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THE PITTSBimG . DISPATCH. FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1892.-
Our Sluggers Bang the Ball
and Again Beat the
BALDWIN PUZZLED THEM.
The Phillies and Senators Quit Even
in Their Games Here.
TWENTY INNINGS AT CINCINNATI.
To-Pay's Big Boat Eace Between the Harvard
and Tale Crews. N
GEXEEAL SFORTIKG NEWS OP TEE DAI
St. Louis "
fSPFCIAL TELEGRAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Cleveland, June 30. The Pittsburg
team won another game here to-day by com
the home team
The local players
with all their runs
as they did not
earn any one of
their five tallies.
The visitors cer
tainly showed their
superiority w i t h
the stick and their
victory was entire"
ly due to good hard
thumping of the
In spite of the
small number of
hits that Cleveland made they were all in
strumental in bringing in runs. Charley
Farrell's lone tumble cost the Pittsburgs
four runs for Cleveland got that many in
the first alter he failed to handle Tebeau's
ground hit accurately. Davies kept the
hits well scattered throughout the game
until the eighth.
T here Mark Was a Little Wild.
In the first inning Baldwin gave Childs
and Burkett bases on balls in succession.
Davis attempted to bunt, but hit the ball
too hard and Baldwin got it in time to
throw Childs out at third. McKean flied
out to Smith. Tebeau hit to Farrell, who
had an easv chance to retire the side, but
fumbled the ball and the bases were full.
Virtue picked out a straight ball, cracked
it hard to center, and Burkett and Dai is
scored. Then McAleer followed with a safe
drive past Farrell, and Tebeau and Virtue
had no trouble to get home.
Miller began with a single for Pittsburg
and got to second on a passed balL Bier
bauer's bunt put him on third, and he
scored on Sbugart's slow hit to Childs In
the fifth Child3 rapped a slow grounder
toward second base. Ordinarily it would
Jmrp Tieen an easv nickun for the nitcher.
but as Baldwin stooped down to get it the
ball bounded, striking him on the arm, and
Childs was safe. Burkett got a base on
balls, Davics sacrificed, and Childs scored
with ease on McKean's slow hit toward
Shngart Got a Hit and a Run.
In the sixth Shngart led off with a single
along the third base line, and Beckley sent
him to second on a line hit to left; Donovan
sacrificed, Smith drove a hot grounder at
Davies, who partially stopped it; Childs
got the ball and threw Smith out, but
Shugart scored. Beckley had gone to third
and came home on a wild pitch. The eighth
was a lucky inning for Pittsburg. Bier
bauer began with a corking three-base hit
to right field, and Shugart flied out to
Davics. Beckley hit safely to right held
and Bierbauer "scored; Donovan's hit to
Davics forced Beckley out at second. Then
Smith dropped a lucky pop fly in left field,
Donovan going to third. Farrell bunted
toward third and Davies threw the ball to
O'Connor, who, the crowd said, touched
Donovan out, but the umpire called it safe.
Corkhill hit to Virtue, who conldn't handle
the ball, and the bases were filled. Bald
win drove a grounder at Tebeau, who threw
to second to heai off Corkhill, but Corkhill
was sate. And Smith's ran counted. Miller
as thrown out bv McKean. The score:
CLEVELAND B B P A x!
riTTSCUKO B B r A X
Childs. r 113
Burkett 1.... 10 0
Davis, r..... Ill
McKean. s.. 0 0 1
Tebeau, 3.... 10 0
Virtue. 1.... 1 1 13
McAlecr. in. 0 2 1
O'Connor, c. 0 0 4
Davics, p.... 0 0 1
0 Miller, c 1
0 Bierbauer, 2. I
O'fchugart, s 1
0 Beckley, I 1
0 Donovan, r., 1
Smith. 1 1
Farrell 3.... 0
Corkhill. m. 0
Baldwin, p.. 0
Total 5 S 14 15 0
Total 6 10 27 11 2
Cleveland 4 000100006
Flttshurg 1 0000203 8
s-ummaky Earned runs Pittsburg. 4. Three
base lilt Bierbauer. Stolen bases McKean. First
bae on balls By Davies. 1; Baldwin. 5. Struck
out Bv Davies. S: Baldwln.9. Passed ball O'Con
nor. Wild pitch Davies Sacrifice hits Davis,
McKean. Bierbauer. Donovan. Smith. Time of
game One hour aud 40 minutes. Umpire Mitch
ell. WON ONE EACH.
The Phillies and the Senators Flay Two
Games at Exposition Park.
There were LSW Pittsburgers at Exposi
tion Park yesterday afternoon to see the
Philadelphia and Washington teams play off
their two postponed games. As previously
stated this arrangement was made to enable
the Phillies to reach Louisville in time to
Yesterday's two games were very well
played. Both teams put up a first-class
article of ball playing and each side got a
victory. Bu Sam Thompson's errors gave
the first same to the Senators.
In tho first game singles by Hoy and Lar
kln, a stolen base and a muffed fly by
Thompson scored two runs in the sixth inn
ing. Thompson's error was made with two
men out. Robinson's single, two sacrifice
hits and Hoy's single scored the run In the
seventh. Carsey was hit on the arm by a
pitched ball in the sixth inning and rotlred,
Eper taking his piace. Five hits were made
In tho second game Kadford cot his baso
on balls in tho first Inning, Dowd made a
safe bunt and Hoy's sacrifice sent the
runners to second and third. Larkln got his
base on balls, filling the bases, nnd McGulre
alto cot his base on balls, forcing in a run.
Allen's fumble of Duffce's grounder sent in
For the Phillies a triple each by Hamilton
and Connor and a sacrifice by Hallman
earned two runs in the third inning. In the
sixth Allen's base on balls. Cross' double
and a fumble by Koblnson netted the third
In the ninth inning Mllllgan batted in
stead of Knell, but the chance did not do any
good. The scores:
WASH'CT'N r b p a e.piuladel'a r b p a e
Bad ford, r. 0
Dowd, 2 0
Hoy. m 1
Larkln. 1... 1
MUIigan, c. 0
Itirh'son, s. 0
Abbe, p.... 0
Koblnson, 3. 1
0 0 Hamilton, 1. 0
4 0 Connor. 1.... 0
0 OjHallman. 2.. 1
0 0lThoinpson.r. 0
0 O.Detehauty.m 1
Clements, c 0
Allen, s 0
Cross. 3 0
Carsey, p.... 0
Esper, p 0
Totll 3 8 27 12 0
Total z 6 27 15 3
Philadelphia 0 000000202
Washington 0 0 00021 0 03
Mimmaky Earned runs Philadelphia, 2; Wash
ington. 1. Home run Delehanty. Stolen ba.e
Hoy. Doable pUy Dowd. Robinson and Larkln.
Sacrifice hits Hallman. Delehanty, Clements. 2:
Career. Bad font. Dona. 2; CoUinson. First base
on errors Washington. 2. rirst base on balls Off
Caraev. Kadford, Abbey; off Esper, Radrord;off
Alitv. Hamilton, Connor, 2: 1 russ. Struck out
l.-ft on hftftfa PhllsdplnhlK 7; AVa.hlnvtnn V
-l focTo.rVf yL
kb r x x
WASH'OT'IT 8 8 P A X
Hamilton, 1. 1
Conuor. 1.... 1
Thompson, r 0
Clements o. 0
Allen, s 1
Toss, 3 0
Esper, p 0
Radford, r.. 1
Hot. in 0
LarUn. 1.... 0
McGulre, c. 0
Duffee. 1 0
Knell, p 0
Boblnsou, 3. 0
12 2 0
I 17 0 0
3 7 SIS 2
2 6 17 19 1
2 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
Sujimaev Earned runs-Philadelphia, 2: Wash.
icton. o. 'mo-base ait cross. 'riiree-Dase inn
Hamilton, Connor. Sacrifice hits uonnor.
Hamilton, rtnllm&n Allen- dross. TTor. Duffee.
First base on errors Philadelphia, 1; Washington.
2. First base on balls Connor, Thompson, Delc
hantr, Allen. Esper. Radford. Larkln, McGulre,
Robinson. Stolen bases Thompson, Radford,
Hoy. Double plays Thompson and Clements,
Robinson and Larkln. Struck out Clements,
Allen, Esper. Passed ball-Clements, 1; McGulre,
1. Wild pitch-Knell, 2. Left on bases-Philadelphia,
8: Washington. 7. Time of game One hour
and 40 minutes. Umpire Sheridan.
A 20-INNING GAME.
The Old Timers and the Tonne
Treated to a Marvel.
Ciscikhati, June SO. Special In that
wildly enthusiastic crowd at League Paik
to-day there sat one gloomy soul. 'Twas
Manager Bancroft. "There goes a Leacue
record smashed that was made hack in 1S82,
when Providence beat Detroit I,to 0 In 18 in
ninirs," said he moodily.
"What's the oddst" queried President
Brush, who was with President Robeson, of
the Clevelands, and Mayor Mosby, "Tou are
in on this new mark."
The Beds and Chicagos foment until Old
Sol dropped behind Mount Harrison, and
then both teams were called off the field.
Neither was vanquished, and after 30 innings
oi struggling, tne game was drawn, sixteen
straight blanks bad been drawn by Cincin
nati, and Uncle Anson was Just one behind.
The old man, who had surrendered to Com-i-key's
hirelings six times this year, opened
up desperately, and the first few exchanges
gave promise of those dear old '69 games.
Uncle bezan on Mullane himself In that
lively second with a clean drive. Duncan
followod with a triple, which he tried to
stretch into a homer. Had he halted at
third this story of record-breaking would
not have been told, for Coonev, Gnmbert
and Lubv all turned up with solid shot and
three earned rnns looked as if the bell of
the tragedy of "Anse nnd revenge" had at
last rnng. Fate snickered at the old man,
and be made the blunder which en
abled Cincinnati to at once wipe
ont that lead. A muff or Cana
van's assist saved Brownins, and subse
quent cannonading, in which Smith, Mill
lnne, MoPhee and Latham took part, put
Cincinnati one rnn to the good. Smith's
error netted two of Chicago's three in the
third, and it was Dahlen's fumble, with
Smith's succeeding drive that let Cincinnati
tie the score. Mullane's (treat slide Borne
niter he had reached third on balls, Mc
Phee's bit and a steal yielded Cincinnati's
last run, made sure by Schriver's drop of
the ball. Schriver's gift and Dun-ran's double
netted Chicago's final run and then came
the great swap of blanks.
One hit at half a dozen stages would have
wound up affairs, but it was not forthcom
ing. Anson waited at third in the eighth.
That wasn't as heartrending as O'Neill's ex
perience in the ninth. He led off with a
double, llolliday went forward with an
idea to sacrifice, but he hit to Gnmbert and
O'Neill died at third. Comiskoy's safe hit
ttiar loiiowea was wonniess. Again, in tne
fourteenth. Browning hit safe. Comiskey's
fly was muffed by Luby, but Wilmot made a
grand catch of Smith's line fly and Vaughn's
tap was cak.
Circus catches were common in the closing
stage of the marvelous contest. Browninz,
O'Neili and Holllday each made plays that
awakened enthusiasm, and Latham stopped
a ball from Cooney's bat that he did not
know he had. The latgi eat play occurred
In the eighteenth. Dnngan led off with a
doable to left, and Canavn's sacrifice landed
him at third. Cooney sent a little fly to
center, which the Gladiator nipped by a
teiTlflo sport. Gumbert's strike-out sent
uncle to field. The last dozen Keds to face
Gumbert went out in order. The score:
Time of game 4ne hour and 40 minutes.
CIXCINKATI II B P A X CnlCAOO B B P A X
McPhee. 2... 1 2 4 7 2 Wilmot. I... 0 0 9 0 o
Latham. 3... 0 116 1 Dahlcn. 3.... 116 9 1
O'Neill 1.... 0 14 11 Schrlver. c. I 1 S 3 1
Holllday, r.. 1 0 4 0 0 Anson. 1 2 4 23 1 1
Brown'g. m. 0 2 4 1 0 Dungan, r... 0 3 3 0 0
Comlskey. 1. 2 1 27 2 0 Canavan, 2.. 1 0 6 7 0
Smith. 12 7 7 1 Cooney, .... 12 7 6 0
Vaughn, c... 0 18 2 0 Gumbert, p. 1 2 0 6 0
Mullane. p.. 2 2 1 6 1 Luby, m 0 12 0 1
Tou'. 7 1300 31 Total 714 60 32 4
Chicago 0330100000000000000 0-7
SUMMARY Earned runs Chicago, 4. Two-base
hits Mullane. Dungan, Gumbert, O'Neill. Three
base bits Dahlen. Duncan, Stolen bases McPhee,
Coralskev, Wlllmot, Canavan. Double plays
Smith. McPhee. Comlskey: Mullane, McPhee,
Comlskey. Smith. First base on balls By Mul
lane, 3; by Gumbert. 3. Struck ont By MulUBe,6;
by Gumbert. 2. Passed ball Schrlver. Wild
pitch Mullane. Time of game Tiro hours and 20
minutes. Umpire Gaffncy.
Louisville, 4 St. Lonls. 2.
Louisville, June 30. The Colonels had no
trouble In defeating the Browns again to-day.
Tne weather was threatening and kept the
audience don n to 1,130. Score:
LOCIBVILLE R B P A X ST. LOUIS. R B P A E
Brown, m... 0 110 0 Crooks, 2.... 0 110 0
Weaver, 1... 2 2 10 0 Glcason, r.. 0 0 2 0 0
Jennings, s. 0 1 5 4 1 Werden, 1.. 1 2 8 0 0
Sanders, 1 .. 1 2 9 0 1 Gliswock, s. 1 1 5 S 1
Grim. 2. 12 3 2 0 Brodle, in... 0 110 0
Kuehne. 3... 0 0 10 0 Caruthers, I. 0 1 3 0 0
Dowse, c... 0 0 4 0 C Plnckney, 3. 0 0 0 l o
Vlau, p. 0 0 2 2 0 Moran. c... 0 13 3 2
McFarl'd, r. 0 0 2 0 0 Getzeln, p. .. 0 1 0 2 0
Total 4 8 27 10 2 Total 2 "j.24 "j) 3
Louisville 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 4
St. Louis 0 00001010-2
Summary Earned runs Louisville, 2: StXouls,
I. Two-base hits Weaver. Sanders, Glasscock.
Double plav Glasscock to Werden. First base
on balls-Off Vlau, 6; off Getzeln. 2. Struck out
Brown 2. Weaver 2. Plnckney, Crooks 2, Moran.
Passed halls Dowse, Moran Time of game
One hour and 45 ml antes. Umpire Hurst.
PICKETT SUES VON DEB H0KST.
The Baltimore ex-Second Baseman Slakes a
Claim for His Salary.
Baltimore, June 30. Special. Pickett,
late second baseman for Baltimore, brought
suit against President Von dcr Horst for
$3,500 damages yesterday. He charges breach
contract. In his bill he claims that he
signed an agreement by which ho was to
receive $3,000 for the season, thathe was paid
$500 advance money and since the season
opened $175 28. On June 1 he was leleased
and thus tin own out of employment, hence
the suit. Mr. Von der Horst does not appear
to be much worried. He said this evening
that he might bring a counter suit claiming
damages for services piomiscd and not
Pickett also laid an attachment in the
hands of the Baltimore Club against the
Washington's share in the gate receipts yes
terday. Ho claims that the Wagners owo
him $120 dating back to Brotherhood time.
Hanlon returned from New York vesterdav.
He says tho chances are that Baltimore will
secure Stovey. Foreman, lato of Washing
ton, was signed to-day.
The IVeagne Record.
wr r. re w r, re
Boston 45 18 .714 Washington .. S3 34 .409
Brooklyn 39 23 .C29 Chicago 27 31 .M
Philadelphia.. 39 24 .M9 New York 27 35 .435
Cincinnati .... 34 26 -5C7 M. Louis 25 85 .417
Cleveland 32 27 .512 Louisville... 26 38 .400
Pittsburg...... 31 34 .477 Baltimore .... 16 46 .253
To-Day's League Schedule.
New York at Pittsburg; Boston at Cleve
land; Brooklyn at St. Louis; Philadelphia at
Louisville; Baltimore at Chicago; Washing
ton at Cincinnati.
Western League Games.
Columbus ... 0 0
Omaha 0 0
Indianapolis 2 0
Milwaukee 2 3
Toledo 0 0
Kansas Cltv 1 0
At Ft. Wayne
Ft. Wayne. 4 0
Minneapolis 0 2
THE STATE LEAGUE.
At Allen town
Allentown 0 0 10 11
Lebanon 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits Allenvown. 8; Lebanon, 4. Errors Allen
town, 2; Lcnanon, 2. Batteries Lukeus and
Potts: Day and Touhey.
Reading 0 000020002
Johnstown 2 0002001 5
Hits Reading, 4: Johnstown. 5. Errors Bead
ing 1; Johnstown. 0. Batteries Hawk and
Roach; Never and bchnchcrn.
Harrison and Held Beaten.
New Castle, June 30. Special. The Key
stone clnb, of Pittsburg, easily defeated the
Harrison und Beid (colored) club here this
afternoon by a score of 17 to 7.
Beat the Salem.
Alliance. O., June 80. Special The Al
liance tram defeated the Salem team this af-
ternoon by a store of 11 to 6. Market and
Allen were the battery for Alliance. On
Saturday the Alblons of Cleveland trill play
here and on July 1 two games will be played
-with the old Leaguers, of Cleveland.
Beat the Hnrrlsburgs,
Harrtbburg, Jane SO. Special The local
teim played a good game with the Now
York League team here to-day. The score:
Harrl'burg 3 00010000-4
New York 0 0000400 1 5
IIlts-Harrisburg. 4; New York, 6. Errors Har
rlshnrg. 8: New York. !. Batteries Swift and
Goodhart; Ruslc and Boyle. Umpire Taylor.
ABBEY Is a good pitcher.
BrBKE will play left Held for the New Yorks.
Akson wants the sacrificing hitting abolished.
Terry will likely pitch for the home team to-day.
ftlERBAUEBls certainly hitting the ball these
TrtE Post team defeat the Leader nine yesterday
by 4 too.
Sam Tetters The letter is here and you can get
It any time.
THE Phillies and the Senators really played two
good games J esterday.
Yesterday's game at Cincinnati was the long
est on record in the League.
Our sluggers will be home again to-day and will
tackle the New York feUows.
Ton Dowse Is another Colonel to be beheaded,
Tom Kb.slow will take his place.
THAT first inning yesterday at Cleveland was an
awful one foi our sluggers to overcome.
IX a game at Monongahela Cltv yesterday the
Electrics defeated the Bnnolas by 12 to 10.
Mike Kellt played more ball on his one good
leg than the Giants did on the 18. Aew Turk Herald.
Breckinridge, the Columbus first baseman,
made his seventeenth home run in last Saturday's
Hoy and McGulre. of the Washington clnb, have
been asked to submit to a reduction in salary. Hoy
Is receiving 13,600.
Pitcher Stivetts Is keeping up his wonderful
batting record on the Boston team. He still leads
the club In batting.
At last John Clarkson has been released by the
Boston club. Mr. Billings yesterday Insisted that
the pitcher be bounced.
Captain Comiskey has put in a claim for Jouett
Meckin. That will make 14 men on the Bed's list
and somebody will have to travel.
The officials of the local club repeat that the
salaries of their players will not be reduced. This
ought to be encouragement to play good ball.
The McEec's Bocks Junior team want to play a
game with any team whose members are not over
14 vears old each. Address. J. J. Grlffln. Box 458.
McKee's Rocks P. O.
Booer Conxer, of the Phillies, Is doing some
verv effective waiting this season. In every one o f
the 54 games he played this season he has bad at
least one base on balls.
THOSE vonng men at Cleveland persist In term
ing almos'l every hit made by a Pittsburg player
a lucky" hit. Surely Pittsburgers have a little
skill about them, at least. .
Is fielding, the Brooklyns outplayed the Bostons
In the series of seven games. The Brooklyns made
only 14 errors to their opponents' 23, and baa e a
fielding average of .963 to .916.
Great Scott! John Burdock has asked New
York to make a Giant out or him and Fred Dunlap
says he can play better ball than ten-tenths of
Patricio Powers' gang. Timet-lStar.
Trric Cllmaa: tp.m. of Alloffhf-nv. will rilAT the
Cumberland team on July 4. The Climax want to
Iay any team on their way home from Cumber
and. Address, H. Bright. 816 Liberty street.
IX the seven games played between the Brook
lyns and the Bostons the former won three, made
35 runs, 51 hits, with a total of 77 bases and 16 sac
rifices. The Bostons made 4 runs more. 2 hits less,
with a total of 71 bases and 14 sacrifices.
TRACK RECORDS AND TALK.
Thunder. Lightning and Bain Slake Things
Unpleasant at Sheepshead Bay.
Sheepshead Bat, June 3a The racing
this afternoon was inaugurated with a rain
storm, thunder and lightning. The first
race was run while the rain was coming
donn in torrents and the lightning flash
ing ominously. About 10,000 people were
present to see the programme ol seven races
First race, seven furlongs Potomac C to 1, won
easily by a length: Stratmead second by four
lengths, pulling up. Time, 1:251-5.
Second race, the June stakes, futurity course
Mendicant 6 to 6, won In a desperate finish by a
head; Lawless to Z, second by four lengths;
Elslno colt 10 to I. third. Time. 1:143-5.
Tnlrd race, the Spendrlft stakes, ono and one-
quarter miles Pickpocket 9 to 5. won after a
whipping by a length and a half; Locohatchee, 4 to
5, second bv two lengths driving: Barefoot 15 to 1,
a ny iwo lengius anvi
' 15 lenirths. whlnnlnr.
wira oy io lengins, wninping. Anne. z:n z-a.
Fourth race, the Knickerbocker handicap, one
mile and three furlongs Banauet 5toL won In
gallop by two lengths; Tournament 6 to 5. second
by three lengths, whipping: Charade 9 to 3, third by
two lengths. Time, 2:231-5.
Fifth race, one mile and a furlong Mars 11 to 5,
wonlna drive by three parts of a length; Lepanto
5 to 1, second by three lengths, whipping; Luan
tasa 7 to 10, third, whipping. Time, 1:53 4-5.
Sixth race, one-half mile Prince Imnerial 6 to 1.
won In a drive by a length and a half; Experience
7 10 o, secona or ni
: Bertha B
filly 10 to J, third by ahead, whipping. Time,
Seventh race, one and one-sixteenth miles Kll-
dcer first. Trestle second, Walsh third. Time,
AT CHAHTES OAK.
Some Good Going Among the Trotters and
Fast Time Made.
Hartford, Coxx., June 30. At one time
this afternoon it looked as if rain would out
the races short, but the threatening storm
passed to the north and gave Charter Oak
Park only a few drops of rain. Except for
a rather stiff breeze blowing up the back
stretch, the conditions for racing were ex
cellent. The track was dry and firm. The
attendance was about 2,200. Summaries:
2:16 class, pacing, purse f500, divided
William Sheridan, h. m Queen Gotbard....l 1 1
E. F. Bass, b. g., MonkevKoll 2 2 2
Edward Odell. b. in.. Maggie K 3 3
John ltlley. ch. g., Chesterfield
Time. 2:21. 2:21 Jf. 2:21.
2:22 class, troltlug, purse 3500, divided
W. C. Trimble, b. in.. Instant
J. J. Bowen. b. g., Jesse Hanson
joiin BMiutaw. o. m., uynna. 4
William Sheridan, b. m.. Gothard 3
James Carpenter, b. g. Gratz 9
E. R. Bowen, Captain LyonR 5
D. B. Harrington, blk. m.. Fleet 7
.Tames Golden, b. in.. Rolana 8
WlUlaraE.Weeks.br. g.. Albion 6
Time. 2:20H. 2-20X. 2:20f
2:30 class, trottlnr, purse S5C0, divided
A. Tront, rh. m.. Lobelia ,.l 2
John ShllUtaw. b. m., Althea 4 1
C. N. Paytre, b. g.. General Benham 2 5
J W. Hclpley, ch, g Nelson 3 3
I. B. Fleming, b. g., Easter Wilkes 5 4
Time, 2:2S, 2:2&, 2:24.14, 2:27.
Baclnc on Mansfield's Track.
Mahsfield, O., June SO. Special About
5,000 people witnessed the races in this city
to-day. All of the contests were Interesting,
no one horse having a walkaway. While
scouring for the third heat of the troe-for-all
pace the Judges saw fit to removo the
driver of Subscriber and substltnted Willis
Laird, of this city, the animal winning the
race in the tin ce following beats and caus
ing considerable excitement. The Judges
believe an effort was made in conjunction
with the poolscllers to throw the race and
reserved their decision in regard to first
money. The results of the contests of the
day aro as follows:
2:33 class trotting, purse 8500
Dandy O 3 3 111
Brown Prince 5 5 3 3 3
Maud A 1 16 5 2
Whip 2 2 4 4 5
Susie C 4 4 2 2 4
Time, 2:Z2'A. 2:32V. 2 &X. 2:32, 2:32J(.
Free for all pace purse $500
Charlie P. t 4
Subscriber , 2 2
Brown Frank 4 5
Pickaway 5 3
Paul 3 1
Time, 2:23X. 2:22Ji. 2:21J, 2:21, 2:24H.
2:50 class trotting, purse S500
Ladv Passmore 2
Flossies 8 7
nine, :&. :i-,1. zut,-.
Only three heats were trotted In the 2:50 race on
account of darkness, the balance being postponed.
Racing at Washington Park.
Chicago, June SO. The races at Washing
ton Park to-day resulted as follows:
First race, purse tsoo. for all ages, one mile
Cotton won in a walk by three lengths, Forest
King second by half a length. Bertha third. Time,
Second race, a free handicap for 3-year-olds and
upward, purse 1760, one mile aud a furlong, only
two starters Huron won In a gallop by one length.
Hotspur second under the whip. Time, 2:14.
Third race, the Kenwood stakes for colts 2 years
old, 11.600 added, five furiougs Plutus first1 under
the wire. In a whipping finish by half a length.
King Lee second, Aldebaran third. Time. 1:12.
Fourth race, purse $750, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, five furlongs Carmen led from the start to
finish and won easily by three and a half lengths,
blsole second by half a length, Fleetwood third.
Fifth race, purse 8760, for 3-year-otds and up
ward, six furiougs Borka practically led from
start to finish, coming under tne wire an easy win
ner by three lengths, L. J. "Knight second, Her
cules third. Time. l:25)j. ,
Entries and Pools for Sheepshead Bay.
Louisville. June 80. Special. The fol-.
lowing pools were sold here to-night on to
morrow's races at Sheepshead Bay:
First race. Futurity course-Masher 122, Major
Daley 124, 17: Correction 117, 130: Oxford, 111. Can
delabra UL $10; Prince George 88.- 35; Held. SI.
Second race, handicap, mile Baceland 124, 118:
KfieEon lio, fio; Merry Jnonarcn iog, beonsweu ion,
ISO: Fairy 105. $7: Lizzie 102, $5; Mary Stone 100,
bally McClelland 103, 20; Helen Rose 90. field. IS.
Third race. Thistle stakes, one and three-slx-teenth
miles Lamplighter 118, $40; Doncasler 108,
5; Barefoot 103, 87.
Fourth race, great trial stakes. Fnturlty course
Hammle 118, W, Comanche 118. $5; Dr Bice 118,
$40: Lovelalo US, 310: A I ax 118, (27; Spartan 118,15:
ondowa 111. $5; Corduroy 111, 15: Alice Bruce colt
115, i; Bclladona colt IIS. fIS: Lady Violet 115, :
Jessie Lee B 115. 35: sir Walter 125, f3.
Fifth race, mile, selling-Temple 84, M: Count 84,
20: Dr Wilcox 94. 32; Batsman 99, 15; Warduke
97, f5: Key west 107. 110.
Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles, on turf
Gloaming ISO, 17; Watterson 121, $10; Roquefort
120, 35: Leonawell 118. 115; Otrlc 112. P: Gettys
burg 110, 33; AlrshartllO, 15; Helen Bote 110, S3.
The Yale Crew Confident of Victory Over
the Harvar.U To-Day.
New LoxDoir, June 30l Yalo refuse to
allow anyone to see their crew row, but
don't try to oonvtnce a soul that their crew
is a poor one. They are predicting their own
victory. A more satisfied lof of -men it
would be hard to find. They rowed over the
course on time last Saturday night. They
made the four miles in 21 minutes and 2 sec
onds. Tho tide and wind were with them.
The record is 20:10 made by Yale in 1883.
The 21:12 is better than any time since.
Down at Harvard one is struck by the feel
ing of confidence. Coach Harry Keys is the
bluest of the lot. He said that he never
wanted to win a boat race any more in his
life than he does this one, bnt he has not
figured out yet exactly how be Is going to do
it. "I was much encouraged last Saturday,"
he said, "by the way the men .suddenly
picked up on Monday. You wouldn't have
known It was the same crew, but since then
there hasn't been much Improvement." Dr.
Con ant; their medical adviser, is in ecstasy
over the men. "It is the biggest crew, and
the most powerful one," he said, "that Har
vard ever put on the water."
ASBTJEY PABK WHEELMEN E&CEB.
Hanker, of Pittsburg, Carries Off Three of
the Second Prizes.
Asburt Park, June 80. Special. The
eighth Tri-States Circuit races, under the
auspices of the Asbury Park wheelmen,
took place to-day on the grounds of the As
bury Park Athletic Association.
First race, Monmouth county champion
ship, one mile Harry Martin, of the Asbury
Park wheelmen, won from George P. Euhl,
or the Bed Bank Cycling Club. Time, 3.03.
Second race, one mile, for men of the 2:50
class E. M. Goodwin, of the Atlanta wheel
men, won from W. H. Mllliken, of the Brook
lyn Cycling Clnb.dlsqnalified for foul riding;
C. Z. Buhl, of the Queen's county wheelmen,
second. Time, 2:45.
H. V. Taxis, of the Athletic Club of the
Schuylkill Navy, won the third race, one
mile, in 2:42. George F. Banker, of the Man
hattan Athletic Club, second.
The one-quarter mile ordinary State cham
pionship race was won Jy W. J. Mooney,
Union Comity Roadsters, in 45 3-5 seconds,
from E. M. Goodwin, of the Atlanta wheel
men. W. W. Taxis, of the Athletic Clnb of the
Schuylkill Navy, won a one mile scratch
race in 2:46 2-5, with Banker, of the Manhat
The New Jersoy State championship for
the one-quarter mile safety, was won by
Martin, of the Asbury Pai k wheelmen, in
41 seconds, Harry S. Wheeler, of the Man
hattan club, second.
The two-mile handicap was won by Taxis,
who had 40 yards, first, Banker, SO yards,
second. Time, 5:10 2-5.
A STE0RQ BTATEJCENT.
Sullivan Said to Be Bednciag Himself at an
Bnormons Rat. t i
New Yore, June 30. Bright and early yes
terday morning John L. Sullivan awoke to
commence in earnest the task of reducing
his adipose tissue. On the previous evening
the Bostonian was taken in charge by Phil
Casey, the champion handball player, of
Brooklyn, who has been assigned tho some
what uncomfortable Job of training John L.
He was taken to Casey's handball court on
Sackett street, Brooklyn, to do a little pre
liminary work before he retired. The cham
pion is somewhat of an expert at the game,
and took kindly to his work. After suveral
bouts Sullivan was weighed, and to the as
tonishment of both himself and his trainer
it was noticed that Sully had Just lost seven
pounds. Snllivan was then rubbed down
and put to bed.
Early yesterday morning, after a light
breaktast, he was again induced to play sev
eral games of handball, and in the afternoon
he took a snin as far as Fort Hamilton and
back, running and walking in turn under
the watchful eye of Trainer Casey. He also
took light exorcise with dumbbells and
punching the inflated bag until he perspired
freely. At nightfall he was once moro
weighed, and tipped the beam at 2i9 pounds,
a leduction of Just 14 pounds in two days.
The "big tellow" will continue to do light
work at Casey's court until next Friday or
Saturday, when he will go to Bay Head, L.
I., where Johnson, his backer, yesterday
hired a cottage.
McClelland Heard From Again.
E. C. McClelland, now at Wheeling, again
writes this paper stating thathe is willing
tojoinina sweepstake race of throe miles
with Peter Priddv and M. J. Kennedy, eacn
man to put up $200, the winner to take all
the Btake money and 75 per cent of the re
ceipts and the second man 25 per cent. Or
he will run either Frlddy or Kennedy a
three-mile race at Wheeling for $250 a side
and the receipts four weeks after signing
Zimmerman Lowers the Record.
Loxdox, June SO. Arthur A. Zimmerman,
the American champion bicyclist, with
the English wheelmen, Bradbury, and
Mercy, beat the half-mile cycling record to
day. Zimmerman was in great form and
made the distance in the uneqnaled time of
one minute and five seconds. The perfor
mance took place at the athletic grounds
at Heme Hill.
Murphy Challenges Dixon.
Nxw York, June 30. Special Billy Mur
phy, the Australian featherweight pugilist,
has issued a challenge to fight George Dixon
forapnrso and the championship. One of
the big clubs may offer a purse for the two
European Chess Expert a,
loxdox, June E0. A triangular chess
match between J. A. Blackburne, Isidor
GunsbeVg, and Emanuel Tasker will com
mence the first week In September at Bel
fast. Miscellaneous Sporting Notes.
That training story about John L. is really an
Local amateur athletes wUl have a great time of
Billy Smith defeated Charley Gleason In a
glove fight In two rounds at Portland, Ore.,
If Sullivan goes on reducing himself at the rate
of seven prounds per day he will soon be light
enough for anything.
Ar.Tncrc J. Moore and Edward Deppler, mem
Tjers or the Staten Island Athletic Club, are taking
a hand in training Corbett for his light with Sulli
van. They play ball Tilth the pugilist almost
A dispatcii from New York says: A match be
tween Jimmy Lynch, the undeieated 122-pound
boxer of this city, and Johnny Grlflln, or Brnln
tree. Slass.. which has been talked or ever since
Grlflln beat Jlmmv Larkln In New Orleans, was
compietea at me uiunraaa news omce y esieroay.
The men agreed to fight at 122 pounds at the Coney
Island A. C. about the middle of September. Arthur
Luiulcy representing the cinn. onerea a purse or
I2.5C0, of which 8300 will go to the loser.
YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIETY CHRISTIAN
To New York Via Pennsylvania Railroad.
Special train leaves Union station on July
6, at 8 A. M.. for the accommodation of dele
gates to this convention. Round trip tickets
will be sold for meeting of this bod v July 5
to 7 at rate of $10 50 from Pittsbnrg. good to
return until July 15. or if deposited with
Joint agent In New York City limit will he
extended until August 15.
Before the Fourth.
Two days, to-day and to-morrow, we will
sell men's suits at one-third the regular
prices. Make your own selections ftom vur
fine stock of men's suit, at $5 SO, $3 gryAnd
$10. We will roll up two great days hip our
customers will get the benefit. $5 9T$8 B0
and $10 for men's snlts, worth $15 to $?. All
styles and sizes to fit everyone. We anean
business, and we want the people to call and
get theso bartratns. Ask for. the $5 90) $3 90
and $10 men's suits. (
-P. a a C ClothieVs,
Corner Grant and Diamond streets.
The lamest line ever shown in Pittsbnrg
now -on exhibition at James W. Grove's,
15c, Reduced From 3So,
Ladies' fine slate cotton hose. A lot of
black at 25c, formerly 60c.
A. G. Campbell ft Sows, 2T Filth aven
PREPARED TO TEACH.
The Graduating Exercises of the
State Normal School.
OYER A .HUNDRED PEDAGOGUES
Turned Ont by Two of the Highest Fdnca
NEWS ITEMS FBOM THREE STATES
IfTXCtAI. TELEGRAM TO Tax DI8PATPR.1
California, Pa, June 30. The com
mencement exercises of the State Normal
School took place to-day. They were of a
highly interesting character and were wit
nessed by an immense concourse of people.
The graduating class, numbering Hi, is the
largest ever sent out from the school. The
year just closed has been the most prosper
ous in the history df the institution. The
enrollment of students was 725.
An interesting ieature of the commence
ment exercises to-day was an address by
Prof. W. S. Jackman, a graduate and former
teacher of the school, and now a member of
the Cook County 'Normal School, Chicago.
The following programme was carried out:
Chorus "Tho Heavens Are Telling."
Chorns-,'Zlon. Awake. "
Oration "Housseau. the Prince of Educa
tors" Charles S. Smith
Orat!on-"The Will in Lire's Work"
Oration-"America, the Oak ofthe World"..
Chorus "li Trovatore."
Oration "Push" Clyde H. Garwood
Recitation "Anxltallens" ..Estelie Powell
Oration "Victories of 1'rogress"
Orchestra Promotion Overture.
Oration "Alarm Clocks" Milton Phillips
Recitation "Derrick Sterling" .
Septette for two pianofortes Beethoven
Misses Miller and Morris, Mrs. Hall
and Mr. Keffer.
Oration "Rose-Colored Spectacles"
, Eleanor Patterson
Song "Esmeralda'' (Levey) Mary B. Gabler
Oration "Man's Feeling of Bight"
rhomas P. Sloan
"Bakaczy March" (eight hands) Berlioz
Conferring degrees, by the Principal.
In the afternoon the class-day exercises
were held in the following order:
President Edmund T. ITorton
Orator Archibald W. Powell
Polonaise for two Pianos (eight hands). O. Schmidt
Miss Marv K. Miller. Miss Lncy Morris, Mrs.
F. R. HaU, Mr. Karl Keffer.
Historian Arizona Longdon
Prophet Mary J. Phillips
Trioror Piano. Violin and Cello Wohlfahrt
Miss Marv K. Miller, Messrs. B. Miller and
Consoler Flora Home
Donor Etta McClure
"Bright Stars In Heaven" (ladles' quartette)..
Misses E. C. Gallagher. Mary B. Gabler, Etta
M. McClure, Flora Home.
Poet HarrvT. Baker
Class Ode FJste Greatbead
The names of the graduating class with
their addresses are as follows:
Misses Andrews, Anna M.. McDonald. Pa.;
Barim. Jennie, Brnceton, W. Va.: Bell. Mary B..
Idlewood. Pa.: BUllngsley. Romalne, California.
Pa. : Campbell. Lucy. West Elizabeth. Pa, ; Cllne,
Venla, Brownsville. Pa.; Conger. Emma G., Llnd
lev's Mills, Pa.:Dague, Anna, odeU, Pa.: Enoch.
Lizzie F., Lone Pine, Pa.: Gabler.Marv B.,
Brownsville. Fa.; Gallagher. Eleanor, west Ncw
Inn, Pa.:Gearv, Maria J.. Slldwav, Pa.: Good all.
Vella., Believernon, Pa.; Greathead. Elsie S., Mc
Connellsburg, Pa.; Hester, Margaret L., Eliza
beth. Pa.; home. Flora, Beallsvllle, Pa.;
Killlns. Hannah E., Coal Center, Pa.:
Latlmore, Minnie A., West Newton, Pa.;
Longdon, Arizona II., Llndley's Mills. Pa. ;
Loughman, Llda J., Unlontown, Pn.: Lytle..
Maude E . Washington. Pa. ; Meloy. Ada J West
Mlddletown. Pa.: McClaln. Ella B.. Rostravcr.
Pa. ; McCorkle. M. Dora. Cross Creez, Pa.: Mc-
Iciure, Kiia may, v est juaaieiown.ira. : mcimyre,
Mary H.. BtcKcesport. Pa.:McLaln, Maude, Cora
opolls. Pa, ; Patterson, Eleanor W.. MeKeesport,
I Pa.; Peterson, Lvdla G.. FInleyvllie. Pa : Phll-
lln Mnr .1 . MeK reanart. Pa." PowelL Kva.
California. Pa.; Powell, Estelle. California.
Pa.: Smith, Margaret Beadllng. Pa.: Steffey,
Mary .. Duquesne, Pa.; Watt, Rachel D.. Ohio-
vnie, ra.: wait, .losepnine l., uniovuie. pa.
Messrs. Baker, Harrv T., East Bethlehem. Pa.;
Carter, Charles E.. CaUIornla, Pa.: Chalfant,
Alva. Perryopolls, Pa.: Colchank. Lawrence W.,
Dlllluer, Fa': Fazenbaker. Walter. Farmlngton,
Pa. ; Garwood. Clyde H., Brownsville, Pa. ; Graff.
Frank. Meadville. Pa.: Hart. John S.. West
Newton. Pa.; Horton, Edmund T East Bethle
hem, Pa. : Hnsk. Thomas O.. Coal Outer. Pa. ;
Knotts, William C. Dunkard. Pa.: Meyers, Ira
B Marklevsburg, Pa.. Orange, Olysses 8.. New
Salem, Pa,: Phillips. Milton. Meyersdal. Pa.;
Powell, Archibald W., California, Pa.; Moan,
Thomas P.. WHns, Pa.; Smith. Charles a.
J.lsenrlng, Fa. : Washabaugh, J. S., Beck's Mills.
The prospects ot 'tho school are very flat
tering. The faculty will remain about the
same as at present constituted. The report
of the resignation of the Principal, Dr. Noss,
was totally unauthorized. He will remain
at the head of the institution he has so ably
managed during the past nine years. With
the increased facilities which are contem
plated the South Western State Normal
School will easily hold its placo as one of the
'most popular training schools in the land.
lhe Annual Literary Contest.
The annual contest of the literary socie
ties of the Normal School on Wednesday
evening was the best evor held at California.
The following was the programme:
Prayer Rev. C. W. Smith. D. D.
Male quartet. "Oh, Hail Us, Ye Free"... .Emerson
1. Reading "The Light From Over the
Range" Lizzie V. Lewellen.
Trio Caprice, by KarlMerz.. Piano and two violins
Miss Tavlor and Messrs Keffer aiid Miller.
2. Essav "The Unknown Quaulty; Find the
ValueofX" ?. Maud Lytle
Male quartet "I Long for Thee" A. Hartel
Messrs. Hertzog, Hornbake, E. F. Reed, Elmer
Reed, Smith, Craven, Lewis and Morgan.
3. Oration "The Force of True Manhood"..
Piano solo -
4. RccItatlon-TheCharlotRace..LIdaG. Peterson
Male quartet "Old Madrid" H. Lotere
6. Debate Question: Resolved. That the claims of
Great Britain In the Bering Sea controversy are
as well founded as those of the United States.
Deny Frank Graff. Affirm Lawrence W. Cole
bank. Mate quartet "Dancing Over the Waves"...
C. A. White.
1. Reading "Perdlta" Margaret Dalbey
2. Essay "The Divine in Nature"
8. Oratlon-'The Victories orCnrlsUanlty"
Charles E. Carter. Miss Lenore Tavlor
4. Recitation "Roman Valentine". ...Alma Fife
The Clioswon three points out of five,
viz: Reading, oration and recitation. The
Phllos won on the essay and debate.
The Judges were Hon. J. W. . Whito and
Rev. Or. C. W. Smith, of Pittsburg, and Rev.
Dr. W. P. Brown, of Canonsburg.
FIFTY-TWO YOTJHG OBADUATE3.
They Receive Their Diplomas From the In
diana State Normal School.
Indiana, Pa., Juno 30. SoeciaU To day 52
youns ladies and gentlemen received diplo
mas as graduates of the Indiana State Nor
mal School. Thoy were:
Misses Pearl Bash, Charlotte Clark, Fllen Blanch
Cooper, Mary Belle Dunwlddle, Merlewyn Eliza
beth Dyees, Mary Isabel Foster, Rosanna Hamil
ton Gibson, Alberta Hauey, Anna Martha Haze
lett, Agnes Jennie Hill. M Hilda Krebs. Clara
Blanch Lupton, Verde Monte Lytle. Elizabeth Mc
Mullcn, Sarah Evelyn Nelson. Martha Reed Tar
sons. Almyra PaTne, Marie Elizabeth Smith. Grace
V.l.-T..ln. Tia VT--.l-t... 1J...1. Wf.w.t.... TUT
I'liiiii' '.J'u,i "uv; i, a. Kills. A.u.ll juvuiihu .111
ney. Helen Wilson. Lnclle Irene Carter. Ada Cath
erine Coder. Loretta Mary Dickie, Eleanor Kay
Dyer, Marguerite Jane Elder. Caroline Mars'iall
Grsslcr. Jennie Hunmond, Mary Lotta Hay, Cor
ncllc Ehzaoeth Hue. Emma Elizabeth Hurst, Anna
Lee, Emma Lynif. Jennie Blanch McCormlck. Jen
nie Mitchell, ba&h Catherine Nugent. Elvira Pat
terson. Margaiytte Davis Purington.Velma Barnes
Smith, ldella iValker Lucy. Fannie Virginia Will
lams, Flora "lav Trimble, Mary Agnes work.
Messrs. Albert Carter. Irvfn Lawsou Flscns,
Harry SlcCnnell Tarr. Harrv David Condrom. Jo
seph McDcrmolt, Dnbre Thomas, Joe Clifton
Thtyfcommencement exercises took place
thly morning before a lame audience. The
SaJUtatory was read by Sarah Evelyn Nel
oh nnd tho Valedictory by Mitildn Krebs.
.uu ut&iauuo ui fciia prommine cuuslsluu ui
l-imisic, recitations and essays by members of
NINETY -NINE SCK0OLMAEMS.
The Clarion Rorm.il School Turns
Near y a Hnndrrd Graduates.
Clarion; Pa., Juno 30. Special. This
place is in holiday attire. It being com
mencement week at the Normal School. In
teresting exercises . took up the entire day,
there belnj 93 graduates.
There were on the platform to-day Prin
cipal Davis, Prof. Cooper, formerly of Edin
borp, the faculty and nil the ministers ot tho
town. There was an immense 'audience
present a"d the town was crowded with
visitors. Tula is considered the most suc
cessful term of any Normal School in the
history of tho State.
Smallpox lias Run Its Coarse.
HnsTurapoir, W. Va., Jane 80. Special
Health officers to-day announced that next
week will probably see the disappearance of
the smallpox plague In the Fomeroy, O.,
district. Not over half a dozen cases now
exist and all are of a mild form. No now
casos have been reported for a week, and
danger of Its spreading Is ovor. All quaran
tine against the Infected dlstriot will be
raised next week.
COTJBTEEFEITEE BEST CAPrrjBEB.
He Had Several Bogus Bills on Him When
Arrested by a Detective.
New Wilmixotox, Pa., June 30. spertaU
A man known as "Counterfeiter Bert"
Buzzard, or Eert Hinkston, was arrested
this morning by Detective C C. Kerr, of
Butler county, who says that he has beon
shadowing him for three weeks. Ho fol
lowed him from Lancaster county until last
evening he called at his stopping place,
three miles from here, on the 'Wilmington
and Sharon road.
The detectivo obtained counterfeit money
in change for a $20 bill, and afterward
searched tho man while he slept and found
several bills in his pocket. Bert, in company
with another man, has lived in an old
shanty for several months, and his notions
wore so suspicions that his neighbors' mis
trusted them. He will be taken to Pittsburg
OIL FLOWED TOO FAST.
Caught Firs and Three Men Wera
Marietta, O., June 30. A casualty oc
curred a few miles above this city last
night, wherein three men were seriously in
jured, one of them probably fatally. An oil
well had Just been drilled in when, without
any warning, the oil sported np over the
top of the derrick, driving the drillers out
of the rig.
Running to the boiler thoy attempted to
extinguish the flre under it belore the
flames could communicate to the oil, but
their efforts were unavailing, and almost
immediately they were surrounded by flre
and all of them frightfully burned. E. J.
Bennett, the head driller, will probably lose
the sight of his eyes; while it Is feared that
another of the victims named Coulton in
haled the flames and will die. All three of
the men are in a pitiful condition.
BAENS BLOWN BOWK.
A Heavy Wind Storm Strlkss the Crawford
and Venanjo Districts.
Oil Crrr, Pa., June SO. Special. A gen
tleman from the northern end of the county
says that a fearful storm Monday afternoon
swept across a portion of tho county lying
Just north of the line between Crawford and
It was the severest storm that has visited
that section for the pat 85 years, and spioad
over a territory six miles long, wrecking
barns and killing cattle aud pigs at Black
Ash, in Randolph county, the residenco of
Hngli Grove In Troy, and buildings belong
ing to Eri Noel, Thomas Noel, Jesse Lull, C. '
Nochine, B. Green and others.
- Killed for Stealing Cherries.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., June 30. Special
Michael Supka, a Polander, was shot dead
to-day while stealing cherries on the prem
ises of Henry Gower, a farmer. 'Gower had
warned trespasrers to keep away, but little
heed was paid to bis warning.
Air effort is being made at Steubenville to
start a colored Baptist church.
Tub postoffice at Dempseytown was
robbed of $20 on Wednesday night,
A Pittsbdrq slrl giving the name of Clara
Reed was arrested at Honstonvillo yester
day for masquerading in men's clothing.
JOHit Steveks was caught while winding
red hot Iron on a spool at Trenton yester
day and torn in such a manner that he died
The Board of Pardons is considering the
application of Elwer Bruner for a commuta
tion of sentence to life imprisonment and
also that of Henry Kimberly, convicted of
conspiracy, for discharge.
RIVER NEWS AND NOTES.
Business at the Lower Points Continues
Good With Falllnc Ganges.
LOUISVILLE. June 30. lSpecial.- Business fair.
Weather cloud r. The river Is falllnk, with 7 feet
9 Inches In the canal, and 5 feet 5 Inches on the falls.
The Belle McGowan and Fred Wilson fame down
this morning with tow of coal. The Bjckeve State
passed up last night. The John K. Speed passed
down this morning for Memphis. Captain Josh
Cook Is able to be out again. Departures For
Cincinnati, Fleetwood; for Carrollton, Big Kan
awha; for Evansvllle, Tell City.
What Upper Ganges Show.
Beown(villi! River 4 feet 5 Inches and sta
tionary. Weather clear. Thermometer 63 at 6
MoaoANTOWK-RIver 3 feet 9 Inches and sta
tionary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 73" at
Wabbeit River 2 feet 3-10. Weather clear and
ALLKGnEjrr Juxcnoif River 5 feet 3 lnones
and tailing. Weather cloudy and pleasant.
The News From Below.
WHEELI50 River 6 feet 3 Inches and stationary.
Departed-Hudson. Cincinnati; Iron Queen. Pitts
bnrg: Bedford. Pittsburg; Courier, Parkersburg.
Cairo Arrived New South. City Paducah, St.
Louis. Departed New bouth. Cincinnati; Pa
ducah, Ohio: City of Monroe, New Orleans. Elver
31 feet and rising. Fair and warm.
ClKCUfXATI Klvcr 15 feet 1 Inch and fAIUng.
Departed Keystone State, Pittsburg. Cloudy aud
PABEBSBUBO-Ohlo 7 feet and falling. Little
Kanawha falling. Congo up and Hudson down.
News From the Wharf.
The Diamond Is over due.
The H, K. Bedford came In last evening.
The Scotia left for Cincinnati last evening with a
The C. W. Bachelor was the Morgantowa packet
THE excursion boat. French's New Sensation,
came down toe Monongahela yesterday.
TheW. W. O'Neill, Diamond. Harrv Brown
and John A. Wood are on their way np with emp
ties. CAPTAIN Ma DDT did not get away with the May
Sower yesterday as expected. He may go out to
morrow. The Hudson was the first steamer to nats through
the locks at Davis Island for seven months. She Is
on her way to Cincinnati.
The effect of the closing of the wickets at the
Davis Island dam was noticeable on the river yes
terday. Last evening the gauge marked 5 feet 4
F THE Iron Queen, Captain J. M. Phillips, came In
i every room taaeu auu u c.rn
ght. She goes out to-iay and
have already eugaged rooms for
the round trip to Cincinnati.
Messrs. IIiodee and Jackon and Captain John
Barrett, of the Inter-State Transportation Com
pany, Mississippi, were here to attend the sae of
the Tennessee River Navigation Company's fleet
yesterday, but were not heavy bidders.
Complaints continue to be made by rlvermcn of
the badstate of the Monongahela and the difficulty
In getting around many obstructions In the river.
No one or no firm seems willing, however, to make
any move whereby the river's condition mar bo
changed, preferring to make themselves believe
that help will be afforded by the Government.
IK the United States Marshal's office yesterday
afternoon 12 or the model barges owned by the
Tennessee River Navigation Company were sola at
Subllc sale on mortgages. They were sold by
ames H. Park, a trustee under the mortgage, and
bought In bv himself, he being the only bidder. He
paid 3100 earh for nine of the barges, (300 each for
two aud 5C0 fur one. '
Funds for tho Sufferers.
W. E. Thompson, treasurer of the Titns
ville and Oil City relief land, received the
following contributions yesterday: Kensing
ton Sunday School, 5 30; cash, 5; and
Adler & Roedelhiem, $50.
I FRENCH YmAy
DRESSING AiJ; h
W on your fpDI
ig sold lAlSmr
Per Wettern Pezmnltania,
Wett Virginia and 0!Uo:
Fair; Westerly Wind.
The barometer continued high on the
Florida coast, and the area of high pressure
over the MissonrI Valley this morning Ji?
moved southeastward and now' covers til
Central valleys. The area of low pressn:
which was over the Lower Xako regloi
moved northeastward to the Lower St. Law
rence Valley, and a moro marked disturb
ance has developed to tbenorth of Montana.
Showers have prevailed in the Southern,
Middle and New England States, the Lower
lake region and the Upper Ohio Valley.
Elsewhere the weather is generally clear.
It Is warmer on the Atlantlo Coast and in
the extreme Northwest. It is cooler in the
Central Valleys and Lakjjregions.
PrrTSBuTto, June 30 The United StateiSIg
nal Service officer in this city furnishes the
Jwu 30, Wt. June SO. W2J.
o o .
SAM 71 SAK 83.'
HAJt ... HAM ,
12K 82 12K 70
2PK ... 2TX 70
SPM ... Bra 73
8PM 74 8PM 09
TxurxBATuns a:vd kaiiwall.
Maximum temp 74Range
Minimum temp 64 Rainfall
Mean temp 67 1
Notice to Flttsbnrs Physicians and Norse.
That every physician and nurse may have an op
portunity of testing lactated food, we offer to send.
free of an charges, enough for a thorough trial.
Lactated food is not a secret preparation. Its com
position being given on each package. Physicians
prescribe It for infants, lnraUds. the aged, and all
who need a strengthening and easily digested food.
Wells. Richardson & Co., Burlington, Vt.
WE FIT ALU .
TRAMP from store to store
you ca7i!t be fitted. Jackson
Home-made Clothing just ti
thing for you.
THROUGH our efforts ma
a slim and tall, skorc
stout gent appears on out
streets well dressed.
THICKL Y populated cities lik,
this have all sorts of odd
shaped people, and we are tht
only house that can jit all
TRAVELED through every
store in town, have yout
Well, no; not quite.
sons' is the last resort
Liberty street is the only thor
oughare in this city from
depot to river, and Jacksons"
store is on the most prominent
TO see our stock is to see one of
the sights of this town,
TAKE our advice, lose neither
time nor 7noney. Come to us,
we can and will jit you.
THIN or thick, big or small,
we fit them all at a price that
no other house can duplicate.
TOGS that are guaranteed
not to be of any annoyance to
you, nor any expense to you
for one year.
Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters and Fur
954 and 956 Liberty Street
Send for catalogue.
3. B. KAEKCHER, .
4)40 and 413 Woodst, PltUbarg.Pa
' EXPOSITION PARK.
PITTSBURG VS NEW YORK
Friday and Saturday, July Ind-
July 4 two games with
10 a.m. and 3. p.m.
Reserved seats on sale at McClarf
Fifth avenue, and Wood street. Jen
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