Newspaper Page Text
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.THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, "WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1889.'
CALVIN. THE GREAT.
He Shuts the Boston Aggre
gation Out and Does
A LITTLE LIVELY HITTING.
The Boys Knock Daley Oat of the
Box Without Mnch Trouble.
NEW YORK IS NOW IN THE LEAD.
Hanlon Appointed Captain and Manager
of the Local Team.
LEAGUE AND ASSOCIATION GAMES.
There was a grand change all aronnd yes
terday. Because of the game here Boston
is now in second place, and Pittsburg is
once more ahead of Indianapolis. Mr.
Kelly was a very much disgusted citi
zen last evening.
Every individual or aggregation of indi
viduals on this earth hag a mission of
some kind to fulfil. If this is not true, then
all the philosophy of poets and philosophers
falls to the gronnd, and the Pittsburg Base
ball Club has no right to exist at all.
Modern history has shown clearly that the
baseball aggregation is a very important
factor in baseball affairs.. Not because of
any likelihood of its bringing first honors;
not at all. There's no fear of that. But
the delegation have certainly been ordained
to blicht and blast the hopes of others.
That's where we are very important people.
All the aspirations o very ambitious peo
ple can be knocked Into the shape of a three
cocked hat when they strike this town. Tbis
has been the lot of Chicago and hosts of other
would-be champions. The local unaccounta
bles stopped the wheels of the big fellows from
Boston yesterday and knocked them ontof
the premier's position of the League struggle,
STILL IN THE KINO.
After an act of that kind the world must
know that we are still In the ring: though
slightly used up at that. However, genial
Jeems Mutrie, long before his head was laid -on
his last night's, or it may bo this morning's
pillow, would be prond of the fact that Pitts
burg is still in fighting condition, notwithstand
ing the krock downs she has suffered since
May last In truth, the local team beat Bosto n
yesterday, and beat the aspiring champions
very badly at that. After the game the gen
eral question was: How in the, world has Pitts
burg ever managed to lose a game to Boston?
A query like this coming after Pittsburg has
scored its first victory in 12 games may seem
sarcastic and even frivolous. But some cranks
attach an earnestness to it, and after they have
seen yesterday's game it will take all the logic
of Whateley and the mathematics of Enclid to
convince them other than the thongbt that
Boston ought to have been beaten almost every
game this season by Pittsburg.
However, all argument aside, it is a great
pleasure indeed to beat an aspiring lot of men
like Boston. There is more pleasure in it to
the cranks than there is to politicians who
change the politics of a locality like the First
ward. This pleasure was reaped yesterday to
the Queen's taste, and for once there ought to
be some lasting monument of the occasion by
the .New York people. All that we need is
encouragement and we'll makts somebody else
win what we cannot cet ourselves. Even this
is! not dog-in-the-manger business, .because,
after all is said, we do want the hay that is,
the pennant but we cannot get it.
look out fob rrnsBUBO.
We cannot get it now. With this fact before
the world, let the world look out for the part
the Pittsburg delegation will play in knocking
to ehivereens the chances of other people.
Yesterday's game, that is, the result of it, was
a gennine surprise to those who don't know
what the Pittsburg players have np their sleeve.
Previous to yesterday they had met Boston 11
times, and never scored a victory. If they had
it probably would never have been thought of
Jn the world's history. The victory was de
ferred until it was impressive, and now all
records will say that on a certain dav of the
month Pittsburg beat Boston, apd knocked the
latter out of the League championship pen
nant. There is history at once, and we'll claim
our verv significant pait of it, and. no doubt,
Mutrie, twins and Oar will pay foOL
But to the game. It v as a good one, and no
mistake about it. Old Jrems once more was a
youngster full of fun, power and tricks. Oh!
tat he cut the big men of Boston down as a
shearer would the waving corn at harvest time.
The old sport was out lor a lark, and he not
only brought tears to the eyes of the visitors
by his frivolity but contributed materially to
ward knocking young Daley out of the box.
The youth was fairly batted out of that some
what imaginary lnclosnre, and probably be was
glad to get out of it. Kadbourne,, the new
Charley Ross, reappeared, and did not make a
great success either. The home talent was too
tough, and likely enough if all the men now
under contract by Boston, including Billings,
had been in the box, the result would still have
been defeat. Captain Kelly knew this, and
made the remark to Captain Hanlon:
KELLY'S "WISE PHILOSOPHY.
"Why, we never complain of being beaten
like this. This is the way to beat us?'
Late last evening Captain Kelly wired Bill
ings to the effect that it would be advisable to
buy the Pittsburg club out at once if Boston
desires the pennant. But the local team's-vic-tory
not only dragged Boston, but put Itself up
into sixth place again, and that is worth
As stated. Oalvin both pitched and hit well.
Only five hits were made off him, and he had a
doable and a triple. Daley was wild and easy
to hit now and again. He was taken out of the
box at the end ot the fourth inning, and Rad
bonrne took bis place.
Two bases on halls, a sacrifice hit and a
fumble by Richardson sent in the first run. A
base on balls, a stolen base and a wild throw by
Smith sent Carroll home in the third inning.
The fourth was a corker, as five runs were
made. Kuehne and Dunlap each got their
bases on balls and Oalvin sent them home by
a two-bagger to left field. Miller got his base
on balls, and he and Oalvin advanced abase
on Carroll's sacrifice. Rowe's donble to right
sent both Galvln and Miller home. A sacrifice
and a single sent Rowe home.
Radbonrne started to pitch in the fifth, and
Dunlap's single, Galvin's three-bagger and a
single by Carroll netted two more runs, and
that ended the run getting. Following is the
FITTSBCRO K B T A XlHOSTOKR.
B o r A X
Oalvin. p ..
Kich'son, 2 0 0 12 1
Totals.... 8 9 24 10 0
0 6 24 9
Pittsburg 1 012000 9
Bostons 0 00000000
Earned runs l'ltlsburgs. 3.
Two-base lilts Howe, Galvln.
Three-base hit Ualvln.
lotxl bases on lilts l'lttsburgs, 13; Bostons. 5.
Sacrifice hits Carroll, Kowe, BecMey, Maul,
Stolen bases Carroll, Manl. 2.
First bue on errors I'lttsburgs, 2.
First base on balls Off Daley, Miller.;: Carroll,
S: Kuehne. 2. Off Kadbourne Manl. Off till Yin,
Richardson, Brown, 2.
struck out-Bv Daley. Miller. Becklcy, Fields,
Dunlap. By Radbourne, Beckley. By Galvln.
Kelly. Ganzel, Kadbourne.
Wild pitch Kadbourne.
Lett on bases I'lttsburgs, 10; Bostons, 8.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
Hanlon Will Hereafter Act ns Both Cnp
tnln and Manager.
Center Fielder .Hanlon was yesterday ap
pointed field captain and manager of the Pitts
burg club. After nearly two years' trial Cap
tain Dunlap resigned the field captain
cy. As a result of yesterday's game,
President Nlmlck summoned Hanlon and
Dunlap to his office this morn
ing. Bespoke to Dunlap about the team's
poor showing and aald bis "administration
hadn't given satisfaction. D unlap replied that
le was anxious to bo relieved 'lor he was
blamed for moves made by other men. But ho
didn't want to lose any money by it.
He was assured that bis salary would remain
the same, and he was therefore relieved. Han
lon was appointed field captain and manager,
with full power to make the men play ball and
discipline them. He takes charge at once.
Matters will be put in shape so that he will re
main in these positions permanently.
ONE FOR WASHINGTON.
The Indianapolis Clab Drops Back Into the
Indianapolis, August 13. The Senators
bunched their hits In the secon,d and ninth
innings to-day, taking the second game from
the Hoosiers. Dennyjost his head in the ninth
inning and made a costly error which gave the
visitors the winning run. Boyle pitched indif
ferent balL Attendance 600. Score:
ikdi'poeis. b n r a e
WAEH'TOX. K B r X E
beery. 1 2 2" 2
Glasscock, s. 2 2 1
Denny, 3.... 0 2 3
Dalit, 1 0 1 11
Sullivan, m. 0 0 0
Huckley.c... 0 0 1
Mr.Geachy, r 1 1 2
Bassett, 3... 12 5
Boyle, p.... 12 1
Wise, 2. -0
Hot. m 1
Wilmot. 1... 0
Mack, r 1
Clark, s I
!j. Irwin, 3.. 2
Da lv. c 2'
Carney, 1.... 0
iiauuoca, p. i
, 7 1J 28 20 4
8 18 27 11 8
Indianapolis 2 003110007
Washington 0 40000004 S
Earned runs Indianapolis, 2: Wasbtngtons., 5.
Two-base hits Mack, McUeachy.
Sacrifice hits Wise, J. Irwin. Denny, Boyle.
btolcn bases Wilmot, J. Irwln,2; Denny.Dally,
Double plays J. Irwin to Carney, Denny to Bas
sett to Dally.
First base on balU By Boyle. 1; by Haddock, 5.
Hit by pitched ball-Dally.
Struck out By Boyle. 1; by Haddock, 4.
First hase on errors Indianapolis, 4; Washing
Time of frame One hour and 40 minutes.
NOW IN THE LEAD.
The Giants Bat Ont a Big Game From the
Cleveland, August 13. New York gave an
exhibition of batting to-day, and, although
Bcatin was hit very hard, the Cleveland field
ers kept their heads and played a fine fielding
CLEVELA'DSBB P X X1NEWTOBKS. R B F A K
Radford, r. 2
Strieker, 2... 2
McKean. a.. 0
Twltchell. 1. 0
Tebeau. 3 ... 0
MeAlcer, m. 0
Gllks. I 0
butcllffe. c. 0
Beatln, p.... 0
Gore, m 4
Ewlng, c... 2
Connor. I... 2
Ward, s 1
O'K'rke, 1.. 0
Whitnev. 3. 0
Crane, p 2
Totals... .4 9 27 17 3 Total 13 17 27 11 2
Cleveland! 1 010000204
New Yorks 4 0 13 0 3 0 2 013
Earned runs Cleveland!, l&Ncw Yorks, 9.
Two-base hit Twitchell.
Three-base hit Connor.
Sacrifice hits Ewlng, Richardson, Strieker.
Stolen bases McKean, Ewlng. Connor, Ward 2,
Double plays Connor (unassisted), Richardson
First base on balls Cleveland!, 3; Mew Yorks, 4.
Struck nut Clevelands, 7; New Yorks, 3,
Wild pltcbes Ewlng.
Time of game One hour and SO minutes.
Umpire Powers, i
ANSON DOWNED AGAIN.
The Philadelphia the Victors In a Rather
Chicago, August 13. Chicago was unable
to bunch their hits to-day and but for errors
by Hallman in the fourth and seventh, wonld
have been shut out. The Phillies found the
ball all right, although Pfeffer and Bastlan
helped them to two runs by miserable fielding.
The grounds were very soft and wet. Score:
CUICAGOS. n B F A XI FHILAB. B B P A E
Wood, 1 1 3
Hallman, a.. 0 0
Myers. 2..... 0 1
Thompson, r 1 1
aiuivey. a... i z
Schrlver. c. 0 0
Fogarty. m. 0 0
farrar. 1.... 2 2
inders,p... 1 2
Totals .... 3 4 27 12 3 Total! 8 11 27 12 2
Chicago! 0 002001003
Philadelphia 1 001100036
Earned runs Philadelphia!, 4.
Two-base hits Mulvev-
Home runs Farreli, Thompson.
Stolen bases Wood.
Double plays Byan, Pfeffer, Bastlan.
First base on balls By Dwyer, 1: Sanders, 1.
Struck out By banders. 3: dj Dwyer, 2.
Time or game One hoar and 50 minutes.
Won. l.ost.Ct.1 Won. Lost.Ct.
New Yorks.. .53 30 .639'Chlcagos 43 48 .453
Bostens 53 31 .SlIIFlttsburgs. ..3b S3 .404
PhlladelnhlasiS 37 .5651 Indianapolis 3S 84 .400
Clevelands.. .47 41 .5341Wasblngtons29 13 .354
The Athletic Have no Trouble nt All In
Beatlne Cincinnati Brooklyn Get
There In the Tenth Inning
The Other Contests.
Cincinnati, August 13. The Athletics
bunched seven of their ten hits in to-day's
game with Cincinnati and won a very easy
victory. Weyhlng, thongh a little wild, proved
very effective against the local batsmen. A
great running catch by Welch and the batting
of Stovey and Holliday were the features.
Cincinnati 1 0000030 0-4
Athletics 4 0 0 3 0 0 3 0 '-10
Base hits Clnelnnatls. 8: Athletics, 10.
Errors Cincinnati!, 4; Athletics, 2.
Earned runs Athletics, 8.
Two-base hit Welch.
Three-base hits Larkln. NlcoL
Home runs Stovey. 2: Holliday.
First base on balls By Vlau, 5; by Weyhlng. 4.
Struck out-By Vlau, 6; byWeyhlng, 1.
Time of came One hour and 50 minutes.
IN TEN INNINGS.
The Brooklyn Boys Do Up the Far Western
Kansas Crrr, Ausrust 13. It took ten in
nings for the Eastern pennant aspirants to win
to-day's game from the Kansas Cltys. The
pitchers, Swartzel and Terry, were both In ex
cellent form and threw great bill. The Brook,
lyns bnncbed their hits, and the Cowboys scat
tered theirs. Bums muffed a difficult fly in the
tenth inning, and Terry, coming home from
third on Smith's sacrifice, ran into Hoover
with enough force to knock the ball out of his
hand and knock the catcher to the ground,
making the winning run. Smith and Long did
the brilliant playing. Score:
Kansas Cltys 0 000200000-2
Brooklyn! : 2 0000000, 0 1 3
Base hits Kansas CItvs. 7: Brooklyn!, S.
Errors Kansas Cltys. 3: Brooklyn!, 2.
Earned runs Brooklyn!. 2.
Two-base hits Burns, of the llrooklyns; Plnck
ney. Bases on balls Off Terry, E; off Swartzel, 1.
Time of same One honr and 55 minutes.
THE BROWNS ALL RIGHT.
They Defeat Columbus Without Any Par
ticular Trouble. ,
St. Louis, August 13. The Browns increased
their lead In the Association race by defeating
Columbus to-day with ease. The game was not
particularly interesting. Shorty, Fuller's all
around work was of the brilliant order, some
of.hls pick-ups and throws beinc simply mar
velous. Comiskey hurt himself running to
second and retired. King going to first and Stl
vitts pitching. Score:
St. Louis 0 3 3 0 2 4 0 0 1-12
Columous 0 0(0(10) 13
Base hits St. Louis. 14: Columbus, 8.
Error! -St. Lonls, 2; Columbus. 5.
Earned runs St. Louis, 8; Colnmbus, 2.
Three-base hits Johnson, O'Connor,
Home run Duffee.
Bases on balls-By Gastrlght, 5: Xing 4, Stl
Vltti2. Struck out-By Gastrlrht. 2: King 3. Sttvltts 2.
Time of came Two hours and 15 minutes.
Umpires Kerlns and Ferguson. ,
NO TROUBLE AT ALL.
Louisville Easily Defeated by the Ball
Tossera From Baltimore.
Louisville. Aueust 13. Louisville was
easily defeated by the Baltimores to-day. The
visitors took the lead in the third and fourth
innings by bunching hits and gave Louisville
little chance to recover. They played without
an error, and Louisville could not hit Kilroy,
except in a desultory way that counted for
nothing. Hecxer was not in pitching form.
Louisville fielded better than yesterday,
W eather fair but attendance small. Louisville
has telegraphed for St. Louts' terms for
Baltimore!. 0 0230100' 8
loulsvllles 0 01 0 0 0 0 0 01
Base blti-Baltlmores, 15: Loulsvllles, 8.
Errors-Baltlmores. 0; Loulsvllles. 1.
Earned runs Baltimore!, ; Loulsvllles, 1.
Two-base hits Stratton, Weaver, Cook, Qrlfln,
Soinmer. " ,
Stolen bases Boaamer, 2: KUrov, WolL
Bases on balls Holland. Heeker. Tomney.
Struck out-By Kilroy. S: by Heeker, 2.
Time of game Ono hour and 35 minutes.
Scottdale la a Winner.
TSrXCUX. TXLXOBAM TO TTDt DISPATCH.1
CtBEZXSquBO, August IS. The BeottdUo
club defeated the home team this afternoon by
a score of 8 to 3, This is the second game in the
series of five for the championship. Scottdale
winning them both.
St. LOUIS 64 31 .674
llrooklyns.... .69 u .Ml
Baltimores... .54 38 .587
Athletics U 37 .583
Clnelnnatls. ..51 43 .543
KansaiCltys..38 84 .413
Columbna. 25 St .364
Loulsvllles.... 20 75 .211
Daytoni 0 0 18 10 2 0 0-10
Wheeilncs 0 002000103
Baie hits-Daytons, 10; Wheeling!, 7. '
Mansfield! 2 13 110 14 13
Hamilton! 0 3000000 14
Basr hits Mansflelds, 7: Hamilton!, 9.
Errors Mansfield!, 3; Hamlltons, 5.
Sprinpfleltls 0 00000100-1
Cantons 0 321000008
Earned runs Sprincflelds, 1: Cantons, X. 1
Base hits Sprlnfcflelds, 2; Cantons, 7.
Errors Sprlogfields, 2; Cantons, 3.
International Leacne Games.
rSPECIAL TXLXQBAHS TO THE DISPATCUl
Londons 1 01301010-7
Buffalos -...3 010110008
Torontos 0 13 10 0 2 0 0-.7
Kocbesters 3 1002100 18
At Toledo - -
Toledos 0 0000020 13
Hamlltons ". 3 10 0 0 0 4 3 0-11
Detroit! -0 0 4 2 0 9 0 2 0-17
Syracnses 1 0 2 0 2 0 0 fi 510
A New Ohio Ball Leacne.
I SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCR.1
Youngstown, O- August 13. Harry T.
Smith, of Akron, is in the city organizing a
stock company to build a baseball park and
organize a club to Join the proposed Northern
Ohio League which meets at Akron Thurs
day next. To-day be visited a number of enter-'
prising business men and received substantial
encouragement in the matter. There is an
abundance of material here to form an excellent
A Victory Tor the Our Boys.
rEFXCIAL TELEGBAX TO TBS DUPATCIT.l
Dunkirk, N. Y., August 13. The Our Boys
defeated the Dunkirks with ease to-day. Score:
Our Boys, A Dunkrirks, 2. Base hits Our
Boys. 10; Dunkirks, 2. Errors Our Boys, 6;
Dunkirks. 7. Batteries Our Boys, Dletz and
Smink; Dunkirks, Chilcott and Duzeu. Um
pires Wcinmar and Murray.
The Phoenix and the Excelsiors of New
Cumberland played yesterday, and the game
resulted 24 to 23 in favor of the former.
The Gentlemen of Pittsburg, that is the ball
players at Cresson Springs, played a game re
cently and were beaten badly by the Stewarts.
Joseph Horne was one of the principal mem
bers of the Pittsburg Club.
FOE JOHNSTOWN SDFFEEEES.
Knlshta of Sr. Georce'a Sacceasfnl Enter
talnmcnt to Aid Them. '
Branch No. 5 of the Knights of St. George
held a raffle and entertainment in St. Au
gustine's Hall, Thirty-seventh street, for
the benefit of their brethren in Johnstown.
Although it rained heavily all evening, at
least 600 people turned out, showing that
their interest in the Johnstown people had
not yet died out. Over $500 will be realized
as a resnlt of the exercises ef the evening.
An excellent programme had been ar
ranged for the occasion. Addresses in En
glish and German by prominent members of
the order, instrumental mnsic by St. Au
gustine's Brass Band, and numerous local
talent, together with vocal music of the best
kind, helped to pass the evening pleasantly.
There was an undercurrent of merriment
at work all the .time. The articles to be
raffled were a hanging lamp, a writing desk
and a baby carriage, and there were quite a
number ot people, especially the young men,
who did not want to become the owners of
that buggy, at least not in public As the
winning numbers were announced no one
came forward to claim the articles, and the
fun had to be bottled np for another occa
sion. The Knights expressed themselves as
well satisfied with the way everything had
AN AFEO-AHBEIOAN TEDST.
Colored People Insist That In Polities Tbey
Most Have Tramps.
The Laboring Afro-American Political
Protective Association met last night in the
Franklin Schoolhonse. Edward Bailey
presided. The question of the county con
vention of colored voters to be held October
15 was discussed, and an appeal issued to
thevoters of the county by the Executive
It recites that the purpose of the as
sociation is the consolidation of the voting
strength of the colored people of Allegheny
county, so as to be able to command recog
nition; that the Executive Board is em
powered by the association to organize aux
iliaries. Colored people are asked to or
ganize in each ward or voting district, as
the case may be, and form political bodies
auxiliary to the association, a copy of whose
constitution will be furnished to each on ap
plication. It is urged that these auxiliaries
be constituted at once so as to be ready to
send delegates to the county convention
above spoken of.
The call is signed by Edward Bailey,
Chairman; James L. Phillips, Secretary;
John Turfley, "Wilkerson, Blchard Keys,
C. H. Howard, T. B. Koach, H. Brown, "W.
H. Smith; V7. Captain, Charles O'Donnell,
Three Small Bora Get Away From the
Aaylnm and Into Tronblr.
Three little boys were playing on the steps
in front of a house at 406 Grant street yes
terday, and, as they did not go home in the
evening, the ladr of the house asked them
whd tbey were. They replied that they
had been brought from Bedford Springs by
a man who had abandoned them. .They were
taken to the Central station, where threats
of confining them in a dungeon brought out.
the.story that they were runaways from, -the
Tanneyhill Orphan Asylum.
They are named Harrv Lee, Patrick Mc
Donald .and Thomas Skelton, and they are
aged 7, 8 and 9 years respectively.
SHOCKED AND STKUCK.
The Mlifortnne of n Hnngarlaa Crossing;
la Front of a Train.
Michael Caholick, a Hungarian, aged 30,
living on Erankstown avenue, was yester
day morning struck by a freight wagon on
the Baltimore & Ohio railroad, at Linden
station. He had received the shock on his
right side while crossing the tracks. His
ribs were crushed and he received some in
ternal injuries of a serious nature.
He was taken to the Mercy Hosnital.
-where his wounds were dressed. Dr. Con
way declared recovery almost impossible.
Caholick is married and has three children.
FOUNTAIN COMMITTEE KEJOICES.
Work About Completed on the. Fifteenth
The Fountain Committee of the Fifteenth
ward is about to succeed. The Government
imposed.too many restrictions in its offer of
the use of the Arsenal spring, so the pro
posal of Mr. Sawyer, of Thirty-ninth street,
to lay the pipe from a spring on his grounds
has been accepted. The pipe will be laid
from the spring to the corner of Butler and
Old Sherry, full quarts ,.
Extra Old Sherry, full quarts..
Old Port, full quarts,...
Extra Old Port, lull quarts
Rt.l! fr.ll .-.
. .. .700
Angelica, full quarts
Mnartl fnll nnirtl .
Tokay, fnll quarts
For sale by G. W. Schmidt,
. Cabinet photos, 89c W. jfc.-uJAm' o
nl Uallerv. 10 and 13 Sixth a. . KrvrrfM
He Beats Troctor Knott and Salvator
for a Very Kich. Stakes
A FAST TRACK AND PAST H0B8ES.
Great Enthusiasm Aroused Among the
rSOlIE BIG BETTING ON THE EESULT.
The Winners at Saratoga and the Entries for To
Xongstreet was the victor for the Omni
bus stakes yesterday by two lengths. Proc
tor Knott was second and Salvator third.
The stake was worth $24,000.
MONMOtTTH Park. August 13. The Omni
bus stakes, a sweepstakes of (230 each, for
3-year-olds, distance one and one-half miles,
was run here this afternoon and won by Long
street In 236. by two lengths. Proctor Knott
, was second and Salvator third. The value of
the stakes to the winner Is in the neighborhood
The fame of the contest and the fact that the
great Western crack was hilled to participate
in it attracted here the largest attendance of
the meeting, good judges estimating the crowd
at fully 12,000. The day was cloudy, the skies
lowering and at times showery. Otherwise the
day was delighttnl. The track was as fast as It
is possible ever to get it. It was dusty on the
turns and the back stretch, but the quarter
stretch was sprinkled.
THE GREAT EVENT.
The great event was the fourth on the card.
It showered smartly just before and during the
third race, but only enough moisture fell to
lay the dust on the track, and shortly before
the bugle summoned the horses to the start
the sun shone brightly through rifts in the
Buddhist was the first to show. He was fol
lowed by Salvator, Caliente, Proctor Knott.
Eric and the Lioness. Longstreet did not par
ade, but remained ou the back stretch until
tbey started. After one false start the flag
fell to an elegant send-off, in which Salvator
was first away. The Lioness, Lonjrstreet Cal
iente, Buddhist were next, and Proctor Knott
The Lioness at once set sail and on the upper
turn was a length before Eric, who was ahead
in front of Caliente. Buddhist, Salvator and
Proctor Knott were lengths apart in the rear.
Passing the stand The Lioness was a length
and a halt before Buddhist, who was the same
distance in front of Longstreet, who led Eric a
length. Salvator and Proctor Knott brought
up the rear.
A PBETTT CONTEST.
On the lower turn Buddhist was at the Lion
ess' shonlder and a length and a half before
Longstreet. He was a length in front of Eric.
Salvator and Knott were still behind. As they
rounded into the back stretch Buddhist took
the lead two lengths before Longstreet, The
Lioness was third. Salvator moved up to third
place nearing the stables and Proctor Knott
kept blm company.
They ran in tn(s way half lengths apart
until they swung into the home stretch. Then
began the tug of war in earnest. Neither
whip, spur nor voice was spared in the effort to
get in the lead. At the last furlong Longstreet
was a length before Salvator. who was two
lengths in front of Buddhist, who hadProctoi
Knott at his collar.
Now tho fight was fast and furious. Proctor
Knott began moving up, but to the dismay ol
bis backers Longstreet began drawing away in
front. "Why, Longstreet wins, nobody out
Longstreet wins" was cried. It was true. A
moment later he had cleared daylight between
himself and his next pursuer.
TJNDEE THE W1EE.
Half a second later he was by tb judge'i
line, a winner by two lengths. Proctor Knott,
second, was a head before Salvator, third,
Buddhist, The Lioness, Eric and Caliente
dished in the order name. The time by frac
tions was: .26 .51 VAS, 1:41 and 2& The
victor was cheered again and again. Sam
Emery Is said to have won 25,000 on tbelat-
ters victory. t
First race, three-quarters of a mile Bradford)
won In I:HK, Krlttanlc second. Volunteer third.",'
second race, turee-o. carters ot a mue Hurting-'
ton won in s:io, Aioru xjauneny secoaa, u evotee
Third race, one and one-eighth miles Blush won.
is i:s, magara secona, uounemara tnira.i
Fourth race, the Omnibus stakes for 3-year-olds,
of 8250 each, half forfeit; winning penalties, non-
wlnnlng and maiden allowances; one mile and a
half Longstreet won. Proctor Knott second, and
Salvator third. Tlme2:30M.
Fifth race, seven-eighths' of a mile Rowland
won In 1:29m, Banner Bearer second. Grenadier
Sixth race, three-fourths of a mile Heathen
won In 1:17, Favorite second, Druldess third.
TROTTING AT ROCHESTER.
Tho Circuit Meeting; Opens There In a Terr
Rochester. N. Y., August 13. The August
meeting of the circuit races opened here this
afternoon. There were 6.000 people on the
grounds and betting and pool selling were
lively. The track was In fairly good condition,
but a little heavy. e weather was cool and
cloudy, with a strong breeze blowing. On the
whole the conditions were rather against fast
time and none was made. Time was called at
2 o'clock, hut only 11 heats were trotted before
darkness, and only one race was decided.
Contrary to custom, the great event, the
Flower City. J10.G0O. guarantee stake race for
the 230 class, was called on the first day.
"Veritis, liadd Doble's bay gelding, was the
lavorite before the first heat, pools selling J1C0
on Veritas to $50 on Chefleld. He took the first
heat, but lost the second, still remaining the
favorite. Six heats were trotted and at that
time atlr Lily and Sprague Gold Dust had.two
heats each. Therace will be finished to-morrow.
The nacine race for the 227 class. SZOOOnnrss.
divided amonc four horses maklnir the best
-record, was the only one finished. There were
van. starters. iai -ointer was a decided
favorite, pools selling $50 on Pointer to the field
4oU The horse seemedto go a little lame and
"failed to win a heat. Five heats finished the
race. The winners were Chapman, Elva
Medium, Red Bell and American Girl.
One beat of the 222 trotting race came off.
Sensation and Lady Bullion are the favorites.
The first beat was won by Globe.
During the 230 trotting race Reference col
lided with another horse, tipped over the
sulky and threw his driver, Stanley, out. Ref
erence broke away and ran around the track
without Interfering with the other trotters.
Stanley was but slightly injured. Late in the
same race Veritas and Star Lily went into the
air together and Veritas came down on Lily's
sulky. Both were stopped ana no one was
Summary 237 pacing:
Chapman 1010 111
Elva Medium 113 8 2
Bed Bell 2 2 10 10 8
American Girl 8 4 2 8 10
Blanche 4 8 4 7 4
Gypsey Uolddust . 3 7 8 8 6
Dallas 8 8 5 4 S
Henry H 7 3 8 3 3
Hal Pointer .- 8 t 2 7
Minnie P i list
Time, 2:20J. 2;18M, 2:20, 2:19. 2:lj.
2:30 elf s J, 810,000 stake, divided
Sprague Qolddust. 4 113 8 6
Star Lily 8 6 9 9 11
Tariff -. 8 2 4 14 4
Veritas 17 3 8 3 5
Ketch 2 10 2 2 2 7
Tipple 6 8 5, 4 3 S
Camllle 7 4 8 7 7 6
MaudMnller 3 3 8 8 Sdr
IBaference 10 9 10 dr.
Hold King s 5 7 6 dls
iTlme, 2:20)4'. 2:20, 2:22), 2i. 2:214, J.
A FAST TRICK
And Some Good Race at Snratoca Aronsed
SARATOGA, August IS. To-day the second
summer meeting began. The rain,, which fell
at intervals all night, was junt enough to lav
,the dust, and the track was very fast.
X irst race, mree-quariers oi a. mne atora won,
Maria ally second, Daisy K tnlrd. Time, 1:16K.
heoond rare, one mile Wary won. Marchma
second. Lavlnla Belle third. Time. 1:X.
Third race, one mile and a half-Retrieve won.
Blair second, Casslus third. Time. Sa6f.
rourthrace, three-quarters of amlle Ueraldlne
won. Belle D'Or second, yilty third. Time.
.Fifth race, one mile and 70 yards Macanler
won. Vivid second, Elrht to Eleven third. Time.
The card at this track to-morrow is asfol
First race, six furlongs-Objection lit pounds.
Cotillion 110, Burnslde. (formerly Unltab)107, Be
oecca ICC, Minnie Palmer 110, Ecstacy 105, Fonsle
102, Fonietta 10 Oyda 102, Century 102, Sunlight
jlS Maylaps no, Wild Cherry U0.
second race, one mile -Brown Princess 88
founds. Bertha 103. Birthday 112, Key Mote 110.
vy6, Laura Davidson 101. '
Third race, selling, live and a half furlongs
King Fortune 104. pounds. Little BUI 107, 'Warsaw
107, Watch Me VA. Ballyhoo lot. Pall Mall as. Cen
taur 118, Light 101. Emily B. lot, Mllnor-Vlrga
lllly 111. ,
Fourth race, one mile Kittle B 104 pounds. Vie
llant 107, California 108, Landseer fa. Eight to.
Corbettles. . .- J V
1 . jruwnwe, oasaw m i v,
y f--.Wi t.fi- ,-..T .trt.XfT. ?. r .... t , ,r) .. . ,J tft
Hay 10Z, Harbor Lights 10i Vermont 107, Dilemma
78, Bob Lisle 109, CatsMlllls, Boccaccio lis.
New Yobk, August 13. Stephen Howard,
the well-known oarsman 'of South Brooklyn,
who is not a member of any rowing organiza
tion, is eager to arrange a slngle-scnll race,
three miles with a turn, against either Thomas
Fitzgerald. Edward Oldam or Joseph McOrath,
well-known oarsmen or South Brooklyn.
Howard called at the jPoHce Oaxette office yes
terday, posted S100 forfeit and left tho follow
ing businessliko'rowing challenge:
BROOKLYN, N. Y.. August 12.
I hereby challenge either Thomas Fitzgerald,
Edward Oldam or Joseph JlcGrath to row a three
mile slngle-scnll race, with a tnrn,-ln best-and-best
boats, shells or gigs, for 830 or 8500 a side.
William E. Harding to select the course, act as
final stakeholder and act as orappolnt the referee.
The race to take place ten dayi from signing arti
cles. To prove 1 mean business, my backer, Dan
iel J. Lynch, ol South Brooklyn, has deposited
flOO forfeit. I am ready to meet either of the
ahnve oarsmen at the Pnllr ftrwtt nfflri. tnriliT
they name to sign articles.
Stephen Howabd, South Brooklyn.
For Western Fenn
ly cooler, southerly wind
For West Tirginia,
showers, slight changes
in temperature, southwesterly winds.
PrrrSBURO, August 13, 1889.
The United, States Signal Service officer la
this city lurntsnes tne loitowing:
Mean temp 68
Maximum temo 79
SiQOA. f...... so
12:00 K 74
2.-00 r. X 77
8:00 r.M 72
Blver at 8 r..M., 2.0
Minimum temp...... 84
Kan re 2S
feet; rise of 0.1 feet In 21
rsrxci txlx03is to tot nisrATcn.1
Brownsville River i feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer 72at 6 p. at.
Mokoabtowit River 3 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 82
4 P. at.
Wahren River 2-10 of one foot and falling.
Weather cloudy and warm.
Poor, Foolish Men.
TAKE A WOMAN'S ADVICE.
This is onlyths second time in eight weeks that
Ihavo had to polish my boots, and yet I bad hard
work getting; my husband to give np his old hlaeldsg
brash, and the annoyance of having the paste black,
lag rub off onhis pants, and adopt
Wolff'sAG M EBIacking
A magnificent Deep Black Polish, which lasts
on Men's boots a week, and onWomen'samonth.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH," PHILADELPHIA.
with boiling water or milk.
NO COOKINQ REQUIRED!
i B. OGDEN DOREMTJS
(Belle vue Hospital Medical Col lege) writes:
"No choicer, purer or better
c )Coa can be made."
3o!d by Oeorge K. Stevenson & Co., and all
leading grocers and druggists at $1 per lb. tin
6 per J4 lb. tin.
ri 8. DEPOT, 35 MEBCEB ST., NEW YOBK
A DANGEROUS DISEASE.
The number of DeoDla who annually die
fifcm Brieht's disease is simnlv astonishing.
Beginning by a weakness in the back, accom
panied by pain, which at first may be slight,
sail, as the disease progresses, tbere is an in
creased pain in the small of the back and In
tile region of the groins, high colored urine
with brick dust sediment, scanty or copious
flaw, with pain in voiding it Not only do the
kidneys themselves become organically dis
eased, terminating, in gravel or stone In the
bladder, diabetes or Bright's disease, but is
one of the most potent causes of rheumatism
Br. Shafer, one of the physicians of the
Polypathic Medical Institute, at 420 Penn ave.
The Polypathic Medical Institute is perma
nently located in Pittsburg for the treatment
of rheumatism, kidney and urinary diseases.
Its physicians are not confined to any school of
practice, but embrace any and all remedies
that close study and long experience have
found to be the most effectual in curing dis
ease. Dr. Shafer, one of the physicians asso
ciated with tbis medical Institution, and a
skilled specialist, gives especial attention to
the treatment of all kidney and urinary dis
eases. Analysis ot specimens of urine free.
Consultation also free.
Office hours, 10 to 11:30 A. at, 1 to i and 6 to 8
r. k. Sundays, ltoir.it.
Consultation freei au2-r
111 THE WORLD. YJFW'
MiS-5. yi8 ,
sfrCT By UCKOS IW.0M
V4" KV POUKOS m DM
t) . --, - , i BEMPXJU Jr..WFe4rlst.. Ailschwy. t- I usratot or tne estate or vaaaugaasa, oe- I "g? - .-. t
Jiife;ktW-rU Jl MsMK.k itfcje&2$ c5-a ' h
ANOTHER CHILD LOST.
Wholly Because of the Criminit Careless,
ness of the Parents How Parents by a
Lsek of Precaution and Csre Are Re
sponsible for the Deslhs of ThelrChlldren.
LostI Mot In the streets of the city: not m the
woods, but'lost to the parents through death!
The report of the Board or Health in New York
shows that more than one-third of all deaths dur
ing the summer are children. Cholera infantum,
teething, summer troubles, unripe fruit-all areat
war with the little creature whom It is the parent's
solemn duty to protect. Mearlyall these sad deaths
might have been avoided. Parents thoughtlessly
neglect their children, but they are none the less
criminally responsible. Watch the tender child
that heaven has lent you. Do not wait for the
approach of sickness, but fortify Its little body
against the terrible evils of nmmcr. Millions or
disease germs are constantly attacking and find
aneasyhomelnthechlld. Kill the germs. The
simplest and surest way to do this is always the
best. Put twodrops or Perry Davis' Pain-Klller
In the child's liquid food. This will kill the germs;
will prevent disease. It Is wonderful what an
effect this simple precaution has. One mother,
writing on the subject, says:
"Money conld not tempt me to go through the
summer without a bottle of Perry Davis' Paln
Klller close at hand. I lost one child that I am
certain could have been saved had I used this
remedy, and I have always felt responsible for Its
death. None of my children have since been sick
during the summer, which is due to my care and
the free use of Pain-Klller."
There are thouiands of parents following the
same course, and the constant death of their chil
dren Is their reward. No parent can afford to risk
the life of a child when so tare and simple ameans
of safety can be secured. aul2
That the success of a town is dependent
upon the relative size and importance of its
industries and likewise upon its location
and advantages. "Without enterprises of
moment to support its population, general
business languishes; without pnhlio im
provements people prefer to live elsewhere.
The presence of both these elements prom
ises success and the rapid sale ot one hun
dred and fifty lets, on which buildings are
in course of erection, confirms the prophecy.
THE WESTINGHOUSE AIB-BKAKE
"WORKS, located in the town, is the most
phenomenally successful manufacturing en
terprise in the country, and its army of
workmen, with their families, would alone
constitute a thriving community.
The various public improvements at "Wil
merding are being pushed along as speedily
as' possible, including the laying of the
street mains through which the town will
be abundantly supplied with pure water.
Substantial plank sidewalks, sewers and
natural gas add to the public comfort
Double-sized lots at all prices. For choice
locations apply at once to the
East Pittsburg Improvement Co
TVllmertllriB, F. B. ., or
Men's Furnishing Stores,
100 FEDERAL 8T Allegheny.
Now line of Flannel Shirts just received. All
the new things in that line.
Full line of White Shlits. laundried and un
laundried. Best values lor the money.
Dyeing, cleaning and laundry offices.
Pittsburg Telephone 1284; Allegheny Tele
phone 3469. . jy9-xwT
JOEQTFLOOKEE & CO.,
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines. Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc
"WORKS East street, Allegheny Cltv, Fa,
OFFICE AND 8ALESR00M-8 Water St,
ttsbnrg. Telephone No. 1370. mv3-MW8
STEA3IKKS AND EXCURSIONS.
E"W YORK TO LtVEKPOOL VIA QUEENS.
1UWK, JTKUA1 fK J HUKTI1 B1YX
FAST EXPKESS MAIL SERVICE.
Etrurla, Aug. 17, 10:30 A Ml
Servla. Sent. 7. 8 m
Aurania. Aug. iri
Bothnia, Aug. 28,6:30 XX
Gallia, Sept. II, 8:30 A K
Etrurla, Sept. U. tax
Aurania, Sept.21.2t30 r M
UiDin passage, ou.
ana riuu: miermeaiaie.
35. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of
Europe at very low rates.
V EiLS ON H. BKOWN ft CO., General Agents,
4 Howling Green, New York.
J. 1. UCCOUMICK. Agent.
Fourth ave. and tjmithfleld St., Pittsburg.
Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage $35 to 850. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion 865 to 890.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Rates,
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents,
S3 Broadway, NewYort.
J. J. MeCORMICK. Agent, Pittsburgh Pa.
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS.
THE ONLY DIRECT LINE
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate, $30. Bteerage. S19.
Passengers by this route are saved the ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York.
J. J. MeCORMICK, or AD. SCORER 4 SON,
Atlantie Express Service;
LIVERPOOL via OUEENSTOWN.
Steamship "CITY or BOMIV" from New York,
WEDNESDAY. Aug. 21, Sept.18.Oct.lS.
Saloon passage, WO and upward: second-class, $30.
GLASGOW SERVICE. .
Steamers every Saturday from N ew York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver
pool, $80 and $60. Second-class. $50.
Steerage passage, either service, $9).
Saloon excursion tlekets at reduced rates.
Travelers' circular tetters or credit and drafts
for any amount Issued at lowest eurront rates,
For books of tours, tlekets or Information.
Apply to HENDE1SSON BBOTHXKS. N. Y., or
J. J. MCCOKMICK. Fourth and Smlthfleld: A, D.
8CORER A BON, 4M Smlthfleld St., KtUburg: W.
ds k JtvHi Jfenlsti Allfhy. -
.-.. . 4tww-n ..
i Btvin-K si bum. m gfflitnneia ., nnsonrgi w. I . " " '"'wSi?' ."'yy!""'.1 I d-.- jii-Tkii. TSiV . f
'DKJU'TEB. "8 NOTICE-NOTICE 13 HEREBY
Lk given that the following accounts of execu
tors, administrators, guardians and trustees have
been duly examined and passed In the Register's
office, and will be presented to the Orphans'
Court for confirmation and allowance onMonday,
September zr 1889s
No. 1. First and final account of Robert T. John
ston, administrator of the estate of Martha Ford,
deceased. Filed May S, 1SS9.
No. 2. First and final account of Annetta Tag
gart. administratrix of the estate of Sam M. Tag
girt, deceased. Filed May 7, 1888.
No. 8. First account of James Gilmore and A.
Dempster, administrator of the esttte of Charles
GUmore, deceased. Filed Mays. 18S.
No. 4. Final account of L. II. Donner, adminis
trator of the estate of Sarah'A. Donner, deceased.
Filed May 10, 18S9.
No. 6. Final account of Joseph Fayne, adminis
trator of the estate ol Sarah Uass, deceased. Filed
No. 6. Final account of Patrick O'Connor, ex
ecutor of the will of Patrick Uoren, deceased.
Filed May 11. 1889.
No. 7. Final account of William Ewlng. Jr.,
guardian of Fannie Ewlng. Filed May M. 1SS9.
No. 8. Partial account of Julia F. Eudewlg, ex
ecutrix of tLe will or U. Ludewlg. deceased. Filed
Slay 14, 1S89.
No. 9. Final account of Lena Goldstrom. ad
ministratrix d. b. n. c. t. a. of Henry Goldstrom,
deceased. Filed May 18. 1839.
No. 10. Flnalaecountof Ilalthaser Stotz, guar
dian ofAnnaZschoegner(nowSueiS). FlledMay
15, 1889. '
No. 11. Final account of Balthaser Stotz, guar
dian of Emma Zscboegner, deceased, tiled May
15, 139. '
No. 12. Second account of Johanna Zschoegner,
administrator of the estate or John Gottlieb
Zschoegner. deceased. Filed May 15, 1889.
No. 13. Final account of JobnM. Edmundson.
executor of the will of John IL Burroughs, de
ceased. Filed Mav 15. 1889.
No. M. Final account or John HutTnagle, ad
ministrator of the estate of Rachel May. deceased.
Filed May 16, 1889.
No. 15. Final account of Henry Lncbslnger and
Luclnda A. Luchslnger. executors of the will of
Victor Keller, deceased. Filed May 16. 1889.
No. 18. Final account of Joseph Kohe, executor
of the will of Theresa Baumholf, deceased. Filed
May 18. 1889.
No. 17. Final account of Gustav Otto, adminis
trator of the estate of Edward H. Husslng, de
ceased. Filed May 17. 18S9.
No. 18. Final account of Frank Shopene. ad
ministrator of the estate of Rachel Shopene, de
ceased. Filed May 18, 1889.
No. 19. Final account of IL L. Mershon, M. D.,
administrator or the estate of Mary Mershon, de
ceased. Filed May 20. 18S9.
j.i v. -u. sinsi account ot f ranees i ai. orsier,
executrix of the will of John J. Forster, deceased.
Filed May 20, 1S89.
No. 21. Final account of Thomas T. Brown, ad
ministrator of the estate of Hannah E. Clements,
deceased. Filed May 20, 1889.
No. 22. Final account of John Selpert, guardian
or Louis Hchatz. Filed May 21. 1889.
No. 23. Final account of Matilda Roth, adminis
tratrix of the estate or Emllle Fralkowskl. de
ceased. Filed May 22, 1889.
No. 24. Final account of Charles G. SleElwaln,
administrator of the estato of Henry Dixon, de
ceased. Filed May 22, 1889
No. 25. Final account of Henry Relter. executor
ol the will or J. M. G. MeClung. deceased. Filed
No. 28. Final account or G. Edward Sulier, ad
ministrator orthe estate or John B. Sulzer. de
ceased. Filed May 23, 1869.
No. 27. Final account of Sarah McUllIen. ad
mlnlstrlx "cum testameuto annexo" or Samuel
McMlllen. deceased. Filed May 24, 1839.
No. 28. Final account or Mary Ann l'rosser for
merly Mary Ann Fanning, administratrix of the
estate of John Fanning, deceased. Filed May 24,
No. 29. First account of Thomai B. Moreland.
administrator of the estate or Catharine Toner,
deceased. Filed May 25, 18S9.
No. 30. Final account or Marg'tL. Gibson, ad
ministratrix or the estate or R. F. Gibson, de
ceased. Filed May 25, 1839.
No. 31. Account or Fredexlka Helmlch. execu
trix or will of Franz Christian Helmlch, deceased.
Filed May 25. 1889.
No. 32. Final account or E. C. A. Buch, guar
dian or Bertie E. C. Buch. Filed May 25. 1889.
Mo. 33. First partial account or Deborah Slianer.
administratrix orthe estate or Cornelius Shaner,
deceased. Filed May 27, 1889.
No. 34. Final account or George A. Lashell, ad
ministrator or the estate ot Jacob Lashell. de
ceased. Filed May 27. 1899.
No. 35. Second and final account or Michael
Schmidt, executor or the will or Walburger Scbrel
ber. deceased. Filed Mav 28, 1389.
No. 36. Account or Anna K. KlUlnger.adtnlnls
tratrlx. or the estate or William Kllllnger. de
ceased. Filed May 29. 1889.
No. 37. Final account or P. H. Stevenson, ex
ecntororthewlllorNancyAten, deceased. Filed
May 29. x889.
No. 38. Final accountofAdam Mangold, execu
tor orthe will or Jacob Mangold, deceased. Filed
May 29. 1889.
No. 39. Final account of Daniel Harrison, ad
ministrator d. b. n. e. t. a. or estate or Henry
Schultz. deceased. Filed May 31, 1889.
No. 4a Final account or Graham Scott, guar
dian orMarylsla Blanche Hays. Filed May 31,
1889. ' '
No. 41. Fourth partial account or James N. and
Thomas H. Finney, executors orthe will or Wm.
Finney, deceased. Filed Mav 31, 1889.
No. 42. Final account or . Z. Thomas, execd
torerthe will or John L. Innls, deceased. Filed
Junes, 1883. V
No. 43. Partial account or B. S. Fahnestock,
executor or the will or Benjamin L. Fahnestock,
deceased. Filed June 5, 1889.
No. 44. First account or W. W. Davis, execu
tor or the will ot William Davis, deceased. Filed
No. 45. Final account or George G. Turfley, M.
D., admlalstratoror the estate ot Mary Truitt,
deceased, riled June 7. issa. -
Ho. 4,- -zOKlmeaosrasoaTrheodore.Ortman. ad
mlnlstrator orthe estate or Eliza Voskamn, de
ceased. Filed June 1, 1839.
No. 47. Account or K. H. Negley, guardian of
the estate of Joseph Strothoff. Filed June. 1, 1889.
No. 48. First partial account or Isabella J. Fer
gus and W. P. Fergus, execntors or the will or
Thomas Fergus, deceased. Filed Jone 1. 1889.
No. 49. First account of ft m. T.Bell and Thos.
J. Bell, executors or tbl will of Mary A. Bell, de
ceased. Filed June 1. 1889.
No. 50. Final account of Edwin Z. Smith, trus
tee in partition of the estate or John S. Toy, de
ceased. Filed June 3. 1888.
No. 51. Final account or William Hehl. trustee
orthe estate of George Koegler, deceased. Filed
June 7. 18S9. ,
No. 52. First' and partial account or Charles
Bellsteln, Wm. Bellsteln and Albert Bellsteln,
executors of the will or George P. Bellsteln, Jr.,
deceased. Filed June 8. 1889.
No. 53. Final account of Mary J. Gaches.admln
lstratrlx or the estate or Joseph L. tiaches, de
ceased. Filed June 8. 1889.
No. 54. Account of William E. Kelt o, trustee to
mate sale or real estate or James . Kelso, de
ceased. Filed June 8.1889.
Vo. 55. Final account or Lewis Mathews, ad
ministrator of theesuteof Charlotte Mathews,
deceased: filed by Charles Mathews, administra
tor or tne estate or Louis Mathews, deceased.
Filed June 8, 1889.
No. 58. Final account or HenrvKelb. Jr.. sruar-
dlan or Ralph D. Keib. Filed June 11. 1889.
No. 57. Final account or the Safe Deposit Com
pany or Pittsburg, guardian or estate of Frank W.
WelcheL deceased. Filed June 12, 1889.
No. 58. Final account Of Charles S. UUI. admin
istrator of the estate or John Owens, deceased.
i lied June a. iw.
No. 59. Final account of A. B.Stevenson, guar
dian or Edwin H. Noble. Filed June 13. 1889.
No. 80. Final account or Barbara Durkln. ex
ecutrix ot the will or Michael Durkln, deceased.
Filed June 8, 1889.
No. 61. Final account of W. J. Canning, guar
dian of Ella R. Means and Addison B. Means.
Filed June IL 1889.
No. 82. Final account of Mrs. Elizabeth Glover,
admlnlstratrlx'or the estate or James Glover, de
ceased. Filed June 17, 1839. .
No. S3. Secondparttal account or John. James
II. and David Blssell. executors or the will or
Wm. 8. Blssell, deceased. Filed June 17. 1880.
No. 84. First and final account orT. A. Wright,
executor or the will of John Wright, deceased.
Filed June IS. 1889.
No. 85. Final account of John H. Logan, ad
ministrator ancillary or the estate of Ber. E. D.
Bryan, deceased. Filed June 19, 1889.
No. 88. Final account ot James S. Kuhn. guar
dian or Robert E. Owing!. Filed Jane 19, 1839.
No. 87. Account or James E. Kama and H. F.
Otterman, executors or the will or John Ran
dolph, deceased. Filed Jnne 19. 1889.
No. 68. Final account or John H. Fowler, ex
ecutorofwillof Louis Caldwell, deceased. Filed
Jone 21. 1889.
No. 89. Final account of Barbara King, execu
trlxorthewlllof CharlesKJng, deceased. Filed
June 22. 1S89.
No. 70. Final account or Robert Nlblock, exec
utor or the will or Jane Gillespie, deceased. Filed
June 25. 1889.
No. 71. Final account or Adam Herchenrother,
executor or the will or George Hetzel. Sr. de
ceased. Filed June 28. 1889.
No. 52. Final account or W. T. Bradberry
guardian or Clara B. Reed. Filed June 26. 1839.
No. 73. Final account or Ellse Slgmnad. admin
istratrix e. t. a. or Jacob Slgmund, deceased.
Filed June 28, 1889.
No. 74. Final account of Wm. Roberts and Anna
Roberts, executors orthe will or Chaa. W. Rob
erts, deceased. Filed JuneCS, 1889.
No 75. Final account or William M. Rlhn and
Andrew Rlhn. executorsol the will ot Mary Mag
dalene Rlun. deceased. Filed June 28, 1889.
No. 76. Final account of B.N. and J. D. Mc
cormick, executors of the will or Benjamin Mc
Cormlck, deceased. Filed June 26, 188
No 77. Partial account or Alice l'rosser and
Margaret E. Hughes, administratrixes or the es
tate ot James W. McGeary, deceased. Filed June
No. 78. Account orR. A. Carter, administrator
orthe estate orLydla Clark, deceased. Filed July
No. 79. Final account or George H. Thomas,
executor or the will or Irving O. Thomas, de
ceased. Filed Jnne 28. 1&S9. .-.,
No. 80. Second partial account 6f E. H. Myers
and John R.-Banm. executors of will or B. H.
Landwehr, deceased. Filed Jnne 28. 1889.
No. 81. Final account orGeorge M. Tenan, ex
ecutor ol the will or Sarah Johnston, deceased.
Filed J one 28, 1839.
Ho. 82. Final account or Nancy J. Miller, ad
ministratrix or the estate or Martha Miller, de
ceased. Filed July 1. 1839.
No. 83. Final account or Henry Wilson, guar
dian or William Reed Cook. Filed July U 1839.
No. H. Final accountor Henry Dlebold and Louis
Dlebold. executors or the will or Cathailne Ben
der, deceased, filed July 2, 1889.
No.85. Account or John 8. Coe, executor or the
will or Rebecca Howe, deceased. Filed July 3 1839.
No. 88. Final account or Paul Keck, administra
tor or the estateof Samuel Belbert, deceased. Filed
No. 87. Supplemental account or C. C. Arnes
berg and John H. Kerr, executors or the will or
Michael McCullough, Jr., deceased. Filed July 3,
No. 88. Final account of A. W. Bedell, admin
istrator of the estate or Calvin IBedell. deceased.
Filed July 3, 1889,
No. 89. Account or J. W. Sprout, guard Un or
Elmer W. UUieland. Filed July 6. 1889.
No. 90. Final-account or John Bradley, admin
istrator or tbe estato or John Swaney, deceased.
Filed July 8, 1888.-
No.91. Second account or Lemuel Googlns,
guardian or Howard. Woodson. Filed July 8. 1889.
No. 92. First andT final account or James Lar
kins, admtnlstrator'orthe estate or Mary Ann
Larklns, deceased, riled July 8, 1889.
Nota. Final account or Mary E. Hamilton,
administratrix. of the estate or Ann E. Hamilton,
deceased. Filed July 9, 1889.
No. 94. Final account or F. W. Watil, adminis
trator c. t. a. orthe estate or Leonhard Miller, de
ceased. Filed July W. istt.
No. 96. F4laejont,or D. Deualson, admin,
iterator or the estate of Mrt Cunainjaam, de-
I i,-T - kwl. ----i -i r. . ..- .-.!-- I 71 XJtamOaCi SSTCMC I
No. 96. Final account or John Hazlett. exec
ntor or the will or William Hazlett, deceased.
Filed July 10. 1889.
No. 97. Flnt partial account or W. W. Fuller
ton, executor of the will or Elizabeth Roup, de
ceased. Filed July 10. 18S9. , , .
No. 93. Final account or Nancy Craig, admin
istratrix or the estate or Wm. H. McCarter, de
ceased. Filed July 11, 1889.
No. 99. Account or Frederick Thomas, executor
or the will or Michael Thomas, deceased. Filed
July 13. 1889.
No. 100. Account or Wm. J. Thomas, guardian
oj, Annie P., Edward E. and Richard R. Evans.
Filed July 13.1889.
No. 101. Final acconnt of Henry Dlebold. tes-.
tamentary guardian or Cella, Julius, Flora, Al
bertlna and Florence Bender? Filed July 13. 1889.
No. 102. Final acconntof HenrvIIerr, executor
ofwill of Henry Voegele. deceased. Filed J nly 18 .
No. 103. Final account or Johanna Knox, ad
ministrator orthe estate of James Knox, deceased.
Filed July 17. 1389.
No. 104. Final acconnt or William Klmllng.
administrator of the estate or Martha M. Klmllng,
deceased. Filed Jnly 17. 18S9.
No. 105. Final account or Mary Lowe, executrix
orthe estate ot Joslah Lowe, deceased. Filed Jnly
No. 103. Final account orw. S. Springer. Jr..
actlnjt executor orthe will or Wm. 3. Springer,
Sr., deceased. Filed July 18, 1S89.
No. 107. Final account or Theodore F. Stranb,
administrator d. b. n. or Elizabeth Moeller, de
ceased. Filed Jnly 13. 1889.
No. 108. Final account or John O. SIppeL ad
ministrator d. b. n. c. t. a. or John Furstle
ceased. Filed July 18. 1889.
No. 109. Final account or Clara C Reiriecke.- ad
ministratrix or estate orE.W. Kelneeke, deceased.
Filed July 18, 1889.
No. HO. Final accountor R. J. Linton, trustee
Jul il iis9te f John Llnt0' deceased. Filed
No. 111. Final accountor 1'cterSImon. admlnls-
tirVor5,!tl,,e ot John Eyman. deceased. Filed
July 19, 1880.
- Ittr.yinal account or John Colvln. executor
?r,tnS.w.1ILor Luke Chapman, deceased. Filed
July 19. 1889.
No. 113. Final account of John Hlneman. ad
ministrator or the estate or Sarah Porter, de
ceased. Filed July 19. 1889.
No. 114. Final account or Samnel Franelss. ad
mlnlstratoror the estate or Martha Wallace, de
ceased. Filed July 19. 1889.
No. U5. Account or John Scott, deceased.
Bnardlan or Joseph Uogan, filed by John F. Scott
and W m. Stewart, executors or will or John Scott.
deceased. Filed July 20. 1839.
No. 116. Final account or August Brockman.
administrator c. t. a. d. b. n. or Joseph Rooir. de
ceased. Filed J nly 20. 18S9. H
No. 117. Final account or Joseph Rooir, de
ceased, guardian or Maria, Joseph and Leo Win
ter', filed by his administrator. Filed July 20,
No. 118. Final accountor JoscphRoolC guardian p
or Mary, Albert and Charles Lang: filed byAu-
gust Brockman, administrator or Jossph Boolf.
deceased. Filed July 20. 188a.
No. 119. Final account or P. H. Lawson, ex
ecutor or the will orchrlstlnaBeystrom, deceased.
Filed July 20. 18S 9.
No. 120. Final account or Casper Emraert, ex
ecutor orthe will or Elizabeth Emmert, deceased.
Filed July 20. 1889.
No. 121. Final account or George Wbeatley. ad
ministrator or estate or Chrlstena Scharley. de
ceased. Filed July 22, 1889.
No. 122. Second acconnt or G. W. WurzelL
trustee or estate or Dennis Carlln, deceased. Filed
No. 123. Final account or Sadie E. Stevenson,"
administratrix or the estate of l:cv. Samuel B.
Stevenson, deceased. Filed July 23. 1808.
No. 124. Final account or Sarah C. Black (now
McGeary), administratrix of the estate of Florence
C Bell, deceased. Filed Jnly 24. I8S9.
No. 125. Final account or Andrew F. Hunter,
acting execntor or the will or Eliza Hunter, de
ceased. Filed July 24. 1889.
No. 126. Final account orGeorre Bauman, exec
utor or the will ofGeorge E. Pollock, deceased.
Filed Julys. 1899.
t iNo. 127. Final account or the Safe Deposit Com
pany or Pittsburg, guardian or Josephine B. Liv
ingston. Filed July 2G. 1889.
No. 128. First and final acconnt of John Schus
ter and Henry Schuster, administrators or the es
tate or Mrs. Margaretta Sehuiler, deceased. Filed
Jnly 26. 1889.
No. 129. Final account or Alice E. Johnston,
administratrix or the estate or John S. Johnston,
deceased. Filed Jnly 26. 1S09.
No. 130. Final account or the Safe Deposit Com-
8 any or Pittsburg, guardian or Edward A.
'Brlen. Filed Jnly 26.1889.
No. 131. Final account or John O'Reilly, exec
utor or the will or Thomas McCartan, deceased.
Filed July 27, 1339.
No. 132. Final account or Frank Anshntz. ad
ministrator or the estate or Elizabeth Palvermtl
ler. deceased. Filed July 27. 1889.
No. 133. Final account or J. H. Irwin, adminis
trator or the estate or A. J. Rhoads, deceased.
Filed July 27. 1839.
No. 134. Partial account or Jos. H. Nobbs. ad
ministrator or the estate or James Douglass, de
ceased. Filed July 27. 18a9.
No. 135. Final account or Henry Battersby. ad
ministrator or the estate or Eliza Battersby, de
ceased. Filed July 30, 1889.
No. 136. Account of Michael Kirk and James
Cortxtt, executors or the will or Ann Qutnn. de- '
ceased. Filed July 30. 1889.
No. 137. Final account or Joseph Heslck. admin
istrator or the estate or Catharine Hoslek. de
ceased. Filed July 31. 1889. '
No. 138. Final account or Elizabeth Loughrey,
administratrix or the estate or Thos. W. Lougn
rev, deceased. Filed July 31. 1889.
No. 139. Final account or Ellen C MeElwaine,
administratrix or the estate or Daniel 8. Me
Elwaine. deceased. Filed July 31. 1889.
No. 140. Accountor Elizabeth Kleber. adminis
tratrix c..t.- of the estate or Frledeiixa Harlen,
deceased. Filed July 31. 1889.
No. 141. Final account of T. W. Martin, admin
istrator d1 d. c. s. .m. or. thm tate oi-Jtfsarr
Walter, deceased. Filed August i. 1889.
No. 142. Accouat or Thoa. Rourke. guardian of
estate of'Mary Qutnn and Thos. Qulnn. minors.
Filed August 1. 1839.
No. 143. Final account or D. C. Clapp and W.N.
Howard, executors or the will or Martha H.
Child!, deceased. Filed August 1, 1889.
No. 144. Account or Marshall Johnston, admin
istrator or the estate or Charles Matters, deceased.
Filed August 1, 1889.
No. 145. First partial account or Wm.L.Steuder,
administrator of the estateof Conrad Eckert, de
ceased. Filed August 1. 1889.
No. 148. Final account or Frederick D. Eshel
man, executor or the will or Frederick Franien
baeh, deceased. Filed August 2, 1889. .
No. 147. Final acconnt orS. R. Fife, guardian of
the estate of John Keenan, minor. Filed August
No. 148. Final account of Wm. Glenn, adminis
trator orthe estate or Bessie H. Glenn, deceased.
Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 149. Final acconnt or John Messer, adminis
trator or the estate or James Messer, deceased.
Filed August 2. 1889.
No. ISOf Final account or Elizabeth Gregg, ad
ministratrix e. t. a. or estate or Martha Marshall,
deceased. Filed August 2. 1839. -
No. 151. Third account or James L. Orr, admin
istrator or the estate or Samuel G. B. Love, de
ceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 152. Final account of Duncan McAllister.
administrator or the estate or James M. Sharp.
No. 183. First partial account of P. S.Jennings,
administrator or the estate or Mrs. E. P. Jen
nings, deceased. Filed August 2. 1839.
No. 154. Final account of J. E. JloKelvy, ad
ministrator orthe estate or John Bradford, de
ceased. Filed August 2. 1889.
No. 155. Final account or J. E. MeKelvy. ad
ministrator or the estate or Michael Bradfordde
ceased. Filed August 2. 1889.
Ho. 158. Final acconnt or Margaret J. McCaslln.
administratrix or the estate or Robert McCaslln.
deceased. Filed Angusti 1889.
No. 157. Second partial acconnt or Mary A.
Craig and Craig Houston, executors or the estate
or Harriet Houston, deceased. Filed August 2.
No. 153. First partial account of Minna T.
Langennelm. administratrix of the estate or Gus
ts re Langenhelm, deceased. Filed August 2.
No. 159. Final account or Florence Roesslnr.
guardian or Sadie May Momeyer. now Swanger.
Filed August 2. 1889.
SAMUEL P. CONNER. Register.
PmSBUBO, August 2. 1S89.
Cma or thje clibk of thi Obtbaxs' cotrar.
Notice Is hereby given that the following ac
counts of trustees have been duly examined and
passed In the Clerk's office and will be presented
to the Orphans' Court for confirmation and allow
ance on Monday. September 1839:
No. ISO. Final account of A. M. Brown, trustee
under the will or David Sims, deceased. Filed
June 4. 1839.
No. 181. Final acconnt of James J. Donnell,
trustee or Haddie Hamilton under will or George
P. Hamilton, deceased. Filed Jnne 7, 1889.
No. 162. Final account or James J. Donnell,
trustee or George P. Hamilton. Jr.. under will of
George 1. Hamilton, deceased. Filed Jnne 7,
No. 163. Final acconnt or James J. Donnell.
trustee or Dora H. Felton. under will or George
P. Hamilton, deceased. Filed June 7, 1889.
No. 184. First account or Andrew D. Smith and
James B. Scott, trustees under will or David E.
Parke, deceased. Filed July 5, 1889.
No. 185. Final acconnt or Trustees of First
Presbyterian Church, or Pitt-burg, trustee under
will of Sarah L. Morrison, deceased. Filed July
No. 188. Final acconnt of Dr. J. A. Oldshue,
trustee ot the estate or Lincoln Oldshue. de
ceased. Filed July 18. 1889.
No. 167. Final acconnt or nilary B. Bruuot,
trustee to sell real estate or William Jack, de
ceased.. Filed July IS, 1839.
No. 168. Final account or William E. and K. T.
Carothers. trustees oPBrown Smith under the will
or Hnnter Blchey, deceased. Filed July 24. 1889.
SA51UEL P. CONNER.
PlTTSBtmo. August 2, 1339. Clerk.
IN THE ORPHANS' COURT.
Creditors, heirs and all other persons Interested
are hereby notified that an audit list will be made
up of above mentioned accounts (except guard
ians) which shall show balances for distribution
and all accounts to which exceptions shall be filed,
and that such audit list will be taken up on MON
DAY. SEtT. 18, 1839, and continue thereafter each
day (Saturdav and Sunday excepted) until the
whole list shall have been disposed or.
SAMUEL P. CONNEK.
Reglster and Ex-Officlo Clerk of Orphans' Court-
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
329 LIBERTY STREET.
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TYUNCAN a WHITE,
71 Diamond street,
Secead doer above 8Md. -4