Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, August 07, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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i.The Home Team Makes An
other Effort for last Place.
.Boston's Champions Beaten by the
Hustling Hoosier Team.
The Scotta Defeat the Scottdales for the
$100-a-Side Hatch.
. The home ball club was again beaten
Jfr yesterday by the Philadelphia clnb in a
B- somewhat one-sided game. The Hoosiers
K defeated the Bostons and 'Washington beat
. tne uieveianas. J.ne j. n.ocom, amcw
team, beat the Scottdales yesterday in a
game for $100 a side.
The old, old story, not that of theological
joy and beauty, but that hackneyed tale of
how we were beaten in a baseball game has
once more to be told. The wearying and
monotonous stories of defeats of the home
team must be now just as burdensome to
those who read as it is to those who write
them. There is seldom any consoling
features in defeat; at best defeat is only de
feat and that means more or less inferiority.
&ow and again an interesting and even un
entertaining feature may be noted in de
feat, but this kind of features are rarities
of the history of tne Pittsburg ball club.
There are often excuses and Rood reasons for
defeat, but the true and only cause of yester
day's beatinc was better playing on the part of
the Philadclphias. It is not true sportsman
ship to beat around the bush, and it is only fair
to say that the home players never had a show
to win.
The Quaker City representatives were en
tirely too good, and the umpire was not a
factor at all in brincing about the result. Tba
vistors were simply out to do business
in a business-like way and they simply shut our
fellows up. The contest was one-sided, simply
because we bud little or no chance to win. Our
representatives could not play good enough,
and that was the great stumbling block. After
this no excuse is needed, and this fact suggests
the great necessity of better ball playing if
Pittsburg is to be worthy the name of a League
baseball town.
Th. tdance amounted to 1,000 people and
. the weal- c was excellent, Everybody seemed
to be in good humor, and there seemed to be a
general presentiment all aronnd that the home
club couldn't win. Whoever shared this antic
ipation was completely on the right side, be
cause it did not need either a Casey or a San
ders to umpire to earn victory. The visitors
did some effective and timely slugging, and a
few of the local plaj era did tolerably well, but
nothing to go into ecstacies over.
Bufflnton pitched for the visitors and Staley
was in the box for the home players. Both
men pitched good) ball, but Buffinton had a
shade the best ol it. Staley certainly was not
in his best form. Now and again he felt all
richt, and that's the time when be fooled those
who laced him. Buffinton pitched a good and
patient game. He was now and then a little
wild, but he was ever ready to settle down; and
settle down he did with great effect. The field
ing on both sides was much below first clas?.
Fogarty did tome good and active work in cen
ter field and en bases.
The visitors commenced the slaughter. Wood
led off with a hit to right and was retired at
-second on the short hit of llallman. Myers
came up and cracked out the ball to left field
for a Lase and llallman, who bad alredy stolen
second, scored. Thompson then sent out a
good single to middle field and Myers scored,
in the second inning Fogarty got his base on a
muffed fly by Ron c.
BOWE'S bad ebkob.
He ought really to have caught the ball.
Farrar's sacrifice bit sent Fogarty to third and
a passed ball sent Clements to first and Fogarty
got home.
In the fifth inning, after Clements was out.
Wood, llallman and Myers each made a single.
Myers' single enabled both Wood and Hall
man to reach borne. Thompson's life
bit retired Myers at second base.
Thompson stole second and uot
borne on a two-bagger by Mulvey. All tho
thro runs were earned. In the sixth inning
Fogarty led off with a hit to middle. Ue stole
second and a sacrifice and a clean hit got
Fogarty home. The visitors were really sad
that they had such poor quality to go against.
The home players made their two first runs
in the fourth innine. Rowe got a safe hit and
struggled to get to third. A wild throw by
Mnlvey caused the "spill." Miller made a steal
to second on a passed ball, and Becklny got
first on a muffed throw by Farrar. Kuehne
made a sacrifice hit and White flew
out to llallman. Dunlap then made a
bit and Beckley was then put oat at the plate.
In the seventh inning the last run was added to
the list. After Dunlap and Staley were out
Sunday hit for a good single, and a lonf; single
to middle enabled Sunday to score. Tb e game
was exceedingly interesting at points and
McQuaid umpired well. Following Is the
Sunday, r.. 1 1 4 0 0 Wood, I. ... 1 2 1 0 "o
Carroll, m... V 1 2 0 0 llallman, s.. 2 1 S 0 1
! Howe, s 112 2 1 MTcrs, I..... 12 3 6 0
' Miller, c. 1 1 e 1 2 7honipun.r 1 12 0 0
f Keckler. 1... 0 16 0 1 Mulvey. 3... 0 1 0 1 1
I Kuehne, L..0 0 0 0 0 Clements, c 0 0 S 0 0
E White. .... 0 0 2 10 Fogarty, m. 2 1 1 1 0
V Dunlap, 2. . C 1 2 4 0 Farrar, 1. 0 0 9 0 1
f Staler, p.. .. 0 0 0 3 0 Buffinton, p. 0 1 0 s 0
' Total 3 7 24 11 4 Totals. ... 7 8 27 15 3
Plttsburgs 0 002001003
PMladelpMas 2 1003100 7
jjrnr.a runs rnnaacipnias, a; I'lUSDurgs. l.
1 wo-ba&e hit Mulvey.
"Total bases on bits Pittsburgh 7; Philadel
phia;, 10.
Sacrifice hits Knebne, Wood, Farrar, 2.
Stolen bases Miller. llallman. Thompson. Fo
First base on errors Plttsburgs, 1; Philadel
phia. 2.
First base on balls Carroll. 2,
Struck out Sunday, 2; Kuehne, White, Staley,
Thompson. Clements, Fogarty.
Passed ball-Miller.
Left on bases Plttsburgs, 8: Philadelphia, 4.
lime of fame One hour and 85 minutes.
Umpire McQuaid.
Anson's Team Blake a Good Finish, bnt
New York Wins.
CmCAGO.August C Up to the ninth to-day.
em Keefe was a complete puzzle to Chicago bat-
ten, out in mat zuniui iaej lounu sis delivery
. for four singles and a home run. This with
) errors by Ewing and Rlchardson,and two bases
on balls by Keefe gave Chicago seven runs,
tieing the score. In the tenth Anson retiied
Dwyer, who bad been bit very hard through
out, sending Tener to the box. In this inning
an error each by Bastiau and Pfcffer, with a
bit by Gore, and the Giants were two ahead,
which won the game, as Chicago was unable to
score in their half. Tiernan's play at right,
with Keefe's great generalship in the box were
features. Attendance 2,500. Score:
CIIICIQOS, n b r a r
. VHaltren,l
Duffr. I....
1 1
0 1
4 3
1 12
0 3
1 6
0 2
0 1
2 1
0 0
(lore, m
3 3 0
3 4 0
Tlernan.r... 2
E.WIUJT. c... z
Z 8
Anson. J.
Pfefler, 2.
Farrell, c.
Btstlan. ..
Tener, p....
Connor. 1... l no J
men-ra n,z. l
Ward, I
O'K'rke, 1.. 1
Whitney. 3. 0
Keefe, p.... 0
Totals 10 IS 30 21 3
8 9 30 20
C&Icaros 1 0000000708
2ew Yorks,, 2 00130011 2-10
Earned runs Chlcaros, 4: New Yorks. 8.
Saerlnre hlts-Klchfrdson, Ward, Keefe.
Three-base hit Tfrrnan.
llmnernns FarrelL Ewlng. Connor.
Double plays llastlan, t'fefferand Anton.
, First luueon balls By Keefe, 9: by Dwyer. 2.
Struck ont-By Keefe, 9; by Dwyer, 4.
Time Two hours and 10 minutes.
Umpire Powers.
BoitOH Suffers Defeat at the Home of the
?JXXAjrAroi4S, August 6. Kla-Mftdden was
wild and ineffective against the Hoosiers to
day, and was given wretched support, Get
zeln, on the other hand, did good work in the
box. keeping the hits off his delivery well scat
tered. The Hoosiers fielded sharply, Mo
Geachy's catch of Ganzell's fly and throw to
Denny, completing a double play, being a
feature. Attendance, 1,000. Score:
Secry, 1 1
Glasscock, s. 1
Denny, 3.... 1
nines, 1 .... 1
Sullivan, m. 0
Denny, c... 2
McUeachy, r 1
BatMlt, 2... 1
Uetzeln, p.- 0
3 1
1 1
0 2
2 12
1 2
1 5
0 2
3 2
0 0
Kelly, c...
Nash. 3.....
Hronth'ra. 1
0 3
1 2
2 1
0 13
2 6
0 2
1 2
0 0
0 0
Klch'son, 2
Smith, s....
0 Ganzel. r...
10 4
Olaiaooen. p.
Totals. .... 8 11 27 20 2 Totals .... 3 8 37 22 7
Indianapolis .. 1 1032000 1-8
Bostons 1 010010003
Earned runs Indianapolis. 2: Bostons, 2.
Two-base hits Scery, Bines.
Sacrifice hits Glasscock, Denny, Getzeln, 2;
Smith. O an tell.
flome runs Kelly. Nash.
Stolen bases HIncs, Smith.
Double plars Richardson, Brouthers, Smith to
Bichardson to Brouthers. MoOeachy to Depny.
First base on balls Off Getzeln. 1 : off Madden, 3.
First base on errors Indianapolis. 4; Bostons,2,
struck out By Getzeln. 3: by Madden, 2.
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
Umpire Curry.
The Senators Score Eight In the FlrsWud
Bent Cleveland.
Clettxasd, August 6. Bases on ball i, wild
throws, a hit or two and eight Washing- tonians
came borne this afternoon in the vrry first
inning. The score:
Strieker, 2...
McAleer, m.
McKean. s..
Tebeau. 3 ...
Gllkt, 1
Kadrord, r.
bnyder, c...
Bailey, p...
Hoy, m 'I
Wllmot. 1... 1
Bceebcr, r..,o
Wise. 2. 1 1
A.lrwln. s.. 1
J. Irwdn, 3.. 1
Daly, c... 1
Carney, L,.. 1
Haddock, ,p. 0
Totals .... 1 8 24 18 6
8 8 27 13 0
Clcvelandt 0 00 'O1000O-1
Wathlntrtons 8 00 00000 8
Earned runs Cleveland!, 1; Washington. 1.
Sacrifice hits McKean. Beech) :r.
Stolen bases Twltcncll. Wise J. Irwin. 2.
Double plavs A. Irwin. Carney, Wise; A.
Irwin, Carney: J. Irwin. Wise, Carney.
First base on balls-Clevel ands, 3: Washing
tons. 2. ,
Hit by pitched ball-Tebeau., J. Irwlri.
Struck out Cleveland!, 3: H'ashingtons, 2.
Wild pltcbcs-Uaddock, 1.
Tim e of came One hour ai id 45 minutes.
Umpire Lynch .
Lensne R ecord.
Ferl Per
"Won. IxtfUCt.l Woo. Lost.Ct.
BosUns. SI 28 . fHitcajro 42 42 .SO)
New yorks.. .48 29 .eal Indianapolis 33 49 .402
FlilladelDhlas4? SS .SSS MtUburprs. ..32 SI .333
Uevelands...4S 38 .641 j Washington 28 49 .M7
The Athletics Shoe Out the Bora From
BaltimoreSeward Does Some Great
Pltchlns Thu Colnmbua Babies
Defeat the, Gay Team From
Pnn.ADKUniA, Pa., August t Baltimore
was shut out to-day in an uninteresting game.
Kilroy did not prove so effective against the
Athletics as be -usually does and his support
was not of the best. Soward kept the visitors'
bits pretty well distributed and he was backed
up in fine style. Score:
Athletics 0 04020200-8
Baltlmores 0 0000000 00
Base blts-At'sletlcs. 11: Baltlmores, 2.
Errors-AthWtlcs. 7: Baltlmores. 5.
Two-base bit s Blerbaner. Griffin.
Bases on bal'is-Ofl Kilroy, 3; off Seward, 2.
Struck out By Kilroy. 2: by Seward, 3.
Time One I lour and 50 minutes.
Umpires Gjoldsmlth and Kerlns.
The Colorabus Yonusiatera Knock Oat the
Men of Brooklyn.
CoLTJjnBTJS, O., Angast 6. The finest exhibi
tion of bajl playing which has taken place on
the Columbus grounds this season was the one
to-day butween the Columbus and Brooklyns,
the opening of the series. The visitors were
defeate'4 through their inability to hit Widner.
Dally vron the game for Columbus by making a
home run in the eighth inning. Score:
Colutnuus .0 002100104
Brooklyn 0 01200000-S
lias! hits Columbus, 9: Brooklyns, S.
F.rrsrs Columbus. 4: Brooklyns, 3.
Famed runs Columbus. 1: Brooklyns, 2.
Two-base hit Greenwood.
Th fee-base hit O'Brien.
Home runs Dally and Corkhlll.
Bases on balls By Gardners, 2; by Widner, 3.
Struck out O'Brien.
lime 1 hour and.40 minutes.
Umpire Gaffney.
Association Record.
Perl . Per
Won.Lost.Ct.l Won.Lost.Cl.
St. Louis SS 30 .659 Cincinnati!.. .47 49 .840
Brooklyns 66 JO .651 KansasCltys..34 SI .400
Baltlmores... .49 37 .570, Columbus. ....35 S5 .389
Athletics 46 39 .S68!LoulsviUes....20 67 .300
ThevSny Some Strong Thlnes Abont Onr
The following letter explains itself:
To the Editor of The Dispatch:
In answer to Manager Long's statement in Sun
day's Dispatch, the Crockery City Baseball
Club of East Liverpool, Ohio, wish to state that
Fltzslmmons, the "Our Boys" rleht fielder started
to umpire the game, and getting disgusted with
the kicking of trie Onr Boys1' club quit, making
the remark that they were dirty ball players and
wished him to be the same. In all decisions that
were oblected to the "Crockeries" submitted to
In order to save their patronage andhsvc the game
finished, as the game at all points was in favor of
the Crockery City team, and the object of the
"Our Boys' club was to breakup the game In a
dispute in order to save defeat.
Tne conduct of four of the "Our Boys" was
very ungentlemanly, to say the least, especially In
the seventh Inning when they went In front of the
fraud stand using profane langnage and proclaim
ed that they could both whip and defeat the
Crockery City Baseball Clnbtit any time, etc We
state the true facts In Justice to our club.
H. ItEinK, Captain.
East Liverpool, O., Augusts, 1849.
Gomes To. Day.
National. League Washingtons at Cleve
land; New Yorks at Chicago; Bostons at In
dianapolis. American Association Brooklyns at Co
lumbus; Baltlmores at Philadelphia; Cincin
natls at Louisville; St. Louis at Kansas City.
At Wheeling
Wheelings 0 01000202 S
Hamiltons 1 0000004 16
Base hits -U heelings. 6: Hamiltons, 4.
Errors Wheelings. S; Hamiltons, 1.
Batteries Wheelings. Meehau and Mailer; Ham
iltons. Allen and Lanser.
Mansfield. O., August 6. Mansfiela took
revenge to-day by whitewashing Dayton. Score:
Manrteld 0 0 4 0 112 9 -17
Dayton s 9 000000000
Base hits Mansflelds, 15; Daytons, 2.
Errors MansOelds. 3: DaVTons, 7.
Batteries MansSelds, Morrison and Fltzslm
ons: Daytons, Munger and Flanagan,
Reorganized the Team.
Tbo Allegheny Athletics Baseball Clnb has
been completely reorganized. John Y. Leyton,
Eedestrian, who has been managing the team,
as resigned to accept the management of the
O'Brien Athletic Troupe. The manager now
will be W. L. Enos. O. H. Caldwell, the club's
star pitcher, is to captain the team in place of
Kempf, who has left to join the Galveston,
Tex., team. Fullerton and Nelson have been
released. The signing of Kempf by Galveston
makes the sixth player signed by professional
teams who have played with the Athletics this
The Scotts Won.
Scottdale, Pa August 6. The first game
ofthe season between the home team and the
J. W. Scotts, of Pittsburg, for $100 a side, was
played here this afternoon and resulted in a
victory for the vistors, who bunched their hits
in the eighth inning. Score:
Scottdales 1 0 0 0 S 0 0 0 0 -0 5,
J. W. Scotts .2 0010004 07
Base hlts-Scottdales, 8: Scotts,?.
Errors Scottdales, 6; Scotts, 4.
Batteries Menafeed and Boya; Dillon, Gumbert
and Speer.
Umpire Zacharlas.
International Lengue Games.
At Hamilton
Hamiltons 1 200001208
Buffaios .0 100200003
At Loudon
Londons 1 0 6 0 114 1 2-16
Bochesters 0 00020030-5
At Detroit
Detrolts 81111206 '-17
Toledos 0 0 1118 0 0 011
At Toronto
Torontos .....0 300040007
Syracuse! 0 000000000
Ray Didn't Show Up.
J. J. Gngledrom called at this office last even
ing to makesTmatch with Ray to walk five
miles. Ray, however, failed to show up and
nothing was done. Engledrum. U anxious to
contest aeaiast Bay.
Two Very Exciting Bacea Decided on
the First Day.
Id Gters and Hal Pointer Down the Facers
After a Struggle.
Governor Bowie Denies the Ecport Abont thePimllco
Bace Track.
The Grand Circuit races at Buffalo com
menced yesterday, and there were two excel
lent contests decided. Star Lily -won one
and Hal Pointer won the pace. Governor
Bowie states the Pimlico races will not be
abandoned. There was some great racing
at Monmouth Park.
Buffalo, August 7. This afternoon the
grand trotting carnival began its second
week at the old driving park, now the In
ternational Pair Grounds. There was not
as large an attendance as the management
expeoted, even with' a very attractive card,
in which a stake of $5,000 was included.
The crowd made tip in enthusiasm what it
lacked in size and the betting ring did a big
business throughout. This famous course
has been rebuilt, and though not as fast as
Cleveland is still one of the best in the
No very fast time was made this after
noon, the trotters being especially slow. It
was rather cool for the flyers and none of
the fast classes have yet been reached. When
the day closed orJy two events had been dis
posed of, but it took 12 heats equally divided to
decide the issue. In the 230 trot the favorite.
Reference, looted like a winner till Star Lily
was cut loose just in time to snatch the victory
from the gelding, who was not in his best form.
Marksman Maid got a heat and a second and
was then unf ortnnate in taking sick, so that she
had to be drawn, losing third money.
After a good deal of hard lnck Hal Pointer
managed to maintain his reputation as a game
pacer by getting the necessary three heats.
Geers, bis driver, drove a waiting race, keeping
behind for two beats. Some new records were
made. Red Belle 2d7 and Minnie P 2:19, drop
ping their former marks by several seconds.
T. Wood Martin, of Philadelphia, Is the start
ing judge, assisted by Hamilton Busby, of Now
York, and some local horsemen.
2:30 class Purse S2. 000:
Star LUr, by James Garfiald (Gold
smith)..... ;. 2 4 1111
Reference(Stanley) 0 112 2
MarksmanMald 1 2 3 4 4dr
Wayne Wilson 4 3 4 3 Sro
Stevle dr
Kentucky Blanch ..dr
Lucy rase dr
Time, 233. 221, 2:23, 2:20M, 2:20li. 2:H
2:27 class, psfing:
Hal Pointer 110 1,1 I 1
Bed Belle 1 6 10 1 4
Minnie P 3 12 4 2 2
Klva Medium...... 8 8 10 2 2 3
American Girl 7 2 2 3 4 i
Ulpsy Golddust 5 4 S 7 9
DlckC 4 3 4 S 6 6
Blanche & 6 6 6 8 8
Joker 10 9 7 9 7 7
Cousin Joe 6 7 8 8 lOdr
Time, 2:17, 2:19, 2:18, 2:19, 232, Z-.XH-
The races at BpfLJo to-day are: 222 class,
trotting, $5,000 purse; 227 class, trotting, $5,000
purse; free-forall pace, 220 class, trotting.
Andv Welch, the well-known bookmaker "at
trotting races, owns Star Lily, a winner yester
Protection and Los Anceles Win the Two
Big Stake Races.
Monmouth 1'akk. August 6. "Champion
Day" at' Monmouth was a great day for the
old park. There were 19,500 persons present,
and they had perfect weather for the enjoy
ment of their sport. The track was in fair
Interest was generally centered in the rich
Junior Champion stakes, the value of which is
more than 30,000. Twelve starters came to
the post. Burlington, St. Carlo, the Cyclone
colt and King Hazem were scratched. Cayuga
was the favorite at 2 to 1 against. The start
was an excellent one. Devotee, Leighton and
the Kccola colt were first off, bnt Ballarat
quickly passed them and was soon in the lead
a neck before Starlight. Ballarat remained in
front until th quarter was reached. Then
Clarendon came up and led Ballarat by a neck,
followed by Starlight and Devotee. Clarendon
continued to lead, and increased his advantage
to two lengths before getting to the bead of the
stretch. At tho last furlong post Protection
came through from the rack, followed by
Chesapeake. Protection won by four lengths,
and Chesapeake got the place from Banquet
by a length ana a half. Then came Cayuga,
Avondale, Starlight. Rancocas, Devotee, Bal
larat, Leighton, the Eccola colt and Clarendon,
in the order named. Time, 10 Los Angeles
won the Champion Stakes.
First race, seven-eljrnths or a mile Startcrst
Endurer, Bess. Nlajrara, Fltzroy. Vlctrlx. Bess
won In 1:3414; Fltzroy second, Endurer third.
Second race. Junior Champion stakes. Tor 2-year-olds,
$250 each, with flu, 000 added, thrce
cuarters of a mile Starters: Protection IIS
pounds, Barnes; Chesapeake 113, Anderson; Ban-
auet 112, Sims; Avondale 112, Syuga 115. Btar
Kht 112. Clarendon 115, Eccola colt 115. Devotee
115. Ballarat 115, Baucocas 115. Leighton 115. Bet
ing 8 to 1 on Protection; 15 to 1 on Chesapeake; 20
to 1 on Banquet.
The youngsters did not parade by the grand
stand before the race, and that was a great disap
pointment to the crowd. There were several ir
ritating breakaways, but finally a good start was
secured. Going up the back stretch Ballarat
made the pace, Chesapeake at his saddle girths,
Devotee and Protection cloe up. Chesapeake led
into the homestretch, with Protection pushing
Win, nnd going steady as a clock. At the last fur
ling post Protection was let out. and he Immedi
ately Jumped into the lead and won with apparent
ease hlstitle to "Junior Champion." He was two
lengths before Chesapeake, sccont. Banquet
third. Time. 1:20K. Barnes, who rode Protec
tion, won the race last year with Proctor Knott.
Third race-Did not all.
Fourth race, the Champion stakes of KW each,
bair forfeit or only f if declared, with S2.500
added, the second to receive S500 out of the stakes,
and the third to save his stake, one mile and a
half Starters: Eurus (Haywood), 4 to 1: Flrenzl
I Hamilton), 3 to 5; Los Angeles (Barnes). 6 to 5.
,os Angeles won in 2:54, Eurus second. Flrenzl
Fifth race, one mile Theodoslus won In 1:52,
May O second, Daisy Woodruff third.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Little His
won In 1:I1X. Inrlsht second, J. O. C third.
Seventh race, fire-eighths of a mile Vendetta
won in ltOSX. Glockner second. Sourie third.
Barnes, the jockey, rode both the blr winners,
and won 40.000.
Protection, the winner of the Junior Cham
pion stakes, is a bay colt by imported Prince
Charlie and Manola. and is owned by Ed
Brown. The colt is 2 years old and made his
debut on Jnne 22, at Chicago, in the race mado
made memorable by the judges awarding the
purse erroneously to Baggage The purse
amounted to $600, of which J100 went to the
second. Protection went to the post the
favorite at 8 to 5, with Bedllgbt second at 5 to
2. These two were in front from start to
finish, but Bedllgbt won in a canter by two
At the same park on Jnne 29, Protection
weighed in jxt 108 pounds for the Kenwood
stakes, and was quoted in the ring at 7 to L
1 Rio Bey was the favorite at 6 to i. Tbey
were sent awav to a very poor start. In the
home stretch El Rio Bey beat Protection after
a punishing finisH by a bead.
The tbird and last appearance of Protection
previous to to-day was at Saratoga on Satur
day. July 27, when be started in' the Flash
stakes with 103 pounds np. Daisy F was the
favorite at 6 to 6, with Protection second at 8 to
5. Protection won in a canter.
There May be More Baco Meettogs at Bal
timore. Baltimore, August 8. In spite of Governor
Bowie's telegraphed statement that it must not
be understood that Pimlico is a thing of the
past because of tho omission of the fall meet
ing, it was pretty well accepted to-day in sport
ing circles that racing at Pimlico under the
Maryland Jockey Club Is ended forever, and
that a postponement of definite action until
May is simply putting off tbo inevitable.
The action came curiously soon after the
news that Washington had split and one-half
of the Ivy City club bad purchased a new race
track. There was no loneer anv chance of mn.
solldation. Baltimore bookmakersiay; "The
.h.i. i.a U.HJ..J TA,.rt. ..-. ... H
ing more to onr business than possiblya weaker
Sgut against us if ever tho Legislature should
meddle with us aealn."
The announcement is mado to-day that plans.
tor j bow aaa more vigorous raeasg auo are
forming. President Frank Brown, of the
Maryland Agricultural Association, says that
if the coming Exposition is a financial success
there will be a race meeting under the auspices
of the association at the old Pimlico track. -
A Good Day, bat the Track Heavy and
SABATOGA, August 6. This was the first fair
day of the meeting since tbo deluge. The track
was very heavy, stiff and muddy.
First race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Hopeful, Little Crete, Estelle, Successor, Judge
Morrow, Lizzie ronso, auuu, jiuwiu, wui a.
Successor won in 1:21, Cecil B second, Judge Mor
row third.
Second race, one and three-sixteenth miles
Starters: Ballston and Betrleve. Ketrleve won in
2:10. For fouling In this race Ballston and his
trainer were ruled off the track for life.
Third race, one mile and 500 yards Starters:
Long Dance. Blue Bock, Come-to-Taw, Flood
Tloe. Flood Tide won in 2:21, Long Dance second,
Come-to-Taw third.
Forrth race, thrce-qnartersof a mile Starters:
FordLam Kittle K. Vllante. Fordham won In
1:20H.. Kittle B second.
Fifth race, one mile Starters: Boccaccio.
Shamrock. Battersby, Bedstone, Carrie G, Bed
Light. Bedstone won In 1:31, Battersby second,
Carrie G third.
The probable starters nere to-morrow are:
First race, fire furlongs-Pall Mall 107 pounds,
Emily 8 104, Nana fllly 104, Miss Bhodle 104, Major
Tom 104, Mlllerton 107, FJmstone 112.
Second race, six furlongs Hot scotch 5 pounds.
Jienedlct 110, Sable 97, Little Fred 101, Vivid 108,
-Xynn 107. .
Third race, six furlongs-Bemsen 107 pounds.
Objection 110, FlddlehcadllO, Vermont 103, Amelle
Blres 98. Wild Cherry 111.
Fourth race, six furlongs Ivy 102 pounds. Bed
Light 103. George Angus 108, Beveller 116, Harbor
Lights 107. Battersby 116. Duke of the Highlands
100, Bob Llsle99.
Fifth race, six furlongs-Blseult 107 pounds.
Golden Keel 111, Melodrama 116, Mamie Hunt 103,
Kitty Pease 107. Mamie Hay 100, Fred Zelblg 105,
The Lion 197, Alice 96.
Ho Says the Pimlico Races Will Not be
Sabatoga, N.Y., August 6. G overnor-Bowio
says that the report relative to the future
plans of the Pimlico Racing Association pub
lished this morning is in many points errone
ous. "The association," he says, "has not relin
quished the lease of the grounds and has no
intention of doing so. We omitted the fall
meeting this year because it would clash with
big meetings in the vicinity of New York, and
the bookmakers would not leave these for
the Pimlico or any other meeting. We have
always given larger purses than the Saratoga
and Western meetings, and have made money
at every meeting except the last. The reports
that Ivy City is an Injury to Pimlico are untrue.
The fact is that each is a benefit to the other.
It should not be understood by the omission of
our fall meeting that Pimlico is a thing of the,
Flllensrer Called Down.
The backer of Billy Corcoran put up a for
feit of 25 at this offlco last evening to match
Corcoran to fight Kick Fillinger, of Lawrence
ville, for S100 to $250 a side. Corcoran desires
to fight to a finish, Queensberry rules. He
issues the challenge because of the excessive
talk indulged In by Fillenge'r. and he hopes
that Fillenger will "either put up or shut up."
Corcoran's backer will be at this office to
morrow evening at 8 o'clock.
Pittsbnrs; Pasiltsts Abroad.
Geeensduko, August 8. Jim Conners and
Edward Gleunon, two light-weight pugilists of
Pittsburg, came here yesterday ana arranged
for a sparring match for $100 a side, the winner
to take the gate receipts. The set-to will take
place at Lomison's Opera House at an early
Most Have Beea Somebody Else.
Fort Mosbok, Va August 6. The report
of Kilraln's arrest by Detective Norris is un
founded. Baseball Notes.
No GAME to-day.
Stalky was far short of his best form yes
terday, v
Cokwat now thinks that he will not pitch
any this season.
Tub bankers and Insurance clerks play at
Recreation Park this afternoon.
The Keystones defeated the Latrobe team
yesterday by 11 to 6. The batting of Gant was
a feature of the game.
Some of the Bullions Going- to Paris Ought
to be Returned In 1S92.
rsrxciAZ, tzlzobaic to the DrsraTcrr.I
New Yobk, August 6. The Sun to
morrow will publish a letter from Henry
Clews on the proposed world's fair of 1892.
Mr. Clews describes the character of build
ings required permanent structures that
could be afterward nsed for other purposes
and says the enterprise should be gotten
np as a national joint stock company,with
limited liability, capital not less than 15,
OOOjOOO to $20,000,000, to be issued in certifi
cates of $10 and upward, and withont limit
to each subscriber. The Governor and State
of New York should also be asked to con
tribute. He says:
The effect of having such an exhibition wonld
be to benefit the country at large immensely,
as it would be a great attraction to draw for
eigners from all sections of the world here with
money to spend and witness what this country
has accomplished in its centennial progress
under a. republican form of government. As
an evidence of the result of this flow of for
eigners to our shores, it would be well to make
a comparison with what tbo Paris Exposition
has done in attracting Americans this year.
During the French Exposltlonthls country has
had to suffer from the army of travel abroad to
the tune of not less than a draiu bordering
upon from $150,000,000 to $175,000,000. If wo can
get this back In 1892, in the same way as it has
been attracted abroad from us, then it would
be but a fair reciprocity treaty.
A Dispute Over nn Oklahoma Town Lot
the Canso of a Ofurder.
GtJtiirie, I. T., August 6. Abont noon
to-day a man named Stevens and George
Townstey, of the firm of Townsley & Win
ters, wholesale grocers of this place, became
involved in a quarrel over the ownership of a
town lot Townsley drew his revolver and
shot twice at Stevens, one ball taking effect
near the heart, killing him almost in
stantly. There was much talk of lynching and
Townsley gave hlnjseli np for sate 'keeping
to the soldiers at the garrison. This is the
first murder that has occurred at Gnthrie
since the opening of Oklahoma.
The Tnnnel to be. White washed.
The tnnnel which runs nnder the Pitts
burg, Virginia and Charleston Railroad at
the head of South Third street, and which
has been an annoyance to the police, is to
receive attention. Inspector McKelvy in
tends to have the tnnnel whitewashed and
electrio lights placed in it, so that there may
be no danger to pedestrians.
The Northwest Will Not be There.
Oeymput, Wash., Augifst 6. The Com
mander of the Grand Army posts has issued
a proclamation to the .posts urging that, in
view of the high rates charged by the rail
roads, no Grand Army men attend the
Grand Encampment at Milwaukee except
The Curtain Sale the Event of This Month.
Not a poor or inferior curtain in this lot
of 600 pairs. All good patterns and extra
quality. Prices, $2, $3, $4 and $5; come now
for choice. Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
California Wines.
Old Sherry, full quarts 50o
Extra Old Sherry, full quarts 75c
Old Port, fall quarts 60c
Extra Old Port, lull quarts 75c
Riesling, full quarts..... 40c
Angelica, full quarts GOo
Muscatel, full.quarts. coo
Tokay, full quarts -,50c
For sale by G. "W. Schmidt, Nos. 93 and
97 Fifth avenue.
Ribbons for Dress Trlmmlnaa.
All the sew shades and black. Black
ribbons are the stylish French trimming for
dresses at present. All widths and quali-"
ties here. ' Jos. Hobue & Coa
Xfean Avenue Storey
- . , :'
One ofthe Canadian Cabinet Intimates
That Seaman Hawkins
Great Joj in the Dominion, Over the Black
Diamond's Escape.
A General Feeling That the Imperial Government
, Should Take a Hand.
It Is probable that the Canadian Govern
ment will take-no immediate official action
upon the seizure and escape of the Black
Diamond. A Cabinet Minister, however,
speaks of the possibility of arresting John
Hawkins, the "prize crew," as a pirate, in
order to force aaeettlement. There is a gen
eral feeling of satisfaction over the action
of the vessel'srcaptain.
Ottawa, August 6.-The Minister of
Customs was officially informed of the ar
rival of the Black Diamond at Victoria to
day. The Deputy Minister of Fisheries
said to-day 'that he did not res-ret the seizure
of these schooners, as he believed the seal
fisheries should be protected from the whole
sale slaughter and devastation to which they
have for a long time past been subjected.
He has no donbt that some joint arrange
ment will be arrived at between the mari
time powers to protect the seal fisheries,
which are now rapidly becoming extermi
nated. A prominent official of the customs de
partment said to-day: "We shall not take
any action on the matter. What is there to
do? The United States authorities only pnt
aboard a,prize crew of one man on purpose
to allowthe Black Diamond to effect her
escape. They wanted-to make it a warning
to other sealers, and, after doing this, it was
the easiest way of getting out of a grave
difficulty; but the Government
except to forward all the papers to the colo
nial office, and the imperial authorities will
have the management of the case. I do not
think, however, that they will do any
thing." Sir Hector Langevin, Minister of
Public Works, referred to the possibility of
the captain of the Black Diamond ordering
the arrest of the sailor placed in charge of
his vessel by the commander of the Rush as
a pirate, which he believed wonld soon
brintr matters to a settlement between Orpal
'Britain and the United States regarding
xtennng oea.
Another dispatch says: There was con
siderable chuckling here at the news from
Victoria of the safe arrival there of the
sealer Black Diamond, although there is
naturally much resentment still existent at
the outrageous conduct of Captain Shepard
in forcibly boarding the vessel and break
ing open the ship's lockers. Captain
Shepard's action and that of his Govern
ment affords a very remarkable contrast to
the treatment extended to United States
fishinc vessels that have been seised or de-
itained for transgressions of the Canadian
.fishery laws on the Atlantic. Take as an
'instance the case of the schooner Mattie
Wmship, seized off Sydney in June last
That vessel was released on a bond for
$3,000, and subsequently the Canadian Gov
ernment intimated its willingness to give
up the vessel on the payment of $2,000 and
the expenses, while in the case of the Cana
dian vessels seized in Behring Sea in 1887,
a number of them have been allowed to go
to decay, and in other cases when it was
TirODOsed to bond them, the amnnnt nf e-
curity demanded was so far in excess of
their actual value that their owners refused
to have anything to do with them. With
regard to others it is learned that up to the
present it has been impossible to secure a
revaluation of the seized vessels.
Apart altogether from the recent seizure
the conduct of Captain Shepard must of ne
cessity engage the most serious attention of
the home Government. In this case a vessel
having a British register, and flying the
British flag, is boarded on the high seas and
forcibly searched. Under these circum
stances it issurely due to British vessels,
pursuing auegitimate calling, that the Im
perial Government should, without further
procrastination, take prompt and decisive
measures to protect its commerce beyond
"the territorial waters of the United States
,or any other country.
Collector Hawley telegraphed the Minis
ter of Customs later that the Black Dia
mond's papers, clearance, coasting license,
'and certificate of registry,, as well as her
salted skins, were taken from her.
New Mexico Is Taking Steps to be Ad
mitted as a State.
Santa Fb, N. M., August 6. There
were candidates for delegates to the Consti
tutional Convention in all counties of New
Mexico, bnt there was no straight Demo
cratic ticket in the field in any of these.
This course was advised by the Democratic
managers on the plea of unfair apportion
ment in some counties. There was a mixed
-ticket called the People's ticket. The vote
to-day throughout the Territory was light.
The convention meets September 3 at
Santa Fe, and will be almost solidly Repub
lican. The election to-day was the first
under the new modified Australian election
law passed by the last Legislature.
Tbe Defaulting Kentneky Official Arrested
la a Southern Hiding Place.
Feankfoet, Kr August 6. A tele
gram from Seottsborongh, Ala., wasjeceived
here this afternoon by Sheriff Noel as fol
lows: James W. Tato arrested here to-day. Send
agent with requisition. Answer.
E, L. Blackwell, Detective. .
The Sheriff at once sought Governor
Buckuer, and arrangements have been made
for the requisition of the prisoner should he
prove to be Tate, which is doubted.
Quite a Quantity of Electricity.
Niagara Falls, August 6. At the an
nual meeting here to-day of the American
Electric light Assgciation the fact was de
veloped that in the United States are in
use 237,017 arc lamps and 2,704,768 Incan
descent lamps.
GEBMAM and Austrian:newspapers speak in
terms of hitrh praise of the display made by
the British fleet at Portsmouth Monday.
"Unless his extradition is 'demanded, in
which case he will sail for New York, General
Boulanger says be has decided to remain in
When the trial of Mrs. MaybrlclCf or the
murder of her husband was resumed yesterday,
the Judge delivered his charge to the jury. His
remarks were strongly in favor ot tbe prisoner.
Qenebai: Gbenfeju. it returning to Cairo.
The campaign is over. A body of Egyptians
was left at Sarras. Cavalry are in pursuit of
the one Emir wba survived the battle of Satur
day. A HAN named Bonningre -was sentenced at
Paris yesterday to 12 years' imprisonment, with
hard labor, followed by ten vears' exile from
France, for selllnfr dlploraatfo documents to
German agents while an employe of the French
Ministry in Parla
A laboe num'ber of documents found In
Wad-el-Jnml's camp ar,d on tbe bodies of the
Sheikhs who fell in the 'recent battle, prove the
existence of widespread treason among high
officials and leaders cil the native society in
SfTPt. ' i
A Sorasnce In the Life of General Lefevrc,
of Ohio.
Chicago Herald.:
Few people know why General Ben
Lefevre, of Ohio, never married, and it re
mains for the Omnibus to tell the reason.
After the rebel army surrendered he was sta
tained at Salisbury, N. C, and at this time
Ben"was a dashing, handsome 6-foot Major
of perhaps 160 pounds. Among the people
of quality in the town was a family named
Carr. The old gentleman had been a Major
in the Confederate army, and at one time
was chased ten miles through the Carolina
sands by a Yankee sergeant Both traveled
at a double-quick, and in the race the Major
wore his toenails down so that they dropped
off after he was captured. Naturally this
embittered the family against the Yanks,
and Carr's three daughters swore never to
speak to one. Major Lefevre was on the
General's staff at this period, and one day
Carr came up to headquarters complaining
that some soldiers had broken into his house
and robbed him. He wanted a guard sent
around, and invited Major Ben to call at
the honse and look over the premises.
Next dav Lefevre dropped around while
Carr was absent; he walked into the parlor
and there saw a very pretty girl of about 17.
The major bowed and introduced himself,
but the young lady turned her back on him.
The gallant officer was not to be repulsed in
this way, however. Pauline Carr held out
for a week and then succumbed to the
Major's vigorous siege; at the end of six
weeks theyWere engaged to be married.
Then Lefevre went north to his home in
Ohio and broke the news to his family. As
he expected there was a big fuss made, and
the women folks were especially furious
that he shonldWant to marry the daughter
of a rebel. They made It so warm for Ben
that he decided! to postpone his marriage
until the storm abated somewhat; so he
wrote the girl to this effect
Three months 'later, to his chagrin and
disappointment, htreceived a marked paper
informing him of Pauline's marriage to a
Vankee quartermaster who had stayed
South. The General never recovered from
this love affair and has remained a single
man. He is now attorney for Cal Brice, in
Hew York, and rnnjor has it that he asked
Mrs. Frank Leslie to marry him two years
ago, bnt the story lacks confirmation.
Singular Shock Sustained by a Niagara
Falls Hotel Clerk.
Buffalo, August 6. At the Niagara
House, Niagara Falls, one evening recently
Jacob Fetter, the clerk, having finished his
labor for the day, sat down on a window-sill
in the office and rested his head against a
small iron box nsed as a cut-off of the in
candescent light. In a few moments he
leaped through the open window to speak
with some one in the hall, and in doing
so his right hand came in contact with a
steam pipe. A blinding flash occurred,
illuminating his whole body. A man pres
ent sprang to the rescue, and with a super
human effort pulled Mr. Fetter away. He
dropped to the floor, and his shrieks caused
a crowd to collect, among whom was "a
doctor, who undertook to restore the man to
consciousness. Another doctor was sum
moned, and in a short time Mr. Fetter
His hair was cut off where his head had
come in contact with the box, and a large
and deep hole was fonnd in his scalp. The
hand which had rested on the steam pipe
was blistered. When Mr. Fetter became
conscious he asked what had happened,
saying that he felt no pain. He only com
plained of the burn on his hand, and was
not aware of the injury to his head. It is
thought impossible that he canrecover,
A Young Gorman Laborer Beeelves 823,000
far Keeping n Promise.
Bibminohau, Conn.J" August 6. Chas.
H. Kessel, a laborer in the employ of the
Birmingham" Iron , Foundry, received a
check on Sunday for $22,000, left him by his
grandfather In Germany. It was a-surprise
to Kessel, who had not heard of the old gen
tleman's death. When he left Germany four
years ago, it was understood between him
and his grandfather that the money was to
be left to him if he should remain single and
take care of his mother and sister as long as
they lived, or nutil the sister was married.
Kessel came to New Haven and married
a pretty German girl. He sent word to his
grandfather, and supposed that he would be
deprived of the promised inheritance. He
was the more surprised, therefore, to get the
check. He determined, however, to carry
out part of his promise to his grandfather,
and to-day he presented to his mother and
sister $15,000. He will establish himself in
business with what remains. He earned
but $2 a day in the foundry.
Is la a Terr Bad Way nnd the Workers
Are Actually Saflerlng.
Washington, August 6. John B.
Howes, commercial agent of the United
States to Beichenberg, in a report to the
State Department nnder date of April 15,
calls attention to a depression of prices in
the glass trade. Business has also decreased
to an enormous extent. Exports to the
United States for the quarter ended March
31, were 136,000 florins less than in the same
quarter in 1886. Wages of workmen have
been reduced since 1887, so that they earn
only from one-fifth to one-half what they
did, or 21 to 28 cents a day. Mr. Howes
Of course no man can live on 20 krentzers
(8 cents) a day. much less support a family,
and the result is that there is much suffering
among the giassworkers. Subscriptions bare
been taken up for tbe relief of the starving
families, and in the last five weecs alone over
600 people have been assisted and over 8,000
gulden expended by tbe committee bavlne the
matter In ehartro. Cases of scurw and "hnn-
ger typhus" are not infrequent, and add to the
prevailing misery.
An Iron Company Bnrned Out.
Chicago, August 6. A four-story brick
building occupied by the Globe Iron
Company in the basement, and two lower
floors by tbe Chicago Car Seat
Companv and the machine shop of C. W.
Crarey & Son, situated on East i Indiana
street, was gutted by fire this morning. Tbe
loss is about $12,000 and is fully irsured.
Ocean Steamship Arrivals.
Arrived. Steamer. f From.
London, Anc.6 California. New York
Bremen, Ang.6 Russian Prince Phlla.
Hamburg. Aug. 6. .Gotbla I.Baltimore.
Bremen, Aug. 6 Ems '.New York.
New York, Aug. 6... Wisconsin.. ....LirerpooL
All Sorts of People Affected.
From the Dallas News.:
Lige Halford says there are in the Presi
dent's office papers certifying to tbe qualifica
tions of 50 candidates for tbe vacancy on tbe
Supreme Bench. Tbe office-seeking disease
seems to exempt nobody from the highest to
the lowest in tbe grand old party.
A new railway system has come into use
in Hungary which is receiving mnch attention.
For traveling purposes the country Is now
divided into 11 zones, much on tbe principal of
our adoption of longitudinal divisions for rail
road time. Passenecr fares are now regulated
by zones instead of by actual distance, and one
uniform price is charged for all stations within
the same zone.
Sinking a Noise In tbe World.
From the Detroit Free Press.:
The hniv hnm nf thA ttiroshinfl niiehlna is
now heard in Chicago.
Beech ax's Pills cure sick headache.
Pzabs' Hoap, the purest and best ever made.
Cabinet photos, -86c per doz. 'Lies' Pop
ular Gallery, 10 rf 13 Sixth et.jrwran.
For Western Penn
syhania,fair, slight
ly warmer, northerly
aindsfieeoming vari
able. For West Vir
ginia, fair, slightly
warmer, easterly
winds. For Ohio and
Indiana Jair; warmer
in northern portions, stationary tempera
ture in southern portions, southeasterly
PrrrsBTTKO, August 6, 1833.
The United States Signal Service oflcerla
this city tumishes tbe following:
Meantemp 69
Maxim em temp.... 80
Minimum temp..... S3
Uanaei . 22
Precipitation. 0
3.8 feet; rlseof0.3feetln21
Klver Telegrams.
israelii, TixxonAvs to thz msrATca.1
Bbownsvtxzjc' River 5 feet 1 inch and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer
70at6p.SL ,
MobqahtoWN River feet "8 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer
Wabrxn River 4-10 of one foot and station
ary. Weather clear and pleasant
A Horse That Sold for Blero Than Many
Fonr-Legged Ones Do.
New Yobk, August 6. Louis Curtis, a
piano dealer, has concluded a horse sale that
will be of wide interest to horsemen in this
country. He disposed of a trotter that for
the last three years has been taking it easy
grazing on a farm in Passaic. It is reported
to have fetched the handsome figure of
$3,750. The trotter can't go fast, but the
fact that it can trot at all is what makes it
valuable. It has only three legs, having
come into the world minus its fourth leg.
Its birth created a stir in Jersey three years
It is claimed that thb. is the only three
legged trotter in existence. The purchaser
was Ira Jonson, of Milwaukee, who is said
to be a Western showman. He intends to
take the animal West for exhibition pur
pose. They Want Recognition.
The Workingmen's Political andProtec
tive Association, composed of colored men,
met in the Franklin School House last
night An appeal to the colored people of
Aiiegiieny county to meet in convention on
October 15, was adopted. The object is to
organize associations to secure better politi
cal recognition for the colored voters.
Poor, Foolish Men.
This is only tho second time la eight weeks that
IhsTQ had to polish my boots, and yet I had hard
work fetting icy bnaband to giro np his old blacking
brnah.and the annoyance of baring the paste black
ing tub off on his pants, and adopt
A magnificent Deep Block Polish, which Uata
an Han's boots a week, and enWomen'samonth.
with 1)011111? water or milk.
Blooker'sDutch Cocoa received the
at the Pure Food Exhibition,
Philadelphia, March, 1889.
Sold by George K. Stevenson & Co. and al
leading grocers and druggists at SI per lb. tin
55c per $ lb. tin.
Handsome, Jarge, level, shaded lots at
Groveland, fronting Ohio river, accessible
by three lines of railway.
Good building property, affording health
ful, cheerful and convenient homes. Large
lots on Benton avenue, Allegheny, at low
prices and on long time.
Choice home locations 12 minutes' ride,
5 cent fare on Central Traction road, ad
joining proposed Herron HH1 Park. Lots
SO to (X) feet front JylOI-17-D
Cor. Wood and Liberty Sts.,
Importers and Jobbers of
Special offerings this weckia
For largest assortment and lowest price call
and see us.
25cts. a Box.
Time. Ther.
S.-C0A.1T 64
120 X ....75
IsODr. M
2Mr.it ...79,
IMr. x -
StOOP. it ......72.
Hirer at S T. JC. 3.8
The Most Sensitive Obiset in the World Ex
plainsd, snd the Dinger it Is in Made
"Touch the pupil of 70ur eye and see if It
hulls," said one club man to another.
"Bo you think I'm an Idiot?" was tbe reply
"Don'tjon suppose I tne w It will hurt."
I (And Tet the same man would not besltate to
overload and abuse his stomach, which Is coated
in preclselr the same manner as his eye; and
which Is tbe most important, the most sensitive,
the most delicate organ In the body. Tbe mncoos
membrane lining of the stomach is like tbe mn
coos covering of nab, only It Is a thousand times
more sensitive. And yet. upon the surface of the
stomach lire millions and millions of germs; In
deed It furnishes tbe only great borne for germs.'
These little animals lire upon It. prey upon It
constantly, and came pun. There Is always dan
ger and a solemn warning lrom pain In the stom
ach. Napoleon the Great never knew fear In bat
tle, bnt was an abject coward when spasms seized
his stomach. And why not? Theynean sudden
sickness, perhaps quick death. Tne slightest
pain ln,the stomach or intestines should strike
terror. Delay may be fatal!
For 50 years there has beep but one standard,
one certain cure for all pains and sudden disor
ders or the stomach, and that is Perry Davis
Paln-Klller. It Is a pure, a powerful, a perfect
remedy. It is used in every cholera country on
tbe globe. It Is carried In every ship that sails.
There Is not a missionary station In the world
where it cannot be found. Itev. B. H. Bodley,
missionary at Lncknow. India, says: 'There is
nothing like Perry Davis' Paln-Klller for Cholera .
and similar diseases." ltbas the unqutlilled In
dorsement of tbe medical profession In all cholera
countries, and It is a household remedy. It should
be kept constantly on hand, for summer dangers
are always sudden, and it Is far better to prevent
than to cure. Don't neglect an bonestwsmlng.
Mrs. Dr. Crossley is always present at tbe
Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute. 323 Penn
avenue, during office hours to consult with
ladies suffering with diseases peculiar to their
sex. The medicines used aro so prepared as to
allow tbe patient to use the treatment herself
and thus avoid the unpleasant and humiliating
treatment tbat most ladies have to undergo.
The physicians ot this Institute also treat suc
cessfully Catarrh and Dysoepsia. Consultation
free to all. Office hours. 10 A. St. to 4 P. M.. and
6 to 8 P. II. Sundays. 12 to 4 p. M. jy31-MWT
Sid and sorrowfully glance into the future
many sick, persons who suffer pain and wbo
find an early grave thronch mistaken treat
ment. Do not forget that the proofs are hero
tbat my celebrated all-Uerman remedies can
not be excelled. Thousand of patients have I
met wbo said: T was not a dav withont medi
cine and grew worse every day." They are cor
rect. Where dangerous operations bare been
previously undertaken my remedy has cured In
a short time, ily remedies cure, in fact, most
of thecbronic diseases where no other medi
cine gives help. Dally sick persons come to
me and complain that they have spent 150. tlUO,
tl.OOO among doctors, bnt were not 5 cents'
worth better. When these doctors had received
the money tbey left the city by moonlight.
Thousands in Fittsbnrg and vicinity bare been
cured within a year by my wonderful remedies.
Look at the following, a few of those wbo were
cored In as man v weeks as they were yearsslck.
Mr. Warner, chronic rheumatism, 2 years.
Mr. H. C'onrail. chronic diarrhoea, t years.
Miss Weaver, epilepsy, years.
Mrs. Emmler.eye trouble, nearly blind. M years.
Mrs. I Mabone suffered 6 years with spinal dis
ease, nervousness and liver trouble, leading to
Mrs. Dick? to, asthma, 10 years.
Miss Johnson, dropsy. C years.
Mrs. Uuntlier. cancer. 2years.
Mrs. Kle nmann suffered twoyears with terrible
cramps. She 19 cured and suffers no more.
It the disease Is not to lie recognized by any
other evidence, then the urine is the best means
ot diagnosis: It shows what and where the trouble
Is. As soon as It leaves Its normafstraw color,
you .tiould not fall to use my celebrated remedies
and be cured from tbe very root of the trouble.
3Xrs. 3r. X. ICulxns, -,
Tobeseenln tbe Invalid's Home, Mo. 191 Center
ave., Pittsburg. Certificates are open for Inspec
tion. g-The n'ylte and Center ave. cars from Market
st. pass the door. an3-47
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate. $30. Steerage. $19.
Passengers by this route are saved the ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York.
j. j. Mccormick, or a. d. scorer son,
Pittsburg. myZ7-57-Mwr
Atlantle Express Service;
Steamship "CITY or BOilE," from New York,
WEDNESDAY. Aug. 2, ScpUia.Oct.18.
Saloon passage. (00 to SlOO: second-class, 3X
Steamers every Saturday from N ew York to
Cabin passage to Glasgow. Londonderry, Liver
pool, S90 and GO. Second-class. (30.
Steerage passage, either service, S20.
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers' circular letters of credit and drafts
for any amount Issued at lowest current rates,
for books or tours, tickets or Information,
Apply to IIKN DKK.VJN HROTHEK3. N. V., or
J. i. MCCOKM1CK. Fourth and Smlthdeld; A. D.
SCXmrfKASON, 13 Smlthdeld St., Pittsburg; W.
BEMPLE, Jr., lUTederalst., Allegheny.
1 :
Servla, August 10, 3r HiTJmbrla, Ang.3L8i30A)t
Etrnria, Aug. 17, 10:30 ami SerTla, Sept. 7. i F M
Auranla. Aug. 21. 3r x Gallia, Sept. 11, 8:30 A X
Uothnla, Aug. 25,6:30 A MlEtrurU. Sept. 1L SAX
Cabin passage. $ca, SO and t!0O: Intermediate.
(33. Steerage tickets to and from all parts
Europe at verv low rates.
VEKNON II. llKOWN A CO., General Agents,
. Bowling Ureen. New York.
J. i. MCCOKUICK. Agent.
Fourth arc. and Smllhueld St., Pittsburg.
auS-D '
State Line
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
and Liverpool.
Cabin passage S3S to ISO, according to locatloa
of stateroom. Excursion Sf3 to S90.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Sates.
AUSTIN BALDWIK A CO.. General Agents,
Ml tlmarfwav Hfw Vn-fc-
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J. J. MeCORMICK. Ageal, PlHsbaroPe.
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