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TBCE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, "WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1889.
Harryls Mistakes Down the
Poor Pittsburgs Again.'
THE SENATORS INBIGLUCK
President Kimick Says a Few Plain
Words About the Club.
THE HOOSIERS BEAT THE BOSTONS,
But They Get Word There is Mo Money in
1TKEESP0ETS EVEN WITH THE SCOTTS
ft Tor the eighth successive time since leav
ing home the Pittsburgs were beaten yes
terday. The Senators defeated them by 10
to 6. mostly because of Staley's wild work.
Boston, New York and Cleveland were also
beaten. There is trouble in the Indianap
olis club, as President Brush has wired the
players there is no money in the treasury to
pay their salaries. President Niniick re
peats that no other manager is wanted for
the Pittsburg club than Mr. Phillips. The
McKeesports evened up with the Scotts.
ISrXCfM. TZXrOBA TO THE DISPATCH.1
"Washingtoj.-, July 16. Everybody had
his money's worth in heavy hitting at
Capitol Tark to-day, and Person and Staley
were punished about equally, to trje delight
of the spectators of the Pittsburg-Washington
game. It took nine innings to settle the
contest between them and by batting at the
right time the local leaguers came out on
top. Up to date since their return from the
western trip the Senators have won two
thirds of the games in which they have
engaged, and they show a marked improve
ment in batting. The first inning witness
ed the Washingtons take a decided lead,
four runs being credited to them before the
last man was retired. Hoy was given first
on called balls and went to second on "Wil
mot's out at first Daly sent a two-bagger
over Rowe's head, scoring Hoy. and Wise was
also presented with first by Staley. Clark
drove two runs home on his single
TO BIGHT FIELD FENCE,
and he In turn scored on Carney's out at first,
two bases on balls and a wild pitch. Ferson,
the last batter, struck out, leaving Mack and
Sweeny on third and second respectively. Al
though Ilanlon started the inning well for his
side with a clipper over second, the next three
strikers went out in order, leaving the crack
(printer at third. Blanks were the portion of
each side up to the sixth inning,when the Pitts
burgers tied the score, every man on the ide
taking a crack at the ball. Deacon White
initiated proceedings by a clean hit to left and
was advanced to second on Miller's liner be
tween shortstop and tnlrd base. Maul was
given first on balls, and bunlap's high fly to
Mack enabled White to break the ice with the
first run for his side. Singles by Smith and
Staley, the latter being forced by Ilanlon at
second, sent in three more runs, and
IT "WAS NIP AND TUCK
for the mastery. When the seventh inning
began Ferson 'raised the enthusiasm of the
crowd with a single over White at third. Hoy
gave the good Deacon a chance to throw him
out at fiist andWilmot sent a fly to Hanlon,
who gathered it in after a bard rnn, and
although be took a tumble be pluckily held on
to the ball. Daily sent a cracking double to
the right field fence. Ferson scored and then
Sam Wise fell on to Staley's curve for a triple,
which went to the club bouse. Clark
struck ont, and with the score standing six to
Xour the bleachers showed unmistakable signs
of uneasiness. This was intensified in the
Pittsburg's share of thp seventh, when, with
two men out. Maul, Dunlap and Smith gauged
Ferson accurately for as many singles, but only
one earned run was the result of their rally at
the bat. Carney made a single in the first half
of the eighth, but bis successors did not follow
bis example, and a blank was the result.
KOWTS MADE A CLEAN HIT
for his side and took second on Hoy's muff of
Beckley's fly, but a force at third was all that
came of Deacon White's effort at run getting.
The Washingtons took another streak in the
final inning, and before they were retired du
plicated the tallies of the first inning, securing
lour runs off two hits, a base on balls and Dun
lap's dropped fly from Carney's bat With a
score of 10 to 5 staring them in tbe face the
Pittsburgs came in for a final effort. After
Maul had been thrown out at first Dunlap
made the ball hum between center and right
fielders, and he caine home on Smith's double,
but that was tbe end of tbe run getting, Staley
Deing thrown out at first by Clark, and Mack
gathered in Hanlon's vicious short fly just in
side tbe foul line Owing to the absence cf
Umpire Curry there were two arbitra'ors. Ual
vin lor the Pittsburgs and O'Day forthe Wash
ingtons. and their decisions were pretty ac
ceptable to the large crowd in attendance.
WASn'TOX B B P A E riTTSBCTKl R B P A X
Hoy, m... . 1
Wllmot. 1... 1
Dally, c... 2
Vlb. 2 2
Clark, f 2
1 Ilanlon. m.
0,ltowe. t. ..
0 Heckler. I..
J I White. 3....
1. Miner, c.
Total 10 11 17 11 S
Totals... S 13 2711 1
WaslllllKtonS 4 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 410
l'ltttburgs P 0000410 16
Earned runs-Washtnirtons. 4: Pittsburgs, 5.
Two-base hits Dallj, Smith, 2.
Tliree-tMM: lilt M Ite.
Sirrlnce hiu Wllmot, Carney, Mack. Sweeny,
stolen bac Dallv, Howe, Smith.
llonhle plays Dunlap anil Kecklcy.
Flrt tiax; on lulls -US Person, 5; off Staley, 3.
Wild pitches btaley, 3.
1 lmc ofRanic Two hours and 10 minutes.
Umpires O'Day and UalTln.
IT WAS CRANE'S FAULT.
The Giants Bentrn In a Singular Game by
New Yoek, July 16. Tbe Giants lost their
first game on their new grounds to-day, being
defeated by tbe Cbicagos after a wonderfully
exciting, though poorly played, game. Tbe
Giants' defeat was caused by the erratic um
piring of 31cQuadc, but still more by the er
ratic pitching of Crane. In the second and
eighth innings Crane sepmed to lo-o control of
the ball. Had Ewihc taken Crane out of tbe
pitcher's box alter the second Inning; as Anson
took Hutchinson nut after the sixth innmc,
the result might have been different. The at
tendance was 4,4(3 and the crov a was enthusi
astic Brilliant and bungling plays inter
mingled in bewildering profusion. Score:
.SEW YORKS. It B F S AjCIIICACOS. B B P A X
(Jore, m 2
Kwlnfr. c... 0
(Connor. 1... 2
O'K'rke, 1.. 0
Whitney. 3. 0
Crane, p.... 2
0 Gumbert s.
Totals 10 tit 8
Totals .... 13 13 27 12 7
KewYork 0 0 3 0 3 3 10 010
Chlcagos 0 7 0 0 0 0 0 8 -13
Earned runs New Yorks, 2: Cbicagos. 8.
Two-base hlts-UIchardson 1, Ityan. 1. Anson 1.
Three-base hits Connor 2.
Sacrifice hit rreffer.
Stolen bases Gore 3, Ward 1, O'Bourke 1, Byan
Ilrst base on balls OffCrane, t; off Hutchinson,
4; offTener, 3.
Hit by pitched ball-Gore, I.
btrncs. out By Crane, 8: by Hutchinson, 3: by
Passed balls-rarrell, I.
Wild pitches Crane, 2: Hutchinson, 2; Tener, 1.
Ttuie of (Time Two hours and 30 minutes.
FOUNDED TBE PITCHERS.
Tbe Ilooalera Win a Heavy IHtllng Game at
Boston, July 16. TheBoston and Indianapo
lis teams pounded Boyle and Clarkson to-day,
ana Clarkson got the wcrst of ir. Indianapolis
won the game in the third inning, when ahome
run, two doubles and a single gave them three
runs. Glasscock and Brouthers led the batting
and the former carried off the honors In the
field. Attendance, 3,238. Score:
INOIAN'P'S llir i IIBOSTOK8. B B P A X
6 IS 27 18 2
Totals.... 4 13 24 14 S
Indianapolis 2 0301000 -8
ltostons 0 0 0 10 0 0 0-4
Earned runs Indianapolis. 3: Bostons, 2.
Two-base hlts-Denni, lluckiey, Aaib, Brou
thers 2, johnston.
Home run Glasscock. nt . .
r Stolen liases Glasscock, Boyle, Nash, Richardson,-!:
Double plays Denny, Bassettand Hlnes; Nash,
Brouthers and Bennett.
First base on balls Ucnny.
Struck out-IIines. 2; Sulflran. Boyle.
Sacrifice hlts-Seery, McGeachy, Kelly, &ash,
Wild pitches Clarkson.
First base on errors Indianapolis. 1: Bostons, J.
1 line organic One hour and 5 minutes.
The Babies Meet Another Defeat at the
Prnr.ADEi.pniA, July it A tumble by
Faatz. a single by Fogartv, a three-bagger by
Farrar, and an out cave the Phillies three rnns
and the game In the fifth inning to-day. The
locals fielded splendidly and batted hard but
not safe. Score:
nilLAS. B b p A E
CLEVXLA'DS B B P A X
Wood, l.. o
Hallman. s.. 0
Mirlvcr, 2... 0
Thoni peon, r 1
Clement, c. 0
ilulvey, 3 .. 1
Fogarty, in. 1
Farrar, 1.... 1
BuUn'tn, p. 0
Ullks, s. ...
Faatz. 1 ....
Totals H3 1I
2 7 27 10 4
l'hlladelphlas 0 000310004
CIcrelands 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 12
Earned runs-1'hiladelphlas 2: Cleveland, 2.
Two-bike hits-Clements, Faatz.
Three-base hit Farrar.
Sacrifice lilts-Jlulvey, Bufflnton, Eutcliffe, 2.
Stolen base-G 11 ks.
Double plays Hallman and Farrar.
First base on ball ByBufflnton,4; by Beattln, 2.
Hit by pitched ball-Farrar.
Struck out B7 Bufflnton, 6: by Beattln, 2.
Tlmeor came One hour and3S minutes.
NIMICK'S PLAIN TALK.
He Soya a Few Kind Words In Defense of
President Nimick talked very frankly to the
writer yesterday afternoon abont tbe affairs of
the local ball club. During a long conversa
tion be said:
"I notice another rumor afloat to-day to the
effect that Manager Phillips is requesting a va
cation of two weeks and that Hanlon will
handle the club. Now I cannot surmise where
these very untruthful reports are coming from.
They are not only untrue but they are mali
cious, because they are intended to injure a
centleman who has done nobody any harm.
Let me distinctly say that Mr. Phillips has only
asked me once for a vacation, and that
was when tbn club was at home recently.
He was very sick and thought a trip to see his
brother might do him good. Of course, as the
club was at home, I willingly and cheerfully let
him go. Mr. Phillips since then has not even
mentioned a vacation. Hegarding Hanlon
handling the team, such a thing as that has
never been dreamt of by us.
"I want it to be publicly understood that I
deem Horace Phillips a first-class manager,
and that bis work is In all respects satisfactory
to us. He is at present managing a losing team,
and that enables his enemies to, unreasonably
enough, tnake untrue charges against him. I
am in a position to know of Mr. Phillips' abili
ties, and he is just as good a manazer as we can
fret. However, to those who are time and time
again pattering on about a manager. I emphat- I
lcany say, present tne name oi a Deiier man
than Horace Phillips to the directors and he
will be engaged."
THE BROKEN HOOSIERS.
No Money In the Trensury to Pay Them
IEFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Boston, July 16. Thero was trouble at the
United States Hotel this morning when a dis
patch from President Brush, of Die Indianapo
lis club, announced to the players that tbe
treasury was empty, and that thoy must wait
for their pay. When Denny, Glasscock and
tbe lesser lights of tbe Hoosler band heard the
news there was a regular pow-wow. AH hands
joined in, and the last seen of Bancroft he was
going out a side door with bis coat tails stand
ing nut straight.
"How do they expect men to play ballT" said
ono of the men, "when they treat us like thisT
Here we are in the soup, most of us broke and
a chance to do Uttle sight-seeing if we had the
'Cuss the old town," said another of the
men, "1 believe I would quit the bnsiness
rather than play In that town next season; but
I don't believe they will have tbe nerve to re
main for another season'
After tbe men had kicked awhile they went
outto tbe South End grounds and proceeded to
larrup the beaneaters. In spite of tbe fact
that they must wait for their money, tbe In
dians pnt up a strong game and won handily.
They will get their money on the 25th, II Presi
dent Brush has good luck.
PRESIDENT YOUNG'S BULLETIN.
Contracts and Relenses of the Major and
Washington, July 16. President Young, of
the National Baseball League, has promulgated
the following contracts and releases with play
ers who are members of clubs parties to the
Contracts With Hamilton, Mr. Petty and
Abner Powell; with Burlington, Samuel E.
Shaw and George Harter; with Evansville,
Georee McVey, E. Pabet and W. H. Colgan;
with Dayton, Harry Davis, T. Dallas and John
Gans; with Wheeling, James Shamus; with
Sonngfield, Thco. Conover: with Canton,
Released By Washlncton, A. G. McCoy: by
Burlington. A. Ike; by Hamilton, A.W. Stuart;
by Mansfield. E. Bcem; by Wheeling, J. Galla
gher; by Dayton, E. Borland and II. Davis; by
Springfield, P. J. Lawless and Harris; by
Canton, T. Dallas.
Won. l.ost.Ct.1 Won. Lost-Ct.
Bostons 40 21 .6M Chlcagos 31 V .4G9
JSew Vorks...39 3 .6291 Pittsburgs. ..28 33 .4M
ClCTeltnds...40 28 ,SSSIndlanapolls 33 .337
Fulladelphlas36 29 .5W Washington! 42 .311
Chamberlain Pitches a Great Game for the
Browns and They Beet the Cowboys
Cincinnati and Brooklyn Have a
btnbborn Contest and the
Reds Wio Columbus Gets
-ST. Lours. Mo., July 16. Chamberlain
pitched another of his masterly games to-day
but five scattering hits being made off him. Kan
sas City in consequence went down before the
Browns. Up to the seventh inning Conway had
the champions at bay and had not Mllllgan's
terrific dnve struck Conway's foot and took a
lucky shoot the Browns would not have scored
in the seventh, instead of tieinc the score. The
fielding on both sides was brilliant at times,
that of Long being especially fine.
Latham braced up and played tbe best game
be has played in ten days. He has come out of
his trance. Milligan's all-round work was a
notable feature. Score:
St. Louis 0 0000021 14
Kansas Cltys 1 01000000-2
Base hits St. Louis, 6. Kansas Cltys, 5.
Errors-St. Louis. 2. Kansas Cltys, 3.
Earned run-bt. Louis, L.
Two base hit Latham.
Home run Mllllgan.
liase on balls-By Chamberlain, 3: by Conway, 2.
Struck nut-By Chamberlain, 3: Conway, 2.
Time Two hours.
The Columbus Babies Defeat the Colonels In
a Long Game.
LOUISVTM.K, Kt July 16. The game to-day
was clese and Interesting, and required 12 In
nings to decide it. Columbus started with Mays
in the box. but in the second inning Dailey took
bis place. Mays going to left. Widner, from the
third inning, pitched a fins game. Swing's sui
port supplied some ugly errors at critical
moments, and this, combined with vigorous
batting, decided tbe game. Score:
ColumDus 1 0120022000 1t
LoulsTliles 0 31301000000 8
Base hits Columbus, 17: LoulSTilles, 14.
Errors Columbus. 2: Lonlsrlllcs. 8.
Earned runs-Columbus, 3; LoulsvUles, S.
Base on balls-Off Ewlng,4; D&lley.l; WIdner, t
Struck out-By Ewlnr. 9: Mays, 1; WIdner, L
Time Two hours and 20 minutes.
A CLOSE CONTEST.
The Beds Defeat the Brooklyn! In a Well
Cincinnati. July 16. Sharp fielding and
the fortunate bunching of hits enabled the
Cinclnnatls to win the closing game of the
series with the Brooklyns to-day. Both Vlau
and fxivett pitched with good effect, and were
well suptrarted. The fielding of Corkbill and
tbe batting of Beard and Tebeau were the feat
Cinclnnatls 1 1100010 4
Brooklrns 0 002001003
Basehlts-Clnclnnatls, S: Brooklyns, 7.
Errors Cincinnati. 3; Brooklyns. 2.
Earned runs Cinclnnatls. 2: llrooU rns i.
Three-base hits Tebeau. Beard. Plnckney.
Bases on balls By Lorett, 2.
struck out By Vlau, 4; by I.ovett, 3.
Time of game One bour and 40 minutes.
St. Louis SI 23 .689 Baltimore 39 32 .549
Brooklyns 44 28 .GS Kansas CI tys.. 31 40 .in
Athletics 39 23 .5:Columtius 27 44 ,3S0
Cinclnnatls.. .40 32 .558 LoulSTilles.. ..15 S9 .203
National League Pittsburgs at Wash
ington; Cleveland? at Philadelphia; Indianapo
lis at Boston; Chlcagos at New York.
American Association No garnet sched
uled. International league No games sched
uled. EVENED MATTERS UP.
The McKeesports Win a Game From tbe
The second game of the match series be
tween the McKeesports and the J. W. Scotts
took place at Recreation Park yesterday after
noon in tbe presence of nearly 1,000 people. The
visitors evened matters up with the local team
in fine style. Tbe game was really a good one and
fully demonstrated tbe fact that there are lots
of promising young ball players in and about
Dillon and Jones were tbe respective pitchers
andtbey did extremely well. Tbe former,
however, was somewhat handicapped at an
early stage of the game, as his catcher was dis
abled. This caused Wausman, who Is not ac
customed to catching Dillon, to go behind the
bat. As a resnlt there were a few costly passed
balls. Tbe fielding of the visitors was good and
their hitting timely. The final game of the
three will be played to-day, when the batteries
will Dc: McKeesport. Gllleland and Farrow;
Scotts, England and Speer. Following is the
score of yesterday's game:
J.W.SCOTTS. B B P A IIM'KXXSP'T B B P A X
Gray. S 1
Dillon, p.... 1
Good, c 0
Lauer, 3 0
Gtllen. s.... 0
Newbart, m 0
Holly. 1 0
Wausman, c. 0
Torreyson, 3 0
Provlns, r. .. 1
Baker, 1.. .. 0
Sneer, c... 0
Gibbons, m. 1
Jones, p 0
lasieuo, s... i
Farrow, 1... 0
Totals 2 S 24 18 4 Totals
4 6 27 14 1
Scotts 0 0000200 02
McKeesports 0 1111000 4
Two-base hits Youngman.
Three-base hit Gray.
Hit by pitched ball Torreyson, Baker.
Earned runs McKeesport. 1.
Bases on balls By Dillon, 3: by Jones, 1.
Struck out By Jones, 9; by Dillon, 5.
IT TOOK TEN INNINGS.
Brnddock Defeats the Lntrobe Team In an
There was a good game, at Braddock yester
day between the club of that place and the La
trobe team. The home team held the lead un
til the last inning, when tbe visitors tied the
score. In the tenth the Braddocks secured a
run and won the came. The fielding of the
home nine was bad, but they bit well. Score:
Latbobes. b b r a e braddocks b b p a e
Marb'rg'r.a 10 2 1 1 S. DalzelL r 4 3 0 0 0
Showalter,2 2 2 4 0 1 B.Bennet.2. 2 2 7 11
KetzeL 3.... 2 13 2 2 W. DalzelL SO. 12 7 2
Hess, c 2 2 8 0 1 Anaer'n. L. O 2 0 0 1
Lenman,r.. 12 10 0 Gordon, m.. 0 0 I 0 0
llatr, m 0 0 10 0W.Bennet.10 0 16 1 4
Keenan, 1.. 0 1 4 0 0 Clark. 3 12 18 1
Casey, c... 0 17 3 1 Myers, c... 2 0 2 4 0
Keyser, p.. 0 0 0 9 2 Boggs, p. .. 0 1 1 S 1
Totals 8 9 28 16 8 Totals. ... 9 1130 24 10
Earned runs Braddocks, 3; Latf obes, 4.
Two-base hits B. Bennett, Anderson, Showal
Three-base hit S. DalzeU.
Stolen bases W. DalzelL Showalier, Hess, 3; B.
Bennett. 2; Gordon. 2.
First base on balls -Keyser, 7: Boggs, 3.
Left on bases Latrobes, 5s Braddocks, 6.
Struck out Keyser. 8.
Passed balls Casey, 2; Myers, 2.
Wild pitches-Keyser. 2.
Hit by pitched ball Marburger.
U mpire Zacharlah.
Mansfirlds 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 - 4
Sprlugfields 0 01000000-1
Batteries Morrison and Fitzslmmons; Wlttrock
Hits Mansficlds. 4; Sprlngfields, 5.
Errors Mansflelds, 3; Sprlngfields, 5.
Wheelings 1 0 02 0 0 0 3 28
Daytons 0 2020500 9
Batteries Wheelings, Shamus and Newham and
Haller; Daytons, Thomas and Prescott.
Base hits -Wheelings. 9- Daytons, 11,
Errors Wheelings, S; Daytons, .
Cantons 0 10 10 0
Hamiltons 2 0 0 Q, 0 0
Base hits Cantons, 3; Hamiltons, 4.
Errors Cantons, 2; Hamiltons, 3.
International League Games.
rKFECtAI. TELEOBAM TO THE SIsrATCR.1
Tor ont os.. 1 0 0 14 12 2 0 010
Buffalo 6 2 7 0 0 10 0 0-16
Londons 2 2 2 1118 3 0-17
Hamiltons 6 0 10 0 2 0 0 1-10
Dctrolts 1 010011206
Uochesters 0 0030000 14
AGREED ON CONDITIONS.
Pinal Arrangements Made for the Senrle
and O'Connor Race.
London, July 16. An important meeting
was held last night at the Star and Garter Ho
tel, Richmond, for tbe purpose pf arranging
the details of the O'Connor-Searle race. It
was decided to fix the stakes at 2,500 a side
and a 1,000 challenge cup. The match is to
be rowed on September 6.
The starting question brought objections
from the Canadian, who wanted the umpire to
start the men by a pistol shot instead of the
competitors starting themselves. Eventually
the matter was arranged and O'Connor con
ceded the point. Searle also objected to the
final clause which allowed the umpire to post
pone the race in the event of log or rough
weather. After a long discussion Searle
waived the point.
In tbe betting room Searle was a strong fa
vorite. The O'Connor money, it is said, hasn't
found its way over as yet.
A Well Known Sport.
Tom Scott, a well known sporting man from
Altoona, was in the city yesterday visiting
Prof. Tom Sterck. Mr. Scott was trying to
find some young pugilist who is willing to have
a go with John Brennan, of Altooua. Mr.
Scott also stat d that sporting affairs are quite
active at Altoona,
A Likely Race.
It is likely that a matcn'for a ten-mile race
between E. T. McClelland, of this city, and
Miller, of Philadelphia, will be made within a
few days. "Monday" received a letter from
Philadelphia yesterday and he desires to meet
McClelland at THE Dispatch office this even
ing to make arrangements for a race.
A Private Wins the Prize.
London. July 18. Thewinnerof the Queen's
prize in the rifle shooting at, Wimbledon was
Private Reld, of the First Lanarkshire Regi
ment, who made a score of 28L
Tbe Canneltons beat the Neglsys yesterday
by 15 to 5.
These is a letter at this office for the mana
ger of tbe Climax Ball Club.
The Our Boys and the J. W. Scotts will play
a match game to-morrow at Recreation Park.
Tbe Arctics, of Glenwood, do not desire to
play tbe Bennetts on Saturday afternoon nntll
itrr m3 m.'i I'll.
LOWEY STANDS FIRM.
Fitzgerald Believes All Aiders and
AVinffnra nt thA Fiirht
v , av.iii. v. .- -.,-
WILL HAVE TO COME TO. TIME.
He Orders the Stake Money Paid Over to
the Big Man Who Won It.
HUDSON IS KOT KNOWN IN CHICAGO.
Xllraln and His Party Living Yery Qalttly Jast Ifow
Fitzgerald, after his interview with Gov
ernor Lowry, is convinced that the best
thing those who aided the Sullivan fight
can do is to quietly hand themselves over.
Hudson, who told on Mitchell, is an un
known. Kilrain, Mitehell and their wives
are in Harlem. Fitzgerald has ordered the
immediate payment of the stakes to Sullivan.
f SrZCIAI. TELZQBJUf TO TUB DtSFS-TOO.
New Orleans, July 16. Mr. John
Fitzpatrick, ex-Commissioner of Public
"Works, who acted as referee in the late
Kilrain-Sullivan fight, return irom Jack
son, Miss., where he surrendered himself
to the Mississippi authorities to ap
pear for trial in Marion county, Miss., for
violation of the laws of that State in regard
to prize fighting. Mr. Fitzpatrick found
Governor Lowry courteous but firm, and be
came satisfied that he intends to prosecute
to the extreme end every one connected
in any way with the fight. He is so
convinced that Governor Lowry means busi
ness that he has advised all his friends who
aided or abetted the mill to surrender to
tbe authorities, and Messrs. Eenaud and
Duffy, the managers of the affair, will
go to Marion county to-morrow
and deliver themselves up to the
Sheriff. It Is probable that all the other per
sons here at all implicated in tbe fight will do
likewise: and it is generally believed that Sulli
van or Kilrain will be finally compelled to come
down bere in consequence of the persistence of
Mr. Fitzpatrick telegraphed to-day to the
stakeholders in Mew York to deliver the stakes
at once to Suflivan.
THEY KNOW- IX MEANS BUSINESS.
Fitzpatrick, Pat Duffy and others will go to
Purvis and appear Thursday and give bail for
their appearance to answer " the November
term of the court for aiding and abetting the
recent prize light. Mr. Fitzpatrick states that
tbe meeting yesterday at Jackson between
Governor Lowry and himself was of a cordial
character, be being received in the most
pleasing manner and with the kindest con
sideration. Tbe Governor expressed himself
as determined to bring all the offenders to
justice, sooner or later, and he congrat
ulated Mr. Fitzpatrick on the good
course and discretion displayed by
bun in thus surrendering into tbe
hands of the authorities of an offended State.
Mr. Fitzpatrick says there is no doubt as to
Governor Lowry's earnestness in the matter,
and he thinks the wiser and safer plan for all
concerned would be to follow his example and
surrender to the authorities of Mississippi, and
thereby avoid all future annoyance and tbe
complications which are apt to arise from tbe
Issuance of extradition papers, etc
HUDSON AN UNKNOWN.
A Chicago dispatch says: Inquiry was made
to-day at Parson Davies' place in regard to tbe
identity of tho man who, over the name of
Henry Hudson," wrote to Jake KUrain's
wife, telling her that he bad over
beard Mitchell telling another man be
fore the fight that Sullivan would win.
In the absence of the Parson, his representa
tive said he knew every man who went from
Chicago to New Orleans at the time of the
fight, and that no man by the name of Hudson
was among them. Tbe man was either writing
under a false name or was playing what be
conceived to be a joke.
A New York dispatch says: William E.
Harding, Richard K. Fox's representative, said
this morning that be believed that Kilrain had
arrived in town about 8 this morning and was
quietly quartered at Stroub's place in Harlem,
together with Charlie Mitchell. Mrs. Mitchell
and Pony Moore. Stakeholder Cridge has not
received an official decision In writing from the
referee. Fitzpatrick, but the document is ex-
Sected by to-night. In the event of its arrival,
ullivan and Kilrain will be notified and the
stakes will be paid over to Sullivan's repre
sentatives. A Cincinnati dispatch says a man who
stayed last night atthe Grand Hotel under
the name of Joseph Clifford and went East
this morning by the Chesapeake and Ohio
Kailway is believed to be Mike Donovan,
KUrain's second at the Bichburg slugging
EACEES 0FTHE SEA.
The Mnyflower Gives Something Like Her
Old-Time Exhibition of Speed The
tsenfox Takes ihe First Frlze.
Mahbleiiead, July la The Burgess boats
met another defeat to-day, this time by tbe
swift, schooner Seafox and the English cutter
Clara, both of tbe Seawahaka Corlothnl Yacht
Club, of New York, and the Canfield cup be
comes the property of A. Cass Canfield. The
start was made at 11:15 A. t. In the first
class there .were four starters, Seafox,
Merlin, Mayflower and'Fortuna; second class,
schooners. Colonel Cochrane's Oenone and
Quickstep; fourth class, sloops, cutter Alga
and the English cutter Clara; 40 footers'
class, Mr. Hemenway's Verena and Bayard
Thayer's Pappoose, both Burgess boats. Tbe
Seafox was the first to get away, making a
pretty start, with the Merlin, Mayflower and
Fortuna following in her wake. Soon after
crossing tbe line the Merlin began to overhaul
the Seafox. and before a. quarter
of a mile bad been covered,
passed ber, taking the lead and speed
ing away for the southwest mark, at Harding's
bell buoy, a distance of 11 miles. Soon after
passing Tinker's Island, the Mayflower began
to sbow ber old-time sloop speed and rapidly
gained on tbe Fortuna, passing ber. and in
turn passing tbe Seafox, and to the utter aston
ishment of tbos3 on shore, overhauled tbe
.Merlin, being the first to round the buoy. The
Fortuna also passed the Merlin and Seafox.
At this point all the yachts began tbe run to
tbe southeast mark, the Matflower leading.
In the meantime tbe second class schooners
had been started and were having a pretty
race. The Oenone was first aw.iv. followed by
tbe Quickstep 11 seconds later. Bo in held tbe
same relative position until near Harding's
bell buoy, when tbe Oenone increased her
lead and rounded nearly two minutes ahead of
ber competitor. .
The fourth class schooners were sent awav at
11:30, the Clara leading. She Increased 'her
lead until the outer mark was reached,
when she bad five minutes over
the Alga. In the 40 foot class, Mr. Bayard
Thayer offered a cup valued at $100, and Mr.
Hemenway's Verena and the New York beauty,
the Pappoose,cro;sed the line to contest for the
tropby. After tbe boats had gone a little way
out, however, the race was declared off, as the
Verena lost her center board and the Pappoose
refused to go over tbe course.
In the run from Harding's Lodge tothe sooth
east mark tbe Seafox showed her mettle by go
ing to the front. TbeMerlinalsodid soraegood
work, taking second place, while tbe Fortuna
fell back to the rear. The Qulcksteu and One
none bad It nip and tucl from Harding's to tho
finish. In the fourth fclass the Clara, after
rounding tho southwest mark, rapidly in
creased her lead to tbe finish line, being an
easy winner by nearly 15 minutes. Seafox wins
tbe first prize. $250. and the Canfield cup; Mer
lin second prize. 100. Quickstep wins the Can
fiehl cup in the second class, schooners, and the
first prize. $200. Clara wins tbe Canfield cup iu
tbe fourth class, sloops, and a (75 prize.
A inn tear Contests.
New York, July 16. The National Associa
tion of Amateur Athletes of America to-night
fixed dates of championship meetings The
amateur swimming championships were ar
ranged to take place August 17, distances 1
mile and 100 yards. The Held contests are for
September 21, on the Manhattan grounds. On
October 19 will be the junior championship at
the same place for those wbo bave nevertaken
first, second or third place in like events. M.
F.;Balley was reinstated to amateur standing.
Wouldn't Give Bond.
Wheeling, W. VA'July IS. 'Squire Arkle,
wbo made the second arrest of the Wheeling
and Dayton baseball teamsSunday, this evening
refused to discharge them, and demanded a
bond of each. Tbe players refused to give
bond and were ordered committed to jail, but
afterward were paroled until 9 A. v. to
morrow, when a writof habeas corpus will be
applied for to tbe Circuit Court.
Some Big; Surprises at tbe Washlncton Park
Track Annie Blaekbnrn's Victory
Tea Tray Beats Badje at
Chicago, July 16. The racing at Wash
ington Park to-day was of the most spirited
fashion, marked by close finishes and the
general overthrow of the favorites. The
main feature was the maiden stakes for
3-year-olds, for which the Beverwyck
stables, Annie Blackburn and Cassius ran
first and second. The attendance was good
and the track in fair condition.
First face, purse $600, 2-year-oId, three
quarters of a mile Prodigal Son was in front
from the start to finish and won easily by three
lengths, with Bill Letcher second and W. G.
Morris third. Time, ldTJi.
Second race, purse $600, allowances, one
mile Mamie Fonio ran into tbe lead soon
after the start and was never headed, winning
by a length from Cbilbowie, with Stoney Mont
gomery third. Time, 1:15 1-5.
Third race, the Maiden stakes for 8-year-olds,
$50 each with $1,000 added, mile and an eighth
Logic and Beth Broeck were the leaders for a
mile, but at the end of a hard face down the
stretch Annie Blackburn won "by a hall length,
with Cassius second, a "head before Teuton.
Time. 1:57 1-5.
Fourth race, handicap sweepstakes, $20 each
with $600 added, one mile and a quarter Bran
dolette and Brown Princess ran head and head
far a mile and an eightb, when Brandoletto was
beaten and Brown Princess won by six lengths.
Brandolette second. Time, 2.-09.
Fifth race, purse $600, all ages, seven-eighths
of a mile Prophecy and Re-Echo were the
leaders to the stretch, where they cave way and
at the end of a close race homo Cotillion beat
GuyBav a half length, with Prophecy a good
third. Time, 130.
Sixth race, purse $6C0,all ages, seven-eigh'bs,
of a mile Sallie Hagan led for most of tbe
journey, but in a whipping finish Woodcraft
won by a half length, with Lady Hemphill sec
ond, a nose before Aloh. Time, 1:30.
First, race. !-year-olds, nre-eUhths of a mile
Jed, 118 pounds: I'ortlaw lis: Outrlf.hr, Kin for
tune, Klambeau, Avondale, Ilondnrai. Jessica,
Queer Toy, 113 each; Miss Mary, Bessie lirljrgs,
becond race, 3-year-olds, one mile Duke of the
Highlands, Logic, 122 pounds each; Uirondes,
Vengeur, Lotion, IU each; Come-to-Taw 112.
Third race, handicap, mile and a quarter Gil
ford 110 pounds: Frather 107, Tenacity 97, Stony
Montgomery M, Brown l'rlncess W.
Fourth race, telling, three-quarters of a mile
Cams US pounds. John Reber 114, Dancing Kid
110. Tom Daly 103, Dutchman 108, St. Leger lui
Fan King 103 AleMurtry 102, Argental02,Uollghtly
101. Kidnap 94. Slncech 9.1.
Firth race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
Raller Boy 114 pounds, St. Nick 112. Somerset 108.
Cashier 108. The Dude 1C7, 1'robu. 104, Dave Uen
nessy 104, Crlsplner 103, Lizzie B 103, Benson 103,
Sixth rare, allowances, one and one-eighth
miles Ed Mack 113 pounds, famine 110, Little
Mlneh 110, Sportsman 103, Castaway 2nd ti,
Monlta JIardy 90.
TWO BIG SURPRISES.
Tea Tray Beats Badae nnd Tom Bov Downs
Sorrento at Monmoatb.
MoNMOtrrn Beach, July 16. Tho weather
was very pleasant here this afternoon and the
attendance was very large. Tbe track was
about as heavy and sticky, as holding and as
lumpy as it was possible for It to be, and conse
quently tbe time made was very slow. The
event of the day was the defeat of Sorrento by
Tom Boy. The favorite was well up for half
the distance, and then the heavy track told
against him, and be fell back on the upper turn
Tea Tray's defeat of Badge for the Harvest
handicap was most unexpected. He Is a rank
cur. and will not run a lick if he can see or hear
any noise alongside of him. Lakeland ran him
in blinkers and stuffed his ears with cotton.
At the finish he was as fresh as a kitten, and
the concluding burst of speed be showed was
First race, one mile Starters: Cammack, Vardee,
Prince George, Hyperion. Verdeur, Germanic.
Village Maid. Fonsetta, Koma, Vllantc. Vardee
won In l:ajl, Village Mala second, Germanic
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Starlight, Paradox. Fannie, Millie Williams,
Carrie C, Knlcknaek filly. Led a, Jennie V Ally,
Eminence, UnSndsga, Homeopathy, Panders,
LlTonla. Homeopathy won, Carrie second, Li
vonia third. Time. 1:21.
Third race, one and one-half miles Jubal. Tom
Boy, Sorrento. Tom Boy won, Sorrento second,
Jubal third. Time, 1:48.
Fourth race, one and one-fourth miles Starters:
Bade, Tea Tray, Taragon. Charlie Dreux.. Tris
tan, nypocrite. Tea Tray won, Tristan second,
Bacge third, lime, 2:17j.
Fifth race, one and one-eighth miles Starters:
Long Knight. Ernest, Umpire, Kermesse, Bus
tler. Long Knight won, Ernest second, Umpire,
third, lime. 2:03,4
Sixth race, one mile Starters: Unite, Sluggard,
Swift. Bellalr, Sclton. Swift won, bluggard sec
ond, Bellalr third. Time. 1:47.
London, July 16. At the Leicester summer
race meeting to-day, the race for tho Zetland
stakes of U-year-olds, five furlongs, was won by
M. Dawson's The Wbaup, 'H. Ebington's
Farnelt second and H. Chaplin's Zetri third.
There were 12 starters.
Tbe race for the Midland Derby plate, 3-year-olds,
one mile and a half, was won by Lord Zet
land's Pinzon. Mr. Ernest's Gulliver second
and T. G. Gordon's Tragedy third. There were
Racine In the Northwest.
Milwaukee, July '8. The Milwaukee
Driving Park Association races oponed to-day
with an attendance of 3,000. Tbe weather was
fine and track in excellent condition. In the
2 j0 trot Robert won first money, taking all but
first beat; Jack Hlgbtower second, Mollle B
third. Time, 2:32. In the 2SS3 trot, Nellie B was
first, Minneola second, Rock Island Maid third.
The Philadelphia Cricketers Begin to Size
np Gloucester Bowler.
London, July 18. The game between tbe
Philadelphia cricketers and the Gentlemen of
Gloucester was continued to-day. Tbe Ameri
cans finished their first inning with a total of
163. Brewster played vigorously and carried
out his bat for GO runs. Scott and Newhall, by
careful play, scored 53 and 39 respectively. The
score of the visitors in tbe first inning was as
follows: D. B. Stover, 1, R. D. Brown, 0, New.
bold Ettlng, 2, G. S. Patterson, 27, F. W. Clark
Jr., 0, Walter Scott, 63, W. C. Morgan, Jr.. 1'
V.F. Brewster (not out) 60, D. S. NebbalL 39'
B. P. Bailey, 0, H. I. Brown, 4 extras, 6. To'
The Americans followed on, for their second
itning. and showed signs of improvement In
their batting; Morgan, bypatient play, making
47 runs. When stumps were drawn tbe visit
ors bad a total of 19a, with six wickets down.
1 be score was arfollows: W. C. Morgan, Jr.,
47. G. H. Patterson, 8, R. D. Brown, 25, Walter
Bcott, 2L F. W. Clarke. Jr.. 38, D. P. Stover, S,
F. F. Brewster (not out), 29 Newbold Etting
(not outl, 11, extras. 8. Total, 195.
THE DUKE INSPECTED THEM.
Cambridge Wants ibe American and English
Riflemen to Compete.
London. July IB. The Duke of Cambridge
to-day inspected the Canadians who are taking
part in the rifle matches at Wimbledon. j He
congratulated tbem upon their loyalty which
led them to take part In snecessive contests at
After inspecting the Canadian marksmen,
the Duke of Cambridge visited the American
camp, where he was received by Lieutenant
Newton, Major Marion and Private Farrow.
Private Farrow sbowed htm tbe action of tbe
Springfield rifle, in which be was most inter
ested. The Duke will urge the council to ar
range a match between the Amencans and a
select team of British marksmen.
They Fancied Fighting.
yoKK, P A., July 16. Two young men of Dal
Iastown, this county, deciding to emulate tho
contestants in the prizo fight, held a mill of
their own at a woods seven miles from this city.
One of tbe young men, named Keesey, person
ated Sullivan, while his opponent, -named
Rojahn, represented Kilrain. Twenty-six
rounds were fongbt.when Keesey,,the Sullivan
of tbe fight, was thrown heavily to tho ground
and had bis right leg broken and tbe tibia frac
tured. Each of the 28 rounds lasted five min
utes, and at the end both fighters bad nearly
all tbelr clothing torn from their bodies.
Rojahn had a badly bruised face and his ears
were swollen to several times their natural
size. The winner was to secure a pint ot
A Boy Killed on a Race Track.
Bridgeton, N. Jm July 16. During a trot
ting race at Riverside Park to-day one of the
horses were veered Into a crowd standing near
the finishing point. One of the shafts of the
vehicle to which tbe animal was attached struck
Elmer Heywood, a 12-year-old lad in the bead,
crashing clear through bis skull. The un
fortunate boy died almost instantly.
ASTONE who his once had his photo
graph taken by Dabbi is never satisfied
witn anyone eise. - t ,w
A MODERN LOCHINYAE
Slyly Carries Off the Fromised Bride
" m of His Aged Cousin,
TAKING BOTH DOWER AND DAME,
While the Deluded LoYcr Tears His Hair
and Saves Because
THE PICKLE MAIDEN HAS HIS WEALTH.
An Infatuated and Unscrupulous Fliilzdelphian
The modern Lochinvar has a calculating,
not to say sordid, mind. David Jobs, a
New Jerseyman, was not content with car
rying off the promised bride of his aged
consln, but was also successful in gaining
with bis wife his cousin's wealth. The de
luded lover is now in danger of becoming
insane, apparently not so much from the
loss of his bride, as by reason of losing bis
NewBeunswick, N. J., July 16. John
Bennett, of Philadelphia and of Spotswood,
Middlesex county, N. J., is the frantic vic
tim of that capricious imp, Cupid. Ben
nett is 45 years old, acquired a competency
as a wheelwrignt in Philadelphia, and
while running a roadside inn between Rhode
Hall and Jamesburg. three years ago, mar
ried a young; Irish girl in Philadelphia and
took her to preside over the country inn.
Soon after his marriage the Court rejected
Bepnett's application for a license, and he
was compelled to pay more attention to the
wheelwright establishment at Philadelphia.
"While riding to and from that city Ben
nett became enamored of Miss Cornelia
Hullfish, a pretty blonde, living in Trenton.
Benuett almost immediately became dissat
isfied with his wife and offered her a large
sum to leave him. She reluctantly con
sented, and upon receiving a purse contain
ing something like $l,'j00 returned to Phila
delphia and subsequently sailed for her
home in Ireland. Bennett then renewed his
attentions to Miss Hullfish, who frequently
called at his residence in Jamesburg or at
one or mere oi his country villas. He lav
ished presents upon her with an open hand
and she seemed to appreciate his liberality.
outbid the cleeotman.
Miss Hullfish was frequently visited by
Bennett at her home in tbe suburbs of
Trenton. Her parlor contained many costly
presents, including a parlor organ, which
had been given to her by a clergyman,
whom she said she bad sent adrift after
promising to wed him. "When Bennett saw
the organ he overshadowed the clergyman's
gift by presenting his fiancee with a valua
ble piano. He gave her diamonds and other
jewels, and finally tha day wadset for the
marriage, which was to have taken place
one week ago at Jamesburg.
In the meantime a conspiracy bad been
batched by David Jobs, a gallant and hand
some cousin of Bennett, which was to Bteal
the bride away at the very steps of the altar.
"Within the present month, finding him
self harassed by creditors, Bennett deter
mined to save himself. He ran down to
Miss Hullfish's borne and offered to make an
assignment to her of all bis real and per
sonal property and effects. She seemed to
be overpowered by this exhibition of devo
tion, and told him to come next day and tbe
matter would be arranged. In the interval
Mr. Jobs, the designing cousin, was let into
the secret, and it Is said that he-advised her
to get possession of all she could from Ben
nett, Miss Hullfish was desperately in love
with the dashing cousin, and realizing that
if she secured the deeds to Bennett's prop
erty without cempulsion and with his own
free will she could retain it, readily
agreed to the deluded admirer's plan when
he called next day.
BRIDE AND MONET CONE.
Bennett drew up the assignment papers,,
deeding his property over to the fair temp
tress, and the ink had scarcely dried on the
papers when Cousin Jobs carried into exe
cution bis masterstroke. Bennett returned
to Jamesburg flushed with pride and ap
parent victory. He acquainted Jobs with
the particulars of bis visit and let out the
secret that he had transferred his property
to the bride that was waiting for him. Jobs
excused himself and took the next train for
Trenton, where he found Miss Hullfish ex
pectantly awaiting his presence. The two
then took another train for Camden, where
they were married. They presented them
selves at Jamesburg next day and took pos
session of one ot the cottages which the de
luded Bennett had so generously provided
Bennett was in Philadelphia when tbe
marriage took place. Upon his return he
tore bis hair out by the roots and enrsed
himself in the presence of his friends. All
efforts leading to an arbitration proved
futile. Mr. Jobs very discreetly kept out
of the way. Mrs. Jobs flatly reiused to deal
with Bennett, who, she declares, simply
made her the vehicle for depriving his
creditors of tbe money which he owed them.
Bennett's assignments to Miss Hullfish
were worth between $8,000 and $15,000. He
gave her presents worth $3,000 and money
to purchase a wedding outfit, all of which
she flatly refused to return, besides threat
ening to expose him to his creditors if he
takes any legal measures. Bennett's over
tures for a compromise have been laughed
at by the sharp little woman. Jobs has
studiously avoided meeting his cousin, who
is said to be living in a structure resembling
a barn, and to be in danger of losing his
The Celebrated Bedford Springs.
Passengers taking mail express via Penn
sylvania Railroad, leaving Union station at
1 r. 31., arrive nt Bedford same evening,
every day except Suuday.
S3 00 to SIS 00 tin" C.nnl Prices on Fine
For summer wear, in our cloak room.
Come and see tbem.
Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
All the leading brands of port, sherry,
madeira, claret, Khein wines and cham
pagnes. Telephone 677.
SCHTJETZ, BeNZIKHATJSEN & CO.,
100 and 102 Market St., cor. First ave.
Fonr Dots More Remnant Week.
Come in this week Remnants and rem
nant prices are making business lively here.
Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
PintE American champagne.Cook's impe
rial, established reputation of over 25 years;
quarts and pints.
Schuetz, Rknziehatjsbn & Co.,
100 and 102 Market st., cor. First ave.
Silk striped flannel dres shirts.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
Island and Toledo catawba wines.
ScncETZ, Eenziehatjsen & Co.,
100 and 102 Market st, cor. First ave.
Telephone 677. " arwr
nnts. Ribbons, Flowers Remnant Week.
Prices way down on summer hats and
trimmings this weekf
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Fancy flannel dress shirts.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
BTBAKOEB3 visiting Pittsburg should
bave their photograph made by Dabbs.
.ws . ' . J '- ;
A DEPOSED IR0ff KING.
The Hlonirch of tho Goceblc Range Farced
la Ibe Wall His Liabilities Some.
thing-Lle SS25.000 Hound
ed" by Creditors.
MliWATTXEE July 16. A special from
Elk horn to-night says that John F. Burton,
known as the Gogebic Iron King dnring the
mining craze two years ago, has made
an assignment. Gage E. Tarbell,
of Milwaukee, is tbe assignee.
The liabilities of Mr, Burton are stated to
be about $825,000, and the Central Trust
Company, of New York, whose claim is
$350,000, is the largest creditor. The
suit involving the legality and justice of
this claim, which is disputed, is now pend
ing before tbe Supreme Court. The second
claim against Mr. Burton amounts
to about $600,000, and there
is no prospect that there will be
anything lelt to pay the unsecured claims,
the assets being stated to be about $701,000,
including $700,000 in real estate and $100,
000 in personal propertv.' The real estate
consists of property in Lake Geneva
valued at $300,000. a business block in
Chicago valued at $200,000 and propertv in
Hurley and other places valued at $100,000.
Besides these there is stated to be $100,000
personal property consisting of mortgages,
notes, stocks, etc. There are no preferred
Mr. Bnrton savs that he has been so
harrassed by creditors that he was forced to
assign. He said to-night: "Nearlv 100
suits have been brought against me in 18
months, and my credit ruined and my
property depreciated and slaughtered from
$2,200,000 to less than $1,000,000, and in
nearly all cases it was wholly unnecessary.
SIXTEEN MEN MISSING.
Only Three of the Crew of tho Edith Emery
Arrive With II er In Boston.
Boston, July 16. The fishing schooner
Edith Emery, Captain Patrick Sullivan, ar
rived to-dav with only three of her crew of 19
men. Sunday morning when the Emery was
about 70 miles off Highland Light the miss
ing men set out in dories to tend their owls.
The weather was very thick and the fog be
came so heavy as to shut out all sight of the
men. A search was kept up until Monday
afternoon, foghorns being blown and as
much noise made as possible to attract
their attention, but nothing could be seen
or heard of the men. Tbe captain is
nearly distracted oyer the loss of the men,
although he believes they have been picked
up bv a passing vessel, as fishing vessels
were numerous at the point where
they were lost The wind was not blowing
heavily, and he sees no reason for fear of
capsizing, even should the men be adrift 43
hours before being picked up. All but two
of the' crew are married and have, large
MINE OPERATORS ORGANIZE.
Ohio and -Other Wentrrn Men DTcet In
Chicago to Review the Situation.
CniCAtJo, July 16. There was an attempt
made at a meeting of Ohio and other "West
ern coal operators at the Grand Pacific
Hotel, 'this afternoon, to arrange
some new association which would
relieve tbe operators concerned from the
present demoralized condition of the trade.
The greatest secrecy surrounded the
meeting, both during and after which
those present insisted that noth
ing had been done, that no agreement could
be reached. Eight or ten operators were
present, among them H. D. Turner, Pres
ident of the Hocking Vallev Coal and Iron
Company; Captain L. It. Doty, President
of the Columbus Coal Exchange; J. M.
Martin, of the Sunday Creek Coal Company;
J. "W. Berbaer, of the Shawnee Coal Com
pany; L. R. Greys, of the Chicago and
Hocking "Vallev Car. and Coal Company,
andW. P.:Bend,.of this city.
A Plttsbarger's Bravo Deed.
rsrxctu. TzxiOBjut to tux DisrATcn.1
Atlantic City, July 16. At 3:30
o'clock this afternoon John Cahill,
of Pittsburg, saved the lives of
two young boys named Frank
and "Willie Thomas, of Philadelphia, who
were taken out by the undertow beyond the
reach of their playmates, who were' bathing
In the surf while their parents watched
them from the crowded pier.
Democrats Oppose Prize Fighting.
Jackson, Miss,, July 16. The Demo
cratic State Convention to-day nominated
John M. Stone for Governor by 156 votes
against 84 for John R. Cameron. The
platform repudiates all sectional feeling
and rejoices in the claim of brotherhood;
heartily indorses the administration of
Governor Lowry and especially commends
his efforts to arrest prize fighters and. abet
tors. NnilersDecIIno a Redaction.
Beading, July 16. The nailers of the
Brooks Iron Company at Birdsboro, this
county, held a meeting to-day and decided
not to accept the reduction proposed by the
company two weeks ago. The nail factory
is not running and tbe firm's sheet mill has
shut down in consequence.
An Insurance Trnsr.
Mr. Frank Kohler, of the Mutual Accident
Insurance Company, started last evening on an
castenrtrip to see the -insurance men in bis
line abont combining for the purpose of keep
ing up rates. He says so much cutting has
been done that there is no money in the busi
ness. No One Opposed to Bonds.
Proxies are coming in from Exposition life
managers for tbe meeting o-. Friday, and there
has not yet been found one who Is opposed to
tbe issue of bonds. Manager Johnston 16ft
yesterday evening for the East to arrange for
some attractive exhibits.
SUCH A' CUTTING J1N0 A SLASHING
mTHETIPRIOES OPOUR SUft!EiR SPECIALTIES
"Was never before heard of. "We are bound the publio shall be cool even at our own ex
pense if we bave to give our
REFRIGERATORS AND ICE CHESTS AWAY.
4 OUR PRICES ON -
in order to close the stock for the season, have been cnt away down. TheJBuegy that cost
you last month $18 is selling now at ?12. "We have cut the price ot our 510 Boggy to
$7 50. "Water Coolers, Ice Cream Freezers, Door and Window Screens at equally low
prices. See our new carpets, stacks ot new fall goods just opened. English designs and
colorings, whole handfuls of wool for the money. ..
The largest selection in the city. Polished Oak Suits as low as $22. ' "
Onr own make, from $35 to $350. Have your Suit TO ORDER and please your own taste.
Still bear in mind, our famous of all machines, th.s
The only Scottish Sewing Machine in the world, and warranted for five years. All goods ' '
sold for CASH or on OUR LIBERAL TERMS ot PAYMENTS. Remember the
IPoiuee3?s of Ilo-vsr Prices, -
HOPPER BROS, &.CQ,,
GJOur Exposition Souvenir Boor; Is now ready for customers
I 4ssl4-wn -
In III a n
THE WEATHEB. .
A Utile Addition to'
the Ileat of the Fast
For TFesfern Penn-'
U tyhenia, Weit Ftr-
giniaand Ohio, fair,
PrrrSBUKQ, Inly 16, 1889. r
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:.
Tim a Th
SrOOA. K SI
K.-00 H ?S
lax r. x
2.-W r.u 76
S.-C0r. it 73
Hirer st i r. K., 4.9 feet, a fall of 0.S feet In Zl 1
River Telegrams. i
lSriCIAI.TILKQ.TAMS TO Till DISPATCH. 1
Waeren Itlver 1 1-10 feet and fjlllng.v
Weather clear and pleasant.
JIOKOASTOWN River 4 feet 6 Inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 82
at 4 F. M.
BEOWNSVilii: River 4 feet 10 Inches and
rising. Weather clear. Thermometer 76 at
Wheeling River 3 feet 3 inches: on a
stand. Departed Hndoc. S a. m.. and Batch
elor 8 A. St.. Pittsburg: Katie Stockdale, 10 A.J,
and Andes, 6 P. If., Cincinnati; Courier, noon,
Parkersburg. Weather clear and warm.
Proposed Railroad Extension.
William Semple, Jr.. of Allegheny, has been
elected a director of tbe Cleveland, Delphos
and St. Louis Railroad to fill tbe vacancy
caused by his father's death. It was deter
mined at the last meeting to widen the gauge
to standard and extend it east to Akron, there
to connect with the Pittsburg and Western.
The Cleveland and Western is a narrow gauge,
running from Carey to Delphos, 56 miles.
Beeciiam's Pills cure bilious andnervous ills
Pbabs' Soap secures a beautiful complexion
Claef.t wines St. Julian, Medoc, Fron
sac, St- Estephe, Margaux. Poutct, Canct,
etc., etc., bottled bv Cruse & Fils, Bordeaux; v
A Leland & Co., Bordeaux, and Jules Mer- N
man & Co,, Bordeaux.
Schuetz, Rkji zieiiausen & Co..
100 and 102 Market st, cor. First ave.
Bay Edm. the celebrated triple-flavor P.
A. brand. This bay rum is distilled direct
from tbe Malagueta or bay laurel leaves
with selected Porto Rico rum. It has a full
Schuetz, Resziehausejt & Co., .
100 and 102 Market st., cor. First ave.
Off to the Senshorr.
Take the excursion on the B. & O. R. R.
to Atlantic City to-morrow, Joly 18, at
the extremely low rate, $10 for the round
trip; tickets good lor ten days; good to stop
at "Washington returning. Trains leave
depot at 8 A. M. and 920 F. M. Secure
yur parlor and sleeping car accommoda
tions at once.
NonAlcoboIic Snuimer Drinks.
Apollinaris water, "Wilhelm's Quelle wa
ter, Cantrell & Cochrane imported ginger
ale and Club soda.
Schuetz. Kesziehausek & Co.,
100 and 102 Market fet, cor. First ave.
TOO LITE TO CLASSIFY.
-TJ"ATE1-S1X PKAUTICAL, HUST-CLAS3
vv boiler makers: steady employment.
BEEVES 1IRQ3.. Nllea. O. JT17-57
HE COUGHED DAY AND NIGHT.
Mr. James Brown, a well-known citizen of
Allegheny county, formerly residing In Glen
wood, but wbo has for tbe past 11 years live 1
in Hampton township, has passed tarongh an.
eventful experience. His disease, although
not unlike that of many others, assumed cer
tain conditions that gave him great alarm. He
had a continuous dropping of offensive matter
from his head into the throat, where It as
sumed a dry, tenacious condition, rendering it
almost impossible for bim to raise it out.
Thero was a tickling sensation in bis
throat, and, as tbe poisonous matter
extended down into the bronchial
tubes ot his lungs, he coughed badly
both dav and night. He felt great tightness and
a stuffed-up condition in bis throat and lungs.
His breath became very short, and. as the dis
ease further preyed upon his system, he lost
flesh and became very weak. He bad pain over
tbe eyes, poor appetite, coated tongue and
belcbing of gas after eating. Although 64 years
of age, he received treatment from the physi
cians of tho Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, at
323 Penn avenue, and be became entirely cured
of these diseases.
He adds: "lam glad to give my testimony
for publication, as 1 have been cured as above
stated, by tbe physicians of the Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute. "JaIies Beowtt."
Mr. Brown's postofflce address is Talbjy '
Cavey, Allegheny county, where this statement
can be easily proven by himself and many
'Mrs. Dr. Crossley is always present dnring
office hours to consult with ladles. Consults
tlonfreeto all. Office hours, 10 a. m.. to 4 p.
3L, and 6 to 8 P. JT. Sundays 12 to 4 P. M.