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THE PITTSBURG-, DISPATCH, FRIDAY, JSEPTEMBEE 27fl88
GalTin Plays Some Pranks
With the PMllies and
THE HOME PLAYEES WIN.
The Bostons and Kew Yorks Tied for
EESDLTS OP ASSOCIATION GAMES.
The Senators in a Railroad Wreck and For
feit a Game.
GENERAL BASEBALL NEWS OF THE DAI
The home ball clnb defeated tbe Phila
delphia team yesterday quite easily. Gal
Tin was in great form, and nearly made a
home rnn. The Bostons won and the New
Torks lost, causing tbe teams to De tied for
first place. The "Washington players were
in a railroad wreck, and failed to reach
Cleveland in time to play. The umpire
gave the game to the Clevelands.
Manager Hanlon and his team could not
reasonably wish for anything easier than
what the Phillies were yesterday. Harry
"Wright's delegation were neTer in the hunt
entirely, because they were outplayed at
every stage of the game. "Whatever terrors
the people from the Quaker City may have
had for the local talent in the past, they
werejustasnice as the most delicious pie
yesterday. They did not put up their best
Came, but even iT they had they would have
been beaten, becaus they had not the ghost
of a show in yesterday's contest at Recreation
There were about 500 people present and the
weather was too cool to be pleasant However,
there were some features iu the contest that
made it very enjoyablo to see. Probably the
most Interesting feature was the performance
of Old Sport GaMa. After a pood rest he re
appeared In tbe box, and actually threatened
to repeat his historic feat of 1ST!. He nearly
made a home run. He would have done
to had he been able to'run as fast as molasses
from a jar. The old man, however, made a
three-bagger and his effort in getting to third
base was so exhausting that Miller delayed the
game until Jecms was restored to his wonted
THE TETEKAK IJT LUCK.
But the veteran was not only in luck as far
as his three-bagger was concerned, but he also
made tbe circuit of the bases on a wild throw
by Mulvey. He also pitched a fine game, and
altogether it was the old man's day.
In the early part of the game it did look as if
Jeems was goio; to be a mark for the Philadel
phia sluggers. In the second inning the first
three men at bat made each a good
and clean single, tilling the bases. This
looked blue, indeed, but the .eld man
braced himself up and not a run was made.
The first man. Clements, was nabbed at tbe
-plate by a brilliant display ot fielding ontho
part of Dunlap Ualvin struck another out
andthe third nas put out at first. ButGaMn
never received better support in his lite than
he did in yesterday's game. Every member of
the team did everything well that they were
asked to do. Not an error was made. The in
field did very well indeed and so did the out
field. The visitors put up a very shaky game.
Gleason commenced to pitch, and retired after
completing tbe third inning. This was a sur
prise, as only three bits had been made off his
delivery; bntthe7 were all recorded in the
third innine. He did" it appear to be weak
ening, but his support was bad. Anderson suc
ceeded him, and did fairly well. However, he
took in hand a hopeless task if his intentions
were to dereat tbe home talent. He is a lift
handed pitcher, and bothered two or three of
the local players, but be never looked like
pitchinc a winning game. Mulvey and Hall
man played wretchedly, the former making
two or three very disastrous mistakes.
HAIAMAK'S WBETCHED MUFF.
In the first Inning, when two men were out,
Bcckley made a single to center field and White
got his base on balls. Fields then knocked up a
pop fly to Hallman. It was one. of the easiest
kind to catch, and Hallman cot it into his
hands, and let it drop. Roars of laughter erect
ed this flagrant erro- as Beckley crossed tbe
plate. The visitors were also presented with a
run in their half of the inning. Deiehanty got
his base on balls, and reached second on Mul-
-ey'6 saennc. A wild pitch sent mm to third.
ana ne scored on a single oy Aiyers
The tbi.d inning was a lively one for tbe
home clayers. Whlteled off with a two-bagger
to left field and Fields struck out. Hanlon's
sacrifice seat White to third and Sunday got his
base on balls. Billy stole second and Dunlap
sent in the two runs by a two-bagger to right
field. Old Snort Galvin then loomed up and
knocked a grounder to Mulvey. The latter got
the ball all right, and as Dunlap was approach
ing the fielder attempted to touch Dunnyout.
The latter, however, in a very tricky way,
, dodged back and there was nobody at second
base. Mulvey was then compelled to throw
to first swiftly to bead off Galvin, who was
struggling to that point. Mnlvey, in his worri
ment, threw the ball over Farrar's head into
the bleaching boards and Galvin ran and puffed
his way-borne amid cheers.
ANOTHER GOOD INNING.
In the fifth inning Hanlon led off with a'
single to right field and reached second on Son
day's sacrifice. Dunlap got his base on balls,
and both runners were advanced a stage by a
wild pitch. Then old Galvin again loomed up
to play an important part in the contest. He
fooled on with young Anderson for two or
three balls, and then the old 'un pointed out to
the youth where he was wrong. Jeems got bis
big bat fairly on to the nose of a nice ball, and
with a biff, bang, the ball went sailing over
Fogarty's head into the long grass in deep cen
ter field. An ordinary runner would have
reached home on the hit, but the old sport was
happy to reach third, where he sat cheerfully
down on the bag to mop his brow. After be
bad regained bis wind be showed a little more
of bis sprinting by scoring on Miller's sacrifice
Anderson settled down for the next three
innings and pitched well In the ninth, how
ever, be was again sized up. Sunday led off
and hit to right field, and by speedy sprinting
he reached second on the hit. Dunlap then
made a single past shortstop. Sunday jumped
over the ball as it sped past into lcrt field, and
j Hallman claimed that Sunday had interfered
with it. Mulvey emphasized this cl.um by
holding Sunday at tnird. Umpiro Knight,
1 however, ruled that Sunday was all right, and
beckoned him to walk home and score. Dun
lap was retired at second on Galvin'sgrounder,
and Miller maoe a donble to left. The next
two men went out in order.
The visitors made their second run in the
V sixth. Anderson led off with, 2-dmbIe to deep
left field, and scoredon :He sacrifices of Dele
vjianty and Mnlvey. Following Is tbe score:
HlSXUUt.. b r III fkilas. e b p a e
Kowe. &...,. .
Hanlon, m .
leleh'ty, 1.. 1
Muliey, 3... 0
Myers, 2 0
Thompson, r o
Clements, c 0
Fogarty, m. 0
Karrar, I..,. 0
Hallman. .. 0
bleason, p. 0
Anderson, p l
1 11 27 II 0) Totals. ... 2 8 27 IS 6
PlttsbtirgS ,...1 0403000 lr 9
Pbiladclphlas 1 0001 0000-2
learned runs Pit tiburgs. 4: Philadelphia?, l.
Two-base hits-Miller, White; bnuday, Dunlap,
Total bases on falts-Plttsburgs, 17; Philadel
, Sacrifice hits-Miller, Hanlon, Galvin, Mulvey,
2: Deiehanty. ...
Double play Hallman. Myers and Farrar.
First base on error. Pittsburgh 3.
First bac on balls-Off Gleason: White. Han
lon, bnnday. Oil Anderson: Howe, hlte,
Fields. Ofl" Galvin: Delehantv. Farrar.
btruck out-By balvln: yogartv. Hallman. 2;
Anderson ilytiicason: Miller. Fields. Uy An
derson: Beckley, Fields, bnnday.
Wild pitches Anderson. I; Ualvin, 1.
Stolen bases Kowe. bunday, Fogarty, 2.
Left on i bases-Httiburgs, 12; Philadelphia, 7.
Time of game-One hour and ralnuu.
DOYLE WA1 TIEED.
He Was a Mark for the Bostons and They
Z2rrjiAXAFOLXs.September 2a Boyle pitched
Tery listless ball during the first three Innings
of to-day's game, and gave the Bostons a com
manding lead. Rusie went in in the fourth
inning and did good work, but was poorly sup
ported. Soramers relieved Daily in the fifth
inning. Weather cold. Attendance 2,000.
D.DITOLIS. I B r 1 II BOSTOKS. B. B T A B
Hlnes. 1 O O S 1 1 Klcbardson I 2 2 I 0 1
Secry, 1 0 110 0 Kelly, r..... 1 1 S 0 0
Andrews, m i" 3 1 0 0 Nash. 4. 0 12 0 0
Denny, s.... 0 0 S 4 0 Breathers,!. I S $ 0 0
Glasscock. 2 1 0 2 S 0 Johnston, ra 2 14 0 0
Dally, c 0 0 4 2 1 Qntnn, 2.... 3 14 2 1
Mcbeachy, r 0 1 1 0 1 Smith, s 0 2 2 5 0
Hockley, J... 2 3 11 2 Bennett, c. 2 1 6 1 1
Boyle, p 110 0 0 Clarkson, p. 1 3 0 1 0
Knsle, p....- 0 112 1
Sommen,c.. 113 2 1
Totals. .... 6 11 21 17 7 Totals 12 15 27 3
Indlanapons O 020100308
Bo.tons 0 5 3 2 0 0 0 2 '12
Earned rnns Indianapolis, 3; Bostons, 5.
Two-base hits Bnckley, Sommers, Clarkson, 2;
Sacrifice hits-Kichardson. Nash.
Stolen bases-Kelly, Richardson, Hlnes.
Double play Glasscock, Denny and Hlnes.
First base on balls By Boyle, 2; byKusIcl; by
Hit br pitched ball-Seery.
btruck out-By Boyle, 1; byBusie, 4: by Clark
son. 6. '
Passed balls Sommers, I: Bennett, 1.
lid pitches Rusle, l; Clarkson, 1.
First base on errors Indianapolis. 2: Bostons, 4.
Time of Rami" One hour and SO minutes.
The Glnnls' Second Bnaemnn Losea Them a
Gnme nt Chjcnso.
Chicago, September 26. Chicago won to
day's game through errors of Richardson in the
seventh. Both pitchers were very effective,
bnt their support was poor. Duffy's base run
ning' was the feature of tbe game. Ewing was
injured in tbe third inning, giving way to
Brown. Weather very raw and cold. Attend
ance. 1,500. Score:
CIIICAGOS. K B P A IlNEW TORKS. B B P A B
ltyan. m.... 1
Duffy, r 3
Anson. 1.... 0
rrcirer, 2.... o
WlU'mson, a 0
Bums, 3. ... 0
Darllnir. c. 0
Hutch'son, p 0
Gore, m 0
iTIernan, r. 1
Ward, s...., I
Connor, 1... 0
O'Kourke, I. 0
Fwinjr. c... 0
Whitney. 3. 0 1
Welch, p.... 0 1
.4 5 27 17 4
3 S 24 17 6
Chlcacos 2 0100010 4
.New Torts 0 0030000 0-3
Karncd runs Cbleajroj, 2; New Yorks, 2.
Two-base lilt Klcbardson.
Sacrifice lilts-Uarllnc. Brown.
Stolen bases Ward, 2: Duffv, 4.
First base on balls M clch, 5; Hutchinson, 5.
Struck out Welch. 6: Hutchinson, 5.
Time One hour and 55 minutes.
FATORS THE GIANTS.
Manager Wriarbt Thinks the New Torks
Will Win the Pennant.
Manager Harry Wright, now in the city with
the Philadelphia team, says the present contest
for the League pennant is one of the most ex
citing he has known. He is of opinion that the
New Yorks will win the prize, and bases his
expectation on the tact that the Giants have
more pitchers to go and come on. Tbe veteran,
however, says that Clarkson is a wonder.
In to-day's borne game Staley and Carroll
will be tbe local battery; either Sanders or
Day will pitch for the visitors.
Stopped by n Wreck.
Cleveland, September 6. The Washing,
ton club did not reach the city to-day until
almost evening, and Umpire Lynch gave the
scheduled game to Cleveland by a score of 9 to
0, subject to tbe decision of tbe directors ot
the League. The Wasbingtons were delayed
by a wreck on the railroad.
Won. l-ojt.Ct. Won. I.ost.Ct.
ew Yorks.. .73 42 .6W Clevelands.. .59 66 .472
Kostans. 73 42 .6o0 11ttsbures...o7 6S
iMladeloblas61 60 .S0t,IndlanapolIsS5 72
Cblcagos 63 63 .500iWashInctons39 77
National League Philadelphias at Pitts
burg; New Yorks at Chicago; Bostons at In
dianapolis; Wasbingtons at Cleveland.
Ameeican Association Baltimores at
Colnmbus nnd Brooklyn Play a Tie Game
After Some Lively Wraneline St.
Louis Defeats Louisville
and Cowboys' Win.
New Yobk, September 28. The Brooklyn
Columbus game at Washington Park, Brook
lyn, to-day had to be stopped at tbe end of the
seventh inning on account of darkness, causing
a drawn bait'e. In spite of the threatening
weather and bad grounds 2,175 persons were
present. Rain stopped the game in the third
inning, but the match was resumed after IS
minutes. Umpire Hengle did not give satis
faction, and both teams were wrangling con
Columbus 6 0 0 0 0 0 17
Brooklvns 0 0 4 10 0 27
Base hits Columbus. 7; Brooklycs, 8.
Errors Columbus. 5: Brooklyns. 5
Earned runs Columbus, 0; Brooklyns, 3.
W lid pitch Baldwin, 1.
BAKME'S MEN WIN.
They Defeat tbe Athletics by Better All
Baltimore, Spptembcr 2a The Baltimores
defeated the Athletics to-day by superior all
round work. Cunningham was at his best and
was well supported. Two games were to have
been played, but the second was stopped by
rain in tbe fifth inning with the score a'tie. At
tendance 1,615. Score:
Biltlmores 1 0053000'-9
Athletics .0 000010001
Karned runs Baltimores, 2: Athletics, L
Base hits Baltimores, 9: Athletics, 4.
Two-base bit Cunningham.
Three-base bit Snider.
Stolen bases Shlndle. 2. W elch.
Double plays-Kay, Mack and Tucker, 2: Somers
First base on balls By Cunningham, 4; by
Struck out By Cunningham, 6; by Bausewlne,
Passed ball Tate.
Wild pitch Cunningham.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
COMIbKEY WON IT.
The FIncky Cnptnln Palls a Victory Out of
St. Louis, September 26. The Louisvilles
had the Browns beaten up to the ninth inning
to-day, but the champions pulled ont a victory
in their old-time plucky style. Stivetts pitched
in fine form, and bad his support been anyway
decent Louisvilles would have been shut out.
Ehret as hit bard and was wild at times.
Captain Comiskey was hit by a pitched ball in
the first inning, but be pluckily played through
out, though suffering ternbh. To his great
generalship the victory of the Browns is due.
His hitting, base running and coaching were
tbe features, bcore:
St. Louis 0 00201002 S
IiOUlsvllles 0 020200004
Basehlte-St. Louis, 11: Louisvilles, 4.
Errors St. Louis, 6: Louisvilles, 6
Karned runs fct. Loul?, 1; Louisvilles, 1.
Two-base hits-MlUIgan, Shannon.
Home run Duffee.
btruck out By Stivetts. 0; Ehret, I.
Passed balls Mllllfran, 1.
lid patch StlTCtts,
BEAT THE REDS.
The Conboys Win na Interesting- Gnrne by
Kansas City, September 26. The Cowboys
beat the Cincinnatis in an interesting game to
day. The batting and fielding of both clubs
were about eqpal, bat Kansas City bad the
luck. Pickett lost a finger nkil at bat in the
first inning, and Gunson took his place. Sow
ders replaced Conway in the box in tbe eighth,
and held the visitors down to one hit, when the
score was tied. Score:
Kansas CItvs 2 0000032 18
Cincinnatis 2 01 0003006
Earned runs-Kansas CItvs, 1; Cincinnatis, 2.
Base hits-Kansas Cltys, 10; Cinciunatis, 10.
Errors-Kansas Cltys, 6: Cincinnatis, 7.
Three-base hits- Stearns, Baldwin.
Struck out By Conway, 2; Sowders, 3; Smith, 6.
Passed balls Baldwin, 2.
Brooklyn!... ..S3 41 .670 Cincinnatis, ..65 60 .529
St. Louis .79 44 .642 Columbus.... 54 71 .432"
Athletics W 51 .571KaniasCltyi..52 72 .410
Baltimore!... .63 53 .4S5 Louisvilles... .26 100 .206
A Combine That WraUrned.
ISriCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISrATCH.:
St. Louis, September 26. There was a story
afloat to-day that seven members of the Brown
Stocking team had entered into a combination
sot to play unless the fines against Latham,
King and Chamberlain were remitted. If there
was a combine it weakened, as tbe team is
minus the services of the delinquents named.
To-day they won a game over Louisville. King
and Latham took the articles belonging to them
out of their lockers.
Another for Youngstown.
YotrNGSTOWN, O., September 26. The game
of ball to-day between the Springflelds and
Youngstowns was a lively one and drew a large
audience. The home team pounded the visitors
for six runs in the seventh inning and won the
game with ease by a score of 10 to 8. They play
here again to-morrow and tbe Fhiladelpnias
play here on October 8.
The pennant race is now more exciting than
It would seem unfair to cause the Washing
tons to forfeit yesterday's game under the cir
cumstances. The ball game between Gasky's and Kauf
manns' wrappers was won by the latter by a
score of SO to 13. The first game, played at
Cycle Park on July 14, was won by Gusky's, the
score being 17 to 9.
It was a good thing that Rowo and White
signed with the Pittsburgh for their Buffalo
team has not proved a brilliant success this
year. The Buffalos were recently scheduled to
play the Torontos, one of the best drawing
clubs in tbe International Association, but the
game was postponed on account of alleged wet
grounds, but leally because the attendance
was too smalL Clipper.
Phesident Day, ot the New York club, be
lieves in his men winning the pennant by fair
means, or not at all. He will not accept the
championship emblem on any technical point,
nor will he take advantage of any power be has
through appointment on committees. This has
been shown by his vote on the disputed Philadelphia-Boston
game. Instead of deciding it a
draw, as be could have done, be declared from
the beginning tbattheBoston club was entitled
to the game. Clipper.
A PLEASANT BEOEPTIOK.
Minister Phelps Is Warmtr Welcomed to
Berlin by Emperor William The
Friendship Exlstinjr Betn-een
Germany and America.
Berlin, September 26. William "Wal
ter Phelps, the new American Minister to
Germany, was presented to Emperor Will
iam to-day. In addressing the Emperor,
Mr. Phelps spoke of the unchanging and
openly cordial relations that had always ex
isted between Germany and the United
States. He would shirk no pains, he said,
to strengthen that historical friendship.
After reviewing the part taken by Germans
in the struggle for independence and the ef
forts of Germans since that time to promote
the national welfare of America, he said he
deemed himself especially fortunate to be
accredited to the Emperor at a time when
not the lightest shadow rested upon a friend
ship which was the outcome of historical
and natural development, and presented it
self in the light of a necessity. He hoped
the second century would see this friendship
so strong that the Germans who had found
a home in America would never hare cause
to tear that the interests of their new and
their old Fatherland would ever be other
than one and indivisible.
The Emperor replied in English. He ex
pressed pleasure at the appointment of Mr.
Phelps, whose words had afforded him great
pleasure. He did not doubt that Mr.
Phelps' efforts would ever be successful.
From youth, the Emperor said, he had
greatly admired the vigorously advance
ing community of America, the study of
whose history of peace had always excited
in him a special interest Among the many
eminent qualities of Americans, their spirit
of enterprise, their sense of order, and, above
'all, their inventive genius, attracted the at
tention of the world. Germans felt them
selves the more drawn toward Americans
because they were closely connected with
North Americans by many tics of kinship.
The prevalent sentiment of the two peoples
was that of relationship, which could only
serve to strengthen the cordiality between
In taking leave of Mr. Phelps the Em
peror made use of many expressions of re
gard for the new Minister.
TOUGHER THAN MUCH FICTION.
A Fall Grown Sinn Kidnaped nnd Sold Into
tSFECXU. TELEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.'!
New Yoke, September 26. The story of
the kidnaping of a full-grown man iu the
city of New York, on his passage to Mexico,
against his will, and the hardships he un
derwent until he returned to this country i:s
a stowaway, was told with graphic force by
David Kennedy in Judge Cowing's Court
to-day before tbe man who was the cause of
it all "Liverpool Jack" Fitzpatrick and
a crowd that filled every seat in the room.
Fitzpatrick, it is now known, long made a
practice of kidnaping ignorant laborers,
shipping them ti Central America, and
there selling them into virtual slavery. Last
May Fitzpatrick induced Kennedy to go
aboard a Mexican steamship at a Westside
dock, and prevented him with a club from
leaving tbe vessel. At tbe same time he
promised Kennedy $35 a month and fine
living for working on a new Mexican rail
way. After the arrival of the vesiel at Pro
gresso, Kennedy and several other dupes of
"Liverpool Jack" were kicked about and
flogged and half starved They were forced
to do the heaviest work on the railway, 12
hours a day, for a mere pittance. They
slept in huts destitute of all furniture and
full of vermin. Their food was so bad that
iev could keep it down.
Kennedy finally escaped from the guard
by night, and came home as a stowaway.
lie described his sufferings so graphically
in the court room this morning that no per
son in the crowded court room stirred or
spoke while he told his narrative. "Liver
pool Jack's" trial for kidnaping will be
LOOKS LIKi: A roUE JOEE.
A Dynamite Scnro That Seems to Hnvo No
Kansas City, September 2G. A sensa
tion was created here this morning by the
finding of what is supposed to be a dyna
mite bomb, with a fuse attachment, in an
angle of the Conrt House wall. The bomb
was made after the gaspipe plan. The fol
lowing letter was found in the steps of one
of the daily newspapers:
J. C. D., Secretary L. O. s.:
Lisht it on to-night. The bombs are all
ready, one at the Court House, one at the jail
and one at the Sentinel office. We will blow
the old town to . J. S.,
A search around the jail and newspaper
offices failed to discover any bombs. The
Sheriff will test the bomb, found at the
Court House to-morrow. The affaiby some
is considered a hoax.
Ilnir Price. Half Price.
Bemnants of dress goods half price, half
pHce. Cotrje with the crowds. All dress
Roods remnants half price, half price.
Enable & Shusteb, 35 Fifth ave.
Bemnants, Bemnants. Friday and Satur
day all remnants of dress goods half price,
half price, half price.
Enable & Shustek, 35 Fifth ave.
New dress trimmings to-day at Fleish
man's. Fob nervous indigestion use Klein's
"Silver Age." It will help you. Jtwp
Geo. H. Uennett & Bko., 135 First
avenue, Pittsburg, are thejargest holders of
pure rye whisky in the city.
and wraps to-day at Fleisn-
Ix is absolutelv
Millineby opening to-day at Fleish
man's. Men's underwear.
Jaues H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth are. -
Trte Little Jockey Gets on His Muscle
CARUSEASILTWIHS THE HANDICAP
Captain Brown's Eeporter Wins a BJjf Eace
TO-DAT'S EACE8 AT EXPOSITION PAEK.
The Famous Stallion Don Cossack Dies While on Eiil
4bition. a '
Jockey Bay was again a figure at Louis
ville yesterday. He was ruled off for strik
ing Jockey Sloane. Captain S. S. Brown's
Beporter won a big race at Gravesend, de
feating Tenny. The races at Exposition
Park start to-day. Don Cossack, the $25,000
Lot;is-vili.e, September 26. The sport to
day n as only fairly interesting and was wit
nessed by a small crowd. The handicap was
won by Cams in a common gallop. Jockey
Kay was ruled off for striking Jockey Sloane
after the fourth race, Sloane's mount having
interfered with Bay on Bon Air and prevented
bis ge trine through:
First race, seyen-elghths 01 a mile Starters:
Buckler 92 pounds, Lacy 1" S3, McKenzle 102,
Electricity 103, Clamor 1M. Post odds-McKenzle
and Lucy F 2 to 1. Clamor 3 to 1, others 6 to J.
Electricity, Lucy P and Clamor was the order to
tbe straight, where Clamor came second and In a
fighting finish won by a bead. Electricity second,
Lucy P third. Time, 1:32.
Serond race, five-eighths of a mile Starters:
Vedana 100 pounds, Uhlan's Daughter 100, Cecil B
100. Sir Walter Italelgh 103, Lady Jones 105. Grade
it 10S, Kalnbow lift Sis O'Lee HO, Dolllklns 110.
English Lady 110, Milton 111, Carter B 113. Pilgrim
no. i osfc oaus r.Qgusn i.aoy a to l. pinion 3 to 1,
Dolllklns 4 to 1, Sis O'Lee 6 to J, others 8 and 30 to 1.
Carter B got the best of a bad start. Pilgrim
second. Sis O'Lee third. It was the same at the
three-quartern, but Sis O'Lee led into the straight,
English Lady second, Milton third. English Lidy
thin came away and won as she pleased, Milton
second. Dolllklns third. Time. lrtB)i-
'lnlrd race, one mile Starters: Bill Letcher
& pounds. Plunder 92, Maude H 99, Sam MackMt
Queen or Trumps 109, Pete W 1111s 112. Post odds
Queen of Trumps 4 to S, Bill Letcher S to S, others
12 to 1.
The race was between Plunder, Queen of Trumps
and Bill Letcher, and they ran that way to the"
stretch, where Queen or Tramps came on and won
handily from plunder, BUI Letcher third. Time,
Fourth race, three-ronrths of a mile Starters:
Climax n. 88 pounds. Black KnUht fL Lola W94.
Kred Wooley 95, Bootjack 95, Censor 97. Bon Air
101, Amos A nt, Bettlna 113. Post odds Bettlna
9tol, red Wooley and Bon Air 3 to 1, others 20
and 4o to I. -.
Bettlna and Boot Jack were the leaders to a
straggling start, and Bettlna held the post or
honor all tbe way. Amos A coming out or the
bunch In tbe stretch got the place from Bon Air,
Filth race, one and xne-elghtbs of a mile,
handicap Starters: Cams 102 pounds, Kate Ma
lone 100, Longllght 106. War Peak 90, Antonio 35,
Ten Like 05. Post odds The entry: Longllght
and Kate Malone 3 to 5. Cams 2 to 1. others a to
Cams was In front from start to finish, Maloue
and War Peak alternated in second place to tbe
straight, where Antonio ran up and got the place.
Ten Like third, lime, 1:58H.
Entries for to-morrow's races:
First race, three-quarters of a mile, selling
BucElcr 96 pounds, Consignee 93, La Law 103, Fred
Woolley 104, Bon Air 1W, Marker 107, Ormle 109.
Second race, handicap, one mile Qulndara
Belle 95 pounds, Longllght 97, Somerset 95, Ben
son 90, Nevada 100.
third race, seven-eighths of a mile Lottie S
100 nounds Gracle M 100. Lady Jones 100. Silver
Lake 100, Samantha 105, Venango 105, Samaritan
103: Pilgrim 103. Little Crete 110. Miss Langford
110, Chantress 110, Crawfish 113. Pullman 113.
Fourth race, mile and three-quarters. Stallion
stakes Long Dance 118 pounds, Outbound 113,
Firth race, mile and an eighth, selling Mc
Kenzle 94 pounds. Boy Blue 95, Antonio 98, Da
kota 99. Plnnder 105, Spectator 106, Fan King 107,
Ten Like 110.
CAPTAIN BROWN'S HORSE WINS.
His Reporter Captures tbe Second Special
Gravesend, 8eptember26. The second spe
cial was run this afternoon, but as Kingston
had been withdrawn because he was asked to
carry the steadying impost of 127 pounds, and
that, too, on a muddy track, the race lost much
of its interest. Still it was the feature of the
day, and a good sized crowd witnessed it from
the grand stand and lawn. It resulted in a
great surprise, as lenny, the favorite, fell back
beaten before be reached tbe homesTetcb.
First race, one mile Starters: Cracksman. Au
rmnla, Etruria. Aurania won. Cracksman second.
Second race, one and one-eighth miles Starters:
Bella B, Joe Lee, Sor or Never, Caliente, Pana
ma. Now or Never won, Caliente second, Bella
B third, rime, 1:5SK.
Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles Start
ers: Sam "Wood, Zepbyrus. Glory. Lotion, Burn
side. Galop. Galop won, Zephyrus second, Sam
Wood third. Time. 1:52.
Fourth race, the beeond special, one and one
clglitli miles Starters: Los Angeles, Beporter,
Madstone. Tenny. Beporter won, Los Angeles
second, Tenny third. Time. 1.56M.
Fifth race, six furlongs Starters: Gnn Wad.
Kalph Bayard, Civil Service, Ussa, Ripley, Cort
land, Queer loy. Cortland won. Civil Service
second, Kalph Bayard tblrd. lime, I:17X.
blxtb race, six furlongs Starters: Fordbam, St.
John, Oarsman, Freedom, Brldgellght. Vinai
grette. Fordham won. Brldgclignt second, Oars
man third. Time. 1:18.
Tbe following are the entries for to-morrow's
First race-Did not All.
Second race, one and one-eighth miles Stride
away 116 pounds, (.olden Keel 10O, Huntress 103.
Bell Wood 103, J A B I0S, Now-or-Never 112.
Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles Cali
ente 97 pounds, Now-or-N ever 107, Swift 99, Golden
Fourth race, one mile Bertha 104 pounds, Bell
wood 107. Newbnrgl07.
Fifth race, three-quarters or a mile Gramercy
93 pounds. Judge Morrow 103, Frontcnac 103. Gun
vadftS, Sir John 98, Gregory 111, Dilemma 90.
blxth lace, seven-eighths or a mile Tipstaff
Blue Kock. Oregon, Ben Harrison, Cartoon 107
Entries ror first race, three-quarters or a mile,
selling stakes, to close at 12.30 to-morrow, top
price 2,5O0, one pound allowed for each 100 down
John L. Sullivan's Hippodrome.
J6FECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DtSPATCIt.l
Newbubg, N. Y., September 2a Five hun
dred men, women and boys would be a hieh
figure at which to place the attendance at Ed
Billon's athletic ground this afternoon to wit
ness the first appearance of the John L. Sulli
van combination, under tbe management of
Jobn Barnitt, of New York, and Mike Sullivan,
of Boston, brother of tbe bruiser. Dilloifspent
two days in Boston with Sullivan and brought
bim to Fishkill at 1:30 this morning. Since that
time Sullivan has been closely watched and
kept in his room at tbe Commercial House.
Tbe performance on the stage was a tame af
fair, and the only redeeming feature was a bout
between two 10-year-old brothers. Martin and
Jimmy Hines. MikeCleary acted as secondfor
Martin and John L. for Jimmy. The former
had tbe best of it throughout, knocking bis
man down once. Sullivan g-ive tbe brothers
each a gold medal at tbe finish. Sullivan had
a setto with Liney Tracy, of Brooklyn, and
wound up with three rounds with Mike Cieary.
Sullivan leaves hero at 9 to-night for New
York. His next appearance will be at Syracuse
on Monday next.
Si. Louis Fall Meeting.
St. Louis. September 26. rbe St Louis fall
trotting meeting, which has been separated
from the Fair proper, will commence on" Tues
day, October 1. Over $25,000 in purses will be
hung up and therowill be splendid fields to
contest. The event of tbe week will be the
Southern Hotel Guarantee Stakes of $10,(X,
open to all trotting horses that never beat 2 Jo
prior to tbe closintr of this stake. On the last
day tho phenomenal 3-year-old Axtell will ap
pear in the Gasconade Stakes.
To-Day's Local Races.
Tbe races at Exposition Park to-day. promise
to be of the most interesting kind. Good fields
are expected and the track is in excellent
condition. There are three events underlined,
viz.: The 2:21 pace. 3-00 trot and 2:40 pace. The
'entries are good, including some ot the best
borses in Western Pennsylvania. The bell will
ring at 2 o'clock p. ir. The local stables will be
very largely represented.
Famous Stallion Dend.
CHICAGO, September 28. Mr. Arthur Caton,
of this city, received a telegram from Pe
oria, III, this morning announcing tbe death
of his .celebrated stallion "Don Cossack" which
was being exhibited at the Sfete fair. The
borse is well known all over the country, hav
ing been shown at the New York and other
horse shows, and was valued at $25,000.
Boston Races Postponed.
BoSTorr, September 28. The races annonnced
for to-day at Mystic Park and Franklin Park
have been postponed until to-morrow on ac
count of rain. Tbe events announced for to
morrow will take place Saturday.
Pat Their Money Up.
The backers of Seek and McNally met at
this office last evening and put up tbe final
deposit for their 100-yard foot race which takes
place at Homewood to-morrow. Tho race is
for 100 a side, and will be run between the
hours of 4 and S o'clock: p. m.
Undue nt Ilollidaysburf .
rsrICI.il. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH t
HoixipAtsbubO.Pa., September 26. There
were about 4,000 people in attendance at the
Blair County Fair here to-day. The premiums
were awarded in all tbe departments. One of
the features of tbe day was tbe annual meet of
the Juniata Valley Wheelmen. Trie two-mile
race for the championship of Blair, Bedford,.
Cambria and Huntingdon ronnties was won in
85 by J. E. Patterson, of Williamsburg.
The trotting race was won bv Maud Douglas,
owned by Charles Wooden, of Tyrone, in 25.
The fair will close to-morrow.
An Agrlcnllaral Horse Trot.
IEI-ECIAI. TELEOBAM TO THE DISFATCR.!
Beaver, September 28. It is estimated that
between 10,000 and 12,000 people attended the
fair to-day. The summary of the races follows:
Sunning race, one mile
McLaughlin 1 l
Robert E. Lee 2 2
JackSheppard 3 3
Best time, 1:57.
Free-for-all trot Tolo first, McFarlane second.
BloCKDnuge mnu. cesi lime, Z.&V
Free-ror-all pace Minnie L first. Bob lns-ersoll
secona, oauy jiuac miru. nest time, zihm-
Kaces to-morrow 2:40 trot and rree-for-i
A Utile Fast Trottlns.
Stockton, Cal., September 26. Stanford's
Stallion, Palo Alto, defeated Director's Bay"
Rose to-day, trotting three heats in 2:16 2:1
THE LAST OP THE ILLINL
A Bit of Indian History Recalled by nTlnlt
Indlananolls News. 3
"On a recent trip to Ottawa, III., I visited
the famous 'Starved Bock,' situated about
ten miles down the river from that city,"
said Mr. A. W. Hatch. "The story of
'Starved Kock is a thrilling and true one.
Long, long years ago, as the story writer
would say, a tribe of Indians called Illini
held domain from the "Wabash to the Mis
sissippi river, and north (rom the mouth of
the Ohio river to lake Superior. In 1656
the Iroquois Indians began a war
with them, and for years this war continued
until at last the once powerful tribe of the
Illini was almost exterminated, and in 1766
what was left of the great nation, took
reluge from their enemies on the top of this
same stone bluff. How long they were be
sieged there is not known, but they had not
laid in a supply of provisions and starvation
set in. On the north, or river side of the
rock, the upper rock overhangs the river
somewhat, and tradition says that the ene
mies.of the Illini placed themselves in their
canoes under the cornice-like rocks and cut
the thongs of the besieged when they low
ered vessels to procure water from the
"At last the imprisoned tribe, crazed with
hunger nnd thirst, determined to escape, and
one dark, stormy night descended the steep
and narrow declivity, only to be met by a
solid wall of their enemies. The fight was
a short one. Only a few of the Illini es
caped, and they joined friendly .tribes in
the southern part of the State, assuming the
name of the tribe with which they were
connected, and thus the great Illini nation
was swept a v. ay. The huge sandstone pile
thus became known as Starved Rok, and
even now occasionally Indian arrows and
spearheads are found on its summit,"
ABSURD C0DET FORMULAS.
Barbarous Old English Slethods of Pro
cedure Still Adhered To.
The old English formula giving instruc
tions to the constable in charge of a jury
still exists in New Jersey, and was read at
the Hamilton trial before the jury retired:
"And you shall see that these 12 men have
neither meat nor drink, excepting water,
until they shall have arrived at a conclu
sion concerning the guilt or innocence of
How and why the old English jurists con
ceived that a man could not render a just
verdict in a criminal case unless his stomach
was suffering the pangs of hunger, would be
inexplicable if we did not know the savage
animus of the criminal procedure in the
days of the "Bloody Assizes" and down
through the trials recorded in tbe celebrated
The fact is that criminal trials in En
gland, even down to comparatively recent
times, were conducted with what to modern
eyes seems like absolute brutality. The
jury were instructed with the most terroriz
ing harshness, and their stomachs were
pinched on tbe same principle that a man
starves his hound in order that he may the
more savaeely go for the throat of his prey.
How ludicrous it seems that these old En
glish formulas should still linger in the
courts of this free country. Theyt were,
of course, adopted while the States were yet
under English domination or English tradi
tions, but, as in the case of many obsolete
laws still to be found on the statute books
of all the older States, legislators seem
strangely reluctant to disturb them.
The hunger of juries has probably decided
the fate of more criminals than the evidence
of witnesses. Unfortunately a juryman tor
tured with hunger is apt to be all the more
merciless to the criminal, which, is exactly
what the savage old English courts intended
he should be.
IN A FRENCH CONTENT
Where Children Talk of Matrimony as the
Acme ot Early Bliss.
I Correspondence Philadelphia. Times.
A French pensionnat or convent is an ex
cellent vantage ground ior the study of
French girlhood. In a certain establish
ment of this kind, not many miles from
Paris, some hundred and twenty-five
boarders make their abode almost the en
tire year around, and while none of these
gay damsels is yet 19 Christmases on the
way ol life, every one is affianced with but
few exceptions. Even little six-year old
Marie Louise speaks with a dignified cer
tainty of "my future husband," and inter
lards her prattling conversation with as
many "when I marrys" as do her older comi
panions, which is saying a great deal. "Mon
Dieu!" sighs roguish Julie a hundred times
a day, restless under the restraint of school
discipline, "when I marry I shall be out of
all this, thank heavenl No more tiresome
sums then nothing but Inn and gay times
on tbe boulevards. And you must ceme
visit me, Clotildc, I shall be able to chape
ron you then."
"Merci, mademoiselle, bnt I shall be mar
ried myself. But, ma chere, howl should
like to get just one glimpse of Henri him
self, that I may know what he looks like
photographs are so unsatisfactory but
mamma says no, not yet, and you know
So Julie audClotilde exchange their con
fidences nnd kisses, and more than likely
tbe next recreation will find them at deadly
enmity with each other, which state of
affairs" is destined to last, in all probability,
just long enough to make the ensuing and
inevitable reconciliation all the sweeter.
ME WAI PAPA llOES IT.
A Flnxet Haired Child Shows How Her
Fiflher Opens a Door.
Ievlston J ournal.1
A friend of mine was visiting in the
family of a well-known Maine man not long
ago. A lively flaxen haired child of 6
years, the liet of the family, attempted to
open a doo), which stuck. She pulled and
pulled, buttcould not move it
- it!" .hey were astonished to hear her
say, as she gave a supreme tug and the door
"Whyl y hat do von mean, Maud!" ex
claimed her horrified mamma.
"That's the way papa opens it," said
A Do(C Fatal Error.
It's agin 'the law in "Escanahs for a rW to
eat baton. Swill Russell's dog took a bite of
Avery uacon the other-day and was exe-
cuted for tbe crime.
REDDED TO WEALTH.
The Nuptials of Emmons Blaine and
Miss Anita McCormick.
A BRIMS WORTH OYER $3,000,000.
Distinguished Guests Whose Presence
Graced the Occasion.
PB0FU8I0H OP FLORAL DEC0EATION8,
The Gram Was Just a Trifle Timid, Bat the lady
Spots Oat Boldly.
The wedding of Mr. Emmons Blaine and
Miss Anita McCormick yesterday was a
very brilliant affair. The Secretary of
Statu and a number of other noted guests
were present. By the terms of her father's
will the bride came .into the possession of
3,000,000 by her marriage.
Kichfield Springs, N. Y., September
26. Mr. Emmons Blaine and Miss Anita
McCormick were married to-day in the Pres
byterian Church at this place. The Eev.
Dr. Herrick Johnson, of Chicago, performed
the ceremony, assisted by the local pastor,
Key. S. V. V. Holmes Among the wed
ding guests were the family of the groom,
Secretary of State Blaine and wife, the
Misses Margaret and Harriet Blaine,
Walker and James G. Blaine, Jr.; the
bride's mother, Mrs. Cyrus McCormick, Mr.
and Mrs. Cyrus McCormick, Jr., Miss "Vir
ginia McCormick, Mrs. Algernon S. Sulli
van, of New York, who is a daaghter, and
her soub Harold and Stanley; Hon. Stephen
B. Elkins and wife, and Itev. Dr. John
Hall, ol New York.
The church in which the wedding took
place was beautifully decorated. On the
walls a screen of smilax hung ten ieet above
the floor, and completely encircled the sides.
The space between the floor and the screen
was occupied by richly blooming plants in
pots. The communion table was banked
with beantiful water lillies. The chancel
was adorned with large Abyssinian banana
trees on either side, while rare palms and
rich plants in pots circled the communion
table. On either side ot the chancel the
arches were handsomely and profusely dec
orated with ferns, autumn leaves and wild
PLENTT OP FLOWEES.
At Clayton Lodge, where the McCormick
family reside, the floral decorations were of
the most elaborate nlture. Palms and cut
flowers adorned the stone railings, and ivy
nunc trraceiuuv irom tbe Dinars. lu tbe
hallway a tennis net was draped against the
wall from one end to the other, and was
completely filled with orchids and rare
On the mantel, nestled among-palms and
bapks of roses, was a huge Norwegian
drinking bowl, also filled with orchids and
roses. Palms stood at the foot of the stair
way and the balustrade was worked with
smilax and bride roses. The parlors at the
opening directly ofl the hall, contained a
wealth of palms, and the large mirror man
tels held a prodigious supply of bouquets of
roses in fancy vases. Tbe sitting room was
profusely decorated with Papoganta and
The large fireplace was banked with roses,
into which smilax had been woven with
artistic effect. The dining room had a lat
tice over each window hung with smilax.
Eight large palms stood at either side of the
four windows. The fireplace was ef
fectually hidden beneath 400 American
beanty roses and a quantity of smilax.
THE DISTISaUISriED QUEST.
At 11 o'clock the guests began to gather
in the little church, and it was completely
filled at the hour announced for the cere
mony. James G. Blaine entered escorted
by Harold McCormick, while Mrs. Blaine
leaned upon the arm of Frederick Keep.
"Walter Damrosch entered with Miss Mar
garet Blaine, and James G., Jr., with Miss
Henrietta. The four occupied one pew.
A few minutes after 12 o'clock the wed
ding party entered and marched cp the
middle aisle. Harold and Stanley McCor
mick led the party. Messrs. Keep and
Sprague followed, and the bride, leaning
upon the arm of her brother Cyrus, brought
up the rear. Organist Tomlins played a
selection irom Tannhauser during the seat
ing of the guests, and the wedding march
was Wagner's "Lohengrin."
For the exit Mendelssohn's "Wedding
March" was played. The groom was
dressed in a well-fitting suit of the cutaway
style of fine diagonal material. A white
rose adorned the left lapel of the coat.
Neither bride nor groom wore jewels of any
MAEEIED TO MUSIC.
A soft improvisation was played during
the ceremony, which lasted scarcely 15 min
utes. Tbe responses of the groom were
scarcely audible to the people in the rear
half of' the church, while the bride an
swered in a clear, firm tone that could be
heard by all.
Tbe bride, who was Miss Anita McCor
mick, is the eldest daughter of tbe late
Cyrus McCormick, the founder of the gteat
reaper industry that bears his name. She
is a tall, slender brunette, somewhere in tbe
neighborhood of 20 summers. In Chicago,
where the family resides during the greater
portion of the year, she has taken a promi
nent part in society affairs. She is of a very
charitable disposition and has a fortune of
$3,000,000, which by the terms of her
father's will she came into possession of to
day. MARIE BLAINE BEH0TED.
She Hn to bo Placed Under tbe Influence
of Chloroform, Though.
SrlCIAI. TELEOBAM TO TUX DISPXTCR.l
New Yoek, September 26. Mrs. James
G. Blaine, Jr., was removed this evening
from the residence of Dr. Charles A. Dore
mus, 92 Lexington avenue, to the Percival
apartment house, 228 West Forty-second
street. She was suffering from inflamma
tory rheumatism so badlv that she had to be
put under the influence of chloroform before
she could be removed. Her mother and sis
ter were present when Drs. Lockwood and
Scudder administered tbe chloroform.
An ambulance from the New York Hos
pital was summoned after dark. Mrs.
Blaine was borne down the stairs on the
stretcher to the sidewalk, where it was
raining, and was slid, still insensible, into
the amtulance. While the ambulance was
in front of the door a crowd assembled and
looked on curiously while Mrs. Blainewas
put on board. The ambulance was driven
to the Percival apartment house, where
Mrs. Blaine was received by her father aud
mother, Colonel and Mrs.Nevins. Latent
night Mrs. Blaine recovered from the in-
t flnence of the chloroform.
Mrs. Blaine, Jr., has been impatient
since she ba's been in Dr. Doremns' house to
be removed to apartments ol her own.
Neither Dr. Doremns nor Mrs. Doremns,
however, have been impatient to have her
removed. Mrs. Blaine will remain in town
until she is completedly recovered.
Rogers' Royal Nervine
J warranted to be PUBE,
HEALTHY and unadulterated
by poisonous or injurious drugs.
Bead what the tslented actress, Helen
Daurrsy, thinks ind writes about ROGERS'
ROYAL WERYINE TONIC:
Ihaveusedltogers' Koval Nervine Tonic, and
find it an excellent tonlq for exhausted nerves,
sleepleunesi and otter fatigne which comes from
over-taxation of the brain.
New York, May 4, lib. HELEN DATJVBAY,
It GIVES NEW LIFE and Strength when the
body Is tired and weak from overwork, menial
or physical, si per bottle! Sold by Druggists.
4 II W per bottle, . M2WB-7
rain, followed y
Ohio and Indiana, fair, northwesterly
winds, stationary temperature.
ffrr. prrrSBirEa, September 28, 1SOT.
The dotted States Signal Service oOcerla
this city furnishes tho following:
Time. Ther. lta.
81OOA.V ...M Mean temp 57
8:00 X ....-. SS Maxtmoa temp.... 69
1I00F..M ... MInlmnm tomp... 55
IMOr.it.....: ST Kanjre .... 4
:00r-. x Precipitation. Ob
S.-COF. M .....K
ltlrer at S r. v.. 8.5 net, a change of 3. S feet In 24
rsrrcxu. tiliohams to tux disfatch.1
Beowhsvxl:le River S feet 3 Inches and
rising. Weather cloudy. Thermometer S3"
Moboahtows River 3 feet 8 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 62
Wabbeit Blver 2-10 foot and stationary.
Weather fair and cool.
TO EARN TBEIE SALAEIES.
English Army Officers Have Devised a
Scheme to Defend London.
London, September 26. The Duke of
Cambridge, commander in chief of Her
Majesty's forces, has formally signified his
approval of a plan to. mobilize 100,000 vol
unteers for the defense of London. This is
not to be taken as signifying any alarm at
the defenseless condition of the metropolis,
but only as one of the schemes which
army magnates have to bnsy them
selves , with from time to time in
order to keep up an appearance of earning
their salaries. Not-that the Duke himself
feels impelled by necessity to any1 such show
of activity, but that he is willing to play
his part in tbe comedy by giving sanction
to the ingenious devices of tbe younger
The mobilization will furnish employ
ment for a host of otherwise idle subalterns,
and at the same time will remove all ground
for the occasional croaker to lament in the
Times the possibility of an enemy capturing
London some day before breakfast and
while the army is yet abed.
THE JUDGE HAS TO FIGHT.
A' Female Prisoner Causes a Sensation la
th Court Room.
rsriciAi. TXXXGXAX to thi DISPATCH. I
"Wheeling, September 26. There was a
very sensational scene in Justice W. H.
Davis' court, this city, this evening. Mrs.
Annie Costelio, a 'woman of Amazonian
proportions and of a fair record for pugil
istic powers, was brought in court on a
charge of grand larceny. The hearing was
set for 10 A. M. to-morrow, and as the Judge
turned to pick up a paper, the defendant
sprang at his throat. Davis ir about 65
years of age, and the frenzied woman
brought him to the floor with sufficient
force to cut a gash in his head.
Mrs. Costelio held on to his throat despite
the efforts 'of tbe officers in attendance, and
there was a severe struggle. Finally the
Justice secured a cane and struck his as
sailant several times over the head, inflict
ing severe cuts, bbe was then secured and
locked up. Her offense was punishable
with at least a year a imprisonment.
Tba secret of mybsppiseESfSfl bsvo t2uujuawS7
my old Blacloag tfrnaa, and cave
Prodnco a polish without the old brush, and fil aUu
tcintaitaweebmnm's,mdthne on women'! hoa.
TVby stick to old ways in theso days of progress 1 J
Sold by Shoo Etcres, Grocers, Droagistg, eta
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. PHiLADELPHU.
iMfhe PUREST, BEST "" Cleanest
0t all Druggists, but beware of Imitations.
THE LARGEST FACTORY
OStrroEtfTEAb D3P0T FOB THE (HUSO
RATES. CHI0H.gQUiES.se SJL83 HTSST.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
On tbe beach, with unsurpassed ocean view.
Salt-water baths In bouse.
E. ROBERTS A SONS.
AN OHDINANC&-AUTHOB1ZING THE
gradms of Bayard street from Neville
street to Amberson avenue.
Whereas. It appears by the petition and affi
davit on file In tbe office ot tho Clerk of Coun
cils that onethird in interest of tbe owners of
property fronting and abutting upon tbe said
street have petitioned the Councils oi said city
to enact an ordinance for the grading of the
Section I Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Plttsbnrr. in Select andCommon Coun
cils assembled, and It is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That the
Chief of the Department ot Public Works be
and Is hereby authorized and directed to ad
vertise In accordance with tbe acts ol Assem
bly of tbe ComiBwiwsftHh.of Fontflranla asd.
t " -
I AM lfiM!i
' IU THE WORLD. jT
MEDALS ' JTj
iOF HOHOUyCy W
vjr Wgy pouiids pen mi
f SOU) EVEBTWHtllE
- ."W T
tbe ordiiMiMKtt nt k 4iM dti oTl
latin e thereto and i alating the
proposals for the asadinc of
sweet, irora Neville street to Axafcei
avenue, tbe eoatroot tkesetar to fch'JHi
in tbe manner directed by tbe said acta of
Assembly and ordinance. Tlie ew as4 ex- '
pense of the same to be assessed and aoMeetod
in accordance with the provisions of an aet of
Assembly of the CommoBweaHh of PeaMjK
vanla, entitled, "An aetretettmr t strstts asd
f2w?Si1?.eltles of the seeasd ora," aypravea
Section 2 That' any ordraaBee or vttxet'
ordinance conflicting -with tbe jkovMms.oC "
this ordinance be and tba same is herey re-w
pealed, solar as the samn iImh sMa arM.'
.vV o Ja,edadenactedlntalftwta Cows,
this 9th day of September, A. D. 1. v'r
Atot? ovn BrwwV TtT1 ATL'ZT Li':
Connell-. ngh. T.. TTMt.t.iiVa-v t.-i- -M
Common CooncU. Attest: GEO. BUOCH.4
Mayor's OfflacSeptember 13, 1889. Aptmnis"
.. mcjal,uu. Mayor. Attest: ROB
OSTEBMAIEIi. Assistant Marnr". nwv
Recorded in OrfBnaaee Booi. toI. 7, paae MBVS;
21tb day of September. A. D., 1888. ' sefc-SjT.n. .
AN ORDINAK CB-RELOOATiNQ PAKK?
avenue from EenilsMon aveaue fer- ;"i
distance of emSS feet south. &
Section I Be it ordained and enacted by ttwS
CitY Of Plttthn.- In U.1. J r?AMA riu- W
cils assembled, and is hereby ordained and ., ea-i
center line of Park avenoe frees Lomingto n,11
avenue for a distance of 888L98 fee seetJvr kew
, . ""5 uereny relocates as lonows. to-")
the center line of LemiLfrtoB avesae. dfetftB-t?
westerly o62.Gft f t fmm tn unt u. a t .&a
coin avenue, thence deflecting to the feftW417f
2i" lor a distance of G80LS8 feet sent teas saw
3.t "vS?; "r avenue s&all be of a. j
width of 50 feet. Z
Section 2-That any ordinance or parteT
ordinance conflicting with the pr ovistem off
this ordinance be and the same & hereby ra-j
pealed so far as tbe same affects this orihi-
Ordained and enacted into a law la CesseS
this 38th day of Anems. A. D. 188H.
8. D. WARMCASTLE, President of Select '
Conncil nro tern. AttAnt ITr.n Rnnnxvn
Uerk of Select Council. GKO.L.HOLLIDAY!
President of Common Council. Attest: GEO.
BOOTH, Clerk of Common Council.
Mayer's Office. Sept. 4, 1889. Approved:
WM. MCOALLIH; Mayor. Attest: W. H.
MCCLEARY, Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded ra Ordinance Book, voL 7, page 138.
A IT ORDINANCE-AUXHORIZISG THE
rt. paving and carbine of Basis aHey, UomJ
Washington street to Etra street; ja the
Beventb ward of Pittsburg. ,
Whereas, It appears by fee petMtos and a-,.
davit on file in tbe oSeeoC tbe Clefk of Ceas-
cil3 that one-third in interest of toe ewaen of m
property fronting and abottieg sfMMUt
street bavA netitinnpf! tlut HAnM! at Mfri ullii
- to enact an oramance ior tste pavtag aaa esra-
i -.. . .. . -.-
iDg ot me same; tnereiore. -tXWt
Section 1 Be it ordained and ewMtett W tk
city oi .rinsourg in select anu uaei uma-
enacted by the authority of tba same, ttet Mte
Chief of tbe Department of Public Work be f'1
and is hereby authorized and directed to adver-Vx
Use in accordance with tbe acts of AsseaMy ot.i .
tut? uiuiuowciuvu ui enniijiYaaHfc awi sbo.
ordinances of thesaldcity of Pittsburg retotteg;
thereto and regulating the same for proposals-
for the ravin? and cnrblnir of Baata Hay-'
from Washington street to Elm street, tbe sea
tract therefor to be let- In tbe manner directed
by the said act! of Assembly aod ordinances.-" -1
Tbe cost and expense of the same te be as
sessed and collected In accordance wit tbe pro-"-viaionsof
an act of Assembly of the Common'
wealth of Pennsylvania, entitled "Aa aet're-1
latinc to streets and sewers in cities of the see- '
ond class," approved the lets, day of May, A. ?
D. 1S&S. s ,
Section 2 That any ordinance or. part of or-' "
dinance conflicting with the provness of this?
ordinance be and. the same is hereby retealedV't "
so far as tbe same affects this ordinance. '.,?
Ordained and enacted into a law is Couacfis
a Tl WsbwniUTT.P D-laU-U. .. a-1.fr'11'.
Council pro tern. Attest: GkO. SHEPPARD, .
Clerk of Select Coanoil. GEO. L. HOLLI-J
DAY. President nt CnmiTinn nonnirtl. AAt
GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common Council. f
ajr orace, ocptesiDer.3, i9. .Approvee.: . &
WM. McUAIdJN. Mayor. Attest: W. H. Mo-. . V
UUSAilX, Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded In Ordinance Book, vol. 7, pagsV
132. 18th day of September. A. D. 1389. seSS
A JOINT RBSOLDTION AUTHORIZING
A the Pennsylvania Railroad Company te
lay down and maintain a switch track oa Thtrd-
street from Liberty avenue to Exposition,
oauaings. , iv
Resolved. That the Pennsylvania Ttnllrnml'
Company be and are hereby aathorisod as tw-:
down ana; matetalo a switch traak ea.tnHbt!
Street from taerrraek oh Liberty avsiiSM He
tbe Exposition building, for tbe parposo-B
darinc the time the said Exposition is oboe.
and tor the transportation of passengers tram
points outside of Pittsburg daring the contin
uation of tbe Exposition, under such rules and
regulations as maybe prescribed by tbe Chief
ot the Department of Public Works, and In ac
cordance with the ordinances ot the city. In
Councils August 30, 1888. Read three times and
a D. WARMCASTLE, President of Select
Council nro tern. Attest: GEO. 8 HEPPARD.t
Clerk of S jet Connell; G. L. HOLLIDAY,?
President of Common Council. Attest: GE0.4
BOOTH, Clerk of Commas Council. !
Mayor's Office, September 2, 1889. Approved"
WM. McCALUN, Mayor. Attest: W. H. MC
CLEARY, Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded In Ordinance Book. voL 7, page 127.
16th day of September. A. D. 1888. seSS
A No. 71 " .
N ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING THK
grading, paving and sarbing of Aiken
avenue, from Fifth avenue to Ellsworth ave
nne, in tbe Twentieth ward of Plttsbnrc
Whereas, It appears by the petition and affi
davit on file in the office of tbe Clerk of Coun
cils that one-tbird in interest of the owners of
property fronting aud abuttice upon tho said '
street have petitioned the Councils of said'
city to enact an ordinance for the trradlne. "
paving and curbing of tbe same, therefore '
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the.
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Conn
cils assembled, and it .is hereby ordained and
enacted by tbe authority of tbe same. That the
Chief of the Department of Public Works be
and is hereby authorized and directed to ad
vertise, in accordance with tbe acts of Assem
bly of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, and
the ordinances of said city of Pittsburg relat
ing thereto and regulating the same, for pro.i,
posalsfor the grading, paving and curbing of
Aiken avenue, from Fifth avenue to'Eilsworth
avenue, the contract therefor to be let 1b tbeK
manner directed by tbe said act Z Assembly-
and ordinances. The cost-and expense of the'
same to be assessed and collected la accord
ance with the provisions of an act ot Assembly
of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania entitled'
"An act relating to streets and sewers in cities
of the second class," approved tbe Idtbday o
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or
dinance conflicting with the provisions of this
ordinance be. and the Same Is hereby rennaiaii
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this 9tb day of September. A. D. 1S8B.
H. P. FORD. President of Belect Council.
Attest; GEO. SHEPPAKD. Clerk of Select
Council. GEO. L. HOLL1DAY. President ot
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council. .
Mayor's office, September 13, 1889. Ap
proved: WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest:
ROBERT OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayort
Recorded la Ordinance Book. vol. 7. pane 14L
21th day of September. A. 1). 1889. se27-82
AN ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE?
grading, paving and curbing of Grand
view avenue, from Wyoming street to Oneida
street, in the Tbirty-second and Thirty-fifth
waid Pittsburg. ,
Whereas. It appears by the petition and affl-
davit on file in the office of the Clerk of Conn- ,
cils. that one-third In Interest of tbe owners of
property fronting and abutting udou the saidi
street, have petitioned the Councils of saidl,
city to enact an ordinance for the trading,
pavine and curbing of the same; therefore,
Section 1-Be it ordained and enacted by tha
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coan-'
als assembled, and It Is hereby ordained and'
enacted by the anthorlty of the same, that
the Chief of tbe Department or Public Works
be aud Is hereby authorized and directed to ad
vertise in accordance with the acts of Assem
bly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania
and the ordinances of the said city of Pittsburg
relating thereto and reflating the same.
for proposals for tho grading, paving with
irregular block stone. anoV curbine of
Grandview avenue from Wyoming street to
Oneida street. Tbe contract therefor to be
let in the maner (Hreeted by the said
act of Assembly and ordinances. Tbe cost
and expense of the same to be assessed and
collected In accordance with the provisions of
an act of Assembly of tbe Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania, entitled, "An act relating to
streets and sewers in cities of the second
class," approved tbe 16th. 'day ofMay,A.D.
Bection 2 That any ordinance or part of or-
dinance conflicting with the provisions of tbls
ordinance be and the same Is hereoy repealed
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted into a law in Cotaeltt
this 9th day of September. A. D.1SS8.
H. P. FORD, President of Select CouaeH. -Attest:
GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of Select
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY. Frefidentof
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
ueri. of Common ConaciL.
Mayor's OBee. September 13. 18 AwBroye
WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBSB
w 1. 1 in i it iubk. Assistant jaj y --i
i 1-. , rMi-un, Book. voL 7. Base
fry ot BoBfilw. A. D. im MMi