Newspaper Page Text
Tvsr T" . 1Hpwwr '
. , f . ,
THE PITTSBURG" : DISPATCH, ''TTJESDAT,
?T"Ti ' " t
THIS IS NOT 11 FAKE,
The Pittsburg Ball Team Won
a Game Yesterday.
CLEYELAXDS THE VICTIMS.
Sowders Pitched and His Colleagues
Didn't Make an Error.
THE SENATORS BEAT THE BOSTONS.
President Nimick Denies That There is Any
111 Feeling in the Clnb.
GENERAL BASE BALL NEWS OF THE DAT
After a long and -weary try the Pittsburg
ball team won a game yesterday. They de
feated the Clevelands, and Sowders, the new
nan from Boston, pitched. The team
played without a fielding error, and Knehne
made a home run. The 'Washington tail
cnders defeated the Bostons. President
Nimick denies that there is any ill feeling
in the local team because of the presence of
Howe and White.
IfrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE 8ISFATC1L1
Cleveland, July 22. Cleveland lost
to-day's game to Pittsburg through
O'Brien's panicky work in the first inning,
which gave Pittsburg three runs. Cleve
land fought along for seven innings to make
up what was lost there, and bid fair to do it,
when O'Brien wobbled again and the Babies
joined him. Out of the spell came four more
unearned runs. Cleveland hit Sowders
hard, but the lead in the first inning buoyed
the cripples up and they fielded so well that
only earned runs "went" and tbe Babies could
Ret but two of those. Tbe lilts oil Sowders
were untimely and tbe failure to bit very
costly. O'Brien was well supported up to tbe
eighth. Tbe attendance was 1,800.
CLEVELAND EARNED THE FIBST.
Cleveland earned its first run in tbe fifth
trbenZiuimerbitto center, went to second on
O'Brien's base on balls, and scored on Striek
er's baser to left. Tbe run in tbe seventh was
also made and earned by Zimmer, who with
two men out bit to left for two bases, and
scored on O'Brien's high bounder over Jack
Rone's bead. Pittsburgh got three unearned
runs in the first. O'Brien cave Hanlon and Mil
ler bases nn balK Beckley hit to center and
O'Brien intercepted the throw in, and threw
high and wide past Tebcau into tho bleachers.
All three men had scored before the ball got
back to the plate. After that the game was of
the machine order until tbe eighth.
THE BALL WAS HIT HARD
all the time and occasionally safe. In tbe
eighth Cleveland looked like a winrer, bnt a
fast one at Rowe brought ont a donble play
and killed tbe Babies' chances. In tbe last
half of the eighth the Plttsburgs won the game
with four more unearned runs. After chances
to retire the side had been effered tbe hard bit
ting came. With Miller out, Beckley hit one
too hard for Tebeau to handle. O'Brien hit
Maul and tilled first and second, and when
Rowe drove the ball to left Twitchell passed it
and Beckler scored. Tebeau got the ball and
threw badly to the plate, Manl scoring, and on
Smith's fly out to lett Rowe scored, Zimmer
dropping TwitcheU's cood return as he touched
the runner. Then Kuehne drove the ball to
right for a home run and Fields followed with
a threebaser to left, bnt was left on Sowder's
fly to McAleer. Score:
CLE VEL ADS R B F A EIFlTTSBL'KO K B T A X
Kaatz, 1 ....
Kail ford, r.
Hanlon. m.. t
Miller, e I
Beeklev. l... S
Maul, L 1
0 Kuehne. X.
21 fields, r ...
l!Sowders,p... 0 2
Totals... 2 12:4 10 3 Total!... 7 9 17 17 0
Clevelands 0 000101002
PitthurRj 3 0000004 7
Earned runs CleTelands. 1.
lno-base lilts Faatz. Zimmer.
Three-base lilt lelds.
Home run Kutkae.
btolen liases Strieker, Hanlon.
Double plays Rowe to Smith to Beckley.
Flmbawon liatls Clevelands. 1: Pitlsbnrgs, 5.
Hit tor pitched ball Strieker. Maul.
MrucL out Clevelands, 3; 1'ltUburfts, 4.
l'jssid balls-Miller. 1. ,
U lid pitch-Sowders.
Time of jrarac Two hours.
Umpire tieorge Strlef.
BO VLB BOTHERED THEM.
Bis Carves Knocked Anson and Ilia Yonng
Chicago. July 22. Chicagos could do noth
ing witfi Boyle's delivery to-day, their heaviest
batters being completely puzzled, and with
this and Pfeffer's wild throw in the second, In
dianapolis won tbe game. Chicago played very
listlessly, while on tbe other hand, tbe Hoosi
ers put up a very fine game. By his error In
the eighth, Kines donated Chicagos their only
run. Tbepiaying of Buckler and Glasscork
v as exceedingly brilliant. Attendance. 1,500.
CHICAGOS. B B r A E IXDI'POLIS. B B' P A E
Kj-an. n..... 0 0 2 0 0 Seery, 1 0 1 1 0 0
Vilaltrcn.1 0 0 10 0 Glasscock, s. 0 0 1 S 0
Duffy, r.... 112 0 0 Denny, 3.... 0 0 12 0
Anson. 1 0 o 111 0 I Ulnen. 1.... 1 2 14 1 I
Prefler, 3... 0 1 I 3 1 Sullivan, m. 1 0 2 0 0
KarrelL c... 0 0 4 10 lluckley, c. 0 2 3 3 0
Hums, 3.... 0 0 4 6 e McUcarby, r 0 1 2 0 0
Dwycr, n... 0I1S ljllasseit, i... 00141
Uastlan, s.. 0 0 1 2 O Boyle, p 0 0 2 10
1 3 17 IS 31 Totals. .... 2 6 27 IS 2
Cbleacos 0 00000010 1
Indianapolis ..0 101000002
Karned runs Indianapolis, 1.
Home run nines.
Molcn base Van Haltrcn.
Double play Haitian and Anson.
First baseon balls-en" lioyle, 6: ofTDwyer. 2.
Struck out Ky Dwycr, 2; St lioyle. 2.
lid pltch-Dwver. " '
Time of pamc One hour and 33 minutes.
Boston' New ritcher Becomes Wild and
Ihe Sennlors Win.
Boston. July 22. With the bases full in the
seventh inning to-day Daly, the Bostons' new
pitcher, gave enough men their bases to force
In two runs and lose the came. Even then tbe
Bostons wonld have won had tbey been able to
get in a hit at the richt time. Twice they bad
men on second and third with no one out, and
failed to score. Score:
wasu'tcin b b p a e bostons, r b r a z
IToy. m... . o
U'llraot. 1... 0
Dally, c... 0
Wise. 2 1
Irwin. ...... 0
Slack, r..... 1
Carney. 1.... 1
frweeny, 3... 0
Kersou, p... 0
0 Brown. 1... 2
0 Kelly, t.... 0
1 Nash. 3 0
0 ltroulbers.1. 0
Itlcharit'n, 2 0
Johnston, m 0
Itar. . o
OanieU c... 0
Daley, p.... 0
Totals 3 C27i: l) Totals 2 8 24 1
Washington 0 1000020 3
Bostons 1 000100002
Earned runs 'Washlnartons, 1; Bostons,. 1.
Three-base till Ise.
Sacrifice hits Brown, Kelly, Kay Qsnzcll.
btolen bases Brown, 2; Hoy, 1. "
Donble plays Daler and Brontbers.
First baseon halls-Hoi, 2: Daley. Mack, Car
nev. Ferson. Kelly, Nash, ltlehnrdsnn.
btrurk out liny. V ilinot (2). Daley, Irwin (3),
Mick (2), Sweeny, Ferson, Richardson, Johnston,
Wild pitches-Daley, 1: person, L
Time of jramc One hoar and 4) minutes.
A SEE-SAW n IME.
Tho CInniK Make Bail Error and the
Phillies Are Winner.
Pmr.APEi.PuiA, July 22. Philadelphia and
New York played a see-saw game this after
soon which abounded in numerous slovenly
and brilliant plays. The visitors bad the mo
nopoly of the errors, however, and tbey were
rather more costly than those mae'e by the
, FHILAS. R B P A KINEW YOBK8. B B P A X
Wood. 1 2
Hallman, .. 0
Mvera, 2..... 1
Tlinnip.ua. r 2
Clements, c 2
Mulvey, 3... 1
Fog-arty, m. 1
farrar, 1.... 0
Caser, p I
Bufilntou, p. 0
(lore, m 1
liernan, r... 1
Kwlop. c... 2
Connor. 1... 1
O'RTke. 1.. 2
Whitney. 3. 0
Keefe, p.... 0
Total 8 18 33 17 t
Totals 10 It 33 S 4
Philadelphia! 6 000100300 1-10
.NewYorks 0 0021 10 14 0 08
Karned runs Philadelphia. 3: New Torks, 4.
Two-base hlts-Clementa, Tlernan. Ward.
Three-base bits Mulvey. Kwlng, Ward,
Sacrifice hit Wood, Hallman, Fogarty, Farrar,
Tlernan, Ewlng. I: Richardson.
Stoln bases tlulver, Connor. O'Rourke.
Double plays- W hltney and Richardson: Whit
ney and Connor: Myers, Hallman and Farrar;
Miirsand Farrar: Farrar unassisted.
First base on balls -By Buffinton, 0; by Keefe, 4.
Mruck out ill Uufflnton, ; by Keefe, 3.
Time of game Two hours and IS minutes.
ALL IS HARMONY.
President Mmlck States Ills Opinion About
the Locnl Team.
As stated in yesterday's Dispatch President
Nimick bas returned from his Eastern trip.
During a conversation yesterday be most em
phatically denied that any of tbe players are
dissatisfied with Rowe and White. Hetalked
to all tho players and none of them mentioned
a grievance, and be states definitely that there
is harmony in the team, lie pointed out that
Rowe and White were laid off on Saturday and
the team was beaten worse than ever.
Regarding the ungenerous attack on Manager
Phillip, Mr. Nfnilck repeated that like all
managers whose team is in misfortune, he is no
good, but as soon as tbe players got ont of their
streak of hard luck the manager is first-class.
Tbe attacks on Mr. Phillips are not
prompted uy any good wishes lor the welfare
of tbe club; they are rather the outcome of
petty personal spite.
Glasscock's Opinion of It.
Said Glasscock yesterday: "The stories that
Rowe and White are intentionally playing poor
ball for Pittsburg because they are dissatified
and don't want to play there Is all rot. Tbeir
indifferent work is caused by lack ol practice
oniy, ana a. iew more games will pnt mem in
shape, and they will be playing as good ball as
they ever did. Those men are getting 53,500 a
year, and dissatisfaction don't lurk around
where such salaries exist. Look at Jerry
Denny. Twelve hnndred dollars added to his
salary would not make 13.500. He is the kind
of man to get dissatisfied." Sporting Timet.
Bows Cnn Stnnd It.
Buffalo, N. Y.. July 22. The Pittsburg
baseball team arrived in Buffalo yesterday en
route to Cleveland. Deacon White and Jack
Rowe were with the team, and it was learned
that they have been laid off, and thatSin!tk
and Kuehne have been pnt bark in their old
places. This was decided on Friday, after tbe
club bad lost its ninth consecutive came. Rowe
said he supposed their work had not been satis
factory, their batting, owing to bard lock, was
very poor. "We are being paid 500 a month
each, and can stand it as long as anyone else
Ilia Own Idea.
A. G. Spalding tells us that be bas nover
even read the "Millenium Plan," knows
nothing about It, and don't want to know any
thing about it. Mr. Spalding says that his
classification scheme originated in bis own
brain. It is amusing to notice a contemporary
trying to steal the credit with the same un
scrupulousness with which It steals so much of
its news and comments. Sporting Timet.
Won. J.ost.Ct.1 Won. Lost.Ct.
Bostsns. 43 24 .S42, Chicagos 33 38 .463
New Vorks...42 25 .627 1'lttsburgs. ..27 42 .391
Clevelands. ..42 29 .992 Indianapolis -JS 43 .377
Phlladelphlas40 30 .571 WasblnjctonsSl 43 .323
bOME FINE PLAYING.
Tbe Browns Defeat tbe Columbus Team In n
Columbus. O., July 22. Columbus and St.
Louis played an interesting game to-day to a
good attendance. The contest was full of fine
plays, and tbe defeat of Columbus is princi
pally due to tbe fact tbat tbey could not hit
Stlvitts. St. Louis won the game in the third
inning, when three runs were made on a wild
throw to home plate. Score:
Colnmnus 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 01
bt. Louis 0 031 1000 S
Base hits Columbus. 4: St, Louis, 7.
Krrors Columbus, 2: St. Louis. 3.
Earned runs St. Louis, 1
Two-base hlts-Ullllean, Orr.
Ttiree-base bit Comlskey.
Bases on balls By Gastrigbt, 3: by Stlvitts, 7.
Struck ont By UastriRht, 4: by Stlvitts, 3.
Time of game One bour and 44 minutes.
St. Loul 53 25 .679Clnclnnatls...4? 33 .5A0
Brooklvns.... 48 27 .too KansasCltys..31 42 .427
Athletic 40 30 .671 Columbns 27 43 .360
UaUlmorcs....42 32 .Stt!LoulsvlUes....l7 69 .224
NatioitaI. League Pittsburgs at Cleve
land: Indianapolis at Chicago; New Yorks at
Philadelphia: Washingtons at Boston.
American Association Cincinnati at
Philadelphia; Loulsvllies at Baltimore: St.
Louis at Colnmbus: Kansas Citys at Brooklyn.
International Ijeaoue No games sched
uled. International Lenffae Games.
ISrECIAI. TXLEGKAU TO TBI DISFATCH.!
Buffalos 2 101000004
Toledos 0 300300006
Syracnses 0 0040020 17
Kocuesters I 000000102
Hamilton! 0 000300003
THE ALLEGIIENIANS WON.
Locnl Tnlem Capture nn Exciting Game
From the Nllrs Team.
CSFEClAl. TILZGIHN TO Tlir DISPATCH. 1
Niles, O., July 22. There was an exciting
ball game here to-day between the home club
and tbe Allegheny Athletics. The visitors won
by a heavy batting streak in the ninth inning.
Kemph's home run crack in the last inning
won the game. Both sides hit hard, and the
Athletics ran the bases well. Score:
ALLY. ATH. B B F A El N1LZS. , B B PAX
0 Ollteed. c 0 2 3 0 1
OiStnltn, r.... 1
0 Carrol, 1.... 0
1 Henry, 2... 1
1 Joyce, m... 2
0 Conlry. 3... 3
Hutcbs'n. a 4
Itaymond. 1 0
Hall, p 0
Totals .... 12 15 27 8 4 Totals. ... 11 16 27 S 9
Athletics o 0103002 e-i:
2tiles 3 3 0 0 3 110 0-1 1
Earned runs Athletics, 6: Miles, 8. -
Two-base bits 2telS3n, Kramer and Hutchi
son:). Three-base hits Kemph, Hutchison, Conley
Home runs Kemnh and Hutchison.
btruck out uy Fsllerton, 2: by Hall, 3.
liases on halls Athletics, G; Miles, 4.
l'assed balls-Hunt. 3; Keed, 4.
lid oltches-Hall 4.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
JHnftlclds 3 1101000
Wbeelinn 0 0000000 22
Batteries for Mansfields. Burchard and lilrd;
Wheelings, bhamna and Uaumer.
Base hUs-Mansflelds. 10: v beellnzs, 2.
Krrors Mansfields, 4: Wheelings, 3.
New Slnnncers for McKeesport.
Mike Qulnn, first, and Boyer Torreyson,
third basemen, have been appointed managers
of tbe McKeesport club, and took charge of
tbe club to-day. They propose to give Scottdale
as many games as It wants and for any amount
$200, if desired.
Canton Drops a Close One.
Daytons 0 3 0 10 0 0 2 0 1
Cantons 2 100200008
Hits Uiytons, 11: Cantons. 7.
Errors Marions. 7: Cantons, 3.
Larr.ed runs Uaytous, 4; Cantons, 2.
Ilnmlttrn Lnld Low.
Sprinzficldi 2 110 0 0 10 0-5
Hamiltons 0 0 0 12 0 0 0 0-3
Vase lilts Sprlng-l! elds, 6; Hamiltons, S.
Errors SprlnirSeltfs. 1: Hamiltons, 7.
Karned run Springfield, I.
Spobt The first game,
Qabfield has a cold in bis shoulder. '
Will, whaff the matter with the club now?
We won yesterday and Rowo was playing at
L. W. J. Tbe second game is tbe regular
There Is a letter at this office for James
O'DonneU, tbe catcher.
THE Keystones and the Scottdales will play
at 'Cycle Park to-morrow.
President Nimick says that the only
player in tbe team with tbe executive ability
to manage is Billy Sunday.
The Shadyside Independents want to play
the Sbadyside Athletics on Augnst 3. Ad
dress Charles Loxterman, Sbadyside.
The Allegheny Jrs. are anxious to play the
Sewickley Athletic Jrs. Address Clarence
Stevenson, Washington street, Allegheny.
Surely the Clevelands are worth a more
dignified title than the "Spiders." Ihe name
seems to be as devoid of wit as it is derogatory.
The George S. Flemings and J. W. Scotts
will play a match game of ball for 100 a side at
Recreation Park this afternoon. Game called
at 4 o'clock.
The West Penn Juniors want to play any
club whose members are not more than II
years old. Address Sidney Smith, 123 Madison
The St. Pauls state that tbey have not lost a
came this season and tbey want to hear from
Onr Boys, tbe Shamrocks and Electrics. Ad
dress Ed Flaherty, 84 Ann street.
The manager of the Allegheny Athletics
states that his team does not play on Sundays,
but if tbe Postal Telegraph nine want a game
on anv other day the Athletics will play them
for J25 dr 100 a side.
The Shadyslde Knockabouts defeated the
Traction Stars yesterday by 9 to a The win
ners want to hear from all clubs whose mem
bers are under 17 years old. Address U. W.
Schmidt, Center avenue.
FUNERAL OP W. A. 1LES.
The Casket Burled In Flowers nnd the Ee
tnnlnkTnhcn to Provldrnce.
The remains of the late William A. lies
were taken last evening for Providence, K.I.,
where they will be interred. ' "While lying
in state in St. Stephen's Episcopal Church,
surrounded by the many costly floral
tributes, this afternoon, they were viewed
by several thousand persons.
Deceased was a man of sterling qualities,
and was universally beloved and respected.
His high standing in the community and
prompt action in behalf of those in need are
but iew of the things that will cause him to
be missed. He was born on the Isle of
Wight, 59 years ago, and in bis early days
spent much time in traveling, having
visited most of the interesting portions of
the globe. He was known to be one of the
finest accountants in the country and was
for years prior to bis association with the
Tube Works Company one of the principal
assistants of the late A. T. Stewart, of New
York. His death was produced by augino
pectoria, from which he suffered several
years. The final services were held both at
the late residence and at St. Stephen's
Episcopal Church, McKeesport, yesterday,
and were conducted bv Rev. John Graham,
the rector. Bishop Whitehead was to as
sist, but was kept away.
The entire plant of the National Tube
Works Company was closed, while the
Pittsburg and McKeesport offices were also
closed and draped in mourning. After the
services at the residence nt noon the re
mains were taken to the church at 1 o'clock,
and from that until 3 P. Ji. were exposed to
the view of thousands who took a farewell
look, after which the second service was
conducted by Rector Graham. The casket
was, surrounded by and was almost hidden
from view in tbe beautiful and costly floral
tributes from the Tube Works Company,
the clerks of Pittsburg and McKeesport and
the employes. The services were attended
bv many societies. Ten o the prominent
officials'of the Tube Works Company.acted
MAJOR EEKETT'S CONDITIO!?.
Nothing; ITenrd From II Ira or Ills Sod. Who
Left for His Father's Bedside.
The steamship bearing Will Errett, son of
Major Errett, who is lying dangerously ill
in Berlin, was due in Southampton yester
day morning, but up until a late hour last
evening no word had been received from the
son announcing his arrival. Nothing has
been beard from the Major within the past
two days, and his friends here are ignorant
of his condition. At last accounts he was
improving, but a chance may occur at any
THE FIRST ALAEM.
The Allegheny Fire Bell Clnnss Aaaln After
Chief Crow's Denili.
The Allegheny fire alarm was rung yes
terday for the first time since it tolled for
the death of the late Chief, James E. Crow.
The alarm was caused by a Are in Dupple's
brewery, in Manchester, which was dam
aged to the extent of $600. At.4 o'clock in
the afternoon there was another alarm from
box 8, caused by a slight fire in a house on
Brighton road, owned by Mr. Kussell. The
damage was trifling.
THE MILLYALE SHOOTING.
The Defendant's Wife Accuses Schoar of an
At Alderman Porter's office yesterday
Mrs. Mary Hildehoff entered a clfarge of
aggravated assault against Henry Schoor,
who was shot by her husband last Saturday
night- The prosecutrix alleges that Schoor
entered her bouse and remarked that he
could "lick" all the "Dutch" in Millvale,
seized a chair and struck her on the head
four times, inflicting severe wounds.
IT WAS HO MURDER.
A Rnroor of n Homicide In Allegheny Wns
Without Foundation. ,
About noon yesterday a rnmor was. circu
lated in Allegheny that a murder had been
committed on Chestnut street. It was said
that a man and his wife had quarrelled, and
that the husband, in a fit of rage, had shot
his wife, killing her instantly. Detective
Murphy investigated it but .could find nS"
truth in it or, in fact, anything from which
such a rnmor should emanate.
Mrs. Hock Terribly Scnlded.
Mrs. Hock, a woman about 55 years old,
was terribly scalded yesterday morning in
the West End. She was doing some wash
ing at the house of A. G. Strieb, on Main
street, and in attempting to remove a boiler
of water from tbe stove accidentally allowed
the handle to slip, and the contents were
thrown upon her. She lives in Chartiers
Beer Tnkes a Tumble.
Yesterday morning an inbound cable car
collided with a beer wagon at Oakland. The
vehicle was badly wrecked and the beer
scattered in all directions. Itissaid that the
driver was slow in crossing the track, and
the gripman could not stop his car in time.
Old Sherry, full quarts 50c
Extra Old Sherry, lull quarts 75c
Old Port, full quart" 50c
Extra Old Port, lull quarts 75c
Biesling, full quarts 40c
Angelica, full quarts .'.50c
Muscatel, lull quarts. 60c
Tokay, full quarts 50c
For sale by G. "W. Schmidt, Nos. 95 and
07 Filth ave.
Wash Goods The largest and hand
somest lines of French novelty ginghams
shown this season; styles tbat earlier were
50c and 60c, now 30c a yard; Anderson
its Hugus & Hacke.
100 Pieces of Those F.xtrn Fine Ginghams
nt 33 Cents
A yard. Choice styles how they do sell.
Come in inie; tbey go quick at 25 cents.
JOS. HoAnE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue' Stores.
100 Pieces American challii, 6Jo
yard, most likely the last good assortment
obtainable this season.
its Hdous & Hacks.
MAKING- IT LIYEIX
Local Peds Creating a Boom in Foot
SEVERAL INTERESTING EVENTS.
McClelland and Miller Likely to be Matched
FEED TOLKES WILL KDN GEORGE SMITH
X Big Handicap May be Held in This dry Other
There seems to be quite a revival of in
terest in foot racing in and about Pittsburg.
Four or five leading events are likely to be
arranged and all for big stakes. An
American sprinter is a hot favorite for the
Sheffield handicap. Donovan, the American
runner now in England, is reported to be
Steve Farrell. The Pittsburg Canoe Club
may have a regatta in the fall. One of its
members will compete in the international
canoe regatta next month.
There is undoubtedly an increasing inter
est being displayed in pedestrianism in and
about Pittsburg. For a long time that very
old and entertaining sport has been under
a ban in this city; that is, professionally.
The amateurs have also been far away in
the back until very recently. The causes
of all this are well known and have been
pointed out in this paper frequently. How
ever, it seems as if foot racing would once
more become a popular sport here, as there are
no less than three or four prominent races on
the tapis, and also a big snrint handicap.
Probably the most important face that is
likely to take place is that proposed between
Miller, of Philadelphia, and E. C. McClelland,
of this city. Negotiations havo been going on
for some time for a 10-mile race between these
two men. McClelland bas finally written Mil
ler to the effect that he, McClelland, wdl run
Miller 10 miles for $500 a side, the race to tako
place either here or at Philadelphia, expenses,of
course, to be paid for choice of track. It is
probable tbat a match will be made within a
few days, as Miller has some good backing. He
is repnted a good runner for 5, 8 or 10 miles,
but people In a position to know think be will
collapse against a good man: McClelland's
party is in earnest about tbe race, as it is gen
erally understood that "Mac" is a genuine run
ner for any distance from 3 to 15 or 20 miles.
At any rate be has a record nnbroken by de
feat, and that is a first-class recommendation.
Tbat he is a stayer no one can deny, and that
is the quality needed in a 10-mile race.
Negotiations are also going on for a sprint
race of 100 yards between Grant White, late of
Philadelphia, and the veteran Davy Sheehan.
A race between these two speedy men for $250
a side would without doubt be,an interesting
A well-known sporting man stated last even
ing that Fred Vokes Is extremely anxious to
run George Smith, of this city, 150 yards for
$250 or $500 a side. An offer of this kind is sur
prising, and it will be more surprising still if a
good stake is not forthcoming for George
Smith to run a man like Yokes 150 yards. It is
safe to say tbat in his best day Vokes was yards
short of Smith at tho distance named. It may
not he wide of the mark to sav tbat If Vokes
really means business be will be accommo
dated. On Thursday Peter Prlddy and McGarvev
will run Ave miles at Exposition Park for $100
and the receipts. Priddy is a well-known ped
estrian, but he has done nothing as a five-mile
runner. His great races have been at a half
mile. He once ran a remarkable ten-mile race
at Philadelphia, but he apparently has not
come near that form since. McGarvey is a stran
ger here, but he is reported to be a "flyer" for
the distance. Both men nave been well trained
for the race. "
The sprint handicap referred to may take
place on Labor Day, and will be on a large
scale, open to the world. There may also be a
When speaking of foot racing, it may be in
teresting to sporting people to know that au
approaching quarter mile race In England
is causing considerable international interest,
the race between "Donovan," of America, and
TattersalL, tbe famous English ped. The bet
ting is heavy on tbe result. However, It Is
stated nn reliable authority that Donovan is
Steve Farrell, the Eastern runner who was to
be matched against Priddy for a half-mile race
when the latter was in form. It will, therefore,
be no surprise to those who know Farrell it
"Donovan" defeats Tattersall.
There are still numerous American peds in
England, and a batch of tbem are entered for
the July Sheffield handicap. J. Quirk, whom
all Pittsburg sporting people know. Is a hot
favorite for tbe event, his price being as low as
4 to 1. He has been first favorite for several
THE LOCAL CANOEISTS.
Mr. Reed Bally lo Compete In the Interna
Local interest in canoe raclog bas been on
the ebb for a considerable time past, but it
seems to be reviving again. Tho Pittsburg
Canoe Clnb will probably have a regatta in the
fall, and it will be represented at tbe Interna
tional Canoe Regatta to be held next month at
the Thousand Islands. Mr. Reed Baily, of this
city, will be a starter at the regatta, and is
a likely prize winner. The regatta will be
on a very extensive scale, as the contests will
be numerous and the prizes valuable. The
English champions aro expected t'. compete.
A member of the local club stated yesterday
that there are numerous canoes about Pitts
burg, but the water has been too scarce for
racing. However, it is intended to try and
have some contests in the fall.
Monmouth Park Entries.
Nxw Yobk, July 22. First race, three-quarters
of a mile Se'rrla 101 pounds. Volunteer, FItzroy,
Grlmaldl, Bradford each 117, Madstone 113. Badge
122, Defense, Fltzjames, Speedwell each 110, For
est King and Tlllle Doc 107 each, Britannic 124.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Golden,
Horn, L,a jfavorita scoit. tlKlou, Chaos, Uypsey
King, Gramercy each 102 pounds. Magnate 103,
Bavarian 108, King Hazera 103. Cayuga 122, St.
Carlo 122, Eccolarolt, Devotee, Uallarat each 115.
Third race, one and one-eighth miles Village
Maid 102 pounds. Equality 102, Fet Morris 102,
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles Belinda
Its pounds, Pavanne JOO, Connemara 124, Badge
124, Barrister 104, Inverwlcky 104, Swift 112, Klch
mond 112, Brother Ban 107.
Klftn rare, one and one-sixteenth miles Sir
Roderick 102 miles. Banburr. Brynood. Ernest,
each 103, Kermesse 105, Benedictine 110, Bellalr 106.
Bam Wood 109.
Blxth race, three-quarters of a mlleOnawar 110
pounds. Fad 110, K.illet colt, Premium colt. La
Vavorlta colt each 103. Uypsey King (formerly
Mashota) 110. Padishah 120. Civil Service 120. Clyff
woodl03. Mucilage 117, Kempland 113, Pander 90.
St. Paul Entries.
St. Paul, Mntir., July Zi. The entries and
weights for the first day of the Twin City
Jockey Club races are as follows:
First race, distance three-quarters cf a mile
Adriatic 94 pounds. HavlllahSS, Boy Blue 99, Win
ning Ways 110, Brown Princess 100. Mamie Konso
100, Sallle Hagan 10ft, Benson 105, Mabel 111, Busi
ness 112. Stoney Montgomerv 112. Comedv ii
Dudley Oaks 114. Somerset 114, Antonio 114, Joe
114. Brldgellgbt 114. Mo More 114.
Second race, distance seven-eights of a mile
Entry 96 pounds. Cora Fisher 93, Cora L 100.
Grade U. 105. Fosteral 106. Angelus 106. Lotion
107. Zulu 103, Bonnie Kin; 110, Jon Jon 114.
Third race, tbtrteen-slxteenths or a mile
ThanWrul 90ponnd. Stella OT, The Elk 105. Alta
105, Bonalr 105. Parkill 106. Vivian 107, Castlllan
111, Kedarkban 112, Lizzie B 113, Oarsman 113, Jon
Fourth race, the Derby, one and one-quarter
miles X no pounds. Logic 110, Sallle Hagan 110.
Filth race, half a mile Venango 110 pounds
Minuet 110, Twilight 110. Bettle II 110, Lucille 110,
Carrie Lee 110, Bessemer 110, Jennie Ground 110.
Lizzie C 110. Yucatan 113, Morse 113. Worth 113.
Bob Blcketts 113. Henry Mack 113, Jim Oglesby
Selling Oat for Next Tear.
LouisvnxE. Ky., July 22. It Is reported
from Chicago that Sam Bryant, the well-knows
turfman, will sell bis interest in Proctor Knott
and Come-to-Taw to blspartner, Geo. Scoggan.
Bryant will at the same time sell out all his
other race horses. Next year ho will again
come on tbe turf, and with an entirely new
stable. The sale is to take place after tbe Sara
toga meeting. Knott's next race will be in the.
Ommbns stakes, in which he will meet
Poor Fielding by Quaker Cricketers.
Loxdox, July 22. The Metropolitan Cricket
Club presented a vory strong team against the
Americans to-dav. Mr. W. n. firm
other well-known amateurs are members of the
team. The Britishers made vigorous'play from'
the very beginning, and scored in the lirsciQ.
ningsatotalofSSS runs. The fielding of th
Americans was regarded as rather lax. and to
this defective fielding may be credited not a
few ot the 3S3rnns. The Americans scored a
total of 85 runs for four wickets when stumps
JOHN MUST FIGHT AGAIN.
Fox Says He Must Sleet Smith or Lose the
Speaking of the pugilistic championship B.
K. Fox says:
"John I. Sullivan, by bis victory over Jake
Kilraln. gained the championship of the world
and the Police Gazette cbamplrui belt, which
trophy is emblematic of the heavy-weight
pugilistic championship. It is necessary tor a
pugilist holding the trophy to defend it against
all comers, and accept all bona fide challenges
for three years, and should he fail to do so the
trophy and the championship revert to the
first challenger. Sullivan, it appears, is not
going to occupy the top rung of tbe pugilistic
ladder without having one of the many heavy
Weights making an effort to pull bim from bis
pinnacle, for Jem Smith, the champion of
England, backed bv Ernest O. Welles, of the
Pelican Club, London, Arthur Cooper, Charles
White (the Duke's Motto) and members of tho
Pelican Club, has decided to throw down tbe
gauntlet and meet Sullivan in the arena, for
the Police Gazette champion belt, $10,000 and
the championship of the world. If Sullivan
declines the challenge, then by all means he
must forfeit the title, so that there will either
be another fight or a new champion."
TAN II0EN KNOCKED DOWN.
He Won S30.000 on Sulllvnn. but Couldn't
Bluft Parson Davlcs.
NbwYobk, July 22. "Parson" Davies, of
Chicago, arrived In town to-night. He is
stoppingat the Continental Hotel. At the Hoff
man House the Parson merE. J. Van Home, a
sporting man from North Platte, Mont. Van
Home won $30,000 on Sullivan, began black
guarding Davies. who was a Kilraln man. about
the backing he had given Kilraln, and Jackson
the colored pugilist. Davies became angry
and knocked Van Horn down. Davies says
Jackson can get $20,000 backing to fight Sulli
van. Davies is here to arrange the fight if
possible. Jackson will be here Thursday.
Brighton Beach Remits.
New York, July 22, Brighton Beach races
reults to-day are:
First race, three-quarters of a mile Congress
won In 1:16, King William second, Mamie B
Second race, seven-eighths ot a mile Annie M
won In l:31)f. Dalesman second, Little Barefoot
Third race, one and one-sixteenth of a mile
Tea Tray won In 1:50,, Urbana second. Blue Light
Fourth race, one and one-sixteenth of a mile
Brian Born won In liSO, Lelex second, Le Logos
Fifth race, one and one-eighth of a mile Lan
caster won In 1:0CH, Calera second, Troy third.
Sixth race, steeplechase, short course Hercules
won In 3:57, Zangbar second, San ford third.
Evan Lewis a Winner.
Milwaukee, July 22. The wrestling match
between Evan Lewis and Chas. Green at
tracted 1,000 people to Athletic Park yesterday
afternoon. Green claims the championship of
England, and his match with Lewis was one of
the best yet seen here, although Lewis showed
bimself to be the most scientific. Tho condi
tions of the match were catch-as-catch-can,
two points down, best three in five falls. Lewis
won three straight falls. In the second bout,
which lasted little over an hour. Green showed
bis superior strength, but was slow to take any
advantage and thus failed ttf'win a fall.
Carter Defeats VIgnnux.
Pabis, July 22. M. Vignaux, the French
billiard champion, and Eugene Carter played
a match game of cushion caroms here to-night.
The game was won by Carter, who scored 100
points against Vignaux's 40.
The Paradox Beaten.
LosDOir, July 22. In the Cinque Ports yacht
races to-day, the Paradox was badly beaten.
Sue will have no cbance to compete in
THE GKEED FOB OFFICE.
Meed of n System to Keep Candidates From
From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
If there are now 4,000 applicants for 150 con
sulates bow many will there be in 20 or In 50
years from now? The proportion to each con
sulate bas increased in the last 40 years more
than 60 per cent. But? what of it? There are
probably a great many more who would be glad
to go as consuls, but who do pot appear as ap
plicants. When Mr. Depewor Mr. Curtis hold
up bands in amazement they must remember
how many candidates we have for President.
Every man iu America not excluded by tbe
Constitution is an applicant, and one-half of
tbem who would do very well if they got there.
The only thing to he provided for is a system
to keep tbe candidates from overrunning
Washington and absorbing tbe time of Sena
tors and the President.
AKRESTED FOE WIFE MUEDEE.
Circumstances Point tu tbe Poisoning; of His
Wife br Ferdinand Knnnck.
Wantoma, Wis., July 22. The Sheriff
of Waushara county arrested Ferdinand
Knaack at Kaukauna Saturday on a war
rant charging him with poisoning his wife.
Knaack is a German about 40 years old.and
owns a farm at Springwater, ten miles from
here. He was married last May to a young
girl, and about a week ago she was taken
suddenly ill and died. Her stomach was
sent to Chicago to have medical experts ex
amine it. and they concluded that poison
caused her death. Knaack disappeared
irom home as soon as his wife was buried.
His first wife died last April rather sud
denly, and it is now thought that he pois
ened her also. Knaack instructed his' two
small sons to tell anyone who asked them
how their step-mother died tbat they saw
her swallow some pills about an hour be
fore her death. The boys did not see her
swallow anything and told what their father
said to a neighbor, who immediately swore
out a warrant.
GOOD NEWS FOR THE B00DLEES.
They Will Not be Tried Unless NewEvIdence
rSrECIal. TELEGRAM TO TUX DISPATCH.!
Kew York, JuJy 22. District Attorney
Fellows announced to-day that unless fur
ther evidence, something different from that
of Fullgraff, Duffy, ot Duffy ville, and Katie
Metz, should turn up to support the charge
of bribery against ex-AIdennan Thomas
Cleary, Cleary would not be tried in Biug
hamton iu November. ,
"There is no use in trying any of the
boodle cases in the country where all the legal
talent in the region where be is tried is on
the side of the prisoner. I shall pot try
Cleary in Binghamton unless something
new in the way of evidence turns up. I
shall not try any more boodlers unless we
have more evidence."
A DEATH LADEN If AIL
Jacob George Steps oa It and is Now nt tho
Point of Death.
ISPZCIAX TXLZGBAX TO TUX DISrATClI.l
Steubestille, July22. Jacob George,
a glassblower, met with a peculiar accident
last week, which will cause his death. He
was camping out along the river, nnd w'hile
walking over some driftwood in his bare
feet, cut one Of them on a ruty nail. Blood
poisoning set in within 24 hours, and for the
past two days his sufferings have been so
intense that he is now delirious, and his
death is expected hourly. It hns been dis
covered that the nail was covered with
decayed animal matter, presumably from
the Johnstown disaster.
An Agent Charged With Embezzlement.
John Warrilow was committed to jail last
night on a charge of embezzlement, pre
ferred by H. JI. Nurse, of the Union Credit
Company. Warrilow is accused of appro
priating goads belonging to the company to
his own use.
The Reboot Board Did Not Meet.
The Lincoln School Board did not meet
last night, as was announced. -They were
to make an effort to break tbe dead-lock in
an election for a teacher, but the matter was
deferred until the regular meeting oq Au
QUAY'S DEBTS PAID.
Philadelphia Contributors to tho Be
publican Campaign Fund .
NOW BECEIYE TBEIR REWARDS.
Carpet Manufacturers Obtain a Customs
Decision Which is
HARD Off AMEEICAN WOOL-QEOWEES,
As They Cinnot Compete With the Wool Imported
It is said in Washington that Senator
Quay has been instrumental in obtaining a
decision on the import duty on wool which
fully repays Philadelphia manufacturers
who contributed to the campaign fund. It,
is also said that this decision is directly op
posed to the interest of American wool
growers. ISFXCIAI. TELiariAH to tub dispatch.:
Washington-, July 22. The Philadel
phia manufacturers who contributed
through Wanamaker to that 5400,000 cam
paign fund on the promise of the Chairman
of the National Republican, Committee that
they shouldn't lose anything by it are dis
covering that their confidence was not mis
placed. Mr. Quay knows what he is about. One
of the first appointments asked by him was
that of Sir. Leach to be Appraiser of the
Port at Philadelphia. Leach is a brother
of Frank Willing Leach.abrotberof Quay's
private secretary, and of course a service
able add controllable official.
One of the first things Leach did after
taking possession of his office was to ask the
Secretary of the Treasury for permission to
classify woolens and worsteds together.
Leach prepared the data at the Philadel
phia end of the line, and Quay saw that
no nxTcn. AT THIS END.
The change of classification was of great
help to the carpet manufacturers of Phila
delphia, who were among the most liberal
contributors to the $400,000.
Within the last few days another scheme,
still more important, has been pushed
through by the efforts of Leach and Quay.
At Leach's suggestion the Treasury ap
praisers have decided to admit English
wool waste at 10 cents a pound instead of 30
or 60 cents. According to law the duty on
plain wool waste is 10 cents a pound, on
scoured wool 20 to 30 cents a pound, and on
scoured wool which has been subjected to
further process of preparation, 60 cents a
pound. Here was a loop-hole of which the
manufacturers on this side of the water
and the exporters on the other decided to
HOW AN EVASION WAS EFFECTED.
On account of the high rate of duty on
scoured wools and noils, the latter being the
short fibers, knots, broken fleeces and
tangled fibers combed from scoured wool,
the expedient was hit upon of running this
stuff through a garneting machine. Large
quantities of garnet waste are annually
turned out in England forexport to America.
The machine tears and ravels out the twist
in thread, thus reducing it back to the
original wool by reason ot taking out the
twist which is originally given to the wool
to make it yarn or thread. In the process
of spinning yarn or thread from wool, a per
centage of this yarn becomes tangled and is
called thread waste. By running it through
a garnet machine tbe stock is restored to the
original condition of wool, all
THE TWIST BEING TAKEN OCT
of the yarn, leaving the wool which com-
?oses it in a condition of unspuu wool top.
t is capable of being used for any purpose
for which unmanufactured scoured wool can
be used. It can be either combed dr carded,
and can be spun into worsted or woolen
yarn. To make a salable article, noils and
other scoured wools were run through the
machines with the other waste, (or the pur
pose or disguising the mixture. The
material thus produced was a highly
purified article of wool, useful to carpet
manufacturers, yarn makers, and others,
and yet it was brought to this country
under the guise of waste.
The Cleveland administration, caring
more for a faithful execution of the revenue
laws than for the profits of Philadelphia
carpet manufacturers refused to let this
UNDER ITS FALSE COLORS,
and collected the lawful duty of30centsa
pound. It had actually become so pro
fitable to import this so-called waste and
cheat the revenues that in England for a
time the price of tbe article was raised
above the price of the scoured wool -from
which it was made. Scoured wool could
not be sent to the United States because of
the 30 cents per pound duty, while the same
article, under trie name of game ted waste,
could be admitted at only 10 cents per
Quay and Leach have succeeded in hav
ing the old rule restored. Again, this bogus
waste made ot highly purified and workable
wool, comes in at a rate or duty which de
frauds the revenues, and the Philadelphia
manufacturers are in a fair way to get a re
turn of the money which thev invested in
Harrison's election through Wanamaker.
THE LA1IBS TO BE FLEECED.
The duties on carpet wools imported dur
ing the last fiscal vear amounted to the snug
sum of $2,377,000. The American wool-
grower is one of the, lambs who will be
plucked by this fraud. The Quay party has
cheated hrm sadly.
In the last campaign the Ohio and other
Western woolgiowers joined hands with the
manufacturers in electing Harrison under
a compact which was to protect the interests
of both. The manufacturers were to hare
the benefit of an identical classification of
woolens and worsteds, and the woolgrowers
were to be satisfied with a ruling that would
put a stop tto the importation of scoured
wool disguised as waste, at the low rate of
duty. An effort was made to carry out thej
terms of the compact. Secretary Wlndom
had a decision ready that would have
SHOT OUT ALL THE BOGUS WASTE
as it declared the garneted stuff scoured
wool, which had been subjected to a further
process of preparation, and therefore subject
to a duty of 60 cents per pound.
At the last moment the influence of Quay
was brought to bear, the bargain with the
wool growers was repudiated, and the Phila
delphia manufacturers are now in clover.
They gain at both ends, securing cheaper
raw materials from abroad and higher prices
for their manufactured goods to be worked
off on the hoodwinked public.
HE BAD TIIE SAND.
A Crnzr Boj Who fiat on tbe Mooongnbela
Itlver Bank nnd Ate It.
A crazy boy, named Donnelly, aged about
17 years, was touud eating sand on the river
bank at the foot of South Fifteenth street,
yesterday. He was taken to the Twenty
eighth ward police station and locked up.
His home is on South Eighth street.
. Poker Room Raided Tbls Morulas'.
At 1 o'clock this morning a col
ored poker room in State alley was
raided by Special Officer Bobinson and
Captain TJnterbaum. Boyd Dennis, the
proprietor, and six players were arrested.
An Italian's lies Taken Off.
An Italian laborer was struck by an en
gine at Ben Venue yesterday afternoon, and
had his leg 'cut off, at the knee. He was
taken to the West Penn Hospital.
The PEOPLE'S STORE
GENTS' FURNISHING DEPARTMENT.
We call attention to our immense line, all styles and sizis in a great variety ol
patterns of GENTS' FLANNEL, and FLANNELETTE. TENNIS NEGLIGEE,
and YACHTING SHIRTS, from 45c to Sa.
Of every description. Four-in-hand Tie3 in White Pique, Mull and Lawn; pot
and stripes all descriptions; price from 20c a dozen to 50c a piece. '
GENTS' SUMMER UNDERWEAR
In Gossamer, Gauz;, Balbriggan and very fine all-wool, just the thing for hot days.
Speqial line at 35c
DRESS SHIRTS, X
White, Pique and Percales, at all pi ice from 75c upward. Also a full line of
UNLAUNDRIED SHIRTS, from 3;c to the finest quality at Si.
NIGHT DRESSES, nicely trimmed, 50c to $1 5a Gents' Collars and Cuffs,
in all the popular makes Including E. & W.
A big lot of slightly soiled Collars, sold only by half dozen, for 25c
In all shades Lisle. Silk and Kid, from 35c upward.
Largest line of GENTS' FOOTINGS to be found in the two cities, including '
Silk, Lisle and Balbriggan, in all colors and fancy stripes, ranging from 10c to 50s
a pair. '
CAMPBELL & DICK.
FREEMASONS HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
Investigation has shown that the consumers, of Ivory Soap are
almost entirely of the most intelligent class of the people; this,
with the fact that over twenty millions of cakes of Ivory Soap have
been used the past year, confirms what Prof. Silliman, of Yale
College, said: "The Ivory Soap is of remarkable purity and
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the ' Ivory';"
they ARE NOT, but like ail counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it . ,
Copyright 1SS6. by
A Promise Tbat It
Will be Very Mnch
tbe Same as Yes
terday. Tor Western Penn
sylvania and West
Virginia, fair; no de
cided change in tem
erly winds. Indica
tions of a cyclone are reported east north
east of Havana.
FrrrsBinto, July 22. 1SS3.
The United States Sienal Berrice officer la
this city lurrusnes tne following:
1:00.1. W S7
BsOO X 80
srfior. x .....
8.-00 r. X .77
Mean temp. 72
Maximum temD.... 84
Minimum temp so
K&njre H .... 24
Hirer si S r. itf.. 6.8 feet, a fall or 1.: feet In 24
rsrscux. TXLXGnaxs to the dispa.tcit.1
Brownsville River 10 feet and iallinc.
Weather clear. Thermometer 78 at 6 r. M.
MoBOASTOwit Rirer 7 feet 10 Inches and
falling;. Weather clear. Thermometer 86' at 4
WAESI5 Hirer 6-10 foot and falllnc.
Weather clear and warm.
THE PEXNEYLONA CASE.
llearlnss in tbe mixed Up Conspiracy Sails
Wilt bo Held To-Dny.
Miss Emma Hilkey, who was charged
with surety of the peace in the Penueyluna
case, appeared before Mayor Pearson, of
Allegheny,' yesterday morning, and. gave
bail in the sura of $300 for the hearing.
The hearing in the conspiracy case before
Alderman Porter will be held this evening.
In tbe latter case Miss IJilkey sues Alex
ander Pennevlana and Mrs.W. C. Leith for
trying to entice the girl away for dishon
orable purposes. The brother of the cirl in
formed Mayor Pearson tbat he would co
into court and ask that a guardian for his
sister be appointed, in order to end the
trouble. Some very spicy testimony is
expected to-night. Attorney Sullivan savs
he will make it warm for Mrs. Leith. He
will also be on hand at Mayor Pearson's
hearing this morning, when the inside his
tory of the case will be made public.
BOMB OP THE FLITTERS.
'Squire Hart, of Johnstown, was in town
W. H. LrvESET. ex-State Treasurer, left last
night for Harriabnrg on private business.
Miss Flinn ana the family of William
Flinn, the contractor, lett last night for a va-,
cation at Atlantic City.
Jons F. G. Lyon and wife, ot Haddington,
Scotland; Bunrv Thomas Bean and Miss Bean,
of New Orleans. Louisiana, and Louis Francis
Brown, of Cincinnati, Ohio, are at the Du
quesne. Thouas J. Smith and witc, nee Miss Holmes,
left last night for N ew York, from whence they
will sail for "Europe on Wednesdey. The
conple are on their wedding tour and expect to
be absent three months.
Joskph F. Letxott, Henry O. Lennott and
Masters John and Clarence Lennott, Dllworth
Richardson, proprietor of Exchange Hotel,
Franklin, Pa-, were among tbe 'arrivals at the
Anderson last evealsg.
IA la il'fS ' CI
Procter & Gamble. (
CLOSE I0UR WINDOWS. J
Inspector ItleKelry Gives Good AdvHv to '
Ihe People Who Were Bobbed.
While speaking of the robberies commit
ted on Sydney street, Southside, on Satur-
day night, Inspector McKelvy said he
would like The Dispatch to advise
people to close their windows and doors on
coing to bed at night. He said that the
thieves had no trouble entering the houses
on Sydneystreet. In one house they walked a
in through an open door, and in two others'
through open windows.
Mr. Bine's Hopes.
The retail liquor dealers are resting on
their oars, at present. Mr. S. Bing states
that, from what Judge Ewinc let drop in
his opinion refusing to grant license, they
are inclined to think that Judge Whits
will remedy their grievances at the Septem
ber term, and they think it best to let the
matter alone until tbat time.
Regulate the Bowels.
Costiveness deranges the whole system and
egets diseases, such as
Dyspepsia, Fevers, Kidney Dis
eases, Bilious Colic, Malaria, etc.
Tntt's Pills prodnce regular habit of body and
cood digestion, without which no one can en
joy good health.
gTKICTLY PURE UQUORSt
EDICINAL AND FAMILY PURPOSES.
We make a specialty of Pure Wines and
Liquors, embracing full lines of both foreign
and domestic, at prices for the age and quality
of tbe goods tbat are not and cannot b met,
some of which wo quote: The Pure Eight-year-old
Export Guckenheimer. full quarts. SI.
or six for 5. There is no whlslry that has ever
been sold that has grown. In favor with the pub
lic so rapidly as our old export, and the simple
reason Is that it is utterly impossible to dupli
cate it. 1
Overholt Pure Rye, five years old.full quarts,
JL or $10 per nozen.
Finch's Golden Wedding, ten years old, full
quarts,! 1 23. or 312 per dozen.
Gin. Pure Holland, our own importatlon-full
quarts, II 25, ..r $12 per dozen.
' niinvlll.'anid Trlah WhiaVv rtnn-ta 1 Cn .
tI5 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islav, 1 So per bottle, full quart
Wise Old Irish Whlsky.Korth Mall distillery,
Cork, IX 0 per full quart.
Kentucky Bourbon, ten years old,f oil quarts,
Cork Distilleries Co. Old Irish "Whisky, SI 50
per bottle, or 515 per dozen.
James Watson & Co.'s Dundee Fine Glenlive
Scotch Whisky, tl 0 cer bottle, or 115 per
Pure Jamaica Rum, SI 25 per quart.
Old Tom Gin. 1 per quart.
Gold Seal Champagne, pints 75c, qnarts,Sl COC
North Mall, Cork, 81 50 per bottle, full quart.
There will never be any let up in tbe purity
and One flavor in any particular of the Pure
California Wines we are now selling at 60 cents
per bottle, full quarts, or S3 per dozen.
In making up your orders please Inclose P. O.
Money Order or Draft, or Register your order.
JOS. FLEMING & 80N,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists.
JyM 412 Market street. Pittsburg. Pa.
150 CUPS FOR SL
CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST. TRY IX.
TOO LATB TO CLASSIFY.
VT EST boy to learn tbe barber trade; with
some experience preferred: nood wages to a good
hoy. Address BOX O, vans City, uaUer eon nty,
P ' jy-l
sfe ' V s
HIh- ' a ' frUT - 'ASJsMstlf MmmcstWkBmjia mSSJS'SfATii :t.i f VflA ArBiiitf r'1- ( WKk y irf tsiVTOy iisjsJMJitf'BHMMMMiBas -&isSTilisf'iPMBls ftiitfiiMBBiliMMTli ffay-BElfflllraftsBsMM