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REALLY A DISGRACE.
Anson's Colts Make a Shock
ing Exhibition at Ex
AND EOEFEIT THE GAM.
Umpire Gaffney Keiolves to Make an
Example for Future Usd
EAIN KNOCKS OUT SOUS GAMES.
The Clevelands Continue to Win and the
Eeds Are Beaten.
ALL THE BASEBALL NEWS OP INTEREST
ST. LOUIS C
Chicago . 0
The League Record.
Cleveland 41 17
liorton 35 a.
Pittsburg .....33 as
Brooklyn 32 26
ew York....2 JT
Cincinnati ....3 IS
Baltimore .... 23
St. Louis 21
A REAL DISGRACE.
Anson's Colts Mado Umpire Gaffney
Them Sown in Miserable Style.
Certainly one of the most disgraceful ex
hibitions of baseball playing that has ever
taken place in
Pittsburg was that
of yesterday, be
tween the local
team and the team
irom Chicago. The
of too seriousa na
ture to be laughed
at, because the
actions of the visit
ing team were of
such a character as
to threaten the
sincerity of the
game here in the
future. This is no
home assertion of
the case, because when more than 2,000
people pay to see a ball game on a threat
ening day and are fooled something more
thanpartisan opinions should be indulged
A Halt "Was Called.
At the end of the first half of the fifth
inning the umpire called the game 9 to 0
in lavor of the Pittsburg team, because the
visitors were not trying to play balL Um
pire Gaffney never made a wiser decision
in his life." His judgment at Cleveland
may have been right or it may have been
wrong, but in the name of everything that
pertains to honesty and dealing fairly with
a trusting public Umpire Gaffney conid not
have done other than he did yesterday
A moro disgraceful performance of ball
playing has not been seen in Pittsburg than
that of the Chicago players yesterday. In
a selfish sense they were doing well They
had no chance to win the game even before
the necessary five innings were played, and
they resorted to that low and contemptible
trick of trying to let their opponents stay
in until rain came and stopped further pro
ceedings. Among school boys this is some
times laudable, but among professional
players headed by an Anson and in presence
of thousands of people who pay 75 cents
cash each, it is simply a downright swindle.
Couldn't Do Any Other.
That the Chicago team did this yesterday
there is uo doubt whatever, and if Umpire
Gaffney had not resolved to call a halt he
would not have been fit for his position a
dav longer. The facts of the game will be
sufficient to prove everything.
In the first inning Donovan went out at
first, Gunibert, the pitcher, to first base.
Parrell got to first on a tumble by Connors,
and in trying to steal second was nabbed by
a splendid throw by Schriver. Miller made
a scratch hit and was also nabbed in trying
to steal second, the throw of Schriver being
remarkably good. In the second inning
BecUIey made a single, and in trying to
steal second was nabbed by another brilliant
throw by Schriver.
In tb'e meantime the Tisitors won two
runs. They made them in the first inning
on a wild throw by Ehret. a scratch hit by
Dahlen and an error by Kelly.
In the third inning the home players tied
the score, and in the fourth they made three
run, which made the score 5 to 2 in favor
of the home player.
At this stage the weather was awfully
threatening and there was probably 10 to!
on rain coming in five minutes. Tne visit
ors in their half of the fourth did nothing
and in the first half of the fifth they began
a burlesque that for the sake of baseball
here lnus: never be repeated again.
Why, the performance was a disgrace.
How the Game Proceeded.
Donovan started off with a hit. The
atmosphere was black and rain threatened
at any moment Farrcll made a hit and
Donovan was allowed to get to third, which
point he should have never reached. Mack,
who had taken Miller's place on account of
the latter's injured thumb, made a scratch
hit and Donovan scored, and then began
a series of efforts on the part
of the fielders to allow the
home players to score all they wanted to.
Five of the most flagrant and deliberate
errors ever seen on a ball field were made.
Schriver, who had been nabbing men brill
iantly at second, began to hit the pitchers'
box in throwing to second. Beckley de
liberately walked from recond to liome.
Schriver, of course, making a wild throw to
third, lHerbauer knocked a slow grounder
to Dahlen and almost walked to first But
Dahlen took lots of time to throw the ball
slow and threw it in a way that Auson had
to walk a step or two to cet it It really
was a gentle throw. Dahlen repeated the
dose on Shugart and then Umpire Gaffney
could stand it no longer. Two men were
out It was not possible for them to escape
and the safety of Shugart simply made
everybody wild. His home run "in the
fourth inning had broken the hearts of the
visitors, and it was his getting to first in the
fifth that ended the contemptible proceed
ings Umpire Gaffney called the game 9 to
0 in favor of the home team because the
visitors would not play.
And Onr Uncle Objected.
Captain Anson objected. He claimed that
if his team were not playing to win he did
not know it He had not ordered them to
do so. "They played bad ball," he said,
"but as far as I know they played the best
It is to be hoped that never
such an exhibition will take place
in this city again. Nobody gives
up 7C cents more cheerfully than "a
Pittsburger for a ball game, but the sight
o! about 1,000 people clamoring for their
money back estcrday was a serious afiair
lor the stability of the game here. .Anson
may or may not have been to blame, but if
he could not see deliberate efforts of dis
honest play he ought never to play another
minute on the ball field. He protests the
game and he ought to feel ashamed to do it.
Pitteburgers are honest, are game losers and
cheerful winners, but they never glory in a
victory such at that of 'yesterday. The
scorn as far as the game went was as louows,
although it does not count: '
. - rpir
rirrsnuHO b b t a z
B b r A
Donovan, r.. 2
FarreU, 3.... I
Miller, c... 0
Beckley, L... 2
Smith. 1 1
vjtlerbauer. 2. 1
Shugart, .. 1
Ehret, p..... 0
Kelly, m.. 1
Alack, e 0
Ryan, m..... 0
Parrots, J... 1
Dahlen. .... 1
Anson. 1 0
Dungan. ' 0
Connors, 2.. 0
Decker, r.... 0
Schriver. c. 0
Tout 3 III 8 7
Total 9 13 12 2 V
Pittsburg 0 0 2 5 4-9
Chicago 2 0 0 0 -2
SrMMAnT-Earned rnns-Plttsburg, 8: Chicago,
' 0. Two-base Mt-Farrell. Home run-biingart.
Sacrifice hlt-Blcrbauer. (Stolen Dases uonovan,
Beckljy, Blcrbauer. First base on errors Pitts
burg. 2. First base on baUs-Parrott Double
plays Schriver and Connors. Struck oat Smith,
Blerbauor, Shugart, Ehret Kelly, Connors. Wild
flitch Gumbert. Lett on bases Pittsburg, 1;
chl-ago, 2. Time of game One hoar. Umpire
St tools, O Cincinnati, 2.
St. Louis, Sept 22. The Browns celebrated
their return home to-day by defeating Cin
cinnati in a well-played game. Hawloy's
pitching and Camp's all-round work wore
tho features. Dwyer was pounded hard in
the fifth inning. Attendance, 1,400. Score:
B B r A E
CINCIXXATI. B B P A I
Crooks. 2.... 1
Glasscock, a. 1
Werden. t. 0
Car'I.ers. r.. 0
Brodle. m... 1
Morlarity. U 1
Buckley, c. 1
Camp. 3.. .. 1
Hawley, p.. 0
McPhee. 2... 1
Latham. 3... 0
Hoillday, m. 0
Browning, 1. 0
Vaughn, c. 1
Comisfcey, 1. 0
Wood, r 0
Smith, s 0
Dwyer, p... 0
Total C 12 27 10 3!
2 3 27 18 3
St. Locls 0 1050000 06
Cincinnati 0 00011000-2
fcUMMART Earned rnns St. Louis, 6. Two
base hit-Buckley. Three-base hit Brodle. Home
runs Camp. Glasscock. Stolen bases Glasscock.
Mcl'hce. Double plavs "'asseock and Werden:
McPhee and Comlakcy. Tint base on balls-Off
Hawiev. 3; off Dwyer. 1. blrnck ont-By Hawley,
4: by Dwyer, 1. Time of game One hour and 40
minutes. Umpire McQuald.
Cleveland, 6 Louisville, 2.
Cleveland, Sept. 22. Cleveland won from
Louisville to-day on errors by the latter at
critical points, and the home run of Burkett,
who sent two other players across the plate.
Astdo from this it was a battlo between the
pitchers. Young was hit harder than Clau
sen, but superbly oaoked by the fielders.
Attendance 1,503. Weather fine. Score:
CLEVELAND. B B P A '
LOUISVILLE B B P A B
Tebeau. 2.... 0
Burkett. I... 1
Davis, 3..... 0
McKean, s.. 0
Virtue. 1.... 0
McAleer. in. 0
O'Connor, r. 1
Zlmmer, c... 3
Young, p.... 1
Brown, m.. 0
Taylor, 3.... 1
Weaver, t.. 0
Pfcffer. 2.... 0
Sanders, r... 0
Whistler, L 0
Merrltt o... 1
Clausen, p.. 0
Total 8 C 27 12 1
Total 2 1027 10 4
Cleveland 0 000201036
Louisville 0 0000002 0-2
SDMMAr.T Earned runs-Cleveland. 2; Louis
Tire, 1. Two-base hits Zlmmer. Home run
Burkett. Stolen bases-Burkett. Davis, O'Connor,
Zlmmer. Pfeffer and Whistler. First ba-e on balls
Young. 1; Clausen. 4. Struck out-By Young. 3:
by Clausen. 3. Wild pitches Young. 1: Clausen,
1. Left on bases Cleveland. 8: Louisville. 5,
First base on errors Cleveland, 4: Lovlsvllie, 1.
Time One hour and 45 minutes. Umpire Snyder.
To-Day's League Schedule.
Chicago at Pittsburg: Louisville at Cleve
land; Baltimore at Philadelphia; Brooklyn
at Washington; Boston at New Tort.
What Beckley Says.
Regarding the Cleveland protested game,
Captain Beckley says: "1 didn't speak to
Gaffney about finishing it He called the
game and we were packing up our bats
ready to leave the grounds. It was too dark
to see. Cleveland wanted the came called
in the sixth. The collision between Childs
and McAleer was all due .to darkness. I
never spoke to Tebeau about finishing the
Same. Gaffney went up to the grand stand
and said: 'Game called on account of dark
ness.' Then the Cleveland pang buzzed
around him and he changed his decision.
Wo played tho game under protest, and I'll
bet it will never go to Cleveland." ",
F. IT. The score was 14 to 3 in favor of Pitts
burg. Raik prevented all the League games in the East
Baldwin- and Hutchison will be the pitchers In
to-day's local game.
Tun Mansfield and the Cratton teams play to
morrow at Mansfield,
Dotle has already played In sis different posl
ons for the New Yorks.
Pat Tebeau's Injured leg Is weU again, and he
can play all right If called upon.
"Cub" Stbickfr Is still under tne doctor's care,
and aU on account of Halligan's blow.
Big Jack JIillioax has received his notice of
release from Washington. He Is not badly off In a
financial way. as he has always taken care or his
money. He owns several houses In Philadelphia,
and is said also to have a tidy sum In the bank.
While the Chlcagos were In Baltimore Anson
and llanlon had a talk about the bunt hit and both
agreed that It ought to be abolished. They con
cluded that a bum should be called a strike and be
treated as a dead ball as regards base runners. The
subject will receive considerable attention at the
meeting of the League in November.
The Emperor's Yacht
Briars, Sept. 22. Mr. Toultney Blge
low has been visiting Emperor William at
Potsdam. He told the representative of the
Associated Press to-day that the report that
the Emperor's yacht Moteor was to bo
entered for a race In the America's cup was
a mistake. He said tho report uas probably
due to a remark dropped by tho sailing
master of the yacht who said that the Meteor
bad been greatly Improved by tho altera
tions made in her since she competed for tho
cup and that the Emperor believed she could
win the cup now; "but,'' added Mr. Bigelow,
"the Emperor told me to-day that he
hadn't entered nor did he ever have an idea
of entering the Meteor lor the America's
Homestead Ready to Flay.
George Stewart, Secretary of the Home
stend football team, writes as follows re
garding the challenge of the Pittsburg foot
"Inieply to the Pittsburg Football Club,
we, the Homestead F. B. C, will play them a
game, but under different conditions to their
challenge. We will play them at Exposition,
l'arlc, the winners to take the whole pro
ceeds, exceut expenses: further, we will
infiko an outside bet of $30 on the result We
would bo glad to let the proceeds go to tho
hospitals, bflt everyone knows wo are in
need or money at Homestead. A reply will
meet with consideration."
Bicycle Races at Abron.
Akrox, Sept. 22. Special The fall races
of the Akron Bicycle Association resulted as
follows: One mile, novice, Georgo Aldon,
Akron, 2:502 5; half-tnlle, open, L. C. Johnson,
Cleveland, 1:1 one mile, handicap, A. J.
Brown.CIeveland, 50 yard. 250: one mlle,open,
A. J. Blown. Cleveland, 2:55 1-5; ono mile, 3.-00
class, A. E. Brown, Clevelana, 2.52; two mile,
mile lap, A. L. Biker, Columbus, 0:212-5;
quarter mile, open, E. A. Btown, Cleveland,
354 5 seconds. The track was in flno condi
tion, but a heavy wind on tho homo stretch.
Tho 'Western Pennsj lvania Football League.
The annnal meeting of the Western Penn
sylvania Football Lcaguo will be held in the
Hotel Boyer to-morrow evening at 7 o'clock.
Ofllcers will be elected and other matters of
Importance will come upbeloietho meet
ing. Clubs wishing to make application for
membership should ee that tnoy are repre
sented at this meeting, as it is the last op
portunity they will have ot Joining the" or
ganization this year.
The Eric Sprinter Wins.
AIcKeesfort, Sept ZL-l&jeciaL The foot
race at the Driving Park this afternoon, 100
yards for $100 a side, between Tom nam
mond, of this city, and Tim Falconer, of
Erie, wan won by tho latter in 11 second".
He finished ionr feet ahead of Hammond.
Hammond had been played for a winner,
and considerable money was lost on him.
THE P1EH RECORD.
Redfleld, Ark. The whole Tillage was
almost consumed, the fire originating in a
barn where tramps had been sleeping.
Miller, S. D. A largo section northwest of
the town was swept by fire and hundreds or
tons of bay burned. Unverified reports are
to the'effect that several larmers wore com
pletely burned out Little threshing had
been done In tho path of the firo and consid
erable grain must havo been destroyed. The
firo was started by a spark: from a railroad
Buctoncbe, N. B. FIftv-seven houses and
stores. Tho fire is supposed to nave been
Incendiary. Families with their effects are
camnlm? out in the fields. The main arch of
the Buctouche bridge and the public wnarf
havo also been burned. More than half the
town 1b wiped out, including overy store
except one. The new part of the town,
built arnnnd the railway station, escaped.
Loss, (100,000. There la some insurance iu
almost overy case.
THREE RACERS KILLED
Sensations Follow Close Upon Each
Other on Grayesend Track.
JOCKEYS SERIOUSLY INJURED.
Some of tho Favorites Win bj Close leads
at the Finish.
HOW THE ACCIDENTS 0CCDESED
Gbavesekd EacbTback, Sept. 22L
The racing this afternoon was sensational
in the extreme. M. F. Dwyer's 2-year-old
Lovelace was made an even money favorite
in a field ot 11 starters in the first race.
Seabright acted as pace maker for fire fur
longs and then collapsed. Lovelace finally
landed first place by a head from Sport, 10
to 1, who came from the rear with a winning
rush that would have altered the result in
another stride. Foxhall Keene's Candelabra
was also made theSnedium of a plunge,
going to the post at 7 to & He also suc
ceeded in winning,but Stonenell,who finish
ed second, was disqualified for bearing in on
Fagot in the last sixteenth. Fagot was
placed third and Charade fourth.
While this race was on Ha'penny
stumbled at the end of the back stretch,
turned a couple of somersaults, striking
Midgley, "Wan Jim's rider, and cutting his
head open. Ha'penny then fell to the
track and fell on top of his rider, Fenn,
who is a colored boy, and the same lad that
rode Julio when the latter was killed nt
Jloumouth Park. He was thought to be dead.
Ended His Racing Career.
He recovered consciousness in about ten
minutes. One of Ha'penny's legs was
broken, and a pistol shot ended his racing
career, which has been somewhat of a dis
appointment In the next race, about a sixteenth of a
mile beyond where Ha'penny fell, "SVar-
Eath toppled over, threw Jockey Sloan,
reaking the latter's collar bone. At the
same instant John Cavanagh was coming
up fast and he, too, went down. Hamilton,
the latter's rider, was somewhat bruised
about the face and head.
Warpath could not get up and he was
dragged off the track. None of his
bones were broken. He appeared to be
suffering from the shock. John Cavanagh
was uninjured. Oideon & Dailey owned
Ha'penny and Freddy Gebhardt Warpath.
Nomad, the 4 to 5 favorite, won the race
from the 30 to 1 chance, Cynosure, Mor
dette, the pace maker, being third.
Yorkville Belle, Garrison up, and 1 to 2
in the betting, permitted White Jiose to
make the pace for seven furlongs. Garrison
then gave the Belleher head nnd she won
the Clinton stakes in a gallop, Bashford
Manor's Ignite, 3 to 1, second, and J. E.
Pepper's Miss Dixie, 30 to 1, third.
Their Sufferings Were Ended.
The Moyne gelding, 7 to 2, with 92J
pounds made a run-away race of the fifth
and beat Dr. Hasbrouck, 2 to 5, by two
lengths in 1:13. The unnamed gelding
ran the first quarter in 23 seconds and the
half In i74 seconds. Oscar broke away
from the maiden class when he won the last
race from Transit They were equal first
choice at 8 to 5. Weather threatening;
track slow. Attendance 2,000.
Later in the evening Warpatch and John
Cavanagh were destroyed. The latter was
fonnd to have sustained a broken shoulder.
This makes three horses killed. Ha'penny,
a bay colt, 3 years old, by Genoby Glenelg
Penny, owned by Gideon & Dailoyj Warpath,
bay colt i. years old, by Warwick or Ban
Fox second hand, owned by Frederick Geb
hardt, and John Cavanagh, a chestnut colt
4 years old, by Eolus-Lady Grace, owned by
First race, for two-Tear-olas, five and a' half fur
longs Lovelace lis. Taral, first; Sport 108, Hamil
ton, second; Lawless 118, Flynn. third. Jersey
Queen filly, Seabright. Bellegarde. Hugh Penny,
Minnehaha. Lady Belmont and Marcellus also ran,
Betting Against Lovelace, even money; Itelle
garde. 5 tol: Minnehaha. 8 tol; Sport. 10 to 1; Mar
cellus, 12 to 1; Lawless. 15 to 1 :!Lady Belmont 20 to
1 ; Seabright 30 to I ; Hugh Penny, totol; Jersey
Queen. UOto 1; Podiga, 1U0 to 1. Mutuals paid
11 M. S3 00. 19 50.
Second race, one mile Candelabra 100, Blake,
first: Fagot 94, J. Lambley, second; Charade 104,S,
Bergen, third. Dolly McConc Wah Jim. Zampost,
Stonenell and Ha'penny aUo ran. Ha'penny
fell. Btonenell finished second, but was set back for
Betting Against Candelabra, 7 to 5; Stonenell. 3
tni;Cnarade, Btol;WahJlm, 10 to 1: Fagot. 13 to
1: Ha'penny. IS to 1: Dolly McCone. 20 to 1; Zam
post. 2 to 1. Mutuals paid 810 55. (7 SO. S32 GO.
Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles Nomad
lot slms, first: Cynosure 104, Benren.sccondtMor
dotte 87. A. Clayton, third. Klrkover, Experi
ence. King Mac, John Cavanagh and Warpath also
started. Time, 1:4UK.
Betting 5 to 4 on 1. omad : against King Mae, 4 to
l;John CaTanagh, 6tol; Mordotte. 7 to 1; Klrk
over, 10 to 1: Experience, 15 tol: Cynosure, IStol;
Warpath. 30 to 1. Mutna's paid Ml 50. $7 en. 25 25.
Fourth race, one mile and a furlong Yorkville
Belle 124, Garrison, first: Ignite 119. Claytnn. sec
ond: Miss Dixie 119, Bergen, third. Derfargllla,
t niie nose anil ovy also ran. xiioe. i:ou.
Betting 2 to 1 on Yorkville Belle; 3 to 1 against
Ignite: 12 tol against White Rose: 15 to 1 Derfar
gllla; 30 to LMIss Dixie; 50 tol Joy. Mntuals paid
7 05. 86, 16 SO.
Firth race, three-quarters of a mile Movne
gelding, SL W. Midgley, first; Dr. Hasbrouck. 127,
Doggctt, second; Addle. 106, Sims, third. Alalio,
fcpartan, Major Daly and Crochet also ran. Time,
Betting 5 to 1 on Dr. Hasnrouck, 2 to 1 against
Moyne gelding, 7 to 1 Alalio, 30 to 1 Major Dalv. 50
to 1 Crochet, 00 to 1 Spartan, CO to 1 Addie. Mutuals
piiil?22S5. (8 40. (5 CO.
Sixth race, one mile and a sixteenth Oscar, 115,
Ray, first: Transit 105. Sims, second: Canvass.
1C5, I'enn, third. The Fop, Rosedance, Acllojam
and Infanta gelding also ran. Time. 1:5IX.
netting Against Oscar, 8 to 5; Transit, 8 to 5:
The Fop, 6 tol; Canvass, 7 tol: Acllojam, U to 1;
Rosedance, 15 to 1; Iufanta gelding, 50 tol, Mu
tuals paid 18 69, (H 15, 17 CO.
The Gravescnd Race Card.
Louisville, Ky., Sept 22. iS'.ecfat The
following pools sold this evening for the
races at Uravesend to-morrow:
First race, three-fourths of a mile-Gold Dollar
107. ,10; Walcott 107, S15: Tormentor 107, S10: Ches
apeake 107. $25: Holler, 101. 85; Nero 107. $5: Hoey
101. ?10: Mary Stone 119, $S; Adelbert 1C0, $10; Lal
lali S3, S3; Llnetta 98, (5.
Second race, three-fourths of a mile Adelbert
122. flO: Walcott 122. 85: Speculation lis, 810; Dag
onetllS, (15; Melanle US, Llzzetta 112, Annie F
colt 110, (25: Mendicant 1C5, Boundless 105, Integ
rity 105, field, (S.
Third race, one mile-Mary Stone 107, Joe Carter
107, Nero 107, Homer 107, King Crab UO. Chesa
peake UO, Key W et HO, Sir Arthur 109, Silver
Prince 10u, St. James 100, Mrephoa ICO, Adelbert
105. Lizzie 101. Ko pooling.
roorthrace. five an'd a half furlongs Extra 103,
Forest Rose 95. Third Cousin filly 95, Pansy 95,
fchellyTuttleltO. PatMalloy. Jr.. 98, (10; Jordan
88. (K':bir Richard 112, 820; Japonic loo, (3); Bo
yiftli race, one and one-sixteenth miles Banquet
121 f2i:Masterlodel0 Fld.;llol03. Correction 104,
(10: Lepanto 109. Enerllsh Ladv 97. field, (10.
Sixth race, one and one-eighth miles Now or
Never UO. f 10: King Crab 110, Tom Rogers 107, (J:
Ma&teriode 115, 820: Silver Prince 109, Roquefort
10.; Willlo L 112, 12; btrepbon 112, field, (5.
Raceii at the GreenvHleT'alr.
GRiESViixr, Pa., Sept 22L Special.
Twenty-one thousand people attended the
Greenville fair to-day. The trains could not
carry the crowds and carriages had to be
prohibited from entering the grounds after
3 o'clock. The track was In flne condition.
Capson 5 2 111
Jas.A.Uarfield...l 16 5 6
Henry Baldwin..! 5 2 2 2
Vermont 3 3 3 3 5
Betsev Trotwood4 4 7 4 4
Algiers 0 S 4 S 3
Wilkes Time dls.
Time. 2:Si. 2:J4M. 2:28, 2:25)4 2:.
The 3:00 trot was divided into two sections
and the purse raised to $450. Witch Hazel
won the first three heats of the first section,
and Dr. Marshall won two heats of the sec
ond section and Easter one. Best time,
2 35. The race was then held over until to
morrow on account of darkness.
Meadvtlle, Sept 22. Rain cansed an ad
journment of to-day's races at 4:30 p. ir,
2:40 trot purse 8400
Resld'ryLegate.2 1 1 ULloyd l dls
Belle Kerns 4 2 3 2TrlxieHall 3 dls
Kittle H 5 3 2 3l
Best time, 2:29.
2:23 trot purse (500 (unfinished)
Tipple 6 3 1 Citizen 3 7 g
Franklin 3 Z 3 Sam Ilassett s 8 2
Ah There 4 1 6 Ella Norwood 1 6 4
Dick Wills 7 4 7
Rest time, 2:18m.
Ohio's State Fnlr Itaces.
East Palistihi; Sept. 22. SprcfoM The
second day of the State Fair was a grand'
success, and about 10,000 people passed'
tbxougU the gates. One of tho special
features was a herd of Shetland ponies. 'The
2:40 trot was won by Corlnder Maid in 2:39.
The gentlemen's driving; race was won'by
Billy K. Time, 2:58. The running raoe was
won by Kid, Joe Smith, of roungstown.
Time, one-half mile, .67. To-morrow there
will be a 2:30 pace and 2:39 trot
CntoresATi, Sept 22. Tho day was clear
and the air balmy for the Latonla races to
day. Stiff track, no worse, however, than
that of yesterday in spite of last night's
rain, made the time rather slow. Favorites
won In only one race The fields were small
and the odds comparatively light in all the
races. Out of 41 entries in the Are races
only 21 started. John B, who on Monday
came in second selling at 5 to 1 for, ran in
the last race to-day and was left a third of a
First race declared off on account of numerous
Second race, for 3-year-olds and upward, beaten
non-winners at this meeting, one mile and a six
teenth -Laura Doxcv-.2to 1. won easily by three
lengths In 1:54)4; Bessie Blsland, 4 to 5, second,
whipping, by a neck: Rlmlnl. 3 tol, third.
Third race, free handicap sweepstake for 3-year-olds
and upward, one mile and 70 yards Protec
tion, 2 to 1, won by a nose In 1:31H: Falero. 3 to t
second by a nose ; Sull Ross, 4 to L third by a neck.
Fourth race, the Latonla autumn prize, a handi
cap for 3-year-olds, nine furlongs Goldstone. 3to
1, wonbyaueck, whipping, ln2:01: Newton.evcn,
second by a neck, whipping: Lady Useful. 8 to 1,
third by hair a length, whipping. Value of prize
to winner. $1,633.
Fifth race, a free handicap sweepstakes for 2-year-olds,
six furlongs Judge Caldwell, 10 to 1,
won whipping by a length In l:l9)f; Dutch Oven,
6 tol. second by a length, whipping: Ed Green
wood, 30 to 1, third by a length, whipping.
Sixth race, selling, for 3-vear-olds and upward
that have not won two races at this meeting, seven
and a half furlongs-Anna, 7 to 5, won by four
lengths In a gallop in 1:41 ; Marks, 3 tol, second
by five lengths, whipping; Comedy, 15 to 1, third
by four lengths. '
Nancy and Martha.
. Tnmi: Haute, Sept22. Nancy flanks 2:0
and Martha Wilkes 2.08, were to-day en
paged to trot at Sedalia, Mo , October 26 and
27, representatlves'of the State Fair closing
the engagement with Budd Doble here to
THE KEYSTONE'S RACE.
Twenty-Nine Fast Eiders Entered for the
Event of the Season.
To-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock the Key
stone Bioycle Club's open 15-mlle handicap
road race will be run over the New Brighton
road from Haysville up the Big Sewickley
Creek and return. It is the event aDout
which the wheelmen of the city and vicinity
havo been talking for a long time, and it
brines contestants from a number of places
in Western Pennsylvania. In August a club
race was run almost over the same
course and that attracted a great amount
or attention, but for this open ace
a number or very valuable prizes were pre
sented by the bicycle dealers of the city, the
first of which is valued at $160. This created
a greater interest than ever and slhce the
date was announced the wheelmen of the
city have been training hard, eaoh with the
intention of winning one or the prizes. The
entry list closed last Monday with 29 names
or contestants as follows:
E. S. Michener, Brownsville Cycle Club,
Brownsville: L. Schlandeokor, Erio Wander
ers, Erie; II. J. Atkinson, Liberty Cycling
Club, Eric: W. C. Moore, C. K. Gibson, A. L.
Banker, East End Gym Club, city; II. S.
Mercor, C E. Foster, Samuel Eccles, Alle
gheny Athletic Association, city; E. L.
Banier, R. IV Bache, Allegheny Cy
clers, Allegheny; W. M. jMcCulloeh,
Stanley L. Neison, Harrv Hazmaler,
Paul J. Myler, A. M. Irwin, W. H. Wilson,
Paul Nelson. W. M. Myler, W. L. Addy, Key
stone Bicycle Club, eltv: R. T. Lvttle, un
attached, city; .1. K. Newbnrn, unattached,
Bellevue, Pa.; E. T. W. Craig, unnttaclicd,
New Brighton, 1 a.; G. E. Boyd, unattached,
Tnrontum, Pa.: Hitrrv Spsor, unattached,
city: H. A. Kendrick, "unattached, city; W.
B. Beecher, unattached, city; G. F. Brown,
unattached, city; II. B. Cochran, unattached,
Tho handicaps have been carefully ar
ranged by Mr. McGowin, the official handi
capper of tho district, and also the Secre
tary of the Keystone Club, as well as a mem
ber of the Committee of Management ot the
race, but they will not be announced until
the hour of the lace. They will glvo satis
faction, however, having been made from
tho records of tho riders. It is expected
that on tills occasion, like the fitst, a large
number of Indies will be in attendance at
the start and finish and the trains that
leave the city will be filled with Interested
parties. The trains aro as follows: For Se
wickley only, 1:20 and 2 P. M. For tlaysvllle,
2:15 r. m. Thoso who have no wheels will
take the 2:15 train, which will land them
only a few steps from the start and finish.
The returning trains are 4:51. 5:16, 5:57 P. M.
from Sewickley; 4:56, 5:21 and 6.01 p. it. from
Miscellaneous Sporting Notes.
THE Yale football team has begun Its practice at
Slosson. the blllardlst, says that It Is easier to
plav In Paris than In the United States. They
have regular Zanzibar Ivory balls there.
To-MOBitow evening the Manhattan Athletic
Club, of New York, will bold Its first nrofe-sional
boxtng tournament or tho season. It will take
place in the club's gymnasium.
The backers or Dixon and jlrooke. who shoot to
morrow near Slx-mlle Ferry, will meet at the
Glenwood Gun lub rooms at the terminus of the
becoud avenue street car line at 2 o'clock.
NEW YOBK Ins a fresh air club, of which Will
iam B. Cnrtls Is the chief promoter. It has ar
ranged Its programme for the fall and winter sea
son. Fourteen road walks and monntaln rambles
have been arranged from now up to December 11.
TUB National Championship athletic meeting
will be held on Manhattan Field October 1. All the
leading athletes of Detroit Cleveland, Pittsburg,
Philadelphia. Washington, Boston, Worcester,
Buffalo and Syracuse Mil meet the champions of
New York City.
Aloxo with narvard and Yale the University of
Pennsylvinla has started to make arrangements
for the lootoall season. The candidates ior posi
tions on the eleven have been called together and
are now staying at Cape May. They will work
there rbr ten days, when they will return to Phila
delphia and October 1 play the first game of the
season with the Manhattan Athletic Club.
PEOPLE C0HINQ AHD GOIHB.
A. L. Eiatti and M. T. Snyder, ol Costa
Rica, ContralAtnerica, were at the Duqnesno
yesterday and loft last evening for Philadel
phia. Both gentlemen are wealthy planters,
and their visit bore was tor the purpose of
purchasing a steamboat to use on the
Mechino river in connection with their
plantations. Mr. Riattl expects more trouble
in some of the Central States beforo long.
State Bank Examiner Hugh Young, of
Wellsboro, arrived In the city Jast evening
and leglstered at the Contra! Hotel, after
spending a couple of weeks' vacation fishing
through the State.
Captain W. H. Barclay, of Philadelphia,
formeily Pension Agent in thta city under
the Cleveland administration, was at the
Monougahela House yesterday.
Supreme Bepresentative of Knights of
Pythias W. H. M. Cobb passed thiougb the
city last night on his way home to Carson
Sheriff E. O. Siegel, of Erie, and seven
deputies were In the citv yesterday and
stopped over at tho Seventh Avenue Hotel.
Ex-Congressman Charles W. Maekey, of
Franklin, was in tho city last evening, and
registered at tho Monongahela House.
D. S. Kidder, connected with the Scrib
ner Company, was a passonger on the lim
ited going West last nljfht.
J. W. Kirk, of the Washington Democrat,
and a delegate to tho Scranton convention,
was In tho city last night
L. A. Hoke, William A. Hoke and J. L.
Chambers, of Latiobe, are stopping at the
Miss Elizabeth Tohame, of Franklin, is a
guest at the Sohlosser for a few days.
Plttsbnrgers in Now York. '
New York, Sept 22. Special, The follow
ing Pittsburgers are registered at Now York
hotels: O. C. McCllntock, Fifth Avenue; Rev.
A. W. Arundel, T. Fawens, St Denis; C. R.
Green, W. J. Youhg, Grand Hotel; G. W.
Hammer, T. J. Kocnan, E. Picketsiill, Im
perial: J.J.Porter, Now Yoik Hotel; W. A.
and W. Byron, Marlborough; G. B. Clark,
Coleman House; M. E. Ellis, Glisey House; J.
F. Haworth, Mrs. 8. E. Ha worth, J. P. Knablo,
S. B. Murphy, W. Peobles, J. G. Slebeneck,
Mrs. L. P. Warren, S. T. Wellman, Westmin
ster; Mis S. A. Keating, Sturtovant Houie;
D. and W. Klrtf. Holland House; J. E. and W.
PICKED UP BY THE POLICE.
Mas. JEirar Gumbert, wifo of Detective
Gumbert, who was sued by Albert Meier, of
the East End, for assault and battery, has
been held lor court in $300 ball by Alderman
Mb. asd Mrs. Michael BucKnABT, charged
with assaulting their landlady, Mrs.
Catherine Maedcr, when she went to collect
the rent compromised by paying up and
promising to be model tenants In the future.
EXCFKSION TO NEWAKK, N. J.,
To the German Catholic Convention of
Tne B. & O. E. R, will sell excursion tick
ets on September24, 25 and36,good to return
until Ootooer 8, at half rate,
All Occupants of Property on Fort Monroe
Iteservatlon Ordered to Vacate the
Premises Costly Hotel and Railroad
Works Liable to Be Demolished.
Fort Monroe, Va., Sept. 22. Theciti
zens living on the Government reservation
here have been thrown into a stale of great
excitement by the receipt of a general or
der, signed by the Secretary of War, per
emptorily ordering thai every house, in
cluding the Hygeia and Chamberlain's new
hotel, be vacated within 15 days from the
time of issuing the order, which is dated
September 14, 1892, and further ordering
the removal and tearing down of all build
ings at the owners' expense.
The act 'of Congress, dated March, 1868,
gives the Secretary full power In this mat
ter, and the order is issued, it Is understood,
because of the failure of citizens having res
idences and hotels on the reservation to
comply with the request from the Engi
neer's Department, that plans and specifi
cations for a proper sewerage in the citi
zens' quarters at the fort be handed into the
department: but this is dne to the unsettled
condition of the Hotel Chamberlain, which
is included in this order.
There is from $4,000,000 to $5,000,000
worth of property on the spot, with
the great interests held by railroads
and other transportation companies;
and there is no doubt that strong
pressure will be brought upon the Secretary
to have him modify his order, which, if car
ried out, would be very disastrous to the
whole vicinity, including Korfork, Hamp
ton, Newport News, etc.
John Chamberlain said to-day that the
order was an old one, having been issued
about a month ago, and that there was
nothing in it to cause undue excitement
The sewerage requirements of the Govern
ment will be complied with, and there will
be no tearing down of structures or
evictions. Mr. Pike, of the Hygeia Hotel,
was here the other day, in reference to the
matter, and went away satisfied with the
result of his visit, and the Chesapeake and
Ohio Railroad authorities are also satis
fied. THE EAST VEB8US THE WEST.
Some Lively Contests in the State Council
of the Junior Order.
Easton, Sept 22. The State Council
Junior O. TJ. A. M. had a session last
night A second ballot for the remaining
two national representatives resulted in the
choice of Z. T. Wobensmlth, of Philadel
phia, and H. N. Mills, of Beading. Thn
contest was a bitter one between the East
and West ends of the SlateA second ballot
for the place of holding the next State
Council was won by Johnstown. The Pitts
burg and Philadelphia winners paraded the
streets at midnight with bands of music.
The session to-day was devoted to the
consideration of proposed amendments to
the constitution and the question of estab
lishing a co-ordinate body of colored men.
The question of reducing the per capita tax
irom 30 cents to 28 cents,. as recommended
by the Financial Committee, was adopted.
Tbe proposed amendment to the State
Council constitution by adding to article 1,
section 2, "All past councillors in good
standing in their subordinate councils under
the jurisdiction of this State Council, who
by reason of their past services shall have a
voice and vote in the State Council," was
At the afternoon session a large number
of amendments to the State Conncil consti
tution were proposed and a number adopted.
Article 18, Section 4, was amended to read:
"That if five black balls appear, a candidate
shall be declared rejected without referring
it back to the committee." The salary of
the Secretary of the State Council was
fixed at 51,500 per annum, and that of his
clerk was raised fr8m $600 to $700 per an
num. The appropriation for State Vice
Councillor's Clerk is $300. The State
Councillor will receive $1,000 per year, as
heretofore. State Councillor's clerk, a new
position, was created at $600 per annum.
The charter fee was fixed at $20 instead of
THE HEBREW NEW TEAS.
A Solemn Feast and Fast TFhen AH Differ
ences Are Healed.
The inauguration of the Hebrew New
Year was celebrated yesterday in its usually
quiet, though impressive, way. At the
synagogues the services were appropri
ately solemn. The old ram's horn, known
to many only as a tradition, was blown by
the Babbis of different congregations io
sound the arrival of the big feast To fol
lowers of the orthodox iaith the day is
known as Boschbasshona. It is the occa
sion for general good cheer and an abund
ance of hand-shaking.
Those of the church-going fraternity that
have had differences' during the previous 12
months make up good naturedly and again
assume the bonds of friendship with each
other. All enmity is at once forgotten and
the man who owes his neighbor is required
to pay or be cast out It is also a day of
much rejoicing and feasting, when lamb and
beef is consumed in plenty and the flowing
bowl is drained in quantity.
Following this feast comes that of Yom
Kippor, the great day of atonement among
Hebrews. Every member of the orthodox
faith must fast from Fridav night until
Sunday morning. Those of the Beform
Church, which is more liberal in its princi
ples, have only one day's fast All the
stores of the leading Hebrew business men
were closed yesterday.
BE1URNED TOO 005.
John Campbell Arrested on a Charge of
Embezzling From MarshaU Dean.
John Campbell, of Bebecca street, Alle
gheny, is In jail awaiting trial on a charge
of embezzlement preferred by John H.
Dean, of the firm of Marshall & Dean,
groccrymen, who do business at the corner
of Manhattan and Bebecca streets, Alle
gheny. The information was made before
Alderman Braun on Monday, and sets forth
that Campbell, who had been in the employ
of Marshall & Dean for the past year, went
to Moxley & Co., of First and Market
streets, Pittsburg, on the 10th inst. to get a
load of goods to deliver to customers and to
collect a lot of C. O. D. orders on his ronte,
and that he, after collecting the C O. D.
orders to the amount of $60, left tbe team
in the street and skipped town.
Campbell went to East Liverpool, O.,
and remained there until Tuesday, when he
came back to Allegheny and was arrested
and taken before 'Squire Braun. He
waived a hearing, and in default of $500
bail was sent to jail for court.
HYMEN WAITED ON" DEATH.
A Polish Widow Who Was in a Hurry to
Get Married Again.
John Fish, a Pole, died at the West
Penn Hospital yesterday from consump
tion. Fish was a laborer and lived on the
Southside. As Chief Clerk McKelvy was
entering the record of his death in the
ledger, a man walked into the office and
asked for a certificate of his death, saying
that Fish had a wife in Poland, and that lie
would send her the certificate, as she wished
to get married again. He said she had
known for a long time that Fish could not
live, and waited anxiously for him to die.
He would not say who she was going to
marry or tell his name, but wa3 given tho
Ocean Steamship Arrivals.
Steamer. From. To.
Wisconsin Liverpool New York.
lirl tannic New York Queens town.
Kill, Is JiewYork Genoa.
Spree New York Bremrhaven.
La Touralne Cherbourg flip Race.
Bivouac New York Ilrow Head.
Michigan Boston Kiniale.
Kaiser Wllbelin Now York Scllly.
Minnesota Philadelphia. ..I.Izard.
Lydian Monarch New York Londou.
Pennsylvania Antwerp Philadelphia.
lirltlsh Prince Liverpool Philadelphia.
Dolgorukt "What Is lit" llore
name. See It to-day on second noQr.
Boeas & Bum,
Tor WetUrn Perm
tylvania and Wett
Sfiowert at Lake
Warmer in West
For Ohio: Fair,
Except Shovxrt at
lakeStatlont; SllgWy Warmer, Except on the
Lakes; South Wmdi.
PITTSBURO, Bept 22. The Local Forecast Official
of the Weather Bureau In this city furnishes the
TIMriKATCRK AYD RAtXTALL.
Maximum temp SI.CIRange..,
Hlnlmnm temp 60.0 Prec
Mean temp 70.51
RIVER NEWS AM) NOTES.
Louisville Items The Stage of Water and
the Movements of Boats.
FPECIAL TELEGRAMS TO THE DI8PATCH.1
LOUISVTLLE, KT., Sept. 22,-BusIness dull.
Weather clear and pleasant Elver tailing, with
1 foot 1 Inch on the falls, 3 feet 5 Inches in the
canal, and 4 feet 1 Inch below. The J. W. Hart
was due to leav6 for Evansvllle this afternoon, but
did nut arrive. Departures For Cincinnati, Tele
graph; for Carrotlton, Big Kanawha.
What Upper Ganges Show.
ALT.EOBENT Junction River 1 foot 10 Inches
and falling. Cool and raining.
Warren River stationary at low-water mark.
Cloudy and pleasant
Moro antown River 4 feet S Inches and station
ary. Cloudv. Thermometer 75 at 4 P. M.
SrowxsvilIiE River 4 feet (S inches and sta
tionary. Clear. Thermometer 63 at 6 P. M.
The News From Below.
Wheeling-River 2 feet 4 Inches and falling.
Departed-H. K. Bedrord, Parkersburg. Clear and
Cincinnati River 5 feet to Inches and rising.
Fair and pleasant.
Picked Up on the Docks.
Tnx Lizzie Bay is In Cincinnati.
The Elizabeth left for Elizabeth on time yester
day. The Return Is stnek down at Duff's Island, near
The Congo left Cincinnati for Madison Wednes
The Tide left for Homestead yesterday with one
barge In tow.
TnE Cyclone left for the pools yesterday with a
tow of barges.
The Pittsburg. BrownsvIUo and Geneva packets
were running yesterday.
Tie Hustler left for the pools yesterday with
four empty btrges In tow.
The stage of wafer below Davis Island dam, 2
feet 5 Indies. River stationary.
Mate Taylor, formerly of the Fred Wilson,
was In the city yesterday prospecting.
Captain Chet W. Bradley, of Cairo, is IU at
his father-in-law's residence In Louisville.
TnE City of Pittsburg carries an excursion party
or the locked-out marble polishers up iha river on
The hold or the Lud Keefer has been thoroughly
washed ont and newly whitewashed for saultary
The Acorn was yesterday towed op from Dravos
burgby the J. C. Rlsherto receive a new battery
.The Venice has been raised and Is now at the
sicKee's Rocks wharrboatln good order and ready
The Little Bill came down the river to-day with
hve flats and a tow of coal for the first time sluce
sne left Hie Government service at Homestead.
TnE strikers at tho Fulton marine ways demand
nine hours a day and IS cents per ton advance.
There were only six men at the ways on Tuesday.
It Is said that the Cincinnati. Louisville and New
Orleans Line will bo reorganized on a belter busi
ness plan for the coming season than it ever was.
Captain Thomas Patterson. Norman Drivoe.
Robert Boles and Frank Lindsay left last night to
Inspect the channel between Pittsburg and New
THE Shook, Anderson Manufacturing Company
yesterday put the cranks on tbe new shaft of the
uoun x. naiton ana 11
na It will lu nut
; will be put aboard the
steamer on Monday,
ALL the Pittsburg and Cincinnati Packet Com
pany's steamers are tied up. the li.ilclicl.ir and'
bcotla. at Pittsburg: the Keystone State, at Wheel
ing: the Congo, Andes, liudson and Iron Oueen
TnE funeral or Mr. Edwin Anderson, brother of
Captain Anderson, clerk of the beacon Light De
partment for the Ohio and Its tributaries, took
place at Spring GroveCbapel, Cincinnati, Wednes
CITY LIFE IN BElEF PABAGEiPH3.
Heavy shipments of Baltimore oysters are
passing through the city.
President Newell inspected the Pitts
burg. McKeesport and Youghloghcny road
James Curley left Johnstown for Pltti
burg to secure medical treatment. Now ho
can't be found.
The Fenn avenue bridge across the Penn
sylvania Railroad at East Liberty is nearly
General Superintendent Watt denies the
rnmor that ho is about to sever his connec
tion with the Ft Wayne road.
Henry Dcrkin, of 54 Gallagher street, fell
from tho Sixth street bridge yesterday. Ho
broke a wrist and otherwise injured hlin
selr. The sub-Committee on Public Works of
Allegheny will hold a special meeting to
night to complete its report to tho General
Committee on the purchase of new mast
arms for electric street lights.
A lamp exploded In a flagman's station on
the Pittsburg and Lake Erie Railroad back
of Painter & Sons' mill last night. An alarm
was sent in from box 117, Dut the services of
the department wore npt needed.
Mrs. Fanny B. Scott, who lias sued her
hesband for divorce, tho papers In the suit
being published -yesterday, states that the
Mis -Rush referred to In thn MHitinnvi
not Miss Frances Rush of the County Com
HOW TO HELP THE BABY.
Dr. Hanaford, In "Health Talks," Tells of
the Pink and "White Tyrant's Needs.
'The fact that about grteen infants to every
hundred births die during the first year." says Dr.
Hanaford. in his "Health Talks," "and nearly
one-halffalltollvetothe ago of 5, Is significant
and lamentable. It speaks sadly of adverse In
fluences, most of which are unquestionably con
nected with feeding.
"The (rue and nat
ural food is mother's
milk, yet her health
nourishment Is posi
tively dangtrous and
causes serious slck-
a f S" ? iVT" X ' ou-" -MlJ
-2?&&8!l Slue lKorant and
1) ,i2LrN 'M reckless use of cow's
V tt!Z' '" ' n-llk, which differs
lactated food baby, so widely from
mother's milk. Is deplorably destructive of life.
"In all cases where It is not desirable to use the
mother's milk, and such cases are many, an infant
food that resembles healthy breast milk Is the only
food that Is safe to give to the Infant. ThlshouU
be given with great regularity, once In three
hours, and once during the nlgnt the first six
months, gradually diminishing the frequency
"Of the msay artificial foods tnat are seen on
the shelves of our drug stores, I prefer the lactated
food. I have long been familiar with its uso and
am decidedly of the opinion that Its general intro
duction would materially diminish the death rate
among the little ones in the summer season.
This lactated food Is prepared from the cereals,
wheat and barley, to which sngar of milk has been
added, so that it is a perrect substitute for
mother's mhk. No prescription is necessary to
obtahilt as most of tho druggists in this country
have It for sale. A U-cent package makes ten pints
of food, so that this great blessing for mothirs is
not at all expensive. '
Sept. M. a?t
StpU 23, un.
11 AM .
ar Tj '
TMiir m i-TrK.iriap'T7xrniq T fl
JXtM y-sXLTJAt.lJt"'lJJtsAOf JM I h
WHAT NEWS? Why, tin
news about the magnificent
fall suits at yacksons . They
really cap the climax for ele
gance, style, makeup and Jit
Now, Jacksons make up most
all their own goods. They
don't buy them of every travel
ing fakir ' that comes along
with bankrupt stuff or last
season 's shelf-worn truck. No,
as I said before, they make
zip their clothing and warrant
you that they will keep them
in repair for you free of
charge for one year. Their
stock now consists of the latest
Fall Suits and Overcoats at'
prices below the lowest From
$10 to $15 you can buy either
Suit or Overcoat, and you can
depend on style, Jit and qual
ity. Try 'em.
CLOTHIERS, TAILOBS, HATTERS AND
FOR making clothing to order
there isn't a house like Jack
sons' in 7 States- Lowest
prices for best work.
Stores Wfll Be Closed TO-DAY.
ill Sell To-Day
A lot Ladies' Blazers tan, gray -and
brown that were $5, $6
and $8.50, at
A lot Reefers and Blazers tan,
navy, gray and Scotch mixtures
that were S8.50 and $10, at
A lot Ladies' Long Cloth
Capes tan and gray that were
$S and $7.50, at
A lot Ladies' Fine Cloth
Capes tan, brown and gray
that were 12.50, $15. 18 and
A lot Misses' Medium-Weight
Cape Newmarkets 14, 16, 18 .
years that were $iz, at -rt
A lot Children's Wash Dresses,
all sizes, styles and prices (some
of them were J? 7), at one price,
and that a ridiculous one,
Everybody who wants to save
money will come to this sale to
morrow that means a good
many people here, upstairs and
down, so the earlier you come
the better go to second floor '
We'll sell 200 pairs of the
finest, widest and best Lace Cur
tains ever sold in America for s
i?i a pair.
Iff a 'I pei
v-ff n ib
1 M WlQllI