Newspaper Page Text
At last "Victory Favors Horace
and His Men.
THE COWBOYS EATEN UP.
Bis Hitting and "a Great Catch by
MORRILL AND WISE LEAVE BOSTON.
Pedestrians Take Their Final Spins for the
.? y -BigEace.
GENEEAL BPOETDCG HEWS OP TIE DAI
Victory has finally perched itself oh the
banner of the local team. They made some
thing like mincemeat of the Kansas City
aggregation yesterday and played in a Tray
that indicated they hava been fooling in the
previous games. Smith made a catch of a
hot liner, and the players generally hit the
IsrECIaX. TXLXQBaV TO TBI DISPi.TCII.1
KANSAS Crxr, April 5. The pilgrims
for the city of natural gas got there in great
shape to-day. They played just as if they
had been fooling people heretofore and
Horace Phillips sat and grinned as if he still
had many more big surprises up his sleeves.
The playing of the Alleghenies to-day really iras
a contrast to that ot yesterday. They did not
seem to be the rsame team. Undoubtedly they
let themselves out to-day probably to -let Wat
tins and the Cowboys see what they could do
if they so desired. "The local team never had
the faintest gleam of victory and the visitors
just pounced on poor McCarty like a pack of
vrolves let loose on a harmless Iamb.
The contest, though onesided, was interest
iug. The-heavy hitting kept .things lively.
Big Jake Beckley, Kuehne and Burns all
4 banged the ball about at a lively rate. The
home players struggled on pluckily, but they
were at the mercy of the Leaguers.
McCarty ana Gunson were the battery for
the Cowboys, and Staler and Lauer f or Alle
phenies. McCarty was batted out of the field,
sending the balls in for IS hits, with a total of
19 bases. In the fourth Inning he was struck
for five singles. The errors were few, there
being but three on each side. Ten hits were
made oS Staley, one for two, one for three
bags and the others single. Both fields played
closely, and it was hard hitting that won out.
The only notable feature of the game beyond
the hitting was the catching of a hot liner fly by
Smith in the short field and his throw to Beck
ley, snuffing out Long on the catch and Mc
Carty on the play. Charles Reynolds was um
pire. The score was as follows:
KAKSAS Cirri ABB B T X E
i.onr.s. s s o o l e o
Hamilton, L S 0 S 0 0 I
Barns, m 4 2 3 S 1 1
Stearns, 1 4 2 1 It 0 0
.McGarr. 2 4 0 13 10
Donahue, r. 2 10 0 0 0
Davis, 3 4 0 0 3 0 0
i: union, c 4 0" 1 1 0 1
McOrtr, p 4 12 0 4 0
Totals 38 8 10 24 It "I
Sunday, m S 2 2 3 0 0
lAuer, c S 1 2 S 0 1
l!eckley,-l 4 2 2 13 0 0
Dunlap. 2 3 1 2 0 S 1
Coleman, r 6 2 1 0 0 1
Mnlth, 5 3 2 12 3 0
Kuehne, 3 4 13 2 2 0
.Nichols. L -. 4 0 12 0 0
Staley, p 4 110 7 0
Totals 37 12 15 27 18 "J
Allerhenles 1 0 0 0 12 3 1 412
Kansas City 0 003010116
Earned runs AUecheoles. 7: Kansas City, 4.
Bases on balls Off Staley, 3; off McCarty, 3.
Struck out By Staley, 4: by McCarty, 2.
Hit by pitched ball-By Staley, 1.
Left on bases Alleelienles, &: Kansas City, 6.
Two-base bits McGarr, Smith, Beckley.
Three-base hits Knehne, Stearns.
Passed ball Gunson, 1.
Ulld pltches-McCarty, 2.
Double play Smith to Beckley.
Stolen bases Hamilton, 2; Burns, Steams, Mc
Garr. McCarty, Sunday.
lime of game One hoar and 55 minutes.
THEIR FINAL SPINS.
The Pedestrians) Ready for the Race An
other Batch Arrives.
s the time for starting the big pedestrian
contest approaches, the excitement in the
event grows intense. A dozen or more of the
intending contestants had their final "spins"
yesterday on the London Theater track, and
the building was crowded with enthusiastic
spectators. Koremac made a long journey,
being nearly four hours on the track. lie
pleased his friends greatly. Andy Seibert, one
of the local men, also went well for two or
three hours and so did Messier, the Colorado
representative. . Golden, Nolan and Say also
ran in good form.
During the afternoon the following entries
arrived: George Connors and Peter fiegelman,
of New York; Tom Largan. of Cleveland; John
Mackey, of Cincinnati, and Thomas Cox, of
Parkersburc. Connors, who is looked upon as -one
of the first three at the finish, is a little
wiry fellow, and looks just what he is a tough
customer to tackle in a long race. "Parson"
Tilly, Matthew Horan, Harry Williams, G. W.
Turner, Engledrum and Jack Adams will all
arrive this morning. George Cartwright is
also expected this morning, together with
Hart Guerrero and others. The pedestrians
will bold a meeting this afternoon to appoint
gatekeepers, eta, to look after their interests.
The track has been surveyed by Mr. 8. Taylor,
the civil engineer, and he has certified that it
is 16 laps to the mile. About SO score keepers
have been engaged, including foaf official score
keepers. Tickets for the start 'will be sold to
the public at the London Theater this after
noon, as none will be sold until after midnight
Ko.Beti Paid Yet.
There has been considerable controversy re
garding -the bets made on the Smith
Mitchell glove contest, too backers of
the latter claiming that they are win
ners. In answer "to a cablegram by It. K.
Fox, the following has been sent from London
by George W. Atkinson: "No bets on the
Smith and Mitchell match have yet been paid.
Mitchell has claimed the. stakes, but they have
not been paid over.
"Jem Smith was more dangerously injured
than was at. -first' expected. He is suffering
terribly from the larceration of his foot.
Fever has set in, and he is delirious and still
confined to his bed.
"Kilrain. the American champion, is being
feted and receiving a royal reception in this
metropolis, which his modest, quiet and gen
tlemanly bearing well deserves.'
Nothing more to Concede.
John Teemer, the sculler, was in the city
yesterday, and dnring a conversation said: "1
have not heard a word from St. John yet re
garding my concessions to his terms. I am
anxious to hear whether or not he Is prepared
to go on with the races which he said Gauaaur
would row me. I don't knowthat there Is any
thing more to concede to him. I have granted
all that he has asked."
Winners at New Orleans.
New Obleai.8, April S. Following were the
First race, five forlongs Duchess May won,
Orange Girl second, LldaL third. Time, 1:04.
Second race, six furlonirs Lucy Howard won,
Stuart second, Bamtiler third. Time. 1:18.
Third race, mile Quotation won. Insolence sec
ond. Bob Forsythe third. Time. 1:45)(.
Fonrtlrraee, four furlonsJlm Keed won. Flirt
second, Lizzie Ulenn third. Time, 60.
Tsvo Kevr Senator.
Boston, AprllS. President Soden announces
that John Morrill and Sam Wise, of tbe Boston
baseball team, hare been released to Wash
THE LAKD kmntJJti
wiles and much patience, the boomer from
BoomviUe. is plquantly described in to-mor-rous
NOT A DRAW THIS TIME.
One Prize Fight That Wnst Fought to a
Bedded FUlsk.- -
New Yokk, April i The -'battle for the
featherweight championship of America, $500 a
side and a purse of $900. between Cal McCarthy,
of Jersey, and Mat McCarthy, "Ed Holske's
Philadelphia unknown, took place to-night at a
resort not far from this city, on Long Island.
Cal was declared the winner, after punishing i
tne miiaaeipaia man's head and face almost
to a mass of bleeding flesh in six rounds.
Sixty New York and Philadelphia sport
ing men were present at the" rate of
115 per ticket. A. ' well-known New
Yorker acted as referee and stakeholder, while
the umpires were Ed Cole, for Mat McCarthy
and Jack McMasters for Cal. The Philadel
phia boy has a good reputation as a boxer, but
never had any experience as a' finish fighter.
He is 22 years old. stands 5 feet K incUes tall,
and was looked after by Ed Holske and Jack
Frazer. Cal McCarthy is a wicked little pun
lsher and has a record of never having been
defeated. This was his twenty-slxtn battle.
His age is 21 years, and he stands S feet 2 inches
It was 9:05 r. icwhen they stepped into the
ring and were Introduced by Holske, who said:
"Gentlemen, this is Mr. CaL McCarthy, the
present champion, and this is Mat. McCarthy,
the coming champion that is my idea." The
Philadelphia boy proved nothing more! or less
than a chopping block. Jn the first round the
betting was 1100 to $40 on CaL. and to show bis
friends that be was all there he scored a dozen
clean leftband jabs on his opponent's jaw and
face without a return. During the second,
third and fourth rounds it .looked only
a matter of time before the little Jersey
man would knock Mat out. The latter was
bleeding and swollen on tbe face and neck, and
both his eves were closing. He did not land
one good blow up to this time -and the betting
was 10 to 1' against him. The fifth round was
thought to be tbe last, but Holske's man proved
himself to be very game. He was sent down
four times in rapid succession and each time he
barely got up within the ten seconds.
In the sixth and last round Cal met .him full
on the neck -with a desperate left and ricbt
double-handed blow and he went down. Jnst
as tbe time was up he was oh his feetrstagger
ing all over the ring. TbeJerseyman went at
htm again and would have sent him to dream
land had not Jack Frazer held up tbe sponge
that his man was through and theTeferee then
awarded the battle to CaL
.THEIR PROSPECTS GOOD.
Preparations for the Opening of the County
The championship season of the County
League will open, on Saturday next, and the
various clubs are making all the necessary prep
arations for the occasion. President Clark, of
the league, during a conversation yesterday,
"Everythine looks encouraging; and I think
the opening day will be agoodoqe. all round if
the weather is fine. There may be a little diffi
culty with the 'Riverside Grays and their
grounds at the start, because they play at
Recreation Park. Tbe schedule was arranged
to keep dear of those grounds dnring the Sat
urdays that tbe Pittsburg club is at borne dur
ing the National League championship season.
Tbe Pittsburgs, however, are at home on our
opening day and on the following Saturday.
However, I think, any difficulty that may oc
cur will be easily settled."
The .EmsworUi club will play a game on its
own grounds to-day against a picked nine
gotten together by Pitcher Gray, of Allegheny.
The picked nine will be made np mostly .of the
T. M. Marshalls.
The Riverside Grays will play' their first
game this afternoon at Recreation Park, their
opponents being the W. J. Kuehnes. The
game will start at 4 o'clock.
A RECEPTION ARRANGED.
Spalding's Ball Ployerst to be Welcomed to
The Spalding baseball teams are to be ten
dered a reception here. After all arrangements
have been made to meet them at the depot
with a brass band. Carriages will be in wait,
ing, and the players will be driven to the Hotel
Anderson. There will also be a street parade,
beaded by the band and carriages containing
representatives ot the press and a few friends
will join in the procession.
The reception, while not on as large a scale
as tbe admirers ot the players and the national
game would wish, will at least prove that the
efforts of the teams in trying to popularize the
game in foreign lands, are appreciated here.
ORGANIZED THEIR LEAGUE.
Western Pennsylvania Clubs Gel Down to
Greensbtteo. P-, April 6. At a meeting
of the Western Pennsylvania Baseball League
at Latrobe today it was decided that the sea
eon should open May 11 and close'. October 12,
Tbe following resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That the League be permanently
organized by the admission of Unlontown,
Scottdale. Latrobe and Johnstown.
K. M. Herrington, of Johnstown, and W. Her
rington, of Scottdale were appointed a com
mittee to secure two more clubs for tbe
League. They will probably be the Altoona
and Greensburg clubs. ,
Budd Doble'a String.
Mr. BuddJ)oble will have in his string this
year Elista, tbe 6-year-old sister of Elaine, 220;
Miss Majolica, the 5-year-old sister of Majolica,
2:15; Maudlen, 22 bay mare 6 years old, by
Harold, sire of Maud &, out of Nutula, sister
of Nutwood, 20S-& Geneva, 225& bay mare, by
Frinceps, out ot Ozone, by Bysdyk's Hamble
tonian and Phallamont Girl, bay mare, 4 years
old. by Phallamont ont of Pocahontas Girl,
sister of Highland Maid, 229 Other fast
ones will be added to the siring of Doble as the
Anion is Not Yet In Sight.
New Yobs, April 5. A large crowd of baser
ball enthusiasts and others sailed down the bay
this afternoon on the steamer Laura M. Starin
to meet the Adriatic, having on board the con
tinental baseball players. Joseph J, O'Dono
hue headed the delegation, who returned to
the city this evening disappointed. The party
will make another trip to Quarantine to-morrow
morning. The steamer, had not been
London, April 6. This was the first day of
the Leicester spring meeting.. The race for tbe
Excelsior breeders foal stocks of 800 sovereigns,
for 2-year-olds, five furlongs straight, was won
by Lord Arlington's bay filly Bena, by Pe
trarch, out ot Siren. The Leicestershire spring
handicap of 500 sovereigns, for 3-year-olds and
upward, the straight mile, waswonlbyMr. T.
Cannon's 6-year-old chestnut horse True, Bine
11, by Coerulens, out of Restorative.
MulhoIIand's) Big Challenge.
San Fbancisco, April 6. George Mulhol
land, champion lightweight of Australia, came
out with a challenge yesterday to fight any
man in the world of from 130 to 133 pounds
weight. It the challenge is not accepted in 30
days Mulholland says he will claim the title of
lightweight champion of the world. Mulhol
land fougkt 88 rounds with'BIlly Mahan here
not long ago, and tbe result was a draw.
Yesterday's Ball Games.
At St. Louis St. Louis, 1; Cleveland, U.
At Philadelphia Athletics, 17; Harvard. 0.
At Louisville Louisvilles, 7; Indianapolis, 6.
At Philadelphia Philadelphia, 28; Ama
At Brooklyn Brooklyn, 9; Bosehills, 2.
At New York New Yorks, 7; .Amateurs, i.
Slgnnd With the Hooslera.
Iitdianapolis, April 5. James E. Whitney,
the pitcben who was exchanged by Washing
ton for Healy, to-day signed with tbe Indian
apolis club at the classification fixed by Presi
dent Young. It is understood the Baseball
Brotherhood would make a fight on this case,
but Whitney's action to-day will force that
organization to look elsewhere for a casus
John Kellt will umpire the Now York side
of the Boston series.
And the Cleveland babies pulverized the St.
Louis gang. Poor Pittsburg couldn't.
GeoeOe NonEMAC.thepedestrlan. is a mem
ber of Court Lafayette 5698, New York City,
Order of Foresters. --
Sunday, the ministerial right fielder of the
GAINED 15 POUNDS,
"I have been a great sufferer from Torpid
Liver and Dyspepsia, Every thing I ate dis
agreed with me until I began taking
can now digest any kind of food: never have
a headache, and have gained 15. pounds in
weight."- ' - & : ,'
iSeld Every whrg& '
1MB '' J "l f H - I
,.! w. wvvmm, vnnwni,Biu
Pittsburgs. is not as fast a man as he was be
fore entering the ministry. He can't run a
hundred yard dash now inside ot 10 seconds.
JV. T. Herald.
Effobt8 are being made to establlsha
Southern Turf Congress to include the f oHow
ing cities: iNashville and Memphis, Tenn., Mo
bile and Birmingham, Ala.,, Augusta, Ga., and
Charleston, S. C. The plan, however, will not
be put into effect .until next season.
Akeanqemknts are about concluded, so
that we can make the state tnentthat the match
between Barkerand Reed Is a fixed fact. Reed
asked u to say to Barker to send us the articles
for signatures; this we have done, and will ex
pect them the latter part of this week. Turf,
Meld and Farm.
Abbangements have been made, for a sin
le scull-regatta for ;a purse of, 81,000, to be
eld. on Lake Marawaleounde. There is a
three-mile straightaway course, and it is ex-
Sected Jake Gandaur. George Hosmer and
barles E. Courtney will enter. John Teemer
has written the Citizens' Committee from Mc
Keesport that he will enter the race.
Speaking of John Mackey'a departure from'
Cincinnati to take part in the race here next
week, the Enquirer says: He was accompanied
by Mr. William Burke, his trainer. Mr.
Mackey is a member of the Ohio Valley Ath
letic Club.' and will represent the. same in tbe
race. He is being backed hy his many friends
in this city. A very large crowd of Cincinnati
snorts went to tbe depot last 'night to see him
Tin: report comes from St. Louis that the
management of the Browns aregrievpusly dis
appointed in Cudworth. the much advertised
center fielder of the Lowell club, - In the games
he has already played with the Browns his field
ing was pot up to the standard, .and his batting
was very light It is more than probable that
Duffee will be selected to fill tbe place In center
field. Von der Abe paid $500 for the release of
A CIECULAE TO C0.KEB8.
They Are Advised to Lay Aside Prejudices
and Join la a Demand for Justice.
Scottdale, April B. The executive
officers of sub-.Division No. 4, H. T. A. No.
135, K. of L., have issued a circular to the
organized and unorganized miners and
cokers in the Connellsville region, calling
attention to the call for a delegate conven
tion to be held at Scottdale on the 13th inst,
April 11 is named as the day for holding
meetings at the various mines to elect
delegates and instruct them ou the wage
question. .The circular advises the men to
lay aside all prejudices and suppress all
dissensions in labor ranks. It says:
You all well know what prejudice has cost in
the past Your representatives have been
ignored by your employers: your demands have
been laughed at; your wages have been re
duced;'your liberties as wage workers have
been abridges; your manhood insulted, and
you have laid the responsibility on jour em
ployers. "We are very sorry to say it but the
truth must be told: The responsibility rests
Yon have allowed yonr prejudices and jeal
ousies to weaken your organization until the
employers have -it all their own way. Now
they paint the condition of the coke trade in
dark, colors; they say trade is depressed, and
attempt to discourage yon: but don't forget
that the railroads are building, iron, must be
made, coke will be produced and good wages
can be had if you but combine your forces.
Let us meet as a unit on the 13th of April and
we will be in a position not only to demand
justice at the hands of onr employers, but we
will be able to enforce onr demands.
WAGES MADE UMFOBM.
The Frlck Scale Now Corresponds With
That of the Other Operators.
The reduction in wages at the H. C.
Frick Coke Company's works, mentioned
yesterday, was not a cut in wages in the
region. For over a year- this large coke
concern ha: been paying 6 per cent more
wages than were being paid at the other
ovens in the region.
This scale expired December 31, and was
renewed until April lwith'a provision,
agreed to by all the employes, to the effect
that unless the other operators paid the
same scale or i(s equivalent the wages
should be made uniform.
The workers are satisfied, and the works
o! this company are being operated as usual.
The Pittsburg office of the National Tube
Works Company has been removed from the
Monongahela House to the Lewis block.
uNationai. Secbetabt Lewis, of the N. P.
j.. left yesterday afternoon for Columbus. He
will attend the convention of District No. 12
Secret aby William Mullen, of the Con
nellsville district ot the N. P. TJ., denies the
statement that he has resigned and that the
members are flocking to the Knights of Labor.
The railroad coal operators of this city say
they cannot possibly pay the" price demanded
by the men, 76 cents per ton. Some say they
might pay 74 cents, while others contend that
69 cents is a fair price.-
THE LAND AGENT $;
wilci and much patience, the boomer from
jBoomville, U piquantly described in, te-mor-row's
A BUSINESS PALACE.
Campbell & Dick's Magnificent Quarters In
the Masonic BnMdlng.
A great many people have visited the new
Masonic Hall, on Fifth avenue. Occupy
ing the first three floors of the building,
"The People's Store," of Campbell & Dick,
has received the big share of this public at
tention. And no wonderl The establish
ment looks immense enough from the front
of the building, but whea yon walk to the
rear of the store you find yourself in an
annex building, which belongs to Hessrs.
Campbell & Dick, and which is reared to
the dizzy height of nine floors.
Since moving into their new, quarters the
firm have had to. employ double the num
ber of clerks they had before the conflagra
tion burned them ont in August, 1887.
This is an indication of the enlarged scale on
which they are doing business. Passenger
elevators carry customers to any floor.of the
building, for every floor contains some
thing to buy. For instance, the carpet .de
partment is on the second floor. It is the
finest exhibit room in the State.
The first floor holds the silks, dress goods,
cloaks, suits, millinery, hosiery and' gloves,
ladies' underwear, gents' furnishings, trim
;miugs, notions, etc The basement is beau
tifully fitted up in the same style' as tbe
main room, and is light as day. Here are
found linen goods, domestics, flannels,
blankets and boys' clothing.
Thp whole establishment is. lighted by
electricity, the firm owning the engines and
dynamos.- Ladies' toilet and fitting rooms
are. tastefully furnished in, the rear of the
first floor. Even the 'fcash carriers" are
something entirely new; They are little'
metallic money boxes supplied with a grip
just like a cable car. "This grip clutches a
swiftly running cable and is whirled around
curves, up and down stairs, with a freedom
which the old wire basket system never .en
joyed. A little' steam engine operates the
With larger quarters of course the stock
of "The People's Store" has been enlarged.
It is now oue of the largest and best se
lected in the State. There is almost infinite
variety. The firm bought direct from man
ufacturers and did their own importing,
thus saving the cost of middlemen. The
benefit of this siving goes to tbe customer.
Lowest cash prices have always been the
policy of this highly esteemed house.
Piano Lamps Reduced.
A Tare opportunity to buy sew goods at
low prices. All lamps reduced from 10 to
25 per cent. Wrought iron, old silver and
silver relief .finishes. Don't fail to call at
Hardy & Haves', Jewelers and Silversmiths.
633 Smithfie'ld street, between Fifth and
Sixth avenues. its
DIAMOND THIEVfos? "SSE
inal methods adopted by them in iheBoulKAf.
rican fleldt to enable them to purloin germ, U
the subject of an .article inuhtnorroufM Dis
patch, written by a gentleman who tpent tev
eral years at the diamond mines. .
tSrXCXU. TXLXQKAMS TO TEX DISrATCH.1
MORGAltTOWjr River 5 feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy. ThermometerSE" at 4 r.-x.
Wabeen River 8 6-10 feet and falling.
Weather cloudy 'and mild.
falling. Weather cloudy. ThemoaeteiT 46
at o r. jc
The List of Late Patents Issued to the Key
Washington, April B. The- following
is the list of patents issued from the United
States Patent Office for the pt week for
the State of Pennsylvana, as! furnished by
Milo B. Stevens & Co., solicitors of patents
and claims, Glover building, 'Washington,
D. C: '
John W. Anderson. Lancaster, wash' boiler
tank; William T. Bate, Conshcfiockenv steam
boiler; Brassier Boyer, Lebanon- car brake; Anna
M. Breadin, Philadelphia, school beskt Matthias
Collins, Freeport, double acting swivel; George
H. Condltand-Y. Arixerer, assignors to Electric
Car Company of America, Philadelphia, electric
car: James M. Corey.' Conneantvllle, vehicle seat
lock; John W. Dewees, Philadelphia, assignor to
Union Special Sewing Machine Company,
Chicago, 111., feed mechanism -for- sewing
machines; Bobert S. Donaldson,! Wllklnsburs;,
telegraph wire carrier: Solomon RJ Dresser. Drad
ford, pipe coupling; Henry P. Felster, Philadel
phia, paper catting machine: tiefrge F. Qage,
Huntingdon, railway switch stand; John L. Gill,
Philadelphia, steam boiler; Wml W. Grlscom,
Haverfocd College, assignor to Electric Dynainio
Company, Philadelphia, distribution of elec
tricity by Secondary batteries: Jostph Guest, as
signor of one-hair to ir.Protzman.TSr., 8. M. & F.
. Youngs, and K.- W. Guile, Lewli O. San Diego,
CaL, rocking chair; James T.Hamiay. Pittsbnrg,
vacnum pump: Chat. s. Hempstead, Falrchance,
credit or store order; Daniel Hloham, assignor
to Wlgham Klectric Company, Philadelphia, pre
vention of sparking in electric motbrs and gener
ators: Jas. W. Ivory; Philadelphia! dental rubber
dam clamp; Edward W. Jenkins; Norristown,
running gear for vehicles; Myron I). lw, Phila
delphia, llghtnlng-arreston wm. ;Lund, Phila
delphia, stop-motion device for spinning' and
:mui; ueo. v. narsniu, ruuourg,
i. .nugu o. jucnean, assignor to m.
mstee. Allphfnv t Mlvitv.iihrt.
evlce for hand looml; Christ A.
Melster, Aiientown, dental matrix; August
Slorck, assignor of one-half to F.slorcfc, Warren,
spectacle lens: CharletJM. O'Connor. .Lock Ha-
laving tile or brick: Wlnfleld 8. Pclmer,
phla, electric gasllghter; David H. Boyer, Mlll
mont, car coupling; William SchJfleld.Phlladel
phla, yarn reeling machine: 'John M. Seabold,
assignor of one-half to V Schrelaer. Phlladel-
Shla, Ironing board; Ambrose WJStranb, Phlla
elphia. sub-river tunnel: William H Btrlokler,
and J. S. Braddoek. Mt. PlcasantJPa., motor for
churns: Samuel Trethewav; valve gear fer steam
hammers: Frederick Veil. Allegheny, stove;
William Walter, Philadelphia, underground con
duit; George Westlnghouse, Jr. JPIttsburg, ser
vice pipe connection for gas mains! Alfred W liber,
Allegheny, assignor of one-hair u 6. H. Light
foot, Pittsbnrg, filter; Alfred Williams, bot air
furnace: Stephen Wilson, Jr.,. assignor or one
half to H.O.Con tie, Philadelphia, jhoe-fastenlng.
The Handsomest Mn
In Pittsburg would look well in. one of our
$10 or $12 spring overcoats, nlk-faced as
they are and cut ou the latest of English
box patterns, or take and examine our suit
line, and likewise you are favorably im
pressed. $10 or 512 gives you cloice of some
very nobby suits. To-day we txpect a big
trade; 25 extra men are in our jplothing de
partment. Call and secure one of these suits
or overcoats. .Our low prices hi ve made us
popular, and we mean to contin te with the
good work. P. C. C. C, cor Grant and
Diamond sts., opp. the new Cot rt House.
Men's Cotton Half-Hose, 25 Cents a Fair.
In "fast black," unbleached, fahcy striped
and new mode shades. -All extra value.
J03. Hoene fe Co.'s
'Penn Avenue Stores. "
Onyx Clocks Keduce
We have made a cut of from
0 to 25 per
cent in the prices of our onyx c!
removing.. This is a, rare, opt
all our goods' are new and fresh,
Haedt & Hates, Jewelers
smiths, 033 Bmithfield street,
and Sixth avenues.
The Best Unlanndrled
Our "J. H. &'Co." brand, U
each, ill' a
dozen. They wear best and nt
Hen's neckwear, latest styles and largest
line in the city.
James H. Aiken Ss Co., 10 1 Fifth ave.
Special Silk and Jet PeleMnes, IJace
Sleeves 9 vv.
Usual price $7 or more see jhtm in our
cloak room. Jos. Hornb & Co.'s
Penn Aveaue Stores;
Jamei nicKee, Jeweler Formerly .13 Fifth
Has removed to an elegant -sew- storeroom,
No. 420 Smithfield street, one door below
Diamond street. ' ' '
Bargains In Iaadles and Children's Hosiery.
Fast black "cable dyej' at 25 cents; also
fancy stripe cotton' at 25cents a pair, 35a
and 60c; new colorings in boot patterns.
J(s. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Spring Wraps! I Spring Jackets!.
Immense choice, from the cheapest up to
$25. Our prices cannot fail to please you.
See James H. Aiken & Co.'s display of
men's fine neckwear, UtO Fifth avenue.
NIPARARIIA posstbte rival of
nluAnAUUH, Jpanama, as the route
of a canal to unite two oceans, its lakes, rivers
and climate, is the subject of an illustrated
sketch in to-morrow's DlS? atch.
Kentucky Saddle and Driving Horses.
The first consignment of saddle, driving
and family carriage horses for the Pittsbnrg
market have just arrived at. the Arnheim
Live Stock Company, Limited, stables 52
Second avenue,.Ptyts"bur, P. They were
selected with great care, and are pronounced
by competent judges in Kentucky to be the
finest selection that have left! the blue grass
country this spring. - The saddle horses are
all perfectly broke to all gaits, including
park march and side canter. Arnheim
Live. Stock Company, Limjted, have also
now in their stables a lot of draught and gen
eral purpose horses', .and 75) head of mules,
all sues. Tbe Arnheim Live Stook. Com
pany, Limited, have in t leir stables 150
head choice animals suita tie for all pur
poses. Come and see them v hether wishing
to purchase or not, as they t ike pleasure in
exhibiting tneir stoct to all
Startling Prices to Cloii
Fine lace curtains at
:. 85c. 81. $1 50,
$2. S3, pair. etc. Elegant
at $2, $2 50, $3, $4, ?5, pair,
etc. vood ana
brass trimmed poles, zoc,
:, COc, 60c, etc.
iture at $1 per
Sllsr tapestirr to cover 1
vord. . Furniture goods.
c :rtains and sash
maaI- Itv ill Vflvil liAltnr
must be sold in 15 days, to
35 Sixth st.
. Candle fihadi s.
Odd conceits in paperj
Note our window display.
silk and lace.
A new assort-
ment just opened at Ha'
dy & Hayes,
Jewelers, & Smlthueld
Fifth and Sixth avenues.
See Onr Jet Beaded Mantl m
at S3 nnd Up.
of jet trimmed
silt wraps, $o to foo, in tbe
. Ho: ne
i venue Stores.
A Slow Dentil
Is what you are living if
are being an-
noyed-by an old sewing mathine.
of our easy running Davi
enjoy me a nine, w oric
in one-fourth thai time i
be done on it
by other ma-
chines. Hoppers Bros. &
Co., 307 Wood
street, are the only dealers
Love Comes Like a Si nmer Sigh,
3ut it won't' stay long f you persist in
ruffling your temper am spoiling your
health over a hot bake ove . Don't do it,
Get .Marvin's bread and akes from your
grocer ana oe nappy. Thssa
See Our Spring Styles Is Fancy Flannel
For men and boys. Latfst colorings and
H4KNE & Co's
kee old maid, is the subject f a bright sketch
CUBE'S BARE FEET.
Tboy'May be the Means of 'Securing
His Conviction for ttie iv
MURDEROF DROVER H'CAUSLABD.
A Homo That is Stoned Without Any Tisi
ble Hnman Agency.
ALL THE IfE WS PBOM KBAEBI TOWHS
rSrXCIAL TELXaSAIt TO TBX p'lSFATCH.l
Watnesbueo, April 5. The Common
wealth has about completed its evidence-in-chief
in the McCausland murder trial. The
testimony offered this afternoon was very
damaging against the prisoner. Several
witnesses testified to having seen tracks of a
bare footed man in the' ravine where Mc
Causland's body was found. These tracks
led down the ravine, and were found dis
tinctly to lead from the point where the
pooket books were found some distance be
low, deep impressions being made in the
Several witnesses testified to having seen
Ben Clark while they were on their way to
the scene of the murder, and.that he was in
his bare feet. A suspicious circumstance
was that while others were hastening to the
scene, he was going away, and declined to go
when asked by different witnesses. MissLydla
Hughes testified to having heard a conversa
tion between Ben Clark and bis brother, in
which tSe former said: "It was a good shot,"
and threw up his hands in a suspicions man
ner. Miss Hughes inquired if he had been
where the man was killed, and he replied: "No;
there is danger of getting into trouble over
A. A. Griffith, of Fayette county, testified
that on .April 6, 188!, he came to, the Clark
neighborhood to employ a girl to do house
work. When in a ravine near Ben Clark's
home he overheard two men talking. One
said: "It was a nice shot." The other inquired
how much they got by killing the man. The
reply was: "we got enongh to clear them,
and more too." He then related that they had
offered Zach Taylor some money to do tbe
shooting, bat Zach declined to do 4t, saying
that ho did not like to do it, George Clark
then said he would do the shooting. The wit
ness recognized one of these men as Ben Clark.
When the two men discovered him they ran.
Witness had formerly lived near tbeClarks,
and knew them.
WANTED FOR MURDER.
Resnlt of an Affray ntn Ball To Bridge the
HcKkkspobt, April 5. Edward Beams, .of
this place, was sent to Johnstown to-day in the
custody of an officer, where he is wanted on a
serious charge. Last Saturday' night a quarrel
occurred at a ball held' in Johnstown, daring
which a man was stabbed so badly that there is
very little hopo of his recovery. Beams is
charged with the stabbing. He was captured
here last night and was confined in the lockup
until to-day, when be was taken to Johnstown.
The company recently formed to erect a
bridge across the Monongahela river at River
ton, to connect McKeesport with Duquesne,
have decided to begin work at once. The
structure will not cost less than $76,000. It is
probable theiMcKeesport Street Railway Com
pany will extend its line across the bridge, and
will adopt the electric cable. The Mononga
hela City company; of which County. Con-
nllA AnAA la a tnamKA Y, a am(.1ai1 .. !, 14(
the Monongahela at the foot of Market street
SOMEWHAT SINGULAR. ,
A Honse That Is Stoned Without Any Visi
ble Human Agency.
rgrSCUX. TXLIOEAM TO TBBDI8r-ATClM
Parkxksbubq, April 5. A strange story
comes from tbe West fork of the Little Kana
wha. For several months tbe residence of
Mrs.- Mary' Boise, an old resident, near the
mouth of the river, has been atoned at nignt
without a sign of human agency. The roof and
sides of the house, windows and doors have
Members of tbe Boise family have watched
night after night, and although they could see
no one throwing, they have been knocked
down frequently by the missiles. The affair is
still a deep mystery.
NO MILK SHAKE.
Tonngstown Dealers Will Not Handle It
EPEC1AX. TELEOEAM TO TUX DISPATCH. 1
Younqstown, April This afternoon all
the druggists in the city and all stares nsing
milk shakes, decided to boycott them, and
signed tan agreement not to use them during
tbe coming summer. They claim that there is
not sufficient profit in the business to compen
sate them for the materials used and labor per
formed. Miners' Wages Mast Come Down.
tSPECIAI. TELEOBAM TO THE DI8PATCH.1
Axbon, April 5, The coal operators in the
Akron district, including nine mines with a
capacity of 2,000 tons a day and employing 600
men, have given notice that they will insist on
a reduction to 75 cents a ton on May 1, instead of
80 cents, which usually goes Into effect that day.
Tbey will also stand for the abolition of the 15
cents a ton differential' between Hocking
Valley and Tuscarawas Valley that has ruled
for years. The miners will resist and a strike
is expected. .
Not Murder to Kill a Prisoner.
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THX DISPATCB.l
Point Pheasant, April 5, George Chris
tian, the negro who was recently arrested 'at
Lexington, Ky., on the charge of burning the
Guyandotte jail and roasting to death a
fellow prisoner, has been acquitted on the in
dictment for mnrder in the first degree. In
the first balloting the jury stood eicht for ac
quittal and four for murder in the first degree.
Petitioning for Practical Protection.
rSFZCIAL TZXXOBAX TO THE DISPATCH!
Beaver Faus, April 6. A petition is be
ing circulated among the workingmen of this
place asking the Pittsburg and Lake Brie Bail
road officials to remove the Italians and Hun
garian laborers they have employed here. The
petition is receiving many signatures.
A Prominent Former's Financial Failure.
ISFXCIAL. TELIOEAM TO THX DtSrATCH.t
Akeon, O,, April Si William C. Sackett, a
prominent farmer of this county and President
of the Summit County Agricultural Society,
made an assignment to-day. Tbe assets are
several hundred acres, worth S33.000: liabilities
: Mnrdered and Cobbed by Bonsh-.
rSrXCIAI, TELEOBAM TO THS DISPATCH.!
WiLKJESBABBic, April 5. Joseph A. Buchan
an, a wealthy ana dissipated young man, .was
shot fatally to-day by young roughs who wanted
his money. Buchanan1 was returning home on
a lonely road when the assault was made.
Killed by a Falling Tree.
rSPXClAL TELEOBAM TO THX D1SPATCH.1
Ftndlat, April 6. Jacob A. Sites, a veteran
of the -Twenty-first Ohio Regiment, and who
was a prisoner at Andersonville for a year, was
killed this morning by a falling tree at his
home, Blancbard township.
kee old maid, is the subject af a bright sketch
ogjinaiamjbasimanm uy-morrows uisfatch.
For "Western Pennsyl
vania and West Fir-
ginia, warmer, fair
weather, preceded by
light rain or snow,
winds shifting to east
erly and southerly.
PrrrsBtmo, April 6. 1839.
The United States Blgnal Service officer la
m city iunusnes tne ionowius-
8K30A. Jf 39
12.-80 A. K 60
S0r. M..... 50
tfflnv r 11
ILfslBtt flTtfl....-...u 48-
Maximum temjp.... 5
Minimum temp...... M
KAiire. .,.. ; 17
Hirer st Sr. iti"k.l t.t:a &U er 1.3 I'M In H
hours. .... . .. J
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
Among the mimerous departments df'the'-house;
we present the claims of the foUowing as .worthy of
your close attention: --.
LACES A most comprehensive stock in Ori
ental, Torchon, Smyrna, Medici and other fasMona
ble kinds in every variety of patterns and widths.
Black Skirting Laces, 45 inches wide, Escurial,
Ohmchilla and Spanish. "We make a specialty-of
Lace Parasol Covers and everything in Veilings.-;'
Tidies and Bed Sets in great variety. EMBROIEhSv
EKEES form one of our largest stocks. PARXr
SOLS, Umbrellas and Sunshades, all styles-ami?
prices, for Ladies, Gentlemen and Children, iri ai3
endless variety of handles, Gold, Oxidized SilverjS
Carved Ivory, Ebony, Wechsel, Malacca and otherjl
natural woods. i
LADIES' A3STD CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR,-"'"
ETC. Full lines of Muslin in everything a lady
could desire. Ladies' Jersey Vests, silk trimmed,
and all silk, in every tint. Corsets and Bustles, all
sizes, of all the popular makes. Ladies' and Child
ren's Waists, latest improved styles, together with a
full line of Ladies' Aprons
outfits in underclothing. Infants' long and short
Cloaks of finely embroidered Cashmere, Silk and
French Flannel. Children's Dresses (1 and 2 years) .
of Silk, Cashmere and French Flannel, elegantly
GENTS' FURNISHLNGS-Finepleatedand plain
Dress Shirts, Unl'aundried Shirts, plain and fancy
Flannel Negligee, Athletic and Yachting Shirts.
Spring weights in Balbriggan and fancy striped Un
derwear. French, German and Unbleached British
Half Hose. Natural Wool, Fancy Lisle and Sani
tary Balbriggan Hosiery. A hundred styles in
spring colors of choice Neckwear, Four-in-Hand and
other fashionable shapes. Men and Boys' Sus
penders of all kinds. A splendid line of Kid Gloves
of brands most approved for their excellence. Also
Silk and Lisle Thread Gloves,' beside all the items
which constitute a full exposition of goods peculiar -to
OUR DRESS GOODS
Comprise the largest, fullest and finest stock in the
SPECIA.L-OUR CARPET AND- LAOR-XDURr
TAIN ROOM is chuck full
are very busy, can fill all
CAMPBELL & DICE,
Nos. 83,. 85, 87 and 89 Fifth Avenue.
When with some soap a salesman bold
Comes in your place to there unfold
-His samples, and proceeds to say:
" This equals, sir, in every way
The Ivory; 'tis made in fact
By the same formula exact;
'Tis just as white, indeed the man
Who makes this soap by perfect plan,
Has made the Ivory o'er and o'er
For Procter & Gamble heretofore.
Besides, this soap brings to the till
More profit than the Ivory will."
He means to use by such a game,
Your reputation and good name
A fraud or counterfeit to sell
Of what is known and proven welL
This means his soap will never go
On its own merits fast or slow;
And you, like him, the truth must toss,
Clean overboard; or sell at loss., land
It means still more, that throughout the
The Ivory Soap's in great demand.
For none chase, with imitations frail
Am article that has no sale.
And who for counterfeit wfll pay
The. price of genuine goods to-day?
Then whence can the advantage flow
Or how can you "more profit" know?
A WORD OF
:vTlwfl are nnylwhit ep, each represented to be "Just as good a the ,lwryli'M'
they AREiNOT, but like all counterfeits, lack tbe peculiar and remarkable qtttWec
'sfce'-'fwwiMi' Ask fer " Ivory" Soap and Ineiet upon getting it. ajST'
CeprrJsnt 1366, br
and Skirts. Infants' full
of goods, and, though we
Reply to all who do intend
To use you thus to gain their end:
"When you for your own soap create .
Upon its worth demand as great "-
As Ivory Soap- this day can claim,
Tllbuy, should trade require the same p '
But have no time, I tell you true, . "'
To introduce your soap for you,
And customers. perhaps offend -' ' y
With goods I fear to recommend;" -ts.
Don't buy the soap that salesmen say:, V
"Is like the Ivory every way," V?"
For grocers can this tale unfold '-
Of every' hundred cakes theysoldl -On
seventy-five a loss they bore ? ,'
wr eise it ne er haa ie weir store.
greater & Gsaabte.
- IL. .'1 ttJi t
It ,- , .- t J&itfstfV,. "is " "-" Vk s , , -fr ittyHHKlsssBaisssHsssssssssssssssl