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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, TfCTESDAY, , JULY 30, -'188,9.'
Capt. Anson and His Chicks
Wallop 3Ir. Sowders.
HOME TEAM BADLY BEATEN
Sean Eaters Defeat the Phillies
in a Great Game.
POP SMITH RELEASED TO BOSTON.
K'He Will Leave at Once and Dnnlap Will
GENERAL BASEBALL XEWS OF TEE DAI
Anson and his delegation of ball players
defeated the home club quite easily yester
day. Sowders was hit extremely hard.
Pop Smith has been released to Boston and
will leave lor that city at once. Dunlap
infill play second to-day. There were some
exciting ball games in the League and As
sociation. If there is anything like an on day in the
affairs of baseball the home team certainly
was over head and ears in an off dayyester-
i, day. Why, Anson and his Chicks simply
knocked the hie out of our champions at
Recreation Park, in presence of about 1,700
.very disconsolate spectators. The home
K talent were never equal to the occasion
when it came down to a matter of playing,
Land if Captain Adrian never meets any
K more formidable foe than he met yesterday
there is certainly a 100 to 1 on his delegation
getting the pennant.
There is no excuse whatever for the defeat
except the fact that the visitors put up a better
game than the local men. If that is taken as
an excuse, then the entire explanation is given.
It looked as if tiie home representatives had
dropped contentedly into the old rut of defeat.
True, there was plenty of slugsmg going, but,
unfortunately, the other fellows had the lion's
share or it. The banged the ball all over the
lot, and it is likely that the covers of several
spheres are lying scattered about the outfield
of the park.
Sowders was thumped, and no mistake about
f it. He lacked speed and control to a very great
extent, and it may be a question as to w nether
or not the hits or the
USFOKTUNATn BASES OJf BALLS
were the more disastrous. At any rate both
combined made a very sorry show of the homo
team. 'When it is stated that the visitors
earned eight big runs it will be well understood
that some sluggingwas going on. Van Ualtrcn
Jand Farrell seemed as if they couldn't miss the
balk An extremely poor hitter like Bastian,
vrho has only made two bits t-ince he joined the
Chicago club, was given his bio on balls three
times, and each time he scored. '1 he fielding
or the home plajcrs was not or the best.
.Maul made a brilliant catch in the eighth
inning. He ran a long distance and caught a
hot liner from Dwycrs bat. Hanlon and Car
roll were scarcely up to their standard. The
great fault, however, was the ineffective pitch
ing of Sowders. To make a long story short,
he was just the kind of man that Anson and
his youthful gang are looking for.
Dwycr did not pitch a brilliant game by any
means. He was hit hard enough to win or
dinarily, taking into consideration the luck
that was on the side of Pittsburg. The home
players made eight runs, and only one ot them
was earned. That in no uncertain sound tells
how much Dame Fortune helped us. Farrell
caught well, and the fielding of the visitors.
f generally speaking, was good.
The game opened out well for the local team.
Hanlou had scarcelvgot to the plate ere Dwyer
hit him with the ball. Carroll then rapped a
i single to right field and Bccklcy reached firs t
5 on Burns' fumble of a grounder. Miller made
F, a fine sacrifice and Hanlon scored, Carroll
getting to thitcl. Rowe followed with another
f sacrifice fly to Ryan and Carroll scored. Maul
? went out at first, retiring the side.
HELPED Br FDMBLSW.
V In the second inning White reached first oi
J; another fumble by Burns and Smith maJo a
good single to left. AVbite reaching second.
,- Sowders made a sacrifice hit, and White got to
the third. The bases were now full, and White
.' v.'as retired at the plate on Hanlon's short bit
' to Anson. Carroll's single brought Smith home
f and another good single sent Smith across the
t plate, making the two runs. Rone led off in
' the third inning by a single o middle, and
' Maul pot his base on balls. White's sacrifice
Ssent Rowe to third, bui he was naol eclat the
plate on Smith's grounder to Pfeffer. Sowders
- made a single to right and Maul got home, but
Hanlon flew out to Ryan, retiring the side.
In the seventh inning Miller led off with a
7 hit to center for a. ba.se and Rowe was hit by a
. pitched ball. Maul got to first on the out of
Kowe at second, and while Maul was trying to
steal second Pfeffer muffed the throw and
Miller scored. A wild throw bj Dwyer enabled
Maul to score. After one man was out in the
I ninth inning Miller hit to left for a base and
' Rowe followed with a single to middle. Maul
banged out a fine single to middle, and Miller
scored. bite's grounder, however, allowed a
double play to be made, and the side was re
I THEY COT DOWN TO WORK.
In the second Inning the visitors got down to
work, and tbey did business. Farrell coui-
r menced the fun by a two bagger to right field.
Burns flew out to Maul, and Dwyer cracked
? outa long single to right, Farrell crossing the
plate. Bastian got to first on balls, and Ryan's
long fly to Hanlon allowed Farrell to reach
third. Van Haltren, that lank young man from
k the Golden Shore, stepped up to the plate and
swiped the ball right out to the long grass in
t deep center field, and reached home before the
ball was returned. The score was now
to 4. In the next inning the visitors took the
. 'lead. Farrell led off with a good single to left,
and got to second on Brown'ssacribce. Dwjer's
Z single sent Farrell to third, and Dwter was
f nabbed while playing off first base. Bastian
cot his base on balls, and R an's single sent
Farrell borne, and a minute later Bastian
, scored on Van Haltren's single to middle,
iurne double and Basuan's long earned an
other run in the fifth. In the seventh another
slaughter took place. After Farrell was out
Brown hit a single to light. Dwjerand Bas
tian each got a base on balls, filling the bases.
' Ryan then thumped the ball auay for three
bases, bringing three men home. Van Haltren
jgot bis base on balls and stole second. Ryan
P scored on Duffy's sacrifice, and Anson's single
.sent Van Haltren home. Tarrell's three
bagger and Dwyer's long fiv to Maul enabled
Jutce former to score in the eighth inning. Mc
jQuaid umpired a good game. Following is the
tfriTTSDCRO K B r A. CHICACOS. R B F A E
-"Jllanlon. m.."! 0 1
JjCarroll. 1.... 1 2 1
f !cel.Iev. 1... 0 1 10
t tinier, c z z z
tne. 0 2 2
j." Bowders, p.
8 11 24 IS 4
Totals .... 13 lb 27 21 4
rl'ltt.burcs.. 2 2100020 18
Chicago 0 4 2 0 1 0 S 1 IS
. Earned runs l'lttsbcrgs. 1: Chicago, 8.
' . Two-base hits Farrell, Hums.
niree-Dase niik uj&n. rarrca. ,
Home run Van Haltren.
Total bahcs on hits Httburjrs, II; Chicago, 14.
bscrlnce hlu Miller. Howe. White, hoardera.
SByan. Duffy. Hums, Dwycr.
r blolen bases llaulon, Maul, Anson. I'fefer,
Br Double plays Unrns, Pfeffer and Anson; Pfeffer
atTanit A nann
First base on errors l'lttsburrs. 2. Chlrairoa. o.
First base on halls MauL 2: Ansmi. pr-frr
iDwyer. liastlan. 3.
rassea Dan Miner.
lilt bv Ditched liall-Uanlon. Howe.
rMrnck out Hanlon, Anson.
rai.erton nsscs rittsburj:, 8; Chicago, j.
f Time or game Two hoars.
WON'T KELT, DUNLAP.
iTue Plttibare Clnb Officials Say They Need
the (.'rent Infielder.
f According to the officials of the local club all
the reports about Dunlap being for sale are
liaise, secretary ttcandiett stated emphatical
ly yesterday that there has been no thought
I even of selling Dnnlap. He is tno Rood a man
! to sell and the club lias much in need of Rood
' men as any team in the country.
it is a lacr. nowever, mat soma o mo pmjens
are to lie so'd as soon as possible. The r are
more players on the club than can be carried
and the latest rumor is a good infielder and
another player will be, traded for a catcher. It
is farther stated that money will be added to
the two pi -n era if absolutely necessary. At any
rate, efforts are being made to dispose of some
of the extra men, and either Kuenne or Smith
will be one of the men who will be released.
AN EXCITING COXTEST.
The Boston Get u Lucky Streak and De
lphi ihe I'hlllir.
Boston. July 2a. The Bostons defeated the
Philadelphia alter a most exciting contest.
The home team was outbatted and outfielded,
but in the seventh inning they "batted out the
BOSTONS. B B r A Ej TUILAS. K B P A E
OlWoort, 1 0
llHallman, s.. 1
olMTers. 2..... 1
2tllionintin- t S
O.Sandcrs, p.. 0
Totals..... 7 8 30 IS S Totals 6 1130 16 2
Hostnns 2 00000.220 7
Phlladelnhlas 0 110 2 110 0 0-6
Lamed runs-llostons. 2: Philadelphia, 4.
Two-base hits I!icliardon. Thompson.
Three-base hit (ianzel.
bacrlflee lilts Brouthers. Clartson, Wood,
.Myers. Tliompson. Forartyz. S hrlvtr.
Stolen bases Brown 2. Jiellvi Richardson.
Donblc plays Nash, Uicliardson and Brouthers;
Halltnan, iu Karr.ir.
Urst base on balls Brown, Kelly, Bennett 2,
Hit by pitched ball Farrar.
Mrurk out -Nnsli, Bennett, Clarkson, Wood.
V lid pitch Sanders.
Time of garni Two hoars and six minutes.
YOUNG KEEPE WAS WILD.
He Helped the Senator to Defeat Against
Washington. July 23. The New York
Giants and the Senators played an interesting
and well contested game here to-day, which
was won by the former in the eighth inning,
principally on account of John Irwin's error
and the nildness of young Keefe. Score
WAEH'TOV. It B r A E J.EW YOBKS. R B V A E
Hov. m 112 2 0 More, m 0 0 10 0
Wlimot, 1... 0 10 0 0 ltlch'rd'n.2. 10 4 2 0
lteicber.r... 0 110 0 Kwlng, c... 2 1. 5 10
Wise. 2. 0 0 2 5 0 t'-onnor. L.. o 0 II 1 0
A.lrwln, s.. 0 1 4 3 0 Ward, s 0 2 13 0
J.lrwln. 3... 0 0 0 0 1 lnus. r.... 0 0 2 0 0
O.Keele. p.. C 0 1 1 0 O'lt'rke. 1.. 0 1 0 0 0
IlallCT. c . 0 0 5 S 0 Whitney. 3. 1 1 3 2 0
Carney, 1. .. 1 1 9 1 1 r.Keele, p 1 2 0 3 0
Totals 2 "5 24 17 2 Totals 5 7 27 12 0
1 1000003 5
Famed runs Washingtons, 2.
Two-base hit Becclier.
Three-b-ise hit T. Kccfe.
Sacrifice hit Irwin,
btolen b?se Connor.
Double plays Hoy and A. Irwin.
First rase on ballsOff U. Keefe, 6; off T.
Hit by pitched ball-Wise.
Struck out By U. Kccfe. 4; bT T. Keefc, 4.
Time of game One hour and 43 minutes.
TOP SMITn FOR BOSTON.
The Bean Eater Wllllue to Fay for a First
SrECIALTELEGIIAU TO Till DISrATCH.l
Boston, July 29. Manager Horace Phillips,
of the Pittsburg clnb, came to Boston to-day,
en route for the White Mountains and Canada,
where he will try to get a little rest, but he
couldn't drop business altogether, and the re
sult of his visit will be a transfer of Pop Smith
from Pittsburg to Boston. There will be no
exchange of players, but cash will be paid for
his release. The arrangements have not yet
been ratified by any signatures, but as Bos
ton needs a good shortstop, thai is
enough of a guarantee that Smith will
come to Boston. Mr. Pbilllos denied the rumor
that he Intended leaving Pittsburg; "I would
like to have you state," said he to a reporter,
"that there is no trutn in the story. They have
gh en me a three weeks' vacation at my own
solicitation. Several of the olayers went to
President Niiulck and asked him to give me a
vacation, they knowing I was not a well man
and needed rest. It's the first day off I've
taken In over ten years, and 1 know It will do
me lots of good."
Horace was asked if Dnnlap was for sale, and
said: "Not as I know of. White and Rowe
are now playing .fine ball, and, with Hanlon as
captain, the team will keep right on winning.
Conway will go m to pitch next Thursday. Billy
Sowders made himsolf solid by winning the
first two games he pitched."
POP SMITH RELEASED.
The Brilliant Infielder Will Join the Boston
Sincg cr To-Morrow.
At a late hour last evening Manager Phillips
w ired the information to this city from Boston
to the effect that Smith has been released to
the Bostons, and will join that clnb at Boston
oL August 1: that Is, Thursday, it is not
stated whether or not C7 money has been paid
for Smith's rr sc.
The release of Smith will be no surprise to
the local baseball public, as The Dispatch
stated definitely some time ago that as soon as
Rone and White pot down to work Smith
would be released. Pittsburi: loses a good and
conscientious player, probably one of the most
faithful and honorable that ever walked across
a diamond. Smith has few equals as a fielder,
and bis w cak Lasting is the only deficiency that
mars his work.
To-Dot's Home Game.
The home team will have another try against
the Chicago? to-day. Dunlap will be at his old
position second base, and Smith will be on the
bench. Stalov and Miller will be the home
batterv, and Tencr and Farrell will represent
Won. l.oft.Ct.l Won. Lost.(X
llostens. 48 25 .GSSChlcago 39 39 .500
.New Yorks...44 28 .61l!l'Ittsbur-3. ..31 44 .413
riillauelnlihurtl 33 .566, Indianapolis 27 48 .360
Cleveland!... 43 33 .0C6,ashlUKtonti 47 .319
Some Great Playtns by the Baltimore and
St. Louis Teams The Brown Win One
Gntne and Neither Team Score In
the Other The Quaker City
Player Down the Cowboys.
Baltimore. July 29. Two games were to
have been played here to-day, the first being a
postponed game from May 12. The second
game was called at the end of the seventh
inning nn account of darkness, neither team
having scored a run. Scores:
Baltimores 0 0100001 13
bt. Louis 0 0100003 4
Bisehlts Kaltlmores. 7: St. Louis, 6.
Errors Baltimores. 9: St. Louis, 2.
Earned runs Baltimores. 1: St. Louis, 2.
Two-base hits Bovle, King.
liases on balls-By King. a.
struck ont lly roremin, 2: by King, 3.
lime Two hours and SO minutes.
Baltimores 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 OS
&l I.OUIS U U 0 U 0 V 0 u
Base hits B-iltlmores, 3: St. Louis, 0.
Errors Baltimores, I: 8t. Louis. 2.
Bases on balls Bv Ktlroy. 1: bybtlvltts, L
Struck out-By Kllroy. 4: by Stlvltts, 9.
Time orpame One boar ana 15 minutes.
BV SHARPER FIELDING
The Athletic Dcfrnt the Cowboy In n Close
Philadelphia, July 29. The Athletics won
the concluding game from Kansas City this af
ternoon by sharper fielding and more timely
hitting. Sewarn was bit hard and was wild at
times, but steadied down when It came to close
quarters. Attendance 1,900. Score:
Athletics 2 001 1002 28
Kansas City 1 200001206
Base nlts-Athletlcs, 12: Kansas Cltys, 13.
fcrrors Athletics. 2: Kansas Lity. 5
Earned runs Athletics, 4, Kansas Cltys, 3.
Two-base hit Welch.
Three-base hit Alvord.
Bases on balls lly Seward, 2: by Conway. 2.
Struck out -By Beward. 4.
Time Two hours apd 15 minutes.
St. Louis 57 27 .679IAthletlCS 41 33 .554
Brooklvus. .. 51 23 .846iKansasUltys..31 47 .317
Kaltlmores... .to 34 .570iColumbus 30 51 .370
Cincinnati.. .45 36 .5&SiLoulivlUe....19 63 .232
National Leaoue Chicagos at Pittsburg;
Indianapolis at Cleveland; New Yorks at Wash
ington: Pbiladelphias at Bo-ton.
Amehican Association CIncinnatis at
Columbus; Loulsvilics at Brooklyn; St. Louis
at Philadelphia: Kansas Citys at Baltimore.
International League Hamlltons at
Buffalo; London at Toronto; Detroit! at
Rochester; Toledos at Syracuse.
JOHN'S ACCOUNT 0F1T
Sullivan Tells Why He Didn't Knock
ONLT STAND-UP FIGHTS FOR HIM.
Donovan, the American, Beaten by Barrtn,
EXCITING EACLNG AT ST. PAUL.
Winners at Uonmonth and Saratoga Ihe Philadel
Sullivan explains why he didn't knock
Kilrain out, and also why he vomited.
There was great dissatisfaction at St. Paul
races yesterday. The grand stand crowd
claimed that a certain race was fixed. Dono
van, claimed to be Stevs Farrell, the Ameri
can runner, has been beaten by an English
man in a half-mile race. The Philadelphia
cricketers made a poor show yesterday.
rSFZCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DlSrATCII.l
New York, July 29. When Champion
John L. Sullivau calleJ at tho rffice of the
Illustrated Xcut on Saturday the convic
tion vas forced upon his mind that, a
sporting editor of the paper, he onglit to du
some literary work. So ho s:t down at his
desk, threw his left leg ov" tr.e arm of hU
chair, put an end of his penholder between
his teeth and gazed abstractc .1 at th ceil
ing. But he couldn't collet. Ha thoushts,
and, after starting in half . dozen ways, he
tore up the paper that he had blotted and
said he gnesed he wonld wait until the
next day before composing his piece. On
Sunday he cornered an amanuensis, to
whom he dictated his article. .This extract
from It is as it will appear in type:
There are thousands of people asking why
I did not knock Kilrain out in our tigbt at
Richburg, Miss. That was not my Ramc I
knew after two or three rounds that I was sole
master of the situation. In the first round he
exhausted his entire strength in throwing me.
After that I could feel that be was weak, as bis
blows lacked force and punishment. He
thought I would play for his head and neck,
thereby breaking my hands, but his heart was
cood enough for me, and a couple of dajs after
the light my hands were in as good form as
ever. If Kilrain had stood np and fought like
a man 1 think I could have whipped him in
about eight rounds. I don't blame him at all,
under the circumstances, for running away
from me, because he knew as well as I that his
name was "mud" after the first two or three
rounds. Taking everything into consideration
he made a pretty game fight for a man who
was really not in it During the whole contest
I never received a blow that in any way gave
me pain or affected my staying powers.
The first blood claimed came from a
scratch inflicted on my ear by his nails and not
from a blow. As to my vomiting in the forty
fourth round it did mo more good than harm.
Two of my attendants, the gallant little Major
Hughes, of Louisville, Ky..and Linney Tracey,
between them put too much whisky In my tea.
I freshened up considerably alter throwing It
from the stomach, although I frightened some
ot my friends at the rins side. The only thing
I really suffered from was the intense boat on
my back, and if my skin had no: taen thor
oughly tanned during my training I would have
been covered with blisters. I suppose Kilrain
must have committed SO or lO.fouls during the
battle. I acknowledge only one on my part,
and that was when I went down on him in the
forty-second round bv advice ot one of my sec
onds, who thought 1 was more apt in ring
tricks. I don't like thi kind of monkey business,
however, and much prefer that men should
stand up and fight face to face as I have always
done. However, I am through with, wrestling;
fair, square, stand-up fighting is good enough
for me. John L. Sullivan.
SAID IT WAS FIXED.
Racing nt St. Foal Thought to be Some
St. Paul, Minn., July 29. The sixth day of
the Twin City Jockey Club races opened to-day.
Track first class, weather cloudy, with slight
rain late in the afternoon. Attendance about
.First race, selling, purse flOQ, for S-year-old
and upward, six furlongs The ten starters were
sent off at the first trial, LI tile U in the lead, Alta
second. Lizzie I! held the lead until reaching the
stretch, where she gave way to School Girl, who
was being pushed hard. Ihantful was coming
very fast and won from School Girl by a head, Jou
Jou third. Time, 1:16J(.
Second race, selling, purse 3500, for 3-ycsr-olds
and upward, seven rurlonS Lotion was first
away, with Grade 1) second.. Lotion maintained
the lead until the three-quarter pole, where Ar
genta overtook him and won, with Cora Fisher
second and Winning Ways third. Time, 1:2SM.
Third rce, handicap, purse 600, for 2-year-olds,
six furlongs The youngsters got away to a bad
start, with Alarm Hell lu the lead, which she In
creased to three lengths at the half, with Miss
Belle second, canning uown tiienoinestrctcn aiis
liclle came very fast, but fa'led to overtake Alarm
Bell, who won by half a length, Miss Belle second
and Lena Ban third, lime. l:17Ji.
There was much dissatisfaction over this race,
and there were loud cries on the grand stand that
the race had been fixed.
Fourth race. West Hotel handicap, 700 added
by est Hotel. Minneapolis, nine furlongs-Thtjy
cot off to a splendid start with Cassins In the
lead, but was replaced bv Dad at the quarter,
Casslu9 second. At the hair Had still -led, and
they were all In a bunch at the three-quarter pole.
They finished with Longallght wlunlng Irom
Stoney Montgomery, second. Cassius third.
Time. 1: 6J.
t nth race, purse Htn, for maiden fillies, 2 years
old, four furlongs The voungstcrs were sent ott
lor a good start with Minuet In the lead, Jnlla
Msgee second and Lizzie (J third. Julia Magee
took the leaa at the quarter, with Minuet second
and Lizzie C third: same order in the stretch.
The colts came down the stretch very fast, all
whipping. Minuet won by half a length trout
Lizzie C, Lucille third. Time, :50.
Fine Weather, but the Racine Was Only
Sabatooa, July 29. Light rain fell this
morning, but it was not enough to hurt the
track. The racing was only moderate.
First race, six furlongs Starters: Melodrama,
Tom Hood, Cora L, Cambyses, Gymnast, Leon
tine, Ivy, Fiddlebead, Ocean. Tom Hood won in
l:18)i. Cora L second. Ocean third.
Second race, three-fourths of a mile Starters:
Amelle Itlves. McAuley, Lew Ilelneman. Harbor
Lights, Brook ruU Itemsen, Volatile, Dole of
Highlands. Kitty leae. Roulette. Ueveller.
Keiusen won In H16K, Harbor Lights second,
Macaulay third. t
Third trace, one mile Starters: (iallus Dan,
Sllllck. Ballston, Lucy JLQulndaro Belle. Minnie
Palmer, Maylap, Boltnda, Una B. Ballston won
in 1:44). Minnie Palmer second. Sillies: third.
Fourth race, one and one-sixteenth miles btart
ers: Vlolante. Oeorge Corbett, The Lion, Hood
burn. Bob Lisle, A out Jennie. The Lion won In
1:51. George Corbett second, Woodburn thlra.
Fifth race, three-quarters or a mile Starters.
Cupid, Century, Lake View, Hedstone, Vlcklno,
Hot Scotch, Dalesman, O'Fcllus, bollghtly. May
O. Kittle B. Kedstonewon In 1:17, Klttlt It sec
ond. Mayo third.
The Saratoga entries for to-morrow arc:
First race, six furlongs Maori 110 pounds,
GlacknorllO. VendettaS3, Uollghtly 105, Irene. Hi
Carlton 98, Duke or Highlands lud. Fordbam 127.
Second race. Excelsior stakes, one and one
fourth miles Montrose 107 pounds, Gypsy Queeu
HA. Hanover 124, Pee Wee 104, Los Angeles 112.
Third race, ono and one-eighth miles King
Crab 115 pounds. Banjo lui, Coine-to-Taw 118,
Fourth race, Epihaway stakes, fire furlongs
Paradox 110 pontids. Cameo 110, Daisy F 110,
Kstelle 102, Armlcl 102. Caress. Garoga, Gertie B,
Ch rlsttnc, Eminence, Lass o'Oourle, Mary Malloy,
Charming, Hnperta. Ophelia, Slnaloa 97 each.
Fifth race, one mile and 70 yards Queen of
Elizabeth 1C6 pounds, tilocknor 109, Frederic 11 4,
Carrie G S3. John Jay S 100, Satisfaction 104, yn
wood 113, Vivid 98, Vigilant 107. Mirth 107.
AT BION2UOUTII PARK.
Cnptaln Sam Brown' JAB Win a Good
Monhouth PARK, N. J., July 29. It was
cloudy, hot and humid here this afternoon.
The track was very bad. It was heavy and
lumpy as well as sticky.
First race, one mile Starters: Now or Never,
Ovid. Pavanne. Now or Never won in 1:48, Ovid
second. Pavanne third.
S cond race, three-quarters ot a mile Starters:
Sir William. Burlington, Zor, Granite, Fan Fan
colt. Clarendon, Onaway, King's Own, Bt.James.
Onaway won In 1:20M, Burlington second. Granite
Third race, one and one-quarter miles Starters:
J A B. lly Fellow. Zephyrns, Tomboy, Philoso
phy. JAB won in 2:19, Tomboy second, Zephyrns
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Keinpland. Canteen, Cornelia, J o C, Inslgut,
Premium colt. Insight won In 1:3, Cornelia sec
ond. Premium colt third.
Fifth race, one and one-quarter miles Starters
Tararou. Orlnamme. Orifliinine won In2:l93(.
Sixth race, one mile Suiters: Ceawood, Dryn-
wood, Rowland. Klzpatu Rlznah won In 1:53,
Rowland second, Ceawood third.
Seventh race, live-eighths or a mile Starter:
Brllanulc Banner Bearer. Volunteer 1L, JredB,
Speedwell, General Gordon, Leander, Diadem,
Servla. Banner Bearer won In 1:WJ, Volunteer
11. second, Britannic third.
Monmouth Park entries for Tuesday:
First race, three-quarters of a mile -Leo II 105
pounds. AmboyS7. Jay F Dee lie. Volunteer 110,
Sir Joseph 111 Bess ll Radiant 100, Fred B 100,
Village Maid 9a Urliannlc 12U.
Second race, three-quarters of inlle Knrocly
don. Cyclone colt. Chesapeake, Clarendon, King
maker. Lady Jano coltutch 111 pouuds, Uoetle,
Pauline F, Pandera 108 each. King Uasem, Driz
zle. Kempland each 115, Burlington 118.
Third race, o e and one-eighth miles Sam
Wood. Cortez, My tellow. Jay F Dee 115 pounds
each. Chemise 110, Rhono, Kern, Philosophy each
107, Joe Courtney 125.
Fourth race, mile and one-half Flreuzl 120
pounds, Kern 92. Vlclrlx97.
Flltu race, three-quarters or a mile Rowland
impounds. Wanderer II. 104, NallorlOl, KoId'Or
KS, Deception, Miss Thomas. Sourere, each 102,
Electric Jul. Grenadier 112, Little Minnie 103,
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth Blggnnct 109
pound j, Larchmont, Banner Bearer. Connemara,
each 1IJ0, Pavancc 8a Theudoslus 103, Brother Ban
U4, Uousatonlc 108, btrldeaway 105.
DONOVAN I-. BEATEK.
Harry Darrln Drfenia Ihe American In a
The following is the London Jlefcree?! ac
count of the half-mile race between Donovan,
claimed to be Sieve Farrell of this country,
and Harry Damn:
"Xo match foot-race decided at Sheffield at
any time dnring the past 20 years aroused so
much Interest as this international one be
tween Edward S. Donovan, of America, and
Harry Darrln, of Sheffield, who ran half a mllo
level for 50 and the championship, this (Satur
day) afternoon. Donovan, who is a native of
America, Is less than 24 years of age. 5 feet 10
inches tall, and weighs 11 stone 8 pounds In
racing attire, and was trained at Leicester by
hl American supporters. Damn was born at
'Sheffield on June 10. 1803, and is just turned
21) ears of age. He stands 6 feet H Inches,
weighs 9 stone 3 pounds in racing trim, and was
trained from the Lyceum Hotel, under the
charge of Spank Smith, of Sheffield. Owing to
the heavy rainfall of the previous night and
Saturday the path was very dead, and the con
ditions particularly unfavorable for fast time.
It was almost 7 o'clock when the men turned
out in presence of about L00J spectators, the
betting ruling at odds of a to 1 on Donovan.
When tbo pistol was fired Darriu went away
with a two-yards lead, and Mas as far in front
when the first quarter was completed in 65
seconds. When one lap ot the course (4W
yards) had been negotiated, Donovan went to
the fiont, and in another 50 yards had assumed
a two-yards lead, which he retained until 30
yards from tho tape, when Darrin made a sreat
effort, and, the American being dead settled,
Darrin won by 5 yards In the fast time of 1
minute 57 1-5 seconds, a wonderlul performance
considering the heavy state of the path. On
the conclusion of the race both men were com
pletely exhausted, and Damn vomited severely.
while'Donovan was put to bed. The race was
the greatest one witnessed at Sheffield for
many years past, and was so satisfactory to
Georgo LIttlewood, the champion long-distance
ut d of the world, that he offered to match
Darrln to run anyone in the world from half a
mile to one mile tor 100 a side."
It is alleged that Donovan did not "try"
against Damn, as be, Donovan, is matched to
run TatiersaU, a quarter of a mile for a big
Some Excellent Enlrie lor the Mississippi
Chicago, July 29. Tne following is the list
of entries for the Mississippi Valley Amateur
Rowing Association regatta to be held at Pull
man, August 8 to 10: .
Junior four Union Club, Chicago: Pullman
Athletic Club, two rrews; Minnesota Boat Club,
St. Panl: Insiuols Club. Chicago; Argonaut, Tor
onto: Athletic, of Aurora. 111.
senior four Toronto Rowing Club, Toronto;
New York Athletic Club, New York: Delaware
Clnb, Chicago: Atlanta Club, New York.
blx-oared barges Pullman, Chicago: Western,
St. Louis: Iroquois. Chliago: Delaware, Chicago.
Senior pair Detroit, F. I). Standlsh, John
Clege: Garfield Beach 7,nub, Salt Lake, Utah, J.
B. Obborn. Benjamin Weber.
senior single Lurllne, Minneapolis. J. E.51ncb
znore; Ottumwa, la., . L. KIlbytNantllns, Ham
ilton, D. Donahue and J. Donohue; Sylvan,
Mollne, G R. Turner; Iroquois, Chicago, w. S.
McDowell: Western. St. Lontx, Lambert Metzger;
Bradford, Boston. D. A. McPhee: Modoc St.
Louis. F. Arthur Kvenson; Toronto Bowing Club,
J. J. Rvan.
Junior slngle-iNantllu Club, Hamilton, J.
Lowell; Crescent. Boston. D. W. Shea; Ogdcn,
Chicago, R. W. Hills: Modoc, St. Louis, F. Arthur
.Erenson ; Arconant, Toronto, Robert M cKay, Jr. ;
Pullman, Chicago. K. Frazler: Union. Chicago.
F. Avery; Toronto, C. A. Gormally: Minnesota,
St. Paul, R. J. Knox ana Herbert Brown.
Junior double Callln, Chicago, William Cor
bett, James Henderson; Minnesota. St. PauL J.
It. Knox. Herbert Brown; Garfield Beach, Salt
Lake, J. R. Osborne, Benjamin Weber; Owash
tonang Club, Grand Rapids, Mich., I Sargent,
Charles McEwan; bt. Paul, or St. Paul, O. M.
Dorsey. H. M. Nelson.
Senior double Farragut Clnb, Chicago, F. C.
Brown and George B. Jaunlson; Metropolitan,
New York. James Pilkingtun aud John F. Nagle;
Callln. Chicago, Charles T. Golt aud Thomas W.
Reading; Sylvan, Mollne, U. R. Turner and E.
Martin Want a Race.
The following challenge explains itself;
BnoWNSVlLLi, Pa., July 29.
To the Sporting Editor of the Dispatch :
Tomey Martin, of Brownsville, Pa., will run W.
B. Bearzeat, of Webster, a huudred yard foot
race on the Brownsville racetrack: start to be
made by mutual consent, for the sum of 1100 to
S5U0 a side. Race to be run one week from signing
articles. Parties wishing to make match can
came to Barr House, Brownsville, Pa. If the
above party named does not accept challenge. It
is open to Davy Shechan, of Pittsburg.
D. 11. Peaksall.
Some Poor Scoring.
London, July 29. Tne Philadelphia cricket
ers played to-day against the Gentlemen of
Southampton. A hot sun and a tricky wicket
caused poor scoring on both sides. For the
Americans, Etting and Clark batted well, while
Patterson played a patient came, and, after he
lm: at the wickets for 2 hours and 20 minutes,
carried out his bat for 3.) runs. The home team
made a total of 103 in their first Inning. Tbo
score of the visitois was as follows: First, 101;
Cleveland's Grand Summer Circnit meeting
commences to-day and a large number of Pitts
burgers will be present. There are three events
on the card, a follows: 2.30 class, trotting,
with 14 entries; 2:25 class, pacing, with 17 en
tries; 222 class, trotting, with 18 entries.
BEAT THE JAMESTOWNS.
Onr Boy Play nn Exclilnc Game nn'd Win
In the Ninth.
IRrrCIAL TELEGRAM TO THX DISrATCIt.l
Jamestown, K.Y., July 29. The Our Boys
team, of Pittsburg, played the home team here
to-day and won a good contest. The visitors
made a great rally in the ninth inning and won.
R. Smith's home run was tho great event, as it
won the came. Score:
JAM ST'N. B B r A r OCR BOYS. B B P A I
O'Kourke-s 3 12 4 1 Srolnk, e 0 3 i 0 1
Blerb'r. 2p 3 3 2 2 0 Mhobe, I... 2 12 11
Patten, 3... 3 3 4 1 0 I'otn, 3..... 3 2 13 1
Candy. 1... 0 2 1 3 S. Mnlth, 2. 2 2 2 4 2
H'km't,c2. 0 3 6 0 1 Vetters,m.. 2 2 0 11
Dolan. in .. 0 1 2 0 1 Leng, 1 1 2 II 0 1
Wallace. 1.. 12 0 0 0 R. Smith, s 2 4 3 3 0
Ilayward. r 0 0 0 0 0 Htzlin'n, r 1 1 0 0 0
Morr'n. p c 2 0 3 5 1 Uletz, p.... 0 0 0 4 1
Totals.... 12 15 28 14 7 Totals.... 13 17 27 "j
...0 2 2 112 0 1 4-13
TncrcE is a letter at this office for Speer, the
Sowders was certainly somewhat out of
Rain stopped the Cleveland-Indianapolis
and Columbus-Cincinnati games yesterday.
Pbksident Nimick received a letter from
President Young yesterday in which he says
that Faatz's fines must go, and that his con
duct will affect his classification.
Baseball Cranes: We don't decide on
matters of opinion and, therefore, won't say
which team is the better. However, on paper,
B's team looks considerably better than the
DUDE CLAIR IN L1MB00.
A Man Wanted for Several Offense 1
Captured nt Last.
Officer Mike Hanlon yesterday afternoon
arrested "Dude" Clair, who was wanted by
Magistrate Gripp on a charge of having
been implicated in the robbery of the store
of Mr. Finklehart, on Fifth avenue, some
time aco. He is also supposed to have been
connected with several robberies which
have taken place lately. Magistrate Gripp
committed him without bail.
LUEBBE On Monday. July .29, 1S89, at 11:25
p. at-. EMILIE Wilhelmie. daughter of Caro
line and the late Hrnr Luebbe. Born January
22. 1879; died July 29. 1889.
Notice of funeral hereafter. v
So Many Millions of Foreign Capital
Are Sent Here to Invest.
IT IS KOT ALL BB1TISH BOODLE.
The Entire Continent of Europe Shipping
Its Wealth to America.
SAFE INVESTMENTS AND GOOD EETDKNS
Anticipated, in the Ere nt of a Great European War
Which is Expected.
One of the reasons why there is so much
foreign capital in the United States for in
vestment just now is discovered in the
statement that Europe is anticipating the
greatest war of modern times, and is pre
paring for a rainy day.
Washington, July 29. For some days
past an Englishman, a member of one of
the largest firms of solicitors in the city of
London, has been the gnest of a prominent
Washington business man, who has made a
fortune by dealing in real estate in this city
daring the last few years. The fact of the
Englishman's arrival here was not chron
icled in the societv papers, as is the general
custom, and although he has explored the
city pretty thoroughly in a carriage, on
horseback and on foot, he has made few ac
quaintances. The object of the English
man's visit has, however, leaked out in a
roundabout way. and rith it some informa
tion which may be of importance to finan
cial and commercial communities.
The Englishman is a real estate lawyer,
and well np in matters relating to transfer
oi property. He came here as the repre
sentative of an English syndicate which is
prepared to invest
in Washington real estate. His investiga
tions couvinctd him that there is money to
be made out of real estate in this city, and
he was preparing to make definite offers
when he discovered to his amazement and
horror that no alien could obtain title to
real estate in the District of Columbia and
the Territories except a foreign government
purchasing property to be used as a legation
or other Governmental purposes. This, of
course, knocked the scheme in the head for
the time being.
The Englishman's host had a pardonable
curiosity to know why the English were
buying up everything in this country on
which they can lay their hands, and he
asked him how it'was there was so mnch
capital lying idle in Great Britain. His
visitor frankly said all these investments
were not being made with British capital
THE ENTIRE CONTINENT
of Europe was sending money to London to
be invested in the United States. The
money goes to London because that city is
naturally the great financial center of the
world. But France, Germany, Italy, and,
in fact, the entire continent is interested in
the negotiations now pending in various
parts of the country for the purchase of in
In the course or conversation the Wash
ingtonian said he was surprised that Europe
had so much surplus capital seeking invest
ment, as according to the impression he had
derived from reading reports of trade in Eu
rope during the last two years, no great in
stitutions had been making a very great
amount of money, aod a great many of
them, he believed, had been compelled to
run on short time at a narrow margin of
A GREAT WAR FEARED.
The Englishman admitted the truth of
the remark, and went on to explain that
Great Britain and the rest of continental
Europe believed that it was only a question
of time before all Europe would be involved
in the greatest war the world has ever seen,
and to provide for the proverbial rainy day
money had been withdrawn from home in
vestments so that it could be invested iu
this conntrv. The marvelous recuperation
shown by this country since the Civil War,
and the way it had weathered domestic
troubles, had convinced leading financiers
of the stability ot the American form of
government and institutions, and they felt
convinced that money invested here would
yield a handsome return and the caj ital be
AMERICA THE GAINER.
Another reason for seeking investment.
here is that in case ot war the United States
will alone profit by it, and in proportion
as the trade ot the rest of the world
suffered, America would be the gainer.
Consequently European investors in Ameri
can enterprises will be gainers, and a part
oi the enhanced prices which they would
have to pay for the necessaries of Hie which
would follow on the declaration ot war
wonld come back to them in the shape of
profits from their American enterprises.
PLEASED AT THE PEN.
An Official and Informal VUIt to Blventde
Dr. G. J. McLeod and Cadwallader Bid
die, of Philadelphia, and James B. Scott
and W. J. Sawyer, of this city, visited the
Western Penitentiary yesterday afternoon.
The gentlemen are members of the State
Board of Public Charities. Messrs. Mc
Leod and Biddle have been making a tour
ot the institutions in the northern part of
the State and have now begnn a series of
visits to those in the southern part. They
were shown all over the building by War
den Wright and their inspection occupied
about three hours.
When they had completed the rounds
they expressed themselves as being very
well pleased with what thev had seen, and
assured Warden Wright that the Western
Penitentiary was one of the most com
pletely fitted in the State.
The gentlemen said that this was only an
informal visit and that the official visita
tion would be begun in October. From
here the two gentlemen. from Philadelphia
will make a tour of the southern counties.
THEIR FDN DISTURBED.
The Orgle of Sixteen Vonnft Men Rudely
Sixteen uproarious young men were hav
ing a large time in an abandoned quarry
near Magee and Bluff streets yesterday
afternoon in company with greasy cards and
two kegs of sparkling beer, the latter hav
ing been toted into the place and opened for
The noise attracted an officer's attention.
He sized up the crowd and went for assist
ance, and Captain Silvus sent an ample
force and the patrol wagon and the revelers
passed s.idly within the portals of the Cen
tral station. They claim that for many
years the stone quarry has been their stamp
ing ground and could not understand their
arrest. There were 16 offenders, and their
arrest claimed the undivided attention of a
Injured and la the Hospital.
Marion Flinn, a resident of Homestead,
was brought to the West Penn Hospital
yesterday from MrKeesport, where his
spine was injured and one arm crushed on
the railroad. James Flacker, a carpenter,
of 412 Pearl street, was taken to the same
hospital, suffering with a compound fracture
of the leg, sustained by falling from a
Aa ulted With mi Ax.
Mary Gallagher was committed to jail for
trial at court by Alderman Porter yester
day for an aggravated assanlt 'and battery
upoa Mary Maloney with an ax.
Beecham's Pills cure sick headache.
! n . mIU.. A. .,. ..... .. -. -J.
rf 0Wip, tUO Vu" AUU klUSb STCI HUttC,
SOME SCHOOLS MUST GO.
The Soldier' Orphan Commission 31ceu
and Decide to Knack Oat Foar of
the Present Einbllhmcut
Distribution of the
rfPICIALTILEOrtAM to the pisrATcn.1
Harrisbdrg, July 29. The Soldiers'
Orphan Commission appointed under a re
cent law, met at the Department ot Public
Instruction to-day,to determine the soldiers'
orphan schools that could be advantageously
discontinued, and to perform other busine'ss
devolving on it. Mostofthe schools were
represented before the commission. Ex
Auditor General Niles mtde a plea for the
Mansfield school, and Congressman Atkins
and Representative Hertzler, of Juniata
county, asked that the institution at Mc
Allisteiville be retained ns one of the sol
diers' nrnhan schools. Pleas were also made
for the Mt. Joy and other schools controlled
by the syndicate, notwithstanding the fact
that the law creating the commission pro
vided that no contracts be made with the
proprietors, principals or managers of these
The Mt, Joy school, which Governor Pat
tison, a. short time beiore his retirement
irom office, found to be in a horrible condi
tion, was reported to be a fine educational
institution, but the gentleman who presents
its claims admitted that the sanitary condi
tions were susceptible of great improve
ment, and stated that communication had
been had with Manager Wright to ascer
tain if he would not be willing to improve
the bathing facilities and make other neces
sary changes about the place, it the commis
sion agreed to lease the building. The co;u
missimi adopted a report providing for the
appointment of committees to lease build
ings, employ teachers and employes, an 1
The commission, after hours of talk on
the part of friends of the school', decided,
by a decisive majority, to knock out Mt.
Joy, McAUistervilIe, Mercer and Chester
Springs schools, all of which were largely
owned and managed by Senator Wright, of
Mercer. The commission also resolved to
dispense with the school at Mansfield, Tioga
connty, because of its inconvenient location.
White Hall, Jumansville and Harford
schools will be retained under the manage
ment of the commission, and the children
who cannot be accommodated at these insti
tutions will be placed in the Butler school.
Northern Home and Lovsvilleschool, whose
management will be allowed not exceeding
$140 a year per pupil. The intention of the
commission is to have the children distrib
uted as follows, after the summer vacation,
on the 1st of September.
Butler school 123
Loysville. .......................... ... Io0
Northern Home 3M
White HalL 205
Churches and other homes. 100
John Greer was re-elected male inspector
and he was also authorized to act as ap
praiser of the buildings to be leased.
MUs Jennie Martin, matron at the Mercer
school, a cousin of David Martin, of
Philadelphia, was chosen female in
spector in place of Mrs. Atticks, of
this city. The fallowing Executive Com
mittee was appointed: Governor Beaver,
Senator Gobin. oi Lebanon: Representative
Skinner, of Fulton; Thomas G. Sample, of
Pittsburg, and George G. Boyer, of Harris
burs. The Committee on" Property are
Davis, of Philadelphia; Reinohel. ot Lan
caster; Magee, of York; Eeybnrn, of
.rniiaaeipiiia. ana sample, oi pjttaDurg;
on Supplies, Gobin, of Lebanon; Kauffmau,
Lancaster; Boyer, of Harrisburg; Stewart,
of Philadelphia, and Skinner, of Fulton.
The commission will meet again iu this city
next Tuesday to receive the reports of leases
oi buildings for the accommodation ot the
children of soldiers.
THE CAUSE GREATLY INJURED.
Chrlstlnn Sciential ufferlu(r Through Bin.
IgrXCIAI. TKLZGRAlf TO Till DISPATCH.!
New York, July 29. Mrs. John J.
Plunkett, or Mrs. A. Bentley Worthingtou,
as she calls herself, prepared a letter to-day
for the press. She thinks the newspapers
are inclined to paint her as a vapid senti
mentalist, w"o unmarried herself from one
man and married hersell to another out of
commonplace human love, instead of prin
ciple, and who concealed her lover because
she couldn't bear to live without him, as
she wonld have to do if he were jugzed for
his crimes. The letter closes as follows:
I now declare that as soon as those whose,
names have been mentioned in the press as
having cause for action against Mr. Worthing
tou shall have presented their claims to me,
fairly and rquarely, I will, throuzh the public
press of New York City, ask him to rctnrn here
and thercbv prove our faltb by onr works. If
he has the manhood I claim for him be will
come when I call him. even If he knew it was
to his death. He went away only at my solicita
tion, and he will more readily return.
"This has done great injury to the cause
of Christian science," said Mr. Plunkett
to-day. "An estimable lady, a Christian
scientist, told me that since all this affair
came out she, though innocent of any wrong
herself, was unable to gam admission to
many respectable homes where she h.id been
more than welcome before. Mrs. Plunkett
has acted throughout under an emotional
impulse, and she has acted very foolishly.
She has lost all but two or three friend's,
and all her business."
Mr Plunkett said that Worthington was
an opium eater. No answer has been put
in on Plunkett's divorce suit. Lawyer
Charles A. Hess will move to-morrow, in
court, to have a referee appointed.
SUPPOSED TO BE CRAZY.
ainrdcroa Assnult on n Priest at St. Phllo-nu-na
The congregation at St. Philo'mena Ger
man Catholic Church, corner of Fifteenth
street and Liberty avenue, at children's
mass yesterday morning were horrified by
an unknown man slipping stealthily up to a
point near the altar and striking the priest
on the head with a boulder. Father Speper
was praying at the time with his face to
ward the congregation, and his eyes being
closed he did not notice the intruder. The
wound inflicted is very painful but not nec
There was, of course, great excitement in
the congregation. It was composed mainly
of children, with some women, and the
children screamed as loudly as lung
capacity would allow. Several , sisters
present attended to the priest. Though men
were not numerous in the assemblage, the
intruder was secured, and in a lew minutes
the street along the church was blocked by
aa immense multitude, the children having
scattered in all directions spreading the
news of the assault.
The man gave the name of J. Manning,
and as he could not pay $100 fine imposed
by Judge McKenna he was soon on his way
to the workhouse. Some thiuk he was in
sane, but as he was reticent it was difficult
to give an opinion.
Some years ago a stranger walked into the
sacristy of St Philomena Church and
struck Fathers Meneris and Reander and
was not arrested. Some of the congregation
think yesterday's intruder the same man
that committed the previous assault.
THE CONTRACT AWARDED.
Car for the "qnlrrel Hill Road Will be
Equipped by Mpragne.
The directors of the Squirrel Hill Electric
Bailway Company have awarded the con
tract for the electrical equipment of their
cars to the Sprague Company.of New York.
There will bo five cars put on at first, and
each will cos. abont $5,000. The cars will
be bnilt in Tjtiy, N. Y., and will be as long
as the traction cars in this city. Passengers
will enter the cars from the sides, aud a
imoking compartment will be made in the
The work of grading the road is progress
ing as rapidly as possible. Part of the
order for the rails hag been placed With the
Johnston Steel Street' Bailway Company,
oi Johnstown. ' v- "
The PEOPLE'S STORE
GRAND ANNUAL SALE of BLANKETS and FLANNELS
Begirming Thursday, August 1.
Having been early lr. the markec we have secured the finest arid largest stock
o Blankets ever shown in the citv for the prices we name.
1,000 PAIRS ALL-WOOL COUNTRY BLANKETS, white and scarlet,
S3 a pair.
3 oco PAIRS, white, gray, scarlet and plaids. All standard makes of oil-wool,
finest qua ity ; prices to u.t buyers.
Fine Sasonv Blankets, in all shades, pink, light blue, scarlet.
Fine Calitorpia Blankets.
Fine Crib Blankets, all colors.
Fine all-wool Country Flannels,
cheapest to the finest qualities.
Fine Saxony, latest designs and
Wrappers and Children's wear.
FINE LINE OUTING FLANNELS.
Fine line EMBROIDERY FLANNELS from 7 up to best, in white, gray
and scarier. f
EASTERN FLANNELS; plain
and brown mixed. Better values than we
LADIES' FINE WOOL FLANNEL SKIRTS, running from Si, Si 25 "P
to finest qualities.
CAMPBELL & DICK,
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
Yes, Barber, what you say is true,
I need a number one shampoo.
And came in, as I always do,
Because I can rely on you
.. To choose pure Ivory Soap, in lieu
Of soaps of divers form and hue
From use of which such ills ensue.
Well, sir, we Barbers suffer too,
From humbug articles, and rue
That we have tried before we knew
Poor toilet frauds to which are due
More scalp-diseases than a few.
I know we are the safer who
Use Ivory Soap for a shampoo.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the 'Ivory' ;"
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Cnrj-rtelit 1"S6, br r-" " r" v'e.
For TTestem Penn
sylvania and West
Virginia, fair, pre
ceded by light local
showers; cooler, vari
PrrTSBtmo, July 29, 1883.
The United States Hlgnal Service officer la
tills city lurnishes tbs following:
v.. 4.6 feet, a rise of 2.0 feet in :l
rSrZCTAt. TELIGSAMS TO TUB DISPATCH.1
Bp.0WX3Vili.e River 7 feet 9 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 78 at
6 P. H.
W Arbeit River 4-10 foot and fast falllntt.
Weather cloudy and warm.
Moeoantowit River 6 feet 2 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 85"
at 4 P. ji.
An Uneoniifliiitlonnl Imiv.
Stiixwatek, Minit., July 29. William
Fee, the Wisconsin farmer who sold dressed
meats in this citv which had not been in
spected nnder the State law, was dis
charged by Judge Manwaring this morn
ing on the grouna of the unconstitutionality
of the law, inasmuch as It inlringes npon
the domain of the United States Congress,
hlch regulates the commerce between the
Stimulates the torpid liver, strengthens the
digestive organs, regulates the bowels and are
unequaled as an
In malarial districts their vlrtnes are widely
re cognized, as they possess peculiar properties
In freeing the fvstem from that poison. Ele
gantly sugar coated. Doseranall. Price, 25c
OFFICE, MUXBAT STRUT, NlW YORK,
1:00 r. m
Hirer at Sr.
barred, striped and plain colors, from the"
shades, in stripes and checks, for Dresses,
white, red. blue, blue mixed, gray mixed
lnre ever offered before.
A PE1TATE SWITCH
Is u Great Convenience, Oat It Costa m IJ
cenae to Operate It.
Chief Clerk Bingaman, of the Bureau of
Public Works, says the efforts of the depart
ment to collect switch license from parties
who have private switches running into
their factories and warehouses are being
crowned with as much success as was ex
pected. People owning them were generally for
getful this year; but a little epistolary prob
ing has had the desired effect in many cases
and Sir. Bingaman thinks the work is pro
BLOOKER'S DUJCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOR SL
CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST. TRY IX,
QTR1CTLY PURE UO.UORSI
MEDICINAL AND FAMILY PURPOSES.
We make a specialty of Pure Wines and
Liquors, embracing full lines of both foreign
and domestic, at prices for the age and quality
of the goods that are not and cannot be met,
some of which wo quote: The Pure Eight,
year-old Export Ouckenheimer, full quarts, 1.
or six for 15. There is no whisVy that ha ever
been sold that has crown In favor with the pub
lic so rapidly as our old export, and the simple
reason is that it is utterly Impossible to dupli
Overholt Pure Rye, Ave years o!d,full quarts,
JL or 10 per ozen.
Finch's Golden Wedding, ten years old, full
quirtstl 25. or 512 per dozen.
Gin, Pure H "Hand, our own Importatlon.full
quarts, SI 25. ur S12 per dozen.
Dunville's Old Irish Whisky, quarts, fl 50, or
15 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Ixlav. Jl 50 ner bottle, full quart
Wise Old Irish Whlsky.North Mall distillery.
Cork, 11 60 per full quart.
Kentucky Bourbon, ten years old,f all quarts,
Cork Dbtillerles Co. Old Irish W nisky, U SO
per bottle, or Jl j per dozen.
James Watson & Co.'s Dundee Fine Glenliva
Scotch Whisky, SI 50 uer bottle, or (15 per
Pure Jamaica Rum, SI 25 per quart.
Old Tm Gin, SI per quart.
Gold Se.il Chimpae-ne. pints 75c, quarts, SI 50.
North Mall, Cork, Jl 60 per Dottle, full qnart.
Thi-re will never be any let up In the purity
and fine flavor in any particular of the Pure
California Wines we are now selling at 50 cents
per bottle, fall quarts, or S3 per dozen.
In making up your orders please inclose P. O.
Money Order or Draft, or Register your order.
JOS. FLEMING & SON,
Wholesale and Retail Drugglsis.
jyll-TTSsn 412 Market street. Pittsburg. Pa.
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines'
It can by aivea In a cup or coffee or tea without
tne knowledge or the person taking It: la abso
lutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and
speedy cure, whether the patient la a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
Drunkards have been made temperate men who
have taken bolden Specific In their coffee without
5t. kxowledsr nd to-day believe they qnlt
drinking Jrom their own free will. IT NEVEE
KAI1.S. The system once Impregnated with the.
tineclae. It becomes an otter impossibility for tha
liquor appetite to exist. KorsaiebyA.J.feankln,
Hlxthand Penn aTe.. Plttshnrv v um., iv
E. Federal it-Allegheny, tirade supplied by
Heo. A. Kelly ft Co, flttaburg, pa. aeff-ta-xM .