Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 10, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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He "Wins the World's Sculling
Terrific Eace for Nearly Two Miles in
Remarkable Time.
The Grand Circuit Eaces Eencwed at
Island Park.
Henry G. Searle won the world's sculling
championship by defeating "William O'Con
nor on the Thames, England. The betting
was extraordinarily heavy. St John says
he will match Gaudaur to row Searl in
America. The Grand Circuit races were re
newed at Ibland Park.
Lojtdok, September 9. The betting ring
for the championship of the world sculling
match between Australian Searle and the
Canadian O'Connor to-day was pitched on
board the umpire's boat, and here betting
on the men was almost even, though slightly
in favor of the Australian, when Mr. Chippy
Xorton, the eminent bookmaker, arrived
alongside in a wherry at Putney, pulled
himself aboard by seizing the coattails of
Sir George Chetwynd and the Marquis of
Aylesbury, and proceeded to offer 105 to
100 on O'Connor. Searle had been the
favorite all along, but the powerful lungs
of Norton produced a revulsion of feeling,
and soon any kind of a bet might be had
cither way. As much as 150 to 100 was
laid on O'Connor, and live minutes later the
same odds were in Searle's favor. Indeed, the
betting varied sojoften that several clever finan
ciers were winners before the start by tak
ing large odds on both, though the betting
ended with Searle the favorite.
The day was fine, the water was perfect, the
course was effectively policed, and some 50.000
spectators lined both bants of the Thames and
occupied a flotilla of small craft that reached
from London to Kew. The race was timed to
begin at 1:15 o'clock, and not five minutes after
that hour both the contestants appeared on the
river. Searle's backer won the toss for choice
of position, and chose the Surrey side of the
river, furthest from the bank. The course was
the regular Thames championship course,
straight away from the bridge at Putney to
Slort Lake, just beyond Barnes bridge, a dis
tance of four and a quarter miles. Singularly
enough, since both combatants are colonials,
Searle was sentimental favorite, and all eyes
were turned upon him. As the two contest
ants rowed slowly down to the starting point,
both were in perfect form, and the opinion of
the profession may be gathered from the fact
that while the racers were waiting for the
word half a dozen sports offered to sell even
choice on either for a guinea.
Tw enty thousand people were at Putney, on
the bridge, on the roofs of houses, on the banks
of the river and in boats on the water. When
the word to "go" was given like the wings of
tno great birds the oars flashed and the men
were away, O'Connor gaining half a boat's
length at the -tart. The water was smooth and
the tide just at ebb, and for 100 yards the point
of Searle's boat was only even with the Cana
dian's body. 1 hen a great roar rose from the
crowd as the Australian was seen to be creep
ing slowly up on the other. O'Connor realized
it and put forth his best efforts, but in vain.
In another hundred yards his young antagonist
was even with him, and then, for twice that
distance both strained every nerve. The pace
was the most rapid ever rowed, and was proved
by the circumstance that the Australian
at Hammersmith bridge, half the dispance,
by four seconds, when he led O'Connor by a
length and a half. It was Searle's race after
that. The knowing ones feared that the Cana
dian had lost his nerve, when, as Searle began
to draw away from him at the end of the first
mile, he kept glancing across at his opponent,
and when he missed a stroke with the right oar
and caught a crab the spectators delightedly
applauded Searle, who rowed steadily from
start to finish without the slightest indication
of nervousness. From the Hammersmith
bridge the Australian continued to increase
the distance betn ecn the two boats, and O'Con
nor could be seen to be nearly spent. A great
many of the spectators did not expect to see
him finish the race, but he stuck to his oars
pluckily, though his strokes were uneven, and
bis sticngth momentarily failing.
At the bridge at Barnes the Australian was
six lengths in the lead, and O'Connor was so
nearly played that before the line was crossed
his opponent had increased the distance to ten
lengths. The opinion of professional and non
professional spectators alike was that it was a
good rare fairly won. The first mile was done
in 4:53, Searle then rowing 32 strokes to O'Con
nor's 33. At Hammersmith bridge Searle's
time was S:K and O'Connor's SA4, when the
pace told on both and O'Connor slackened
down to 28 strokes to the other's 30. Searle's
time at the finish was 22:12 and O'Connor's
Henry Earnest SearIe,of Grafton.N'ew South
"Wales, is the name and place of the winner.
His measurements are: Height 5 feet 10
Inches, chest 41 Inches, biceps 13 inches,
forearm 11 inches, thigh 22 inches, calf 16
inches. He scales 161 pounds. He rows with
7fi inch heighth of seat, 13 inch heighth of
outrigger, and 4 feet & Inches spread of row
locks. He is23 years or age and a good looking
youth of the fair nghsh type.
William O'Connor, of Toronto, is known to
Americans who are fond of aquatic sports. He
is three years older than Searie, his heighth in
stockings is 5 feet 9 inches, and he scales 163
pounds. He measures 40 inches round the
chest, biceps 13 inches, forearm 11 inches,
thigh 21 inches, and calf 16 inches. The seat
of his boat is 7 inches in heighth. outriggers
13 inches in heighth and 4 feet spread of row
locks. The race Mas for 500 a side and the
world's championship, and more than 15,000
is said to have changed nands on the result.
The Cnnncks Drop Fully $400,000 on
O'Connor' Defeat.
rerrciAi. telxguam to thb nispATcn.i
Toronto, September 9. The newB of the
defeat of William O'Connor by Henry Searle,
in the international sculling match over the
Putney course on the Thames, fell like a thun
der clap on Toronto this morning. Ever since
Hanlan won such notoriety for Canada's Queen
City, as the schooling place for oarsmen, local
sports have been attempting te bring out an
ou.cr man to excel Hanlan, Beach and all
others. They round their man in O'Connor.
His easy viet iries over Teenier. Gaudaur and
other American scullers greatly strengthened
this confidence, and when O'Connor started for
England last winter their expectations of com
plete victory were most sanguine. Local sport
ing men bet every available centon their favor
ite. By March upward of 5150.000 was up at
odds ranging from 2 to 3 and 3 to 4 on Searle.
It soon becajne apparent that the Australians
and Englishmen could outbet the Canadians,
and every cent of O'Connor money was
snapped up quickly. Enthusiastic friends of
O'Connor mortgaged property to obtain cash
for betting purposes, and belore the end of last
month a sum equal, if not exceeding that pre
viously wagered, was placed for O'Connor,
with ready takers.
Last Friday another $50,000 was cabled over to
bet on O'Connor. When this sum arrived in
England to back the Canadian, itbad a magical
effect on the betting. The Australians refused
to give any more odds, and most of the 50.000
was placed in even bets. Beyond all reasonable
doubt O'Connor's defeat means a clear loss of
400,0Qo to Canadian sportsmen.
PllUborcen. WeriTsuroi-lscd.
Tno first announcement In Pittsburg of
O'Connor's defeat -was posted up on The Dis
patch window, and the news created a great
surprise. There had been considerable betting
fcero on the race during the last few dys with
O'Connor favorite. All the "talent" were for
O'Connor, and the disappointment at his defeat
was very great. The surprise was intensified
by the fact that O'Connor was beaten so easily.
After a little reflection it seemed to be gener
ally conceded that the Australian standard of
rowing is superior to that of America. How
ever, the winner of Friday's race will tackle
Searle if the latter will row in America.
The Winner and Time of All the Great
Sculling Contents.
Following is a table of all the sculling con
testn for the championship of the world, to
gether with the distance rowed and the time
made. The table shows that the Beach-Gau-daur
race was the quickest over the Thames
championship course. The Australian course
is 3 miles 830 yards, and the Thames course 4
miles 440 yards. The term P. to M., of course,
means Putney to Mortlake:
Year. WiNifnns. M. 8.
1S31..C Campbell beat C. Williams, P. toM.
(September 9)
1S3S..C. Campbell belt It. Coombes, P. to M.
(November I)
1MS..R. CoomDcs beat C. Campbell. P. to M.
(August 19) B 15
1S17..1J. Coombes beat K. Kciyell, P. to M.
(September ) IS
IS51..B. Coombes beat T. Macklnney, 1'. to
Jl.(MayT) 26 S
1S52..T. Cole beat K. Coombes, P. toM. (May
14) 15 IS
1852. .T. Cole beat It Coombes, P. to Jl.
(October 14) 3 33
1S54..J. McsECURer beat T. Cole. P. to M.
November a 24 25 .
1857. H. Keller beat J, Messenger, P. to M.
(May 12) 24 50
1S5S..K. Chambers beat H. Kcllev, P. toM.
(September 25) 25 25
1S60..R. Chambers beat T. White, P. to M.
(September IS) 23 15
1S63..K. Chambers beat G. W. Evcrson, P. to
M. (April 14) 25 27
1SG3..K. Chambers beat It Green, P. to M.
(June 16) 25 25
1S65..H. Kellev beat K. Chambers. P. to M.
(AueustS) 23 26
1866..B. Keller beat HamllL on Tyne
(Julv4) 33 3
1SSS..11. Kelley beat Hamtll, on Tyne
1866..K. ( bainhers beat J. Sadler, P. to M.
(November 2-.:) 25 4
1S67 .H. Kellev beat IS. Chambers, on Tyne
(May 6) 3147
186S .J. Ivenforth beat H. Keller, P. to M.
(.November J") 23 15
1674. .J H. badlerbeat K. Bagnall, P. toM.
(April 17) 24 15
167S .J. H. Sadler beat K. W. Boyd. P. to M.
(November 15) 23 5
1S76..E. Trickett beat J. H. Sadler. P. to M.
(Jane 27) .24 45
1877..K. W. Boyd beat W. Ulcholson, on
Tvne (March 19) 25 40
1877..K. W. Boyd beat J. Higgins, P. to M.
(May 28) 2S24
1S77 .J. Hlpttlns beat K. TV. Boyd, P. to M.
u. (October8) 24 10
1S78..J. metritis beat K. V. Boyd, on Tyne
(January 14) foul
1878..J Higclns beat W. Elliott, r. to M.
(June 3) 24 38
1S78..W. Elliott beat E. W. Boyd, P. to M.
(September 17) foul
16T9..TV. Elliott beat J. Hlggins on Tyne
(February 17) 22 1
1879..E. Hanlan beat TV. E'llott on Tyne
(June 16) 21 21
1SS0..E. Hanlan beat E. Trlckett, P. to M.
(Novombci 15) 26 12
1SS1..E. Hanlan beat E. C Laycock, P. to
M. (February 14) 25 41
1SS2..E. mnlan beat K. W. Boyd, on Tyne
(ApnI3) 2125
1832. E. Hanlan beat E. Trlckett, P. to M.
(May 1) 28 0
18S4. E. Hanlan beat E. C. Lavcock, on Ke-
pean Klver, K. S. W. (May 22)
1884.. W. Beach beat E. Hanlan. on Parra-
matta lliver, N. S. W. (August 16). .
1885 Beach beat Clifford, on Parramatta
(February 28) 26 0
18S5.. Beach beat E. IXanlan, on Parramatta
(March2S) 22 51
18S6..Beach beat J. Gaudaur, P. to M. (Sep
tember 18) 22 29
lES6..Beach beat Wallace Boss, P. to M.
(September 25) 23 5
1887..Beach beat Hanlan. Hepean. N. S. W.
(3m. KlOjds.) (llecemDer 1) 19 55V
1888. .Peter Kemp beat Hanlan. Australia. ..21 36
18S8.. Kemp beat Hanlan, Australia 2125
While Beach has the best record in a cham
pionship race. 22:29, Charles Brightwell rowed
the distance, 4 miles 410 yards in 22:18, on April
Evcrson. Green, Trickett and Laycock were
Teenier and Gnndaur Regret That O'Con
nor was Defpated.
McKxespoet, September 9. Both Teemer
and Gaudaur are disapnointed in Searle win
ning tho race. They hoped O'Connor would
win and they would have been situated to get
a race with the victor without going to En
gland. Now the man who rows Searle will
have to go there. Tbey speak of challenging
Searle, and as though they will give O'Connor
a chance also. Hamm prophesied that the
winner would be Searle.
The next important event in aquatic order is
the race of Friday. Teemer is disappointed in
rowing in a new boat. Ruddock wired him to
day that the boat could not be shipped for ten
days. He will have to row in the old 27-pound
boat, and will use new oars, while Gandaur will
row in his light, new outfit. It may oe well to
say again that both men are trained down to
perfection, and some close observers think that
they are trained too fine. An Eastern man, who
is considered a keen observer of the condition
of oarsmen, stated to-day that he thought Gau
daur is trained down too fine, and that the St.
Louis sculler looked to him as though he will
not prove as able an opponent on the day of
the race as some of his admirers think he wilL
Even Hughes, the old trainer who has charge
of Teemer says; 'Til have him in trim and
have nothing to blow about. 1 will have him
on the course on Friday to pull an oar that
will sicken Jake. He's got to be a powerful
man and have great bellows who will defeat
John Teemer to-day."
Bettine has not opened up freely as yet and
Teemer money even is plentiful. There is also
Gaudaur money to be found on even bets but
few are made and they are made quietly. No
odds either way are to be found as yet and it
looks as though it will be even betting.
Gandnor Will Row Searle.
St. Lottis, September 9.-3. A. St. John says
he will back Gaudaur to beat Searle for $5,000
a side if Searle will consent to row in this
country. He considers the American at a dis
advantage in the tidewater on the Thames.
Some Good Prices Paid for Lots of Well
Bred Yearlings.
New York, September 9. The annual sale
of the Hurstbourne, Meadowthorpe ana Fern
cliff yearlings, the property of Mr. N. P. Har
ris, Hurstbourne stud farm. Louisville. Ky.;
Mr. W. H. Chipper, Meadowthorpe stud farm,
Lexington, Ky., and Mr. William Astor, Fern
cliff stud farm, Rhinebeck, N. Y took place
to-day in the Riding Academy, Fifty-ninth
street and Eighth avenue. The attendance of
sporting men, jockeys and others, was large.
The prices realized were fairly good. The lot
came from W. H. Chipper's Meadowthorpe
stud, and thev were a likely set of yearlings.
Three of the bunch brought a clean S 1,000 each,
while a fourth was knocked down at $1,050.
This quartet has already been engaged for
the racing season of 1890-91. A bay colt, full
brother of Romaine, was sold at S500, while an
other colt with royal blood, out of Emily F.,
brought its owner $1,000. A chestnut colt of
the well-known parole stock, only brought $150.
The Ferncliif yearlings, eight in number,
brought $2,450, while the 20 Youngsters from the
Lexington stud, aggregated'$10.69o. It took until
12.30 o'clock to sell the two bunches.
The largest prices were brought by the bunch
from the Hurstborne stud farm , N. T. Harris,
Louisville. The best prices were: Bay colt, by
George Kinney, out ot Kate Clark (full sister
to Blazes), J. McCormack, $2,050; bav filly, by
George Kinney, out of Mayonais, J. McCor
mack. $1,200; cbe-tnut colt, by George Kinney,
out of Bijou, Matt Byrnes, $2,150: bay filly, bv
George Kinney, out of Midsummer. A. J.
Newsons, $1,000: bav colt, by George Kinney,
ont of Coupon, J. McCormack, $1,200: chestnut
filly, by George Kinney, out of Pearl, M.
Byrnes, $1,000: chestnut colt, by George Kin
ney, out of Naptba, J. Walden, $775; bay colt
(half brother to Holland), by George Kinney,
out of Kinney, Dwjer Brothers, $1,301.
He Easily Defeats .Sheehan, and a Lawsuit
Is Threatened.
Brownsville, Pa., September 9. A 125
yard foot race for $500, between David
Sheehan, of the Southside, Pittsburg, and
Thomas Martin, of this place, took place at
the Brownsville race trace this afternoon.
Both men were in good condition, ezcent bhee
han. who appeared to be a little over-trained.
Martin won in 12 Bheehan's time, 12K.
About $5000 changed bands on the' result.
The Pittsburg backers of Sheehan object to
the stakeholder giving up the stakes on the
gronnd that Martin ran under an assnmed
name, and threaten to sue to-morrow.
Sporting Notes.
Morris evidently needs another rest.
We may and wo may no: beat Washington
St. John isa game sport, and if he says he'll
match Gaudaur against Searle he'll do it.
W. Casey and M. Kerrigan were matched
yesterday to rnn 100 yards for $59 a side on
Saturday next.
Constant Reader, Wellsvtlle, O.
There cannot be a walkover for a race if there
are four starters.
Constant Reader Presidents Nimickand
Soden, of the Pittsburg and Boston clubs, re
spectively, are the persons to answer your
The Grand Circuit Race Resumed nt Island
Park A Somewhat Tame Afternoon,
bat the Spectators were
Treated to a Surprise
or Two.
ALBANY. September 9. It was with a good
deal of curiosity that the regular brigade of
grand circuit horsemen came to the Island
Park meeting thiswe'ek. Some of the tradi
tional customs have been changed, and there
is, of course, considerable interest as how the
new ideas will be received by the public. To
begin with, the sport is arranged to extend over
five days, commencing this afternoon, while
Monday has usually been a time" of vacation.
Then thero are but two harness contests for
each day, instead of the three that have us n
ally been set down. Lastly, the bangtails have
invaded the domain of the trotters, and a
steeplechase coarse has been laid out for the
handicaps to be run on Tuesday and Thurs
day. This last innovation remains to he tested
but the first two have come out well so far, for
there was some very good sport at the opening
this afternoon, the two events keeping the
crowd of 3,000 to 4,000 people interested as
long as it Is advisable for a day's programme to
The air was clear and warm, suitins the
horses even better than the people. Tho card
had 11 names in the two cla6ses.but so many trot
ters were unable to take part from sickness or
absence that the managementf eared that there
would be little interest in either contest. They
were agreeably surprised, however, when what
promised at first to bo a cohple of straight heat
victories resulted in two closely-contested races
of f our and fivo heats respectively. The 2:40
trotting class was considered a pretty sure
thing for the local gelding, Edward, who,
though a novice in turf matter?, had shown
some trials better than 225. After getting two
heats in fairly fast time, the favorite was
caught off his stride in the third, and another
green geldinc named Charley Croon scored first
place and a record of 225. Edward kept steady
in the next beat and was able to beat the other
youngster in the remarkably good time of 2:21.
The winner is four years old and is owned bv
Oscar Dacey, a well-to-do lumber merchant of
this city. His sire, Volney, is a son of Volun
teer, while his dam is said to have been got by
Woodburne Pilot
The second event was even more sensational,
for with but tno starters in the 222 class.
Golden Rod, who was thought to have an easy
victim in the Massachusetts gelding W. K.,
after getting two heats with apparently little
effort, while W.K. was very unsteady andbetting
on the contest ceased, but in the third, the
horse with the initials made a rush at the last
instant and was able to get to the wire first in
tho fastest time of the race. He repeated the
same performance in the next heat and was a
short length ahead, but it would not have been
an excessive application of the rule against
roDeated breaks if the heat had gone to Golden
Roa. who had made but one short skip. The
jndges no-doubt did what they thought was
right and that was the least chance for the son
of Alcyone, tor he was so weary in the deciding
heat that be did not get to the front at all.
Small Attendance for the First Day Doe to
Other Attractions.
Baltimore, September 9. The first day's
racing at Pimlico did not draw nearly so large
a crowd as bad been anticipated. This was
perhaps dne largely to the fact that the parade
in the city completely blocked all the public
routes to the grounds. The principal race on
to-day's programme was the 227 class, for
which George A. Singerly's Catherine S bad
been entered. The Philadelphia mare did not
start, however, and in her absence the honors
of favorite fell to Budd Doble's Reina. The
track was in prime condition and every heat
was trotted in remarkably fast time." The
summaries are as follows:
First race, 2:35 class. Maryland Breeders1 Asso
ciation state, S10O added by the Maryland Exposi
tion Association, best three in five, mile heats
Cabash ..-....'. t 1 1
Hokeland '. X 2 2
Bcgenia dls
Time, 2:27M, 2:31. 2:29.
Second race, 2:27 class, purse $1,000, best three in
five heats
Keina 1 2 11
Sisal 2 3 8 5
Moonlight 3 5 2 3
Tipple 4 4 5 2
Belle MIddleton 6 6 4 4
Fred Medium 7 1 dls
Edison t 7 dis
Time, 2:22M, 2:23M, 2:23. 2:23.
Poolsoller Lowcry Talks About the Grand
Circnit Races.
J. Lowery. the well-known poolseller of this
city, returned from the East yesterday. He
has been engaged at all the Grand Circuit
meetings and is now on his way to Denver.
Speaking of the Grand Circuit he said:
"The meetings have been remarkably suc
cessful both as to business done and the quality
of the racing. Old-timers say tbey never knew
of such a successful season."
He w ent on to say that Nelson, the great fa
vorite for the Rochester big stake, was a big
disappointment He showed one very fast
heat and then collapsed. Fully $60,000. he says,
were in the pool box on the race. Mr. Lowery
speaks hichly of Susie S, and thinks she is as
good as any of them.
Results nt Brighton Bench.
Brighton' Beach Race Track, Septem
ber 9. The crowd at Brighton Beach to-day
was by long odds the best of the season. In
the first race the lucky holders of tickets on
the winner got $532 for each $5 invested, and
even the $2 tickets paid $300 SO straight
First race, five furlongs Starters: John At
wood, Millie Williams, King Williams. Grand
Mistake, Mischief, llllle M., Jionaflde Colt, Emetl,
filly, Auricola, fillv. Pascdina. The Bonalide
Colt won. Millie Williams second, Mischief third.
Time, 1:03.
Second race, six and one-half furlongs Start
ers: Little Addle, Sandy. 1'rlnce Edward, Ncw
bu;g. Little Jake. The Dnde, Benedict, Lemon
Blossom, Fonsetta, Fonsle, Little Barefoot.
JJewburg won, The Dude second, Prince Edward
third. Time. l:22)f.
Third race, three-quarters or a mile Starters:
Little Minch. Carnegie. Young Duke, Marsh
Kedon. Puzzle. King Crab, St. John, Theora,
Julia Miller, Benedictine. Little Minch won.
Young Duke and King Crab ran a dead heat for
the place. Time, l:l5l.
Fourth race, seven furlongs Starters: Bohe
mian. Deer Lodge, falcon. The Lion, Duke or
the Highlands, Anrara, lenafly, Saluda, bailie
Harper, Sparling. Bohemian won. Deer Lodge
second. Sparling third. Time. 1:29V.
Fifth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Peri
cles, Bellwood, Iceberg, BordelaKc, Supervisor.
Svntax. BUI Brlen, Gardner, Specialty and La
fitte. Pericles won, Bellwood second, Iceberg
third. Time, 1:50.
Sixth race, steeplechase, short course Starters:
Elphin, Sandford, Zangbar and Will Davis. El
phin won. Will Davis second, 8. Zangbar third.
Wheellne Entries.
Wheeling, W. Va., January 9. The entries
for to-morrow's races at the State Fair are as
Foals oflSS7 to trot one-half mile heats: 2 in 3
J. C. Hope. Mt. Pleasant, O.. b. s.. Kentucky
Bird; Walter bedzwick, Clarksburg, W. Va., b.
s Sensatlo: James M. Haws. Eist Bethlehem.
Pa., b. s., Ben Bov: J. M. McCulloch, Wheeling,
s. s.. Captain Bill Hallctt; B. Walker, Minerva,
O., b. m.. Maiden Blush; B. B. bchultz, Cynthia,
Ky., b. s.. Turk; John Hines. Minerva, O., s. .,
Jim Kiddle.
Horses owned In the State or West Virginia to
trot one mile heats; 2 in 3 Walter bedgwick,
Clarksburg, W. Va., s. g.. Doctor Jarry; bherl
dan Moore, Wheeling, W. V.i gr. m., Mollie
Darling: J. M. McCulloch, Wheeling, W. Va., b.
g.. BIUt P.; Jacob Butts, Wheeling. W.Va., r. s.,
JoeBrlslor; J. H. Hammond, Wheeling, W. Va..
b. s., Kohert Bonner; John Ilabbcrfield, Wheel
ing, W. Va., s. 6., Joy Wilkes.
McXnlly nnd Beck Matched.
A match was mado at this office last evening
between John McKally, of Lawrenceville, and
Ed Beck, of Sharpsburp, to run a 100-yard race
at Homewood Park on September 2S for $100 a
side. Each party put up a forfeit of ISO with
The Dispatch, who is to bo final stakeholder.
The balance of the stakes will be put up on the
evening of September 26. Doth peels are of a
promising kind, and a good race may be ex
pected. Children's Jackets.
Great big assortment. Prices to suit all.
Knable & Shustee,
35 Fifth avenue.
Come to Our Millinery Opening,
Tuesday, 10th instant. No such display
has ever been made in this house ot fine
Paris hats. Campbell & Dick.
Haekt Alden, formerly of this city,
can now be found at W. H. Holmes &
Son's Chicago House, No. 264 South Clark
street. 120 Water street,
254 South Clark st,, 158 First avenue,
ttssu Chicago. Pittsburg.
Silks. SUks. Silkt.
Blacks, fancies, colored and stripes. We
can show you great bargains in these goods.
Surah silks a specialty.
35 Filth avenue.
Public Notice.
Before selecting your wall paper examine
the stock handled by John S. Roberts, 414
Wood street. lis
The Phillies Give Morris a Jolly Good
Pounding to Kemember.
Boston and Chicago Play a Tie "With No
Buns Hade.
President Ions? Means to Settle the Philadelphia
Boston ControTersy.
The Pittsburgs were again beaten yester
day. Morris was quite a mark for the Phil
lies, and they batted him all orer the lot.
Boston and Chicago played a1 tie, neither
club making a run. President Young means
to have the Phillies' protest of -their 12-inn-ing
game with Boston settled at once.
Philadelphia, September 9. The
Phillies and Pittsburgs met at Broad and
Huntington streets to-day, and the home
team won a one-sided victory. The visitors
were in the game for two innings. After
that the Phillies made runs very rapidly by
good, hard hitting, while the visitors were
unable to score save in one inning, when
Jack Bowe knocked the ball over into the
street It was a short and sharp contest,
and the 2,500 spectators were more than
pleased with the exhibition. A very high
wind blew from the north, making fly balls
difficult to judge, and making the out
fielders keep on the alert and do some
sprinting. The Pittsburg fielders had plenty
to do, and Miller, Hanlon and Fields were kept
busy. Bam Thompson made two catches after
long runs, but Bowe's two-base hit in the first
inning was really misjudged by Delehanty, and
he should have caught it,
Both teams fielded brilliantly, the third
base play of Mulvey and Deacon White and a
line catch of the latter from Mulvey's bat be
ing the most noticeable features. Banders
pitched effectively for the home team. Of the
sis hits made off him two were bnnched in the
first and three in the second innings, one more
being made in the sixth. Jack Bowe was the
only visitor who succeeded in gauging Sanders'
curves, and he hit him for two bases and a
home run. Left-handed Morris pitched for
Pittsburg and the Phillies batted him all
through the game, making 17 hits for 29 bases.
Delehanty was placed in left field because
'Wood cannot hit a left-handed pitcher. Dele
hanty proved the difference between himself
and Wood by making a hit each time he came
to the bat, two of them being two-baggers.
The two kids of the team, Hallman and
Schriver, aroused the crowd to enthusiasm by
their hard hitting.
and a single. Hallman's four-Dagger was a big
bit over the right wall, and Bchriver's was a
tremendons drive to the left terrace. Sam
Thompson tried hard to mase a'.home run, but
the nearest he could come to it was a long hit
down the left foul line for three bases. An
other long bit by Thompson was captured byt
Hanlon close to the left field fence. Sanders
and Mulvey each made a two-bagger and a
single, and Captain Farrar knocked out two
singles and was robbed of a three-bagger by
Field's back rnnning catch of his bit to ex
treme left field fence.
Carroll was hit by a pitched ball in the first
inning and scored on Bowe's two-bagger, Bowe
being thrown out at third by Delehanty to Mul
vey. The Phillies
in their half, on Delehanty's two-baser to
center, Sanders' single and Meyers' sacrifice.
The visitors made two runs in the second. Suc
cessive singles by Miller, Hanlon andDunlap
earned one run, and Hanlon scored on a
dropped thrown ball at the plate. The Phillies
took the lead in their second by earning three
runs, and after that they were never headed.
Farrar and Hallman made singles and Schriver
a sacrifice, on which no one was put out, and
Farrar scored. Delehanty hit to right for two
bases and Hallman scored, Schriver also tally
ing on Meyers' fly to Miller. In the third Mul
vey made a run on his own two-bagger, a
passed ball and an out. In the fourth Dele
hanty bit for a base, Sanders for two, and
Thompson for three, and two runs were
earned. Bowe made a home run in Pittsourg's
sixth, and in the Phillies' half of the same in
ning Hallman made a home run. In the home
team's seventh, with two out. Farrar hit for a
base and came in onScbriver'sfour base drive.
Carroll, c .. 1
Howe, s 1
Beckley, 1.. 0
White, 3... 0
Fields, 1 0
Miller, r.. . 1
Hanlon, m.. 1
Dunlap, 2... 0
Morris, p.... 0
Del'hanty.I. 2
Senders, p.. 1
Myers, 2 0
Ihompson, r 0
MuKey, 3... 1
Fogarty, m.. 0
Farrar, 1.... 2
Hallman, s.. 2
Shriver, t... 2
S 3
2 0
1 1
1 2
2 1
0 3
2 11
3 1
2 5
Totals 4 6 24 5 2 Totals. . ..10 17 27 14 1
Pittsburgs 1 2000100 0-4
Fhlladelphlas 1 3 12 0 12 0 10
Earned runs Pittsburgs, 2: Phlladelphlas, 7.
Two-base hits Kowe, Delehanty 2, Sanders,
Three-base hits Thompson.
Home runs Kowe, Il.illman, Shriver.
Stolen bases Delehanty.
First bae on balls Off Morris, 1.
Hit by pitched ball-Carroll 2.
Struck out By Morris, 2: by banders, 2.
Passed balls Carroll 1.
'lime of game One hour and 30 minutes.
The Senators Brace Up and Bent the
Washington, September 9. Superior work
in the field and heavy hatting enabled the Sena
tors to win an easy victory from Indianapolis
to-day. The home team could not solve Boyle's
delivery with any degree of success until the
third inning, when Krock, who made his first
appearance in a Washington uniform, led off
with a single, which, with a base on balls, four
base hits and a home run hit by Wise, netted
them five runs. In the following inning the
Senators added two more runs on three singles
and Glasscock's error. This virtually gave the
game to the borne team, hut the visitors played
hard, and several times made matters very in
teresting. Brilliant catches by Beery and Wil
mot ana the battin: of Beecher and Bassett
were tho features, bcore:
J. Irwin, 3.. 2 1 I 2 2 beery, 1 0 1 2 1 "o
Hoy, m 10 2 0 0 Andrews, m 0 1 0 0 1
Wllmot, 1... 12 4 0 0 Glas-coct. so 1 4 4 2
Beecher, r.. 2 3 0 0 0 Denny, 3.... 0 0 3 3 0
Wise, 2. 115 2 1 Hlnes, 1 e 1 12 I) o
A.lrwin,s. .02141 Uuckley. c.. 1 1 3 2 0
Mack, 1 0 2 a 0 c McUeachy, r 3 0 I o 0
lUlly. c... .13 6 1 V llassett, 2... 2 4 3 4 1
Krock, p.... 1 1 0 I ( Iloyle. p 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 9 15 27 10 I Totals 6 9 27 16 4
Washlngtons 0 05200011-9
Indianapolis 0 1001030 16
Earned runs Washlngtons, 4: Indianapolis, a.
Two-base hlts-Bassett, 2; Beecher.
Satrlttcc hlts-Haj, 3.
Home run Wise.
Stolen bases-Daily, Mack, 2; Beecher, Hlnes,
Double plaj s Dally and Wise.
t Irst base on balls Ott Krock, 1; off Boyle, 2.
lilt by pitched ball Mac.
Struck out By Krock, 5; by Boyle, 1.
Passed ball-Daily, 1.
Time of game One hour and 50 minutes.
Umpires McQuald and Curry.
Anson's Yonnc Men Give Boston a Very
Hot Argument.
Boston, September 9. The Bostons and
Chicagos played seven innings to-day, and
neither side scored. Umpire Powers then called
the game on account of darkness. Clarkson
and Hutchinson each pitched a great game,
Burns alone hitting the lormer with any free
dom. Attendance, 3,000. Score:
Kich'son, 1.. 0
Kelly, r 0
Nash. 3. 0
OanzeL 1... 0
Johnston, m 0
Qulnn, 2.... 0
Smith, s 0
Bennet, c. .. 0
Clarkson, p. 0
0 Kyan, in.... 0
Duffy, r 0
Anson. 1.... 0
PlcHer, 2.... 0
Wlll'mson. s 0
Burns, 3..... 0
Jarrell, c... o
Hutch'sou,p 0
Totals 0 3 2110 l) Totals 0 111 i l
Bostons u n o o o o oo
Cblcagos 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Stolen bases Qulnn, Johnston and l'effer.
Double plays-Qulnn and Oanzel; Duffy and
First bate on balli-Ryan, Anson, Pfeffer and
First base on errors Bostons, 1.
Struck out Nash. Johnston, 2; Qulnn, Smith,
Bennet, Duffy, Anson. Pf ffer, Hutchinson, 2.
Passed balls Bennet, 1; Farrel, 1.
Wild pltchHutcliinson.
Time of game One hour and 23 minutes.
Tbey Wallop the Babies and Win With Loti
to Spare.
New Tobe, September 9. The Clevelands
to-day played their first game of the last series
at the new Polo grounds, before 2,631 persons,
and were defeated by the Giants after a long
drawn out game, (iruber seemed to be unable
to get the ball near the plate, and in conse
quence sent 12 to first on called balls'. Keefe
was bit to any extent only in the second, when
the visitors got three runs. With two men on
bases, Zimmer knocked out a scratch home
run. They did not get a hit again until the
seventh inning. Score:
Oore, m 12 10
Tlernan. r. 1 1 3 0
Ewlng, c... 10 6 0
Connor, 1... 1 1 0
Ward, s 110 8
Kich'dsonA 2 12 2
O'Kourke. 1. 1 2 1 0
Whitney, 3- 2 2 1 3
Keefe, p 10 0 2
Kadford.r... 0 2 3 0 0
Strlcker,2.- 0 2 5 4 0
McKean. s. 0 0 2 2 -0
Twltchell,l. 0 0 0 0 0
Ttbeau, S ... 0 0 0 2 1
Ullks, m.... I l l o o
Faatz. 1. ... 2 1 12 1 0
Ziinmer, c.. 2 2 2 1 1
Uruber, p.. 0 0 2 1 1
Totals H 10 2713 4
Totals 5 8 27 11 3
NewYorks 0 13 0 2 0 0 2 3-11
Cleveland! 0 3000010 1 S
Earned rnns New Yorki, 4; Clerelands, 4.
Two-base hits Ward, Eaaford, Faatz.
Home run Zimmer.
Sacrifice hits-Gore, Ewing, "Ward, 2; Richard
son, 2; Keefe, Radford, Ornber.
Stolen bases Whitney, Strieker, 2; Faatz, Tler
nan, Klchardson, J; O'Kourke, 2
Double plays-Uruber. Strieker and Faatz.
First base on balla-Off Keefe, 2; Oruber, 12.
First base on errors-New Torks, 1; Cleve
lands, 2.
Struck out-By Keele, 4; Gruber, 2.
Wild pitches-Gruber, 3.
Time of game One hour and 57 minutes.
Umpires-Hatneld and Sutcllffe.
President Young Will Havo the Matter
Settled at Once.
Washington, September 9. "As soon as
Johnston's affidavit reaches me," said Presi
dent Young this afternoon, "I will send copies
of the document to the Board of Directors of
the League and request a vote on the Phila
delphia's protest against the recent 12-inning
game with the Bostons. Messrs. Hewitt, of
the Washingtons; Day, of the New Yorksj
-Brush, of the Indianapolis, and Nimick, of 'the
Pittsburgs, constitute the committee who will
have the settlement of the matter, and I have
concluded not to wait till the annual meeting'
of the League 1l November. Captain Farrar,
of the Pniladelphias. has already filed his
statement, and all that remains is for Johnston
to be heard from as to his action In regard
to the disputed point. I do not think
thattbere is collusion between the Philadel
phia and any other club in the League to push
the question of a protest, but if a decision is
made igainst the Boston club its management
will acquiesce grace fully. It is a question of a
victor? or defeat and it is deemed necessary to
have the matter settled at once and avoid
future complications. These affidavits on both
sides vill be mailed to the members of the
Board it Directors just as soon as I hear from
Johnson and thev will vote upon the matter
and mtil their answers to me.
Presdent Soden has given instructions to
Johnston to do as the President of the League
wishei regarding the protest and it is likely
that tie case will be settled before the Bostons
start on their. Western trip to close the
championship season. Farrar has made a
poslti-e statement tbat Johnston did not run
to firs base after making the bit which broke
the tii, but on the other hand the center fielder
of thcBostons has publicly stated that he did
go to the base and turned off into the crowd
after e saw the winning run come across the
Bad for Cleveland.
Yoingstown, 0., September 9. McAleer,
the enter fielder of the Cleveland baseball
teamjwho was injured in Philadelphia Satur
day, aTived at his home there yesterday. Phy
sician have ordered him to remain perfectly
quiet Jor two weeks, and it is doubtful if he
will pay again this season.
League Record.
Perl Per
Won. Lost.Ct. Won. Lost.Ct.
Boston 67 38 .633'CIevelands...53 50 .476
New torks.. .63 40 .6301 Indianapolis 49 65 .430
fhllablDhl&s53 51 .532 1 Pittsburgs. ..49 68 .126
Chicajps 58 55 .5131 Washlngtons 33 67 .362
the Reds, of Cincinnati, fllannne to Defeat
Bonnie's Team in a Good Game
LonlaTlllcs Beat the Athletics by
Lucky Bunching of Hits and
Knocked Coleman Out.
Baltimore, September 9. The Baltimores
Were defeated by Cincinnati to-day through
fielding errors. The visitors, with the aid of
Bhindle, Mack, Ray, Kilroy and Tate's misplays
In the fonrth innincr. niled un nine unearned
runs. The Baltimores tried bard to overcome
the lead but failed. Score:
IBaltlmores o zoiouisi 8
pinclnuatis 0 0 0 9 12 0 0 -12
Base bits-Baltlmores, 12: uincmnatis. a.
Errors-Baltlmores, 9: Cincinnati, 2.
Earned runs Baltimores. 4; Clnclnnatls, 3.
Two-bise hits Mack. Sommer. Tebeau.
Three-base hits Griffin, Tucker, Sommer, Car-
Stolen bases snlndie.
Bases on bdlls-Bv Kilroy, 1: bv Duryea, 1.
Struck out--By Kilroy, 3; by Duryea, 3.
Time of game -Two hours and 5 minutes.
Umpire- Ferguson.
TIio Colonels Get Their Hits Together nnd
i Bent the Athletics.
i Philadelphia, September 9. Ihe Louis-
!illes defeated the Athletic club this afternoon
y a lucky bunching of hit3 in the second and
third innings. JIcDermott showed up strongly
after the first inning, and was well supported.
Coleman retired at the end of the second in
ning, and was succeeded by Weyhing, who was
hit hard in the thiriL Score:
LoutsUlles 0 5 4 0 0 0 0 0 1-10
Athletics 4 0 0 0 0 110 1-7
Earned rans-Louisvllles, 6: Athletics, 1.
Basehlts-I.oulsillles, 11; Athletics. 9.
Errors Louisvlllcs, 7: Athletics. 6.
Two-base hits Raymond, McDermott, Welch,
Larkln. Lyon. Stovey.
Three-base hit Flanagan.
Home rnn !-tovey.
Bases on balls By Coleman, 2: bT W eyhlng, 1.
Struck outBy W eyhlng, 3: bv McDermott, 4.
Time of game One hour and &mlnntes.
The Plttsbnrger Pitches Another Great
Gnmc and Bents tho Cowboys.
Columbus, O., September 9. Columbus de
feated the Kansas Citys to-day in an exciting
game. The result was due to the heavy hitting
of the local team and the effective work of
Baldwin in the box. The Kansas Citys had two
men on bases and two out, whenManninghitto
Baldwin, and the ball was fielded to Orr. AH
three men came In, but Gaffney decided Man
nine out forknocklng the ball flora Orr's hands.
In the talk which ensued Manning and Burns
were fined heavily. Score:
Columbia 0 010233009
KansaoCltys , 2 01010110-6
Earned runs-Columbus, 5.
Ba e lilt3-tolumbus, 15; Kansas Citys, 5.
errors-Columbus, 4: Kansas Citys, 1.
Twi-basehlts-Marr. 2; O'Connor.
Home rnn-Orr.
Bjecs on balls Bv Baldwin, 4: by Swartzel, 1.
Struck out By Baldwin, 9; by Swartzel, 3.
Time of game Two hours.
Umpire Gaflney.
He Will Piny the Brooklyns at Washington
Park To-Dny.
NEW York, September 9. The war between
the St Louis and Brooklyn teams goes on. The
players of both teams saw to-day's game at the
polo grounds. They are not nearly so warm
over the matteras the managers, Messrs. Byrnes
and Von der Abe, who had another conference
this afternoon, and St. Louis will go to Wash
ineton Park to-morrow.
In case of no game it is announced that the
admission charge will bo refunded. Von der
Abe says he will play to-morrow's game pro
viding His players are guaranteed police pro
tection. President Byrnes informed him tbat he
would get protection, but no money. Von der
Alia will get no gate receipts in any city until
that $3,000 fine is paid.
Association Record.
Perl Per
Won.Lost.Ct.l Won. Lost.Ct.
Brooklyns 77 X7 .b"5 Clnclnnatls.. .60 54 .520
St. Louis 72 41 .637iKansasCltys..47 7 .412
Baltimores. ...M 48 .582 Columbus 43 69 .410
Athletics 63 47 .574Loul3Vlllci....24 91 .208
T. Day's Grcnt Gnmr.
Everything is ready for to-day's ball game
between the lawyers and the nenspaper men.
The latter expect to win. though defeat would
be no disgrace in view of the fact tbat the law
yers have their team mostly made up of pro
fessionals, It was also stated last evening
that tho limbs' of the law were trying to tamper
with the umpire, and it may be that some
startling revelations will be made before the
week expires. --
To-Day's Games.
National League Pittsburgs at Philadel
phia; Chicagos at Boston Clevelands at New
York; Indianapolis at Washington.
American association Clnclnnatls at
Baltimore; St. Louis at Brooklyn.
International League Syracuse at Lon
don; Rochesters at Toronto.
How the Club Stand Id the Race Brad,
dock's Good Work.
Beaddock, September 9. The County
League' season will soon be at an end. The
Braddock Blues have just three more games to
play in the league race for the pennant. These
will be with the Homesteads. McKeesports and
New Oakland!. The game with the Homestead
club will be played here on next Saturday. The
East End Athletics now hold first place in the
race for the league pennant, while the Bines
and the McKeesoort club are a tie for second
place. The Etna Stars hold the next place with
the Homesteads and New Oaklands following
in the order mentioned. Manager Bair con-.
siaers nis team nave made a remaraaniy good
race, as they have had considerable to contend
Several times tbey have been crippled badly.
As the Bines have only three games to play yet,
and they are a tie with McKeesport fpr second,
they yet consider their chances fairly good for
winning the pennant Of course they would be
required to win all three games that they are
to contest for to land them winners, and their
chances are as good as any of the' other clubs.
All lovers of the game here wish them all the
success tbat it is possible to get, inasmuch as
they were not counted in the race at the be
ginning of the season.
Joe Anderson, the Braddock Blues' second
baseman, has returned to college at Andover,
At Canton
Cantons 3 2000100 17
Mansflelds 1 1200031 8
Base hits-Cantons, 14; Mansflelds. 13.
Errors Cantons. 4; Mansflelds, 3.
Scottdale Wins Again.
Meadvtlle, Pa., September 9. Scottdale
defeated the' home team to-day with Lamon,
their middle fielder. In the box. The feature'
of the game was Rinehart's batting, making
four hits out of four times at bat, and the
catchinc of Mover and Careo. The same clubs
play to-morrow. Milbee will occupy the points.
lor tne visitors ana uanneia ior tne nome team.
Score by innings:
Scottdalei 1 0 5 2 0 2 2 1 -13
Meadvllles 3 0220 10008
Two-base hits Scottdales. fiinebart, Miller,
Milbee, Lamon. Mover, Borland,
Home run Klnehart
Passed balls Moyer, 2.
Wild pitches Bralson, 3: Lamon, 1.
Time of game Two hours and 15 minutes.
Umpire Lyons.
The President Graces the City With Hii
Presence A Great Parade and
a Presldental Reception
In the Evening.
Baltimore, September 9. The six days'
celebration of the anniversary of the defense
of Baltimore, in our second war with Great
Britain, commenced here to-day.
The opening day was graced with the
?resence of President Harrison, Secretaries
racy and Windom, Postmaster General
Wanamaker, Governor Biggs, of Delaware;
Governor Jackson and ex-Governor Philip
Francis Thomas, of Maryland. The latter
is the only surviving member of the Thirty
sixth Congress, excepting Henry Watter
Bon's father. Many other people of national
prominence are here.
A committee of gentlemen, headed by
General John Gill, James A. Garr and
David It. Bartlett, went to "Washington last
night and escorted the President and his
party to Baltimore this morning. The
Presidental party consisted, of President
Harrison, Secretary of the Navy Tracy, Sec
retary of the Treasury Windom, Adjntant
General Kelton, D. M. Bansdell, Marshal
of the District of Columbia.
The principal feature to-day was the
grand street parade, which . was at once
patriotic, historical, industrial, .agricul
tural, mechanical, military and civic It
consisted of 1,000 floats, and altogether 15,
000 men, and was four hours in passing the
stand. When it was over the committee
took the President, amid flattering huzzahs
of the people, back to the Eennert House.
Mrs. Harrison, who arrived at the hotel
from Jenkintown, returned to Washington
by an early train, as did also Secretary
In the hotel parlors were many prominent
citizens when the Mayor read tue engrossed
resolutions of the city conncil, inviting the
President to hold a public reception at the
city hall. The Mayor, on behalf of the re
ception committee, invited the President to
attend a dinner in his honor at the hotel.
In response the President said:
I assure you it gives me pleasure to be on the
cordial terms which your expressions have con
veyed ot your hospitality, and it is appreciated,
audi feel the estimation to the limit of my
strength. I accede to your requests and hope
for an interchange of hospitality and friend
ship. The President of the United States and
the people of Baltimore shonld be on cordial
terms. It gives me pleasure, Mr. Mayor, to
place myself in your hands and tbat of yonr
The public reception lasted an hour, 2,500
Eeople passing the President and shaking
is hand. At 7:30 a special engine took the
car to Washington, which the President
reached at 8:45. Although somewhat
fatigued from the labors of the day, the
President heartily commended the Balti
moreans ou the success achieved by the dis
play. He will not go to Deer Park until
An Effort Relng Mode to Unite Big: and
Little Manufactories TbeEffbrt May
Prove Successful, Bat It
is Doubifal.
New Yoek, September 9. A call has
been issued to manufacturers of pianos and
organs, to meet at 2 o'clock next Tuesday
afternoon, to organize a protective associa
tion, or trust. A good many manu
facturers, including Steinway, 'Weber
aud Chickering, have said they
would attend the meeting, but none has
promised to enter into tbe combination
proposed. "The movement will never suc
ceed" said a Fifth avenue dealer, today,
laughingly. "There have been no end of
attempts to form a manufacturers' combina
tion in the last quarter of a century, but
none of them ever came to anything. There
is no business in the world so rent by bitter
jealousies, and so pervaded by distrust.
There is no other business where tbe differ
ence ot a name adds hundreds of :dollar3 to
the price of a single article. The great
manufacturers find it to their interest to sell
on long credit. The small manufacturers
can only sell short credits, and want to force
the big dealers to do the same.
"It is twaddle to talk of uniting such con
tradictory interests as these, still it would
be a great thing all around if a union could
be accomplished. It would benefit thebig
manufacturers in some ways, and the little
manufacturers in other ways, and would not
hurt the sound dealers either. It is really
a trust that is contemplated, for the scheme
proposes to regulate prices and output, and
to publish a black list of those who don't
pay up to trust companies."
Bill & Bill, who publish a trade news
paper which is booming the scheme, say that
the organization, it effected, will not come
under the head of trusts. Some of the piano
men are sanguine that a union is at last on
Sons ofVcternns Asaembllnir.
Patebson, N. J., September 9. Two
hundred and fifty delegates from the various
States and Territories representing tl.e or
der of the Sons of Veterans arrived here,
ind tho eighth annual encampment will
begin its session to-morrow morning.
August a FaknteSm. Hoddeli, to Joint B.'
Catett, of Alleghbv.
"W&iS?5t. i, NjiwJ
a f
' We are- ready in our new stores at
the most complete exhibition that has
jrnuuuiSf kvu.uujui jury uooas,
and Carpets,
These stocks are not only the
r ;1889 and,1890.
America,-dui nayc oecn arawn from every quarter ot me.gtooe.
In our new stores we have amole' accommodatloH. excellent Herkf a
there are rio more complete arrangements for doing bssl&e In any stere Isu
America, wltfi every facility for the most ad vantageoiw purchase aad1tt-S
ing oi -guous.
We ara thus enabled to offr nit
most complete variety of goods, but at
to compete with.-
It shall be our endeavor to see that
and politeness; and have perfect freedom to go round the store and exaskse
gooas, wneuier, tncy purf nase or not. We do not anew anrbetla.erji
pushing of goods'on customers, nor substituting eae ttlaa Mr &Mtir;
when theyeannot make a sale.
We have only- One Price, and it
cnaung gooas irom us inaii receive
any cause-lor.uissausiacuon arise, tne same, upon being reported w, "tnHi
be promptly-remedied by the firm. We shall be happy to have yoa etHatid)
examine our goods and prices, and see if our claim to haviag the largest
ana mo cuuijhcic iujuw. uic lowest
i r7i kx iL ? J ear.
"TTOW clean one always feels after using the Ivory Soap.' - .
J71 ' ' Yes, that's because it rinses off so easily. My attention was'
attracted to the soap by seeing an analysis of it published, in which
it was shown that the "Ivory" was a well made soap, that the alkali
is so thoroughly combined with the oils, that it has more than ordi
jiary cleansing power and there is nothing sticky or greasy about it'
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the ' Ivory' :2
they ARE "'.NOTv'but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
of the genuine' Ask for " Ivory " Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1886, by Procter & Gamble.
For Western New
York and TTejtern
Penmylvania, fair
weather, followed in.
Western Pennsyl
vania by light rain,
stationary tempera
ture, easterly winds.
PrrrsBtma, September 9, 18S9.
The United States 8Ienl Service officer in
this city furnishes the following:
Time. Ther. lhr-
8:00.1.. r CT Mean temp..........
12:00 K 77 M.iitmam temp....
I:0UP. M Minimum temp..... 61
ZMp.it 77 Kanee ....
SIP. v Precipitation. 00
8Kor. m
Blver st S T. JC. 4.7 leet, arias of 0.4 feet in M
River Telegrams.
BROWitSVixi.E River i feet 8 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 76
at 6 P. JC.
Waekew River stationary at low water
mark. Weather clear and warm.
Mohoahtowtt River 3 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 80
at 4 P. it.
Drowned While Flajlns.
James Arthur Hammond, colored, 7,years
of age, and residing at 103 Forbes street,
while playing with his brother at the Pan
handle bridge on the Honongahela bank,
fell in about 7 P. M. yesterday and was
drowned. The body was recovered about
11 P. M.
Fall and Winter Opening.
Felt hats and made-up velvet hats and
bonnets in great variety at the People's
Store, Tuesday, 10th instant.
Campbell & Dice.
A PUBE, wholesome and delicious drink
is Frauenheim & Vilsaek's "Iron City
Beer." It is undoubtedly the best in the
Telephone 1186.
Corns, Suits nnd Wraps.
Ladies' jaekets all prices.
Children's eoats all prices.
Woolen dresses all prices.
Silk dresses all prices.
Shawb all prices.
Kxable & Shustee,
35 Fifth avenue.
Cabinet photos, $1 per doz. Lies Pop
ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st. ttsu
Magnificent Display of Hnts,
From, the eminent Parisian modistes, to
gether with a comprehensive array of de
signs by our own artists, will be seen at our
opening to-morrow at the People's store.
Campbell & Dick.
Bargain, Towels, Towels.
12, 15, 19, 25, 37, 50 cts. See them. 8ee
Bed spread", bed spreads.
. . , 85 Filth ftYenue,
''t4" 4j34&fciL.' yVfiTfsfiM TffJsfilV -'. 'ri--'-w'TVte1-i-hf 1MfifrffrsJfcsirfi tfi i Isfri iftSsiK
.;w4 .
J -i &!
and. WINTEi
the old stead.oa JMtfc. i
ever beea offered uader asy i
xnmmiBg, miumcry, whuh, i
. I ?
products o the beet manufaotwewi
mi mltnu nnt-alrttuilsnu'
prices -whJcti few feoawe are anaWMJ
' i
customers are treated vrHk snrisi!
- t-i$.4
is our object that every cwtoMer pmc
lull value for laoaejrpate, aaa samm.
prices a not tuny borne otK.
Old Tots Leavo tho City by Hundred to- ,
Attend the Exercises.
The man who turned his back on the land
of the setting sun and hied himself eastward
last night felt lonely if he did not have a
Grand Army button on the lapel of his"
coat. There were protab'y more old joldiers
at the Union and B. & O. depots last night'
than there have been belore for years.
The old veterans were on their way to
Gettysburg, to attend the exercises at the
dedication of the soldiers' monuments.'..
Most of them left daring the day, and the;
B. & O. seemed to get the hulk of the busi-f
ness. They ran ont three special trains con-?),
ttining 35 cars filled with a merry rollicking' "
The Pennsylvania Railroad run ont on 8,
special train last night and another one will
leave this morning. It will carry the Sixty
first and Sixty-second Inlantry and Fonrth
Cavalry Eegimental Associations together
with many delegations and large numbers
of individuals.
About 4,000 persons from this Tlcinity
will take in the dedication.
Tutt's Pills
This popular remedy never falls to effectual
ycure Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick
Headache, Biliousness
and all diseases arising from a
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion
The natural result Is good appetite and solid
flesh. Dose small; elegantly sugar coated and
easy to swallow.
Sold Everywhere.
We have enlarged our storeroom considerably,
and with increased facilities and ranch moro
room for doing business, we extend to all of
oar friends, patrons, customers and strangers a
cordial invitation to make oar store headquar
ters durlnc the Exposition season. Whether
you wish to purchase or not, we are better pre
pared than ever before to meet the constantly
increasing demands made upon us for Pure
Drugs, Patent Medicines, Pure Wines, Whis
kies. Brandies, Gins. Paints. Oils and Var
nishes, eta. etc., at prices that deserve your
especial attention. In connection with our
laree wholesale and retail drnc business, we'
mako a specialty of Pare Wines. Whiskies,
Brandies, Gins, etc., etc., a partial list ot which
we here present with prices for yonr considera
tion if you wish good pure reliable goods:
r,?r.a 8-,vear-o!d export Guckenhelmer
Whisky, full quarts, , or J10 per dozen.
Overholt Pure Rye, 5 years old, full quarts,
JL or $10 per dozen.
Finch's Golden Wedding. 10 years old, fall
quarts, $1 25. or 112 per dozen.
Gin, Pnre Holland, onr own importation, full
quart. SI 25, or S12 per dozen.
ponville's Old Irish Whisky, quarts. Jl 50. or
515 per dozen.
Ramsav's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islav, Jl 50 ner bottle, full quart
Wise's Old Irish Whlky, distillery atNorth.
Mall, Cork. 81 50 per bottle, full quart.
Pure California Brandy, full quarts, SL
Four-year-old California Wines, full quarts,
50 cents, or Jo per dozen.
All mail nrriars mmi.. .. attention.
Persons wishing any or tbe above coo'f
brands here quoted and order by mall will
nleaso remit By money order, draft, or regis
n uiit icner. Aaaress,
Jdb. Fleming R Son,
I mfa mJ -lis
WLa 3Sfc '
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