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k j BVI fc -6 ' THE PITTSBUBG DISPATCH, -THUHSpA,Y, JULY 18, 1889. .- liS3fif I FIPHT TIMF I flFR9 TWOF 0ST0!f; H , .JAKE IS ALL EIGHT. r.";i NEW OKGANIC LAWS, 4 siml!LLiykN '-: " - ; -riSgffi SH I llllll II IUI I I 11.11 ll The Gar Acirrcnllim Down the Hooslerai if.,., tin T. Vnllit 114. Thpodnsln. 111 Wl.. 1... . n irill -r . 1. ' --i '-i if B LILIIi I I HIIL. I LI LI l I I I J I ... Kl,. lA,i.if- ,1 Vlnh MdnMnnf TCWjtheth - 1 -Si .. A. K . . i-wice in liny. , uo Syntax 117.. McLaughlin 9 Kermesse 105. C- BOSTON, Julv 17. The Bostons won both flO SaVS HO IS flOt and WaS Not aC3X Sixth race, three-quarter or a mile Driizle 13) sW games lrom maianapoiis lo-aay. im uaiunB - ... n i.i . j- K"i .'Sir'T." .' ,.. iS. 2 Pittsburgs Drop Another Game P- to the Washingtons. JEEEY BUSK A MASCOT. Bis Presence Lends Dignity lo the Game and Aids the Senators. THE HOOSIERS DROP TWO GAMES. McKeesports Beat the Scotts in the Three Game Contests. ' GENERAL BASE BALL XEWS OF THE DAT The Pittsburg club lost another game yes terday, making its eighth successive defeat. The "Washington club is elateS at its suc cess, and attributes much of it to the pres ence of Secretary Jerry Busk, whom they view in the light of a mascot. tSPKCIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. "Washington, July 17. "We are out of our 'teens now," yelled an enthusiastic bleacher at the close of to-day's game be tween the Washingtons and Pittsburgs, and Secretary Busk, of the Agricultural De partment, nodded his head as if in approval of the enthusiasm. Three straight from Pittsburg was more than the most sanguine admirer nf the Senators dreamed of, and Uncle Jerry is considered to be the mascot who has done the home team so much good recently. An error started the game, Rotto making a fumble of Hoy's grounder, and the demon of bid lock thus let loose seemed to pursue the visitors throughout the contest. Wilmot'sfly. to Hanlon was cared for in the most approved style, and on Daly's single over second base. Hoy trotted heme. Wise went to first on balls, and Clark sent another man In by a double bagger OVEK 'WHITE'S HEAD. In fact, this seemed to be a favorite locality for the local batters, and they all essayed drives In the Deacon's direction, as if desirous of seo ing him gnash his teeth, as they sped by out of bis reach. One. two, three was the order for the visitors In the first Inning. Hanlon giving Sweeny a foul, which Roue duplicated a few minutes later in Wilmot's direction, and Beckley struck out. Mack opened the second inning with a double between thud and short and on a similar crack by Sweeny the tall Senator walked home. The next three strikers, however, went out in regular order, leaving Sweeny at third base. "White's fly to Sweeny i as muffed, and Fields took first on called balls. Maul struck out and Dunlap sent a fly to Clark at short, who pluckily held on to it and effected a double play, unas'isted, also retiring White, who had started for the third bag. Daly was given first on balls, but Garfield caught him napping. Wise hit safely over second, and stole another base by A LONG SLIDE. Clark fouled outj and Carney sent a grounder to second, which Dunlap juggled, and Wise scored. Mack made a single upon which Car ney attempted to score, but he was thrown out at the borne plate by Beckley. Pittsburg broke the ice in the third inning after two men were out, Hanlon rapping out a double and taking third on Rowe's sacrifice. Beckley found a ball that just hummed over second bag and Hanlon and Rowe cantered across the home plate. White stopped further progress by being thrown out at first by Keefe. Ciphers were in urder up to the sixth-inning, when with two out, Sweeney was hit by Gar field and sent to first. Keefe hit safely and Hov drove both men home on a triple to left field, and on Smith's muff of Wilmot's fly the mute center fielder also tallied. Beckley flew out to Wilmot. and White was sent to first in this inning by Mack's muff of his fly. After Field's had advanced the Deacon to second on a single, a double play off Maul's grounder nipped all hope of a run. In the seventh Pittsburg made what proved to be THEIK FINAL TALLIES. Dunlap going to first on called balls. Smith advanced his captain a bae on a sacrifice and Garfield struck out, Hanlon came to toe rescue with a timely single over third, and Clark fell down and rolled over and over with a grounder that Rowe sent in his direction. Beckli sired Keefe up for a clipper over second, and Dunlap and Hanlon came borne wiiiiuui uuuble. Sweeny was given first on balls, but it availed him little, as Garfield caught him too far off firs, baso and easily dis posed of him. Keefe also went to first on called balls, and on a wild throw by Fields he scampered to third, where he remained, the next two strikers proving easy victims to Fields. Three runs were added by the Senators in their share of the last inning, this result being contributed to materially by Hanlon dropping two flies in his territory, a fumble by Rowe, and a single by Clark. Smith took first on four bad balls, but Garfield sent a grounder to Clark and another double play was the out comeot the experiment. Hanlon gave the same fielder a hot fly, which be clung to, and for the third time in succession Pittsburg's colors were trailed in the dust. Score: WASn'TOf B B P A E PITTSBURG R B P A X Hoy, m. 2 1 2 1 3 1 6 1 1 2 4 2 10 2 0 2 1 2 0 Hanlon. m.. 2 V limot. 1... 0 Howe. s. Daily, c... 2 VIe. 2 1 Clark, s 1 Orney. 1 0 MacL, r..... 2 Sweeny, 3... 1 Keefe, p 1 Beck-lev. 11. While. 3..... Klclds,c...., Maul. L .. Dunlap, 2 . bmltli, r.. . Garfield, p., Totals . .. Totals 10 14 27 12 4 4 5 26 12 7 WashluKtons 2 110 0 3 0 0 3-"K I'ltt-bprKS 0 020002004 Earned runs Washlnjrtons, 4; l'ittsbnrgs, 2. 'I wo-basc hits Mack, bweenv. Three-base lilts Hoy, Wilmot. bacrifice hits Oarnev, bmiih Stolen base Hoy, Dally, Wise, Clark, Keefe, Itowe, Beckley. Double plays Clark unassisted; Clark, Wise, Carney; Clark and Carney, First base on balls Oft" Keefe, 4; off Garfield, 4. lilt by pitched ball-jbwetnr. btruck out By Keefe, 4; by Garfield, 2. Passed ball-Plelds. . Time of game One hour and 42 minutes. Umpire Curry. A ONE-MDED GAME. The Bnbles Brnce Dp nnd Easily Don-nine Phillies. Philadelphia, July 17. Cleveland had everything its own way to-day and easily de feated Philadelphia by a great batting streak. Sanders was knocked out of the box in the fourth and was relieved by Peter Wood in the sixth, but the latter fared no better. The field ing of both teams was excellent. Score: nilLAE. B B P A EICLEVELA'DSRB P A E G Woort. 1.. 0 Hallman. a.. 0 Mrcrs, 2 .. 0 Thompson, e 0 Zanders, p.. V P Wood. b.. o Mulvey, S... 1 Fogarty, m. 1 J'arrar, 1.... 1 bchrlver, c. 1 0 btrlcker, 2 0 McAletr, m OIGlIk. s. .. 0 lwltcnelLl. 0Faatz. 1 .... o ltadlord, r. 0 Icbeau. 3... u Zlmmer, c. OBakely, p.. Touts . S 17 27 11 1 Totals. . 4 9 24 7 Philadelphia 0 000103004 CleTelands 1 113 12 0 0 "9 Karned runs Philadelphia). 3: Clevelapds, 7. Two-base hlts-bclirtrer, 2; Tebeau. Three-base hits Faatz and Zlmmer. bacrifice hits Wood, 2; bchrlver, McAleer. Gllks. 2; Bakelr. stolen base ilulvcy and Tebeau. First base on balls-By banders, 2; by Bakely, 4, btruck out-Bv Bakely, I. Pasted balls Zlmmer, 1. Time orgame Clue hour and 45 minutes. . Umpire Lynch. Lengne Record. Perl rer Won. Lost.Ct. Won. Lost.Ct. Boston 42 21 ,667ichIcngo 31 ss .4S1 Jew Yorks.. .40 23 .6351 Pittsburgs. ..26 39 .400 CIeveltnds...41 :s .KMilndlanapolliU 40 .S3 4 PhlladelphlasJS SO .53i Washington! 20 42 .323 Kamscr Traded for Hudson. Louisville. July 17. Tom Ramsey, who has been a pitcher with the Louisville Baseball team since 1881. has been traded by tbe new management for Nat Hudson, ot the St. Louis team. Ramsey leaves here to-night and Hud son is expected here to-raorrnw. f .v..j...-.-r.. ..t., ,.. M ,.-ti.. ., ; L- ... .... .,, 'Z..Zi.,i&&&.$trL -,: . ..Aa, W A .. .. . ....li. s8bSkSii3LWL.r . " .,-.-. . ' .;& t V - - - w 7 . I -. i. Boston, JuIt 17. The Bostons won both games from Indianapolis to-day. The batting of the borne team was terrific Denny made a borne run in each came. The fielding of Rich ardson, Brown. Nash and McGeachy was the feature of the came. Daly. Uostons- new pitcn- .r HM v11 HfnrA flrfit rfltnK I er, did welL Score, first game' f BOSTOXR. B B P A E INOIAKT'S Jl B P A X llrown,!.... S 3 0 0 1 beery. L.... 2 2 10 0 Kelly, r.. 0 2 0 0 0 (ilasscock, s 2 2 0 1 1 Nash. 3..... 0 2 2 3 1 Denny, 3.... 1115 0 Jrouth'rM 119 1 0 Hliies, 1 .... 0 0 8 0 0 Jtlch'son, 2 10 13 0 iiulrlvan.m 0 0 2 0 2 !ohnst'n,m 2 21 0 0 Dally, c 0 14 3 1 Uulnn..... 12 12 1 MjUeac'v, r 11110 (Timet, c. 2 0 3 2 1 Bluett. 2... 0 0 3 3 3 ltadbr'n, p 0 0 1 S 0 Getzeln. p.. 0 0 0 1 o Totals.... 10 12 IS 16 4 Totals... 5 7 1814 7 Bostons 2 0 0 4 2 2 10 Indianapolis 0 0 2 0 3 0 0 S Famed ruus Bostons, i: Indianapolis, 2. Two-base hit beery. Three-base hit llrown. .sacrifice tiltsGarnet, Glasscock, McGeachy. Home run Denny. btolen bases Kelly. Richardson, Ganzel. Double plays Kailbourn, Nash and lironthers; Nash. Oauzel aud Brouther. First base on balls Urouthers, Klchardson, Ganzel t Irst base on errors Bostons, 2: Indianapolis, 1. Hit by pitched ball-Sf ery. htrucL out Kell7, lUdbourn, Getzeln. H lid pitches Getzeln, 2. Time of irame One hour and 3: minutes. Umpire rowers. SECOND GAME. bostons, u n r a x IMU'FOLIS. B B F AK Brown, 1.... 2 Kelly, r.. .. 1 Nash, 3 0 ltrouthers,l. 0 ltlchard'n, 1 0 Johnston, m 1 Qulnn. s.... 0 Ganzel, c.... 2 Daly, p 1 beery, 1 0 Glasscock, s. 2 Denny. 3.... 1 Hlnes. 1.... 0 Buckley.c&l 0 Sullivan, m. 0 Dalle v.c.tl. 3 McGeachy, r 0 Basccit, 2... 0 Kusle, p 0 Totals 7 8 27 15 5 Totals. ,5 7 27 11 2 Boston 0 025000007 Indianapolis 1 100200105 Earned runs Bostons. 6; Indianapolis, 2. Two-base hit Daly. Three-bae hit Uailey bacrifice hits Qulnu, Kusle. Home run Denny. Stolen bases Brown, Kelly. Johnston, 2; Glass cock, Hlnes, 2; McGeachy and Kusle. Double plays Ganzel and Nash: Johnston and ltichardson; Daly. Klchardson and Bronthers First bise on balls Kelly, 2: Brown, Brouthers, Qulnn, Glasscock, Denny, 2; Hlnes, Sullivan, JJalley. 2; Bassett. "Struck out Brown. Brouthers, Dalley, 3; Seery, Dennr, duckler, bullivan, 3; McGeachy. IMsied ball Ganzel. Wild pltch-Kusle. Time or game Two hours and five minutes. Umpire 1'oweri. THE GIANTS WIN. Mickey Welcb Doea Well and Anson's Team la Downed. New York. July 17. The New York and Chicago teams played the final game of their present series to-day. Welch pitched effect ively at trying moments, and Dwyer did not. McQuatd's umpiring was not well received by either the players or the spectators. Score: J.EW YORK6. R B F E A CniCAOOS. B B F A X Gore, m 114 2 0 Bran. m.... 12 4 2 0 Tiernan,r... 2 12 1 1 VHaltren.s 0 0 2 3 1 Ewinp, c... 12 6 0 2 Duffy. r.. 0 2 10 0 Connor. 1... 2 1 10 0 1 Anson, 1... 0 0 9 0 1 Klchrd'n,2 112 6 0 1'feffer, 2... 114 3 2 Hatfield, s... 0 12 2 2 Burns, 3.... 0 2 4 4 0 O'K'rke, 1.. 0 1 0 0 0 KarrelLc... 0 0 2 0 1 Whitney. 3. 1 0 1 3 0 Gumbert 1. 0 1 1 0 0 Welch, p.... 0 0 11 OjDwyer, p. 110 2 0 Totals 8 8 27 15 6 Totals.... 3 9 27 145 NewYorks 1 0 0 0 13 2 0 Chicago! 1 0 0 10 0 0 0 1 ii 1-3 Earned runs New Yorks, 4: Chlcagos. 0. First base bv errors New Yorks, 3; Chlcagos, 2. Two-base hits Kyan. 2. Burns Sacrifice hits Welch, Van Ualtren, 2; Anson, FarrelL Home runs TIernan, Connor. btoleu bases Ewlng. 2 Kyan. Double plays Kyan. Van Haltren and Pfeffer; Burns, 1'feffer and Anson; Gore and Ewlng; Gore, Whitney and Connor. Hit bv pitched hill Richardson. Struck outBy elch, 1 ; by Dwyer, i, Passed balls Fwlng. Wild pitches Dwyer, 2. Time of game Two hours. Umpire McQuald. KING AND LATHAM WATCHED. They Are Chnrced IVIlh Crookedness and a Detective Is on the Alerr. St. Lotas. July 17. King and Latham are in trouble. They are charged with throwing games for a consideration. One instance is cited, tbat in a game against the Athletics King was m tho box the first two innings, and a well-known sport was backing the Athletics heavily. King's pitching was so execrable tbat he was taken oat and Stivitts substi tuted. At that point, although the Athletics were ahead, the sport commenced hedging and gave odds to get hie- money protected. The Browns won by a score of 13 to 12. The charges looked so badly tbst President Von der Ahe pnt the matter in the hands of a detective agency, and notified King and Latham of the charges against Ihem. They both deny the rnmored crookedness, and are very indignant over It. President Von der Ahe states that if fonnd guilty the pair will forever be prohibited from playing ball. DEPENDING THE rXAYERS. Wheeling Lawyers Argue Well for the Alleged Snnrtnr Desecrntors. Wheeling. W. Va., July 17. In the Circuit Court this morning, tbe Wheeling and Dayton teams who had technically spent the night in jail, although not in fact, were arraigned be fore Judge Paul on a writ of habeas corpus. The State was represented by Judge J. J. Jacobs and ex-Senator Sommervllle, while C.tptaln B. B. Dovener, J. D. Ewlng and Col onel W. W. Arneit were for the defense. Tfes tlmony was taken as to tbe facts in the first arrest by Justice Phillips, under which the ball plaj ers arc already under bail to answer belore the grand jury, the object bcingto show tbe first arrest, and the bond in pursuance thereof, barred the sccondarrest by Justice Arkle, on the ground that as there was but one game of ball In progress there was hut one offense, if any at, all under the statute. It was further claimed by the defense first, tbat no offense had been committed under the law; second, tbat if there was such offense, the players n ere not liable, being legally servants of the management; third, that the arrests were not legally made on Sunday, and fourth, that the proceedings were illegal in themselves for tbe reason tbat it had been a prearranged proceeding. The matter was very elaborately argned be fore a large audience. Ate.30 Judge Paull discharged tbe defend ants. The first arrest still holds good. THE IU'KEEPORTS WON. They Bent the Scoits in the Three-Gnme Contest. Tbe McKeesports beat the Scotts in the final game yesterday for the J100 a side. The game was not as well plajed as the previous two. England was bit hard, and altogether the Scotts were outplayed. The pitchers were England and Gllliland. Following is the score by innings: McKeesports 0 7 2 0 0 10 0 0 10 Scotts 2 011200006 Base hits McKeesports, 10; Scotts, 6. Two-base hits Qulnn, Costello. Thrce-ba.ehlts Glllen, Youngman. Errors McKeesports, 2: beotts, 4. btolen bases Gray 5, Speer z, Kngland, Hart man, Smith, lorreyson. Umpire Lauer. TRI-STATE LEAGUE. At Wheeling Wheelings 5 9 4 2 11 153 Davtons 0 0 113 0 05 ztatteries Wheelings, Median and Bowan; Day tons, Km mm. o'Brle and Prescott. Base hits-W heelings. IS: Daytons. 7. Errors W heelings, 3; Daytons, 9. , B.itB. To-morrow is the day. Our great semi annual one day remnant sales, to-morrow, Friday. Boggs & Buhl. Bemembeb the excursion to Atlantic City via tbe Baltimore and Ohio Kailroad to-day. Trains leave at 8 A. H. and 920 p. M., with parlor aud sleeping cars attached. $10 round trip, good for 10 days, with privi lege to stop off at Washington, D. C, re turning. B.fc B. - To-morrow is remnant day remnants of fine dress goods, of silks, of .black goods, of cashmeres, of wash goods, of laces, of em broideries come to-morrow. Bog"os'& Buhl. Remember tbe Atlantic City Excursion Tla B. cfc O. R. R. Leaves to-day at 8 A. M. and 920 p. M., with parlor and sleeping cars attached. Ten dollars round trip; tickets good for '10 days, with privilege to stop off at Washing ton, D, O., returning. SULL17AN WHIPPED Bill FAIRLT. Some Important Berelations to he Hade . at Some Fntnre Time. MULDOON'S KIND WOKDS FOE JOHN E. TCuMngtoa Fuk Judges Hissed Wioch First. for Placing Little Kilrain has reached his home at last. He says he is in good condition, and while he admitted that he was squarely defeated, thinks he was the victim of circumstances. Muldoon denies his reported criticism of Sullivan, and says he and the champion are warm friends. Baltimore, July 17. Jake Kilrain, the pugilist, who arrived in Baltimore yester day afternoon has entirely recovered from the effects of his battle with Sullivan, and looks in even better condition than on the day he left Baltimore for the fighting grounds. He does not show a mark of any kind. In speaking about the great fight, Kilrain said squarely that he w"as whipped, but thought that he was largely the victim of circumstances. When asked directly if be thought he had been drugged, he said: "No: I don't think I was drugged. If I bad been I couldn't have stayed as long as I did." Johnny Murphy, when asked the'Bame ques tion, answered mysteriously that there was something wrong, but that for the present bis tongue was tild, though when the time came he expected to make some important revelation. "What have you got to say about Mitchell?" the reporter asked. "Well, he was not very attentive, to toy the least," was the reply. "If yon ever fiht again, Jake, would you have Mitchell for your trainer?" "No: I don't know tbat I would. Bat I don't know that I will fight any more. I think I have bad my share of it." In speaking further about the fight, Kilrain said: "I weighed 185 ponnds when I went into the ring, and all the talk about me only weighing 168 is all bosh. I knew I had not been trained properly and was not in fit condition to fight Sullivan, but if I had not gone into tbe ring the people would have said I was a coward, and I meant to fight if I was killed. "The crowd there was against me, and tbe referee, I think, while a square man, was par tial to Sullivan and knew nothing about the rules. Both be and the crowd were all the time telling me to go np to Sullivan, and I went, knowing I would only be knocked down. Of course the referee had no right to say a word, and under the rules I conld have run all round the rlntr. but there was no ono bnt little Mnrphy here to coach me, and I blindly went up and took my medicine. "The fact, though, that-I was knocked down repeatedly, bnt not knocked out. shows that Sullivan's terrible blows didn't have the power some people suppose they did. I conld have stood up longer, but Donovan threw up the sponge in excitement, being afraid I would get killed. My blows for some reason or other did not seem to have any force. My arms seemed numb, bnt what was tbe matter I don't for the life of me know. Tbe snn there had a terrible effect on me. Mvback was one big blister after the fight. Why, Mitchell went abont the ring with bis head wrapped in a towel soaked in ice water, complaining all the time abont the heat." THERE IB SOMETHING IN IT. Governor Lowry Rrlnses to Commit Him self ns to Wholesnle Prosecntlons- Hkw Orleans. July 17. It having been re ported here that a list of 1,500 names. Including newspaper correspondents, railroad and telegraph people and spectators at the recent Sullivan and Kilrain fight had been forwarded to Mississippi, and that all parties concerned would be held to answer for violating the laws ot that State, a correspondent at Jackson was instructed to ascertain, if pos sible, from Governor Lowry the scope of the prosecution, whether or not the specta tors would be proceeded against, but the Governor declined to be interviewed on the subject, in advance oT the action of the authorities of Marion county. The Governor said, however, that he miirht have something to say on the subject in a few days; be thinks J tuo reuurfr exaggeraieo. MULDOOV4 AFFECTION. He Hns MnnV Kind Words for the Only V John L. New York. July 17. William Muldoon pub lishes this morning a card In which be says: "I have justread an article in this morning's papers which is unjust and untrue, and is evidently done by some malicious person with rthe intention of making trouble between Sulli van and myself. I have always been and still am his friend. Our close companionship while training has only strengthened our friendship, fwant It understood that I am John L. Sulli van's friend, and possess too mnch manhood to co behind his back to complain of any griev ances. We are both men, and any trouble we may have tie will settle face to face and will not go whining to friends or to the public We parted tbe best of friends, and we entertain to day tbe warmest friendship for each other. I know tbat be entertains the deepest love for his parents, brother and sister. He is kind hearted and generous to a fault. I am positive tbat be fully appreciates what has been done for bim bv his backers and trainers. He has in Charlie Johnson, of Brooklyn, whose name is used in my alleged interview, a true friend, and one whose friendship and generosity can not be equaled. This is what I have to say about Sullivan, Johnson and myself. Our treatment by the Southern people, especially in New Orleans, was very generous, courteous and kind, and I would like the friends of Mr. Sullivan all over the country to extend their heartiest thanks to tbe Young Men's Gymnas tic Club and the representatives ot tbe dally press of New Orleans: also to Pat Duffy, who was untiring in his efforts to see tbat we were properly cared tor and made as comfortable as possible. Yours, sincerely, "William Muldoon." AT WASHINGTON PARK. The Judges Hissed for Placing Little Itlinch First. Chicaoo, Jnly 17. The races at Washington Park to-day attracted a good attendance. Tbe track was good and the racing spirited. The judges wero roundly hissed for placing Little Minch first In tbe last race ot the day, Monlta Hardy seeming to win by & neck. , First race, purse 600, 2-year-olds, five-eighths of a mile Honduras was first off and led all through, winning by two lenitbs, with Avondale second and Portlaw third. Time, 1 :02$. beeond race, purse 3330, 3-year-olds, one mile Harillah led for six furlongs, with Vengeur and Come-to-Taw alternating second. In the stretch Come-to-Taw took the lead and won as he pleased by three lengths, with Glrondo second. In front of Logic, 'lime. 1:42'4'. Third race, handles p sweepstakes, (X each. with STOO added, one and one-quarter miles Brown Princess led all through, and In a close finish won bT a neck, while Gilford and Tenacity made a dead beat for second pKce. Time, 2:10. Fourth race, nurse S60t. selllmr,-three-onarter. of a mile Tom Daly led to near the finish, where Dancing Kid passed him and won by three lengths, Tom Daly second and Goilghtly third. Time. 1:15)4. Fifth race, extra, selling, three-quarters of a mile bailor Boy led to tbe stretch and then bolt ed. In rront of the stand Benson came In with a rush and won by a length, with bomerset second and St. Mick third. Time l:15. Sixth race, purse CiJO, allowances, one and one elgnth miles Castaway III. led for six furlongs, when he was passed by Monlta Hardy and Little MIneh. In a very close flnlsn tbe judges placed Little Minch first, Monlta Hardy second and Cast away HL third. Time, l:55X. Monmouth Entries. New York, July 17. Monmouth Park en tries for Thursday: First race, seven-eighths of a mile Bessie June 117 pounds, Leo H 113, Bess 113. G. TV. Cook 112. King Idle 110. Ban Cloche 110, Bnrch HO, Fred B 100, Blggonette 100, Fltiroy 100, Seymour 102, Pa ran ne 83, Flta-James 104, Hearst 90. Conemaralfls, Niagara IDS. Bcconi race, 17ro suae, -wrec-iourtni or a a oj drao 120. PhcehA lm Panrtera 105. Adamant 110. Peggy 110. Dawdle colt ,110. Devotee 115, Baliarat 115, Jessey Pat JOS, Ken wood 108. Third race, Trenton stakes, mile and su eighth Miss Thomas 105 pounds. Sam Wood 110. Kern HO, Forest King 102. Heyday 102, Corinth 87, Jnbal 122. My Fellow 122.. Kourth nrc, mile and an eighth Bella B 110 THE AMER1CAKS CHEERED. The Do Great Work and the Canadians Also Do Fine Shooting-. Londou, Jnly 17. At Wimbledon to day, notwithstanding' a heavy shower of rain and hail, tbe Massachusetts rifle men showed the style of their skir mish drill. The whole camp assembled to witness the maneuvers. The members of the team were drawn np in a line 600 yards from the target. They then advanced, halting at inter vals for 15 soconds, until they were within 150 yards of the target The firing resulted as follows: Huddle&ton out of 47 hits scored 191; Doyle, 52 hits, 166: Hinean, 33 bite, 123: Hussey, 81 bits, 114; Sergeant Bulk 20 hits, 98; Johnston, 22 hits. 76; Private BnlL 22 hits, 73: Karnsworth, 25 hits. 73; Edes. 23 bits. 72: Bnmstead, 20 hits, 5a Ten halts were made. The rapidity of the fire and the accuracy of tbe shots excited the cheers of the spectators. The Canadians also won tbe Colonial prize of 180 awarded to the team, exclusive of the home team, which makes tbe highest aggregate score in the competition for tbe Kolapore cup. RACING AT MILWAUKEE. Billy Mack mid Henry Dexter Get There An Undecided 81,000 Match. Milwaukee, July 17. There were seven starters in the 2:21 trot, and nine in the 225 pacing race, at Cold Spring Park to-day. In the trotting race Billy Mac took first money. Brother Dan second, Jinda Sprague third and Erin fourth. Best time. 2:24. Henry Dexter captured first money in the 225 pace class, with Jimmie Temple second. C. W. L. third and White Cloud fourth. Time, 224 M. There was a matrh race for $1,000, best three in five, in harness, between Splan's J. B. Rich ardson and Stewart's White Stocking. Rich ardson took the first heat In 221. and White Stocking the second in 2:19- The deciding heats will be trotted to-morrow. Smith Wnms n Go With Sullivan. ISPECIAT. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. New York, Jnly 17. The following cable was received at tbe Police Gazette office to day: Losdos, July 16. Jem Smith, the champion of Knftland, has posted X10U with tbe Sporting Life, and Issued a challenge to fight John L. Sulli van, the champion of the world, for tbe Police Gazette championship belt, 300 to 1,000, and the championship of the world. Tbe fight to be decided In four or six months lrom signing articles. Smith will allow Sullivan 200 expenses to fight In Holland. Spain or France, or will agree to fight In tbe United States or Canada, if the same expenses are allowed. Smith is await ing Sullivan's reply. Answer, t GEORGE W. ATKINSON. Rnv Lends the Peds. Wheeluto. July 17. The score of the 75 bonr go-as-you-please pedestrian contest, wbich began at v o'clock this evening, stood as fol lows at midnight: Miles, George Cartwright... .s.. 13 George Connors 13 Peter Hegelman 14 Engeldrum 13 Sam Day 15 Peter Golden 14 James Ray. 15 McGrane 14 Laps 20 20 23 24 14 9 19 25 Brighton Bench Races. New York, July 17. Brighton Beach racing resnlts to-day: First race, five-elghthsof a mile Centura first in lltMV. King William second, Mlllerton third. beeond race, three-quarters of a mile Miracle first In 1:16M. Brynwood second. Tourmaline third. Third race, three-quarters of a mile Endurer first in 1:17, Young Duke second, Fannie II third. Fourth race, seven-eighths of a mile Bonnie S first In t:29. Speedwell second, Ovid third. Fifth race, one and one-sixteenth or a mile Mala first In 1:00M. Bronzomarte second, Pelham third. Wilkes and Tariff" Winners. East Saginaw, July 17 At the second day of tbe Union Park meeting, tbe 2:40 class purse of $500 was won by Olmedo Wilkes, tak ing last three heats in five, Stick Fast second, Lucy R third, Cheyenne fourth. Best time, 226. The 22S stake race, purse $3,000, was won by TanfT taking last three heats iu five; Billy Beverly second, Gold Ring third. Star Lilly fourth. Best time 221K--.The 2:30 pace was postponed on account of darkness. English Racing". London, July 17. The race for the Appleby plate, 3-year-olds, five f nrlongs, was won by W. A. Jarvls' Needles, P. Fine's Miss Ethel second, and Lord Pen Rhyn's Noble Chieftain third. There were nine starters. This was tbe second day of tbe Leicester summer meeting. The race for the Portland stakes for' 2-year-olds, Ave furlongs straight, was won by Mr. Henry Milne's bay filly Riviera, Baron de Rothschild's chestnut colt" Heaume was second, and Lord Rodney's chestnut filly Formidable third. Philadelphia Cricketers Beaten. London, July 17. Tbe Philadelphia cricket ers finished their second inning in the game with tbe Gentlemen ot Gloucester with a score of 249 Of this total Brewster, bv careful play, contributed 45, Newhall. made 7, Baiiex(not out) 10, H. I. Brown 5. extras0. The Gloucester team then went in for their second inning, and won tbe match with eight wickets to spare. Racing nt Brnddock. Racing on the Union Driving Park grounds is becoming more and more popnlar. The pacing race between J. H. McCready's mare Delia, and William McKlnn-y's mare, Belle N., was won by Belle N. She crossed the winning line in tbe first heat in 2:55 and 3 minutes in tbe second. At Greenabnrg. Tne Greensburg club yesterday defeated the Collegians, of Pittsburg by a score of 3 to 2. Greensbnrgs 0 2000001 3 Collegians 0 010000102 Batteries Hemphill and Daly, Dalzell and Tot ten. . Axtell at Cleveland. Cleveland, July IT. Axtell, the 3-year-old stallion, will trot here during the Circuit races, beginning July 30. to break the stallion record of 2:1 If successful bis owner "Will receive $5,000. Sporting Notes. The Keystones beat the Latrobes yesterday by 16 to 6. The Oakland J31ues beat the Second Ward Grays by 16 to 13 yesterday. Joe Fink We hare answered this question numerous times. Tbe bet is a draw. The Our Boys and the J. W. Scotts play at Recreation Park to-day for $25 a side. J. Jones F. Hewitt ran a half mile In 1:53k on September 21, 1871. That is the record. President Nimick went to Washington yesterday to confer with Manager Phillips. Manager Edwards, of the East End A th. letlcs, has released J. O'Donnell at tho tatter's request. Barnet GD3BNET offers to fight any local maf -. 150 -pounds. Queensberry rules, with small gloves, to a finish. John Nate, late of Newcastle, England, nov of this city, wants to tight anv working man in Western Pennsylvania for $100 a side. The Hoboken Juniors claim the champion ship of clubs whose members are not more than 16 years of age. Address Julius Creig. Ho boken, Allegheny. The Shadyslde Knock-Abouts would like to bear from all clubs not over 17 years of age. Address all challenges to G. W. Schmidt, Jr., Center avenue, Shadyslde, city. A Brnce of Fntnlillcs. Wheeling. July 17. George Bell was struck by a Cleveland and Pittsburg train this evening and killed. Last nikht,near New Martinsville, K. Sims was fatally shot by John Long, the result of a fight. See the Short Length India "sjlks SO Cents Now, Some were $1 60 a yard can yon nse them 50 cents a yard for any of them. Jos. Hokne & Co. '3 1 Penn Avenue Stores. B. cfcB. To-morrow, Uriday, is remnant day. Come Friday to our grea,t July one day remnant sales. Boggs & Buhl. Excursion to At Inn tic City To-Day Via Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad, $10 the round trip. Tickets good for 10 davs, with privilege to stop olTat Washington City re turning. Trains leave, at 8 A. M.vand 920 P. v.. with parlor and sleeping cars at tached. ' . Some of Them of a Queer Character, for the Brand-IJew Sisters. PfiOTEOTION OF SCHOOL LANDS A Prominent Feature at Bismarck-, and Gambling and Drinking AGITATE THE DELEGATES ELSEWHEEE. Corporations Agitate tbe Conentlons, Especially at Bismarck. The corporations, salaries and qualifica tions of officers, gambling, prohibition and many political and social topics agitate the constitutional conventions ot the Territories straggling to be States. Washington may adopt prohibition. Bismaeck, July 17. The Constitutional Convention's Committee on Executive fec ommends salaries as follows: Governor, $3,000; Lieutenant Governor, $1,000; Audi tor and Commissioner of Insurance, $2,600; Secretary of State,Treasurer,Supenntendent of Public Instruction, Commissioner of Schools and Public Lands and Attorney General, $2,000 each. Three Kailroad Com missioners, $2,000 each. Whether tbe Com missioners shall be elective or appointive is being warmly debated. Concerning school lands it is likely the recommendation of the county superintend ents will be adopted, to the effect that no school lands be sold lor less than $10 per acre without the consent ot at least two consecutive Legislatures; that no more than one-fourth of the lands shall be sold within five years, and that at least one-fourth shall never be sold; lands may be leased, but not more than one sec tion to one individual or company. There are other provisions to insure a large and (perpetual income for public schools. The railroad interests are trying to make Mr. Colton's proposition for taxation of railroads ridiculous by proposing that coal and bullion be assessed and the value of coal be fixed at not less than $1 nor more than $1 per ton. Tbe Associated Press agent here is coloring his reports to suit the railroad interest. LABOB AND LICENSES. A. S. Parsons, a Knight of Labor, pro poses Labor Bureau and the prohibition of children under 15 years working in fac tories. An article is proposed to -exempt from forced sale homesteads to tbe value of $2,500 and a reasonable amount of personal property. Liquor license fees and the basis of repre sentation are under consideration, as well as the basis of legislative representation. Judge Oooley addressed the convention. The joint commission for the division of the property and adjustment of debts of the territory between the tiro States were in session several hours this evening, but didn't do much. An Helena' dispatch says: In the Mon tana convention to-day Mr.Ballivat, Chair man of the Suffrage' Committee, offered a resolution that persons to be elected to office must have resided in Montana two years, and fixing the minimum age for Gov ernor, Lieutenant Governor, Superinten dent of Public Instruction, Attorney Gen eral and Judge of Supreme Court at 30 years; Secretary of State, Auditor, State Treasurer and District Judges, 25 yeats; Legislators, 21 years. A resolution prohibit ing the sale of school lands was reported favorably by the committee. Luce, of Gal latin county, introduced a resolution limit ing the number of retail saloons and also prohibiting all sorts of gambling. TAKING KOTICE OF GAMBLINO. A proposition by Hammond, of Jefferson, that no games of cards, dice, billiards, pool or any form of gambling whatever shall be permitted in any building or room where intoxicating liquors are sold or exposed for sale. Leond, ol Custer county, recommends tbe prohibition of railway pools. A Sioux Falls dispatch says the Consti tutional Convention Committee on Legisla ture and Judicial Apportionment have failed to come to any defi nite understanding. They held a stormy session this "afternoon, and rescinded all previous action. The fall ing to pieces of their almost finished work is attributed to an nndue advantage which'the apportionment arrived at gives to one or two counties. A dispatch from Olympia says: In the Washington convention a .majority and minority report have been sub mitted on prohibition,. The conven tion seems to favor the latter. A resolution that corporations be created only under general laws was introduced. The Judiciary Committee has decided to abolish the grand jury system, making com mitment by a justice equivalent to an in dictment, but special grand juries may be called by the judge. Employment of con vict labor will be forbidden. BETDENED TO HIS FIRST L0TE. The Strange Romance of Superintendent Turner and His Wife. rSrKCIAL TXLXGKAH TO THI DISPATCH.! New Yobk, July 17. Chas. J. Turner, Superintendent of the Cleveland Forge and Iron Works, at Cleveland, 10 yiars ago was divorced from his wife, whom he had mar ried 20 years before in Danburv, Conn. His wife secured the divorce,and sne returned to the home of ber . father, Mr. Adams D. Hawthorne, in Danbury. Mr. Turner married the woman who had won bis affec tions from his wiie. Two weeks ago last Saturday be was remarried to his first wife. The R,ev. Adolph Gumbart, pastor of the German Baptist Church ef Greenpoint, performed the ceremony at his residence. The witnesses to the ceremony were Mrs. Welty and Mrs. Morris, a sister of Mrs. Turner. A Iriend of the family acquainted with tbe story of the second marriage said to-day that Mr. and Mrs. Turner lived happily for 20 years before the trouble came which brought separation and divorce. "For ten years," he said, "Mrs. Turner heard nothing from her divorced husband. A month or so ago she received a newspaper containing a marked death no tice. This was followed bv a letter from Mr. Turner. The letter was answered, and the marriage the other night was the sequel." Mr. and Mrs. Turner have returned to Cleveland. A MDEDER FOR SPITE. Gamblers Swear Vengeance Acnlnst an Informer nnd Keep Their Word. Coffeeville, Miss., July 17. News was received here to-day from Grays port, Grenada county, of a most brutal, murder which occurred there last Thursday night. -It seems that Zim Filman, a negro, at the last term of court in that county re ported quite a number of parties for gam bling, lor which they swore vengeance. Last ThursdaV night he was murdered and his body thrown in Vallabusha river, where it was found Tuesday morning. Sev eral arrests have been made. SUICIDE ON A CIECDLAR SAW. The Queer Way la Which a Dejected Lover Shsffled Off. Bbewtoit, Ala., July 17. A stranger named Gaston committed suicide here to-day by throwing himseir upon a circular saw, in a saw mill. He was killed instantly. From papers fonnd upon his person it was learned that his home was Iowa. ' It is thought that the cause was disap pointment in love, as he had a letter indi cating that an engagement between him and ji .Miss Smith, of De Moines, la, had' been orocea. Who Pats on the Gloves A Kilrain of tho Same Stripe. Buffalo Express. ' The average Italian may not be credited with an over abundance of brains, but he certainly has a great head for making money. Banana? No; not this time some thing new. One of them an Italian, not a banana was promenading the streets .the other day with a box turned up edge ways and fasted to .a pair of wheels. He stopped on Court street near the square, opened a little trap in the side, and out leaped two little monkeys. The Italian busied himself with the box,. and a crowd soon gathered to see what was to be seen. Presently the Italian yanked the monkeys up on the box by the chains wbich were fastened to them, and then introduced them to the audienoe as "John L. Sullivan and I Jake Kilrain." He then told Jake to "put on his coat," but Jake couldn't understand English, so he didn't obey. A few words in Italian, however, and Jake got into tbat coat as quickly and in the same manner as an ordinary human being would. He was ordered to take jt off", as the "great prize fight was to take place and no fighter could fight with fiis coat on." Jake took his coat off, and the Italian produced a set of miniature boxing gloves. He slipped a pair on each animal's front paws. The crowd had been so interested tbat it torgot to wonder how the Italian was going to make any money out ot this, but it was soon brought to its senses by the Italian announcing thatthe great fight was ready to proceed after the gate receipts were collected. He passed tbe cup around, got it pretty well filled, and then ordered the fight to go on. The monkeys stood on their bind legs and danced around, while they dashed both gloves at the same time at each other's face. Kilrain fell frequently to "avoid pun ishment." The referee spurred him on by snouting at him, but it was of no use. John L. succeeded in laying out his victim. Both were placed in the box and the Italian then moved on. BHE LOST ON TOT. An Excited Lady Bets Tea to One on a Horse That Doesn't Win. Philadelphia North American. In the second heat the excitement ran high. Lots of money was bet on the bay mare, and nearly everyone felt sure that she would win. It was recognized, though, .that in Wilkes and Tippie she had oppo nents not to be sneezed at. Everyone in the grand stand was wild. A pretty young woman in a "Charley" hat leaped excitedly to her feet, upsetting a plate of ice cream in her sudden move. "Ten to one on Tot." she cried, waving a wad of crisp greenbacks, f "Take you up," yelled back a smooth faced young fellow, diving into his pocket. Somewhat abashed, the girl sank back into her seat. "Bet him, Kittie," whispered a friedd. , Kittle timidly shoved out her money. It was covered. "Go!" shouted the judges. Away went the horses, but in rather bad order. Tot spurted to the lead, and at the quarter was about two lengths ahead. The pretty mare settled hard to work, and when the half-mile post was reached the King was making a hard effort to gain the lead. But at thetbree-quarter post King went all to pieces. Down the homestretch the horses sped. When within 50 yards of the wire Tot went up badly, and Wilkes won by less than three.lengths, - STEPHEN COLLINS CHOSEN. He Is State Vice Connclllor of tbe Jr. O. f V. A. 9L Other OSIcers. tSPECIAI. TILIOBAK TO IB DISPATCH. 1 Hakeisbtjeo, July 17. The Council of tile Junior American Mechanics to-day eiected officers as follows: State Councilor. John P, Winower, of Lancaster; State Vice Conncilor.Stephen Collins.Pittsburg; Treas urer, John N. Calver, of No. 3 council; Conductor A. H. Myers, of No. 145. Senti nel Edward Kaye, of No. 24; Representa tives to National Council, Wm. H. Pain ter, of No. 174, and Henry B, Peck, of No. 64. Two more representatives, a warden and sentinel remain to be elected. A resolution to make Harrisburg the per manent meeting place of the State Council was defeated by a small majority. The next session of the order will be held in Pitts burg or TJniontown the place to be fixed to-morrow. SETTLING THE C, f!& B. An Arrangement by Which the Railroad Will bo Sold Ont. Baltimore, July 17. The committee appointed in December by the Cincinnati,' Washington and Baltimore 'directors to prepare a plan under which the company's railroad and property could be purchased and hereafter acquired by a new company, and in which all of , the present security holders could become interested, have, in connection with a sim ilar committee appointed by the holders of C, W. & B. securities at London, agreed upon a plan which the Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad directors to-, day also approved. It contemplates the sale of the C, W. & B. nndfer the fore closure of the first mortgage. A new mort gage will be created, securing bonds to the amount of $11,000,000, the principal and in terest of which are to be guaranteed by the Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad Company. -- . , ONE EODND WITH A BDLLDOG. A Hoosler Tries to Knock Out a Four. Lekged Brute and Falls. rSFXCIAL TZLIOBAM TO TOE DISPATCH. Indianapolis, July 17. John Jones and a neighbor, living south of this city, were going home last night when they got into a discussion regarding the Sul-livan-Kilrain fight. As they passed a farm house a dog came to the fence, and Jones declared he could knock the animal out in one round. Before his friend conld interfere, he entered the vard and attacked the vicious bulldog with fiis fist. The brnte accepted the challenge, and a fierce fight ensned, in which Jones was terribly bitten about the neck and bead. One eye was torn out and one ear bitten off, 'and he Would have been torn to pieces had not friends came to his rescue. The man was perfectly sober. LINDSAY FOE COLLECTOR. He Has Quay's Assurance That He Will Get tbe Pittsburg Oilier. SPECIAL TILEGltAM TO TltX OfSrATCB.! Philadelphia, July 17. B. H. Lind say left here to-night for his home in Pittsburg. He had been staying for a couple of days in Atlantic City, and had on Monday an inter view with Senator Quay, 'who assured him that to-day his name would be handed to President Harrison, with the Senatorial endorsement for the collectorship of the port of Pittsburg. An American Half a President. London, July 17. M. Allemane, a French delegate, and Mr7. Brown, an Amer ican delegate, hare been jointly elected to the Presidency ( of the Labor Congress. The Marxists have declined to amalgamate with the Labor Congress unless they are to receive uncon ditional admission to the sessions. A Lnrge Horsecar Stable Burned. LowzLt, Mass., July 17. The large stable of the Lowell horse railroad was burned to-night, together with 120 horses, 10 cars and .mach grain. -Loss about 1 ka nnn " "l"""' -iw. f ... . -i, ft l; f 4 ,." STRAW MATTINGS. $ 3 00 for 40 yards. ; $ 3 75 for 40 yards. ' $ 4 50 for 40 yards. $ 6 00. for 40 yards. $ 8 00 for 40 yards. ' $13 00 for 40 yards. , ,$18 00 for 40 yards. '. JThbse prices to close out tho sea Bon's stock. : ;CAIVLPBJLL & DICK, Freemasons' Hall, Fifth Avenue. 4 v . . o THE FLIGHT OF INSECTS. An Insect as Large as a Horse Would Fly as Fast as a Cannon Ball. St. James Gazette. Tbe same writer supplies instances of the high speed attained by insects in their flight, many of them being able to outstrip swift birds. It has been computed that the com mon house fly, in ordinary flight, makes 600 strokes per second, and advances 25 feet; but that rate of speed, if the insect be alarmed, may be increased six or,seven fold, so that under certain circumstances it can outstrip the fleetest race horse. It is no un common thing to iee a bee or wasp endeav oring to get in at the window of a railway train in full speed, arid it is calculated that if a small insect can fly faster than a race horse can run, an insect as large as a horse would be able to travel as fast as a cannon ball. Leunwenholk relates an exciting chase, which he beheld iu a menagerie, about 100 feet long, between a swallow and a dragon fly among the swiftest of insects. The in sect flew with incredible speed and wheeled with such address that the swallow, in spite of its utmost efforts, completely failed to overtake and capture it- A pigeon fancier of Hamme, in Westphalia, recently made a wager that a dozen bees liberated three miles from their hive would reach it in better time than a dozen pigeons would reach their cote from the same distance. The com petitors were given wing at Bhyhern, a vil lage nearly a league from Hamme, and the first bee reached home a quarter of a minute in advance of the first pigeo'n. Three other bees reached the goal before the second pigeon, the main body of both detachments finishing almost simultaneously an instant or two later The bees, it maybe mentioned, had been handicapped in the race, having been rolled in flour before starting for pur poses of identification. According to Cba- brier, tbe male of tne silkworm moth, trav els upward of 100 miles, in one day, and there are manv of our British moths, as en- toinologis'ts well know, wbich can cover long distances in an incredibly short space of time. CHINA IS A DEMOCRACY. Any Attempt by 'the Emperor to Resist the People Would Cause n Revolution. Consul Smithcrs In Wilmington News.l The Chinese are among the shrewdest peo ple in the world. -They are peculiar in our estimation. Their civilization is an old one and its customs and and rules are very rigid. They are a well-educated people can ask and answer the most difficult questions. ' Their system ot education is largely a cultivation of the power of memory and is more in the acceptance of what wise men have thought abd said than in investigation and demonstration. They are a very persistent people. I have known old men who have spent a lifetime in study and examinations lor the rank of a man darin. Several old,men were given degrees while I was in China simply because they had been striving and waiting so long. The Chinamen who come to this country are not recognized in their native land as the true Chinamen. They are coolies, and by true Chinamen are called foreigners. Just before I came away one of the great est of Chinese statesmen sent for me and said: "I want to talk to you about this question of the expulsion .of the Chinese lrom America." I conld'not talk with him in any official capacity, but as an individual I fiad a long conference with him on the subject. The difficulty has been in the abrogation of treaty rights. They do not understand the situation. When I made the minister understand tbe labor side of the issue by calling to his attention the fact that railroads and labor-saving machinery were excluded from China by the populace for the same Teason that Chinese coolies are ex cluded from America, he admitted the force of the argument and replied: "Your argu ment is very good." In one sense tbe Chinese Government is a tyranny, but in others it is the most abso lute democracy of which I have any knpwl edge. The Government would be over thrown at once if it attempted to oppose the will of the people at large. It Often Hnppeas Tbongh. Munsey's Weekly.: "I saw s singnlar metamorphosis the other day," said Pippins. "Well, what was it?" asked Bilsby. "I saw a man turn into a saloon." "Stos&s WStaK A Good Appetite is essential to good health: but at this season-the blood may be impure, that tired feelini predominant and the appe tite lost. Hood's .Sarsaparilla is a wonderful medicine for creating an appetite, toning the digestion and giving;, strength to tbe nerves and health to tbe whole system. . Ee Sure lo Qtt Hood's Sarsaparilla. Sold by Alladruggbrts. Prepared only by C. L HOOD y CO.. Apothecaries. Lowell,' Mass. TOO LATE. TO CLASSIFY. -VT7-AMTKDA' COMPETENT- ENGINEER- TV none a eed apply bnt can come well recom mended and understand his business. Address A. Dispatch, oace. Jyis-zi A 40 jylS-frs I THE WEATHER. ft ShovrcrsPromlsed,WltB i p., Ti..t-ir leaiptrniBrD a. uuuo Bit Higher. Tor Western Fenn sylvania. and West Vir ginia, thowers, warmer, and variable winds. PrrrsBURO, July 17, issa. The United States Signal Service officer la this city furnishes the following: Time. Tlier.. Ther. lhr. ... 70 8:00Av , 12.-00 K 1:00 F. K 2:001-. jr 5.00 P. M 8.-C0P. M , Hirer at'Jr. it hours. ..S3 ..79 Mean temp. Maximum lemp.... St Minimum temp..... M Kange - .... 2S Precipitation. 00 ..77 4.1 feet, a fall of 0.5 feet in 24 Itlver Telegrams. ISPECIAT. TXLIGItAMS TO Till DtSr-ATCTkl Brownsville River 5 feet and stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 74 at 6 P. it. Waebes River 9-10 foot and falling. Weather clear and pleasant. JIohcTantowk River 4 feet 6 Inches and stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer S33 at 4 F. M. Pabkeesbtjug Ohio river 7 feet 6 inches and falling. Up Scotia, full cabin and deck. 3 P. 31.; Oneida, tow. 4 P.M. Down Andes, 3 P. SI. Little Kanawah falling. THE FATAL DYNAMO FOE SING SING. It Arrives, Bat Will Not be Placed la Posi tion Just Yet. r SPECIAL TSLEaSAK TO THZptSPATCH. Sing Srtf o, N. Y, ,, July 17. The dyn- ., amo to be used at Sing Sing prisomfor tha : execution of criminals arrived at tha prison to-day. The instrument is like the one put np at the Auburn prison, for the execution of Kemmler. It will not be put in place for some time vet, and when placed in position will most likely stand in the superintendent's room. A Dead Body on a Fishllne. Wheeling, July 17. The nude body of John Young was caught on a fishing line at Rush Run. Fayette county, to-day. The body has evidently been in the water several days. Tutt's Pills After eating, persons of a bilious habit will derive great benefit by taking one of these pills. If you have been Drinking Too Much tbey will promptly relieve the nausea, Sick HeadacLie and nervousness which follows, restore tbe ap petite and remove gloomy feelings. Elegantly sugar coated. Sold Everytuherc. Office, 44 Mubkay stbeet. New York. TTSSU BLOCKER'S DUTCH COCOA. : . 150 CUPS FOR SL CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST. je24-MTTF 'TRY IT. CJTRICTLY PURE LIQUORS! O FOB- MEDICINAL AND FAMILY PURPOSES. We make a specialty of Pure Wines and Liquors, embracing fall lines of both foreign and domestic, at prices for tbe age and quality of the goods that are not and cannot be met, some of which wa quote: Tbe Pure Eight, year-old Export Guckenheimer. full quarts, 1. or six for $5. There Is no whisVy tbat has ever been sold that" has grown In favor with the pub lic so rapidly as our old export, and the simple reason is that it is utterly impossible to dupll- cateit. Overholt Pure Rye, five years old.full quarts, SL or J10 per I'Ozen. Finch's Golden Wedding, ten years old, full quarts, fl 25. or S12 per dozen. Gin, Pure Holland, our own importation,fuU quarts, SI 25, ur $12 per dozen. Dunvllle's Old Irish Whisky, quarts, Jl 50, or ' 15 per dozen. Ramsay's Old Seotch Whisky, distillery at Isray, SI 50 per bottle, full quart. Wise Old Irish Whisky.North Mall distillery, Cork, SI 50 per full quart. Kentucky Bourbon, ten years old.full quarts, Cork DMilleries Oo. Old, Irish "Whisky, $1 50 per bottle, or 115 per dozen. . James Watson A Co.'s Dundee Fine Glenllre Scotch Whisky, SI 50- per bottle, or $15 per dozen. Pure Jamaica Rum, SI 25 per quart. Old Tom Gin, SI per quart. Gold Seal Champagne, pints 75c. quarts,Sl 50. North Mall, Cork, SI 50 per bottle, full quart. There will never be any let up in tbe purity and fine flavor in any particular of the Para California Wines we are now selling at GO cents per bottle, full quarts, or So per dozen. In making np your orders please Inclose P. O. Money Order or Draft, or Register your order. JOS. FLEMING & 80N, Wholesale and Retail Druggists, Jyl4 412 Market street, Pittsburg. Pa. BEECHA!.'S PILLS (THE SREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.) Curd BXIXIOTJS and Nervous ILLS., 25ctS. a Box. OH' ALL PRUOOISTS. Do'You Know It? LIME AND SODA supplies the system with Oxl dizable Phosphorus, the deficiency ot which- Is the proximate Cause Of Cnnmmnlini. For ,.Coughf, Bronchitis, Weak Lungs, Night sweats, anaaii inroat Diseases, it is an un equaled remedy. Sold by Droggists. SI per . bottle. Recommended by physician. Send, . for circular. WINCHESfERfc CO., Chemists,. 162 William Street, New York. - J $ mT.i-Zt-TTTK IP w 1 - M umH , uiwBKmM&g&EMB!E&KEggBBBtBB WBWslisasWtfBWBRaWIWSBsBsWHHsssH jjJjg' ijjsjjfg UMr'