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THE' PITTSBUKG- DISPATCH, - SATURDAY, JUNE 8, 1889.
The Connty league Smoothes
.Down Its Troubles.
MB. BABBDOESHOT BESIGN.
Bain Once More Taraljzes Many Base
BOSTON DEFEATS THE GIANTS.
Athletics and Lonisrilles Play for the
GEKEEAL SPOETING MWS OF THE DAT
Games Flayed Yesterday.
BOSTOKS.. 9.. ..NEW YORXS 4
PHILADELPniAS M....Washikgtons... 7
ATHWrrlCS 9....LOU1SVUXXS 7
VVnEELrNGS 4....MAXSFEELDS 3
xhhersts ll....TEi?.-rrrs . 3
EASTOS H....LAFAYETTES 7
' "Won. Lost-Ct.! Won. LosUCt.
Bostons. 25 7 ,781IChlc(toS IS SO .29
lUUaJelplllaE 13 .Gi llttEburgS. ..13 19 .406
ClereUnda.,.21 J4 .GOOi Indianapolis 10 2 J1J
Att l'orks...lS 16 .53VaiblnjtfonB & n .SO
St. Irful 30 12 .7141 Baltimore!... .3) 19 .513
Athletics .S 15 .S95lClnclnnatls...2 :i .512
Broofclvm 3 18 .890 Uolomlras. ....15 2S .375
KantuCltys..zi 3) .SlilLoulsvilles.... 8 34 .190
Natiojtai. Leaoite Plttsburgs at Cleve
land, Indianapolis at Chicago, New Yorks at
Boston. Washington at Philadelphia.
American Association Cincinnatis at
Columbus, Louisvtlles at Brooklyn, St. Louis
at Baltimore, Kansas Citys at Philadelphia.
Intebnatiokal Leaoue Syracuse at
Detroit, Rochesters at Toronto, Buffalos at
Toledo, Hamiltons atliOndon.
CotWTT League OaUands versus SeTrick.
lye, at Recreation Park; Homesteads at Mc.
Keesport, Riverside Grays at Braddock.
At St. Louis: First race Anelus, 1; Al
phonse, 2. Second race Irene, 1; Tudor, 2.
Third race Terra Cotta,!; Santaline, 2. Fourth
race Blarney Stone, 1; Asp, 2. Filth race
Lcla B,l:AdeleM, Z Sixth race Cartoon, 1;
At Jeeome Park: First race Mncilace.1;
Jlaxlmus, 2. Second race Baceland, I; Fl-
rcrm.2. Third race Umpire, I; Anomaly, Z
Fourth lace Zeyphyms, I; Diablo, 2, Fifth
race Brown Charley, 1; Ovid, 2,
CAME OUT ALL EIGHT.
The County Lentrue Smooths Dorrn Their
An important meeting of the Allegheny
County Baseball League was held last night,
and as a result the unpleasantries that have
been causing trouble recently were smoothed.
over. All the clubs were represented, and the
meeting was extremely animated from start to
The most important business nas the rumored
resignation of Secretary W. J. Barr. Fortu
nately for the League, that gentleman was pre
vailed upon by friends at the meeting
to not present his resignation. He,
however, claimed that he had just
grounds for complaint. For some time past
several players have been alleging that he has
been tampering with the averages to favor his
own record. The absurdity of this was shown
when it was stated that he does not take any
scores at all. Each clnb has an official scorer.
However, the meeting unanimously passed a
resolntion heartily approving of the untiring
and able efforts of Mr. Barr as Secretary of the
A riEASAKT EESULT.
Thus the matter was ended, and it is to he
hoped that the last of these ungenerous and
ridiculous stories have been circulated. No
friend of the league will start them.
Another Important question was protests
against Paul O'Brien, of the East End Ath
letics, and Klllon, of the Braddock clnb. It
was claimed that O'Brien had reported and
played with the Hamilton club this season, and
that Eiilon had reported and played with Day
ton, O. Section 2 of article II. provides that
any player who is or has been under contract
with any major or minor league clnb after
March 8, of this year. Is not eligible to play In
the County League. After considerable dis
cussion It was shown that
SXTXHEB PLAYEB HAS SIGNED
with the clubs named and the protests were not
sustained. A committee was then appointed
to make the rule regarding the eligibility of
players more definite.
Another difficulty was encountered on the
umpire question. There was a strong kick
against TV. C. Wilson by McKeesport, who
claimed he had no idea of balls and strikes.
The Riverside Grevs and the Homesteads also
protested against his lmpenousness. The bal
ance of the clubs, however, had not seen him
tested and he was retained by a vote of 6 to 4.
Three umpires resigned, viz: W. Q. Taylor,
L. C Hacker and W. 8. Barr. They were re
placed by Samuel Rose, or Braddock; Thomas
Zacbarias, Homestead, and 8. Grcnet, of Alle
gheny. A committee was appointed to fill all
future vacancies caused by the retirement of
umpires. The committee is: M. P. Schooly, C.
G. Eeenan and F. W. Torreyson.
The various reports showed that the league
is getting along very well.
IT RAINED AS USUAL.
Almost All Games Stopped A Worthy
Rain again almost completely demoralized
baseball yesterday. Out of eight games ar
ranged by the League and Association clubs
only three were played. Of course, among the
victims of the rain were the Pittsburgs. If a
bucketful of rain falls in a day these unfor
tunates are almost sure to be under it. The
other games stopped were: Chicago-Indlanapo-lis,
and Association games at Columbus, Balti
more ana Brooklyn.
It may be remarked that the Athletics and
LouisTUles set a worthy example yesterday.
Probably no club It poorer than the Louis- -i
of the Johnstown sufferers. They will, lose
nothing by it, for there is always a public de
sire to patronize any body of men who are gen
erous enough to befriend the unfortunate when
seed requires it
SOME BAGGED ERRORS.
Tbe Giants Octbat Boston bat Mistakes
Bostos, June 7. The New Yorks eatly
outbattedthe Bostons but lost the game by
ragged errors, while the Bostons bunched their
bits beautifully and fielded superbly. Score:
BOSTOKB. B B r A X
NEWTOBKS.B B T A X
llrowrl, 1.... 1
Johnston, m 2
Kelly, r..... 1
Nash, a 1
Onlnn. s.. 0
Daniel, c... 0
Ead bourn, p 0
Gore, in 0
Vrard. s.. .. 0
Connor, 1... 0
Ewlng, c... o
O'K'rke, L. 1
Whitney. 3. 0
Welch, p.... 0
Totals 9 9 2714 2
ToUls 417 2713 S
Bostons 5 0 10 2 0 0
3iew yorks 0 0 0 2 0 0 1
Earned rons Bostons, 3; Kew yorks, 3.
Two-base hit Brown.
Three-base bits-Johnston, Welch.
Bicrifice hits Qulnn, 2; Gsnzel, Connor,
Stolen bases Bronthers, Uanzel, Ewlng, 4; D.
Double plays Richardson and Connor; Bad
bourn, Mash and Ganiel.
rirst base on balls Bronthers, H. Richardson.
Sash. 2: Quliin. Whitney.
Struck out-Brown, Kelly, 2; Usdbonrn, Con
Passed hall Ewlng.
W Ud pitches-Welch, 2,
Time Two hours.
THE SENATORS WEAKEKEO.
Tkelr Pitcher Lost Heart and the Phillies
. PHILADELPHIA JuaO 7. For XOST i&nlBgl
the Philadelphia-Washington pjme gave prom
lse ot belnc sharply contested, hut beginning
with the fifth, the visitors piled up errors at a
rapid cait, and then Healy lost heart and was
pounded around almost at will. Score:
rim.Au' a. b b r a iiwaeh'tos. k p r a e
fojrarty. in. 3
Clement, c 2
Thompson, r S
Mulver, 3 1
Farrar, 1.... 0
Irwin, s 2
Hallman, 2. I
Sanders, p.. 1
ti lesson, p.. 0
Wllmot, I... 1
Hoy, m 1
Myers. 2 0
MorrilL 1... 0
Hweener, 3.. 0
Shock, r 1
Kbrlgbt, s.. 1
Healy p. 1
Totals 14 14 27 17
Totals 7 13 2713 6
Earned rnns-Fblrsdelphlavz; wasnininons, s.
Two-base bits Wood, Clements, Thompson, 2;
Ilallman, Hoy, Sehocfc Ebright, Healy.
Sacrifice hlts-Foxarty, Mnlvey, Uements,Hoy,
Home run Thompson.
Stolen bases logarty, i: Mulvey, Wllmot,
Double plays Thompson. Clements and Farrar.
First base on balls-Off binders, 2; off Gleason,
li off Healy, 1; off Kecrc. 1.
Hit by pitched ball-Healy.
Struck out By Healy. 4; by Sanders, 2.
Passed balls Mack, 2.
Ud pitches Healy, 2. ,
Time or g-ame Two hours and 15 minutes.
Umpire-Andrews and U'Uay.
PLATED FOR JOHNSTOWN.
The Athletics and LonUvllles Set an Exam
pie Worth Copying.
Philadelphia, June 7. The Athletic and
Louisville clubs played a championship game
to-day for the benefit of the Johnstown suffer
ers, the former winning after 11 hard-fought
innings. The game was characterized by hard
hitting and brilliant fielding, which elicited
applause from the spectators. The hitting of
Browning was tremendous, his home run drive
in the fifth inning being made when two men
were on bases. Score:
Athletics. 1 02200020029
Lnnlsvllles. 0 11131000007
Base hits Athletics. IS: Louisville, 19.
Errors Athletics, 2: Lonisvllles, 6.
Pitchers Knoult and Dalley.
Earned runs Athletics, 7: LoulsvIIles, 3.
Two-base hits Welch. Lyons, FennellyS, Bren
nan, Urowninp. Bamsey.
Three-base bit Browning.
Home run Browning.
btolen bases Pnrcell, Browning.
Double plays Bauer, Larkln and Fennelly;
Wolf and Uleason, Wolf ana Hecker; Gleason,
Bases on balls Off Bamsey. 5; off Knouff, 1.
Struck out Br Bamsey, 1; by Knoult 2.
Wild pitch Mattlmore.
Time Two hours and 20 mlnntes.
Wheellnes 0 010000012-4
Mansfields 0 00200000 13
Batteries Wheelings, Kennedy and Bowman;
Mansfields. Morrison and Fltzslmmons.
Errors Wheelings, 1; Mansfields, i.
A Doll College Game.
rSTXCtAt. TZLXGBAV TO TBI DISPATCH.
Hartfobd, Conu., June 7. The college
game here to-day was very dull. Score:
Amhersts 3 3 2 2 0 10 0 n
Trinity. 1 000200003
Eaaton an Easy Winner.
At Easton, Pa.
Easton S 0 0 4 112 1 -14
Lafayette... 0 1000302 17
Rain Stopped Them All.
Buffalo, N.YJune 7. All the Interna
tional Association games were postponed on
account of rain.
THE RUNNERS AT ST. LOUIS.
Six Good Races Amid Rainy Weather and a
Et. Louis, Jane 7. There was only a small
attendance at the races to-day. All morning
the sky was overcast, threatening rain every
moment. About noon the rain commenced to
fall, and poured down until the time set for the
races to start, then it stopped and the track
dried out rapidly.
First race, six furlongs Garondez (tot away in
front and made the run to the three-quarters,
where he was joined by Alrhonse. A furlong from
home Barnes .brought Anelusthrough and won,
hands down, by half a length. Time, l:15,V.
Second race, seven furlongs, selling Tudor
made all the running to the stretch, where Irene
came through and won easily by a length, the same
between second and third. Time, 1:2X.
Third race, the Merchants1 Eclipse stakes, for all
ages, one mile and a quarter Stoney Montgom
ery made tbe running into the stretch, where San
taline and Terra CotU came through and Terra
Cotta won easily, wlth.hls stable companion sec
ond. Time, 2:09K.
Fourtn race, fire furlongs, for 2-year-olds The
Asp was first away, but gave wav to Blarneystone,
who led the greater part of the journey and won
handily by a length. Time, lttfa.
Firth race, five rurlonga. for 2-year-olds Ellen
Douglas made all the running until a sixteenth
from home, where the field closed, Lnla B win
ning In a drive by half a length from Adele M,
wbo beat Eyrie B for fourth place. Time, 1:MJ.
Sixth race seren furlongs The pace was very
fast np tbe back stretch. Havlllah making tbe
running. At the head of tbe stretch Cartoon and
Marchma came through and In a driving finish
the former won by half a length. Time, l:U.
SOME GOOD HORSES LOST.
Henry Bawes Loses Three Racers by the
The disastrous flood at Johnstown has left
Henry Hawes, of that place, minus three well
known race horses. His young trotter Com
motion, for which, be recently paid 11,400 at
Cleveland: Henry H, the pacer, and Mohawk,
Jr., the young trotting stallion, were all carried
away in tbe flood. Altogether Mr. Hawes is
reported aslosing 18 horses, but the three above
named are the only ones of prominence.
Charley Zimmerman, another well-known
sportingman of Johnstown, is almost left pen
niless. He told George Campbell, the Smith
field street tailor, that the only thing he had
left in the world was his young trotter' at
Homewood. He wanted Mr. Campbell to go
out there and take the horse out of training;
have him fatten up and sell him. so as to realize
a few dollars.
"I haven't a cent to pay for his training
now." said Mr. Zimmerman.
"Keep the horse on the track, and Pit looc
after his training, Charley," said Mr. Campbell.
"Keep him going and you may make money
At Jerome Park.
Jeeome PARK, June 7. This was a perfect
racing day. The weather was delightful, and
tbe track in splendid condition.
First race, five-eighths of a mile Starters: Civil
Service, Paradox, Maximns, Mucilage, Kemp
land. Batalpa, Phoebe. Leda. Mucilage won in
1:02, Maxlmus second, Kcmpland tblrd.
Second race, one mile and an eighth Starters:
Firenzt, Baceland. Baceland won In 1MH.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Bustler. Umpire. McLaughlin, Crusader, Ben
Harrison. Ten Broeck. Jr., Anomaly, Bob Fury,
Soma, Harbor Lights, Rustic, Vivid. Umpire
won 1:1BX. Anomaly second. Ten Broeck, Jr..
Fourth race, one mile and an eighth Starters:
Diablo, Lonely, Zepbyrus, Lysander, Daylight,
Village Matd. Zepbyrus won in 2.-00, Diablo sec
ond. Lonely third.
Fifth race, fourteen hundred yards Starters:
Brown Charley, Persimmons, Orid, Little Minnie,
Ocean. Brown Charley won In 1:23, Ovid second,
Jerome Park races for Saturday:
Flrstrace, three-quarters of a mile Tormentor
113 pounds, Gramcrcy, Bill Letcher, John Atwood.
Mr. Pelham, each 1P0: Frailty. 103.
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles Bo
hemian 100 pounds. Volunteer 100, lUng Crab 112,
Frank Ward KB, Ballston US. Fltzjames 107,
Fenelon 107. Fltzroy U0. Forest King 101, Be
Unda 106, Bronzomarte 109, How or Sever 108,
Earns 118. Follan 119.
Third race, J, 400 yards Lady Pnlsifer, 94 pounds,
Eccola filly 94, Hot Scotch 99, Malachi 99, Grena
dier 108, Drumstick 108. Ballston US, Jay F Dee 101
Beck 104, Bohemian 108. Fltzjames 105.
Fourth race, one mlle-FltJames U4 pounds,
Kern 91, Marauder 124, Charley Drenx 101 Cortex
Firth race, one mile J T Dee 101 pounds. Volun
teer 100, Reporter 107. Ben Harrison 85, King Crab
Sixth race, three-quarters or a mile-Rowland
II? pounds Clonmel98, LucyH 102, Little Minnie
102. .Reporter 112, First Attempt 111, Louis O 112.
Grenadier 112, Guarantee lot, Mala 105,Dalsman
104. Germanic JOS. Fenelon 118, Vendetta 83, Fire
fly 107. Frolic 107, Umpire 109.
scTcuia race, miie ana an eignm senonta nz
pounds, Sam Wood lis, Major Domo 117.
Although John Teenier has been quiet for
some time past, he has sot been idle by any
means. He has been training daily to take
part in a race at Boston on June 17. He Is in
good condition, and a friend of his stated yes
terday that he intends to have a busy season
desnlte contrary reDarts. It mav hn that ho
will go to England during next August or Sep
tember. Tbe English Oaks.
Lokdok, June 7L The race for the Oaks
stakes to-day was won by IAbbesse de Jon
arre, Minthe second. Seclusion third. There
were 12 starters In the race.
The race for the Acorn stakes for 2-year-old
fillies, five furlongs, was won b v Dnke of Port
land'aSemolina, H. Macksey'sErJc second, and
Lord Calthorpe s Roraime third.
MRS. JOHN SHERWOOD H&S.
imilabU manner in io-morrow't Dispatch the
American colony of J'arit, and comparet the
gallantry of Benjamin Franklin wuhthsinf
the modern American hutband.
Thafs Where Gov. Beaver
and Mayor Grant Agree.
BUT NOT SO OUR MAYOR.
Mr. McCnllln Thinks Food Immediately Is
Far More Needful Tuna Tools Sometime
In tbe Fatare Beaver on Criminal Con
servatismHe Holds Back Funds for a
New York, June 7. Contributions for the
relief of the flood sufferers continued to pour
in during the day. Among the contributions
received by the Chamber of Commerce was
1,000 from the London and Brazilian Bank of
London. The Chamber of Commerce collec
tions amount to $32 68. At the. Mayor's office
to-day a number of men ont of employment
offered their services to go to Johnstown. They
were told they were not needed.
Some difference of opinion appear in the
following dispatches received by the Mayor
from Governor Beaver and from Mayor Mc
callln, of Pittsburg. The Governor says:
Mindful of your snggestlon of first communica
tion In regard to holding my funds for later ex
clgcncles, I have been exceedingly cautious, and,
In tbe estimation of many whose feelings are much
Involved, criminally conservative. My thought
had been to have funds contributed by our people
first exhausted, then to have all funds coming
lrom outside the State expended under authority
of a general committee, which 1 propose to have
organized at a conference between the Mayor of
Philadelphia, representatives of the Johnstown
committee and myself in Philadelphia to-morrow,
1 am, perhaps, too sensitive about spending
other people's money: but, so long as our own
lasts, I did not wish to spend a dollar of tbe trust
funds given me for such a sacred purpose, with
out tbe authority of the tribunal whose dignity
and Integrity should be recognized bv tbe world.
In this I think I am In harmony with your com
mittee and people elsewhere. If It
Is possible, send me an estimate of the funds you
control berore I go to Philadelphia to-morrow.
James A. Beateh.
'A dispatch from Mayor McCallin, of Pitts
burg, to Mayor Grant reads:
day night. I will keep you posted of our wants.
Governor Beaver during tho day telegraphed
that disinfectants were badly heeded.
A telegram was sent Uovernor Beaver by
Mayor Grant commending the position taken
by tbe former as given above. "It shonld be
the aim and work of us all," the dispatch con
tinues, "to concentrate tbe use of the money to
a substantial committee, such as yon propose.
Shall It be Food or Tools?
"We will help you to do this. Tbe time will
come when money can be wisely used in ad
vancing small sums to mechanics and workmen
wbo have lost their tools. This was done in
Chicago after their great fire with great suc
cess. Please aavise the Mayor of Pittsburg, as
I have done, that our committee ate working
A second dispatch was received from Pitts
burg. It was addressed to Treasurer Simmons,
and signed Thomas Hackett and J. C. Morris,
Committee of the Relief Board. After statintr
that tbe committee had wired the exchanges
here asking for funds, the dispatch goes on:
Pittsburg Is the onlr point of access to the
scene or disaster from which contributions and
supplies can be forwarded, therefore they order
and depend almost entirely npon us for all sup
plies. We have been at enormous expenses are
now about out of funds. We must have some at
once. ew York has contributed most generous
ly, but as yet not a cent has reached here.
Mr. Simmons replied by referring tbe com
mittee to the Governor. This statement of the
relief was given out this evening:
Paid through Mayor Grant to the Treas
urer, blmmons ...211,212
Received by Treasurer from other sources.. 52, 835
They Are Being; Drawn Between a Governor
Who Sees and Meets a Necessity and
Oae Who Hesitates HovrForaker
and His Lady Sympathize.
rrBOM A BTATF COBEXBPONEINT.l
JomtSTOWif, June 7. Comparisons between
Governor Beaver, of Pennsylvania, and Govr.
nor Foraker, of Ohio, are being made
on every hand. It is hardly necessary
to state that the aforesaid com
parisons areas odious to the former as.they
are complimentary to the latter. The fiery,
but big-hearted, Chief Executive of the Back
eye State grasped the Importance of the situa
tion in the distance, while the "soldier states
man" from Bellefont has, apparently, just dis
covered that the flood of the Conemaugh was
something more than a cross roads washout.
At noon to-day General Daniel F. Mmaban.
of Springfield, 0., arrived here with the fol
lowing self-explanatory letter to General D.
COLUMBUS, O. i
General D. H. Hastings:
This will be handed to yon by General D. F.
Mlnahan. or Springfield. O. He Is a contractor
and a reliable and worthy m in, who can take to
Johnstown trained and organized laborers, irtbev
are needed. Confer with him and let blm help, IT
his servlcesjire of use to you.
Hastily, but truly,
J. B. Fobaexr.
General Mlnahan says that when he left the
Executive Department Detective J. T. Norris,
who had just returned from this fated district,
was relating the harrowing scenes that had
come under his own personal knowledge to the
Governor and Mrs. Foraker.
"The tales were too much for Mrs. Foraker."
said General Mlnahan, "and she had to leave
the room. As for tbe Governor, he told me to
state to General Hastings that Ohio stood ready
to do any and everything in her power to allevi
ate the suffering and rebuild the destroyed
When General Minahan presented Ata letter
from Governor Foraker to General Hastings
this evening tbe latter referred him to Mr.
Flinn, who in turn informed the General that,
although be would greatly like to have the as
sistance of his men, he had no authority to send
lor them. 'He said, however, that fully 5,000 or
them could he used to the best of advantage.
With this intelligence General Minahan tele
graphed the entire situation to tbe Governor
Later in the night a reply to the effect that
the Governor would send the men on his own
responsibility, and that Ohio would stand good
for the payment of their wages, was received.
This sent Foraker stock up with a boom, and
the man for the emergency became tbe lion of
the town. General Minahan was very sore at
the treatment be had received, and he in
timated in no weak terms that the entire dis
trict up here is sadly In need of a head.
COMPLAINTS IN CAMBpiA.
Peoplo Think Morrellvllle Gets More Than
Her Share Unsoldlerlike Murmurs.
IFBOM a STAFF COBRESPOXDEHT.3
JoHifSTOWif, June 7. The Council, in behalf
of the destitute people of Cambria City, wbo
were fortunate enongh to be saved, have en
tered a protest against the contemplated re
moval of the relief station from that place to
Morrellvllle, They hold that their citizens are
placed to a vast inconvenience by having to
walk a mile for provisions, and even then the
best of the goods Is given to tbe Morrellvllle
people. A building is now being erected by
them for a storehouse, and they claim if the
station is removed it will Jcavo them in desti
tute circumstances. Reports of dissatisfaction
have been drifting about the different military
quarters to tbe effect that rations were short
and the pangs ot hunger had struck some of
the soldiers. Especially in Company E was
this kick most apparent. General Hastings
heard of the matter, and personally made a
tour of tbe encampment, and afterward said to
"I beard that some of our men were com-
Slaining, but I find it is entirely without cause,
bey are abundantly supplied; much more so,
Indeed, than tbe day laborers, who ate sub
jected to great physical labor. .These trifling
reports ate started "oy tbe younger members of
xne companies, woo are not accustomed to tno
necessary privations of tbe military duty.""
A Victim Found Near Teray.
VitVA'r, Ind., June 7. The body of a
woman was taken from the river at Florence,
seven miles above here, yesterday afternoon,
supposed to be one of the Johnstown victims.
There was nothing about her by which she
could be identified.
WILKIE COLONS' & -ISfSS
Girl at Overtook," a itory of thrilling interest,
Kilt be publithca complete in'to-morrovft Dis
patch. t , '3
Few, Except Spenk-En.Its, Now Running
Every Man a Restaurant Keeper
Bills or Fare That Mnko
IFBOM A STAFF COBBXSFOMDKST.t
Johnstoww, Jane 7. The flood could give
Judge White several points and 'then beat him
on tbe game of how to knock out tbe saloons.
The Judge succeeded in killing a great many of
the Pittsburg saloons, but the flood knocked
out more In proportion than His Honor ever
.dreamed of. There is only one saloon now in
Johnstown and Conemaugh boroughs oat of
very nearly 100 before the flood. In Portage
and Conemaugh boroufhs there were Ave sa
loons on Railroad street. The bar sign was
numerous, and on Washington street, Johns
town, every other house was a saloon. There
were three wholesale liquor stores In the town,
and theywere all wiped out.
The localities spoken of belonged to the
drinking portion or Johnstown. It was right
in tbe path of tbe flood, and the buildings were
floated off, together with their contents. The
only one left is the Fourth Ward House, on
Bedford avenue, which has been closed by the
Sheriff on account of the disaster. There are
no saloons left in Conemaugh now, where there
were about 25 before. In a great many cases
the keepers of the places were taken out with
their houses and drowned. The thirsty citizens
of the boroughs are now doing -without their
beer, as it is impossible to get it anywhere.
The "speak-easles" are mors numerous
here than they are In Pittsburg. Many persons
coming from Pittsburg appoint themselves
private whisky commissioners, and'one cannot
turn after the arrival of a train without having
a number of bottles thrust under his nose.
Strange to say there is no drunkenness. It
may be said, however, that the most of the
whisky is of a very poor quality. "Good stuff"
is hard to get, and thoso who have it do not an
nounce the fact with a brass born.
The citizens of the town are now getting into
shape for tke resumption of work on their
houses. About one out of every four has
turned his place into an eating saloon. where he
poses as chef and makes a bluff at selling meals.
lhey have laid in a supply or provisions, ana
are ready to take one's order on short notice.
The menu is variegated and peculiar, bat the
viands fill a long felt want. FaPcy prices are
being charged by the hotel keepers, and in the
language of tbe American youth, "everything
goes" except the butter.
This was indeed true of one great hotel in the
Fourth ward to-day, where the eating is of
different hues. The batter went in this case.
It was so strong that it could not help going.
The bread was also damp and heavy. One
modest diner asked for dessert and the landlord
paralyzed his guest by inquiring what was
meant. . To-day your correspondent put up$l
for a breakfast composed of salt bacon, coffee,
bread and apple butter. McSwioan.
BAILROAD, BUSINESS BETIYING.
Tbe Freight Shipping Public to be Relieved
rrnou a etait cobkesfohdsxt.i
Johnstowjt, J une 7. The Eastern iron Arms
which have been worrying over their supply of,
coke and coal by way of the Pennsylvania, and
tbe freight shipping public in general, will be
relieved to learn that by to-morrow night
through freight trains will be able to run from
Pittsburg tc5 tbe 'East. Superintendent
A. P. Klrtland, of the West Penn Railroad,
was on this morning's train on his road which
met the Pennsylvania train at Bolivar. In re
gard to tbe condition of the Pennsylvania lines
"The bridge swept away at Tunneltonhas
been replaced by a substantial trestle-work
affair, giving us a true road to and from Alle
gheny City. The remaining trestle works on
tbe Philadelphia and Erie, replacing the
destroyed bridges, will positively be finished by
Saturday at 6 o'cl ck. Connellsville coke or
other freight will then be started eastward on
the main line to Bolivar, thence over the West
Penn to Allegheny Junction, from there to Red
Bank and Dnftwood over tbe Allegheny Val
ley, and thence eastward over the Philadelphia
and Erie. This will be the nearest freight line
the Pennsylvania has been able to secure since
Mr. Pettit, General Superintendent of the
Pennsylvania between Philadelphia and Pitts
burg, has reached Philadelphia afteca tour of
tbe entire flooded district, commencing atAl
toona and swinging around the circle, with the
first definite ana authentic information as to
losses which the road has sustained. He styles
it tbe greatest series of disasters ever-falling to
the lot of any single railroad to bear, and was
himself astounded at the devastation wrought
by tbe floods both east and west of the mount
ains. Mr. Pettit said to me that any other rail
road in the country would be seriously embar
rassed by such an enormous loss. Ono thing
that Mr. Pettit emphasized struck me forcibly.
"It takes such an accident as this," said he, "to
bring out the wisdom of having alternate lines
in all directions. There have been tbose'wbo
couldn't see the force of this policy, but it has
been demonstrated as wise. The road would
have been in a terrible predicament if it hadn't
been for auxiliary and alternate lines."
A FIRE ENUINE ASKED FOB.
Several Blazes Give Warning ot Wbnt Is
Liable to Happen.
rntOU A STATT COBBESFOXDEITT.
Johnstown, June 7. This morning George
W. Cramer. Chairman of the Committee of
Finance of Allegheny City, telegraphed to
Chief of the Fire Department Crowe to send a
fire engine and a line of hose to Kernyille
The engine will be placed in a convenient place
in the borougb and will be used in case of fire.
Three houses have been burned in tbe borough
irom tne carelessness oi ine men wno are Burn
ing the debris. These fires surround the
houses, and it Is feared that the accident may
The members of Engine Company No. 3 had
a short run to a fire on tbe roof of a house near
the Johnstown and Stony Creek Railroad sta
tion. When they arrived there it was found
impossible to get a ladder to the roof. One of
the boys, Mr. McColy, climbed out of a high
window and over a cornice to tbe roof and ex
tinguished tbe fire. The police here, who
never saw a Pittsburg fire laddie climb like a
monkey, sent up a cheer that could be heard
for a quarter of a mile. Israel.
DIPHTHERIA NOT EPIDEMIC.
Lussey Denies the Report, bat Admits
That Pneumonia Is Prevalent.
triiOM A STAFF COBItEsrONDKNT.i
Johnstown, June 7. Dr. Lussey, who is at
the bead of tbe State Health Board here, say's
bo, with a gang of 30 men, discovered a lot of
dead horses, pigs, etc., in a bouse on Frank
lin street, from "which a horrible stench eman
ated. He immediately had It removed to a dis
tance and burned, as is usual in such cases.
Dr. Lnssev denied the renort that there wax
an epidemic of diphtheria of fear thereof,'
uut aunuue-a mat a numuer ui caaea 01 pneu
monia were prevailing.
A SKETCH OF VIRGIL,
Major Brace Tells tho History of the Famous
Major B. G. Bruce, of Lexington, Ky the
well-known turfman and writer on tbe thor
oughbred, gives the following' sketch of the
famous thoroughbred horse Virgil:
"1 owned Virgil, probably the greatest sire
after Lexington in America's history. He was
given to me and I tried to sell him for 300, but
was laughed at. As a runner he was not a
brilliant success, and he was sold to Bob Sim
mons, who turned him into asteeplechaser. He
did not prove very good at that, and he was
driven around In a buggy, and finally became
the property of M. H. Sanf ord. He was a gen
eral utility animal on the' tatter's .farm. Hay
wood, Mr. Sanford's stallion, having been taken
sick, Virgil covered a few of the marcs until
the former became well. Then Mr. Sanford
gave tbe black horse to me. and I -m.
sure you I thought I had a white elephant, sim-
viy uecause x uau no use lor sucn an animal
1 tried to sell him to Colonel W. H. Jackson for
$300, and ne declined with, thanks. 1 then gave
half of him to Williams & Owens for the care
of him. He made a season in Franklin countv,
but covered no mares. The next year one of
his colts. Vagrant, came out as a 2-year-old.
This attracted attention to him. and General
Jackson offered $500 for him. I, however, told
him that I would give Mr. Sanford the first
chance at him, and so I did. Vagrant, as a 3-
year-oio, won iub ijouisvuie AerDy, tne second
one run for, ana I sold bis sire to Mr. Sanford
for S2.0U0. General Jackson continued to want
him bad, and Mr. Sanford priced him at $10,000.
His colts continued to prove wonders, and
Pierre Lorillard asked General Jackson to see
Mr. Sanford and buy him. Tbe latter replied
that he had put a figure of $10,000 on him, but
he wanted $60,000. Mr. Swigert, his original
owner, got blm when be purchased tho Sanford
property. Among his great sons are Vigil,
Hindoo and a couple of score of others."
Wants the Cash Pat Up.
In reply to tbe challenge ot John Robinson,
of Butler, which appeared In yesterday's Dis
patch, J. J. Engledrum says that If Robinson
Is not a "ringer" he will run him a 12-hour
race for 8100 a side. Engiedrum, however, de
sired Robinson to pnt up a forfeit to show that
he means business. It a forfeit Is put up En
giedrum states he will cover it.
Ono Hound Settled Him.
TBOY',N.Y.,Jnne7. In a fight to a finish
here last sight between Gas Lambert, of "Mon
treal, and John McGratb, of Providence,
heavy weights, under Queensberry rules, tho
latter irw knocked out In tfeeflm round, .,
HOW THEY RELIEVE
Some Scenes of Distribution
, at Morrellville. '
150 PAILS CHOCK FULL.
Bad Clothing That Should Have Been
Burnt, Not Donated Americas Luxuries
Free Needy Ones That Don't Apply 30
In a Family Kernvlllo's Very Bad
rrSOM A STATE ConniSPOXDXST.1
Johnstown, June 7. At Captain Logan's
headquarters at Horrellnllev is a busy scene.
Messengers and clerks are coming and going at
all hours; trains are unloaded, and wagons con
vey the goods to warehouses, where packages
are opened and goods sorted and classified.
From these warehouses goods are sent in
wagons to Kernville, which is not accessible
by rail, and to Cambria City and other local
points. Morrellrille Is the principal distrib
uting station. Supplies are sent from here in
all directions.' General Hastings applies to
Cantain Logan for what is needed on his side of
the bridge. The committee then ascertain the
contents of a car, and whatever is needed is
shipped up tbe road and over the bridge by
rail. If a car cannot be secured containingthe
proper supplies one is loaded from the ware
houses and sent over.
Owing to the fact that boxes are packed In-
L discrimlnately and as a rule no schedules are
sent along, it is necessary to unpack and sort
everything. Clerks keep an acconnt of all
goods received and all goods forwarded to
other points, and as supplies are only given
out on orders an accurate record is kept of all
the work done.
Young's livery stable, a large building, has
been turned into a grocery warehouse. The
.zed planing mill ana the white planing mill,
both immense structures, were offered by
their owners and accepted as warehouses for
clothing, bedding and other supplies. Last
night about 10 o'clock the Methodist church
was secured and ten carpenters put to work.
'Boards were nailed over tbe pews, the church
divided into sections and supplies of clothing
placed in each. One section contains boys'
clothing, another contains men's clothing,
another women's, another misses', another
boots and shoes, and so on. A bookkeeper sits
in tho pulpit and ladles of Morrellvllle and
vicinity act as clerks.
The road to Cambria has been cleared. E.
A. Carrol took ont a force of men and teams.
Local men were put to work on tbe road. In
some places it was covered by mud and mortar.
It is a good road now, and goods can be put
into Cambria City in quick time.
The Supply of Provisions
ran low there last night, and this morning a
delegation of the leading people came over
with a schedule of things needed. Tbeywere
sent at once. Six teams loaded with all they
could carry over the mountain road were sent
to Kernville this morning, where there is great
need of them. Last night the Pennsylvania
Railroad put in a side track at the Morrellvllle
headquarters, and relief cars are run fn there.
The cars can now be unloaded into wagons.
Before it was necessary to unload them on the
ground to clear the main tracks, and transport
them as it was possible to do it. Co'umbus and
Cleveland have been most systematic in their
contributions. Three heavily-laden freight
cars came in from Cleveland yesterday. Ten
men were required to handle some of the boxes.
The cars were laden for tbe most part with
clothing, and one gentleman said they were so
closely packed it was almost Impossible to find
room for a fly in one of them. The contents of
each box was scheduled thereon, and the com
mittee didn't have to unpack them to make
this discovery. This is an example that ought
to be followed generally.
Columbus citizens sent 1C0 wooden pails, each
packed with six cups and saucers, six plates,
'-one vegetable disb, one teapot, six knives, six
forks, six table sdoous. a dozen teaspoons, a
r pound of tea, a pound of coffee, and to the
handle of each pall was tied a coffee pot. The
State of Ohio, besides sending a lot of tents,
sent hospital supplies In the shape of canned
fruits, jellies and other delicacies. The cloth
ing that came from Cleveland was the contri
bution of J. L. Hudson and Hull & Co , and
was all new. "This," said one gentleman In
charge of tbe supplies, "is more than can be
said for lots of the clothing sent here. Much
of it should never have Deen sent. It should
have been burnt."
There are 15 members of the Americas Clab
at Morrellville. They have 100 men on their
payrolls at $2 a day. Yesterday 70 men were
engaged cleaning the street to Cambria City
and burning the animals in the neighborhood.
To-day the streets and gutters of Morrellville
were placed in good sanitary condition. The
Americas workers suffer greatly from lack of
sleep. Some who have been hero have gone
home to recuperate, and will return; others
have come here to take ibelr places. H. D.
W. English and A, T. Edwards were at work at
headquarters until 2 -o'clock this morning.
They were up and at It again at 5. This is a
sample of how all are working, partly because
of tbe smallness of the force, and partly be
cause of the fact that trains are arriving at all
hours of tbe day and night, and it is necessary
to unload them at once. .
Lack of sleep is, in a measure, compensated
for by the fact that the commissary department
is excellent. Quarters have been secured at
the hotel here, and a range has been placed In
the yard. A frame structure will be erected
Now laughs the sun ; the south-wind blows ;
Three merry maids hang out the clothes ;
Miranda, Maud, and Madaline;
They hear the village clock ring nine.
Quoth Maud : " Why lire we done so soo$?
'The washing used to last till noon?" s
Two rosy mouths in chorus ope, '
"Ohl now we use the Ivory Soap."
A WORD OF WARNING.
Thorn am rr uhltA soans. each reoresented to be " lust as crootf as tbe 'Ivory' l"
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
, .of the genuine Ask ftr. "Ivory" Soap and .Insist upon getting it.
Gipyrigbt, 18M, by
, va "
for Kitchen, storeroom and dining halt Font
cooks have been Drought here from the Ameri
cas Clab, and the correspondent ol THE Dis
patch had the pleasure at noon to-day of
burning his mouth on hot soup and dining on
rare roast beef and baked potatoes, French
canned beans, good bread and butter and cake.
It was a dinner fit for the gods.
President Holllday la Charge.
President George Holllday, of tbe Pittsburg
Select Council, has ceneral supervision of as
signment of men to different places, and while
ne is Testing helps to unload trains, relieve
clerks and does anything else that comes bis
way. The commissary, where the members of
the club the officers and workers breakfast,dlne
and sup, is in charge of J. D. Little. C. A. Car
rol has charge of tbe transportation, cleaning
and unloading. At Young's Hall, where tbe
KiuvciicsMp Biuxeu, win xieeae jitro ijmjku
Robert Knox has csatge of the stores at the
planing mills and J. O. Petty has charge of the
M. E. uhurcb, where supplies are stored.
J. M. Gillespie has charge of the
teams, and has been very much
worried to find oats for them. To-day a car
load arrived and were as welcome as any con
tribution that has been received. It is tbe first
tbe horses have had. All the teams are secured
from the people of the vicinity. Two car loads
of dishes of all kinds were received here yes
terday. One was retained and one sent to tbe
other side. What is most needed now is a sap
ply of cooking utensils, knives and forks, tin
ware and mattresses. It is estimated that 5,000
persons are dependent on Morrellville for re
lief. Mrs. Forsyth has arrived from Pittsburg to
aid the Morrellvllle committee to look up cases
of persons who are In need, bat who do not ap
ply for aid. One case was beard ot at Sheridan
to-day, and Mrs. Forsyth was sent to ascertain
what is necessary for relief. James McConahy
was f onnd there at the point of death from in
juries received in the flood. Two daughters,
who had been saved from tbe flood with blm,
were there, wretchedly clothed. They bad
possessed much property in Johnstown and
asked no aid from a feeling of false pride.
Tney said people would not believe they were
in such want if they did ask.
Thoso who have charge of the distribution of
goods by wagon say few suspect the wretched
condition of Kernville. In one bouso that was
visited the woman who came to the door
Was Asked How Many
there were in her family? "There are about
0," she replied. Tbe men with tbe wagon
were incredulous; but investigattd and discov
ered it to be true. They were victims of the
flood. The house was a small one, and tbe
people slept on the floor in the clothing th3y
had saved, without blankets or other protection
from tbe chill that descends on the valley in
tbe night. This case Is only an extreme one as
regards the number ot persons in the house. Tbe
poor people where the members of the Relief
Committee go want to pour out long tales of
their sorrows, but tbe men are too busy to stay
to listen. They find out the physical needs
of the people, supply them and go on, while
the poor souls wonder at their seeming lack of
sympathy. But It is not lack of sympathy, but
knowledge of the needs of all that prompts
them to aeny to survivors the poor privilege of
airing their griefs. The sufferers are many and
the relievers few. The work must be done
Mrs. F.S. Jerome, of New York, arrived here
to-day. She is" president of the Yellow Cross
Nurses' Association, and came to find oat what
is needed by the people here. She with And an
abundance of work for herself and other mem
bers of the society. Mrs. Jerome served at
Jacksonville daring tbe yellow fever epidemic,
and before that through the Canadian small
pox epidemic. She was a nurse in the lata
Civil War. Simpson.
The first dose often astonishes the invalid,
giving elasticity of mind and
Buoyancy of Body
to which he was before a stranger. They give
egular bowels and solid flesh. Nicely sugar
oated. Price, 25o per box.
DRINK BETHESDA WATER
and avoid sickness, which is sure to fol
low from the use of our city water." "The
Bethesda is a pure, soft, sweet, palatable
and delicious spring water, and the only
known cure for Diabetes and Bright's
disease of the kidneys. It is also one of
the most efficient remedies ever used for
Dyspepsia brought on by indigestion,
and for Liver Complaint it is unexcelled.
It is put up in cases containing one dozen
half gallon bottles and sells at $4 50 per
case, also ia xo gallon kegs, 10 gallon
cans and in barrels. Send for Catalogue,
mailed free to any address.
JOS. .FLEMING & SON,
412 3Iarket Street,
PreevK GmrH. - " ,
,i r , - i , , rAi'iHiWk.Bfcte- la 1 iar
j . . 1-H . .7.' - - . L .. 'I. 1 TysWHHHitlf -rtA.3J .
- , . '- -v j . w.- ' - 1 1 S-it . '-' fci ",-.. m TTCWI i. 'r x -,j 'v r.'"-lt'f I, IF. si I I I SI J I asua Ml . ...JLaBBSkalBXK" r
TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 4,
WE WILL OFFER
Please notice that these prices quoted ape nottfor
old-style, rag-tag remnants and odd ends, but
for your choice from our immense stock
all new goods all cut down no reserve.
39C Sets J"our choice from all our Ingrains that are everywhere selling-to-day
at 45c to 50c
48C etr yur cce frm our entire liQe that are selling at low ,
priced stores from 55c to 65c
KQq now for the best extra superfine all-wool Carpets made in Amer-
ica. Choicest styles and all you want,
BRUSSELS GET A WHACK, TOO.
Everybody knows the best of Tapestry Brussels are cheap at 85c
to 90c. WE HAVEiPUT THE PRICE 74c. Not 60c, 65c or
70c for patterns that nobody would have at any price, but the
newest and choicest designs, borders to match, in Moquette and
Piles of lower grades at away down prices .45c, 53c, 59c.
FOR WILTON VELVET CARPETS that have met with ready,
sale at i 50. Don't say we are not doing it. Come and see.
All new, clean, fresh patterns, borders to match worth $1 50,
now going for 98c.
FOR BODY BRUSSELS. Our buyer has just secured a large
lot of these goods and we will put them in with the rest at 78c,
just to make the dance go lively. Worth $1 if they are worth a
FOR BEST 5 FRAME BODY BRUSSELS. When these goods
are offered for less than 1 25 it is less than value. We expect
to close this lot out quick. Everybody should buy when they can
get best Body Brussels for the usual price of Tapestry Brussels.
SMYRNA RUGS ci MATS
7Qn sale price for Mats selling to-day for $1 25, and worth it.
$1 98 sa'e P"ce or Ru2s 2( inches wide and 54 inches long, adver
tised as big bargains at $2 50.
$2 38 sae P"ce or USS 3 inches wide and 63 inches long; selling
right in our city to-day in close price stores at $3 50 to $4 50.
$3 38 sae P"ce or e largest hearth size Rugs, 1 yard wide, 2 yards
long. Measure your rugs and see if you have not been paying.
$5 and $6 for this size. We have a small lot in this size to gd.
at $2 98 not many of them, so if you are slow coming dowt
$5 98 or a -nSs- These are dandfes, 4 feet by-7 feet, and every
. body knows- have been selling from- $j to $9. Nothing"" old .' J
moldy about these Rugs, and we think the dust will not settuJ.
on them at these prices. They are in stock and can be had by
the armload or cartload.
STRAW MATTINGS, $3 PER ROLL,
or j4c per yard. Think of it ! 40 yards fancy Matting, enough to
cover two'rooms, for $3. Hundreds of rolls to go at this price, and
something better for 3 75 and $4 50 per roll.
Other bargains in this department will be announced rapidly.
COMMENCING TUESDAY MORNING
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemason's Hall, Fifth Avenue.
;.SALE ON THE GROUNDS TO-DAY AT
MAPLBWOOD PAUK, WTLKINSBUEG-.
ON WEEKLY PAYMENTS.
See GEO. a MARTIN, 603 LIBERTY ST.
Branch Office at Wilkinsburg, opposite station. The Agent
. at Wilkinsburg will show you the plan at any time.
jel - 21
' AAA to EB WIDTHS.
401 WOOD STREET, COR. FOURTH AVENUE,
Do You Know It?
To perfect a eare. von mint remove the came.
WINCHESTER'S HYPOPHOSPHITE OF
LIME AND 80DA supplies tbe svstemtrltbOxl
dlzable Phosphorus, toe deficiency of which li
the proximate cause ot Centamptien. For
Conght, BronehitU, Weak Lungt, Night
Sweats, and all Throst Diseases, it Is an an
equaled remedy;- Bold by Drnraieta. l per
bottle. Recommended by phvaldass. Sead
for circular; WINCHESTER i CO., Chemist,
1 WHlkuB Street, Mew Yort.
JAS. MNELL & BRO;
SHEET IRON ANNXALIHIS
BOXES. . ,..
Wits as Increased capacity and hyefcaaHa'
machinery we are prepared to ramao all wort;
to oar line cheaper and better than by tee old
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