Newspaper Page Text
' . 6
J iO -I
cvT.i - V
THURSDAY,' MARCH ''28;-
The Chicagos Lose the last
'. Game Played Abroad
KEBDHAM TOLPS GILMOUR
The Canadian Champion Beaten in
a Good Fight
f HE-SPIDER AND MTJEPHI EEADT.
Gossip About' the Flayers of the Home
GENERAL SPOETLNG KEWS OP THE DAI
TBT CABLE TO THE DISFATCH.T,
Dublin, March 27. Coyrieht. The
Jastame of the American baseball players'
tonr'afonnd the world took place at the foot
ball ground, on Lansdowne road, to-day, in
the presence of one of the most fashionable
Si gatherings that has witnessed the games
anywcere. At numoerea ueiween a,vw ana
4,000 people, a very large proportion of
whom were handsome, fashionably dressed la-
B was tho Prince of Saxe-Weimar. The Marquis
of Londonderry was expected, bnt did not show
up. The grounds are broad and level, and the
'dryest that the clubs have played on since they
reached Great Britain. They are, however,
bare of grandstands, and most of the spectators
were without seats. The weather was bright
and clear, but a trifle too cold for comfort.
Both sides seemed anxious to win the last of
the series abroad, and played with much spirit
The pitchers. Crane and Baldwin, sent in their
most puzzlinc curves, and the result was a
pitching game, tbe lack of batting and no runs
proving somewhat dull to the spectators, not
withstanding their warmly expressed admira
tion for tbe sharp and almost perfect fielding.
For six innings neither side scored a run.
The Chicagos finally broVe the ice in their
seventh, when Pettit scored on errors, after
-getting bis base on a bit. The spectators ap
plauded tbe run warmly. Tbe score was tied
on tbe eighth. Wood scoring on a passed ball
which was lost in the crowd back of tbe
catcher. Tbe Chicagos secured a big lead in
their half of tbe inning, making two runs on
'Singles by Burns and Baldwin and several bad
errors by Healy at short.
Earloledoff for All-America, in the ninth,
wjtbalong hit to right field for three bases,
that was greeted with tremendous applause.
Crane went out on a fly to Peffer. Eanlon
reached first on called balls. Fogarty went out
on a long fly to Tener, and-Earl e scored. Tbe
chances were now slim for the All-Americas.
Hanlon stole second. Bums fumbled Brown's
.tlow.croiindcr, and Hanlon reached third. Car
roll came to the rescue with a long hit to left
field, and brought borne two runs, amid cheer
3ngs. He was put out trying to make third. For
tbe Chicagos. Anson opened with a safe bit to
right. -Pfeffer's bounder hit tbe umpire, and
Anson was put out at second. He claimed that
the ball was not in play, but after a long, trenu
ine, home-like wrangle, the umpire decided
against him. Tbe following batters were then
easily retired. Here is the score:
All-Americas. 0 000000134
Chicagos 0 000001203
Bate hits AU-Amerlcas, T; Chicagos, S.
Errors All-Americas. 4; Chicagos, 4.
The teams left at 7.45 to-night for Cork. They
will spend the forenoon to-morrow there and at
Blarney Castle, taking the last train to
Qneenstown, from whence they will sail at
A CLEAN KNOGKODT.
Danny Needham Settle Harry Gilmour, tbe
Canadian Champion, la 20 Rounds A
Game Bnttle Fought No Trick Re
Mikxeafolxs, March 27. The Gilmour
Needham fight came off this morning, Need
ham winning in tbe twentieth round. There
was vexatious delay in arranging tbe prelim
inaries. There was wrangling over the amount
of tbe purse and tbe referee. Shortly after
midnight the tip was given, and a start was
made for a point about eight miles up the
Mississippi river, in Anoka county. Tbe
objective point was a barn, and the shiverins
sports ere glad of even Its slight protection.
At 3-03 A. 31. tbe men had stripped and were
ready for business. From the start it was
plain, that while Gilmour was easily the most
scientific man, he lacked the hard bitting
qualities that finally gave Needham the fight.
In the twentieth round Gilmour received a
terrific thump In tbe neck and went down like
a log. He was plucky, and managed to again
face the victor. "Biff," down he went again
from a vicious left-bander in the throat, this
time not to rise until it was too late, and Need
bam bad won tbe battle. It was a good fight,
hard fought, and tbe spectators generously
raised a purse of HO for Gilmour.
Gilmour wore'drab tights and was seconded
by John McGlll, the featherweight, and a Sc
Paul sporting man. Needham was encased in
maroon tights and was handled by John H.
Clark and Dick Moore. A well-known local
sporting man was referee. Objection was made
to the way Needham's hands were strapped,
but Gilmour said briefly, ".Let 'er go."
Time was called at 3:29. For two mlnntes the
men were encaged in feinting and sizing each
other up. Then Needham reached for Gil
mour's breast and landed, but lightly. He re
peated the blow, and Gilmonr countered licht-
ly on the same spot. Needbam also opened tbe
second round, landing right and left on Gil
mour's Dreast. Gilmour smiled. A second
later be placed a heavy blow on Dannie's neck
and got away in time to avoid a swinging right
hander. Gilmour followed this up with a
stinger on Needham's left eye and Dannie
neatly countered on Gilmonr' s right optic
Third round Needham led, as usual, with a
hard one on tbe shoulder and followed it up
with a savago lunge, which was vented on the
Fourth This was a scientific round and
ended in a clincb with honors easy.
Fifth Needham was still the first to lead in
the fifth round, but his blow, aimed at the
stomach, fell short. He then rushed Gilmour
and got in two good ones. A clinch followed
and a neck exchange succeeded the clinch.
The stomach was tbe favorite place of both
men in this round. This was Needham's
Sixth Needham again reached for Gilmour's
stomach, but that useful organ was out of
reach. He followed it up with a heavy left
hander on Gilmour's cheek, and the latter
countered twice on Danie's face and head,
first with a tbump on his opponent's head, get
ting a heavy one on tbe breast in return. Need
ham countered on Gilmour's neck. It was evi
dent that the fight would be a long one.
The seventh round was simply an exhibition
of scientific sparring, in which Needham shon ed
up the best. Gilmour did all the leading in the
eighth ronnd and bad the best of it. Needbam
led for the face in the ninth and was countered
on the neck. He responded with a cross coun
ter. A rush and a clinch were stooped by the
call of time.
The tenth round showed clever work by both
men, Gilmour landine on Dannie's stomach
and forcing him to the ropes. Gilmour's
round. Gilmour led for the first time in the
beginning; of a ronnd in the eleventh, but fell
short. He got a rib-roaster in return. Gil
mour then got in a good one on Needham's
mouth. The men went to their corners fresh
and confident. The twelfth and thirteenth
rounds call for no special mention, and
in the fourteenth only two blows were
exchanged before the call of time.
The fifteenth was like its immediate
predecessor. Gilmonr led in the six
teenth and was promptly stopped. Needham
led for the face, but got an upper cut, which
knocked him to the ropes. Gilmour led again
in tbe seventeenth on the neck, and Needbam
rushed him to the ropes, landing heavily on
Gilmour's neck. A clinch followed, with short
arm work, which made Harry grunt. 100
to 75 was offered on Needbam, and taken.
Tbe eighteenth round was an exchange of light
blows and much feinting.
Dannie opened the nineteenth round, with a
rush, landing a good one on Gilmour's face.
Gilmour responded right and left on Nced
hani's breast and shodlder. The latter coun
tered on his opponent's temple and neck.
Gilmour acted on the defensive in tbe
twentieth round. He bad tn o eyes in mourn
ing and was nearly winded. Dannie's right eye
was badly swollen, bet that was about all. He
was in good condition Needham forced tbe
fighting from the start and rushed his man all
around the ring. Finally bis opportunity came.
He landed on Gilmour's neck and the latter
went to the floor. Just before time "was called
Gilmonr staggered to his feet, bnt ho was
groggy and almost done for. Needbam rushed
him savagely, knocking him flat In his own
corner. Gilmour lay thero 15 seconds and the
fight was awarded to Needham.
There wero about 200 well-behaved sports
present, and the fight was conducted In a very
orderly manner. Neither man essayed "ring
tricks." and each faced tbe music manfully.
Tbe fight was for a parse of S 100. Skin gloves
were used. ,
WEIR AND MDRPHY
Everything Rend? for tbe Featherweight
Chicago. March 27. Within the next 60
hours Frank Murphy, of Birmingham, England,
and Ike O'Neill Weir, of Belfast, Ireland, will
have met within tbe ring for tbe featherweight
championship-of the world. Tbe articles of
agreement stipulate that the mill shall take
place by Friday, and Charles F. Davies, better
known as the "Parson." said this morning that
the conditions would be complied with to tbe
letter. All the arrangements have been made,
the men are ready, and with the comparative
few that have been selected as spectators, are
only waiting for tbe word "Go." This word
will be given out but three hours before the
fight by Mr. Davis, who has the secret of local
ity and time locked in bis own bosom. It is
known, however, tbattbe former will be within
two hours' ride of this city, and the latter
either to-night or to-morrow night. As the
time for the meeting approaches, the interest
increases in intensity, and tbe sporting resorts
are crowded not only with the local fraternity,
but with delegations from the East and from
Michigan, Indiana, Wistonsin and other near
by States. Bnt a small proportion of these,
however, will be In at the finish, for only 100
men, all told, will be admitted to the special
train: the tickets have been couponed and
countersigned to such an extent that forgery or
imitation Is Impossible, and ten broad
shouldered members of tbe sporting fraternity,
several of whom have themselves seen service
in the ring, have been specially assigned by the
"Parson" to see to it that interlopers and
frauds who may attempt to secure entrance to
the "Special" are given the "razzle-dazzle."
LOCAL BALI. GOSSIP.
Three Botteiles Thnt Phillips Wants to Try
Tbe players of the local team now in the city
got down to genuine work yesterday. The
weather was good and the boys were "eager for
tbe fray." Staley surprised even his old asso
ciates by bis remarkable speed. Henry really
put tbe ball through the air with a swiftness
that astonished those who witnessed his efforts.
Laner caught him, and bis catching caused
Phillips to go to his Supper with an extraordi
nary smile. All that Horace could say was:
"Just you watch Lauer." Conway, Morris and
Galvin all had good exercise.
Manager Phillips wants to put in three bat
teries on Saturday, three innings each, as fol
lows: Staley and Lauer, Morris and Fields,
Galvin and Miller. Conway will pitch in one
of tbe Cincinnati games, and Galvin will pitch
the first game at bu Louis.
Tho Fnyettea In Shape.
The Fayette Baseball Club, of Allegheny,
has organized for tbe season. The players are
the same as last year, excepting tho Reymer
brothers. Their places have been filled by Coyle
and Rilston, of tbe Bellevue club. Following
is the makeup of the team: Wilineworth and
Land, Coyle and Nevav, Datteries; lUlston,
shortstop; Evans, first base; McCandless, sec
ond base; Thompson, third base; Hill, left
field: Fisher, center field: Speerj right field.
They wonld like to bear from any club whose
members are below 17 years old. Address
Harry McCandless, 1 Stockton avenue, Alle
gheny. (smith and Mitchell.
FSPKCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. J
New Yokk, March 27. Cablegrams from
London to this city state that Smith and
Mitchell will fight within a few days in private.
Smith is favorite on account of Mitchell's
injured hand. Ben Hyams, Arthur Cooper
and Tom Andrews are backing Mitchell. Bal
dock and-Kilrain will second Mitchell, and
Jack Harper and Jack McGarren will second
London, March 37. This was the third day
of the Lincoln spring meeting. The race for
the Lincolnshire handicap of 1,000 sovereigns
for 3-year-olds and upward, at one mile, was won
by Sir R. Jardine's 4-year-old chestnut colt
Wiseman, by Wisdom, out of Sweet Jessie.
Lord Lurgan's 4-ycar-old bay colt Acme, by
Duke Skater, out of Myra, "was second, and Mr.
A. M. Cardwell's 5-year-old bay horse The
Baron, by Xenophenon, out of Tantrum, third.
There were 20 starters.
New Orleans Winners.
New Orleans, March 27. The track was
First race, five furlongs Rambler won in 1:04,
Bkobeloff second, Paullnethlrd.
becond race, three-quarters of a mile Duhme
won In l:17M, Henry Hirdy second. Bowling third.
Third race, seven-eighths of a mile strideaway
won In 1:31, Stnart second. Insolence third.
.Fourth race, three-eighths of a mile HUdde
trsrde won In 33'f, .Millie Williams second, Noxu
The Polo Grounds Gone.
ISriCIAt, TILEGBAM TO THE DISPATCH.I
New York, March 27. An aldcrmanic de
cision to-day means that One Hundred and
Eleventh street must be kept open. This
means that the legal statutes state that the
diamond cannot be kept open. The Giants in
the meantime will practice on the Jersey City
Another Local Billiard Match.
It Js stated that a billiard match of much in
terest has been arranged to take place in this
city this week. Johnny Blake has 'agreed to
play John Staley and Frame Hastlemeyer for
$500 a side. Blake has to play 135 points before
bis opponents score 200 points. The definite
place of contest has not; been selected yet.
Oakland. Miller wins, of course.
These is a letter and a paper at this office
for Peter Priddy.
A New York sporting man has bet J200 to
$100 that the Giants will not finish better than
second in the pennant race.
The H. Shepards. o'f the Southslde, are
ready to tackle any club Whose members are
below 17 years of age. Address F. R. Wilhelm,
2020 Carey alley, Southside.
Constant Reader. Certainly, there is such
a thing as a "curved ball," and A. loses. The
late Prof. Procter explained the philosophy of
it in the columns of The Dispatch some time
Ike Weir is very boastful, and says he Is
going to torture Murphy when be gets that in
dividual before him. weir is not training to
any extent, further than to take a good deal of
exercise, but says he will thrash Murphy
soundly with all his training.
MOTHER AND CHILD SHOT.
A Walter Attempts to Kill Friends, Then,
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Boston, March 27. Newton, one of the
prettiest of Boston's suburbs, was the scene
of a sensational tragedy this afternoon that
resulted in the death of one man and the
serious wounding of a lady and one ot her
children. The affair occurred in the bouse
of Samuel Tuckerman, on Oak Hill, though
the responsibility, as far as his family was
concerned, was only in being kind to the
wife of Nicholas Mead, a waiter in the
Severe House in this city.
Mrs. Tuckerman undertook to shield the
wife of Mead from his brutality. He ap
peared at the former's house, drew a re
volver and opened fire. Mrs. Tuckerman
received a scalp wound in her forehead, and
her 14-year-old boy was also shot in the
head. "It is thought both will recover.,
Mead shot and killed himself while the
neighbors were calling in the police.
BELIETED TO BE INSANK.
the Gnelph Murderer, Evidently
Out of His Mind.
Gtjelph, Ont., March 27. Harvey, the
tripple murderer, arrived here to-day from
Toronto. The train ran past the station,
where many thonsands of people had con
gregated, to a spot within two minutes'
walk of the police station, where Harvey
Was hurriedly taken. The Coroner's jury
viewed tbe bodies to-day, and they will be
During the inquest to-day the prisoner
maintained a dogged silence and never
lifted his eyes from the floor. He refused
nourishment and tobacco, although he was
an inveterate smoker. He is believed to be
insane. Much sympathy is felttor his sons
and unfortunate lather.
CANADA' IS EXCITED.
The Jesuit Debate in Parliament Con
tinues to Augment in.
FIERCENESS OS BOTH SIDES.
A Member Makes a Bitter Attack on the
BDT IS MET BI A "STBONG BTATEMENT
Ottawa, Ont., March 27. In the House
of Commons to-day Mr. Dalton McCarthy
resumed "the debate on the Jesuit question.
He thought it strange that no member of the
Government had yet risen to explain the
reasons for the allowance of the
hill. The act should be disallowpd
whether the Legislature had the authority
to pass it or not. It will not dp to ignore
the past. Questions had first to he consid
ered from a legal point of view. Dis
allowance of the bill is a matter ot public
Mr. McCarthy read a recital in connec
tion with the bill, which he said was un
heard of in the history of British Parlia
ments. It is a disgraceful spectacle, he
said. He would show that the Jesuits' es
tates for a century belonged to the public
domain. The award is a Papal gift.
THE POPE ATTACKED.
The conditions are that it would be non
effective until approved by Borne. Legis
lation is therefore dependent on the Pope.
The speaker said he could only regard with
astonishment the lack of interest betrayed
in the agitation. The award was simply
a misappropriation. He then took
up tbe question of estates.
lie denied that the Jesuits beforelhe sup
pression held their estates in trust for edu
cation. In those days it was a common thing for
them to acquire property and goods. Av
arice was their sin. This was a British
country. The Jesuits had no legal exist
ence in Canada and their properties were
vested in the Crown.
After recess Sir John Thompson, Minister
of Justice, replied to Mr. McCarthy. Con
sidering, he said, the opposition the measure
has excited, he deemed it his duty to make
a plain statement of the policy of tbe Gov
ernment in regard to this bill. He ventured
to say without disrespect to Mr. McCarthy,
for whose abilities he had great regard, that
the case presented was one involved in
The supremacy act gave the Catholics the
right to acknowledge the supremacy of the
Pope in spiritual matters. In 1791, 25 or 30
years after English accession, the Jesuits in
Canada were suppressed. The English
commander cast a covetous eye upon their
property. The King of England could not
award estates, for it is a matter which rest
ed with Parliament
The last surviving Jesuit having died in
1801 when the property was escheated to
tbe Crown. 'Whenever property is thns ap
priated the Crown, according to the princi
ple of common law, recognized the moral
rights of those formerly controlling it.
Agitation of that moral right was kept up
from year to year. As the province at
tempted to put the property on market the
hierarchy opposed the step verv vigorously.
He concurred in the legal title of province
to estates in question. He instanced the
unanimous vote of the Legislature in grant
ing compensation. "What did the Pope
seek? Not, surely, to interfere with the
public domain? The same steps were pur
sued as are taken in all matters involving
arbitration. He ridiculed the idea that
legislation was a challenge to the supremacy
of the Queen.
The debate at midnight was adjourned.
THE! WANT TO KNOW, T0U KNOW.
St. Iionls Congressmen Protest Against Bar
rlson's Manner of Appointments.
If PECIAJ. TXLIOUAM TO THE DISPATCH".
St. Louis, March 27. The trio of fresh
political accidents that are representing the
three Congressional districts of this city"
are in a high state of indignation to-night.
It seems that President Harrison
nominated Colonel J. O. Churchill
Surveyer of the Port of this city
without consulting the three Congressmen.
Congressman Prank said to-night: "Of
course our objection is -not to Colonel
Churchill, but to the manner in which he
was appointed, and we ignored, and
we intend to vigorously protest. I am sur
prised at President Harrison's movements
and don't know what power has controlled
him in his actions. Mr. Keidringhaus and
myself have joined in telegrams to General
John "W. Noble and Congressman Kinzy, to
inquire how much further we are to be ig
nored in the matter of local federal patron
age." Here is a copy of the telegram:
St. Loots, March 27. 1889.
To the President, Washington:
Appointment of Churchill announced in a
Washington special. We have been entirely
ignored, and desired to file a vigorous protest
against such action; not that we object to the
appointee, but to being overlooked or forgot
ten, and we want to know if the President in
tends to Ignore us in other local appointments.
BEDUCED BATES DEMANDED.
Chlcngo Merchants Say Heavy Freight
Charges Are Ruining Them.
rSPECIAL TXLIOBAM TO THE DISrATCB.l
Chicago, March 27. The Chicago
Freight Bureau has at last determined to
move on the "Western roads. Ever
since the Iowa Commissioners' schedule
of rates went into effect the
"Western roads have been promising
to scale down inter-State rates to a corres
ponding basis. Chicago shippers have ac
cepted the promises of the freight agents
in good faith, but the latter nave
persistently declined to do anything, and
the Iowa business of Chicago merchants
has dwindled steadily away. The shippers
have concluded that it is inadvisable to
wait longer, and a meeting will be held
within a few days at the office of the freight
bureau to formulate a plan of action.
Commissioner Inglebart visited officials
of Western roads to-day and informed them
that a reduction in inter-State rates must
he made or Chicago would have to retire
from Iowa business. In most instances
Commissioner Inglebart was informed that
the matter would he taken up at once, and
it is now thought a general reduction of the
Iowa iuter-State rates will be made at the
next meeting of ihe Western Freight Asso
ciation, on April 8.
Ho Can Go Back to Chicago By Paying a
Chicago, March 27. Boodler McGar
igle's safe return to Chicago was this even
ing officially made possible. In an
interview State's Attorney Longe
necker said: "The principal wit
ness against McGarigle, Kick Schnei
der, has allied himself with tbe fugitive's
friends and is no longer in Illinois. In the
absence of vital evidence I would be satis
fied to end the case by having McGariijle
fined, provided, of course, that he should
return and enter a plea of guilty."
The States Attorney seemed to think that
a fine of $1,000 would be about right.
A Healthy Town.
"Where have you passed your vacation?"
asked one clerk of another.
"At the beautiful village of Z."
"Is it a healthy locality?"
"Healthy! It's so healthy that in order to
start a new cemetery they were obliged to
assassinate an inhabitant."
OKLAHOMA IS OPEN.
Tbe President's Proclamation Issued-Great
Rrjolclna Among the People on Ibe
Border A Rash for tbe Ter
rSPEClAL T2XIOBAH TO THX DISPATCH.!
, "Wichita, March 27. To-day the long
looked for proclamation opening the Okla
homa lands was received, and caused a
great demonstration. Flags were hoisted,
cannon fired and mass meetings held. Ex
tensive preparations are now being
made for entering the country, and
some of the towns in Southern Kansas will
be almost depopulated. The boomers who I
have been camped along the line are mak
ing ready to move. The colonies here, and
in the other towns of this section, are in
creasing in number. The cattlemen 'are
hurrying to get into Oklahoma, as they fear
violence from their deadly enemies, the
The soldiers having withdrawn from Okla
homa City, the boomers came out of their
hiding places to hear the news. It was
noon when the report was confirmed, and
the scene that followed will be long
remembered. Men who had been watching
claims for years were in the majority. They
danced and saner, wept and embraced each
other. In the midst of the jollification
Colonel Sommers posted up the late order
from "Washington, instructing all men to
leave the country until the date of opening.
A body of troops left Fort Beno this
morning, with orders to keep all men across
the line. The boomers, however, will re
main in hiding, and will not abandon their
precious claims. The country is a perfect
paradise to-day. The trees are covered with
foliage and the grass and wild flowers are
SOME CUEI0US PHASES OP PEAK.
Unreasonable Impulses Which Attack Men
in Certain Poxltloni.
Most people have experienced the curious
fear which comes upon men at the edge of a
steep. Probably nine out of ten mortals re
coil with a certain terror from the depths of
space before them when on a house roof or
at the edge of a natural precipice. In some
cases this fear amounts, indeed, to a horror,
the keenest which can be experienced out
side of the nightmare state. In any other
danger the disposition is to seek safety, but
on the steep the motive is to plunge at once
into tbe gulf. It is probably this unreason
able impulse which gives-the peculiar sense
of horror to the situation. With most peo
ple the measure of the fear probably de
pends, in good part, on the general state of
the nervous system. On first going to a
mountain country I find it impossible to
face difficult passes which abound with
precipices, but, after a month, the effect of
the tonic air and outdoor life removes in
good part the irritation which such situa
tions at first produce.
The general occurrence of this peculiar
fear is a matter of great scientific interest.
All other fear may be explained, as it com
monly is, by the Darwinian hypothesis.
Animals which have feared most for their
lives have most effectively fled, and have
naturally propagated their kind, while those
destitute of the sense of fear have fallen a
prey to their enemies. But this peculiar
fear of the steep cannot be explained by the
hypothesis of selection; it remains for the
skillful devisers of explanations to find
some other account for it.'
An Apology, After AIL
Mr. Stern Ton acted very impolitely to
me last night at the ball when you were
intoxicated. I think you should apologize.
Young Blowhard I will not apologize to
or for any man.
"Is that so? "Well don't you think you
yourself are an apology for a man?"
A New York RaHtleta" Fall Among Thieve
In Los Angeles.
k rSFXCUI. TZtlOBAX TO TH DISI-ATCTI.1
Los Akoeus, March 27. Ex-Congressman
John B. Haskins, the well-known
lawyer and politician of New York City,
was a silent but deeply interest
ed spectator in Justice of the
Peace Lockwood's court this morning,
when three neatly attired young men were
brought up-for examination on charges of
conspiracy to defraud acd obtain money
under false pretenses, the complaining wit
ness in each case being the agea Hew
Mr. Haskins arrived in this city on Sun
day. He registered at the Nadeau, intend
ing to stop over a day or- two to get a,
glimpse of South California. The three
slick men induced him to play the regular
bunko lottery game. He played in 55,000
in-bank checks, and then complained to the
police. All the prisoners were held.
CURED OF SICK HEADACHE.
W. D. Edwards. Palmyra, O., writes: "J. have
beenacreat sufferer from Costiveness and
oleic Headache, and have triea many medi
is the only one that gave me relief. I find that
one pill acts better than three of any other
kind, and does not weaken or gripe." Elegant
ly sugar coated. Dose small. T'rice, 25 cents.
Office, Mubbay strut, NewYoiu,
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY
of Pure Wines and Liquors for medicinal pur
poses, embracing full lines of both Foreign
and Domestic, at prices for the age ana qual
ity of the goods that is not, and cannot be met;
some of which we quote:
Pure eight-year-old export Guckenhelmer
Whisky, f ull .quarts, $1 W, or $10 per dozen.
OverhoItPnre Bye, Ave years old, full quarts.
$1 00, or $10 per dozen.
Finch's Golden Vveddlng. ten years old, full
quarts, $1 25, or SI2per dozen.
Gin, Pure Holland, our own Importation, full
quarts, SI 25, or 512 per dozen.
Danville's Old Irish Whisky,, quartfi, Jl SO, or
$15 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islay, $1 50 per bottle, full quart.
Wise's Old Irish Whisky, distillery atNortn
Mall, Cork, a 50 per bottle, f ull quart
Kentucky Bourbon, ten years old, full quarts,
Cork Distilleries Co. Old Irish Whisky, $150
per bottle: $15 00 per dozen.
. James Watson & Co.'s Dundee Fine Glenlive
Scotch Whisky. $1 50 per bottle; $15 per dozen.
Pure Jamaica Rum, $1 25 per quart.
Old Tom Gin, $1 00 per quart.
Gold Seal Champagne, pints, 75 cents; quarts,
All of the different varieties of California
Wines yon purchase from us are the very best,
and only 50 cts. for full quarts, or $5 00 per doz.
Send for complete Price List, mailed free to
All mall orders receive prompt attention.
Goods sent via express to any address. No
extra charge for boxing.
JOS, FLEMING k SON, Druggists,
H2 Market street, Pittsburg, Pa,
Corner of the Diamond.
181-GRAND REOPENING OF THE PEOPLE'S ST0RE.-1889
I SATTIRDAT, MARCH 30 SJJJTTJlIDJLir, MARCH 30l
f 'T r. X 3 TT-lf C T1 r T-N . T . -!- er- . wn n .,,. .. .
yi wriuure anaanan 01 r loor opace uevoiea io iramc in tms, LJress Uoods, Millinery. Suits, Wraps, Trimmings,
Notions, Hosiery, Carpets, and General Dry Goods.
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT !
FIRST PLOOR, ON RIGHT SIDE, AS YOU ENTER OF RIGHT-HAND AISLE.
GoodsSrSgSldes " " " Celebrated PriesUy's Silk WarP Henrietta Cloths, Silk Warp Cashmeres, both black and colored; Staples of all grades and descriptions, as well as Novelty Dress Goods of English, German and French manufacture? American Dresa
SILKS, PLUSHES, VELVETS ! -..:;-
5 -- - . r-JL. .jlj.,
LEFT-HAND COUNTER OF THE RIGHT AISLE AND OPPOSITE THE ABOVE. ' ' - " -V
BLACKS are an especial feature; they include' Gros Grains, Royales, Surahs, Rhadames, Armures, Satine Luxor, Satine Duchesse, Mascot, Tricotine, Jersey, Comtesse and Faille Francaise
??TLA?5?Mr SIJt7A i?U HlleMf cr.eaI2f a-nd eX3e1ni. sha,d" in Gros Grain,t Surah and Satine Duchesse; also extensive lines in new and staple shades. PRINTED INDIA SILKS A marvelous array of entirely new and novel effects. Also nlain Indias.
INfJ SILKSNewest ideas in Stripes, Plaids and Cashmere effects for combination dresses. PLUSHES.-A11 shades in 16, 19 and -inch-goods at very low prices Also plain Indias.
VELVETS. A full line of blacks and colors. . VELVETEENS All colors and qualities silk finish d rl p"CC! -
V m?f . $XJ?cEo Ul bC "Und, t?e.most cn,Plete0s.tckf HAMBURG EMBROIDERIES, with Edgings and Insertings to match; Skir tings and Flouncings, all widths, at astonishingly low prices. ' ' S
t ,LADpS TRIMAHNGS m Cashmere and Guipure effects. PASSEMENTERIES, blacks and colors. BRAIDS and FRINGES innumerable. BUTTONS in endless variety. WIDE BLACK SPANISH AND OTHER LACES for" overdresses. VEILINGS of everv descrintioa.
Ladies' Collars, Cuffs, Neckwear, Ruchmgs, etc. Enormous variety of Handkerchiefs, and a complete assortment of Leather Goods in Traveling Bags, Hand Bags, Portmonnaies, etc. v-m ior overdresses, viiua ot every description.
THE TFVFT WANT! ATSTF. ;- A-vnt-A n T ori;c' ot,, rt.;i.4,-t,. xjoennjv. tt:j c:n. t :fi Tt . , ,-t 6 ' -"5a, xwinuuu , nv.
THE LEFT HAND AISLE is devoted to Ladies and Children's HOSIERY; Kid, Silk, Lisle Thread GLOVES
THEE GHENT'S JBTJRNISinNGf DEPJRTVlESrT !
AT THE RIGHT-HAND COUNTER OF THIS AISLE. ' .
Dress Shirts, Unlaundried Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery, Suspenders, Cuffs, Collars, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Mufflers, etc. '
LADIES5, MITSSES' AND CHILDREN'S TOERWEAJR! -
AT THE LEFT-HAND COUNTER OF THIS AISLE.
Entire and complete outfits, from the Infant's Slip to .the most Elaborate Undergarment a woman or girl would need; also, Muslin, Merino and fancy Skirts, Corsets, Corset Covers, Infants' Cloaks and Bibs.
Farther hevonrt is shnwn n rrpmpnrlniic: crnc-l- nf KTTWRTTAriTTS PAT?dQrTC j ininnrTT ac 1 ..lTr u-.. 1 . . ' "' J .., .u.ouu wuom w" u.
j w . . w-.-.-......w, ..iwiwKj auu -anjjx.iixvijxi.Q, uuiu 111 iiuveuies ana staples.
f- ' r . - S?
r " '
MILLLNERY DEPARTMENT !
ii iHt OfSET AS YOU MOVE TO REAR OF STORE.
PATTERN TRIMMED BONNETS, fresh from Paris. Untrimmed Hats and Bonnets. Ribbons, Feathers, Flowers and Bonnet materials
SUIT AJSHD WRAP DEPARTMENT !
LUVumiNU liiJi HWllKri REAR OF FIRST FLOOR, 30x120 FEET.
Anything a lady wants, from a Calico WrarjDer to a costlv Recention Costume, is in hi fnnrifl hpro Suite fr,r T ..fi;c o ;,.,.,. : u t -i ! n :ui i.r . i .... . .,."...-.' .
Sedby rthT&3S? SS&S&Sl Sid3c?5t "ipST" as I,ght sht domestic and imported sllawls' and bright colored cashmeres for evening wear- F0R THE BonTtaTStt
BLSEICEHSTT.--AN EXTENSIVE LINEN DEPARTMENT ! AN ENORMOUS DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT ! AN UNLIMITED WASH DRESS DEPARTMENT '
-f -domestic gfnghams! ZSS t0WeUDgS' " by the pieCC- 'F,nnels fr Underwear and dress flannels of a11 makes- BIaI comforts sUngs, Tickings, etc. White goods, calicos', shirtings imported
OUR ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR IS DEVOTED TO THE SALE OF -
CARPETS, LACE CURTAINS AND UPHOLSTERY GOODS.
-AXMINSTERS, WILTONS, VELVETS, BODY BRUSSELS. TAPESTRIES AND INGRAINS.
! A YlfT xnla fc 1h A .!. 1 riTTnTTT T T . t tlTT TF nr-'r. m- - . .
Jr- -B- Quotations being no indication of prices offered, we refrain from usine them. We ask an examination of mialiUpY vXi sn r,r ,. ;a t k j- - n,. i... ,5 .-... 1, ,. .... . . , ...........
every purchaser shall have full value for money spent at ' - "" iw "& 1U 6"" -ttac l"c ""' e couuuuc our hcu-kboto poncy 01 maKing everyining satisiactory, ana
Wehave just taken out of the Custom House nine cases LACE CURTAINS; new and choice goods, which
UN 33- Quotations being no indication of prices offered, we refrain from using them. We ask, an exa
purchaser shall have full value for money spent at
THE PEOPLE'S STOBE.
CAMPBELL & DICK