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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, MONDAY, JOLT 15, 1889.
Charley Foley Says a Few
"Words About Boston.
CERTAIN OF THE PEOAKT.
Amusing Story About Connie
Murphy, of Syracuse.
SPALDING'S l'LAN IN DETAIL.
How He Proposes to Remodel the Baseball
EESULTS OP THE ASSOCIATION GAMES
According to Charles J. Foley. Boston is
;sure to win the League pennant despite the
''assertions that the players of that team are
deemed quitters. Connie Murphy is looked
upon as the freshest man in the baseball
'business. President Spalding, of Chicago,
has formulated an extensive plan on vhich
to remodel baseball organizations. He pro
poses to divide leagues into four classes.
A terrific storm caused great excitement at
the Cincinnati ball game yesterday. A
Sunday ball game was played at "Wheeling
yesterday and all the players were arrested.
Onr boys were dandy hitters,
'Twas along in the month of May;
But now tbey act like quitters
Who can't hit a bale of hay.
Boston, July 12. This was the ditty
which our Boston enthusiasts sung after our
boys "got it in the neck" from Cleveland
during the recent disastrous tour through
out the "West Could it be that Horace
Phillips drugged the boys before they left
Pittsburg? They were "very lairy"
(alarmed) after leaving Pittsburg, and only
won three out of the next 12 games.
The Clevelands opened up here on Mon
day last and were beaten with ease before
an audience of over 6,000 people. This is a
large enough crowd to suit any city, but the
crowd would have been over 8,000, and pos
sibly more, had it not been for the great ex
citement over the Sulliv.in-Kilrain pugilis
tic encounter. And hot Oh, she was a
scorcher for bad playing, and the two teams
having left Cleveland on Saturday evening
must have been pretty well used up when
they reached this town alter a 30-hour ride.
The Clevelands are not in it, at least we
think so here, and there is a good reason for
thinking sn, the Clevelands not having
played a decent game here this season.
Mark this prediction: Cleveland will be in
third position when the Eastern trip is over,
with Philadelphia or Chicago close upon her
IIAVE BEEN IN LUCK.
The Clevelands hare been lucky, and all they
make fronf this out v ill be velvet money. Over
25,000 people w itnessed the four Boston games
at Cleveland, no lets than 19.000 turning out to
sec tne two Fourth of July games. Darby
O'Brien, Cleveland's inning pitcher, has
proved an easy mark for the Boston batters,
lie was touched up lor 14 bits in Tuesday's
game and gave seven men bases on balls.
Radbeurne is very badly off. and Boston
would pay pretty good money to get a first-class
pitcher. -Fresh Connie" Murphy, now ot Syr
acuse, has been talked about, but tbe fuga
cious Con had better stay where he is if be can
not Keep his mouth muzzled. Murphy is
looked upon as a very small potato in this burg,
but he is an excellent ball player and a temper
ate man. He used to make a lot of noise
around this part of the country a few years ago.
when he was playing in Haverhill. "He is tbe
freshest of tbem all," said Tom Bond to the
writer a few years ago. "I was nmptrinc a
came out at Brockton and wbat do you think
Mnrphy did? Well, it was uncentlemanly, nut
1 had to laugh. You see McGnnmgle (now
manager of the Brooklyn club), was pitching a
great came for Brockton, not a hit being made
until Murphy planked the ball over the fence
in the seventh inning. When Murphy saw tbe
ball was fair be hollered out, 'AIcGunnicle,
you're a puddincr ile then put his tbumb up
to his nose and never took it away until he
crossed the home plate."
HONEST JOHN MORBILL.
John Morrill, who was recently released from
Washington, is at his home in the Highlands.
He has a very bad finger, and it will be some
time before he is able to play. He doesn't rel
ish his treatment in Washington, and says that
Hewitt changes his mind about as often as
Lily Lanjtry changes her cook. Morrill is a
great first baseman, one of the nicest men that
per stepped on a hall field, hut for the past
few 3 ears bis batting has been very poor. But
Jobn shouldn't worry much, as long as he con
tinues to own $20,000 worth of property.
Count Johannes Horatio Mandigo. a well
known New York correspondant, has tbe ex
treme audacity to say that tbe Bostons are a
Cine of early quitters. How very, very cruel 1
And how olten and often has this same Mandigo
ripped those poor ola Giants up the back witb
a long-handled pitchfork? Whatdid tbe Giants
do in '83 and 64? They played well and landed
is'n. 2 in '85 In 'S6 and '87 they were badly
left, and if Richardson and Thompson, or the
Detroit club, were in condition daring '88, it is
likely the Giants would have been left again.
As a gang of quitters, I should certainly say
that tbe Giants yanked the dilapidated limbs
from off the shrubbery: at present tbey are en
titled to unfurl the pennant to tbe stercoraceous
breeze which permeates the mud flats of Har
lem. Inext year tbe pennant will float proudly
over tbe Boston grounds.
Wall Lee. a Chinese gentleman, who chases
flannel shirts around bis washtnli, has pre
sented Mike Kelly witb a Chinese dog one
without hair. Mike is Wah's best customer
and he (Wan wants the dog to hoodoo Baby
Anson on his next visit. Tbe irrepressible
Mike has named the dog Dennis Kearney.
Great Scott! A band organ has just struck
ud "Mrs. McCloud's Reel." I feel like civing
my bones a thake up. but rheumatism forbius
the exercise. I would like to linger longer, but
1 can no longer linger.
, Charles J. Folet.
FROM THE GIANTS' HOME.
Dlnndlso Tell. About tbe FllUburcj' I.nst
Trip In New York.
New Yobk, July 13. Onoe more baseball is
booming in this city. The fact that the New
York club must always play in this city, when
they play here at all, has been Jully shown by,
the increased interest and attendance at tbe
games since tbe club has returned home and
began playing on Its new grounds. On Monday
the interest was so great in tbe opening game
that over 8,000 spectators saw the game, and at
least 6,000 more were turned an ay, owing to the
fact tbat .there was not even standing room.
Tbe attendance was much smaller in the other
two" glmfes" With the Pittsburg club, owing to
the fact that there was no roof on tbe grand
stand or shade of any kind to protect one from
Work on tbe grandstand is going on rapidly,
and within ten days it 'will have been bo far
completed as to afford one a chance to gain
shelter. The lack of free seats is going to
cause the managers of the grounds more or less
trouble. At tbe present time the capacity of
the free seats is very limited, and there is no
ermingly way to Increase tbe number of seats.
The broken up condition (if the Pittsburg
team while here caused tho New Yorks to hare
an easy time of it in tbe three games with tbem
early in the week. In each of tbe three games
Manager Phillips had to do the best that he
1 could toward putting a team on tbe field, by
i using all the well men tbat he bad. It was a
Firctty tough go, however. Manager Phillips is
ar from well himself, so that altogether tbe
. team is in a bad way.
During tbe time that the club was here the
addition of Rowe and White to the team did
!' not seem to cause much improvement. They
had not seen playing since last tui ana tneir
lack of practice was telling. Rowe did fairly
well while here, but White will not be in form
for many dajs to come. He puts all of his
mind on his work, however, ana does the best
that be can.
The New Yorks are now out for the flag, and.
as Dunlap fays, tbey only bare to keep up tbeir
pretent pace to get it. J. H. SI.
lie Formulates a aiethod lo Moke Unit.
Washington, D. C, July 13. At League
headquarters the feature rf tbe week has been
the reception of a letter from A, G. Spalding,
which explains itself:
'. E. Yoonr. Esq., President National League
Dear Sir Dnringand since my return from
our trip around tbe world I have given consid
erable thought to the best means of perpetua
ting and improving tbe game of baseball, with
special reference to the professional side of it,
and I desire to lay beforo you and the League
some of the Ideas that have suggested them
selves to me, with tbe hope that by agitation
and interchange of views some plan may be
evolved tbat will be satisfactory to tbe clubs,
fair and just to tbe players and enable the
minor league clubs to exist on a basis that will
not prove so disastrous and costly to the pro
moters of baseball in so many minor league
cities. My general plan would be something
The National League and American Associa
tion to continue as tbey are now and governing
power in. professional baseball, tbey jointly to
make tbe playing rules and to furnish the sys
tem, means and power for carrying out the
laws as provided lor in the national agreement
and articles of qualified admission. All other
professional leagues and associations to be
divided into, say four classes, to be known as
Clas A. B, U and D.
Class A would probably inclnde such associa
tions as the International League, Western
Association, California League and others of
Class B to inclnde associations whose draw
ing porcers would be about 23 percent less than
Class C to include associations whose draw
ing powers would be about GO per cent less than
Class D to be the lowest, including clubs that
cannot afford to pay over foO or $60 per month
Contlnne the present plan of protection to
minor leagues with the right to reserve with the
Class D to be oblieated not to pay salaries
aggregating orer $600 per month, and no Indi
vidual player over JG0 per month. All players
in this class subject to requisition from any
clnb of a bipber class, or say one week's notice
upon payment of a fixed bonus of say 200 to bo
pam to tbe club releasing tne player.
Class C to pay salaries aggregating not over
$1,000 per montb and no individual player to re
ceive over JIOO per montb. All players in this
class subject to requisition from anv club in a
higher class upon payment of a bonus of $500.
Class B to pay salaries aggregating not over
$I,5U per month and no individual player to
receive over $150 per month. All players in
this class subject to requisition from clubs in
class A and the League and American Asso
ciation clubs upon the payment of a bonus of
Class A to pay salaries aggregating not over
$2,000 per month and no individual player to
receive nvpr $200 per month. All players lo
this class subject to requisition from League
and American Association clubs upon the pay
ment of a bonus of $1,500.
Tbe League and American Association to
continue tbeir present reserve system. Modify
tbe classification salary limit by making It non
operative on players whose habits are ex
emplary, and who shall have completed a
service of tbree years in the League or Amer
To discourage the present sales system in the
League and American Association, I would
suggest that only one-half of the bonus paid
for the release of a player shall go to tbe club
releasing bim.one-lourth to tbe player and one
fourth to the League or Association of which
the releasing club is a member.
I would recommend a Board of Appeals, sort
ol supreme court, as it were, to whom conld be
referred for adjudication and settlement all
disputes between associations and between
clubs and players: also the interpretation of tbe
playing rules and the constitution of the two
leading associations and all points coming up
under the national agreement. The decision of
this court to be final. This court could consist
of the President of the League, President of
tbe American Association and one other gen
tleman or repute well versed in baseball mat
ters and not connected with any club. It is
very evident that tbe minor leagues require
some governing power to force them to live up
to a necessary salary limit, and I feel sure that
tbey would favor a plan tbat would mako it
obligatory on them to release a player upon the
receipt of a fair bonus, while now tbey hesi
tate about doing it on account of the adverse
local criticism. It would also be a substantial
encouragement to minor league plajerstodo
their best with tbe hope of being advanced
into a higher class and increased salary.
I merely off ethes ideas as. crude suggest
ions, out of which I think can be evolved a
more comprehensive scheme for handling pro
fessional baseball in America than the plan we
are now working under.
For tbe purpose of considering this and other
schemes that have been or may be suggested,
and for tbe purpose of laying tbe whole subject
properly before the League and American As
sociation at their next annual meetings, 1
would recommend tbat a new committee be
appointed by tbe Leagne. or tbe scope of the
committee recently appointed to consider tbe
grievance of players be enlarged, with in
structions to invite a similar committee of the
American Association and one or more dele
gates from each of tbe professional associations
now working under tbe national agreement, to
confer with tbe League committee a few days
previous to the regular annual meeting, and
consider the whole subject. Ont of such a
conference I feel sure some plan will be
arranged that will more fully meet tbe require
ments of tbe game, and place professional base
ball on a more permanent business basis.
I would suggest that you communicate with
tbe other Leagne clubs and appoint a commit
tee for this purpose. Yours, trulv,
A. G. Spalding.
This letter is doubtless tbe result of the con
ference recently held in Chicago between Man
ager Spalding and John Ward, the latter repre
sent'ng the Brotherhood, ana both gentlemen
seem to have put tbeir heads together to
some purpose. But it remains to be seen
whether or not the promoters and backers of
the minor leagues will consent to such an ar
rangement. There are many good ideas em
braced in tbe suggestions which, in a measure,
are modifications of the millennium plan ad
vocated by the Sporting Life and Messrs.
Spalding and Ware! will receive their dues if
the plan tbey advocate accomplishes anything
tangible. R. M. Lakner.
National League Pittsburgs at Wash
ington; Chicagos at New York; Clevelands at
Philadelphia: Indianapolli at Boston.
American Association Brooklyns at
Cincinnati; Athletics at Kansas City: Balti
mores at St. Louis; Columbus at Louisville,
International League Syracuse at To
ledo; Rochrsters at Detroit; Buffalos at To
ronto; Hamiltons at London.
ARRESTED THEM ALL.
An Exciting- Time nt Wheeling Because of
holiday Bnll Plnylnir.
Wheeling, W. Va., July 11 The attempt
to play tbe first Sunday game of ball in Wheel,
ing to-day led to some rather exciting scenes.
As early as Friday warrants for the arrest of
the players were filled out before Justice D. Z.
Phillips, and were kept in readiness in case the
attempt to play should be made. Late Satur
day when it was known the game would cer
tainly take place- Justice George Arkle also
Dayton arrived at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon,
and witb about 2,000 spectators tbe game was
railed. As soon as the first ball was pitched
Justice Phillips stepped to the home plate and
put both clubs under arrest. A bond was at
once prepared at the reporters' stand and the
game w as resumed. At the end of the first in
ning, witb the score standing 4 to 0 in favor of
Wheeling, Justice Arkle put tbe players under
arrest a second time, and gave tbe players into
tbe custody of Sheriff Steinrod, who took them
to tbe city. As tbe officers tiled out with tbe
players there were hisses, shouts of "hit 'em,"
'slug 'cm with bats." etc.. and the situation for
a time was threatening. No trouhle occurred,
however. A jury trial has been demanded in
each case under tbe first arrest. It is claimed
the second arrest was illegal. At flist Justice
Arkle was Inclined to send the clubs to jail, as
tbeywonld not give bond, but later the men
were released on tbeir own recognizance.
Anothrr Trolling Wonder.
California!)! are firm in the belief that a
yearling horse colt by Sidney is certain to beat
the record of Norlaine, 2:31. Marvin has also
several yearlings in training, and will try and
preserve the yearling record to Palo Alto.
Yet, great as are the resources of Senator
Stanford's farm, tbe young horse Sidney seems
abont able to cope with it in the production of
extreme speea at an earn age. .Meet, tbe Sid
ney filly that made a yearling record of 2:36 last
season, is said to have developed wonderfully,
and to be much bettei behaved than a year
ago. She seems bound to make a great 2-year-old
Blew tbe Fence Down.
Cincinnati. July 14. To-day's game be
tween tbe Clncinnatls and Brooklyns -was
stopped at the end of the fourth inning by a
heavy rain and wind storm. Over 800 feet of
the high fence surrounding tbe grounds was
blown down, and for a time It looked as tbougb
the grand stand and pavilion would be swept
away so violent was the storm. Fonr or five
carriages were wrecked and several horses were
injured by the falling fence. The score stood
4 to 0 in favor of Cincinnati when the game was
The Cowboys Almost Shot the Aspirins
Athletic Onl A Violent Storm Cnnsrs
Excitement nt Cincinnati nnd
Stops the Gnme Results of
Kansas cm, July 14. The Cowboys came
within an ace of shutting out the .Athletics
to-day. Tbree safe hits bunched in tne ninth
saved the Athletics that disgrace. Swartzel
was very effective. He held the visitors down
to six hits. His snpport was errorless. Mc
Mahon was very wild, and two wild pitches by
him and a low throw to first by Brennan gave
the home team their runs, except the one
earned run tbat they made in tho first inning.
Kansas Cltys 1 0000200 4-7
Athletics.... .0 O0O00001-1
Base hits-Kansas Cltys. 9: Athletics, .
Errors-Kansn Cltys. 0; Athlttlcs. 7.
Earned runs Kansas Cltys, 1: Athletics, 1.
Double plars yeunellvand Larkln.
First base onballs-Off Swartzel, 1; off McMa
Hit br pitcher-Welsh.
Struck ont-BT- Swartrel, 4; by McMahon, !
Wild pitches McMahon. 5.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
SHUT BARNIE OUT.
The Baltimore Mnkr a Poor Stand Acalnst
tbo St.'LonU Brown.
St. Louis, July 14. Chamberlain pitched in
magnificent form to-day. and the Browns shut
out Baltimore. Tbo game was full of brilliant
fielding, and the Browns' hitting was timely
and effective. Chamberlain's all-around work
was the feature. Score:
St. Louis 0 00100017-9
Jtaltlmores 0 000000000
Bisehlts-St. Louis. 11; Baltimore, S.
Krrors. St. I.or.ls, 0: Baltlmores, 2.
Earned runs St. I.onls, 3.
Two-base hlt-Grlffln. MUllgan.
Home run Cliamberlain.
Stolen base MUllfau.
Double plavsDuffe. Latham. Robinson.
First base on balls-Off Chamberlain. 3; off Kll
Hit bv pitched ball-By Kllror.' 1.
Struck out Br Chimberlain, 6: by Kllroy, 2.
Passed halls Mlltlan. 1.
TimeOne honr and 40 mlnctes.
Umpires Holland and Kerlns.
Won. Lost. CL.
KaItimores....37 31 .544
KansasCltys.1 39 .411
Colnmhns 2ft 43 .377
I,oalsTlUes....l4 57 .197
St. Lonls SO .69.1
Brooklvns.... 42 V. .I8
Athletics-. ...40 27 .597
Clncinnatls.. .33 31 .SSI
IS nE A RINGER.
Information Wanted Abont a Trotter That
Appenred nt Bradford.
Tbe following letter which will interest horse
men, and which explains itself appears in the
current issue of the Spirit of the Timer.
KORKSTVILI.E. N. Y., July .
In the Interest of boneat racing I write this,
honing some one may read It and be kind enough
to write me and furnish me with a history of a
borse now campaigning In onr parts under the
name of Dr. tiordon, from Tiffin, U. He is a light
bay griding, abont 15J bands, small strip In face
and snip on nose, near hind foot white, with white
hairs mixed in tall. He is very level and a good
actor in company. He started nt Bradford. Fa..
In tbe 3:00 and 2:45 classes. The 3:00 class was
tro trd faster than the 2:20 class. He started at
Dunkirk In the 2:S0 and 2:35 classes, and was first
in both classes with ease.
His appearance at Bradford wasalittlepeculiar.
He was claimed to be entered all right. The asso
ciation published tbe entries in the Bradford
papers, but bis name did not appear. They also
Enl ont a card of the entries about Monday, but
is name was not there, and again another card
about three or four davs before the races and his
name was omitted, and the evening before the
race ther sold pools on the 3-mlnute rare and his
name was not among the starters nor on tbe board
at all. Alter the Secretary had got the entrance
of all the rest he said: "There is another horse to
sun. Dr. Gordon. ofFostoria, O." He did start
and met the gamo young hors,c Dan D. from Bing
haniton. H. Y., and was not able to vanquish
him, and a few of the slick, yet crooked ones, got
lrthlswbole thing at Bradford is not crooked
and in this lob. then I gue6s wrong. It snrcly
loots that way tome. I wish to stop this horse
and bare bim go where he belongs. If those who
know him will tell what they know through tbe
Spirit 1 will be glad to see It. Yours.
Fsotta'a Lack In England.
Mr. Charles O. Psotta, of the New York Ath
letic Club, was beaten in the final heat for the
diamond sculls at the Henley-on-Thames re
gatta, July 8 to S. He had been thrown ont of
training by an attack of jaundice, and resumed
work only ten days before the race too short a
time to regain his full health and strength
but decided to row despite the advice of his
physician. As he has ample means and abun
dant leisure, he will probably try again next
Our only information as yet isbv cablegrams,
which give few details. Jnly 3, in the first
round, Psotta easily beat H. Blackmore. Twick
enham B. C. Julv 4, in the second round,
Psotta beat J. P. Small. Roral Chester R. C,
by three lengths. In the final heat, Julv 5,
Psotta was beaten by Ouy Nickallp, Magdalen
College, Oxford University, who went aiay as
he pleased and won by two lengths. NicKalls
was Psotta' s only genuine opponent, the others
being men of no standing as scullers.
Nickalls weighed 160 pounds: Psotta, 144
pounds; Small, 157 pounds, and Blackmore, 133
Tbe J. W. Scotts and the McKeesports will
commence a series of three games for S100 a
side to-day at Recreation Park. The match is
creating considerable excitement, as the Mc
Keesports are looked upon bvmanv as the best
team In tbe county league, while the Scotts are
made up of some of tbe best of tbe local play
ers who are not playing regularly with pro
fessional clubs. The Scotts will also plav tbe
Our Boys at Recreation on Thursday for 50.
A Little More Help.
The Pittsburgs will tackle "Washington to
day and they will be reinforced by Beckley and
Maul. Conway will not be able to join the
team for at least eight or ten days. Tbe truth
is Conway is his own master. He was laid off
without pay, and it seems that he is of the
opinion that if the club can do without him
he can do without the club. It may not have
been the wisest plan to exchequer Conway so
suddenly and peremptorily.
AX0THEE CfiOSIN CLEW.
Beegs nnd Burke Seem to Have Commnnl
cnt'ed With Ench Other.
Chicago, July 14. W. T. Heme,
brother-in-law of the Cronin suspect, Beggs,
gave information to the police to-day re
garding the supposed movements of the
Winnipeg prisoner, Burke. May 12, a
week after the disappearance of Cronin,
there came to Heme's house, on the invita
tion of Heme's wife, a man whom Heme
giys corresponds exactly with the pub
lished pictures of Burke. The
visitor was occupied by a woman named
" Minnie," who keeps a boarding house in
the part of the city adjacent to the Carlson
cottage. The supposed Burke nnd his com
panion spent the day with the Hemes, and,
according to Heme, were uneasy and appar
ently trying to evade observation.
The value of this information, if true,
would be inestimable in establishing a more
direct connection with Beggs and Burke.
Heme and his wife have recently had a
quarrel and are now living apart. Heme
also claims that Lawyer Beggs cheated him
in settling up the estate of their father-in-law.
A TEEI NAER0W ESCAPE.
The Horrible Jnmp of nCnr Upon onElcc
trio Incline Plane.
Cincinnati, July 14. A frightful ac
cident, but fortunately unattended by loss
of life, happened this noon at the top of the
Monnt Auburn Incline Plane Railroad.
The road has just been changed to an elec
tric one, and to-day for the first time cars
were taken up and down the inclined plane
by running on trucks made for the purpose.
A car had entered the truck at the top of
the bill, and stopped six inches short of the
block intended to hold it in place on tbe
truck. The gripman undertook to apply
the motor to move it that short distance.
The block was broken and the car crashed
through, the iron gates at the end of the
trnck, and pitched headlong down, the track
below, a distance of 10 or 15 .feet where it
rested on the forward end. There were but
two boys and the gripman aboard. They
escaped with slicht injuries. If the car had
been crowded witb. passengers there would
have been an inevitable loss of life.
W have a very fine lot of old crow tour
mash bourbon whiskies.
BCHUETZ, BXNZIEHAUSEN & CO.,
100 and 102 Market st.
LOYERS OF LIBERTY
Celebrate tbe One Hundredth Anni
versary of tbe Baslile's fall.
FRENCHMEN'S FOURTH OF JULY.
Patriotism In Song-. Speech and the Blare
of Many Trumpets.
REPUBLICS BEAET1LY EEMEMBEEED.
America, Especially. Has a Very Warm Spot la All
The one hundredth anniversary of the fall
of the Bastile was celebrated in New York
yesterday by the French of that city, in a
most enjoyable manner. Thrilling speeches
and heart-stirring music were the chief
features of the programme.
tRrzCIAI. TXLIOIIAM TO THX DISFATCR.
New Toek, July 14. To-day was the
one hundredth anniversary of the fall of the
Bastile. The Frenchmen of this city and
vicinity celebrated it as became an event
which was practically the beginning of
French liberty. The 14th day of July is
celebra'ted by the French as Ameri
cans celebrate the Fourth of July. The
ceremonies to-day were held in Washing
ton Park, on avenue A, at Sixty-eighth
street. The sun was oppressively hot out
side, but under the roof of the great hall by
the river side, a great throng of Frenchmen,
with their wives, daughters andsweethearts
in holiday dress, found it cool enough to
vent unbounded enthusiasm over the pa
triotic speeches made upon the platform.
At 1 o'clock . in the afternoon the
festivities were informally opened by a
concert by Innis Baud. Pieme's "IOver
ture de L'Exposition de Paris," played for
the first time in America, began the con
cert, which included a symphony to the
Centennial br Litolff.
THE POBMAL OPEHINO. "
At 3 o'clock the flourish of trumpets at
the gate announced that the formal opening
was at hand. The big crowd quickly found
seats, and a procession entered consisting of
the Guardes Lafayette, Rochaumbeau and
Liberte, in gay uniforms, escorting the offi
cers. It was some minutes after position
was taken upon the platform before Presi
dent MaiUard could open the celebration,
which he finally did in words translated
It is only within a few months that America,
our adopted country, has celebrated the cen
tennial of an event which was one of the
bright stars tbat live in memory gener
ation after generation, and show to
us with an untarnished and ever
remembering light, tbe privations, self-sacrifices
and beroism of patriots whose loyalty to
tbe cause of independence gave to us, for the
government of the people, "America, tbe land
of the free."
We. tbe children of France assembled in
our adopted country, animated by the same
sentiments of gratitude and respect, to honor
tbe memory of events which have made us,
one and all, the exponents of national liberty,
equality of man, and the supremacy of tbe
ballot by the people. All honor and glory to
the heroes of the French revolution for
THEIR SUBLIME SELF-SACRIFICES
on tbe altar of patriotism for principles which
will always lire within us, and which they have
tanght ns to honor, respect and defend. Paris,
the city of light, whose rays are felt in
all parts of the globe: Paris, the most beau
tiful city tbe world can produce, once more
in Paris our liberty-loving brethren have given
to us a universal exhibition, surpassing in
beauty and extensiveness all former attempts
and illustrating tbe grand success ot our re-
I publican form of government. It is the
people wno maice our rcpuniic; it is our
patriots who have made the people wbat they
are to-day. In your national rejoicings in their
honor, we join you. Your children are here
assembled to-day in brotherly love and char
ity, witbont feelings of dissension, but tbat all
may unite in one common cause, and say:
Long live France! Long live the RepublicI
The band played the "Marseillaise" while
the crowd cheered at the close, and Consul
General Bruwaert spoke. He first thanked
the National Committee for the efforts which
the success of the celebration assured him
they had made. He spoke of the French
revolution, not as a bloody reign of terror,
THE SOURCE OF BLESSINGS
to France in giving her liberty and to the
world in presenting an example of what
liberty conld bring abont. It was not
enough, he said, for nations to make revo
lutions; they must know how to profit by
tbem by bringing about self-government and
greater personal freedom. He made brief
addresses to the representatives of Alsace and
Lorraine, Switzerland and other countries
present and thanked the American people
lot- the hospitality they had shown toward
those of French birth who had sought their
Just before Consul General Bruwaert
spoke, a sensation was caused by the' en
trance of the Jura Mannerchor, floating a
cream and gold banner. This society is
composed of German-speaking Swiss, and
the Frenchmen got up and cheered them.
Charles "Villa, who
WON HIS INFLUENCE
among the French people of this city
through his former connection with the
Courier des Etat Unis, spoke, and was fol
lowed by Dr. Paul Gibier, who is here to
study yellow fever for the French Govern
ment, and others.
After the speeches the officials and guests
retired to a private room for refreshments,
and the choral societies took up the burden
of entertainment. There are two prizes
offered for competition by the choral socie
ties, one of gold and one of silver, to be
awarded to-morrow to the best and second
best in the trial.
STOPPED ON THE TEACK".
The Horse Refused to Move nnd Two Per
sens Were Killed.
rsTTCTAt TELEGRAM TO TUB DISPa.TCn.1
Bellaire, O., July 14. Charles Ful
ton and Miss Maggie Ault were frightfully
mangled and killed by a Baltimore and
Ohio freight train last night. They had
been buggy riding and were returning
home. Hearing the train, the horse was
whipped up to cross the tracks, but just as
they reached the crossing the locomotive
headlight hove in sight on a short curve
and the horse stopped dead still.
Before either could jnmp the train struck
them. Fulton's head was mashed to a jelly
and his body carried on the engine from
Glencoe to this city. Miss Ault had five
ribs broken and was otherwise injured so
badly tbat she cannot live. The horse was
killed on the spqt.
STECCK THE BANK TLEY HAED.
Pblf Daly'a Successors Drop 835,000 In a
Kisht to a Westerner.
tsrxctu. Txtxanax to thx bispatoO
LONGBRANCH,Julyl4. Handsome Tom
Jolly and suave Edward Mark,s, who have
succeeded Phil Daly as proprietors of the
famous Pennsylvania Club, did not go to
bed very early this morning. Millionaire
Jim Reschler, of Denver, ex-Senator Tabor's
old partner in tbe Little Pittsburg Mine,
kept tbem up. When they did finally close
the Westerner had $35,000 of their money
in his pockets. He won it at faro, after a
liege of about 12 hours. At one time during
tbe night Reschler was ahead about $50,000.
Reschler cashed in the big armful of
chips which fortune had kindly transferred
to his side of the table and was promptly
presented with a check for $35,000.
A One-Sided Fight.
From the St, Lonis Republic.
Now tbat the G. A. R. has tackled the rail
road locomotive it is possible that we may sea
the old story of ball and train on a single
track given a practical illustration. The coun
try will stand off at a safe distance and await
The Citizens of Johnstown Want to Handle
That Money Themselves The Body of
a Little Child Recovered An At
rtnpt at Identification,
Johnstown, July 14. The Jklcklne
against the work of the Belief Commission
continues. The Chicago portable houses are
an especial object of attack. Over 200 per
sons who had given orders for these houses
have withdrawn their applications and it is
very doubtful if those now here can be got
"We want this money paid at once," said
one of the gentlemen prominent in yester
day's meeting, "but that is not all of our
grievances. The commission is too slow,
and from its past actions we are satisfied
that its work in the future will be a detri
ment to our people, as it has been in the
past. Now since our people have recov
ered and we have plenty of honorable citi
zens here who would apply the iund propor
tionately and justly, tne 6est thing Beaver
and his commission conld do is to step down
and turn the money in their hands over to
the local Financial Committee." One body,
that of a little girl, was found in the Strong
creek to-day iy a visitor, who noticed
a hand sticking out of the mud. The body
was well preserved. A committee from
Newark, N. J., was here to-day to identity
the body of Christ Meisel, a passenger on
the day express. The second body that was
buried here was marked, "Supposed to be
Mansfield," and a description ot the
clothing and a ring was published. Shortly
afterward the ring was sent the Mayor of
Newark, by request, where it was identified
by the widow of Meisel as belonging to her
husband, who had formerly been manager
of the Mansfield Baseball Club. The gen
tlemen here to-day, however, failed to posi
tively identify the body, but as the records
showed clearly the description and place of
burial, they felt satisfied it was their friend.
KILLED BI THE KEEPEK OP AN INN.
Father and Son Shot by tbe Mnn In Whose
House They Were Drinking.
isrxciAi. telegram to TnxDisrATcn.i
Elizabeth, N. J., July 14. St. George
Hotel, a road tavern, located on Rahway
avenue, midway between Elizabeth and
Rahway, was the scene of a shooting affray
at midnight on Saturday that will likely
result in the death of one of the victims.
John Walker, aged 45, and his son George,
17, were drinking in the place, and en
gaged in an altercation with the proprietor,
Charles Roder, who,they allege, was drunk.
As they were leaving the place Roder,
seizing a 28-caliber revoIver,foliowed them,
bo they state, into the road, and fired five
shots, two of which took effect, one in John
Walker's thigh, and tbe other bullet
crashed in his son's head, over the right
eye, and is embedded in the skull, the
physicians being unable to reach it.
Young Walker lies in a critical condition,
the attending physicians, Drs. Pierson and
Petti t, being unable to give anv opinion as
to his chances of recovering. His father'
wound, while severe, is not dangerous; the
bullet, however, has not been extracted.
Roder, the innkeeper, disappeared after the
shooting, and has not been seen since. It is
believed he has fled from the State, as he had
plenty of time to get away. Strange to re
late, no attempt was made to apprehend
him, and altbough Justice Mulford, the
village magistrate ot Roselle, issued a war
rant to-day, it was not in tbe possession or a
constable at 7 o'clock this evening. The
justice explained this unusual delay by
saying the township constable was at Eliza
beth on a visit, and wonld not return before
8 o'clock, when, if Roder can be found,
which is exceedingly doubtful, he will be
taken into custody and lodged in tbe county
jail at Elizabeth.
Wnile the Walkers say they were quietly
going home when attacked, the inhabitants
of Roselle, who know their quarrelsome
propensities, are strongly inclined to doubt
their story. Justice Mulford has not an ex
alted opinion of the Walkers' peaceful na
ture, while his son thinks they would just
as soon fig lit as eat, particnlarfy when they
Lad rum aboard.
BAD CONDUCT OF A CONDUCTOR
He Deserts His Wife Tbree Times to Elope
With n Museum Frenk.
rSPXCUI. TELEQKA1I TO TUB DISPATCH.1 s
Buffalo, July 14. Shiloh Gillis, of
Chicago, who is a prominent Knight of
Pythias and D. G. M. in the Knights of
Labor, eloped to Niagara Falls last week
with Alice Scott, a dime museum performer,
who play? the part of an Indian squaw on
the stage. Mrs. Gillis pnrsned the eloping
pair and found the runaways in a boarding
house on Clinton street, in this city.
Mrs. Gillis said she married her husband
in Missouri 16 years ago, and they lived
happily until Miss Scott cast a spell over
him. This is the third time he has eloped
with her, and she has a husband in Chicago.
Tbe woman is a half-breed French-Canadian,
ot lithe figure and fair face. Gillis
was a conductor for the Grand Trunk Rail
road nntil this escapade, but has been dis
charged. THEY WEEE CAUGHT NAPPING.
The Lake Shore Rnllrond Stents a March
on the Pennsylvania
lErZCTAI. TILXGRAJC TO THX DISPATCH.1
Erie, July 14. The Lake Shore Rail
road stole a march on the Pennsylvania
Company, operating the Erie and Pitts
burg, last night At midnight the Lake
Shore ran a work train and 50 men down
from Ohio, and attacked a piece of track
which had been under litigation for some
time, and which controlled a large amount of
traffic. They worked quietly, and, with
the aid of torches and the moonlight, had
their tracks laid ere morning dawned.
Two years ago over 500 men on each side
contested tor this piece of track, ditching
cars and engines and doing everything but
shedding blood. The courts interfered, bnt
the Pennsylvania Company was caught
napping last night.
A Lndy Stenographer Killed While Strng
Cllns; for a Revolver.
tSrXCIAI. TELEGBAK TO THE DISPATCH.
Helena, Jnly 14. Fannie M. Vander
voorl, a stenographer in McCutcheou & Mc
Intyre'slaw office, was shot under peculiar
circumtances and will probably die.
A son of Colonel McCntcheon, 16 years
of age, who recently returned from the
military college at Poughkeepsie, N. Y.,
had a revolver in his hands which he had
been cleaning. The lady asked him
to let her take it He reached
it ont to her. She quickly, grabbed it and
tried to pull it irom his hand. He resisted
the attempt and it went off, the bullet strik
ing her in the eye and making a frightful
wound. She was taken to St. Peter's Hos
pital, where she is now lingering between
life and death.
8TEUCK BI A TEAIN.
A Wngon Load of Persons Killed nnd
f FECIAL TXLXGBAX TO Till DISPATCn.1
Lyons, Ia., July 14. Five persons who
were driving from Clinton to Camanche in
a lumber wagon late last night were struck
by a freight train while crossing the Chicago
and Northwestern tracks a few miles from
itfrs. Fred Buckenshaw, wio lived at
Lawn Moor, and was bnt recently married,
was instantly killed. Miss May Buckman,
of the same place, was so badly cut that she
lived but a short time; The other three occu
pants of the wagon were all badly cut and
bruised, and it is feared that one of them
was fatally injured. Both horses were in
stantly killed. They received the full force
of tbe engine and were tossed about 50 feet
The wagon was dragged along the track till
it was completely splintered.
THE STRIKE SETTLED.
Continued from First Page.
tinned the ironworkers In the Pittsburg
mills would walk ont in the .event of any
attempt being made to have Homestead
orders filled here. Yes, that was touched
upon, as suspicious of such an intention
were caused by several of the jnills which
were rnnning single turn being got ready
for donble turns.
"There was no difficulty caused
by. the two puddlers who were
laid off last Monday. Their cases were
brought before the association, and they are
to be reinstated to-morrow morning. I
think that, if it were not for John Walker,
the recent action of the Carnegies would
have been precipitated last year."
From hints dropped by this gentleman
it could be learned that the meeting of the
lodge committees had something under con
sideration quite apart from the Homestead
affair and its probable effect on the Pitts
And Ready to Go to Homestead When News
ofn Settlement Wns Learned.
The prospects lor trouble and rioting at
Homestead were more serious than appeared
on the surface. Strictly secret meetings of
a number ' Amalgamated Associations
were held on Saturday night, at which the
situation was disenssed.
Tbe following information was obtained
from a leading member of the organization:
At a meeting of the lodges of Jones &
Laughlins' mill 500 men announced that
they were equipped ana ready to go and aid
their brothers at Homestead. It was decided
to leave on the late train, and the men'
assembled at the depot, where they learned
that there were prospects of a settlement
and the expedition was abandoned.
His Name Sufficient to Cause an Outbreak
In the Streets of Paris The Police
Refuse to Permit Speeches An
Angry Mob Makes Trouble.
Paris, Jnly 14. M. Deroulede, M.
Laguerre and other Bonlangist members of
the Chamber of Deputies assembled in the
Place de la Concorde, before the statue
of Strasburg, to-day, intending to
hold a meeting. A crowd of sym
pathizers had gathered and M.
Deroulede was abont to begin a
speech when a police commissary named
Clementi forced his way through tbe crowd
and approaching Deroulede, forbade him to
speak. Deroulede protested, but the offi
cial was obdurate.
Deroulede then began affixing; floral
wreaths to the railings around the statue, at
the same time leading the crowd in shouts
of "Vive Boulanger." Clementi tried to
arrest Deroulede, but the latter stoutly re
sisted, saying that he had not
made a . speech and had only
cheered for Boulanger. He refused to
accompany the officer to the police station.
Clementi thereupon seized him, but the
crowd came to Deroulede's rescue and took
htm away from the officer. Clementi was
being roughly handled by the mob, when a
large body of police suddenly appeared upon
tbe scene and charged tbe crowd, driving
them in all directions and rescuing the un
A large number of persons were arrested.
Laguerre and Deroulede during the scrim
mage lumped into a cab and were driven to
the office of Xa Preise, where a mob gathered
and indulged in noisy demonstrations. The
police cleared the streets and made many
more arrests. The incident has caused a
sensation throughout the cityand dangerous
developments are feared.
SHE MADE GOOD HEE THEEAT.
Mrs. Conklln Stabs Herself Becansn Her
Hnsbnnd Lnagbed at'Her.
rSPXCIAI. TEI.XOBAK TO .TUI DISPATCH. 1
Denveb, July 14. "Oh, T want to die,
I want to die." Josie Conklin had scarcely
uttered the above words when she seized
a penknife and made a thrust tor her
heart. The weapon struck the disconsolate
women a little above that organ and tbe
would-be suicide fell to the floor. For
tunately there were those who saw the deed
and carried the helpless form to a bed. A
doctor was called and he pronounced the
case a seriouv one.
The cause that led to the self-stabbing
was the unfaithfulness of her husband,
John Conklin, she being jealous of another
woman. These differences led to an un
happy life for the two, and quarrels
were not infrequent Mr. Conklin jeered
and taunted at the tears of Mrs. Conklin
and laughed at her threats to take her own
life, which finally resulted in her stabbing
herself. The woman to-night was not ex
pected to live. v
GHOSTS SEPAEATE MAN AND WIFE.
A Divorce Snlt Caused br Unearthly White
Robed Beings Roaming; Abont.
ISPXCTAL TXLXORAM TO TUE D1SFATCH.S
BlEMlNonAM, Ala., July 14. Howard
Fuller, of Blount county, is suing his wife
for divorce on account of a ghost The
couple have been married only about eight
months, and the divorce proceedings were a
great surprise to many of their friends.
Fuller owns an old country mansion which
has been the home of three generations of
Fullers. When he married he carried his
bride to the old home to live. Mrs. Fuller
heard ghosts in the old house. As long as
she could only hear them she did not com
plain, but finallvshe insisted that she could
see unearthly beings, clothed in white,
roaming about the old house, and she re
fused to live there any longer. Her hus
band insisted there were no ghosts about
the place, and they quarreled.
Mrs. Fuller returned to the home of her
parents, and refuted to go back to the
Fuller mansion. Mr. Fuller refused to
leave the place, and has brought suit for
divorce on the ground of desertion.
HAEEISOiVS SUNDAY OFF.
The Prcsldental Party Have a Very Qalct
Dny at Deer Park.
(SPECIAL TELXOBAX TO THE DISPATCH.1
DeebPaek, Md., July 14. It was 4
o'clock this afternoon when President
Harrison made his first appearance for
toe day, having been kept indoors by
tbe rain. The Harrison and the Windoms
afterward dined at theElkins cottage. There
were a number of people over from Oakland
and the surrounding country expecting to
see the President at the hotel, a report liav
ing been circulated that he wonld hold a
public reception Saturday evening. They
It is now proposed to hold Cabinet meet
ings here during a portion of the heated
term. This will enable the President to
have more leisure than if he were forced to
make frequent trips to Washington.
The rntrona Bar at Plar.
The members of the Armstrong bar held
a picnic at Moss Grove, abont ten miles
above Kittannlng, Saturday. About 40
gentlemen were present Baseball and other
games were indulged in. Tbe day was en
joyed by all present
All the leading brands of port, sherry,
madeira, claret Kbeln wines and cham
pagnes. Telephone 677..
SCHUETZ, ReNZIKHATJSZN & CO.,
100 and 102 Market st, cor. First ave.
CALITOBNIA wines, Gutaedel, Biesling,
Zinfeudal, Muscatelle, Angelica, port and
SCHUXTZ, BeKZIEHAUSEN & Co.,
100 and 102 Market it, cor. First ave.
Telephone 677. V KWT
A JILTED BRIDEGROOM.
His New Wife and Mother-ln-Lnw Dis
cover That He Isn't Rich, and Imme
diately Tbey Decamp HowHe Was
Taken In by a Pair of fehnrprrs.
isfxciai. tiliokam ro tux disfatch.:
Onancock, Va., July 14. Arthur
Coard, a susceptible old "bachelor, living
near Accomack Court House, went to Balti
more about two weeks ago and sur
prised his friends and neighbors
by returning on Thursday last
with a wife and her mother. They went to
Coard's home, where, according to his own
confession, he had told them he owned a
farm worth $75000. Not finding the farm,
the disappointed mother-in-law took her
daughter and returned to Baltimore by the
first steamer that left here aftertheirarrival.
Coard accompanied them as far as Han
cock on their return, and took a very cold
and formal leave of them at the whnrf.
' Coard gives a remarkable account of the
manner in which he wooed and won his
wife. He says the young lady's mother
took him to a lawyer in Baltimore, who in
formed him 'that the laws of that city re
quired a man to be confined in the same
house with his betrothed for eight
days before he could marry her.
He was accordingly shut un in the
house, and never allowed to see his intended
or go on the streets except in tbe company of
his prospective mother-in-law, who always
kept a sharp eye on him. It was during
these days of confinement that he regaled
them with stories of his fabulous wealth in
lands and oyster beds on the Eastern shore
At the end of the eight days the marriage
ceremony was performed, but the wily
mother-in-law refused to allow her daughter
to leave unless she herself went with her.
She took charge of her on the boat occu
pied the same state room with her, and
forced the groom to go below. Coard says
he does not regret what he has done,
and if his wife wants to come back he is
ready to treat her with all due affection,
bnt does not propose to cry jf she nirer
comes back. He says he has man
aged to complete the greater part of the
journey of life as a bachelor, and thinks he
can finish the rest very well as a grass
HIS PH0T0GEAPH BETEAIED HI1L
An Embezzler Wanted la New York Caught
at Santiago After Tea Years.
ISFXCTAL TELIOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
NewYoek, July 14. "Bushnell on his
way back. Tbe photograph undid him after
many years immunity in Chili and New
York. Will leave to-day with prisoner,'
was the cable dispatch from Valparaiso
which brought a smile on Inspector Byrnes'
face on Saturday. The message came from
Detective Sergeant Phil Reilly, who has,
since December 1, fought the authorities at
Santiago, Chili, for the extradition of Will
iam A. Bushnell, alias Gerald F. Hanson,
the embezzler. According to the Inspector,
Reilly will arrive here with his prisoner
about August 8.
Bushnell, while bookkeeper some ten
years ago for tbe law firm of Butler, Still
man & Hubbard, stole $35,000 and fled.
Although a thorough search was made for
him, he einded arrest Under the name of
Gerald F. Hanson, he went to Santiago and
soon made himself popular. He was hired
as agent for the West Coast Telegraph Com
pany, and in 1886 robbed that company of
$18,000. He was arrested for this, released on
bailtnd never brought to trial. His picture,
which was taken in a group of some of the
most popular men residing at Santiago,
finally led to Hanson's identification as
Bushnell. He had always avoided having
photographs taken, but this time he yielded
to the solicitation of his friends. A Mrs.
Jones, of Brooklyn, brought home a copy of
the picture, and Hanson's face was recog
nized here as Bushnell'?. To make sure the
picture was shown to Dan Lockwood, of
Buffalo, a college mate of Bushnell, and
identified by him. Hanson belongeH to
many clubs in Santiago, and was a social
A POET'S NEPHEW EEF0EMS.
He Becomes Converted and Renounces Law.
LIqaor nnd Terse.
tSrXCIAI. TELEORAX TO THE DISPATCH.1
Detroit, July 14. Francis "Browning
Owen, nephew of the Poet Browning, and
himself a writer of verse, has practiced law
in Detroit for"a number of years. Latterly
he has been going down hill rapidly, owing
chiefly to an appetite for drink, 'and his
practice came to be indicated by zero.
Three months ago he was sent to the
House of Correction for a petty crime, and
since his release be has been bracing up.
He attended a series ot revival meetings
held in a "Converted Theater." Owen an
nounced his conversion from infidelity, and
the Christian people of the city gave him a
To-day he publicly announced tbat he
would abandon the law forever and enter
the evangelistic field. He preached a ser
mon this evening which was full of en
thusiasm and fire.
IK EIGHTH PLACE.
Tho Position ritlfbnrjr Occupies In tbe
Clearing; Hoase LUt.
Boston, Jnly 14. The following table,
computed from dispatches from the
Clearing Houses in the cities named, shows
the gross exchanges for the week ended
Jnly 13, 1889, with rates per cent of increase
or decrease, in comparison with the amounts
for thd corresponding week in 1888:
New York rra.ws.8M 2i.t ....
Konon 102.116,316 SI.7 ....
l'hlladelphla 7J.C64.960 .9
Chicago.. 61.860.000 o.s ....
Bt. Louis . 19.8H.500 3.9
Baltimore 13,151833 . ....
San Francisco lo,M.5.H .... 8.4
FltUbnrs ,-TJ?I? ,2-4
Cincinnati ll.6ic.cco is.o ....
Kimunir. aenoij 21.9
New Orleans 8,230.33 .... 1.7
Louisville 7'n-,ii 3?-5
Providence S-232- JH
illlwantw 4.1B.J.0CO S.5
Mlniieanolls tw-E? s-8 !".
St. Jfaul - 3.903,734 2.4
Omaha.... S,07u.:Bl 32.4 ....
Detroit , 5J;2 JA-i 7-9
Denver 3,708,603 49.7
Cleveland - 2-ll-SSf SJ ""
Coiunihui ISr3?? ?
Hartrnrd JS?-5iJ J-? "
Richmond 2,471.229 32.1 ....
icmphi h"- 29-9 .;;
Indianapolis L8I8.W3 .... 1S.3
feorla 1,434.441 3I.S ....
St. Joseph 1,358.CM 6.8 ....
fortland. 1,101.517 .... 14.8
Fort -Worth J.OnR.241 K.3 ....
Dalla. 2.83,724 260.0 ....
New Haven..... 1. 450.148 " 7.1
Springfield US -7 ;
Worcester 1,171,425 ... 0.8
Ualvrston 588.592 4.5 ....
Morrolt 6B2.231 .... 1S.1
Wichita 833,146 14.6
Srracnite 773.460 19.5 ....
UrandKaplds 712,288 13.4 ....
Lowell 7&3.4C5 8.2
Lot Angeles 661.230 .... 40.5
Topeka 472,473 60.3 ....
sionx City 477.664
lies Moines 574.200
Halifax -. l,7.tC8
TofI -. 11,100,050.458 22.0
OtlUldo New rorK..... 3U7,104.KB 19.5
Not included In totals; no Clearing House at
this time hut year.
Bay Hum, the celebrated triple-flavor P.
A. brand. This bay rum is distilled direct
from the Halaguet.t or bay laurel leaves
with selected Porto Bico rum. It has a lull
rioh bouquet .
ScnuETZ, BEXziEHATJszar & Co.,
100 and 102 Market st, cor. First ave.
ExCTJKSiojr via the B. & O. B. B. to
Atlautic City next Thursdav, July 18; rate,
S10 for the round trip; tickets good for 10
days. Trains leave depot at 8 A. si. and
920 p. M. ,
Childbed's cabinet photos SI per dozen,
at Amrecht's Elite gallery, .616 Market st,
Pittsburg. Use. elevator,
JL O; p. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenne.above HmithfleJd, next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established ill years.
For Western Pew
tyhania and West Tit'.
ginia, showers, cooler,
Ptttsburq, July 14, 18S.
The United States Bijrnal Service officer ia
this city furnishes the following:
Mean temp.. 80
Maximum lemp..M 91
Minimum temp.... 70
ltanre . 21
1'recipiLiUoo. .1 f
3.0 feet, a fall of 0.2 feet in 24
isriciAL TXLIOnAMS to tux DisrATcnT.1
Morqahtowx River 4 feet G inches and
stationary. Weather cloudr. Thermometer
90 at 4 v. M.
W abbe River 1 5-10 feet and stationary.
Weather fair and warm.
Hbowssvuxk River i feet 3 Inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer M"
at 4 r. M.
The Sponge is mignuer
than the Brush.
THROW MAY THE SHOE BEDSH
and use a Sponge and water, -which will
keep your SHOES BRIGHT
and CLEAN if you use
37ie women know a good thing and tcill
hate it, and tht men ought to.
Itpreserves the leather and gives a bril
liant polish. Water and mow slip off it as
surely as off a duck's back. Men's shoes
require dressing ONCE A WEEK
women's once a month, that's all. Worth
trying, isn't it? It fa also the best dress
ing for harness, on which it lasts THREE
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. Philadelphia
EXTRACT OF BEEF.
ARMOUR & CO., CHICAGO,
This is now conceded to be the best in the
market, is witnessed bv the fact that wn hava
just secured tbe DIPLOMA FOR EXCEL
LENCE at the Pure Food Exposition, now be
inc held in Philadelphia.
CLEANLY IN MANUFACTURE.
SUPERIOR IN QUALITY.
And with tho bright appetizing flavor of fresh
ly roasted beef.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
ISO CUPS FOR JL
CHOICEST. PUREST. BEST. TRY IT.
The Great English Complexion SOAP.
01 all Dnzz'sts, fat leware of imitations.
814 PENX AYENUK, PITTSBURG, PA..
As old residents know ana back tiles of Pitts
burg papers prove, is tho oldest established
and most prominent physician in the city, de
voting special attention to all chronic diseases.
MCDnilCand mental diseases, physical
til V UUO decay.nervons debUity, lack of
energy, ambition and hope, impaired mem
ory, disordered sight, self distrust,basbf ulness,
dizziness, sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions. Im
poverished blood, tailing powers,organIc weak
ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, un
fitting tbe person for business,society and mar
riage, permanently, safely and privately cured.
BLOOD AND SKINsremonl1
blotches, falling hair, bones pains, glandular
swellings, ulcerations of tongue, moutb.throat,
ulcers, old sores, are cured for life, and blood,
poisons thoroughly eradicated from the system.
IIDIMARV kidney and bladder aerange
U fl 1 1 1 A II 1 1 ments. weak back, gravel, ca
tarrhal discbarges, inflammation and other
piinful symptoms receive searching treatment,
prompt relief and real cures.
, Dr. Whittier's life-lore, extensive experi
ence. Insures scientific and reliable treatment
on common-senso principles. Consultation
free. Patients at a distance as carefully treated,
as If here. Office hours 9 a. 3f. to 8 P. m. Son
day, 10 A. 31. to 1 P. v. only. DR. WHITTIER,
S14Penn avenue. Pittsburg; Pa.
GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE
LOSS OF MEMORY.
foil particulars In pamphlet
sent free. The sennlne Gray's
Specific sold by druggists only In
yellow wrapper. 1'rice, il per
package, or six for SS, or by malt
,"w, wp on receipt of price, br address
ni TnE OKAY MEDICINE CO.. Buffalo. .N. Y
Sold In l'lttsbnrir hvS.H. HOLLAND, corner
Emlthtlpld and Liberty SU. apU-iS
SPECIALISTS in all cases re
quiring scientific and confiden
tial treatment! Dr. 8. K. Lake..
M. R. C. I". S.. is the oldest and
most experienced specialist in
the city. Consultation freo and
strictly confldentlaL Offlcn
hours 11 to 4 and 7 to 8 P. ST.; Sundays. 2 to 4 p.
M.Consalt tbem person-vlly. orwrite. Doctobs
Lake. 90B Penn ave., .Pittsburg; Pa.
Itetl Cross Diamond Brand.
Th onlr rth&bla tUl fop i&Ia. R.& .nt
nre. Lsdle. ab Irvgsit for Uw Dls
nA4 JJruiii!, la red neialll boxM, mled
,111, blue rtbboa. Takesjastferr. 8oul4.
rninpi tar particular and KcUef far
l.adl.' in Uttir. br malt. Xojaa m. '
tUckcatcr Caeaaleal Cov, Madlaon bq fallal. Pa.
ol-'s Cotton Boot
imposed of Cotton Root. Tanrr uirl
Pennyroyal recent discovery trr srt
'old physician. Is mcccssfuUu used
monuUit Safe, Effectual. Price $L by mail,
sealed. Ladles, ask your druzgist for Cook's
Cotton Root Compound and take no substitute.
or inclose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Ad
dress POND LILY COMPANY, No, 3 Ttshe?
Block, 131 Woodward ave Detroit, Mich.
A SUFFEREK & ?&,
weakness, lostvtror, etc.. wasrrttored to health
in inch a remarkable aannerarter all elie b ad
railed that he will send the mode of .rare FKEK la
all rellow sufferers. Address L.O. MITCHELL.
East HiiWira. Conn. myJl-3-DSuwk
SiBA. w 71
ZSuO IT )(
8KB r. x .72
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