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THE'PtTTSBUEG ', .DKPATCH,- TOTKSDAYSEPTEMBEB?2
t ' " " " rf'-w'- -
"JONES ISJLL RIGHT,
ThNew Local Pitcher Shows
- vflp in, Great Form.
I HEDEFEATS THE SENATORS
The 2iew Yorks and Bostons Both
' Beaten Somewhat Easily.
TROUBLE IN VON DEE AHE'S TEAM.
A Eumor That the League is Bnving All
the Western Cluhs.
GENERAL BASEBALL NEWS OF THE DAI
The Hew local pitcher, Jones, was tried
yesterday against the"Washingtons and beat
thenPeasily. He pitched well. It is rumored
that the National League is trying to buy
up all the "Western League clubs. Severe
penalties were imposed on some of the lead
ing members of the St. Louis team.
It may and it may not be that rittsburg
trill spring a veritable phenomenon in the
Ditching, business on, the world this year,
but it is certain thatlittle left-handed Jones
surprised the talent yesterday. The wiry
little youth is from Homestead, and he was
put in to pitch for the borne clnb against the
Senators yesterday. He pitched and won,
and- won right royally at that, which is
something remarkable for a youngster that the
local dab picks op, to do. He had mnch to in
duce him to do his best. His performance yes
terday was to show whether or not be would be
retained, and his late employers promised him
a new suit of clothes if be pitched a winning
game. He will be retained, and he will cet his
suit of clothes, because the donor told him last
evenmc be -would.
Jones was the great feature of yesterday's
game: not because there is anything rare in
the plain and substantial name of Jones. There
had been creat things said about the young
man, and a good-sized crowd was present to
ETEKTBODT WAS DELIGHTED
at his work, and he promises to be quite a
prominent man among the leading pitchers.
Of course one swallow does not make a sum
mer, and It would seem premature to say any
thi definite as to what Jones really is or is
sot because of what he did iu yesterday's
game, and against a weak batting team. It
.n safely be said, however, that he is the most
wonderful little fellow the home club has signed
in the way of new pitchers. Probably there
has never been a young pitcher who had more
control of the ball than Jones. Hensedsome
of the most deceiving curves, "drops" and
"raises." The rising ball that he pitched
fooled many a batter yesterday, and be has ex
cellent speed. He has a preliminary motion
when In the box that is not altogether ad
vantageous. However. If he never pitched
worse ball than he did yesterday he will get
along all right. He struck ten men out, only
gave one base on balls, had no wild pitches, and
However, as above stated, the young man
will have to be tested considerably more before
a definite opinion can be formed concerning
him. The probability is that he is a good man.
The came yesterday was somewhat tame
aside from Jones. The Senators, as usual, played
poorly in the Held. Several very costly errors
ere made. The home team did not play up to
its best form. Deacon "White being sadly off.
The Deacon, however, bas been doing wonder
ful work lately, and nobody can reasonably
grumble at his off day.
TOUCHED KEEFE UP.
Keefe was not an absolute puzzle by any
means. At stages he was touched up quite
lively, and he cave nine men their bases on
balls. Both Carrol', and Daly caucht well.
The home players made their first run with
out a hit. Keefe pave both Fields and Hanlon
their bases on balls, and Miller reached first on
a dropped throw by Slack. Wise threw the
ball to try an 1 make a double play after he
had put Hanlon out. Fields got to third, and
came home on Punlap's short grounder to
"Wise. In the third inninc Rone made a single
to right, and Beckley sent another ont to mid
dle field. White knocked a fly into Wilmot's
bands, Beckley stole second and then Jocko
Fields loomed np and whacked the ball over to
the left field fence for t o bases, sending in
Bon e and Beckley. Iu the fifth after two men
were out, Hanlon made a scratch single and
scored on Miller's bit to the left field fence tor
two bases. Miller stole third neatly and Dun
lap cot his base on balls and Jones struck out.
For the visitors Clark opened out the second
half of the fifth with a corking three-bagger
over Hanlon'S'head. Daly's sacrifice hit sent
liomcthe ran. In the next inning the home
club was'blanked and the Senators cot two
unearned runs. After two men were oat Hoy
reached first on
THE DEACON'S FUMBLE.
Wilmot and Wise made singles and two
runs t ere scored.
In the seventh inning the home players made
another rally. Fields led off and reached first
on a fumble by Clark. Hanlon then got his
base on balls and Miller knocked a fly to Wil
znot. Dnnlap knocked a long fly to Riddle and
the latter missed the balk This scored Fields,
and Hanlon shortly afterward stole third.
Dtmlap stole second and with a man
each on second and third bags
the visitors were on. all playing almost bang
up to the plate, thinking that Jones could not
hit the balk He, however, fooled them by
knocklmrtbe sphere over the first baseman's
head for two bases sending in both the runs.
Carroll followed with atuo-bagger to the left
field fence, sendme in the fourth run. There
was only one man oat and Rowe reached first
on a muffed fly by Keefe. Berkley then popped
up a fly above Clark's head. Clark "trapped"
the hall and made a double play.
The came was now won. The visitors, in
their half of the seventh, earned two runs.
Mack led off with a single and was retired at
second on the erounder of Daly. Riddle made
a double to left and Keefe struck out. Irwin
then banged the ball to deen left field for three
bases, sending Daly and Riddle home. Follow
ing lathe score:
FITTSBCBGEK B r AE
WAEH'ION. B. B P A X
Carroll, C... 0
Rowe. a.. .... I
Heeklev. 1... 1
M'blte, ..... 0
Fields, 1 2
Hanlon, u. 2
Jllllcr. r..... 0
Uufclap. 2. 1
Jones, p.-.. 1
J. Irwin, 3.. 0
Hoy, m 1
Wllmot, I.- I
Wise, 2,.... 0
Clark, s. ... I
Mack, 1. 0
Daly, c 1
Kiddle, i.... 1
Keefe, p.... 0
8 9 27 9 S
Totals S 7 27 11 5
Washlm tons ...
0 12 0
0 4 0
2 2 0
0 0 0 0
Earned runs Pittsburgh 3: Washlnctous, 3.
iwo-o&se nits u&rroii, ieias, aiuie
J. Irwin, Biaaie.
Three-base hits Irwin. Clark.
Total bases on bits Plttsburgs, IS; Washing
bacrince bits Fields, Boy. Daly.
btoten bases Beckley, Uanlon, Miller, Dunlap,
Wilmot. Wise. ' v'
Double plays Jones, Beckley and Carroll; Clark
and Wise; Irwin, A lsc and 31ack.
First base on errors-Plttsburgs, 5; Washing
First base on balls Carroll, Fields, Beckley,
Hanlon, 3; Miller. Dunlan, t: Daly.
btruck out-Jones. I; llniot. Wise, 3; Clark, z:
Kiddle. Keefe, X. '
Left on bases PIttsbnrgs, 13; Washington!, 4.
Time of game One bour and 55 minutes.
DOWNED THE GIANTS.
The Boosters Fairly Ootplny the New York
Indianapolis, Ind., September 25. By
superior work in the pitcher's box tbe Hoosiers
to-day defeated the Giants. Getzein went into
the box for the home team, but after Gore had
been put out in the first inning, he reared, hav
ing strained his arm. McGeacby pitched out
the inning, one bit being made off him. In the
second Rusie went in and did great work, hold
ing the visitors down to five small hits. Keefe
was knocked out of the box in the second in
ning. Attendance. L000. Score:
wnrpoLts. e n r a x'xxwtokxs. b b r a x
nines, i o
beery, 1 o
Andrews, m e
Dennr, 3.... 0
blasbcock. s 2
Jrallv. c.. 1
McOeachy, r 2
Bassett. 2.. 0
Jtusle, p,.... 2
1 Gore, m 0
p nernan, r. o
Ward. a. 0
Connor, l... l
O'Konrkc, I. 0
Ewing. c... 0
W hitnev. 3.. 0
0 0 0 1
0 0 1 c
TcUlf. .... 7 11 27 J 1
,2 I 27 IS S
Indianapolis 0 111000207
Aew Yorks 0 0010100 0-2
Earned runs--IndlanapolIs, 4; 2'ew Yorks, .
Two-base hit McGeacny.
Sacrlflce hiu-lllues. Seery, O'Bourke, Whit
fetoleu bases Glasscock, Hlnes.
Double plays Crane, Ewlng and Connor; Denny
Klrst base on balls Hy McGcaehy.l: by Baste, 4.
Struck out-Ur Rusle, 3. by Crane, 5.
W lid pitches .ecie. Crane.
First base on errors Indianapolis, 4; New
Time or irame Two hours.
TENEIt rUZZLED THEM.
He Bent the Boston Hagcers nnd Anson's
Chicago, September 25. Boston could do
nothing with Tener's delivery in to-day's game,
while Chicago batted out the game in the sec
ond and third innings, though they were unable
to find Ciarkson thereafter. The weather was
very chilly, which accounts for the number of
errors made. Smith's errors In the second and
Breather's errors in the third lost the game for
Boston. Tener's pitchinc was the only feature.
Attendance, 2,000. bcore:
CniCAOOS. It B F A
a B r a
Ryan. m.... 1
Duffy, r 1
Anson. 1.... 1
Tfeflcr, 2.... I
Will'mson. s 0
liurns, 3. ... 1
Darllnp. c. 0
Tencr, p.... 1
0 : o
1 9 I
0 2 4
1 0 2
I 0 13
Kelly, r..... 0
Nasli. A 0
Uronlhcrt, I. 1
Johnston, m 0
Onlnu, 2.... 0
'mlth. s..... 1
iLBennett. c. 0
1 (Ciarkson, p. 1
7 9 27 22 8, Totals 4 4 24 14 S
Chicagos 0 4300000 7
Bostons 0 01001110-4
Earned runs Chicagos, 3; Bostons, 2,
Three-Mse hit Tencr.
Molcn bases Burns, Duffy, Picfier, Smith,
Double plays Pfeffer, 'Williamson and Anson?
Smith, Qnlnn and Bronthers.
First base on ball--OnTener,3: off Ciarkson, 3.
Hit by pitched hall Richardson.
Struck out Bv Tener, 10; hy Ciarkson. 2.
W lid pitches lener, 2
Time of game One hoar and 40 minutes.
ONLY TWO HITS.
Harry Wrlsht'a Delesatlon Strike a Big
CvAiiv September 25. The Phlladel
phiansmade but two clean hits In to-day's
game. That is the reason they were white
washed. The attendance was about 500.
CX-VXLA'D II B r 1 II
I rains. E B r A E
Oeleh'ty. 1.. 0
Mulvey, 3... 0
Myers. 2 0
Thnnjnoon. r 0
Sanders, p.. . 0
Mireve. c. 0
FoRarty, m. 0
Parrar. 1 0
Hallman, s.. 0
2 7 27 14 1
. 0 S 27 15 2
Clevclands 0 200000002
Philadelphia 0 000000000
Karncd runs Clevelands, 2.
Three-base hit Koirarty.
bacrlfice lilts-Kadford. Zimmer. Mulvey, Myers.
Stolen bases Kadford. Delehanly, fogarty,
Double plays McKean. Strieker and Satcllfle.
First base on halls-Phlladelphias, 4.
Struck out Cleveland's, 3: Philadelphia, 1,
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
ANOTHER BIG DEAL.
The Ientae Reported to be Bajlnir All the
St. Paul, Miatj., September 25. The Even
ing Dispatch to-day prints the following:
Conant, the senior member of the famous
Boston trimmers of Conant, Billings & Souden,
is expected in St. Paul to-morrow morning to
confer with Frank tSelee. who represents Bos
ton's interest in the Northwest. Conant and
Spalding are the powers that be in the Na
tional League, and the -advent of. the former in
the Northwest is indicative of the policy the
League management will pursue with reference
to the Brotherhood.
The object of the visit of the distinguished
baseball magnate is nothing more or less than a
bodily transfer of every team in the Western
Association to the National League for next
season. If the deal goes through, the teams of
the Western Association will go to the League
team, which has a relative position in the elder
association corresponding to the final position
intb. Western League. But this method is
marked with one exception. The Boston team
insisted upon having the Omaha team in Boston
next year. New York wanted Omaha, too, but
Spalding came to the rescue of the Bostons.
Omaha lias already transferred its pennant
winning team to Boston, despite Selee's denial.
The terms offered by the League are liberal,
and, although the individual players will re
ceive no monetary advancement, the local
managers in each of the Western cities will be
liberally recomDensed. The players in this
association are generally in favor of the trans
fer as a help to them professionally.
BInnner Hanlon Delighted.
Manager Hanlon was delighted last evening
with the good showing of Pitcher Jones yester
day. The manager thinks that Jones will come
out all right Tho'Phillies will be here to-day,
and Galvin will be the home pitcher.
Won. l.ost.Ct.i Won. Lost.Ct.
New Yorks. ..75 41 .65"Clcvelands...SS 68 .468
Bostons 77 42 .647lPittsburf;s...&S M .41
PhlladelDhlas61 59 .S08 Indianapolis S5 71 .(37
Chicagos 82 63 .496asblntons39 76 .333
SOME TODGH DOSES.
Prominent St. I.ouia Plnyers Fined and Sus
pended Tor tbe Season
tEFEClAL TXLXGKAM TO TUX DISFATCB.I
St. Louis, September 25. While discussing
the disastrous playing of his ball team in the
East two weeks ago. Von der Ahe said: "Just
wait until I get home. I bet I'll make them
remember the Dutchman." He was a prophet
The Board of Directors of the team, after an
all-day session, submitted to the players a
verdict that will make them remember the
"Dutchman" for several days.
The men were --investigated" on charges of
not playing ball to win. Chamberlain, who is
of a sulky disposition, will not pitch winning
ball If crossed or disciplined. Latham and
King have been off for months. After bearing
all the evidence, the directors took heroic
measures. Latham was flned J200 and laid off
for the rest of the season. King was fined $100
and laid off for tbe rest of tbe season. Cham
berlain was fined $100. and Robinson was repri
manded for trying to swallow a brewery. The
finding caused great excitement among the
Slayers. An odor ot sulphur permeated
portsman's Park and the adjacent territory
to-day. Von der Ahe is all smiles to-night,
and says he is on top of the heap. He bas
succeeded in knocking out Byrne and the re
calcitrant ball tossers.
Nathw Ai League Philadelphia at Pitts
burg; Washingtons at Cleveland; Bostons at
Indianapolis; New Yorks at Chicago.
American association Cincinnatis at
Kansas City; Lonisvilles at St. Louis.
iNTEBifATloirAl, League Hamlltons
Drummers Badly Beaten.
Erie, Pa.. September 25. The Jamestowns,
of New York, easily defeated the Drummers
this afternoon in their second game. Score:
Drummers 0 100001002
Jamestowns 0 0 2 S 0 0 3 2 12
Hase lilts Drummers, 4: Jamestowns, 11.
Errors-Drammers, 12; Jamestowns, 4.
Two for Yonnantown.
Youngstown, O., Srptember 25. Two
games were played here to-day by the Youngs
town and Akron clubs in tbe championship
series. The home club won both, by the score
of 14 to 17 and 13 to 2. The Youngstown team
is ahead one in the series.
International League Games.
rErrciAi. teleghaub to tot dispatch.
At Detroit Detroits-Londons, rain.
Rochesters 4 00 4,'D 0 0 0 210
Toronto 1 00 01 30200 6
For a disordered liver try Beecham's Pills.
Pears' Soap the purest and best ever made
How to Blake Home Happy.
Visit tbe Exposition and get some of the
delicious hot cakes and waffles distributed
free from the stand of S. S. Marvin &"Co.
Then buy a sack ol Marvin's superior self
rising pancake flour to take home with yon
and be happy. ttss'u
Friday and Sninrdny, '
September 27 nnd 28, come rain or shine,
great remnant tale; half price, half price;
dress coods remnants; some dress patterns.
Knable & Shusteb, 35 Filth are.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth are.
A Jockey Called Down at the Louis
ville Races. N-
LONG SHOT HORSES WIN AGAIN.
The Warren-Murphy Battle Has a Tery
INTERESTING RACES ATNEAEBI FAIRS
Exposition Fark Meeting Postponed Until To-Morrow-General
There was some excitement at tbe Louis
ville races yesterday. The favorites were
beaten and a jockey was suspected of foul
riding. The "Warren-Murphy fight ended
abruptly and undecided. There was some
excellent rowing at Harrisburg.
.Louisville, Kt., September 25. Only
two favorites won to-day. and three long
shot horses landed the money. The feature
of the day was the finish of Storal on
Bonita in the last race, when he won after
it seemed that he was out of it. In this
race Eva "Wise ran into the fence nnd
injured her jockey (Griffin) painfully.
The boy fell off, and the marc ran into the
outside" fence, and killed herself, running a
scantling almost through her body. Barring
the suspicions riding of Ray in the first race,
tbe sport was good.
First race, seven-eighths of a mile Starters:
Salute SU, Silver Lake 100, Lena Ban 104,
Heart's Ease 104, Little Crete 110. Post odds
Little Crete 7 to 5, Salute 0 to 5, Lena Ban 5 to
1, Heart's Ease and Silver Lake 10 to 1. Silver
Lake and Heart's Ease made all the running,
and were the only two in it. Heart's Ease won
by a length. Silver Lake second. Salute third.
Salute's owner complained about Ray's
riding and saidMiis horse had been pulled.The
judges put np another jockey and Salute ran
the distance with a running mate directly after
the race in 1:32 and finished strong. Ray was
then warned, but was not suspended by the
Second race, one mile Starters: Flyer 95
pounds, Lottie S 95. Cecil B 1)5, W. G. Morris
112. Brandolette 137. Post odds Brandoletto
and Cecil B 2 to 1, Lottie S 4 to G to 1, others 6
to 1. Flyer, Cecil B and W. G. Morris was the
order to the straight, when Brandolette came
into second place but the colts ontfooted and
a game" finish resulted, Morris winning by
half a length. Lottie S second, Brandolette
third. Time, 1:45.
LONG BROOK 'WON.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile Starters
Dahlia SS pounds. Consignee 99, Lai a "W 101,
John Morris 105, Long Brook 105, Bootjack 105,
Black Knicht 105, Quindaro Belle 100, .Marker
110. Post odds: Long Brook 5 to L Bootjack
and Quindaro Belle 3 to 1, Lala W and John
Morris 4 to 1, others from 6 to 15" to L Lala W
and Long Brook got off first and made tbe run
ning to the stretch, where Marker came fast
and the race home was neck and neck with
Long Brook, who won. Marker second, Quin
daro Belle third. Time, 1:17
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Start
ers: Happiness 88 pounds. Pullman 88, Elec
tricity 104, Harambourne 105, Iago 105, Metal,
113, Serenader 113. Deer Lodge 117. Post odds:
Deer Lodge 2 to -1, Happiness 3 to 1, Haram
bourne. Serenader, Iago and Metal 6 to 1,
others 7 to 10 to 1. Happiness, Iago and Deer
Lodge led almost to the wire, where Deer
Lodge, who was hemmed in against the rail,
got out and won by a neck. Happiness second.
Serenade third. Time. 1:17.
Fifth race, one mile Starters: Churchill
Clark 88; Long Light 88. Mirth 98, "Winning
Ways 99, New Castle 100, Spectator 100. Ormie
102, Somerset 104. Post odds New Castle 4 to
1. Lone Light 5 to 2. Mirth 4toL Churchill
Clark 8 to L Winning Ways 5 to 1, others 8 to
15 to L Churchill Clark got tbe whip at tbe
start and taking tbe track, ran a length in the
lead all the way round. Long Light was sec
ond all the way, beating Winning Ways by a
head. Time, 1:44.
Sixth race, handicap, one and one-sixteenth
miles Starters: Eva Wise 100, Lena City 100.
Burch 115. Glockner 105, Birthday 115, Harry
Glenn 112. Nevada lia Bonita 109. Eva Wise and
Harry Glenn were tbe pace makers to the three
quarters. Here it looked like Bonita who got
quarters. Here it looked like Bonita, who bad
got the start, was out of it, and she was getting
tbe whip. Glenn, Wise and Nevada was the
order through the stretch to the eighth pole
where Bonita, under a drive, began to over
haul there, winning bv a neck, Nevada second,
Harry Glenn third. Time. laL. Eva Wise lost
her jockey at the eighth pole and then ran into
the lence after passing the judges' stand.
Entries for to-morrow's races:
First race, seven-eighths of a mile, selling Buck
ler 92 pounds, Lucl'99,McKenjJol02. Electricity
103. Clamor 104.
Second race, five-eighths of a mile VedanalOO
Sounds. Uhlan's Daughter 130. Rosalie 100. Cecil
100, Walter Raleigh 103, LadyJonesloS, Oracle
M 103. Rainbow 110, bis O'Lee 110, Dolllicins 110,
.English Lady 110, Milton 111, Carter BUS, Pilgrim
U Lottie S J00.
Third race, one mile Bill Letcher 85 Bounds.
Plunder 92, Maude H 99, Sam Mack 102, Queen of
Trumps 108. Pete Willis 112.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile, selling
Climax II SIS pounds. Black Night 93, Laaw94,
Fred Wolley 95. Boot Jack 95, Censor 97, Bon Air
101. Amos A 11L Uettlnall3
Firth race, mile and an eighth, handicap Cams
102 pounds, Hate Malone 100, Longallght 106
(Letcher's entry). War Peak 80, Antonio 85, Ten
RACING IS THE MUD.
The Truck Was Covered Foar Inches Deep
Gravesend, September 25. The track to
daywas covered with mud four inches in depth.
The attendance was quite good and the betting
First race, six furlongs-Starters: Bella B, Sal
vlnl, Colbunt, Manola. Bella B won In 1:17, Sal
Tina second and Mauola third.
becond race, one mile Starters: Belle d'Or,
Bess, Swift, Tavlstbn, Oarsman. Swift won In
1:44, Oarsman secoud and Tavlston third.
Third race, tne Neptune staves, six furlonprs
Starters: Gregory, Civil Service, St. James, Gram
mercy, Klnjr William, Elmstone, Carrie C Jennie
V ally. Dilemma. Millie Williams. Gregory won
In lain. Dilemma second and Civil fcervice third.
Fourth race, one and three-sixteenth miles
btarters: Exile, Madge, Castaway 11.. Fleve
Kaloolah. Castaway II. won In 2:04k. Badge sec
ond. Exile third.
Fifth race, six furlongs btarters: King's Owm.
Malor Daly, Carbone Estelle. Eminence. Major
Daly won In 1:17M. King's Own second. Eminence
Sixth race, one mile Starters: My Fellow,
Blue Rock. Zepbyrus. Aurania. Auranbvfeon In
1MH, Zephyrus second. Blue Rock third.
Grnvesend Entries. '
New York, September 25. Following are
the entries for to-morrow's races for Graves
end: ' First race, one mile Cracksman 107 pounds.
becond race, mile and an eighth Bella IS 109
pounds, Joe Lee 106, .Now or .NeverlUG, Callente
103, Panama 05.
Third race, mile and a sixteenth Tavistan 112
pounds. Sam Wood 103. Zepbyrhs 104, Glory 99.
Vivid SO, Lotion 88. BurnsideSS, OalopSS.
Fourth race, mile and an eighth Klncston 127
pounds, Los Angeles 119. Reporter 112, Madstone
112. Oregon 112, Bravo 112, Tenny 112. Kingston
and Bravo doubtful.
llfth race, three-quarters of a mile Ounwad,
Ralph Bayard. Civil service 111 pounds each, Ossa!
Ripley, Cortland, Queen Toy 103 each, Oregano
folxth race, three-quarters of a mile Fordhara
124 pounds, ounr DuVelLU St. John 120. sheiu
Oarsman 112, Bravo 112, Freedom 110, BrtdgellKht
110, VInagrette 1U5.
Beaver, Pa., September 25. The attend
ance at the fair to-day was large, and much in
terest was manifested in the races which re
sulted as follows:
Running race for horses owned in the county,
half mile Won by Vennette in .57, Bessie B
second, and Hold tbe Fort third.
The 2.30 pace, open to all, was won by Billle B,
with J M G seebnd and Mollie Ha den third.
Best time, 233.
The three-minute trot, open to all, was won
by Oracle, with Rainbow second and Jennie
Dream third. Best time, 2:40.
To-morrow there will be a running race, tree
for all, a free for all trot and a 2:40 pace.
Postponed Until To-Bforrow.
The races at Exposition Park, which had
been arranged to start to-day, have been post
poned until to-morrow. The events Intended
for the three days will take place to-morrow
and Saturday. Some ot the fencing of the
park has broken down. Tho programme for
tbe two das is: To-morrow, 2-M pace, 8:00 trot,
2:10 pace; baturday, 2.35 tror,'22o pace, 2.15 trot
and pace mixed.
Blair County Fair.
Hollidatsbuso, Pa., September 25. The
secon3 day of the Blair County Agricultural
Society Fair found Tery large crowd of people
upon the grounds. The exhibits of fruits,
grain, blooded horses and cattle is the finest
seen here for many years. The running race
to-day was won by Charger, owned by W. w.
Bitz, of Altoona, in 155. The trottlngrace was
won by Duke in two straight heats, the best
time being 255. The annual meet and races of
the Juniata "Valley Bicyclists will be held to
ROWING AT HARRISBURG.
Three Good Race Among tbe Amateurs of
:SrXCIAI TCLErBAM TO TUS DISrATCH.l
Habrisburq, September 25. The second
annual reratta of the Central Pennsylvania
Rowing Association took place on the Susque
hanna river in a rain to-day. 'a ne course was a
mile and a quarter long. The first race (double
scull) was won by E. C. Raucn and O. M, Cope
land, of Harrisburg. who' defeated Noble
Righter and DeWitt C. Denny, of Columbia, in
7 minutes. The Columbia rowers led nearly
the entire distance until within a few hundred
yards from the finish, when the Harrisburg
boat shot ahead and landed an easy winner.
The single scull race was won easily by George
Scheele. of Reading, from Charles
ele, of Heading, irom unaries n. naiuo-
man, of Columbia, in 8 minutes ana x seconds,
man. of Columbia, i
by abont seven lengths.
The Readlnc Boat Club, composed of H. M.
EisenbeK Ed S. Kramp, Charles Dwight and
George W. Wesley, won from the Columbia
cluu. consisting of Noble Righter, De Witt C.
Denny, W. H. Fendrick and 5. H. Purple, Jr.,
in 6 minutes and 49 seconds. At tbe finish the
Reading club was aoout six lengths ahead.
STOPPED TnE BURLESQUE.
Warren nnd Ulurpby Ordered Oat of the
King at 'Frisco.
San Francisco. September 25. The term
ination of the fight here last night between
Warren and Murphy ended very unsatis
factorily. In the thirtieth round Warren again had the
Englishman hugcing him helplessly, but a call
of time saved him. In tbe succeeding rounds
Murphy freshened up, and for 38 rounds the
men continued a dnll and uninteresting contest,
exchanging but few blows. Murphy four times
tried by a pivotal blow to knock Warren out
but failed. From the fifty-eighth to the aixtt
eighth round not a blow was struck. Tbe men
were In good condition and Referee Cook left
the stage declaring that the club washed its
bands of the whole affair. President Fnlda
stopped the speeches of the two principals and
ordered tbe stage cleared, as tbe referee had
declared the match unsatisfactory, the men
having failed to comply with their articles of
agreement The club directors will probably
refuse to award the men any part of the purse.
SULLIVAN IS bOBER.
That Story Abont a Sprained Ankle Merely
nn Invention of His Own.
rSFXClAX. TELEOBAM TO THE DISPATCn.l
Boston, September 25. John L. Sullivan,
sober and penitent, is on bis way to New York
to seek forgiveness of bis friends, whom he dis
appointed early in the week. He was too drunk
to gn on and spar, and invented a story about a
sprained ankle. But the excuse was too thin.
He went down to tbe beach to get rid of the
effects of the bad whisky which had upset him.
He proposes to give a show at Flshkill to
morrow night if he can get an audience.
All Arranged in Advance.
rSFECIAL TELXQBAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
San Francisco, September 25. At a meet
ing of the California Athletic Club, to-night, it
was learned that a job had beenputup between
Murpbv and Warren to make last night's fight
a draw when the men came to tbe ring. War
ren would not be knocked out, and thus a long
fight would result. Neither will receive any
Will Row Asrnin.
Beaver Faixs, Pa., September 25. Dan
Gould, of McKeesport, and Charles Scbell, of
this place, will row a race on the Beaver river
next Saturday for $100 a side. The race will be
for two miles in working boats. Gould recently
defeated Scbell. in a race here.
Kansas City, Mo., September 25. The
opening of the fall meeting of tbe Kansas City
Jockey Club was again postponed to-day until
to-morrow, on account of tbe bad condition of
tbe track caused by tbe recent heavy rains.
The "scheme" begins to look a little shaky.
There were no Association games yester
day. Jones, who pitched yesterday, is 22 years
The Homesteads want to play the Ladies'
Mare Baldwin is certainly making a great
The International League scheduled games
will finish to-day.
Dunlap and Banlon will go to Hot Springs
at the end of the season.
The Kaufmann and Gusky wrappers will
piay Dan lor 93 a siae ioaay.
To be or not, to be? That's the question
about the Brotherhood scheme.
TnsBE is an Important letter at this office
for E. C. McClelland or his backer.
The Hnbs and tbe Charles Runnettes will
play a ball game for 55 a sido on October L
The Gumberts. of Tarentum, claim that the
2mu nine were fairly beaten on Saturday.
It is stated that Peti r Pnddy's backers are
willing to match him against McClelland in a
All the leading shooters of Western Penn
sylvania are expected to contest in the tourna
ment at Manor Station to-day.
The McKeesport and Lawrenceville Turners
have appointed a committee to go to Cleveland
to secure a semi-turn teacher to instruct the
classes of both societies.
If the Brotherhood puts a club in Pittsburg
next year Al Pratt saj s he will put a Trl-State
League team in also, so we will have three
clubs. Nothing like plenty of sport.
President Nimick received an interesting
letter from H B. Phillips the other day. The
many friends of tne local ex manager will be
g'art to learn that he expects to be in Pittsburg
shortly. He is nearly recovered.
About 0 skilled workmen of the W. Dewees
Wood Company's plant have arranged to con
duct a skiff regatta on the Youghlogbeny
river Saturday, October 6. The course will be
a half-mile, and there will be at least SO skiffs
In the race.
Killed in Wlieelioc
The police were last night notified that a
man who existed under tbe name of Shay,
and once lived in this city, bad been killed
at Wheeling yesterday. The man is said to
have a brother in this city.
We will offer 3,000 men's fine overcoats at
510, worth every cent oi $20.
P. C. C. C, opp. the new Court House.
The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. is
the place to get your teas, coffees and bak
ing powder. Beautiiul presents. Ths
A Homo Industry
Always deserves patronage. Frauenheim
& Vilsack's celebrated Iron City beer is
made right here in Pittsburg. Drink it.
Xou will enjoy it
Fob best brands vof pure rye whiskies, go
to Geo. H. Bennett & Bro., 135 Pint
avenue, second door below Wood street.
Remnants, Remnants. Friday and Satur
day all remnants of dress goods half price,
half price, half price.
Kxable & Shuster, 35 Fifth ave.
VisiT-our cloak room for the newest
styles m jackets and long wraps? . '
TTSSU HUOTTS & HAOKE.
Our great sale of men's fancy scarlet under
wear at 50c takes place. These goods are
well worth fl 00. P. C. C. C,
Cor, Grant and Diamond sts., opp. new
Use A. & P. Baking Powder.
Mechanical and architectural draw
ing taught at evening sessionsjDufPs Col
lege, 49 Fifth ave. tts
Cabinet photos, ?1 per dor. Lies' Pop.
ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st. tisu "
Ax exceptional bargain re those slightly
imperfect French drop d'etes, $2 50 quality
for $1 25 a yard. Huous & Hacks.
TJss A. & P. -BakingPowder.
Delegates to To-Day's State Conyen
tion Flocking to Harrisburg,
PLEDGED TO FIGHT KING ALCOHOL.
The Union league Claims Prohibition is
Gaining Gronnd Steadily.
OUTLINE OF A PK0P0SED PLATFORM,
Which Takes a Bold Stand Against any Lfgaliiatlon or
the Liquor Traffle.
The S.tate Convention of the TJnion Pro
hibitory League in Harrisburg to-day prom
ises to be well attended. The league does
not propose to put candidates in the field,
but to work for the election of Prohi
bitionists, regardless of party.
rsrlCIAX TELXOBAU TO THE DISPATCH1.!
Harrisburg, September 25. The State
Convention of the TJnion Prohibitory
League of Pennsylvania promises to be re
plete with interesting features. It is esti
mated to-night, by the leaders in tbemove
ment represented by the league, thaf 300
delegates from about 46 counties in the State
will be in the convention.
The league is the inspiration of a few
prominent Prohibitionists who met shortly
before the election to decide tbe fate of the
amendment providing for the abolition of
tbe manufacture and sale of liquor. Oat
of this conference sprang an organization
which, it is claimed, is rapidly growing in
influence and in numbers. Nine counties
have been thoroughly organized to advance
the principles of the league, and after the
convention to-morrow many others are ex
pected to follow their example.
WHAT ITS AIMS ABE.
The league is liberally distributing a
paper in which statistics are printed to show
that prohibition is steadily progressing.
The party leaders are shown to have a genius
for blundering when they measure the
strength of prohibition by the vote of the
prohibition sr third party, which, it is
maintained, is only one-fiiteenth of the real
prohibition strength. The league, the
paper says, comes upon the field and lifts
up a standard for all who put citizenship
above party and conscience above caucus.
It does not propose to put candidates in
the field, but advocates the support of men
on otbertickets favorable to the enforcement
of prohibitory measures and of existing
laws, theearly enactment of more stringent
and prohibitory statutes with adequate pen
alties, and the final adoption ot constitu
tional prohibition for the State and nation.
THE PROPOSED PLATFORM.
The claim is made in the address indorsed
by the league that the organization will
either rescue old political parties from the
dominion of the saloon or do what it can in
behalf of a uew party which will proclaim
and achieve freedom "from this creat wroncr.
Legal sanctions will not be accepted in any
form for any consideration as a substitute
for prohibition. The State Provisional
Committee of the league met this afternoon
at the Lochiel Hotel and appointed a Com
mittee on tbe Order of Business of the con
vention of which Horace Gelger, of Phila
delphia, is Chairman.
To-night the State Council met with
closed doors and discussed the platform pro
posed to be submitted (or the consideration
of the convention to-morrow. The province
of the council is to define, maintain and de
clare the principles of the league, and to
recommend, in the interim of State conven
tions, needtul legislation
AGAINST THE MQUOE TRAPPIC.
The men who participated in the meeting
of the council were generally careful not to
divulge the proceedings except the adoption
of a resolution confining its business to the
objects indicated. A proposition is being
discussed among members ot the State Coun
cil in favor of indorsing the nomination of
Mr. Johnston, of Pittsburg, named by the
third party Prohibitionists for State Treas
urer, and its iavorable consideration by the
convention is among the probabilities. It is
thought, however, that this proposition will
provoke a lively if not an acrimonious dis
cussion. The convention will'hold morning
and afternoon sessions, and to-morrow even
ing a mass meeting in the hall of the House
ot Representatives will be addressed by
Albert Griffin, Chairman of the Anti-Saloon
Bepublicau National Committee; ex-Representative
Christy, ot Pittsburg, and others.
THE H.EBEEW NEW TEAE.
It Will Be Celebrated in All the Hebrew
The Hebrew New Year began at 6 o'clock
last evening. It is called the feast of Bosh
Haschoua. Services were held at that hour
in the orthodox synagogues of (he city. The
men sat with their hats on and listened to
Hebrew chanting by the rabbis. The houses
of worship were crowded.
At the Reformed Hebrew Synagogue, on
Eighth street, service began at 7 P. M. A
very large congregation was present, and all
the men were uncovered. Bev. Dr. .Meyer
S reached an eloquent sermon on the Hebrew
lew Tear its origin and its meaning. He
briefly touched on the many virtues which
the holy season was intended to recall to
the minds of Hebrews throughout the uni
verse, and especially recommended his
audience to practice charity to the poor and
fidelity to their faith. A special choir was
engaged for the occasion, consisting of
Messrs. Samuel Amberson, Harry Brockett,
A. Household, Joseph Vogel, Miss Agnes
Vogel, Mis Rosa Weber, Mrs. Sarah Vogel,
Mrs. Julia Trauermann, Miss Rosa Stadt
feld and Miss Fox.
DEATH BDT K0T SDEEENDER.
The Combatant Dl embers of Lincoln School
Are Prepared to Go Oat.
No farther meeting of the Lincoln School
Board bas since been held. Mr. MacLaugh
lin, one of the members who opposes the re
election of Miss Gardner as writing teacher,
was seen last night. He stated as his opin
ion tbat there would be no more meetings,
as the board realized the uselessness of any
"We will go out like men," he said,,"but
the other side have got to go out.' too.
We object to this lady because she keeps
our children iu a constant state of nervous
irritation, and not from any sectarian
grounds whatsoever. We produced three
good candidates for her post, but they
wouldn't even look at their credentials."
IT COST HIM $10.
That Is the Amount Relnehart Paid to De
fend HI SIster-ln.Lnvr.
Walter and Edward Reinehart had a
hearing before Magistrate Hyndman last
evening on a charge of assault and battery
preferred by Superintendent Davis, of the
Pittsburg Traction Railroad. George
Wiseman, the conductor, who was hit by
the latter for putting Eeinehart's sister-in-law
off a car, was present and testified that
Reinehart struck him several times in the
face. Edward was fined $10 and costs.
SHOT IN THE LEG.
Jealous Mrs. Wnlnel Fired Three Bullets
Into Air. A. A. Hays. ,
A. A. Hays, a .second-hand furniture
dealer at 2626 Penn avenue, was shot three
times through the calf of the leg last night
by Mrs. W. A. Wainel. The woman was
his housekeeper up to a month ago, when
he discharged her. She was jealous because
he intended to marry another woman.
NO TEBDICT EEAOHED.
The Jury In Ibo Ives Case Falls to Agree
Two of the Members Stand Ont for an
Acquittal Tbe Prisoner
Beat Back to Jail.
New York, September 25. The jury
men in the Jves case who were locked up by
order of Recorder Smyth last night Went to
breakfast in the Everett Hotel at 8 o'clock
this morning. After they returned they
began balloting. At 11:45 o'clock a com
munication was received from the jury rooni,
and they were sent for at once. Ives, who
was in the Sheriff's office, was sent for.
When .he reached the court the jury was
polled and the .Recorder stated that the com
munication which he had just received from
the jury room was to the effect that it was
the unanimous opinion of the jury that they
could not find a verdict. The Court then
ordered the discharge of the jurymen. The
jury stood ten for conviction and two for
acquittal. Ives was remanded to the Tombs.
"When the Recorder discharged the jury
there was a rush of Ives' friends to shake
hands with him. The young financier
looked smilingly all around the courtroom.
He was a little taken back, however, when
he heard the order of the Court that he be
taken back to tbe Tombs. It is generally
believed that John Anderson, the fourth
juror; and Manuel 'Williams, the sixth
juror, were tbe two who stood out for
acquittal. The first ballot, it was learned,
stood eight for conviction and four for
Colonel Fellows said, after the case had
been disposed of, that Ives would be placed
on trial again as soon as the District Attor
ney's office could make arrangements for it.
There would, Colonel Fellows thought, be
a motion argued before Recorder Smvth to
morrow which would decide the place of
abode of the young financier until his next
trial. His counsel, it is stated, will make
every cflort to have him placed in Xudlow
streetjailin case he cannot get him out on
MUST GETA JDET.
The Jodgo Will Soon Take Summary
Action In the Cronln Cose
A New Point Is Raised
by tbe Defense.
Chicago, September 25. The work of
impaneling a jury in tbe Cronln case was
resumed before Judge McConnell 'in the
Criminal Court at 1 o'clock this afternoon.
As soon as the court was called to order Mr.
Forrest, on behalf of the defendants at the
bar, moved that the plan of summoning
special yenires from which to select the
chosen 12 be dispensed witn, and that tales
men be summoned in the regular way Mr.
Forrest made a long argument in support of
his motion and cited many authorities. His
principal points were that the special venire
system gives the State an undue advantage;
that it enables the prosecution to run down
and ascertain the opinions of veniremen in
advance of their appearance in court, and
that it enables the State to select its men
from certain classes.
Mr. Forrest's contention was that the de
fense was entitled to select men drawn from
the entire body of citizens. He insinuated
that the prosecution bad taken advantage of
its opportunities. Mr. Mills, on behalf of
the State, repelled the insinuations, and re
plied to the arguments. He said that men
qualified under the statute had been sum
moned; the special venire had become neces
sary, because the regular panel had been
Alter some further talk, Judge McCon
nell said that he had not been entirelv
pleased with the men who had been going
through the jury box. and added: 'Tam
going to make a change to a certain extent
in the mode of summoning jnrors for this
case, and- if it is necessary the Court will
adjourn for a day in order to give the
bailiffs a chance to visit the whole countv
and all classes, and bring in representative
THE MEN OP MONET.
JL Scheme to Retire the Present Itesal
Kansas City, September 25. The an
nual convention of the American Bankers'
Association met here to-day. The city is
gaily decorated in honor of the event. The
convention is the largest ever held by the
bankers, fully 1,000 delegates being present
from all parts of the country. President
Charles Parsons, of St. Louis, called the
convention to order. The Right RevEu
geue P. Hendricks, Bishop of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, South, opened the con
vention with prayer. Joseph S. Chick, on
behalf of the Kansas City clearing house,
extended the bankers' welcome to the dele
gates. Mayor Davenport welcomed them
on behalf o? the city and Goveruor Francis
on behalf of tee State.
Mr. William P. St. John, of New York,
read an able technical paper on legal
tender. He expressed himself as opposed
to a free coinage, and outlined as a substi
tute the proposition that the Secretary of
the Treasury be required to buy and coin
4,000,000 worth ot silver bullion each
month; providing that not more than 99
cents, or 412 grains of silver, be the
amount of silver to be contained in a silver
dollar; that with the coinage of silver the
legal tender notes ot the Government be
withdrawn, dollar for dollar as the silver is
issued, and that gold and silver certificates
be made legal tender. Mr. St. John con
tended that the plan solved tbe great ques
tion of retiring the legal tender notes of the
Government rapidly and without diminish
ing the sum of money in circnlation. In a
carelul argument he explained and de
fended the plan.
TAKEN BACK -BY THE CHUECH.
An Erring; Eloping; Priest and Bis Wife
tSrSCUU, IXLIORAIC TO THE DISPATCH.
New Yoek, September 25. Bishop
Wigger, of Newark, said to-day that both
Father Butler and his wife, of Jersey City,
who eloped four years ago, had received ab
solution .from the church, and the ban of
excommunication, which their conduct in
curred, had been taken from each. Father
Butler called on him four times, the Bishop
said, before he wrote the recently published
letter asking for forgiveness, and each time
the Bishop urged him to repent.
"I myself repeatedly caused word to be
brought to him before he called," the Bishop
said, "that whenever he should wish to come
back to tbe church I would be willing to re
Regarding the statement that the church
had annulled the marriage, Bishop Wigger
said: "The church never recognized the
marriage. Father Butler had made a
solemn vow of chastity, and his marriage
was not valid. There was no marriage to be
THE ENGINEEE NOT DBUNK.
One Charge In Connection With tbe Disaster
That Will Not Hold.
Chicago, September 25. The Coroner
this morning sent a telegram to the Captain
of Police of the Euglewood district to arrest
Engineer Twonibley, of the freight train
which telescoped the Blue Island accommo
dation train last night. He was subse
quently taken into custody and lodged in
the station house at Englewood.
Twombley was slightly injured as he
jumped from his engine just as it piled into
the passenger car. He ran to the assistance
of the people In the coach, when he saw
what ruin he had caused, and after the ex
citement he appeared much prostrated. Im
mediately after the accident a great number
of people insisted that Twombley was drunk,
but reporters found people' who assured
them that the engineer waV perfectly sober.
Twombley says that there; were no lights on
me passeo eer coach. . '
TH S. PtOFU'B ,K STORE,
5,000 Dozens or 60,000
Short. 1,000 Dozens or 12,000 Pieces
. ' of Underwear.
AIiL-OOli CA"BH3EBE HOSE.
Plain Derby Bibbed and Seamless, 20c, 25c,
35c, 45c7 EOc to JL. -
"Will give solid wesr10c, 12Jc, 15c and
FANCY 8TBIPE AND BOOTEE.
Cotton, Silk and Lisle.-COc to ?2.
WHITE ALVWOOL HOSE
At 50e, for large ladies.
HISSES' BLACK CASHMERE,
20c, 25c, 30c, 35c, 40c and 50c.
For school wear, lOe to 25c
.INFANTS' FINE CASHMERE,
15c and 20c -Also Mittens and Bootees.
THE NEW DERBY KID GLOVE, em
broidered back, $1 75. .
SPECIAL MARGUERETTE,K.id, Black
and Colors, atfl 25,
SPECIAL DOLLAR, KID GLOVE,
7-hooks, embroidered, black and colors.
THE BEST 50-CENT KID GLOVE that
money can bay, 4-buttons.
UNDRESSED SUEDE KID, 6 to 10 but
tons,62)ie, 65c, 85c, ?1, fl 25, 1 60 and ?2.
LADIES' DRIVING GLOVES, all
leather, flexible cufis, sensible fasteners,
OPERA SHADES IK KID, Mmttons,
75c and $1.
CASHMERE, 3 to 6 buttons, plain and
embroidered, 20c, 25c to 50c
FULL LINES OF FALL AND -WINTER
UNDERWEAR in Scarlet, 'Nat
oral Gray Wool, Merino, etc
LAY IN YOITR "WINTER; SUPPLIES
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemasons1 Hall, Fifth Avenue;
For this week onlj we will sell doable-barrel,
unequaled low prices: New Baker, top aettes.
rinEnmmors.Dlalol srrlB. atSHl OBiswaftHon.
top action, twist barrels, reboundtnz hammers.
Bounding bar locks, laminated steel barrels. tsi6:LX.Ix breecn-loader at S2e;ThoH'-'
Parker, Never .Miss, at $22 0; L. C. Smith, bammerless, at S60. aca eon sold Is euars-;"
teed to give satisfaction or money refunded. . - -
:EC. SfLUCTI?, 934 Liberty St, Cor. Smithfleld.
Send name.and address for Illustrated Catalogue and Price list, tree of. charge seSZ-rrssn
For We it em
ing to colder tout
For Ohio, Indiana
and West Virginia,
light rain, followed
by charing weather and colder northwest
PrrrsBtnio, September 25, 1889.
The United States' Signal Service omcerla
this city furnishes the following:
t.-oo r. m.
Kanre H ....
KiTerstJ r.M..' .li.Mt.ehneora.l feet In ZJ
rRPXCI.U. TlilOSAMS TO THZ DMrjLTCH.l
BBOwrrsvnxE River 4 feet 9 Inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 70
at 6 P. x.
MOBOAirrowir River 3 feet 8 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 72
at 4 P. X.
Warbeit Elver 2-10 foot and falling.
Weather clear and warm.
LABOR IN THE CONSTITUTION.
Wyoming; Provides for n Hoard of Arbitra
tion of Strike.
Chetenke, September 25. The Consti
tutional Convention commenced what is in
tended to be the final week of the session
by adopting several chapters. The
legislative apportionment was settled;
a board ot arbitration will settle all strikes;
foreign police are excluded; railways are to
transport only employes and their families
free of charge, and must not discriminate in
Is be PURE, HEALTHY sad
bj poisonous or Injurious
li cures HEADACHE,. SLEEPLESSNESS,
GENERAL DEBILITY, NERVOUS PROSTRA
TION, DYSPEPSIA, MENTAL DEPRESSION,
and all diss sss consequent upon a lots or weak
enlag of the vital foree.
Price One Dollar. For Sale by Druggists.
The Great EajlkA Cospttxloa BOAP.
Of ill Brio?, tat tewars of Mat.
Pairs Stockings, Long and
Gents' GB AY SC0TCH:TJKDEKWEJLE,,
A. special bargain, Xe.
Gents' HEAVY GRAY TJNDERWBAS.V
Gents' GBAtf KATTJRAL WOOL I '
Underwear. COe. . -
GENTS' GRAY", H W. TW J Wsv
Gents' AUSTRALIA! LAMB'S TfOOL
Fine finish, ft 50. ;"
GENTS' SCARLET, 75c, H,'t X, H.M 1
and ?1 75. 4
Gents' CAMEL HAIR SOCKS,;
125c, new Tabac Shades. - -fe
Gents' NATURAL WOOL SOCKS, hist
goods lor 25c, 35c and 59c. f f
BOYS' IRON CLAD HOSE, fer aeheel,
25c, 35c, 45c to 66c
PAIRS OF GL0VES1
GENTS' GLOVBS, ALL KINDS, Cloth
Cashmere, Kid, Calf, Baek, Dogskin,
GENTS' "WHITE DRB&S SHIRTS, Busi
ness and Fall Dress, 75e, $1, H X, H 59
sad $1 75.
GENTS' UNLAUNDRIBD SHIRTS;
very best valaes. 4fc. 86e. We.
GENTS' FINENIGHT SHIRTS; 7i, f
i, j. jo, i ov ana . .
GENTS' OVERSHIRTS IN K
'Wool, Flannel, Cloth amt Jersey,
to 53 60.
GENTS COLLARS, all the aew styles, 3
ror Zoc A lull line of E. & W. CeltesaS
GENTS' SUSPENDERS, 15e, 3te, aSe, Me,
60c to SI.
GENTS NECKWEAR, Tie, Searft, 4-ia
hand, 26c to SL " ." -'
GENTS' SILK AND LINEN HAND
GENTS' STUDS, Caff Buttons aadjpfes
rolled gold, new settings. rjjtsJeT
GENTS' UMBRELLAS ia GiBgaswT Al-'
paca, Gloria Bad Silk, wit4 m ad,
breech-IoadloeiioteBes at tie
etc., K; top aetfos, r;el barrels,'
twist barrater aN Inc-irsmmrj
nitcnt fore enri.CtfL.ar sflSH ton 9i ?
HOME FOE INFIRM GERMANS. -
A' Fine Farm of Sixteen Acres) Purchased o'
The Boggs farm on Mt. Washington, has
been bought by the Germans for the pur
pose ol erecting a home for sick aad aged
Germans. Rev. F. Ruoff completed the
purchase yesterday. The farm comprises
16 acres of good pasture land. The horns
will have all the comforts of a private
Opposed to tho Site.
The Allegheny Council propose to ereet a
bnilding for an electric light plant on a
piece'ofpark property situated at the back
of the switch tower of the Fort Wayne Rail
road. This property is all the park tho
First ward has, and to use it in this way
will meet with considerable opposition.
A Noted Divine Says: ..
"I have been usteg Tutt's Liver PMJs iSe-
Dyspepsia, Weak Stomach and CostiveaeesVii
with which I have lose; been afflieted. .. ggf-
f" 111 ?
11 I If-vu
ARE A SPECIAL BLESSING.
I never bad anything to do me to raucb goc&
I recommend them to all as the best raedlebta
REV. F. R. OSGOOD, New York.
OWTCTS, 41 MUBSATSTMET. NSW TOBZ.
OUR PRESENT PRICES
. ON PURE JDBUG8,
Patent medicines and pare liquors merit your
earnest consideration and your patronage,
ALL ORDERS WILL BE APPRECIATED,.
All mail orders for goods embracing oar
large and carefully selected stock of pure
dpgspatent medicines, wines, whistles, braa
dies, gins, etc- etc-, will receive prompt and
careful attention, and our special endeavor
will bo W complete and ship all orders In tne
shortest possible time aad to nil the same lost -as
We make a specialty In dispensing fins
grades of pnre wines, whiskies, brandies and '
gins, which we herewith present a partial lbs
with our prices for tbe same. No better coods
can be procured formedleiBal and all purposes
at any price:
nDr5 8-year.old export Gnckenhelmer
Whisky, f ailquarts. JL or 510 per dozen.
TaI?olt Pnre Rye. 5 years old, full quarts,
$1, or J10 per dozen.
Finch's Golden Weddla;M years old.faH
qnarts. 25. ortlSper dosek
Gin, Pure Holland, oar own laceration, full
quarts 25, or $12 per dozen.
Dun ville's Old Irish Whisky, quarts. H 50, or
115 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
kljy. II 50 Mr bottle, full quart.
..wise's Old Irish Whisky, distillery at North
Mali, Cork. Jl 60 per bottle, f nil quart. .
Pure California Brandy, full quarts, $1. .
Four-year-old California Wines, full quarts,
50 cents, $5 per dosen. .
Persons ordering from a distance for any or
the above liquors will please remit by moaey
order, draft, ,or reentered letter.
JOS. FLEMING & SOK,
BRUGGISTS, 412 MARKET STREET,
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
I vv STANDS tee bainess: Herman mnn.
Call after w ooaUKiriiCEB'S, & "?
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