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! v ' ' ?-'"' ' - Trf- "?, j-- -- r 6 THE PITTSBUIRG- DISPATCH, PEIDAT, OCTOBER 4, 1889.' i r? THE OIL! CLARKSON He Makes Little Men of the Home Players and THE BOSTONS BEAT THEM. Old Sport Galvin Receives Some Very Shakey Support KE W I0RKS BEAT THE CLE VELAKDS Anson's Team and the Phillies Play an In teresting Tie Game. GENEEAL BASEBALL KEWS OP THE DAT .The home players were beaten somewhat easily by the Bostons. Clarkson was again in the box for his team. New Tork also won, and the Chicagos and Phillies played a tie game. President young explains the rale on postponed games. The big Bostons landed here yesterday, tackled the home players at Recreation Park and were not beaten by any means. Those Bostons are very tongh fellows, and no mistake about it At present they are allowing nothing to get away from them that is within gunshot, and, undoubtedly, they are working as if they were in a life and death struggle. They are great ball players, and where they aie short of the Giants in one feature, they amply make up for il in another. If they do not win the pennant this week it will be because grit and first-class playing cannot reach. That is if we take their performance of yesterday as a criterion. That wonderful man John Clarkson was again in the box for the visitors and he was as vigorous and chipper as if it was bis first game tor two weeks. He gave no indications of hav ing pitched in the last 13 games and nobody knew this better than the batters who faced him. Certainly he pitched as If he were able to keep it np until New Year's Day arrives. CLABKSOXTHE GREAT. His pitching was the great cause of the visitors' victory: of course some errors .figured in the contest, but Clarkson's delivery was a very great stumbling block to the home players. Mike Kelly was also on hand as penitent as a little truant in presence of a dominie's rod. He was sadly out of form and made one very glar ing mistake and a second that was not so bad. However, the Bostons could have made many mistakes and still won. They are a trifle too heavy for tbe home representatives; at least thej were so yesterday. It is only fair to say, however, that the local players performed far short of their standard. Had they put up tbe came that they did against New York, matters might have been different. When five unearned runs are scored in one inning, there must be something wrong. This was tbe cae yesterday in the fifth inning. Galvin pitched all right, but his colleagues were very, very shaky, to say tbe least of it. There was a crowd of about 1,600 present, al though the weather was extremely threaten ing. Everybody was alive to the gravity of the occasion, and every play was watched with re markable eagerness. The crowd was loaded with enthusiasm, ready to pour cheers forth for the home players at auy stage when it could reasonably be done. These stages, alas, were very few, indeed. HITS WEEK SCAECE. Hits at opportune times were once more con spicuous by their absence; in fact, the local vtalent never did get fairly on the great twirler from tbe East. He depended as much and probably more on his judgment than on his puzzling curves. He carefully studied each man as he came to bat, and when a weak place was found John hammered away at it. This was the great secret of his success yesterday, and probably be did as no other man could have done. He is an extraordinary pitcher, and if the Bostons capture tbe flag 99 per cent of it onght to belong to Clarkson. The came did not abound in many brilliant plays. Johnston made a remarkable catch of Galvia's fly to the fence in tbe third inning, and Qulnn and Smith made each a very bril liant play. That was about the total of extraor dinary eftorts. In the disastrous fifth Carroll was struck in the eye with a bounding ball thrown by Rowe to tbe home plate. This dis abled Carroll, and Miller went behind the bat and Sunday went to right field. TWO OLD-TI3IEES. During the early part of the game the con test was really between Galvin and Clarkson. Both pitchers were on their mettle and couldn't be touched. In the third inning, how ever, the home players broke the ice and got in a run amid deafening yells from tbe bleachers. Galvin opened the inning and knocked out a fly to Johnston. The ball went within a yard ct the fence, and, after a tremendous run. the fleet-footed fielder nabbed it all right. Carroll then knocked a fly to Mr. Kelly in the right field and the Only got hold of it, but let it fall to tbe ground. He was jeered considerably by the crowd for the mistake. The error allowed Carroll to reach second base. Bowe then whacked nnt a single to center field and Car roll scored. Roe, however, was put out at second on Beckley s short hit to Quinn. Nothing more was done until the fifth in ning, when the visitors were presented with five runs. Quinn led off with a single to middle and got to third on Smith's single to right. Smith knocked the ball along the right toul line and there wire loud cries of "foul." Han Ion appealed to Powers on the matter, but Powers DECLARED THE BALL FAIR. It certainly seemed to be inside the legal limits. However, it went and a wild pitch bcorcd Quinn, Smith going to second. Bennett got bis base on balls and Clarkson knocked the ball to Galvin, who threw it to White to nab Smith. Tbe Deacon muffed the throw, how ever, and Smith was all right with the bases full. Richardson next knocked a grounder to itowe, wno inrew rne Dan to uarron to eaten Smith at the plate. Tbe throw was short, bow ever, and tbe ball bounded up, striking Carroll on tbe eye violently. Smith scored. Kelly was next, and be rapped a short one to Beckley, who threw Bennett out at tbe plate. Miller, who was now catching, threwthe ball to first at once to head off Kelly, but tbe ball went Into right field and Richardson and Clark son scored. Kelly tried to make third on the error, but was put out. Nash next made a hit and got to second on Hanlon's fumble. He tcoied.on Brouthers' single to right. Johnston was put out at first, retiring tbe side. BANGING OUT THE BALL. In the eighth inning Brouthers led off with a single to left and reached second on Johns ton's hit for a base. Quinn made another single to right and Brouthers was put out between third and home. Smith's long fly to Sunday - and another single to middle,earned both runs. Tbe home players made their second rnn In tbe seventh. Miller led off with a single to right and Dunlap followed suit, a tumble by Kelly sending Miller to third. He scored on Ualvin's single to left. Powers did fairly well as umpire. Following is tbe score: I'lTTSBUKGSB Brill BOSTONS. B B r A X Carroll, c ... I ltowe. s...... 0 Hockley. I... o While, 3..... 0 Melds, 1 0 llanlon. m.. 0 Miller, r Ac I Dunlap, 2.- 0 Galvin. p. o bunday, r... 0 0 2 1 1 110 1 1 I 0 0 2 1 s Richardson I 1 Kelly, r.... 0 Nash. 4. 1 Urojthers.1. 0 Johnston, m 1 1 Quinn, 2.... 2 (JlHinttn. 1 0 Bennett, c. 0 0. Clarkson, p. 1 i- -I Totals 710 27 11 2 Touts .... 2 8 21 12 4 Pittsburgs 0 010010002 Bostons 0 0 0 0 S 0 0 2 7 Kirned runs Bostons, 2. Two-base hit Fields. 'lotal bases on bits I'lttsburgs, S; Bostons, 10. Sacrifice hits Haulon. timlth. Molen bases None. Flratbaseonerrors-l'ittsburg, 1. First base on baUs Sunday, Dunlap, Brouthers, Bennett. struck ont-Rowe 2, Fields. Miller, Galvin, Kelly, smith, Bennett, Clarkson. Uiidpltch-Uatvln. Left on bascs-PltUbnrgs, 8: Bostons. S. Time of game-One hour and 45 minutes. Umpire Powers. To-day's Home Game. Tbe local team and the Bostons will again test conclusions at Recreation Park this after noon. It Is not likely that Carroll will be able to play this week, and Miller will he behind the bat. Staley and Clarkson will be tbe pitchers. A TIE GAME. Tlio Chicago nnd the Phillies Make n Draw of II. Chicago, October a Tbe Chicago and Phillies played a tie game to-day, which was hotly contested until called at theendoftho ninth on account of darkness. Sanders pitched a good game, keeping tno numerous hits scat tered. Clements' play was exceedingly fine, accepting every one of 14 chances without an error. Rallman's home run in tbe eighth tied tbe score. Attendance, 1,500. Score: rniLas. b n r a s chicagos- bicii Ueleh'tT, l.. 1 Myers. 2 0 l'ocartv. m. I o 1 Ryan, m.... 1X400 VanHalt'n,2 2 4 4 10 Duffy, r 0 12 0 0 Anson. 1.... 0 2 6 0 0 Dwver. 1 .... 0 0 10 0 llinmpaon, r 0 1 2 0 MalYcy. J... 0 0 0 0 Clements, c 1 1 13 1 Sunders, p.. 2 2 0 IX larrar, 1.... 0 0 S 1 Hallman, c. 1 1 2 1 WlU'mson. s 0 1 3 1 2 0 2 0 7 1 Burns, 3. ... 1 0 Darllnc. c. 0 2 Tener, p 1 0 ToUls. .5 8 27 18 3 Totals. , S 12 27 IS 2 Philadelphia! 0 0 110 2 0 10-5 Cblcagos 2 101 00100 S Earned runs Chicago. 3; rUlWdclphlas, I. Two-base hit Ryan. Anson, Clements, Sanders. Home runs llallman. Molen bases-Farrxr. Van Ilaltren. Anson. First base on balls-Sanders, 1; Tener, 4. btruck ont-bander. 0; Tener. 5. Time of game One hour and 43 minutes. Umpire Boffin ton. TIM WAS IN FORM. The Giants' fetar Pitcher Puzzles the Babies Exceedingly. Cleveland, O., October a Keefe was in the points for New York to-day, and pitched a magnificent game. Gilks was the only Cleve lander to hit him sately, and only three balls went to New Yorks' outfield. Keefe's work was perbaps the best seen here this year. Score: CLEVELA'D It B P A EINEWTOBK6. R B T A E Radford, r. Strieker, 2.. McKean.6.. Twltch'Ll.. Tebeau,3... Hllks, m... Faatz, 1.... ZImmer, :c O'Brien, p. Gore, m 2 Ticrnan. r. 1 Ward, s..... 1 twice, c... 1 Brown, c... 0 Kich'dson.2. 0 Connor, 1... 1 O'Kourke, 1. 2 Whitney, 3. 0 Keefe, p 1 2 2 1 0 2 3 2 5 0 0 0 3 0 12 2 1 1 1 1 0 0 10 0 7 0 0 Totals .... 0 2 24 12 S Totals 9 1127 14 2 Cleveland's 0 000000000 New Yorks 2 0232000 9 Earned runs New lork, 6. Three-base hits Gore 2, Ewlng. Sacrifice hlts-Mrlcker. Richardson, Whitney 2. Stolen bases Tebcau. Ward. Fnatz. Double plays Richardson to Connor. First base on balls Clevelands, 3; Hew Yorks, HIt by pitched balls-Fasts 2. Struck out Cleveland's, 4; New Yorks, 7. Ttme of g ame One hour and 45 minutes. Umpire Lynch. WHITEWASHED SENATORS. They Fall to Hit tbe Ball and the Hooslers Bent Tbem. Indianapolis, October 3. Rusle was too much for the Senators to-day, only two hits being made off htm. one a scratch. Haddock was wild and ineffective. Attendance, 300. score: rxorpoLis. b b p a siwash'tox. k b r a x Bines, 1 1 Secry, 1 1 Sominera,c. 1 Denny. 3.... 1 Glasscock, s 2 Bassett, 2.... 2 McGeacby, r 1 Dallv, m.... 0 Rusle, p 0 112 J. Irwin, 3., 0 Hoy, m 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 O 3 0 1 0 12 0 1 0 5 1 0 1 1 niimot, l... u Wise, 2..... A. Irwin, 8. Mack, 1. ... Clarke, r... Kiddle, c..., Haddock, p Totals. .... 9 8 24 13 2 Totals 0 2 24 19 5 Indianapolis 0 20010609 Washlnjrtons 0 0000000-0 Earned runs Indianapolis. 4. Two-base blts-Glasscock 2, Busle, Beery, J. Irwin. 1 hree-base hit Hines. Sacrifice bits Hines, Glasscock. Home run Bassett. Stolen bases Glasscock, Bassett, Seery, Eom jners. Double play Glasscock to Hines First base on balls By Rusle, 3: by Haddock, 6. Struck out Bv Rusle, 7; by Haddock, 4. Passed balls-Riddle, 1. Time of game One hour and 40 minutes. Umpire Knight. ABOUT POSTPONED GAMES. President Toons Quotes tbe Rale on too Important Question. Washington, October 3. President Young was asked to-night whether the New York club can transfer its postponed Cleveland game from New York to Cleveland. He replied that tbe question bad been raised repeatedly of late.and he has invariably held that the Board of Direc tors must determine what the constitution means by an "open date." Tbe language of sec tion 59 is, that "each club shall play 20 cham pionship games (and no more) with every other club, but a tie or drawn game, or games pre vented by rain, shall be played off on the same grounds on the first succeeding day (not count ing Sundays) previonsly agreed upon for Cham, pionship games between said clubs, or days when rain renders playing impossible, within tbe dates of the same schedule series between such clubs, if any remain open, and, if not,such game may be played off on any open date on either grounds." "Now." continued President Young, "there is the baseball law on the subject, and it is open iu uub uuc luicrureiuiMiii in my miuu. xi me New Yorks and Clpvefcinds go ahead and play on their postponed games a protest will in all probability be made. Then the subject will be referred to the Board of Directors for decision. Under the circumstances I can say nothing be yond what is contained in our constitution. The result of to-day's games complicates the cham pionship problem and naturally excitement is running high." Mr. Young says he has had sev eral inquiries on this subject to-day, but he has declined to commit himself as to what consti tutes an open date. STILL HOPEFUL. Tbe Bostons Think Tbcy May Tet Win the Pennant. During a conversation last evening the vet eran, "Pop" Smith, said: "We still have strong hopes of winning the pennant, and I can assure you we are anxious to do it. It is worth $1,000 to each man in our team to win and we are out for the stuff." The Bostons will go to Washington from here and play a week's game there on account of the Knights Templar gathering in that city. Clarkson and Kelly will leave for home on Saturday and the young members of tbe team will be given a try. The players think that Daley will develop into a first-class pitcher. At present be lacks control of the balk "Pop" Smith has joined tbe Brotherhood and laEt evening be was asked a question re garding the alleged Brotherhood scheme: "I'm not at liberty to say a word on tbe matter," was his renly. There is no truth, whatever, in the report that Kelly is to be released after this week. Leu cue Record. rerl rer "Won. l.ost.Ct.l Won. Lost.Ct. New Yorks.. .81 43 .653 Clevelands.. .01 70 .46S Bostons 82 44 .651 I'lttsburgs.. .60 70 .462 PliUadelohlassa 62 ,5U4iIndIanapolisS6 75 .127 Chicagos 63 63 .soOiWasbinctonsU 82 .333 ASSOCIATION GAMES. Tbe Brooklyn Have a Wnlkovcr Against tho Athletics Baltimore Wallops Columbus, and tbe Red Easily Bent tbe Louisvilles. New York, October 3. The Bridegrooms had a "walkover" in tbe game with the Ath letics at Washington Park. Brooklyn, to-day. McMahon's curves were pounded all over tbe field, and only four scattering bits were made off Caruthers. Smith, Pinckney, Collins, Foutz, O'Brien ana Corkhtll, with Caruthers, carried off tbe honors. Score: Brooklvns 2 17 0 0 2 2 0 2-17 Athletics 0 000000000 Base hits-Brooklyns, 22: Athletics, 4. Errors Brooklyns, 0: Athletics, 5, Earned runs-Brooklyns, 13. Two-base hits Pinckney, Corkhtll. Three-base hit-O'Brien. Struck out By SIcManon. 2; by Caruthers, 5. guild pltches-alcMahon, 2. Umpire-Ferguson. DRUBBED THE COLONELS. The Cincinnati Rrds Give Louisville a Very Bnrd Dentins. Cincinnati, October a The Cincinnatis celebrated their return home to-day by defeat ing tbe Louisvilles in a game that was exceed ingly interesting up to the eighth inning, when the local men scored nine rin. Tho battiug of Beard and tbe fielding f McPl.cc were tbe features. Cincinnati 2 o 0 0 0 3 0 0 9-14 Louisvilles 00100200-3 Earned rum Cincinnatis. fl; Louisvilles, 2. Two-base bits Holllday. flanlgan, Vaughn. Three-base hits Beard. Baso bits Cincinnatis, 13; Louisvilles, 7. Struck out By Vlau, 1: by Ewlng 4. Passed balls Vaughn, 3. Time of Rime One hour and M minutes. umpire wanner. AN EASY VICTORY. Tbe Baltimore! Rove Little Trouble With the Colombo Babies. Baltimore, October 3. The Columbus were easily defeated by Baltimore to-day, owing to inability to successfully cope with Kilroy's curves. Baldwin was wild and bit safely at critical stages, besides being poorly supported. Score: Baltlmores 2 4 0 10 0 1 Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Base hits Baltimores, 8: Columbus, 8. .Krrors-Baltin-ores, I; Columbus, 9. Earned runs Columbus 2. Two-base bits Hnrnuug, Crooks. Struck out By Kllroy, 3; by Baldwin, (. Passed balls Tate, O'Connor. Wild pitches-Kilroy, 1; Baldwin, 3, Umpire Hengle. -ll 2-3 TBE BROWNS AGAIN. They Defeat tho Cowboys In a Well-PIaycd Contest. St. Loins, October 3. The Browns and Kan sas Citys played tbe second game of their series to-day in the presence of 1,000 people. Tbe weather was perfect and the came fairly well played. Stivetts and Swartzel both did good work, Stivetts excelling. O'Neil and Burns made borne runs. Guy Hecker umpired a good came. Score M. Louis 1 0 3 110 0 0 Kansas Cltvs 4 0 0 0 10 0 0 Base hlts-St. Louis, 14; Kansas Citys, 6. Krrors-SL Louis, 2; Kansas Cltjs, 3. Earned runs St. Loals, 3; Kansas Citys, 1, Two-base hits O'Neil, Stivetts, Gunson. Home runs O'NelL Hums. Struck out By Stivetts, 12; owartiel, 2. l'assed balls Mllllgan, Gunson. Umpire-Hecker. 1-7 0-5 VON DER ABE REFUSES. Philadelphia's 815,000 Offer for Cnptain Comlskey Politely Declined. St. Louis, October 3. The mission of W. H. Voltz, ot Philadelphia, to this city leaked out to-day. He came here for Captain Comls key, and is tbe agent for the Philadelphia club. Ho mado his highest bid this morning of $15,. 000, which Is the largest offer ever made lor a baseball player. Pittsburg made an offer of 515,000 for Anson, for a season, but it proved to bo only a bluff. VonderAhe shook his head and said, that as long as he had a1 ball team Comiskey would be with it. Voltz goes back with a promise of first chance, when tho time comes to dispose of the valuable captain. The Browns suffered again to-day. Bobinson reported late, was fined $10 and took off his uniform and left the grounds, fie was then fined $200, and threatened with expulsion if be did not report this morning, chamberlain pitched so badly that he was laid off without pay. Ramsey saved the day. WlkofT Will Resign. Baltimore, October a Reliable old Joe Sommer was released to-day by the Baltimore club. He was tho last of the original nine and has always been a great favorite. No fault was found with his fielding, but he had lost his eve for the balk Ray will now play in right field, gtnd Miller will cover short. The latter carries himself well, and works tho position like Long. The news reached here to-day that President Wikoff wonld resign as execntive of the American Association before tbe close of' tbe season, and Mr. Kronthoff, of Kansas City, will aWmce be elected as his successor. Association Record. 1'er Won.Lost.Ct.! rer Won.Lost.Ct. Cincinnatis.. .63 61 .527 Columbus 55 73 .430 Kansas CI tys..5J 78 .411 Louis vllles... .23 103 .200 Brooklyns.....87 41 .070 St. Louis 83 44 .654 Athletics 70 54 .564 Baltlmores.. ..63 57 .544 They Want Some Gomel. The Springfield, Ohio, Tn-State League Club are making a trip through Onio and Western Pennsylvania, and would be pleased to arrange games"! with the following clubs: Cast End Athletics, Pittsburg, McKeesports, Home steadB, Braddocks, Meadvilles, and Erie, Pa. The Springfields play at Youngstown October 4, 5 and 7, after which they are prepared to make dates with any-of tbe above cities or others having inclosed grounds. CInbs desir ing dates can telegraph at once to Youngstown, iving Dest terms ana dates desired to L u. 'isher, manager of the club. Fi Games ToDy. National League Bostons at Plttsbnrg; New Yorks at Cleveland; Philadelphlas at Chicago; Washingtons at Indianapolis. American association Columbus Baltimore; Louisville at Cincinnati. at R0B0DI KNOWS HER. The Body at the Woman Found Nenr Hay Station Not Recognized. The body of the unknown woman found near Hays Station yesterday lies in Semme broch's undertaking establishment on tbe Southside awaiting identification. The features are fearfully distorted. A good many people have viewed the remains, but none have as yet identified her. The in quest which was to have been held last night was postponed in the hope that some one might recognize her. She had black hair, wore a black dress and red shawl, and was abont 45 years of age. PKEPAKIKG FOE THE EACE. Drs. Bnrr and Venn Under Training; on tbe Allegheny River. The medical boat race, which will come off October 19, between Dr. Barr and Dr. Venn, of the East End, is causing consider able interest all over that locality. Pat Luther has got Dr. A. 31. Barr in training, aud Paddy Breunan is performing the same office for Dr. Venn. Jacob Stein "has been appointed judge, and Fred School, referee. Two hundred aud fifty dollars has been de posited, and $250 will be paid the day of the race. It will be rowed from Sharpsburg bridge to Forty-third street bridge, between the hours of 2 and i P. M. MAJOR DENNIST0N EXPLAINS. Only Veteran Who Marched Were Admitted Free at the Exposition. About the complaint made by certain G. A. E. men from East Liverpool, who com plained because their tickets were not hon ored at the Exposition, when they were sup posed to be special G. A. B. tickets, pur chased on the trains. Major Denniston states that no such authorized tickets were sold on the railroads, and only Grand Army men who inarched in the parade were honored with a free ticket. It was not intended to furnish wives and daughters with passes, but only veterans who walked in the proces sion. HAAM TO BE CUBED. An Alleged Swindler Arrested and Charged With Embezzlement. Louis Haam was arrested yesterday by Detective Gnmbert, of the Second police district, on a warrant from Magistrate Hyndman's office. He is wanted on a charge of embezzlement, preferred by Charles Por ter, who states that Haam swindled him out of S25 by ialse representation. Haam was locked up in the Nineteenth ward sta tion, and will haye a hearing this morning. Sombilde Short ot Gas. There was a big shortage, of gas on the Southside yesterday. For some time the mills and factories have complained of a lack of fuel. The pressure on all the mains was weak yesterday, the Philadelphia Com pany, however, being ahead In point of shortage. The Republic mill, where the Philadelphia gas is used exclusively, had to remain idle all day, as the pressure was too weak to enable the men to work their heats out. Come Back, Blnckbnrn. Thomas Blackburn, aged 24 years, has been missing from his home, No. 10 South avenue, Allegheny, since the 18th of August, and his irieuds are greatly alarmed for fear he has met with foul play. He has been in the country about three months, and lett leaving his trunk and (50 behind. His cousin, Samuel McCune, and the police are searching for him. The WerkV Drnd. Last week's mortuary reDort shows a total of 103 deaths in tho city. The principal causes were from diphtheria, 6; typhoid fever, 8; consumption, 6; paralysis, 3; con vulsions, 5; croup, 6; pneumonia, 6; acci dents, 4. , -' l IRELAND A WINNER. The Uacer Easily Wins the Lalonia Tobacco Stakes. A DAI OF SPIRITED KAC1BG. Little Minch Surprises the Talent at Jerome Park llaces. SENOEITA WINS IT MORRIS PARK A Ytry Big Day at ffewark Fair Central Sporting Sewi There was another good day's racing at Latouia fall meeting. Little Minch beat the favorites in a race at Jerome Park. Senorita won a good contest on the Morris Park track. Mike Conley offers to fight Joe McAuliffe to a finish. Cincinnati, October a-The attendance at the third regular day of the Latonia races was tbe largest since the beginning ot the meeting. The weather was clear and warm, and the track in good condition. The races were all spirited and Interesting, and on the whole this was a very good day. First race, selling purse, for 3-year-olds and upward, three-quarters ot a mile Starters: Passion 105 pounds. Electricity 105, Dutchman 110, Lizzie B 111, Petulance 119, Story Teller 97, Altal03, Lynn 105. Post odds-Alta 40 to 1, Passion 3 tol, Electricity S to 1, Lynn 2tol. Lizzie B 4 to 1, others 6 and 30 to I. l'asslon led to tbe stretcb, when Altaeameont of the bunch and won by three lengths, Passion second, Electricity third. Time, 1:1SM- Second race, selling purse, for 3-year-olds and upward, three-quarters of a mile Starters: Gov ernor 103 pounds, Fred AVooIey 102, Katie S1U7, Bonalr 109, Clamor 110, Fell Hell 110, Pauline 90, Bootjack 101 Post odds-Fred WooleyS to 1, Katie S 8 to L Bootjack 12 to 1, Clamor 3 to L Pell Mell 3K to I. others 0 and 8 to 1. Fred Wooley got the best of the start and kept first place all tho way around and won, Katlo S second. Bootjack third. Time, 1:17.4. Third race, selling, pure, lor 3-year-olds and upward, flrteen-dxteenths of a mile-Starters: Fan KlnR impounds. Spectator 113, Mamie Hunt 115, Flitter 121. Post odds-Spectator 11 to 5, Mamie Hunt 4 tol. Flitter even. Fan King 7 tol. Fan King was the first to the stretch; bpectatot then went abead and won, Mamie Hunt second, Flitter third. Time, lrtsjf. Fourth race, purse, for 3-year-olds and upward, one and one-sixteenth miles Starters: BomtallS pounds, Burch 1)2, Monlta Hardy 101, Famine 112, Montrose 119, Woodcralt 10(1, Nevada 110, Birth day 112. Post odds Monlta Hardy 4 to 1, Mont rose 3ii. Woodcraft 8 tol, Nevada 3 to 1, Famine 4K to 1 , others 7 and 8 to 1. Xsevadagot the bestofagood start and kept in front or Monlta Hardy to the stretch, when Monlta and Woodcraft darted forward, Monita Hardy winning by half a length from Woodcraft second, a lenirtb and a half ahead of .Nevada third. Time, 1:50$. Finb race. Tobacco stakes, for 3-year-oId, one mile Starterst Adrlenne lOSponnds, bwamp Fox 110. Boualetta 105, Plunger 103. Ireland 110, Marlon C. 93, Lord Tom Hlravar 103. Outbound 115, Jake Miller 103, Rimini 103, Irish Ban 110. Post odds Ireland and Irish l)an 3 to 1, Outbound 6 to 1, Marlon C 15 to 1, Bonaletta 3 to 1, others 5 and 15 to 1. The race was a good one from start to finish. Plungerwas abead when the flag fell, with Bona letta close behind, and Jake Miller third; but at the quarter post Bonaletta took the lead and kept it to the three-quarters, when Ireland, who had been steadily coming to the front, passed her, and in the finish won by a neck. Outbound second, Marlon third. Time, HHJj. Sixth race, purse for 2-year-old fillies, flve elghths ol a mile-Starters: Amelia 108 pounds, Lizzie C. 103. Daisy F. 115. Estellc 103. English Lady 108, Aunt Kate 108, Rhyme 108 Post odds English Lady fi to 5 and even, Estelle 3 to 1, Lizzie C. 10 to 1, Daisy F. 2 to 1, others 2 and 30 to 1. Lizzie C. led at the start, with Rhyme second, but Rhyme went first at tbe half-mile post, while Xiugusn lau7 was last, in toe stretcu. nowever. English Lady swept past the others and won bv four lengths from Estell Time. 1D3X. le, second, Lizzie U. third Entries and weights for Latonia races to- morrow: First race, seven-eighths of a mile Middle march 107 pounds, Bonnie Kitty 107, Consignee 110, Gulnarelli Sis Himyar 112, Lizzie L 112, Prltchett 115, Llederkranz 115. Second race, half mile Trifle 102 pounds, Ballv mena 102, Semaphora 102. Joe Blackburn 102, Progress 105, Ely 105, Daylight 1C5, Cecil B 102, Fiver 107. Third race, bait mile Bessemer 107 pounds. Lottie S107. Julia Magee 107, Kenllworth 110, Bir- ney ltd. Willie M 110, Jit. Lebanon 110, John Mc- miiouKn uu, iiappiness iw. nniness Fourth race, fifteen-sixteenths of a mile lago 102 pounds. Mirth US. Lizzie B 103, Daisy Wood ruff 109, Amos A 112. Vinegar Bitters 117. Fifth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Cora Fisher loo pounds. Pantilette 100, Brandoletto 105. New Castle 105, Lucy P 110, Queen of Trumps 110, Blrthdav U2. blxth race, seven-eighths of a mile Martha Page 103 pounds. Silver Lake 103. Mr Walter Raleigh 106, Uracle M 108. Red Light 111, Malor Tom 111. itoscmont 111, Wlmmerlll, Pullman 111, Cameo 111. t SURPRISED THE TALENT. Little Ollnch Beat the Favorites nt Jerome In a Good Race. Jef.ome Pake Track. October a Lovely weather, a better than average programme and tbe prospect of exciting racing failed to attract more than 1,500 persons to the races on tbe sec ond day of the fall meeting of the American Jockey Club. The track was in capital shape. The feature of the day was the Chappaqua handicap over tbe Titan course. Lady Mar garet was tbe favorite, while Defaulter was a strong second choice, Tbe result of the race was another upset for the talent. Little Jlmch won cleverly, while the favorite could only finish third. First race, for 2-year-olds, five turlongs and a half Starters: Heathen, Amazon, Mr. Pelham, Spaniard, St. John, Mary Buckley colt, Bell Pey ton gelding, Mabel Glenn, Maria filly. St. John won, the Mary Buckley colt second and Mr. Pel ham third. Time 1:12. Sesond race. Tor 2-year-olds, five furlongs and a half starters: Gramercv.Tulla Blackburn, Suc cessor, Femwood, Chieftain, Little Kinney, suc cessor won. Chieftain second, Tulla Blackburn third Time 1:12. Third race, mile and three-sixteenths Starters: Prose, Castaway H, J A B, Sam Wood, Callente. Callcnte won. Prose second, Charlie Dreux third. Timo2:09Jf. Fourth race, Chappaqna handicap, 1,400 yards Starters: Volunteer 11, Defaulter.Lady Margaret, litzroy Bravo, Ban Flag. Little Minch, GriiTialdl, Forest King. Little Minch won. Volunteer II second. Lady Margaret third. Time 1 :21i. Fifth race, for 3-year-olds, six furlongs Start ers: Lady Reel, Arab, Cotillion, Miss Thomas, Bill Barnes, Duke or Leinster, Virginia, Prince Edward, Sexton, Guy Gray, Louise, Eblls. Lady Reel won. Prince Edward second, Bill Barnes third. Time 1:18. blxth race, mile and a sixteenth Starters: Lan caster, Maid or Orleans. Alarlc, Letretta, Valet Valet won. Maid of Orleans second, Letretla third. Time 1:55. AT MORRIS PARE. Senorita and Bell Wood Win Two Good Races Handily. M oitr.is Pabk Race Track, October 3. Tbe notable features of to-day's racing were tbe contests for tbe Peytona stakes for 3-year-old fillies and tho Echo stakes for all ages. Al though the programme was very attractive, the attendance was about half as large as that of yesterday. First race, for maiden fillies 2 years old, flye and a half furlongs Starters: Laurentla. Ever glade, Flossie. Nosegay, Bangallne, Mandlna filly. Haste, Alarm BeU, Gypsey filly, Golden Horn, Pandora, Pauline F, Gertie D. Orlganla Alarm Bell won in lillK. Golden Horn second' Nosegay third. Second race. Peytona stakes, one and one eighth miles Starters: Senorita, Brown Princess. Auranla. The Lioness, Holiday, stately Seno rita won. The Lioness second, Auranla third Time, l:57J. Third race. Echo stakes, one mile Starters Bell Wood. Frank Ward, Dutch Roller, Bridee llght, King Idle, Vivid, Lotion, Galop. Bell Wood won. Frank Ward second. King Idle third. Time, l:42Jf. Fourth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Starters: Joe Lee. Wilfred. Salvlni, Larchmont, Emotion. Sluggard Zephyrus. Emotion won. SalvinUecond, Vilfred third. Time, 1:13. Fifth race, for 2-year-olds, five furlongs Start ers: Sam Morse. Marie Lovetl. Kenwood. The Abbess, Grace, Fly Ossa. King William, Sllddle stonc, Glenrose. Kenwood won, King William second, Tbe Abbess third. Time. 1:03J4. Sixth race, six furlongs Starters: Mrldeaway Madstone, Glory, Umpire. Strldcaway won Madstone second. Umpire third. Time, 1:16. Big Day at Newark. Newark, O., October 8. The exposition of Licking county products at the "Old Fort" Is now an assured success. To-day was a big day. Fully 10,000 people were in attendance. The racing was excellent. SUHHABT. One-year-old trot, two in three, purse (600 RaIIo ffa.al BeUe Ousel. Blue BacE Income........ ..... .... .. Darkness EarlC Ewart Boy ' Time, 1:45. 1:27. Two-jrear-ola trot, purse 200 Belle Wilson Dick Blltzen Belle D Lnck Time, 2:33. 2:38, 2:35. Two-year-old trot, pune (100 nix .;.;. F. C Alert Time, 2:45, 2:42. a 2, Valuable Dogs. Dr. J. B. Grimes, of the Southside. has rnir.' based two valuable 'Euselaa wolf -hound pud- pies, and they are now on their way to this country. Tney are the progeny of a dog owned by Colonel wellsley, named Krilut, and of a female named Iskra, owned by Lady James Kerr, of Crowley Mill House, West Drayton, fjxbridge, England. The doctor" already owns some valuable dogs of a related breed. Bought r Good florae. Messrs. Patterson and Waddle, tbe owners of the bay gelding George S, have purchased, for a large sum, tbe handsome and standard bred stallion Tom Morgan. The latter has been added to tbe string of J. S. Brady, Clarion, who will give him a lew races this fall to try and lower bis record with a view of putting him in tbe stud next spring. Killed Snmnnthn, Cincinnati, October 1 The filly Samantha, who fell in the second race at Latonia yester day and injured herself so that she bad to be killed, was bred at Danville, Ky., by L.B. Fields. She was entered bv the Jacobin sta bles, was out of Harry O'Fallon, dam Rita Elliott. She was fast but erratic Greenhorn Sold. G. W. Sweet sold his young pacer Green horn yesterday to Plttsbnrg gentlemen for $900. The horse, it will be remembered, won a race at Exposition Park last Saturday. He will proba bly be entered in some of the fall races. Conley Will Fiffbt McAnllffe. fEFECIAL T2LEORt.lt TO TUX DISPATCIT.l Oakland, Wis., October 3. Conley, the Itbaca Giant, has challenged Joe McAuliffe to fight to a finish at the California Club for a stake and a purse. HABRISOFS MISTAKE. A Republican Senator Says tho President Should Bare Had Tanner' Suc cessor Selected Boforo Firing tho Corporal Our. 1FFECTAL TELEGKAM TO THi'diSPATCH.! "Wasbington, October 3. "I am not surprised at the snarl into which the Presi dent has gotten himself in connection with tbe appointment of a Commissioner of Pen sions," said a Senator, of the United States to The Dispatch correspondent to-day. He continned: Borne time previous to the resignation of Tanner I was informed of the cominc change, and took occasion to advise both Secretary Noble and the President to secure a successor before the resignation of tho incumbent was announced. Tbe difficulty of filling the po sition in tbe first place, through tbe conflicting influences of rival candidates, should have been a warning to them not to again invite such rivalry. It would have been quite as easy to have discovered that Warner, of Missouri, would npt accept previous to tbe excitement of tbe days that followed Tanner's resignation as it nas to find it out afterward, and tbe whole business could have been conducted with per fect quiet A commissioner might have been fixed upon at that time with little difficulty. Wow a candidate is no sooner announced than stories are circulated about him, false, stupid and malicious interviews are put in bis moutb, and he is killed off, almost before he is born as a candidate, just as poor Merrill was, who wanted tbe position if ever a man did. Brown, ot Cincinnati, and Campbell, of Kan sas, seem to be the only candidates left, and neither of them sizes up to the situation. The fact is it is easier to get a Cabinet officer than a Pension Commissioner. Tbe best men will forsake their homes and business to become ministers of tbe administration, regardless of the small pay, on account of tbe honor, but a man is wanted who has the sagacity and dig nity of a Cabinet officer for the office of Com missioner of Pensions, when there is really lit tle inducement except the insignificant salary of $5,000 a year. Plenty of men with abundant ability can be found who would accept for tbe salary alone, but since tbe Tanner fiasco tho President has been looking tor a soldier of national reputa tion and with a standing equal to his own or his Cabinet officers' a man like Hartrauft, for in stance, who nas a brave General, and who has been twice Governor of his State. Such a man might have been quietly secured previous to the resignation of Tanner, but they have all been scared away since then by tbe gossip abont tbe office and the Influences which sur round it, which seem to make it impossible for tbe Commissioner to please all his soldier friends and at the same time sustain the law. Tbe President has my sympathy in his per plexity, for no matter who is chosen, the chances are in favor of further trouble. THE OTHER SIDE. One Reason lor Publishing the Civil Service List or Eligible. 1BFECUL TELEGRAM TO, TUB PISPATCB.l "Washington, October 3. "That is a subject with two sides to it," Commissioner Thompson remarked when The Dispatch correspondent drew his attention to the cur rent press criticisms on the publication of the eligible list of civil service arjplicants. "It is claimed that the publication of the list enables the persons ou itto set their in fluential friends at work upon the appoint ing officers, and that thus, in some measure, it combats the very object which the whole system was designed to accomplish tbe protection of appointing officers and ap pointees alike from the activities of the spoilsman. That is all very true, but sup pose we continued the system of keeping the lists secret, what good would it do? Gnard these things never so carefully, some of them will leak out in SDite of everything. "Congressmen have some means or other of discovering where their friends stood ou the lists; for one f them would visit an ap pointing officer and say, with perfect confi dence: 'I wish yon would make a clerk's place for my friend . He has passed a civil service examination and stands in such-and-such a place in the male clerk's list, and the certifications in response to your call will include him, if you make it now.' That was the sort of thing that hap pened constantly. With the publication of the lists, we at least give the friends of the humblet person on them an equal chance in the struggle." IN TEEEE HAUTE. Young John Shrempf Discovered In the Hoosler Stnte. John Shrempf, 15 years old, whose father lives at 306 Collins avenue, East End, ran away from home September 22. It was sup posed that he departed with Thomas Fox, alias "Billy the Bum," a banjo player and shell worker who had been hanging around tbe East End for some time. Inspector Mc Aleese sent photographs of the boy to all tbe principal cities. Last evening a tele gram was received from the Chief of Police of Terre Haute, Ind., saying that the boy was there. He was wired to hold him until the father could go after him. - THE WEATHER. For Western Rnn ylvania,fair, except light rain on the lakes; cooler; north westerly winds. For Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Upper Mich igan and Lower Mich igan, fair, preceded by light rain in Michigan; cooler; north westerly winds. For West Virginia, fair, stationary tern perature, winds becoming westerly. Ptttsbubo, October 3, 1889. The United tates Signal Service officer In this city furnishes the following: Time. Tlier. 80 A. V 50 120 M 66 1:00 P. M 2:00 P. M (2 SlOOF. SI SaTOP. H 62 Ihav. Mean temp 67 Maximum temp.... 70 Minimum temp.... 41 lianee is Precipitation ou Hirer at S r. it., s.6 iet, a rise of 0.3 feet In U boursT River Telegrams. SPECIAL TELXOnAUS TO TH11 DtSPATCTf.l Browwsvilue River i feet. 6 Inches and stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 68 at 7 P. K. Moboastowh-River sjeet 6 inches and stationary. Weather clear. Thermometw 70 H y5? 1P3 fl mm MONTANA YERY CLOSE The Republicans Claim 100 and the Democrats 400 Majority, BOTH OF THE DAKOTAS GO DRY. AlthonghTb.ere is let a little Doubt In the Northern Halt PIEEEE HAS CAPTDKED THE CAPITAL. Washington Sat Down Upon Both Prohibition and Female Suffrage. Both parties are still claiming Montana, and the majority either way will be so small as to be almost invisible. North and South Dakota have voted for prohibition, while Washington has defeated the propo sition. Pierre is celebrating the victory in the fierce capital contest. Helesa, Moht., October 3. Eeturns from counties in which the result is dis puted have not come in to-day. Park county, which was given to the Republicans yesterday by 300 majority, now shows only 150. The Republicans now estimate their majority for Governor at 100, while the Democrats claim Toole's election by 400. The returns from Silver Bow county, whicK elects 11 members of the Lezislature,are still incomplete. The Democrats claim 9 of these sure, and possibly all. The Republicans only concede six to the Democrats. The Republicans now only claim three majority on joint ballot in the Legislature, while tbe Democrats claim nine. The Silver Bow connty retnrns, which will probably be complete before morning, will take the Legislature out oi doubt, and probably tbe Governor also. BOTH DAKOTAS DET. A dispatch from Bismarck, If. D., says: The Ward-McLean legislative district has in all probability gone Democratic by a small majority, electing William Hope Sen ator and A. C. Kedrnd Representative. This makes ten Democrats and one Inde pendent Republican thus far. This number may be increased three and probably five, but that will be tbe limit Tbe interest in the election returns has shifted to prohibition and the liquor men are willing to bet it is carried by a safe ma jority. It appears that the Democrats went back on license, and in several counties where Democratic candidates for the legis lature won they gave votes for prohibition in consideration of votes lor members oi the Legislature. The snecess of prohibition is a great surprise. It looks now as if the highest ReDnblican majority on the State ticket wonld exceed 12,000. Some hopeful persons still claim the de feat of prohibition by 1,200 majority. In South Dakota prohibition carries by a sub stantial majority j-anging from 8,000 to 10, 000. The State ticket is Republican by at least 20,000. Chairman Hundly, ot the Democratic State Central Committee, ad mits 12,000. 'the capital contest. A dispatch from Sioux Falls says: Sioux Falls concedes the temporary capital of South Dakota to Pierre. Returns up to this hour give Pierre 16,(364, Huron 11,528, Sioux Falls 10,388. Prohibition carries by at least 5,000 majority. A dispatch from Seattle, Wash. T., says: Returns received from nearly every county in the State indicate the election of the Re publican State ticket by 8,000 majority. The Democrats rednce the Republican ma jority in Seattle slightly. The' new Legis lature will have 75 Republican majority on joint ballot. The Constitution is ratified, and prohibition and woman suffrage de feated. It requires a majority of the vote to select the permanent capital. East oi the Cascade Mountains North Yakima is ahead, and west of the range Oiympia leads. Neither will have a majority, and another election will be necessary. PIERKB WILD WITH JOY. The New Capital of South Dakota Is Cele brating In Style. Pieeee, S. Dak., October 3. The scene here to-night over the election of Pierre as capital bids fair to outrival last night. The evening train brought over 500 people to the city. Passengers crowded on the top of the cars and covered every available space on the train. The engine was decorated with flags and ban ners, and flags floated from the tons and windows of the cars. As the engine ap peared in sight the whistle was started, and tbe train drew up to the depot amid the cheering of 3,000 people, the ringing of bells and brass band music. As the passengers streamed out of the cars the crowd could hardly contain themselves. A procession was formed and paraded the streets for three hours, women and children joining the throng. The town seems to have gone mad. Last night was hideous, but to night beggars description. No attempt is being made by the authorities to preserve order. A couple of bands of Cheyenne In dians are on the spot and add to the excite ment. Although no serious accident oc curred last night it is feared things will not be so well to-night. No business of any kind was done here to-day, the people giving themselves up to celebrating and watching for more election news, from present ap pearances no one can tell when the present state of things-will cease. Dlgginc for Money. Constable Altmyer, of Franklin town ship, yesterday found Frank Coyle, a resi dent of Allegheny, wandering about the woods in Franklin township. Coyle is evidently insane, as he was found digging up the dirt with his hands looking for money. A Newsy Killed. At 6 o'clock last night Willie Baynor, a 9-year-old "newsy," whose parents jive on California avenne, Allegheny, waskilledby tbe horses attached to car No. 4 of Union car line, on Preble avenue. The boy jumped from one car in front of the other one, and was caught. Sweat-Groan-Growi. What else Is to bo expected of the old fashioned way of blacking the shoes f Try the new way by using WOLFF'S Acme BlacMog and tbe dirty task becomes a cleanly pleasure camusHT YrktM WolffsfiGMEBlacking REQUIRES NO BRUSH. Sheds Water or Snow. Shoes can be washed dean, requiring dressing only once a Week for men, once a Month for women. It Is also as Elegant Harness Dressing. WOLFF& RANDOLPH,PhlladeiphIa jrwrsa NKW ADVERTISEMENTS. Rogers' Royal Nervine la warranted to be TUBE, HEALTHY and unadulterated by poisonous or injurious drugs. Bead what the talented sctress, Helen Dauvray, thinks and writes sbout ROGERS' ROYAL NERYINE TONIC: 1 have used Kogers' Koril Nervine Tonic, and find It an excellent tonic, for exhausted nerves, sleeplessness and utter ratlgue which comes from over-taxation of tbe brain. Mew York, May 4, 1880. HELEN OATJVBAY, It GIVES NEW LIFE and Strength when (he body Is tired and weak from overwork, mental or physical. $1 per bottle. Sold by Drugidsts. 1 00er bottle. se2f63-r TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. WANTEO-A GOOD. SMART WHITE BOY to answer bells. Inquire at ST. CHABLES HOTEL. oc4-22 OFF1CIAI PITTSBURG. SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RE CEIVED at tbe office of City Controller until OCTOBER 10. A. J. 1SS9, at 2 K TL, for constructing an influent chamber at Bedford pumping station. A bond of five thousand f&OuO) dollars, probated before the Mayor or City Clerk, must accompany each bid. For specifications, blanks on which bids must be made, and all other information, apply at the office of Superintendent of "Water Supply and Distribution. The Department of Awards reserves the right to reject any or all bids. E.M.BIGELOW, Chief of Department of Public Works. oci-18 A N ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE XX constrnction of a sewer on Grazier street, from Novelty street to Mart land street. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of the sameThat the Chief of the Department of Public Works be and is hereby authorized and directed to ad vertise. In accordance with tbe acts of Assem bly of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and tbe ordinances of said city of Plttsbnrg relat ing thereto and regulating the same, for pro posals for the construction ot a pipe sewer on Grazier street from Novelty street to Mnrtland street commencing at Novelty htreet. thence alone Grazier street to a connection with sewer on Mnrtland street, size of sewer to be 15 inches in diameter, the contract therefor to be let in the manner directed by tbe said acts of As sembly and ordinances. The cost and expense of the same to be assessed and collected In accord ance with the provisions of an act of Assembly of tbe Commonwealtb of Pennsylvania entitled "An act relating to streets and sewers In cities of the second class," approved the 16th day of May, A. D. 1S89. oc4-7o AN ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING THE grading, paving and curbing of Reed street, Irom Overhill streetto Dinwiddle street. In the Eleventh ward of Pittsburg: Whereas. It appears by tbe petition and affi davit on file In the office of tho Clerk of Coun cils, that one-third In Interest of the owners of property fronting and abutting upon tbe said street, have petitioned tbe Councils of said city to enact an ordinance for the grading, paving and curbing of the same; therefore. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by tbe authority of the same, That the Chief of the Department of Public Works "be and is hereby authorized and directed to ad vertise in accordance with the acts oi Assem bly of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and the ordinances of the said city of Pittsburg re lating thereto and regulating tbe same, for pro posals for tbe grading, paving and curbing of Reed street, from Overhill street to Dinwiddle street, tbe contract therefor to be let in the manner directed by the ssid acts of Assembly and ordinances. The cost and expense of the same to be assessed and collected in i ccordancs with the provisions of an act of Assembly of the Commonwealth ot Pennsylvania, entitled "An act relating to streets and sewers in cities of the second class," approved the 16th day of May. A D.18S9. oc-78 AN ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING THE grading, paving and curbing of Copeland street, from Ellsworth avenne to Walnut street, in the Twentieth ward of Pittsburg. Whereas, It appears by tbe petition and affi davit on Hie in the office of the Cleric of Coun cils that one-third in Interest of the owners of property fronting and abutting upon the said street have petitioned the Councils of said city to enact an ordinance for the grading, paving and curbing of the same; therefore. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority M the same, that the Chief of tbe Department: of Public Works be and is hereby authorized and directed to ad-r vertise in accordance with tbe acts of Assem bly of the Commonwealth of, Pennsylvania and tbe ordinances of tbe said city of Pittsburg relating thereto and regulating the same, for proposals for tbe grading, paving and curb ing of Coneland street, from Ellsworth avenue to Walnut street, the contract there for to be let in the manner directed by tbe said acts of Assembly and ordi nances. The cost and expense of the same to be assessed and collected In accordance with the provisions nf an act of Assembly of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled, "An act relating to streets and sewers In cities of the second class," approved the 16th day of May, A. D. 1883. M4-78 AN ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE opening of Lowry street, from Second avenue to Monongahela river. Section I Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of tbe same, That the Chief of the Department of Public Works be ana is nereny auinonzea ana airectea to cause to be surveyed and opened within 60 days from the passage of this ordinance Lowry street, from Second avenue to the Monongahela river, at a width of SO feet, in accordance with a plan on file in the Department of Public Works, known as Hazelwood plan of streets, approved March 27, 1871. The damages caused thereby and tbe benefits to pay tbe same to be assessed and collected in accord ance with the provisions of an act ot Assem bly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania en titled "An act relating to streets and sewe'S in cities of the second class," approved tbe 18th day of May, A. D.. 1881 ocl-78 AN ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE construction of a sewer on Reed street, from Overhill street to Dinwiddle street Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by tbe authority of tbe same. That the wnieioi tne Department oi puouo wonts do anu is cereDy auinonzea ana airectea to au vertise in accordance with the acts of Assem bly ot the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, and the ordinances of the said city of Pittsburg relating thereto and regulating the same, for proposals for the constrnction of a pipe sewer IS Inches in diameter on Reed street, commenc ing at Overhill street, thence along Reed street eastwardlyto a connection with a sewer on Dinwiddie street, tbe contract therefor to be let in the manner directed bv tbe said acts of Assembly and ordinances. The cost and ex- ense of the same to be assessed and collected i accordance with the nrovislons of an act of Assembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylva nia, eniiuea -ad ace reiauuK w a.moia mm sewers in cities ot the second class," approved the 16th day of May A. P.. 18S9. ocl-78 STEAD t KllS AND EXCURSIONS. TSTHITE STAR L1MS- 2 OK QCEENSTOWJi AND LIVERPOOL. Boyal and United States Mall Steamers. Adriatic, Oct.9,5:30p ml Adriatic Nov. 6. 3pm Teutonic, Oc.16, 10:304m 'Teutonic Nov.13, Sam Germanic Oct. S3, SpmlOermanlc Nov.20.3pm Britannic Oct. 30,10am BritannIcNov.27,8:30am, rroa White Star dock, footor WestTecihst. "Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates, SSO and upward. Second cabin. S35 and upward, according to steamer aud location of berth. Ex cursion tickets on favorable terns. Steerage. f30. White Star oralis psysme on ucmaua m ait toe principal banks throughout Ureat Britain. Ap ply to JOHJI J. MCCOKMICK, l Smltbfleld St.. Pittsburg, or J.BUUCEiSMA, General Agent, 41 Broadway, Hew York. ocl-P STATE LINE To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin and Liverpool. FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY. Cabin passage 35 to S50. according to location of stateroom. Excursion 65 to 190. Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates. AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents, S3 Broadway, Mew York. J.J. McCORMICK. Agent, Pittsburg. Pa. seI9-D ANCHOR LINE. Atlantic Express Service; , LIVERPOOL vis QUEENSTOWrl. Bteamshlp "CITY OK BOilE," from Stir York. WEDNESDAY. Oct. 18. Saloon passage, ISO and upward: second-class, S30. GLASGOW SERVICE. Steamers every Saturday rrom New York to GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY. Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry, Liver pool, (SO and sso. Second-class. Sao. Bteerage passage either service. CSJ. Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates. Travelers' circular letters of credit and drafts 'for any amount Issued at lowest current rate. jfor do Acnlv i looks' or tours, tickets or Information, rtOlir.itlJKMSUH UBUTUEK3, K. I 3. X.fCCOKMlCK. fourth and Smltbfleld: A. D. BCORKR A SON, 4JS Smlthfleld St.. Plttsbnrg; W. Bf.Tiiiwr jwacasrus,, Anegneny. t , ' -a t iww . 8FFICIAL-PrTWOTRO. ORDiNAires locating IT street; from Sector areaue to 8C Clair street. Section 1 Be it ordained sod esaeted byHso, , oity of Plttsbnrg la Select and Combm Cava cils assembled, and it to oef by oreVaJaecl ad en acted by the authority of the saba Tfcat Era street, from Negley avenue to St. Clair street, be. and the same is heraby located as follows, to wit: The north 6-foot line shall befiaat-a, point on the west Moot line of Neck? ava ata distance of 210 feet southerly Iroa astesa monument situated at the isterseetioa of tie north Moot line of Mignonette street, wMfe the) wesJ5:foot of fcegley avenue: Urease defteet-' lng90 for a distance or 8MLS6 feet to a point on the east Moot line of St. Clair street, later. secliDgsald line at an angle of 98, ad sold street shall be ot a width of 30 feet o4-78 . No. 108.1 A FURTHER SUPPLEMENT TO AN ordinance entitled "An ordiaanee grantifig the Pittsburg. Knoxville as4 St. Clair Street KaMway Coapaay tbe right to we cer tain streets, roods, lanes and alleys of tbe eky of Pittsburg for the purpose of their raUway,'',. approved June 22, 1S. -.. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by tba clty of Pittsfesrg, In Select and Cosmos Cobb-; cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained ad J. enacted by the authority of the same, ThatNw' said Pittsburg. Knoxville and St. Clair .Street! Railway Company, its successors and assess,' shall have and are hereby gives the rtgcttasd' privilege to erect aud place woedea or krea poles for the use of said cerapaey upon Tsr-; teenth street, in the Twenty-eigath wars said city, between Breed and Carson streets, being a distance ot about 809 feet, more or less, : the said poles to be erected and pteeed at sseh, places as shall be approved by the Chief of the Department of Public Works of sud eKr;' provided, however, that the right to eree pews J is granted subject to tho right of Cewieflsto require tbe removal thereof upon 69 day; notice being given by tho nromr ofieer to tea',' said Pittsburg. Knoxville and StCIair BaHwavlte iompany. tbeirsuccessors or assigns. sections mat any ordinance or part of ordinance conflicting with the prevawes OCV this ordinance be and the same Is hereby re-, pealed, so far as the same affects tfctifl ordi nance. , Ordained and enacted into a law In Coanefls, this 9th day of September, A. D. 1st. H. P. FORD. President of Select Cossefl. Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select Council. GEO. L. HOLLLDAY. President ot Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH; Cleric of Common Council. ; Mayor's Office.September 13, 1888. Approved WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: KOBEBT OSTERMAIER. Assistant Mayor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book. vol. 7, page 158, 30th day of September. A. D 1866-. oc4-TS rNalOtf A N ORDINAN CE S SUPPLEMENTARY -CI. to an ordinance entitled "As ordinance erantln? certain nrivileees to the Fittsburc Oakland and East Liberty Passenger KaHway Company." approved Jane 27, 1866. aHthortoteg a change in the route of tbe same and graatteg, the said company the right to use eteetristty as. a motive power. '-w Section 1 Be it ordained and eBaeted Jwska, city of Pittsburg. In Select and. Commas Cew-y cils assembled, and it is hereby ordaiBed-aBdi enacted by tbe authority of the same. That SfcaL Pittsbnrg. Oakland and East Liberty Pasasn J ger Railway Company, In addition so the powers and privileges granted la an oraiaaBee to which this is a supplement, shall havBtaey I right to use an overhead system of elecsrieit, as the motive power for tbe traction or prejl. sioa ox its cars oyer wo rooie aesjgBatee. Section 2 That the time heretofore granted -said company in which to complete its road.' shall be extended to one year, anS work shaH' be commenced within SOdays after the approval of this ordinance. Section 3 Tbe route, as defined la said, ordi nance, shall be changed to read as follows, viz. The said company shall have the right to asa with dorfbie track Atwood street, frost Fifth avenue to Bates street: thence by single track along Bates street to Ward street; thence by single trade along Ward street to Frazter street; thence by single track along Kraz4er street to Boquet street; thence by single track along Boquet street to Atwood street; theses by single track along Atwood street to Bates street. Sections The style and location of all poles used by said company shall be subject to the, approval of the Chief of the Department oft Public Works. Section 6 The city reserves the right to' direct tbe removal of all overhead wires upon giving the said Pittsburg. Oakland and East Liberty Passenger Railway Company 18 months notice. Section 6 Before this ordinance shall go into', effect the company shall file an acceptance of, the route as designated by the said ordinance." and release any grants heretofore given to place a double track on Boquet street. Section 7 That any ordinance or part of or. dlnance conflicting with tbe provisions of this ordinance be and the same is hereDy repealed so far as the same affects this ordinance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils this 9th day of Sentember. A. D. 1888. H. P. FORD, President of Select CoaseQ. Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerkof Seeet Council. GEOL..HOLLIDAr. President of uommon uonncii. Attest: U.u. isuuiii, uiera. ox uommon council- .j Mayor's Office. September 13, 1S8B. Approvedr WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: ROBERT OSTERMAIER. Assistant Mayor's Clerk. Recorded In Ordinance Book. voL 7, page 189, 80th day of September. A. D. 1889. oc4-73 TTIEWERS' REPORT On the constrnction of a public sewer on Fifth street, from Liberty avenue to Allegheny river. To tbe Select and Common Councils of the city of Pittsburg: The undersigned. Viewers of Street Improve ments in the city of Pittsburg,appointed by the Court of Common Pleas of Allegheny county, and authorized by an ordinance passed on the 19th day of November, A. D. 1888, a copy of which is hereto at ached, to make an assess ment" of the cost and expense of constructing a public sewer on Fifth street, from Liberty ave nue to Allegheny river, in said city, upon tbe property benefited thereby under the provi sions of, and In accordance witn an act of As sembly of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled "an act Authorizing and- directing Councils ot cities of the second class to provide for the improvement of streets, lanes, alleys and public highways, sewers and sidewalks, re quiring plans of streets, providing for the ap- poinimeos ot a xjoara ox viewers ot oireei im provements, prescribing their dutle9, granting appeals to Councils and Court, providing for, the assessment and collection of damages and benefits, authorizing the use of private prop erty, and providing for filing hens and regulat ing proceedings thereon, and prohibiting the use of public streets without authority of Councils." approved the 14th day of June, AJ3. 1SS7, respectfully report: That, having been first duly sworn and quali fied according to law, they proceeded In'the manner and according to the directions of said I act to discharge the duties ot their appoint ments; that having viewed the premises they made an assessment of said cost and expense upon tbe property benefited, and caused a plot and statement to be made, as required by said act, and having given to the owner of each lot ten days' notice or the time and place of meet log. they met on the 19th day of September, A. D. 1889, at the office of the Board ot Viewers, In tbe city of Pittsburg, heard all complaints and evidence offered, and having made all modifi cations and corrections which tbey deem proper, assessed tbe cost and expense of con structing said sewer upon the following prop erty, upon each lor the amount set opposite the .name of the owner thereof, viz: Chief of Department ot Public Works, state ment of cost: 933 lineal feet 18-lnoh pipe sewer. Si 61 S 1,533 33 6drops.$58 , 290 00 3 manholes, $28 81 00 28 cubic yards masonry. S12. 312 00 1M cubic yards masonry, S6.. 93 40 Extra work on masonry (voucher).... 10,700 pounds castings (to Fliber P. & M. Co.). Jl 68...- Superintending, engineering, adver- iisimr cic Printing ordinance and notices Printing viewers' report Making plan and serving notices Viewers' time U W 169 78 120 00 40 00 23 00 10 DO 42 00 J 2,751481 ASSESSED. x iitn street, east side, from uoerty avenue w mivzuvuy riTer Richard Hays (23), 22.5 feet I S8 2BJS a. o. xiays jaj. o reet, 33 28 Jane W.Brown (62). llofeet. 119 38f 187,851 Mary A. Leonard (37). 120 reet Mrs. 8. P. Roneru (22), 30 feet Mary A. Leonard (22). 20 leet. Sarah I Callard (22), 20 feet - Mrs. S. F. Roberts (22), 20 feet A. Speer A Sons, heirs 1212). 220 feet.. Tl',23 42 33 42 35 42 35 42 35 465 90 Citv of Pittsburg (186), 189.9 feet 338 ( w est siue A.Wayhe!rs(8S).ia)feet. 169 43 Elizabeth Herat (17). 19.68 feet 32 73 Cath. Rmehart (11), 17.39 feet 26 9o Cath. Rlnehart (30), 78.43 feet. 57 78 J. H.Hespenheide (IS). 20.11 feet 24 65- w. McKnight (o2).Y66-" e..:::::::::: m n B. , Mower (28). 22.56 feet ,, j. a. uppencott isj). 30.15 leet j i R. M-Tmdle (501. 4125 feet 5?gi Pittsburg Club (87). 72 feet 4 rtiu. lusw, 2ieet T Wm.Thaw (105). 1W feet 2?j; MflrrM.lnlwfJli Off r & 40 --. -J?WM1CJ kWJ,iWCO. -- --j Wm. Beer (431 35 ft 6 7S? Penn avenue, north aide, from crown kj crown Mary A. Leonard (22), 20 feet Sarah J. Collard (22). a) feet Mrs. H. F. Roberta (22), 20 feet Jane Leonard (44). 40 feet. Southside T. C. Jenkins (134).. 90 feet Ed V. Jackman (21). 22feet.... George W. Reluhoover (21), 19 feet. 6 50S saesrl . -386tta . - eiS60K Respectfully submitted, ilESi IRT.JIL.- danibTj wenke. 'Yiei TIMOTMY CLEAR ; FKIHBBM, WS ,Ca J VFt Mr- fc : .V-&.. mr?