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K 6 THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, THTJBSPAT;s "MAY 1Q, 1889. - - mJM
t A PI nQC ARPIIMCJir SS- EXILE IS A SUKPKISE. I SSSfiBHSiSSa I A FEAST ' OF 1PSIC, . 41 I 1 ' TT. r7T5 "1
n ULUUL nilUUIIILMil HABD osthe babes. Hanover .aj-M,. The Hozart cinb's Wonderfully Fin- M JLLlMh J-H riLUrijIL O O J. . JTL'11, J
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K . . WTiikWB.nwtiftiAiwp. flreat ShaDB For &?lA?..J!Uii?JBJB3!ft: isheS EendltlOIl Of thfl Ut-T7 " We do not wish to be misunderstood 1 and novelties in French Satin are the de- I
las -. v ti i f x iinn Krnm inroinnn. - A i nu wu ciuiuie ui ins vccuuu iawi utibiLwuuu - vjuhi i j .m
m ano uoys Are Beaten at uos- KWToMC,MTi&-T-.bo.tnUii. SSSaiJStSS55SL5rrJK iQSSK SSSi. S'SS .' &M'ia mB(1IDm
1 ton After X'SZ1 vm BROOKLYN HANDICAP. "!&'S!t?t.fett OlUffl) ORATORIO OF ELIJAH Wf the weather.
JSST w 0YIUSO IVIUUI,!! V" V1UIVWUU4W1 WV ttAFSCtS
feats of the past two days. Score: v.
J """"Illl'.if Interesting Details of the Great Eastern
B SnUn? PPTT.T.TA'NrT WfYRTT Opre.ni 1 5 0 0 Strlcter.,2.. 0 0 1 8 4 """ S ,L..fi!.. .
Btt Rlch'ds'n.2. 2 1
r uiJliiJ juiuiu&xi a ii vaaaaj Tlprn&n. r.. 2 z l o u
Rumors Abont a New Pitcher for the
local Team. ' ,
1- LITTLE BABIES SNOWED UNDER.
Anson's tonths Beaten by the Phillies in a
m GENERAL SPORTIKG NEWS OP THE DAT
Gnmes Played Yesterday.
BOSTONS 8....PITTSBUBGS...... 7
Philadelphias- 6....CmcAGos., 5
NEWYORKS '16....CLEVELANDS...... 2
INDIANAPOLIS.... 4..WASHINaTONS... 1
ST.IiOUlS 9....B4.LTIMOBES 7
BBOOEXTNS. 10....CINCINNATIS 6
Hauiltons........ 11.. ..Wheelings 1
cantons 7....springfields.... 4
datt0ns 16....mansfielss 12
hamiltons 4....l0ns0ns 2
Bcffalos..;; T....Toeoxtos 4
toledos. 6....rochestees s
McKeesports.... 7....Kew Castles.... 4
National League Pittsburgs at Boston;
Chicagos at Philadelphia; Cleveland at New
l'ork: Indianapollsat Washington.
American association Brooklyns at St.
Louis; Athletics at Kansas City; Baltimores at
Cincinnati; Colnmbns at Louisville.
International League Torontos at Buf
falo; Londons at Hamilton; Detroit at Syra
cuse; Toledos at Rochester.
Lett cue Record.
Won. Lost. (X I Won. LostCt
Bostons II 5 .6S8 CblcagOS 9 s '.500
l'hlladelphlasIO E .CS Indianapolis 8 10 .444
Uerelands...ll 9 .5-50, l'lttsburgs... 8 II .421
Aewxorks... S .5J9i ashlngtons 3 It .214
Won-LostCtl ' Won.Lost.Ct.
St. Lonls 20 6 .7B9 Athletics 11 10 .824
Jtrooklyns.....lS 8 .BIS U!Tclnnatls,..10 14 .417
.SS3 (Vrlumtras. ..,
8 IS .SSS
5 IS .217
CLOSE. BUT BEATEN.
Old Badbocrne a Little Too Much for the
rsrxciAX. telegram to toe sisfatcs.1
Boston, May 15. The easy manner in
which Eadbourne laid ont the Pittsbnrgs
yesterday led Manager Hart to put him in
the box again-to-day, and the wisdom of the
choice was seen in their inability to do
much effective -work with the stick. To be
sure, Sunday made a home run and Staley
got in a two-bagger, but aside from these
two hits only tvo singles were seenred. 'Xhe
Bostons donned their batting clothes again
to-day, and cut out a dozen neat hits, one
being a three-bagger and two others were
double-deckers. It was well for the home
team that they could do some batting, for
bad they beenas powerless in searching for tile
sphere as were the visitors, they would have
been buried oat of sight. They played like
school boys in the field and made no less than
nine fielding errors.
THEX WEST TO TIECES,
and had It not"been fnr Radbourne's excellent
pitching the borne nine would have been badly
Brown dropped two easy flies, and the great
Mike Kelly permitted another to slip through
his fingers. Johnston made an inexcusable
fumble, and Hardie Richardson went him one
better, while Qulnn and. Qanzel followed the
example thus set.
The 3,800 people became so disgusted with the
poor work of the home team that they wanted
to see the visitors win the game. As it was
they came within one of doing it, and failed
only because they could not bat. The visitors,
on. the "other band, pur a strong game in the
field. Only one fielding error was made and
that was a muffed fly by Bunlan, in thesecond
inning, an error that started the run getting
Staley was very wild. He sent six men to.
first on balls, and advanced them still further
by three wild pitches. Miller danced abont and
made some great stops, which won hearty
recognition from the audience. His catching,
the battery work of Badbourne and Bennett,
and the batting by Brouthers, Badbourne and
OanzeU together with Sunday's home mn,were
the only interesting features of the game.
The Bostons made four runs in the second
inning, on five errors and two bits, four of the
errors being made by Staley.
DETAILS OF THE GAME.
Brouthers scorsd in the third on his three
bagger and Richardson's sacrifice, and then for
two innings nothing was done by either side.
The lads from the Gas City bad planted one
run in the first inning, on three errors, and In
the sixth they salted down four runs on six
more errors by the Bean Eaters. The Bostons
bad reached the end of their ropo in the sixth,
adding three runs on as many hits and two
battery errors. Then it became a question as
to the ability of the visitors to climb the bill.
The score at the end of the sixth was 8 to 5
against them. They did not weaken, however.
Sunday banged the ball over the right field
fence for a home run in the seventh, and in the
eighth inning Carroll scored again, after being
presented with first base, being aided therein
by Miller's hit and two sacrifices. The Bean
Eaters awoke with a start to find their lead re
duced to one run. and braced up in their field
ing. The result was that the visitors were re
tired in order, after Miller hit the ball, and as
the ninth resulted in a blank for both sides, the
Bostons were victorious by the narrow margin
of 8 to 7. Score:
boston, s s r a xirrrrsBtmo b b r a s
Brown, 1.... 0 0 2
Johnston.m. 0 2 2
Kellv, r..... 0 13
Jtrou'thers,!. 2 a 10
Jilchd's'n, 2. 10 1
Bennett, c. 2 0 1
Snlnn. .. 114
antcL 3. 13 1
ltadbourn, p 1 3 2
Sunday, r... 3
Hanlon, m.. 0
lieckley, 1. . 1
Carroll, 3... 2
Miller, c... 0
llnnlap, I.- 0
ManL 1... .. 0
smith, s 0
btaley, p.... 1
Totals 812:712 S Totals.. .7 C2712 3
Bostons 0 410030008
fHUhurps 1 00004 1. 10 7
.Earned runs Bostons, 3; PlttsDorgs, 1.
Two-lase hit Qulnn. Staley.
Three-base hit Brouthers.
Home rnn buuday. l
Stolen bases Kelly, Blchardson, Ganrel, Bad
boitrn. Doublcplays-Klchardson. Qulnn and Brouthers;
Eadbonru, Blchardson and Brouthers; Dunlap,
Sacrifice hits Klchardson, Bennett, Quran,
Becklcr, llunlap. AlanL
Struck ont Johnston, Kcllv, Bennett.
Wild pitches-Staler, 3.
Time or same One hour and SO minutes.
Umpires Jfessenden and Curry.
THE HOOdlEUS WOK.
A Good Contest of Pitchers Finds the Sena
"WASHnrGTOir, May 15. The Washington
Indianapolis game to-day, while it was- played
very quickly, was a dull and uninteresting af
fair without a redeeming feature. It was a
pitchers' game, in which Haddock and Boyle
both did good work. But the miserable sup
port given the former by Sweeny at third base
proved disastrous to the home club. Score;
WASH'TON. B B r A
INDIAN'P'B B B P A Z
TTS 2 3
Seery. 1.... 0
Dennr. 3.... 1
Wise, s 0
Morrill. 1... o
Sweeney, 8.. I
ilacfc. i. 0
Sullivan, m. 1
McUeac'r. r o
Myers, c... 1
KbrlKht, c. o
Uadoock. p. l
0 Boyle, p 0
Totals 1 8 24 11 i Totals .... 4 4 2714 1
Washington!.... 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 01
Indianapolis.... 0 3100000 4
Earned runs-Washlngtons, 1; Indianapolis, 2.
Stolen bases Hoy, Shock, Morrill, Sweeney,
Tint base on ban s-Off Haddock, 1. .
lit by pitched ball-iihock. r r, ij
xock trai ct xiaauDca, o; oy Boyie, 5.
wgu imui v 9iJz22a
Strieker.! 2 0 0
sicAieer, m. 0 0
McKean. s.. 1 2
Twltchell, 1. 1 1
ratz, i... u l
Kadford, r.. 0 0
rebean. .. 0 0
Sutcltffe, c. 0 0
iseatm, p.... o o
Totals 18 18 2711 1 Totals 2 4 27 14 8
NewYorks 4 2 0 3 2 0 5 0 0-18
Cleveland 0 0000000 2-3
Karned runs New Y'orks, : Qevelands, 8.
Two-base hits Tlernan, Connor, 2; O'Bocrke,
Ewintr. 2i McKean.
Sarrlfice hits Gore. Blchardson.
Home runs Gore. Twltchell.
Stolen bases Ewlnir, Ward, Strieker.
Double plavs Whitney. Ward and Connor.
First hae on balls-By Beatln, 7; by Hatfield, 4.
Hit bv pitched ball-btricker. ,
btrncVout-Br Beatln. 4; by Hatfieldr.
Passed balls-Swing, 3; butcllfie, 1.
Time Two hours.
Umpire Mr. Lynch.
LUCK AND GOOD WOHK,
The Phillies Trim Up Anson and His Boys In
n Good Game.
Philadelphia, May 15. Luck and good
fielding gave Philadelphia a victory to-day.
Chicago pounded Bufflnton from start to finish,
but brilliant field work kept the visitors' score
down. Mulvey made two great stops and prac
tically saved the game. His fielding and An
son's batting were the features. Score:
fbilax;a. r b p a e chicagos. b -b f a x
Wood. 1 2
Koearty, m. o
Th'son. r... 1
Mulvey. J. 1
Clements, c 1
Farrar. 1.... I
Hallman, s. 0
Bufflnton, p. 0
Totals ,.... 6 10 27 11 0 Totals .... 8 13 27 18 3
Phlladelphlas 1 0040000 16
Chlcacos .t.l 00120010-5
Earned runs Phlladelphlas, 4: Chicagos. 5.
Two-base hits Thompson. Hallman, VanHal.
tren, Anson, Pfeffcr, Karrell. 2.
Three-base hit VanHaltren
Sacrifice lilts Delehanty, Fogarty, Bufflnton,
Home run Anson.
Stolen bases Mulvey, Anson.
Doable plavs Burns and Anson, Thompson
and Mulvey, Delahanty and Farrar.
First. base on balls OfTTener,'!.
Hit by pitched ball-Wood.
Struck out BvTener. 2; ;by Bufflnton, 4.
Passed balls Farrell, 2.
Time One hour and 40 minutes.
At St Louls-
8t. Louis 2 80001000
Baltimores 0 032110007
Base bits St. Louis, 8: Baltimores, 10.
Errors St. Lonls. 1: Baltimores. 1.
Pitchers King, Foreman and Cunningham.
At Cincinnati ,
Cincinnati 1 1030000 1 8
Brooklyn! 1 0 0 0 6 2 2 0 0-11
Karned runs Cincinnati. 5: Brooklyne. 6.
Base hits CInclnnatls. 10: Brooklyns, 12,
Errors Cinclnnatls, 4: Brooklyns, 3.
Pitchers Caruthers and Smith.
Hamlltons I 0 13 10 12 1-11
Wheelings. 0 1000000 0 1
Base hits Hamlltons. IS: Wheellnfrs, 4.
Errors Hamlltons. 3; Wheelings. 4.
Batteries Zlmmcr and England for Wheelings;
Flanagan and Dolan for Hamlltons.
Dayton s 0 6 110 16 0 116
Mansfields 0 4 0 8 0 0 0 0 0-12
QAXTON, May 15.
Cantons .0 2 2 0 0 0 2 0 17
Sprlngfields .2 001001004
Base hits Cantons, 13: Sprlngflelds, 8.
Errors-Cantons, 0: Sprlncflelds, 2.
Batteries Monroe and Doyle; Lawless and
rarrciAt. teleobaxsto tub dispatch.!
Buffalo! 0 00000052-.7
Toronto! , 0 0000003 14
Hamilton 0 000103004
London! 0 1000100 02
Syracuse. ......2 301000039
Detroits 1 002002005
Rochester! 2 10000002 5
Toledos v 2 200001106
Sain Stopped Them.
Gbeensbukg, May 15. The "Western Penn
sylvania League championship ball game that
was to have been played to-day, between the
Grecnsburg and Altoona clubs, was postponed
on account of the bad condition of the
grounds. An exhibition game this evening re
sulted in the defeat of the visitors by a score of
10 to 6.
Baseball nt Erie.
Erie, Pa May 15. The Erie ball (rounds
will be opened on Thursday next by the
McKeesports, who will play the Erie Drum
mers. The McKeesports will play three days
New Castle Beaten.
New Castle. May 15. Following Is the re
sult of the game here to-day:
McKeesports, 7: New Castles, 6.
Base hit! -McKeesports, IS; New Castles, 4.
White and Bates Matched.
Tottngstown, O., May 15. Articles of agree
ment were signed here this evening by Jack
Bates, of this city, and Frank White, of New
York, for a mill to be fought in this city be
tween the hours of 6 in the evening and 6 in the
morning on the morning of June li 1889. for
500. Each partv posted a forfeit of J100. They
are to fight with two ounce gloves to a finish,
each weighing not more than 122 pounds, Mar
quis of Queensberry rules governing. Jack
King, ol Cleveland, is the backer of White.
Smith Was Afraid.
BtTTFALO, May 15. The prize fight in this
city last night between Billy Welch, of Buffalo,
and Jack Smith, of Toronto, .was won by the
former. A large delegation from Rochester
ami Toronto were . present, Twenty-three
vicious rounds were lought, when Welch's
right glove burst Smith refused to go on
unlets a new glove was substituted, and the
referee gave the fight to Welch. Smith
weighed in at 126 and Welch at 128. A large
amount of money changed hands.
A Batler Race.
J. J. Engledrum Is matched to run Harry
Poff six hours, go-as-you-please, at Butler, on
Tuesday evening next, for a stake of $50 and
75 per cent of the receipts. The race is ex
pected to be a good one..
The Ann Street Stars defeated the Alarms
The Allegheny druggists knocked out their
Pittsburg competitors yesterday. Score 14 to
8. Umpire Schaeffer, of the County League.
Conwat -and Morris bad not reached this
city at a late hour last night Probably they
are trying to get into condition to reach, home.
Pbesisent Nijiick, In very cold terms,sald
yesterday that no efforts are being made to se
cure a new pitcher. This may mean that two
pitchers may be signed to-day.
The Valley Stars would like to hear from
any 17ryear-old club in the county. They are
very anxious to bear from the Hill Tops and
theGalvins. Address H. Buhner, 161 West
End avenue, Allegheny.
$1 23 to 810 Parasol Bargains
Here and the $5 imported.English coaching
styles; silver and gold heads; exclusive
styles. Jos. Hqbne&Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Artistic Wall Papers.
The largest and most complete stock of
fine wall papers ever shown in this vicinity
can be seen at 414 "Wood St., Pittsburg.
J JOH S. EOBEBTS,
Bells Belts Belts t
"Narrow to extra wide new styles in buckles,
just received. Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Just received from Anheuser-Busch Bt
Irfiuis Brewery a large supply o) their cele
brated Budwe'isser beer, in both quarts and
pints. For sale by G. W. Schmidt, 95 and
97 Fifth avenne, city.
If Ton Cnn'c C.mc to the Cnrtnln Room
Send for a catalogue and get an idea of our
lace curtain bargains, they're immense.
v ' JOS. HOENE &ACO.'8
H'tM- -'S..a ATenae wore.?,
Gore, m 3
Tlernan, r.. 2
Connor, 1... 2
Ewlng, c&l. 2
Ward, s 1
Whitney, 3.. 1
Hatfield, p.. 3
GOSSIP ABOUT THE EUBNEES.
Kews Begirding All the Popular Brandies of Sport
and Pastimes. r
rsriCIAL TXLEOBAU TO THE SIBPATCR.1
BROOKI.T2T, May 15. "What a day for
the Brooklyn Jockey Club! What a day for
Billy Lakeland! "What a day for the book
makers who took the money from the great
throng that tossed it np in the six races!
With the exception of the first race, all the
others, from the great handicap to the sell
ing race, were won by outsiders. Probably
there were never fewer winners among so
vast a crowd as that which poured through
the gates of the Gravesend race course to
day; and never a throng that understood
more about the form of race horses. The
double-decked grand stand, the lawn, the
paddock, the clubhouse balOony, the new
private boxes that fill np the space between
the stand and the clubhouse, all overflowed
with visitors and the rail line of the field
adjoining was black with people. The
sporting element represented thousands,
from Uncle Sim Hoagland, the oldest turfite on
Long Island, to the dapper clerk scarcely of
age who risked bis first fiver on Prince Royal
with Garrison in the saddle.
A TEEMENDOTJS CEOWD.
It was estimated that from 12,000 to 15,000
were on the grounds. They came by the way
of the Bay Ridge and Manhattan Beach routes,
the Brighton Beach and Culver Railroads, and
by all sorts of vehicles from Brooklyn and New
York, and wretchedly short of transportation
facilities were the railroads when the races
ended and the great throng started for home.
The event of the day, the much-discussed
Brooklyn handicap, about which everybody
had been talking for months, was the -fourth
event on the programme and the great assem
blage which had only permitted stray bursts of
enthusiasm to overflow from the enormous
supply they bad in reserve, tore away the flood
gates and the buzzing of tongues, the rustling
of silks and satins and the general air of un
rest showed that something out of the ordinary
was about to occur. There was a bustling
hither and thither by the men in search of
points on the horses engaged and their fair
companions, who were invariably -consulted,
awaited their return with ill-concealed im
patience. Over in the great inclosure where
the overflow of spectators dotted, the green
sward, the important Job of picking the winner
was being as industriously pursued and there
was a great break for
THE HTJGE BETTING BENG,
where the S5 bookmakers were endeavoring to
supply the demand of the public. The with
drawal of Gorgo, Connemara, Bella B. Niagara
and Marauder, left as starters Hanover, Terra
Cotta, Eikwook, Prince Royal, Exile, Rich
mond and Juggler; "the best field of handicap
horses that ever faced the flag," as an old
racing man put it In the tumult the state of
every candidate was scarely approachable.
The Chicago stable's champion, Terra Cotta,
In bandages, with McLaughlin In the saddle,
was the first to appear for a warming-up gallop,
and watches were set going as the handsome
chestnnt that many claim should have won last
year's Suburban was permitted to extend him
self. He covered the quarter in 27 seconds and
came down paBt the start at a slow gallop, both
horse and rider receiving great applause.
When McLaughlin stepped on'the scales to
weigh in, he was horrified to find that be
weighed 125 pounds. All bis training for the
past fire days, all his self-denial and struggling
against the encroachment of nature, had been
for nothing, and he begged Mr. Hankins to put
Fitzpatrick up in bis stead.
The only way McLaughlin could ride was to
declare five pounds overweight, and Mr. Han
kins determined to have bis trusted rider in
the saddle at any cost and so it was that Mc
laughlin rode at1 the extreme overweight He
bad trained do wn to 119 pounds 21 hours before
the race and was as much surprised as any
body when he saw that be had gained six
Sounds in that Interval. It IS feared that
lnimy 'will have to forswear riding for all
A SCENE OF WILD DISORDER.
The betting ring was a scene of wild disorder.
Prince Royal was the favorite, -at odds of 8 to 5
against with Terra Cotta second choice at 9 to
6, and Hanover third favorite at 2 to 1. These
quotations test the tale of how the pencilers
made their cinch books. The best odds against
the others were 8 to 1 each on Exile and Elk
wood; 10 to 1 on Juggler, and 12 to 1 on Rich
mond. Several false starts were made. Exile acting
badly, bnt at last all break on nearly even
terms, there is a flash of red. blue, maroon, old
gold, black, white, scarlet red and yellow, and
the long line of spectators, stretched 25 deep
from the start to the stand, both in the inner
and outer fields, shout with one voice : "They're
The start was almost perfect, and down the
straight they darted, with Hanover, Prince
Royal, Exile, Terra Cotta and Juggler almost
abreast Elkwood and Richmond last under a
heavy pull. At the furlong pole McCarty sent
the lieht-weichted Juncler out to kill nrbe
killed, and as he challenged Hanover and ran
bead and bead past the stand the crowd cheered
enthusiastically. Juggler bad his bead In front
nf Hanover at the stand, and Hanover led
Prince Royal by a neck. Terra Cotta came
next a length way, a neck before Exile, who
led Elkwood and Richmond, running like a
team, by two lengths. Time for the first quar
ter, 25 seconds.
Around the lower turn Jugeler still showed
bis white nose in the van, Hanover keeping
bim the closest kind of company. At the quar
ter pole, or halt' a mile from the start, which
was made in 50 seconds. Juggler was the leaner
by half a length, Hanover second, three lengths
before Terra Cotta. halt a length before Exile,
-a half before Richmond and Elkwood last,
Martin riding him vigorously.
THE WnTNEKS CLOSE TTP.
In the rnn to the half Hanover stopped per
ceptibly. Prince Royal abd Exile both passing
hlm.and the cry "Hanover's broken down," was
heard on all sides. Both Garrison and Hamil
ton now began their driving tactics, and under
persuasion Prince Royal and Exile closed up,
and -passing the half they bad reduced Jug
gler's lead to three-quarters of a length. Jug
pier's friends, who had up to this time been
jubilant, now became anxious, and when in the
middle of the npper turn first Prince Royal
and then Exile headed him, and McLaughlin
set sail with Terra Cotta, Hanover was fourth,
and Richmond and Elkwood were practically
out of it
Into the stretch they came like a whirlwind.
Prince Royal in the van, with Exile coming
strong and only half a length away. Juegler
was third, b alf a length behind Exile, and Terra
Cotta and Hanover were on even terms, two
lengths before Elkwood and .Richmond. Gar
rison bent forward and rode like a demon, but
gradually Exile wore down his lead, and at tho
furlong pole the race was over. Exile coming
away and winning in great stylo by a length
and a half in 2.-07, half a second slower than
the best on record. Prince Royal captured the
place with ease. Terra Cotta finishing third,
six lengths away, three lengths before Elk
woo(Lwho came very fast in the stretch, Jug
gler. Hanover and Richmond pulling up.
The Immense throng acted as though crazed,
and cheered the winner atrain and again, al
though be was an outsider and carried very
little of the general public's money. Tbn frac
tional time of the race is as follows: 025, 0:50,
1:02, 1:16, 1S2SK, MM. 2.-07&.
Mutuals paid fSJJO straight and $2330 for
place. Prince Royal paid 9 GO.
The great event of course, was the Brooklyn
Jockey Club handicap for 8-year-olds and up
ward at $100 each, half forfeit or 25 if declared
out, the club to add an amount necessary to
make the gross value of the stakes 510,000. of
which $2,000 to second and $1,000 to third. One
mile and one-quarter. Starters:
Hanover, Taylor. 122 pounds, 8 to 5; Terra Cotta,
McLaughlin, 120, 8 to 5; Elkwood. Martin. 12a 6
to 1; Prince Koyal, Harrison, 120, 8 to 5; Exile,
Hamilton, 116. 5 to 1: Richmond. Llttlefield. 110.
10 to l: Juggler, A. McCarthy, 87,,8 to 1. They
finished as above stated.
THE OTHER RACES.
First race, five furlongs-Monsoon was the first
horse out andtheblacx sleeves of the Manhattan
stable were the first to flash around the track.
Jlmmle McLaughlin had a chill lust before this
race, but he determined on riding. There was
trouble at the post, but after three trials they were
given an excellent start, King Crab going
away In the lead, with Beddlck, -Britannic,
Cyclops and Persimmons next, and the rest close
up. Going np the back stretch Benedict took the
lead, followed closely by Britannia and Cyclops.
At the bead of the homestretch Benedict was two
lengths In the van, bnt Britannic Immediately
closed np on him, and halt way home he bad him
collared. From that out there was only onesln It
Britannic he winning with ease Inl:01M buta
second slower than the record. King Crab was; a
length before Reveller, third.
Dccuuuncc, vug .wuc nuu . ,Mueraiu. jtvm
was a beautiful rae&A After oaebrwir.BWsy.ts.ey,
THE EXPECTATION STAKES.
Third race. Expectation stakes, half mile
Starters: Eccola colt Bellsarlas colt Ballarat,
Civil Service, Chaos, Banquet Centaur, Flat
hush, Houston, Daly. Phoebe, nomeopatby.
Bronze and Bine, Unadaga. The field Vas too large
to be handled easily, and it was not un til they had
broken away Beveral times that they were dis
patched on their wav, with Houston in the lead.
Centaur next ano Chaos, the Eccola colt and Daly
heading the Buck. Bellsarlus and Banquet made
the running. The finish was terrific and Ban
quet won by a length In .43. Bellsanus second,
with an open length before Houston, third.
Phoebe, Ballarat the California horse, Klatbusb,
the Eccola colt Civil Service. Chaos, Bronze and
'Blue. Centaur, Unadaga, Homeopathy and Daly
In the ruck. The mutuals paid pi 80 straight and
824 70 for place. ,
Fifth race, half-mile-Starters: Carrie H,
Mamie B. May Queen, Bedalr, Vassal Maria
(filly), flbrmentor. Major Daly. Mr. Feeham
(formerly Damocles), Clifford, Mucilage. John
Atwood, 8t. James, Blackburn, Onward, Archly
tect. Prince Howard (formerly Crown Prince).
Beclalrwonbvtwo lengths In 50 seconds, John
Atwood second and St James third.
Sixth race, one mile-Starters: Frolic. Single
stone, Satisfaction, Bonnie S, Wynwood, Gallus
Dan. Brussels. Housatonlc, Deception, Lumina
ry. Al Reed and Jnbal. Frolic won in 1:4 bln
glestone second, Satisfaction third. Frolic straight
paid S16J 83.
ENTRIES FOR TO-DAY'S RACES.
First race, six furlongs-Eolian 125 pounds.
Belle D'Or 117. Tipstaff 110. Khaftan 110. J. F. Dee
HO, Glory 105, Fordham 102. '
Second race, mile and a furlong-Dnnboyne 114
pounds. Bronzemarte 110. Bessie June 110. Le
Logos 104. Langar 103. Barrister 100, Toronto 100,
Prospect 87, Passport 90.
Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles Bo
hemian, 112 pounds: Cortex, Grlraald, Amalgam,
Gallatin, 101 each; Benedictine, Patties, Blgnon
nette, Bordelalse, 106 each; Bronzomarte, 106;
Wllllo B, 03: Fenelon. 117: Long Knight JJO;
Monmouth. 107: Pocatello. 107: King Idle. 107;
Sabrlnl. 102: Golden Heel. 92: Glenmound, 100.
Fourth race, one mile-Tipstaff, Buddhist Re
porter, D. DWlthers' br. c by Tom -Ochiltree,
Cadense. Bellalre. Moonsoon, Long Island, Long
street, Slnglestone. Carroll, lis pounds each;
Corinth andSunshlire, llScaoh. Tipstaff, Corinth
and Slnglestone doubtful.
Fifth race, five furlongs-Archlteot JOSpoqnds.
Pell MelllOS, Urban 100, Foreigner 103, Kenwood
Sixth race, six furlongs-youngDukelMponnds,
Miracle 130. Umpire 128, Elgin 124. Diadem and,
Eolo 114 each. Melodrama 118, Romance lis, VU
lage Maid 110.
EXILE'S PAST PERFORMANCES.
How the Handicap Winner Ran In Former
Brooklyn, May 15. Last year Tho Bard won
the handicap, beating Hanover by ra length,
who was three lengths in front of Exile. Time,
2:13. The other horses in the race were Fene
ion, Volante, Favor. Orlflamme, Royal. Arch,
Grover Cleveland, Saxony and Kaloolan.
Exile is a bay horse, owned by W. Lakeland,
sired by Mortimer out of Second Hand. At the
spring meeting at Jerome Park May 29. last
year. Exile was entered for the City handicap.
In this race there were . seven entries,
including Aurelia, Esqulman, Bess. Sax
ony, Lady Primrose, Linden and Climax.
Exile, who was ridden by Fitzpatrick, did not
make a creditable showing, being among the
tail-enders at the finish. Exile redeemed him
self on May SI, when he won the handicap
sweepstakes, defeating Goodloe, Raymond and
In the Fordham handicap Exile was left far
hMilnri hv Belvtdere. bnt at the Brichton track.
on Jnne 25, Exile was ridden by Garrison
and made a mile and a quarter in 2:12,
defeating Barnum. True. Born, Sam Keene,
Melodrama and Lancaster. In this race True
Born led past the stand, followed by Melodrama
and Lancaster. The latter and Baruum were
second and third at the half; no change at the
three-quarters, but when well in line for home
Garrison urged his horse, and one oy one
passed the others, winning by three-quarters of
In the sweepstakes at Conev Island, June 20,
Exile was a close second to Pontiac, who won
the race. On June 29-Qarrison rode Exile to
victory at Coney Island, winning the High
Weight handicap sweepstakes. This same per
formance was repeated on the following day,
defeating Ten Booker, Bob Miles and Chan
ticleer. At the midsummer meeting at Mon
mouth, Exile in the Harvest handloap was only
beaten half a length by FlrenzL
Badge Wins the Merchants' Handicap
v Somewhat Easily.
Louisville, May 15. The weather was fine
and a large crowd were at the races to-day. The
track was a little heavy, but in good condition.
First race, selling, Mammoth Clothing Company
purse, 400, all ages, six furlongs In a whipping
finish Jakle Toms won by a neck, Lizzie L
second, two lengths ahead of Reed third.
Second race, selling, purse 8400, 2-year-olds, five
furlongs Avondale won easily, taking the lead
from the start Morse second, a length, in front of
Millie Williams third. Time, 1:04..
Third race. Merchants' handicap, sweepstake,
for 3-year-olds and upward, t 000 added, one and
one-eighth miles McDowell got off first In a good
start with Hypocrite second, the rest bunched.
Positions remained about the same till the three
quarters. There Hypocrite was brought up from
the rear by Barnes, and led into the stretch. Half
way down Murphy began his run with Badge, and
easily came to the front winning by a good open
length. Hypocrite second by a neck, La vlnla Belle
third. Time, 1:57M.
Fourth race, selling, purse 8100, all ages, one
mile Pat Donovan ran last to the three-quarters,
where be came to the front, and, after a rattling
fight with Castaway down the stretch. In which be
was headed once, finished first by half a length.
Castaway second, a length ahead of Nave, third.
Fifth race, selling, purse S400. 3-year-olds and
upward, seven furlongs Bridgellght won, Frobus
second, Lizzie B third. Time, 1:32. '
Sixth race, same conditions and distance as
first Bravo won by a half length, Tudor second,
hair a length ahead of Finality, third. Tune,
The following are the entries for to-morrow's
First race, one mile Marcbma 108 pounds, Casslus
100, Harry Glenn 109, Comedy 105. Tenacity 95,
Queen of Trumps 98, Patten 105, Chevalier 110,
Second rare, Kentucky Oaks, one and one-hair
miles, for 3-year-old fillies, 113 pounds each
Jewel Ban, Brown Princess, Retrieve. Nylaptha.
Third race, seven-eighth ol a mile. selling
Clamor 108 pounds. Metal 103, Lizzie B 115, Chest
nut Belle 110. Ernest Race 112, Get 104, Uy Chance
105. Bettle Custer 100.
Fourth race, selling, for2-yeaiMlds,flve-elghths
of a mile Happiness 108 pounds. Silence 110, Sa
mantha 104. Lena Ban 106, Spring Dance 115.
Fourth race, seven-eighths of a mile Rold'Or
10S pounds. Clara C 103, Tudor 104, Maori 107,
Amoa A 102, Landlady 99, Arundel ICO, Warrior 92.
The Cleveland Sole.
Cleveland, May 15. The following horses
were sold to-day at Fasslg's fourth annual
auction: Dan Huff, 2:33, r. gM 8 years, by Jim
Brister, dam by an Eclipse horse, G. L. Lilley,
Waterbury, Conn., $600. Westmoreland, 4155,
b. c., 4 years, by General Washington, dam
Anita, bv Jay Gould, J. C. Tallman, Bridgeport
Conn., 850. John Bright 2:33, b. g., 10 years,
by John Bright, dam Lydia Talbot by Taylor's
Messenger, D. Johnson, Toronto, Canada,
$825. Colonel Stevens, 2:3 b. g., 10
years, by Administrator, dam by American
Clay. Fat Lennan, Lowell, Mass., 910.
Charles Friel, 2:16K. ch. g. 9 years, by Allie
West dam Old Xady, by Captain Walker.
George Ketcham, Toledo. $2 800. William C,
223, br, g. 9 years, by Young Wilkes, aam
Cobb Mare, bv Long Island, F. B. Abbey, St
Paul, Minn., $650. Sir Archy. b. s. 7 years old,
bv Altitude, dam Mollle by Sir Archy, F.B.
Abbey, St Paul, Minn., S2.6U0. Commotion,
2:30. b. g. 8 years, by Electioneer, dam Sontag
Dixie by Toronto Sontag, H. Y. Haws, Johns
town, Pa., $1,400.
Ringmnster All Right.
London, May li The objection made to
givins flrstmoney to Ringmaster, who won the
Great Northern handicap at York yesterday,
on the ground that his rider, Tnrner, was not a
bona fide apprentice, has been declared frivo
lous by the judges, and the objection has been
A number of mines in the Monongahela
valley are being operated at the 2 cent rate.
The manufacturers of fruit jars and fruit
caps have formed a combination. The object
is to maintain prices.
Li. A. 10.893, K. OF L., composed of stewards,
bavedecidedto surrender their charter. There
are 42 members in the assembly.
The puddlers at Chess, Cook & Co.'s mill
have struck because the firm refuted to rein
state two" men who were discharged.
B. A. Reineman, Secretary of L. A. 6451, K.
of L., located at Springdale, has donated a lot
to his assembly on which to erect a bau.
The Voungstown members of the Amalga
mated Association are urging M. D. Flynn to
become a candidate for the office of Secretary'
of that organization.
The officials of the Knights of Labor have
decided in favor of the eight-hour proposi
tion, and will issue a circular this week advis
ing all members to insist on its adoption.
The National Tube Works Company yester
day purchased 400 acres of natural gas terrl
tory in the Bellevernon field. They will con
struct a main from the new field to Pitts
burg. John- Flannery was not a delegate at the
miners' convention on Tuesday, and although
be wrote the resolution indnnlnxr tho.nNn.
r t, u -. "" in.... .-! --".-.
oi jrieMueai, ieawayLne.aMl BOimwoauce It,
At Old City Hall Before a large and Appre
CHORUS WORK HETER EQTJAIED HERE.
JlenJetoohn's Greatest and Almost Last Work Per.
The high water mark of music in Pitts
burg lor a number of years, at least was
reached last night in the Mozart Clnb's pro
duction of Mendelssohn's sublime oratorio
of "Elijah. " The representative audience
that, tested the capacity of Old City Hall
heard the only complete oratorio perform
ance given here for several seasons
past an oratorio performance which
as regards the orchestral work, has never
been surpassed here, and, as regards the
chorus work, never equaled. More distin
guished soloists have occasionallv been
heard here in similar performances; but the
soloists are relatively of less importance in
this, the highest department of music, than
is the chorus, which here reigns supreme.
About the oratorio itself, nothing need
now be added to the rather complete de
scriptive analysis compiled for Sunday's
Dispatch. This much may be profitably
repeated: "It is shorter and more dramatic
than Handel's "Messiah," less theological than
Spohr's "Last Judgment" and less didactic
and monotonous than the wondrous
"Passion Music" of Bach. Thus, while the
subject mattor of the "Elijah" is full ot the
most stirring incidents, its artistic form is suf
ficiently brief to rivet the attention of even an
uncultivated audience from the first recitative
down to the last chorus. It Is one of
MENDELSSOHN'S LAST WORKS,
considered by many hisr greatest; was written
fornhe Birmingham (England) Festival of
1846, only a year or so before the rich and
lovely life of its composer was ended at Leip
zig, in his 39th year. It was produced in Amer
ica by the Handel & Haydn Society, of Boston,
in 1848; and its later, if not only, complete
presentations in Pittsburg have been bv the
Uounod Club in 1877 and by the Mnsical Union
about a half a dozen years later.
The Mozart Club's singing of the "Elijah"
was unquestionably the finest achievement of
its U years'. career, surpassing even the last
"Messiah" performance. When it is considered
that this oratorio contains very nearly, if not
quite as much chorus work as the seven
May Festival programmes contain and
that less than a score of the club's menfbers
had ever sung it before beginning to rehearse
it in February, and that no full rehearsal with
the orchestra had been had, one is better able
to estimate the efficiency of this selected body
of singers and the value of the discipline ther
have so long been under.
To detail the very few mechanical blemishes
in the choral work last night would be hyper
critical; not one of tbem was such as to inter
fere seriously, even for a moment, with the
essential effects indicated by the composer.
To detail the praiseworthy points would extend
this review far beyond its allotted space. In
general, the chorus displaye,d a rare purity,
power and balance of ' tone;, except
ional precision of attack and steadi
ness in rhythm; a. delicacy of
shading that surpassed anything the club has
yet done. Over and above all this was a spirit
and feeling, a dignity and dramatic forceful
ness that raised the chorus slmrlnc into the
higher realms of interpretative art and partic
ularly redounded to the credit of Mr. J7 P. Mc
Collnm, who conducted last evening's concert
as well as the rehearsals.
NOTHING BUT PRAISE.
The superb playing of the Boston Symphony
Orchestra had, of course, much to do with the
superlative excellence of the chorus singing.
What could not the Mozart Club do, if regu
larly associated with such a bandl Noth
ing but the highest praise can be bestowed
upon the peerless orchestra fottho manner in
wbicb it rendered a score far from easy, under
a strange conductor and with strange singers,
and having had none but the merest excuse for
a rehearsal late yesterday afternoon. From
first to last the strings were delightful; Mr.
Glese. violoncello, Mr. Moll,, flute, and Mr.
Sautei, oboe, also earned a special word in
pf the soloists Mrs. Georg Henschel must
be accredited first rank. Her-volce, while not
large in volume. Is deliclonsly sweet and sym
pathetic in quality, and under such admirable
control as to produce dynamic effects superior
to those of . many a larger organ. But
it was by the higher .qualities of head and
heart that Mrs. Henschel most won her audi
ence and did justice to the composer. A noble,
chaste, muslclanly style, conjoined with poetic
feeling and dramatic fervor marked this charm
ing little woman as one of the most thorough
artists before the public.
A SWEET-VOICED PROPHET.
Dr. Carl Martin had the bnik of the solo
work to do, singing the' bass part ot ElijaK
His voice is a noble one, resonant and power
ful, yet smooth and agreeable in qual
ity. A slight hoarseness hampered him
somewhat last" night and may have
been the canse that deprived
bis singing of that masterful dignity, that
prophet-like inspiration that characterize the
interpretation of Elijah by a Whitney or a
Henschel. Still Dr. Martin's work was right
along the best traditional lines of oratorio
singing, and had individual moments of much
Miss Adelaide Foresman, of New York, was,
like Miss Henschel. a -new aspirant for Pitts
burg popularity. Her voice proved to be a
contralto of much sweetness and carrying
qualltv; and her style, while not finished to
the very last degree, was refined and pure.
She will be heard again with pleas
snre. Mr. Paul Zimmerman and Mrs. Matbllde
Henkler upheld their high social reputation,
which are too well known to require further
comment in these columns.
To-night's concert promises some very bril
liant and interesting works by the Boston Sym
phony Orchestra, under Mr. Wilhelm Gericke
(his last appearance in Pittsburg), with Mr.
and Mrs. George Henschel and Mr. C. M. Loeff
Icr as soloists. C. W. S.
BANKING ON TIME.
A, Gentleman Invites His Friends to His
Diampnd Wedding In 104S.
Mr. A. C. Herron and wife have passed
the sixteenth anniversary of their nuptials
and have been so happy that they have suc
cessively forgotten to celebrate, either tin,
wooden, crystal, or other wedding anniver
saries sanctioned by fashion. They have de
cided, however, that on the 13th of May, 191S,
they will invite all the employes of the Clerk
of Courts' office to make merry on the occasion
of their diamond wedding, and Aleck fm that
on that occasion the latch-string will hsjg on
the outside for the accommodation of all in
quiring friends. '
A HEALTHIER MONTH.
Decrense In tho Death Rato Daring
The report of the Bureau of Health for
the month of April, filed yesterday, shows
355 deaths, a rate of 18.05 per 1.000 Inhabitants.
The total for same month in 1887 was 394 and In
There were 136 cases and 16 deaths from in
fectious diseases, a marked decrease over the
previous month. Infectious disease cases in
the old city were 24 and 3 deaths: East End.
72 cases and 7 deaths; Southside, 40 cases and
CONDUCTORS ON THE CARS.
The Union Line Company Will Do Avrny.
With the Cnsh-Box System.
The TJnionLine Passenger Bailway will
place conductors on their cars next week.
The patrons of the road, who have been put
to the painful necessity of having to play con
ductor every time they boarded the cars, will
now send np a fervent prayer of thanksgiving,
that the date ot the death ot the box system is
The conductors will be neatly uniformed, and
tne drivers will now have more time to swear
at the slow old mules.
How He Chanced the Bill.
Joseph Young, while loitering around the
Diamond Market yesterday afternoon, was
asked by John.Seiberta butcher, to get a $20
bill changed for him. Young took the money
and started off, but did not return. He was ar
REDDY-rOn Thussday, Mavie, 1889, at 1:40
A. K-. at his residence, No. 298 Webster avenue,
Pittsburg, Michael Rebdy, in',the72dyear
of hlsage.' ,- ti SliK.,. ' ,.-
ettee oi iHn ntfsawer.
on the lakes light
thowers; eatttrly to
slightly warmer, ex
cept on Lake Erie,
ture. For West Vir
ginia, fair, warmer, southerly winds.
PrrrsBOBO, May 15. 1859.
UV UUiW UM.MSS INfilM. KTC,
this city furnishes the following,
The united States Signal Berries officer la
kta .AfW 4Fnf 41 tl AS 4ttA 41 ljM !
8:00 A. V .....CO
12:00 A.'M 74
2.-O0P. M 78
5:00 P. II
imr. ii 72
Sfan tAmn .
MiTlmnm imim to
Minimum temp... so
River at 3 r. k., 5.8 (mc a rise of 0.3 feet In 24
rSFXCIAZ. TXLEOTtAKS TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Brownsville River 6 feet 2 Inches and
rising. Weather clear. Thermometer 71 at
Moroantown River 6 feet 6 Inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
77 at 4 p. M.
Wabren River 9-10 of a foot and station
ary. Weather cloudy and warm.
ELECTION OP A BISHOP.
Dr. Leonard, of Washington, Will Snceeed
Toledo, May 15. The seventy-second
annual convention of the Protestant Epis
copal diocese of' Ohio convened here to-day.
The special interest in the meeting lay in
the fact that it selected an assistant to the
venerable Bishop Bedell, who has resigned,
and will soon be relieved. Bev. Dr. "W. A.
Leonard, of Washington, was selected.
The Methodists Hold Three Interesting
The German, Methodist Conference was
continued in the South Sixteenth Street
Church yesterday. Three sessions were held
during the day and evening. The two sessions
during the day were occupied with papers read
by various members of the conference. The
attendance was large.
Last night Bev. John Hirst, of Columbus,
preached a sermon. To-day the conference
closes. There will be a meeting to-night In the
interest of the Sunday school workers.
Fencing; at a Recreation.
From the N ew Yprk Herald. ,
Fencing is obtaining a strong foothold
here, not so much because it is a polite ac
complishment, ranking higher even than
horsemanship, but because its advo
cates claim for it intrinsic superiority
over all other recreations for men
or women who live in a civilization
that severely taxes the nervous organiza
tion. Intelligence, nerve and good temper
are necessary in the fencer. Grace,strength
and agility will .follow practice. It is a
sport that combines in a high degree physi
cal and mental exercise. Mere quickness
does not count, for the swordsman is play
ing a game controlled by wit
Cbnrley Lewis Serenaded.
The E. A. Montooth Cornet Band serenaded
Mr. Charles V. Lewis at his residence. No. 172
Pennsylvania avenne, Allegheny City, last
evening, after which they adjourned to the
rooms of the Excelsior Club, where a banquet
was served tbem.
One box ot these pills will save many dollars in
doctors' bills. They are specially prepared
and supplies a want long felt They remove
unhealthy accumulations from the body, with
out nausea or griping. Adapted to yonngand
old. Price, 25c
A CURE GUARANTEED,
Health, energy and strength seenred by using
Amorauda Wafers. These wafers are a guar
anteed specific and the only reliable and safe
remedy for the permanent cure ot impotency,
no matter how long standing, nervous neural
gia, headache, nervous prostration caused by
the use of alcohol or tobacco, sleeplessness,
mental depression, softening ot the Drain, re
sulting In Insanity and leading to misery, decay
and deatb, premature old age, barrenness,
spermatorrhea, harrassing dreams, premature
decay of vital power, caused by over exertion
of the brain, self-abuse or overindulgence. 73
cents per box, or six boxes tor $4, sent by mail
prepaid on receipt of price. Six boxes is the
complete treatment and With every purchase
of six boxes at one time we will give a
WRITTEN GUARANTEl TO
If the wafers dd not benefit or effect a perma
nent cure. Prepared only by the BOSTON
MEDICAL INSTITUTE. For sale only by
JOSEPHFLEMING 4 SON,
412Market street Pittsburg, Pa., P. O. Box 37,
to whom all communications should bo ad
On the construction of a public sewer on Ells
worth avenue,f rom Summerlea street to Aiken'
To the Select and Common Councils of the
The undersigned. Viewers of Street Improve
ments In the city of Pittsburg, appointed by the
Court of Common Pleas of Allegheny county,
and authorized by an ordinance passed on the
SOth day of July. A. D. 1883, a copy of which is
hereto attached, to make an assessment of the
cost and expense of constructinga public sewer
on Ellsworth avenue, from Summerlea street to
Aiken avenue. In said city, upon tbe property
benefited thereby under tho provisions of and
in accordance with an act of Assembly of tho
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled "An
act authorizing and directing Councils of cities
of the second class to provide for tbe improve
ments of streets, lanes, alleys and public high
ways, sewers and sidewalks, requiring plans of
streets, providing for tho appointment of a
Board of Viewers of Street Improvements, pre
scribing their duties, granting appeals to Coun
cils and Court providing for the assessment
and collection of damages and benefits, author
izing the use of private property, and providing
tor filing Hens and regulating proceedings
thereon, and prohibiting tbe use of public
streets without authority of Councils,1' ap
proved tbe 14th day of June, A. D. 1887; respect
That having been first duly sworn and quali
fied according to law, they proceeded in the
manner and according to the directions of said
act to discharge the duties of their appoint
ments: that having viewed the premises, they
made an assessment of said cost and expense
upon the property benefited, and caused a plot
and statement to be made, as required by said
act and, having given to tne owner ot each lot
ten days' notico of the time and place of meet
mtr, they met on tne25th dav ot April, A. D.
1889, at tho office of the Board of Viewers, in
the city of Pittsburg, heard all the complaints
and evidence offered, and, having made all
modifications and corrections which they deom
proper, assessed the cost and expense of con
structing said sewer upon the following prop
erty, upon each for the amount set opposite tbe
name of the owner thereof, viz:
Chief of Department of Publlo Works, state
ment of cost
150 lineal feet 18-inch pipe sewer, $2 40.$ 360 00
1,100 lineal feet 24-Inch pipe sewer.$3 15 3,483 90
2s41inealfeetsn-lnchbrlcksewer,f500. L420 00
17 lineal feet 36-Inch bricksewer,$7 60. .852 60
8 drops, $65 00., 520 00
Omanholes, $35 00... 315 00
Extra work, stopping drain, 2J cubic
yards. $0 66........;. 128 00
Cnntefrom stone culvert 18 00
M.,co.-, $i eB.t.t..:.:.. .. - w of
We do not wish to be misunderstood
when we announce the fact that we carry
the largest and handsomest line of Suits
and Wraps in Western Pennsylvania.
We not only import but have manufac
tured for us in large quantities, the best
goods which- our American manufacturers
make. Fnrther than this, we manufacture
for ourselves homemade garments which it
is impossible for us to buy, among which
are a choice line of Wash Dress Fabrics
made so as to fit and wear well and not rip
when washed. Ourselves as well as our
customers have been disgusted with Eastern
made goods of this character which DO all
the disagreable things we warrant ours
NOT TO J)0.
Don't fail to notice our Gingham, Satine,
and Challis Suits; they possess all the at
tributes of well-made stylish garments from
which all undesirable, points are eliminated..
We make everything a lady needs from a
Elain White Wrapper, up to an elaborate
:1k with a little color in it
Note our Silk Suits, plain, colored, or
combination with Moire, ranging from $12
to $15. Blacks plain in Gros Grain, Surahs,
Bhadames and Moire and combinations
with white from f 15 to $85.
In stuffs we range from 5 to ?50, includ
ing Fine French Woolens with borders,
combined with Silks and Velvets, also
Plaids, Stripes, Checks and designs a la
Francaise. The Accordion Skirts and Di
rectoire are prime favorites. Our Lustres
are in all colors from Pink to Black.
The Ladies' Tea Gowns in elegant and
elaborate designs form a very desirable
array of novelties. Black Lace and Fish
Net dresses most handsomely trimmed with
Moire Bibbon, while the Surahs and Indias
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemasons' Hall, Fifth Avenue.
SSsBllllrnllllflllllsSSsll InIulil III llllll I HUH IlllsBslill I I I I V ' BSBSBSSSSSS K SSSSpWsWWtW 1 BEBV " I
SlJWllIliiiiii 111 H isSfl S israifri ssssiii ' rSS Ifrt? : '
rini W1H1 n IBHllir sslst PPB 4k p Wm-
f '" . C" 1- 1 1 ' ' 1, i ii I '
This Company is in aposition to famish anything
desired. In connection with the Creamery
of their own manufacture. As this is the largest establishment of the kind (excepting none)
in this .part of the country, they can furnish the
iking their own ice and having their own
always ship goods in first-class condition.
P. a WE GUARANTEE 8TEADY SUPPLY. m13
Printing ordinance and notices
Printing viewers' report
Making nlan and serving notices....
Viewers' time... j..
S 7,465 67
Ellsworth avenue, north side, from Aiken
avenue to Summerlea
John Morehouse-(IOO). 160 feet 174 07
W. J. Friday. 194 feet 337 S9
Anna B. Weiss (63).'70 feet 108 82
Anna B. Weiss (72), 80 feet 124 93
AnnaB. Weiss (181.20 feet 32 23
T.H. Chapman (72). 80 feet 12192
T.H. Chapman (45). 50 feet 76 58
G. R. Lauman (4a), 50 feet 76 58
Margaret J. Smith (45), 60 feet 76 68
Ellas A. Weart (45). 60 feet 76 68
T. H. Chapman (45), 50 feet 76 58
Mary R. Fox. 160 leet 278 50
Joslah Stevenson (234). 207 feet 600 51
E. H. Myers (220), 267.13 feet 893 95
E. Albert (25), 20.90 feet 44 76
Jacob Meyer. 25 feet 44 76
B. H. McKeever (50). 65 feet 89 63
J. L. Clark (50). 45.90 feet 89 53
L.M.Bricharat(50).55feet 89 53
Daniel Fox (25). 20.90 feet 44 77
J. L. McShane, 25 feet 4176
W. H. Forsythe (50). 65 feet 89 50
Twentieth ward Liberty sub-school
districts feet 865 23
A. Harrison. 85 feet 152 21
S. Jarvis Adams. 45.45 feet 81 39
Henry G. Hale. 45.45 feet 81 39
W. F. Eastou. 85 feet 152 21
Aug. E. Succop (220). 245.66 feet 383 95
Copeland street east side, from Ells
worth avenue to Walnut street
J. a Crooks (69), 82 feet 17 80
Steven Sweeney. 25 feet 5 00
John Thomas, 60 feet 10 00
Emma R. Coombs, 60 feet 10 00
J. C.Klscr,25fcet ." 6 00
J. C.KIser.55feet 11 00
T. E. Watt 50 feet 10 00
J. W. Herrnn, 60 feet 10 00
HenryP.Kuhn,60feet....i 10 00
W. G. Crawford, 25 feet 5 00
P. M. Landlgan, 60 feet 10 00
PeterZern,60 feet 10 00
Louisa Davis, 100 feet 20 00
John Thomas, 25 feet , 5 00
John B. Crooks (67), 75 feet 13 40
Jos.McCabe,75feet 15 00
A. R. Sloan. 25 feet. 5 00
J. Kearns, 25 feet 6 00
James Colbert 25 feet 5 00
M. Cunningham. SO feet. 6 00
Mrs. O. L. Roberts, 25 feet 5 00
G. H. Zacharias.69feet 10 00
John Thomas, 25 feet .. 5 00
L. Goldsmith & Bra, 100 feet 20 00
Mrs. J. Dudgeon, 50 feet 10 00
D. Stack, SOfeet 10 00
C. C. McConnell.2Sfcet , 6 00
R. Gelston. 25 feet. 5 00
A. F. Detchon,25feet 5 00
L. F. Weficg.6Qfeet .. 10 00
Ivy street east side, from Ellsworth
to Fifth avenue
H. Schcnck. 110 feet 22 00
A. Harrison, 31 feet 6 80
John Singer, 21 feet 4 80
Mary Brady, 24 fiet 4 80
G. Henderson, 21 feet i 80
B. Hunter. 24 feet 4 80
L. Ehrhardt 24 feet 4 SO
Mary McKlnney. 24 feet 4 80
A. Harrison, 101.59 feet 20 20
A. Harrison, 20 teet 5 20
J.B. Reppey. 49 feet 9 80
H, W. Scott or Ed F. Daume, 49 feet.. 9 80
A. J. Sodon,'49 feet 9 80
M. B. Watt 49 feet 9 80
A. Harrison, 73.50 feet 14 60
M. Neckerman (30), 27.48 feet 6 00
A. Miller (30). -27.54 feet 6 00
W. J. White (90). 82.62 feet 18 00
M. A. Sleeth (68), 55 feet 13 60
W. B. Stratton (206), 165 feet 41 20
W. B. Stratton (2bti. 220 feet 66 00
Ivy street, west side
Liberty sub-school district (391), 40(1 '
feet 78 20
Mrs. E. Bromley, 104.80 feet 20 80
M, B. Harsrave.60 feet 10 00
A. Harrisou, 75 feet - 15 00
M.E. Aiken. 25 feet. '5 00
W. H. Firrell. 25 feet 5 00
A. Harrison. 50 feat. 10 00
James Johnston, 60 Teet 1U 00
George Hess, Sr.. (90), 82.62 fcot 18 00
F.Mason (60). 55.25 Seet 12 00
John Fnllerton (60). 55 feet 12 00
W. H. Zellers (30). 27.04 feet 6 00
Mary H. Zellers (U))v 60,08 feet 12 00
Roup street, east side, from Ells
worth to Filth avenue
August E. Succop (95),. 190 feet 19 00
August E. Succop (52). 60 feet.. 10 40
E.H. Meyers (157), 150 feet 31 40
AlexBoulton (110), 100 feet 2200
F. A. Hoffman. 61 feet 12 20
A. Becker, 40 feet 8 00
Mrs. A. M. Steen, 40 f eet 8 00
Ada P. MaxwelLOT feot 16 00
J. W.Thompson, 52.72 feet 10 40
W. J. Gilraore, 04.10 feet....- ,. 12 80
Mrs, E.W. Cooper. 8L78 feet 6 28
Mm -M. -HrmotOH. flfl faetA: .-1.. S12 M
fJOftS WMaSf jMsh4v 2 fl iwfijSi
JUKi JMvTtAsMafpQVt JrOTaifvVifttsiH3kV W
and novelties in French Satin are the de
light of all who see them.
What we can do for Misses and Children
is expressed in tbe fact that our stock con
tains an elegant line of the same materials
as for ladies, and that we give particular at
tentionto clothing the younger folks just
as fashionably and elegantly as their
elders. The "White Suite in the juvenile
department comprise an extensive variety,
properly speaking, the largest in the city;
they run from $1 50 to $20 00.
In fancy Brussels Net and Cream Colored
Surahs we cannot be outdone; they range
from 6 to17.
WRAP TALK Six hundred Black and
Colored Jackets, latest and most popular
Styles, from $1 60 to $20. " ? '
Stockinettes, Broadcloths, Corkscrews,'
Whip Cords and Wide Wales. t s
Ladies' P-aglans, Ulsters and Connemaras;
just the things for travelers, in Stripea,,
Plaids, Grays, Blues, Greens, Drabs and
fancy combination stripes cost from ?5"to
$18. Long Lace and Silk Wraps for old
ladies. Beaded Wraps, the $8 kind, for
$2 75. and a host of other things; in fact,
we keep everything worth having, includ
ing Jersey, Blouse and Flannel 'Waists.
Children's Wraps possess all the mani
fold good features of tbe older kinds, in
cluding Jackets, Gretchens, Ulsters, New
markets and Connemaras.
The People's Store stands at tbe head in
this department of femaf e attire, leading in
Styles, Materials, Pits and other attributes;
so dear to woman's heart, especially the low
prices, which are convincing the publlo
more and more of its hold on the popular'
from a gallon of Milk or Cream to any atnoua
they always havo in stock a large line of
lowest market rates. . . .t 1
refrigerators at the creamery enables inemw ,1
Gor. Old Ave. and Bavd.. si
3 r- t T9r
E, Wainwright 81 foet
George Wilson, 4L.75 feet .
Mrs. Joseph Jiennc. 80 f eet ..
Holland & Rucn, 100 feet ...
G.Rafferty (78). 110 feet ..
Roup street west side
Ellsha Robinson (56). 45 feet
Bu Morrison (56). 45.50 feet
Mrs.E.E.Mahon (52), 42 feet
M. R. Lare (52). 42 feet
George Wamhoff (52), 42 feet ..
G. M. Sbaw (52). 42feet
IsabelleSmeigh (52), 42.50 feet
Mrs. Maria D. Llppencott (56), 45 feet
John Weiss (62). 50 feet
Ada P. Maxwell (217). 170 feet
Wm. Loeffler (81). 65 feet
John J. Haley (81). 65 feet
8. B. McKnight 53.78 feet
E. Peck, 62 feet
S. S. Rankin, 42 feet -
O. T. Parker, 63 feet
H. M. Duncan (66). 55 feet
E. K. Carrier (66), 55 feet
Jas. Flood (132), 11L11 feet
People's Savings Bank, 100.07 feet....
F. A. O'Hara. 100.07 feet
Walnut street north side, from
Ronp to Ivy
Ida Harley (20). 22 feet
M. Beecber (20). 22.15 feet
John B. Milholland (80), 77.65 feet
Chas. H. Harrison (55), 52.90 feet
A. Blaigley, 89 feet
J. H. McEIroy (57), 60.22 feet
J. A. Reed (4UJ, 30 leet
Mrs. I. Necley (40), 36 feet
Jos. Moss (55). 48.91 feet
J. Moss (27), 24 feet.
Howe street north side, from Roup
O. J. Parker (52), 46 feet
Eliza E. Yonng; or Annie M. Ar-
thurs (41), 37 f eet
Fifth avenne, north side, from
crown east of Roup to Ivy
J. G. Wainwright (49). 47.20 feet
Annie Abbott (52), 60 feet
G. T. Raff arty (315), 303 feot
James P. Timm, 57.85 feet :
Fifth avenne, south side
Chambers and Dilworth (510), 300 feet
Tbos. M.Jones (251), 175.56 feet
B. Rafferty (90), 60 feet
R. A. Donnelly (127). 85 feet
E. P. Parke (338), 195.10 feet
Jas. P. Hanna (471). 277 feet
JohnR-McCune (290). 200 feet
Chas. Donnelly (289). 170 feet
G. W. Reed (436), 200.4 feet
Roup street east side, from Fiftn
avenue ro crown
Thos. M. Jones (73). 43 feet.,
John K. MCK.ee izui). ivz-ra ieei..
O. D. Lewis (292). 196.70 feet.
John Wilson (608). 405.89 feet.,
John Lowry (374). 243 feet
Chambers & Dilworth (1,760), L332.59
Jas. P. Hanna (651), 3S0 feet.
R. J. Stoney (367). 300 feet
Chas. Donnelly (625). 463.63 feet:
Geo. W. Reed (487), 390 feet...-
EDWARD JAY ALLEN,
PlTTSBTIKO. April 25. 1889-
THE CHALFONTE. ATLANTIC CITY, N.j.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator.
apl6-8I-D E. ROBERTS fc SONS.
TJEDFORD MINERAL SPRINGS,
D BEDFORD. PENNA.
Leading mountain resort Water unequaled.
Hotel newly furnished. Toerge's Orchestra,
Opens Jnne 8.
Write for circular.
L. B. DOTY. Manager.. .
HOTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY." 'I '
NOW OPEN. V
Under new management Late of Colonnadaj-
Hotel. Phila. T
myl6-27 T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r. ,
THE ELDREDGE. NO. 18 SOUTH CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes! walk
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate, junma.4.
ELDREDGE. Proprietress mvl6-91-D .
LONGVIEW SCHOOL-FORMERLY HO
TEL Longyiew will be opened for the
reception of summer boarders by July 1, 1889.
For circulars and information apply to
BEV. JOHN G. MULHOLLAND
CRESSON SPRINGS. PENXA MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on too of
ALLEGHENY MOUNTAINS P
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
SSii".! 'JF JH" rtHrtCriii.i