday. The Sunday
school of St, Peter's Episcopal Church went to
Rock Point, the party numbering about 600,
'and the Sunday school of the Third U. P.
Church of Pittsburg, about 300 in number,
went to Hulton.
Blanche Scott was arrested yesterday on
a charge of larceny by bailee of a ring valued
at S7, belonging to Mollle Rodgers. She gave
ball for a bearing on Saturday before Alder
man Cassidy. William J. McAteer Is charged
before Alderman Cassidy with the larceny of a
pocketbook, containing tG. from C4 Fourth
avenue, and belonging to R, J. Thomas. A
warrant was issued.
SkVebal of the retail liquor dealers have
decided to make one more attempt to get their
license and a consultation was held by the at
torneys interested in their cases, in order to de
cide what papers it will be necessary to pre
pare for the inspection of court. At that meet
ing it was decided to push the claims or a lew
of the refused applicants, and the necessary
papers are now being drawn np.
Jaues W. Breen brought suit against A
Brethauer and Henry Kinaline, yesterday, for
conspiracy and misdemeanor. The suit was
entered before Alderman McKenna, The de
fendants are the same parties who were sued
civilly on Tuesday for 110,000 damages by the
same prosecutor. The trouble grew out of a
transaction Involving the sale of some property
and defendants are alleged to have approached
a viewer, appointed by the Court, t make as
sessments, on a road in Ross township, and en
dea7oredlo have him change his report.
THOSE NEW STATES.
The Work of Organization is Pro
gressing al a Rapid Eate.
SOME YEEY EADICAL PROPOSALS.
Trusts and Corporations Hare No Show In
THE COLD WATER PEOPLE AE THERE.
They Want Prohibition to Be a Feature cf the New
Order of Tbiajs.
The work of organizing State govern
ments for the four new Commonwealths in
the Northwest is progressing. A number
of radical provisions will probably be
incorporated in some of the constitutions
adopted. The Prohibitionists are bard at
work to secure a plank in their favor. Pol
itics is entering largely into the discussions.
Helena, Mont., July 10. The seventh
day of the Constitutional Convention was
one of marked activity. The members are
taking hold with s will and a seeming de
termination to make every hour count. Many
members expressed the belief that the con
vention can adjourn in 21 days. After
the reading ot the journal to-day a
memorial was presented from the confer
ence of the Methodist Episcopal Church,
praying the convention to incorporate in
the new Constitution a clause relating to
the strict observance of Sunday, on which
day no work shall be done other than that
of necessity or mercy.
They also pray that there will be incor
porated in the Constitntion a clanse pro
hibiting the manufacture or sale of all in
toxicating liquors or stimulants, except lor
medicinal or scientific purposes. Joy, of
Park, offered the following:
QUALIFICATIONS FOR CITIZENSHIP.
That every male citizen of the United States,
above the age of 2L who can read and write the
English language, who had never been con
victed of treason or felony and who shall have
resided in this Suite one year, and in the city,
county or district, where he may oiler to vote,
the six months next prior to any election, and
no other person shall have the right to vote in
this State, provided that nothing herein shall
disfranchise anyone who is a legal voter at the
time of the adoption of this Constitution.
By Hartman, of Gallatin: That perfect toler
ation of religious sentiment shall be secured,
and no inhabitant of Montana shall be molested
in person or otherwiso on account of re
ligious views; that the people of Montana
declare they will in no wise appropriate any
unappropriated public lauds that are within
the lfmiis of lands held by any Indian tribe,
until such title shall bo extinguished by the
United States: that property owned by parties
outside the State shall never be taxed higher
than the lands of those residing within the
borders of the State; that
NONE OP THE LANDS
owned or to be owned by the United States for
its use shall be taxed; that the land ot any In
dian or tribe of Indians will be taxed as are the
surrounding lands when they may be obtained
otherwiso than by Government grant and
specified as snch; that the debts and
liabilities of the Territory of Montana
shall be assumed by the State of
Montana: that provisions shall be made for
public schools to which all the children of
Montana shall have access and shall be free
from sectarian control; that this ordinance
shall be irrevocable without the consent of the
people ot the State of Montana.
By Luce, of Gallatin:
That none of the lands granted by Congress
to the State of Montana for school purposes
shall ever be sold, granted or in any way dis
posed of other than leased. Nor shall any
moneys accruing from said lands be used for
any purpose other than the support of the pub
lic schools of the State.
By Callaway, of Madison:
That no corporation or employe of any cor
poration shall give to any member of the Gen
eral Assembly of the State, county or city
officer, a freo pass for transportation, or to any
member of bis family, and any corporation
violating anv provision of this ordinance shall
forfeit 31,000 for each violation hereof, and any
officer accepting any free pass shall forfeit his
THE CONVENTION'S POWEES.
A dispatch from Sioux Falls says: The
sixth day's session of the Constitutional
Convention of South Dakota was the long
est' yet held. The question under con
sideration was the power of the
convention to change the Constitution
of 1835. It came up on a resolntion to
refer the different articles of the said docu
ment to appropriate committees. President
Edgerton argued that such reference implied
a claim of the convention's power to change
any and every article, whereas Congress
had limited changes to certain specified
After the reference of all but three
articles, notice was given of a motion to re
consider the vote by which reference was
undertaken, and the matter will come up
The question is regarded as specially im
portant, because if anything be allowed
looking toward other changes than such as
are presented by the enabling act, then the
Presidental proclamation of admission
might be jeopardized. There is almost
unanimous determination to exercise only
such power of change as the Omnibus bill
A SEEIOCS QUESTION.
Some members even question the power of
this convention to change manifest errors in
construction, punctuation and orthography
in the official copy of the Constitntion of
1885. Some fear that if the bars be taken
down to admit anything in the
way of cliange which under ordi
nary circumstances might properly be
made, it might be accepted by certain dele
gates as license to change a host oi pro
visions not contemplated by the Con
gressional enabling act.
A memorial to Congress was introduced
to investigate Dakota's artesian basin, frith
reference to the discovery of a wa'ter supply
for irrigation purposes. Much concern de
velops regarding the act of the Judicial Ap
portionment Committee. Almost every
county has somebody .aspiring to a Judge
ship, and there will "be a strong attempt to
make at least 10 or 12 circuits.
The Congressional and Legislative Ap
portionment Committee comprising one
third of the entire convention is likewise
besieged to make districts favorable to nian
ilold interests, particularly those hinging
on the different candidates for United
States Senatorships and Congressional seats.
No definite combinations have yet ap
peared, but probably will before long.
NORTH DAKOTA POLITICS.
A dispatch from Bismarck, K. D., says :
This has been a day of rest lor the Consti
tutional Convention, and many of the dele
gates availed themselves of the opportunity
oflered to make excursions to various near
by points. There is a strong feeling that
the composition of the committees will favor
no special interests, but that all will be
treated fairlyand justly. This feeling has de
veloped an opposition to the attempt to make
capital of Ur. Fancher's official connection
with the Farmers' Alliance.
The method of perfecting a State Consti
tution is interesting, and is not very gener
ally understood. The work is done much as
any other legislative body would do similar
work. In convention principles of various
kinds and colors will be presented by their
advocates in the shape of regular action
and articles for the constitution. These
will be referred to the proper committees to
be by them digested and solidified, and
afterward be perfected and adopted by the
Governor Allen is leading for Governor,
while ex-Governor Ordway seems to have
plain sailing for the Senate. The Demo
crats are forming their ticket 'and will fight
bard for it. They expect mnch from the
personal popularity of their candidates.
SOME RADICAL MEASURES.
A dispatch from Olympia, Wyo. T., says:
In the Constitutional Convention to-day
after the minutes were read members began
filing petitions asking' for a clause favoring
woman suffrage. The Tacoma Typographical
NEW A DTERTISKMK.Vj'H.
The PEOPLE'S STORE
EARLY SUMMER MARKED DOWN SALE
IK OUR LARGE SILK DEPARTMENT.
We have done a remarkably fine trade in this department, and propose to make
it still more inteiesting to the public by marking good goods at such low prices that
our patrons cannotTfail to be suited. In looking through our stock we find that soms
lines have sold more rapidly than others, that are equally as good, so it is our inten
tion to mark these good's at prices that will not fail to move them rapidly.
One line marked down from 6oc to 45c. One line marked down from 65c to
50c, One line (special) marked down from $1 to 55c. One line (Faille) marked
down from $1 to 75a One line (Royal India) marked down from $1 35 to ?t.
Faille Francaise, Rhadamas, Gros Grains elegant lines of these fine fabric
from 50c to $t per yard.
We still have a full Una of the 50c Surah. We have been offering this season
the best goods in the market for the price named. We have also In stock a full line
of Hamil & Booth Surahs, the finest finished goods in the market.
We have In stock at present the finest line of Biack Silk fabrics it has ever been
our pleasure to show, embracing all the staples and a fair line of the novelties
brought forward this season. We have all the different weaves that can be pro
duced bv foreign or home looms, but we have space to mention only a few special
ties. We are showing a line of Cashmere Princesse Gros Grains at Si per yard.
It embraces several different grades, all going at the one price. Si per yard. None
of them sold for less than $1 25 and some of them at $1 37 and St 5a One dollar
will close them in quick order.
Special bargains in Black Surah at 60c 75c and Sr per yard.
CAMPBELL & DICK.
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
STTJLL .A. FEW LOTS LEFT.
MAPLEWOOD PARK, WILKINSBimQ.
Come quick, before they are all gone.
GEORGE S. MARTIN & CO., 503 Liberty street.
Branch office, Wilkinsburg, opposite station.
Union presented a petition in the name of the
laboring classes lor a secret ballot, election
oi State officers by vote of the people, minor
ity representation, right of municipalities
to own the means of public conveyance, and
snch industries as they may desire,
taxation of unused land same as
those cultivated; reservation of tide lands
to the State to be leased for the benefit of
the State, prohibiting the employment of
private detective agencies; providing lor the
right to peaceably assemble and discuss
public measures; annual sessions 6f Legis
lature; expeditions methods of amending
the Constitution on a vote of one-third of
the Legislature, amendments to be submit
ted to the people.
A firm of bankers, holding the bonds of
several Washington cities, petitioned that
the municipal indebtedness be limited to 5
per cent assessed value. When proposi
tions were called for everv member had
a number to offer. The majority
were aimed acainst corporations, esDecially
railroads, forbidding the formation of the
same by special act; giving Legislature the
power to annul, alter or amend charters,
and forbidding the granting of sub
sidies to corporations or individnals, ex
cept by a two-thirds vote of the people at an
election; against alien ownership of land;
forbidding the sale of school or State lands;
limiting municipal indebtedness to 4 per
cent; forbidding the granting of charters to
State banks; forbidding State to own stock
in any corporation, etc. All petitions and
propositions were referred to committees.
Commissaries to Close.
Johnstown, July 10. Captain H. H.
Kuhn has decided to close all the commis
saries on the 15th of July. Abont 8,000
persons now depend on them for subsist
ence. It is believed when the relief money
is given out the commissaries will be no
longer necessary. Besides, there are many
now supplied bv them who could get work
but don't want it.
Father Tchaney Will Rebuild.
Johnstown, July 10. Bev. Father
Tehaney will begin rebuilding his church,
which was destroyed by fire and flood, on
the site of the convent, which was also de
stroyed by the flood. He expects to push it
to an early completion.
For TFertem Penn
lyhania, Wett Virginia,
and Ohio, thowers, cooU
er, varfa6?e mind).
Pittsbubq, July 10, 1883.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city lurnlsnes tno ioiiowing:
ixox. v.. I?
12:00 U 80
2:60 r. V 1
s.-cor. K 82
Mean temp.. -HI
Maximum temp.... S3
Minimum temp..., 72
Itanee .. .... 21
Elver at tr. JC. .0 feet, a fall of 0.7 feet In 24
hours. River Telegrams,
israelii ntxoaun to thx DtsrxTCH.1
BBOWBSvnia River 4 feet 4 Inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 84
at P. X.
Wabkzw River 2 and 9-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and warm.
Moeoantowk River 4 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 93 at 4 p. v.
Advice to the Aged.
Age hrinzs infirmities, such as sluggish
bowels, weak kidneys ana bladder and torpid
have a specific effect on these organs, stimu
lating the bowels, giving natural discharges
without straining or griping, and
to the kidneys, bladder and liver. They are
adapted to old or young.
I Ornamental Iron
jn.. j and 0restlnp;.
84 SAMPSON ST., ALLEGHENY, PA.
SDecially Adapted for Cemetery Lots.
w' A Vw3sV(il
4 ifi ii Wii at
A number of our patients who have been
swindled by traveling doctors, ask why don't
the law protect us f 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 such a recelnt, and travel
ing doctors may have one of late date. Yon
can also examine Physicians' Register ra Pro
thonotary's office. Ladies dou't employ a
Mrs. doctor who is not registered if you value
We are encouraged by so many of our new
Satlents manifesting their appreciation of our
onest eflnrt to protect those who are being mis
led by a display of false colors. We are an asso
ciation of regular registered resldentpbysicians
of long experience and thorough education, and
by combining our skill we offer the sick and tho
deformed an amount of talent worthy of their
patronage. Our specialty, catarrh, dyspepsia,
diseases of women, tumors, deformities and
other chronic diseases, medical or surgical.
Consultations free; physical examinations SI to
S3. Correspondents Inclose two stamps. Office
hours 10 to 1130 A. M., 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M.
Dr. ORR, 720 Penn ave., Pittsburg, Pa.
The Long Looked for Decision
According to the late decision of the Su
preme Court, we are prepared to do business
once more, and can and will offer you the very
best wines and whiskies that the market affords
at prices for the quality and maturity of goods
that defy competition. We adhere to the cash
plan, thus giving yon the benefit of the very
lowest prices. Avoiding all losses, all accounts,
you need have no fears in trusting your orders
and money with us. Any failure on our part to ,
fulfill all obligations promptly and satisfactori
ly would injure our large trade much more than
we could possibly gain by doing otherwise. We)
will continue to offer yon
Our pure 8-year-old Export Ouckenheimer
Whisky, as heretofore, full quarts 51, or S10 a
dozen. Finch's Golden Wedding, 10 years old,
full quarts SI 23 per bottle, or S12 a dozen. Ken
tucky Bourbon, 10 years old. SI 25 per bottle, or
112 a dozen. Overbolt & Co.'s Pure Rye, S
years old, SI per bottle, or S10 a dozen
All the Leading Foreign Whiskies I
SI 50 per bottle, or SIS a dozen case. If you
have not bought any of our California Wines
yet, please include one or more bottles in your
next order. They are very line. 4 years old. and
only 60 cents for full quarts. Send for prlio
list. Mall"d free. Please accompany order
with postal or money order, or draft.
JOS. FLEMING & SON,
412 Market Street, Tittsburg, Fa
313 WOOD STREET.
X O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue.above Smithneld, next Leader
office. (No delay.! Established 20 years.
JAS. Mm & BRO.,
BOILERS, PLATE AND SHEET-IRON
PATENT SHEET IRON ANNEALING
With an Increased capacity and hydranllo
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in our line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val.
ley Railroad. le&oS-TTS
Ittha PUREST, BEST "tut Cleanes
Of iH BnnoBtt, but bewtre of lafetieBS.
i-f-y V SSv II X Z tl