Newspaper Page Text
THE. PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, SATCTBDAT, APRIL 26, 1890.
. 5- r I t ft- W AND CLEVELMD WOH Buffalo's Easy Marks Come Here and Cut Loose on Harry Staley, GRUBER WAS IN GOOD FORM. Corcoran Makes a Big Hit, but Com mits a Fatal Error. FIELDS DOES SOME GREAT WORK. The Teteran Pele Browning Receives Quite a Flattering Send-Off. AN IXTEEESTIXG GAME AT BUFFALO. Cleveland O....riltbora 8 Chicneo. 10.. ..Buffalo S The first game of the Cleveland Players' League team with Pittsburg was as close and exciting as a continual see saw and hard hitting could make it Cleveland ended the tie in the ninth inning by a score on Cor coran's error. The turn, stile registered 523 people in attendance. Larkin made his first appearance in Pittsburg for a long time. The last time he vwas here he was playing 'left field lor the Athletics of the American Associa tion. Pete Browning, of Louisville fame, was given hearty applause as he stepped to the late Twitchelland Fields both distinguished themselves by one-handed catches. Cleveland may be considered as having iairly squared herself for the Buffalo fiasco. The first ball Gruber pitched Hanlon touched for a single to left, a passed ball and a wild pitch sent him to third and he scored on Carroll's long flv to Browning. Cleveland found Staley a pnzzle at first and was retired in the first inning. COKCOEAK'S BIO HIT. In the second Inning Fields go: a base on balls. Kuehne sent a high one to center, which iScAleer secured. Corcoran lined the hall down to right field lor three base?. Fields scor ing. Corcoran crossed the rubber a minute after on Robinson's sacrifice. Staley sent the side to the field by a fly to Larkin. Clereland drew a blank again in the second inning, and in the third the hopes of the home team were raised again when another run was added to the score. With one man out, Visncr singled to center, and scored on Carroll s sacrifice and Becklev'shit to middle for one base. In the visitors' half or the third Brennan got to first on called balls, went to third on Strieker's sin gle, and scored on Delchanty's flyout to Visner. Pittsbnre dia not score in the fourth inning, bnt Clereland crept up two notches, and drew uncomfortably close to the home team. Twitchell struck out. Tebeau then lined the ball into right field for two bases. Larkin's sacrifice sent him to third, and McAleer's sin gle into center sent him across the plate. Gruber got his base on balls, and Brennan's single assisted McAleer borne, makine the score 3 to 4. Hanlon, Visncr and Carroll were retired in order in the fifth. Tbe visitors, however, jumped on Staley in this inning, and gained tbe lead by two runs. Strieker sent a liner into left, which looked good for two bases, but was taken in by Fields' phenomenal one-handed catch. Browning was retired by Kuehne and Heckler, and things looked rery smooth for the home team; bnt Corcoran's fumble of Twitch ell's grounder let that worthy reach first. Then the trouble increased. Tebeau singled to left, and both men scored on LAKKIN'S TWO-BAGGEK. McAleer's single sent the ex-Athletics' man to third, and G ruber's hit ta left sent him across the plate. Fields took in Brennan's fly, and re tired the side. The sixth Inning was a blank for both slues, and Pittsburg tied the score again in tbe seventh. Kobinson was hit by a pitched ball and went to first. Staley drove a tvto-bagger into the lett field. Hanlon died at first, but Vis ner drove a double to right, on which Robinson scored. Carroll retired the side. Clereland failed to score in this Inning, and tbe home team went to the front in the eighth. After Beckley and Fields bad stopped at first, Kuehne bit to left tor a single. Corcoran hit a high ball to left. It was near the foul line. Bronningjust touched it with his fingers, and tbe ball rolled back of him. PETE'S BAD THEOW. He evidently tried to make it out a foul, but it did not go. He threw home, the ball going over Brennan's bead, Kuehne and Corcoran scoring on tbe error. The visitors spread their wings in this in ning, and once more led tbe score. A hit by McAleer, base on balls for (iruber, a hit by Brennan, a wild throw by Carroll and Brown ing's single netted them two runs. Iu the ninth inning Pittsburg failed to get near the plate, and it -was nip and tuck when Clereland came to tbe bat. Corcoran's error lost the came. Twitchell got to first on tbe shortstop's fumble. Tcbau's sacrifice sent him to second. Larkin died at hrst, and Tebeau went to third. JlcAIeer sent a hot one to Cor coran. He fumbled it, and Twitchell went home, scoring the winning runv Score: PITTSBURG. U B r A CLEVELAND. B B P A E Hanlon, xu 1 Visner, r . 1 Carroll, c ... 0 Heckler. 1... 0 Fields. 1 1 Kuehne, J... 1 Corcoran, s. 2 ttobtnson, 2. 1 JJUler, p .... 1 0 0 fctrlcker. I.. 0 0 JIDelehanty, s 0 1 2 0 0 1 2 1 1 2 1 1 15 3 4 1 0 2 I o lirowninc, i o in licncn, r z Tebeau, J... 2 Larltln, 1. 1 McAleer. m. 2 Gruber, p.. 0 Brennan, c 2 Totals 8 82 12 4 Totals 9 12 27 12 Two men out when winning run made. Twitchell out for Interfering with lleliler. rilUburp 1 21000220-8 Cleveland 0 0 12 3 0 0 2 19 bUMMAiiY-Earncil nins-nttsburr. S; Clere land, 4. Iwo-btse hits-Larkin. Malcr, Visner and Tebeau. Three-base hit Corcoran, bacri flce htts-l'lttsburj:, 4; Clereland, 5. Double play Ucleliantr. Mrlckeraml Larkin. liaseou balls Kobinson. Visncr, Fields, Gruber. 2; Brennan. Hit by pitcher Kobinson. Wild pitches staler, Gruber. Irst on errors Twitchell. 2: Corcoran. Lett on bases Pittsburg. S; Clereland, 5. '.lime S:X. Umpires Guunlug and Matthews. Olilcnso. 10 Buffalo. S. Buffalo, April a. The Bisons met their first defeat at tbe hands or the Chicago, though their play was fully equal to that or their opponents. Inability to hit safely with men on bases and a couple or costly errors lost the home team the frame. Attendance, 2.SOJ. S-core: ciiiCAGO. n n r a U' buffalo, it b f a e Latham, 3.. 3 liuflr, r. .. 1 OVNell. 1... 0 ComisLer, L 1 Pfefler. 2.... 3 Farrell, in, .. 1 Boyle, c 0 llastlan, ... 1 Baldwin, p. 2 3 1 1 3 1 0 10 2 3 Irwin, 3.... Hoy, m.... ltowe, &,... Wise. 2..... White, 1... Beechcr, 1. ICalncy, r.. Mack; c.... Kcefe. d... Clarke, r. . . Totals..... 10 13 27 IS 6 Totals . 8 10 24 14 4 Buffalo 1 200032008 Chicago 3 0 1 3 I I 1 0 '-10 fcUjiMAKT Earned runs Buffalo. 1; Chicago. 3. Two-oase hl's-Kone. 2; Duffy, Pfefler. Home run Latham. Bases on errors Buffalo. 3; Clil- cago, 3. Bases oa balls Buffalo. 8; Chicago, 6: ratrucK out uy uaiawm, ;: dt neeic, a. Moien bases Buffalo. 3: Chlcaco. 5 Hit br nltehed ball Kalney, Keefe. Left on bases-Buffalo, 14; Chi cago, a. rassea oans isoyie, l; jiacK, l. una bitches Baldwin, 2. Tlrae-I:25. Umpires ones Lnd Knight. Playcra League Record. strn PC; VT. .800 New York... 2 .000 Plttshurg. . 2 .xi Brooklyn.. . 2 .5co Clereland... 1 le. .(00 .400 .400 .2C0 flopped by Unln. Hew Yobs:. April 25. The PhUadelpMa-Brook-Jjn at Brooklyn, tbe Hew 1 ork-Eoton at Boston, XT. L. Buffalo 4 1 Bo,toi 3 2 Chicago 3 2 Fhila 2 2 In tbe Players' League: the .New York-Boston at Boston, tbe Philadelphia-Brooklyn, In the Na tional League, and the Syracuse-Athletic at Phil adelphia, American Association, ball games were postponed on account of rain. Bull Game To-Dnj. National league Cincinnati at Flttsbnrg; Chicago at Clereland; Sew York at Boston; Phila delphia at Brooklyn. Plavebs' League Cleveland at Pittsburg: Chicago at Buffalo; JJewYort at Boston: Phila delphia at Brooklyn. Amekicax Association Syracuse at Philadel phia; Itocbcster at Brooklyn; Toledo at Louis ville; Columbus at St. Louis. - To-Dar' Home Games. The Cincinnati Beds will have another argu ment with the local National League club at Recreation Part to-day. Bowders and Miller will be the home battery and Duryea and Keenan will be at the points for the visitors. At Exposition Part the local and Cleveland Players' League teams will face each other again. The grounds will be in better condition than they were yesterday. The home battery-will be either Maul and Qnlnn or lener and Carroll. Bakely and gutcllffe will likely be the Clereland battery. BEAT THE CLIPPERS. The BIcKeeaport Tenm Add Another Vic tory to Their Lons 1.1st. The Clippers, or Columbus, O., played tbe local Trl-Mate League club to-dar and were easily de feated, although they played good ball. .McKees nort bit hara in tbe first and third innings, getting S out of their 9 runs In thbse lnnlugs. The Clippers could do nothing with Plummer, only having one bse lilt up to the ninth Inning and n. t n score. Plummer then let down and allowed them to score 4 rnns. McKeesport did good work all around and hit well. Tbe score: M'KEESP'BT.R B P A KICLirPEItK. Tt B P A E Lancer, m... 2 Miller, s .... 2 Mioupe, 2.... 3 1 1 2 5 Walls, c 0 Carroll, 8.... 1 Loftus, 3.... 1 Butler.m.... 1 McMannus,2 0 Markel. p... 1 Bitter, 1 0 Hcidrik, 1... 0 Lake, r. .... 0 1 3 Voss,l 0 1 12 0 J alms, 3 12 0 1 Leamon, 1 .. 1 2 1 0 Prorlns, r .. 0 1 0 0 Cote, c 0 13 3 Plummer, p. 0 1 2 5 Totals 9 1227 17 3 Totals 4 327 14 S McKeesport 5 0030000 1-9 Clippers.. 0 0000000 44 suhmaky Famed runs McKeesport. 5. Two base hit Leamon. Three-base hits Miller and Mioupe. btolen bases Lancer. 4: Miller.Shonpe, Voss, Leamon. 2; Prorlns, Plummer. Carroll, Loftus and Market. Double plars Miller, bhoupe and Voss. First base on balls By l'ltiminer. 5. Hit by pitched ball Plummer, 3: Market. 2. Struck out By Plummer, 3; by Markel, 2. Passea balls Cote. 1. Time 1:45. Umpire Hartman. IHnimfl-ld In Line. MAXbFiELD, PA., April 25. The Mansfield Baseball Club is organized this season under the management or Mr. S. (J. Williams, assisted by Noah Allen. Tbe players are all so well known that a mention of their indlrldual merits is un necessary. They form the strongest team this place has erer put up. The ball grounds at Lock ton station has been leased, and seats erected to accommodate sereral hundred people. Last Saturday tber plared a practice game with & picked nine from Idlcwood and Pittsburg, which garc Pitcher Mcllorcrn a chance to 6how what he was made or by striking out nine men In rour Innings. Their other twlrlers, Allen and McKcan, are In better condition this rear than erer before. To-morrow they play the 'Times club, or Pitts burg, aud a close contest is expected. Bnnebnll Kotra. TOXT Mullane does Tery well at third base. Jocko Fields made a brilliant catch, Indeed, yesterday. Kaix nrerented all the American Association games yesterday. Pfte McShaxxic has signed with the Saginaw club to play third base. Outfielder Koutcliffe, of the local National League team. Is sick. KotT will play In left field at the National League game to-aay Instead oi Kelty. ScnMiTT's work In the box yesterday gives promise of his becoming a good pitcher. Schmitt raught Tonr Mullane clererly napping at first yesterday, and Tony was very mad. AL Johnson" Is not only confident of the suc cess of his team, but of the entire Players' J.eague. Director Palmer O'Neil said yesterday: "it is soon enougu to taiK aooui reuucing me price io 25 cents alter our team returns from its first trip." There Is a letter at this office tor the manager of the Our Itovs team and also one for tbe manager of the J. W. acotts. There 1 a good chauce now of comparing Mc Phee's second base playing with that of Duulap. B10dy" is a great player and no mistake. It might not be a bad experiment totrrPaul Hlnes in the outfield in the local X. L. game to day, and let Sir Guy Ilccker look after first bag. Manager HECKER says that Kelty lsjiot to be laid oft to-day because of his errors vestcrday, but because he, tbe manager, wants to try Boat in left field. THE widow of Ground-Keeper Dally, of the Polo Grounds, has been presented with a purse of 854. subscribed by members of the Players' Club of this city. -Veto lurk llVr.rf. Baseball Is certainly uncertain. Who would bare thought that Al Johnson's lot, alter being -nalloped almost to death at Buffalo, would come and do up our champions? Nominally Billy Karle, the little globe trotter. Is a member of the St. Louis club. His release from Cincinnati has not yet been announced, but tbe terms of transfer hare abont been completed. Kixslow is very anxious to know what Man ager Ewlng Is going to do with blm. Kinslow played short for tbe New Orleans club last year, and he Is confident that he would make a success or it In cither the in or outflela. The position of a first baseman under Glasscock and Denny Is exceedingly bard. They both throw so savagely after stopping a hard ball that the player on the hag has to be constantly on the more. For that reason neither Shomberg, Hines nor Eterbrnok could cover the position for the Hooslers. Seta lorkSun Manager Ewisg said yesterday that no one had the authority to state that be thought of sign ing Shannon of last year's Louisville club. "I hare since had a talk with him, howerer, nnd be may hare atrial, but there is nothing definite on that point. The position he will play. If he pl-.vs at all, has not been considered." Aew l'ork Sun. A London exchange says that baseball clubs arc being formed at Mlddlesborough, Eston, btockton and Darlington, and an association Is proposed for the Cleveland district with a view of popularizing the game and by giving a trophy for competition. Mesrs. U. A. Sheffield and Moore, students at Edinburgh University are spending tbelr KstervacitIonln the dlstrictjn order to initiate the natives Into the mysteries of the game. TUB official score book ol tbe Brooklyn (N. L.) Club Is not onlv a novelty In Its way. but Is neat and handbome. The book contains 32 pages, over which are distributed beautifully engraved like nesses with biographical sketches or every mem ber of the team. The two middle pares are de voted to the scoring of the game. The frontis piece Is the desbrn of Secretary Kbbetts of the Brooklyn Club. A bat contains lhe name4 'Brook lyn." "The home plate beneath has the words "at home with." and then 24 balls, arranged In tbe form of a diamond, has the games to be played at home and In chronological order. Upon each corner Is abase with rarlous Inscriptions there on. Nothing like Uils score book has erer been published before; Ix response to the fining of some of his players bv Subbtilute Umpire Wee Jen in Boston. Presi dent Byrne says: The whole thlug has been greatly exaggerated. Aianager McGunnlgle was told not to allow the men to do anything boister ous, or. In fact, anything that bordered ou Amer ican Association lartlcs, except in case tbe Boston plaTers commenced It. I mutt say that our men acted as gentlemen, until Tucker who, of course, crerybody knowb, on account of his bcary voice and Long and Sullivan started the racket, when they saw tber were being defeated. Thev howled and yelled like Indians. Oh, you needn't look surprised: they will be here, ani you can see and hear for yourself. Why, It was a worse exhibition than was erer known in tbe palmiest days of the American Association, Then it was that Captain O'Brien started in. That Is all." The Athletics are weak In pitchers. Seward has not vet got In form, and McMahon Is the onlr twlrler who has so far done good work. Esper andUreeuarc Improving, and in a little while mar do first-class work, but Just now they cannot be depended upon to pitch a lull game of nine in nings. Manager Sharslg Is looking around for pitchers, eslerday he signed Billy Price, for merly or the Frankfort club, or the Inter-State League. He is spoken or as a youngster or great promise. The Philadelphia (N. L.) club was ne gotiating with Cincinnati for tbe release of Hick Carpenter, and the retcran third baseman would hare been a member ot Harry Wright's team had not Meyer shown up so strong In the preliminary games. .Manager sharslg said yesterday that he was sorry that Tommy Estcrbrook had signed with ew York. He had his eve on the "Dude" to play shortstop for the Athletics. Conroy, the Athletics' new shortstop. Is gaining admirers crery day. He makes plays of the Bastlan order and promises to become a great player. Beautliul Line White Stripe Surahs, In hair line stripes, from 1 to 3 inch spaces. Jos. Hobne & Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores. A fpeclnl Bargnlo. 600 pairs ladies' silk hose af 50c a pair, all colors, at The People's Store. See the latest in men's fine neckwear at James H. Aiken & Co.'s, 100 Fifth are. DON'T neglect to attend our Friday sale for a bargain. Huous & Hacke. TTSSU New Line of English Snltlnss, 5 inches wide, in all new summer colorings. Jos. HOBNE& Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores. Men's underwear for spring at James H. Aiken & Co.'s, 100 Fifth ave. Black silk warp henriettas at 75c a yard, worth regularly $1; 20 pieces only. itssu Hughs & Hacks. EAST FOR THE REDS. The. Ham City Aggregation Knocks the Colts Oat. COULDN'T TOUCH FOREHAH. Schmitt Pitches Well, bnt Bad Fielding Spoils His Work. OLTI BAKES COSTI,! BLUBBERS Cincinnati- 10....Plitsbnrc 1 Clevclnnd 10....CbIcaao.. 6 There is invariably something worth seeing About the Beds from tbe city of hams. Long since they were favor ites in Pittsburg; it was in those times when Al legheny and them were always scrapping. Many old faces have disap peared from their num ber, but there is Btill the aristocratic Tony Mul lane there, Long John Beilly and Jim Keenan, and the team can play i. good ball. Attey aia so yesterday on their first appearance at Recrea tion Park since their admission into the Na tional League. They outplayed the colts chiefly because tbe colts could do nothing with Foreman, who was in thebox. Accordingto the turnstile there were 449 people present and the big majority of those were in tbe grand stand. Had Schmitt received better support than he did tbe came would have been an exciting; one, but some VERT UNFORTUNATE MISTAKES soon caused all interest to vanish from the contest. The visitors only earned one of their ten rnns, and that readily explains what en couragement Schmitt had. Kelty was exceed ingly unfortunate in left field. His error of judgment and muff of a fly Were responsible for five rnns. But Foreman was the greatest stumbling block, as be had every batter in very great difficulties. The local players could not touch him, and without doubt he is an excel lent pitcher. He has a good team behind him, and they ought to do well during the season. The local players also gave the spectators to understand that they need lessons in base run ning. For instance, in tbe second inning, Yoangman and Schmitt were on third and second respectively when Sunday knocked a long fly to center. There was only one man out, and yet Youngman before the fly was caught was half war between third base and home. He had to retreat to third base, and had he been on the base when the fly was caught he could easily have scored. If the fly had not been cauirht he could have walked safely borne, so that his judgment or tbe coaching was rank, indeed. When the fielders did well Schmitt pitched in first-cUss style, and many ot the hits made off bis delivery were made after the side should have been out. However, the Beds mado an interesting game. WHEN THEY SCORED. In tbe first inning Schmitt bit McPhee with a pitched ball, and Biady got to second on Marr's sacrifice. Holllday then sent McPhee home by a tno-bagger. The hit would not have counted, howerer, had Kelty not exer cised very bad judgment in trying to catch the ball. It was high up in the air, but he judged its distance so that it wont clean over his head. He had plenty of time to catch it. Beard's sacrifice and a wild pitch sent Holliday home. In the second inning Knight led off with a double to center, and La Koque's wild throw allowed Mullane to reach first. Knight was thrown out at the plate on trying to score on Keenan's short grounder to Schmitt. Foreman got his base on balls filling the bases. McPhee sent in Mullane and Keenan by a single to right and Marr's two-bagger sent in Foreman and Mc Phee. Holliday sacrificed Marr to third and Beard's single sent him home. In tho fourth inning McPhee led off with a single and stole sec ond, aided by Miller's wild throw. Marr flew out to La Roquo and McPhee stole third. Holliday and Beard each got abase on balls. Keilly struck out for tho third time. The bases were now full and Knight knocked a fly to Kelty. who muffed it, and three runs were scored when the side ought to hare been retired. Mullane flew out to Sunday. The home players made their run in the third inninc, Hines got hi base on balls, and Miller reached first on a muffed fly by Beard. Hines got to third on a passed ball and scored on a -wild pitch. Twice the home players had three men on bases when tho side was retired. Fore man was very effective at tbe right time. Score: FITTSBURG. R B F A B CINC'N ATI. K B r A E Sunday, r.- o Hemp, m.... 0 Hlnes, 1 1 Miller, c... 0 Duulap. 2... 0 La Koque. s. 0 Youngm'n,3 0 Kelty. 1 0 Schmidt, p.. 0 1 0 1 1 8 1 9 0 1 4 2 1 1 1 0 0 1 3 McPhee, 2... 3 Marr, r 1 Holliday, m. 2 Beard. 6. Keilly, I Knight. 1 ... Mullane. 3.. Keenan. c .. Foreman, p. Cll 0 0 Totals 1 4 24 11 51 Totals 10 12 27 8 S Pittsburg 0 010000 0-1 Cincinnati 2 5 0 3 0 0 0 -10 SUMMART Earned runs-Clnclnnatl, 1: Pitts burg, 0. Two-base hits Voungman, Mcl'hee, Marr. Holliday, Knight- Total bases on hits Pittsbnrg, 5: Cincinnati, 14. Sacrifice hits Marr, HolllJay. Beard. First base on errors Flttsbnrg, 3; Cincinnati. 2. First base on balls Hlnes, Dun Ian, Youncman, Schmitt, 2; Holliday, Beard, Fore man. Double plays Mcl'hee, Beard, Keilly. btolen bases-Sunday, Schmitt, 2: Mcl'hee, 2; Mullane, Keenan. Struck out Duulap, 2: La Koque, 2: Youngman, Kelty, Schmitt. Beilly. 3: Knight. Mullane, Keenan, Foreman, 2. Passed balls Keenan, 1. Hit by pitched ball Sunday, Hemp, La Koque. Kelty, Mcl'hee. Wild filtches Schn.ltt. 1: Foreman, 1, Left on bases Ittsbnrg. 13: Cincinnati, S. Tlme-2 hours. Umpire Zacbarlas. Cleveland, 10 Chicago, 6. Cleveland, April 25. The baseball season was opened here to-day at the National League Park in tbe presence of 1,500 people. The weather was clear but quite cool. Cleveland won by superior batting. Hutchinson, for the Chicago club, was wild, although his support was almost perfect. Before the game the members or both teams were drawn through the streets In carriages headed by a brass band. Score: CLEVELAND. B B F A E! CHICAGO. R B P A E McKean, s.. 2 3 Smaller, 8... 2 1 bUUUCI, B...U v a A A Carroll, 1.... 113 0 0 ......... - n n 1 1 nauy. r..... z i umot. m.. l i i i u Anson. 1 .... 2 1 10 0 1 imtrptH r n n a n n Zlmmer. 1 1 Davis, m.... Veach. 1.... Ardncr, 2.. Karle, 2..... 1112 0 Hums. 3 u z i a u Tt..-t.i.,n . ft A n i n Soinmer, I. Beatln, p... 0 Klttredge,'c. 114 10 Totals 10 11 27 12 7 Totals 6 8 27 13 2 Cleveland 1 0 2 0 3 0 0 0 410 Chicago 4 011000006 Summart Two-base hits Burns. Three-base hits Veach, Sommers, Earlc. Struck out-By Beatln, 8: Hutchison, 2. Earned runs Clereland, 3: Chicago, 1. Bases on balls By Beatln. 2: Hutcnlson. t. Sacrifice hits Ardner, 2. Stolen bases McKean, 2: Zlmmer. 1: Wilmot, 2: Anson, 2. Passed lialls-Klttrhlge. 2. Wild pitches. Hutchison, 2. Time-2:05. Umplre-McQuald. National I.enjrno Record. W. L. Pel Boston 4 1 .Suo'Chlcago Phlla 3 1 .750 Cleveland.... Cincinnati... 3 2 .600.Brooklyn..... Pittsburg.... 3 2 .SOOew York... IS limt mm i if w. l. re. 2 3 .400 2 3 .400 1 3 .250 1 3 .250 Won Four Strnlght. rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1 Erie, April 25. Tbe Drummers made it four straight In to-day's game with the 'Yonngstowns. It required ten innings to decide the contest. Shamus and Boyd were the battery ror the Drummers, Payne and Alien for the Youngs towns. Score, 6 to 4. Toronto Wnnt Opponent!. " 'SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TUB DISPATCH. TpRONTO, O., April 25. The baseball grounds of tbe local club will be completed on May 6 aud will be ready for use on that date. The club is ready to meet all comers. The Coming Plnyer. TO Insure publication all news relating to ama teur clubs must be In this office early. The Wylle Avenue Stars have organized and want to bear from any young club. Address F. Crowley, 100 Washington streets The Americans were beaten yesterday in a good game by the Alerts. J. Sweeny pitched for the Alerts and 1 nompson for the Americans. The score was: Alerts, 8; Americans, 4. The Oowdy Hill Athletic and Baseball Club baa organised for tbe season. All dubs with members under ten years desiring to cope with it address P. L. Logan, Kidge avenue, Allegheny. THE I'ark Institute club won a good ten-inning game from the Allegheny High School nine yes terday by the score of 13 to 12. Base hits. Insti tutes, 8; High School. 5. Montgomery, of the In stitutes, struck out T3 men. The Larimer Avenue Stars have organized for the season with tbe following team: Bodgcrs, catcher; Fleming, pitcher; Scbott, shortstop; J. Morgan, first base; Kelly second base; D.Morgan, third base: Richards, left field; Irwin, center field; Laurent, right field. They would like to arrange games with all young clubs In the elty. Address challenges to James Itodgers, 134 Wlnslow street. East End, city. The McKec's Rocks Stars have organized again and would like to hear from all clubs 1 Western Pennsylvania for a stake or from (10 to (25 a side. The Stars would like to hear from Our Boys, Beaver Falls and East Liverpool clubs. Follow ing are the players or tbe team: Joe Neely, third base; Joe Prlddy, left field; Joe Cochron, first base: Harry Hass, center field; Herman Aanz, shortstop; Mike Malrron, pitcher; George B. Lyon, catcher;John Kodgers: right field: John Shmldt, second base; Evan Thomas, substitute. Address Herman Itanz, McKee's Rocks, Pa. WHAT PEOPLE ARE DOING. Some Who Travel, Some Wbo Do Not, nnd Other Who Talk. Mr. Charles Abel, who left some time ago to visit South America io the interest of Pittsburg mannfactnrers and The Dispatch, is now on his way to the Argentine Republic. He left Kio Janeiro early this month, but owing to a mild type of Yellow Jack prevalent there, expected to be delayed by quarantine regulations. He is In good health, and will soon be heard from through The Dispatch. Rev. J. D. Sands, oflawrenceville, left yesterday for Philadelphia. Ho will occupy the pulpit of the Arch Street Presbyterian Church in that city to-morrow. Rev. Mr. Sands will go from there to Gettysburg, where he will preach the following Sunday. A Tripp, yardmaster of the B. & O. E. R. at Olenwood, has resigned, and is going South to superintend a railroad. The trainmen Thursday evening presented him with a gold watch at a banquet given at Kinney's Hotel, Glenwood. Alderman Burns, of Chicago, was a passenger on tbe limited yesterday morning. He says much excitement exists in tbe Windy City over the strikes, and the police force is dally instrncted to be on tbe alert. John C. "Welty, of Canton, and David Fording, of Alliance, two Ohio lawyers, were in Pittsburg yesterday taking depositions. Mr. Welty is-very anxious to succeed Major Mc Kinley in Congress. General Superintendent Alfred "Walter and A. H. Johnson, Chief Engineer Main tenance of Way, of the Baltimore and Obio road, were in Pittsburg for a short time yester day. Hans Von Bulow, the great pianist, and bis wife are registered at the Duquesne. Hon. R. B. Stone, of Bradford, and F. H. Briggs, a Cleveland coal man, are also there. H. Arbitilrike, of Athens, Greece, is stopping at the Schlosser. He is a young man seeing tbe world. LOCAL ITEMS. LIMITED. Incidents of nT)ny In Two Cities Condensed for Ready Readlnff. James Ferguson, a 17-year-old boy who lived with bis grandmother on the Southside, was sent to Morganza where be bad been be fore. Th e old lady couldn't manage him. A VEBDICT of death from spinal meningitis was returned yesterday in the case of Charles Nightingale, colored, who died at the Mercy Hospital Thursday. The B. & O. is putting in electric lights in its handsome new depot. The road intends to light all the depots between the city and Mc Keesport in this way. Yesterday was another Arbor Day the holiday which is so universally celebrated in this vicinity by a total forgetfulness of its ex istence. The body of a boy found in tbe river at Rochester "Wednesday has been identified as the son of Conrad Alt, of Natrona. The summer excursion season opens to-morrow, the steamboat Mayflower advertising to day its first trips on tbe Ohio. liOS Reese has been held for court by Magistrate Hyndman on a charge of stealing $55 from George Fenlar. The Protestant Home for Incurables, Butler street, will observe its donation and reception day on Thursday next. Rev. J. W. Ashton, of Olean, N. Y., will preach at St. John's Episcopal Church to-morrow. POISONING A WITNESS. Desperate Attempt to Remove a Woman Who Is Wanted Io Testify. Winnipeg, April 25. A daring attempt was made last night to defeat justice in the case of two safe robbers now in tbe jail wait ing trial. The principal witness is a woman who was used as a tool in the robbery, and Bhe has been out of custody since the men were committed. Last night another woman from Calgary came here to assist tbe prison er, and succeeded in making tbe acquaint ance of Laura Clilton. The witness took her to the office ot a law yer who is defending the prison ers. There she was given liquor, supposed to be whisky and port wine, and alter taking small drinks she became in sensible. She was then placed in a hack and was about to be driven away when the police discovered the plot and took the parties to the police station. The Clifton woman was insensible nearly all night, only rallying at intervals, and to-day she is very low and there are grave doubts of her re covery. It is supposed that she was heavily drugged, and that it was the intention to re move her from the country till after the trial, which comes up on Monday. War rants were to-day issued for the Caleary woman and a young man, a stranger, who was with her." UK. lllUTS HOTEL Will be Chanced From Riverside Peniten tiary to YonnsBtown Jail. rSrECIAt. TELEGRAM TO TIIS DISPATCH. 1 Youngstown, O., April 25. Sheriff Swing received notice .this afternoon that "Wallie Riley, a convict in the Riverside Penitentiary, Pittsburg, would be discharged May 3, his term expiring on that date. A requisition will be forwarded and Riley ar rested as he emerges from the prison. Riley escaped from the city prison here while wailing trial on a charge of stealing a half barrel of whisky, and has since been indicted for burglary and grand larceny. After be left here he was given a year in the penitentiary for robbery at New Castle. Gloomy Outlook for Cnnnda. Montreal, April 25. The condition of general business throughout the Dominion is not considered by bankers to be at all satisfactory, and if the crops prove a failure the outlook wiil be gloomy. In fact, it is well known that the Bank of Montreal is warning merchants to curtail their imports. Men's Trnnl Sulla. A complete new stock, our own importa tions. JOS. HOBNE & CO.'S Penn Avenue Stores. Ijouvre. Great closing out sale ot corsets. C. P. corsets, 52 25 qualitv. 75a a pair. 24 Sixth st. No branch store. Ladles! ! Our SI 25 gloves have no successful rival. New gloves to-day. Jos. Hobne & Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores. , Infants' Complete Outfits. All the little details for baby wear on hand at The People's Store. Men's Wght Shirts. In all materials, all sizes, from 85c to $10. Jos. Hokne & Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores. Dbapeby Nets We are showing the most complete line to be found in the city at all prices, from 85c a yard upward. ttssu Huous & Hacke. Try lit Our men's $1 shirt has no equal. Jos. Hobne & Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores; IT MADE JOHN L. MAD. Jimmy Doherty Fools With Girl and Gets Hart. His PUGILIST JIMMY FALLON DYING From the Effects of Murray's Blow Last ' Tuesday Night. THE BPORTLNG HEWS OP THE DAI IBPSCIAt TBLXOBAU TO TUX DISPATCH.1 Boston, April 25. An interesting story about Champion John L. Sullivan has leaked out which gives some idea ot the power that lurks'in his strong right arm. It also shows that even the best of generals is sometimes outwitted, and in connection therewith is a plausible explanation of tbe big fellow's retirement from public view for a few days. It was soon after John'sreturn from New York that the incident described below took place. Oi course, the champion's m any friends were not going to allow him to stay at home after spending the winter In New York, and one evening about a month ago they indnced him to visit sundry places where convivial friends were sure to be found. There was plenty of fun and the big fellow had his share of it. THE LION OF THE NIGHT. He was the lion of the evening and accepted the homage as due. He enjoyed himself hugely until he caught bis fair companion car rying on a desperate flirtation with gallant Jimmy Doherty, of this city. Then bis dander arose. He interposed a strong and convincing argument In the shape of a stright right hander. It caught Doherty on tbe jaw and lifting him from his feet, dashed him so vio lently against tbe wall as to shake tbe whole room. The concussion knocked a large mir ror from tbe wall and Doherty was almost buried in tbe wreck. Doherty afterward told his friends that he felt as thongh be had been struck by a locomotive, and it required more than tbe allotted ten seconds for him to re gain his senses. But the trouble did not end here. Doherty had imbibed just enongb recklessness to make him blind to the consequences of fooling with Sullivan. He scrambled Irora tbe wreck of tbe mirror a little unsteady, to be sure, bat smiling, in spite of his aching jaw, BLACKENED SULLIVAN'S EYES. Nobody dreamed that he would care to con tinue tbe argument, but they did not know him. Stepping up to Sullivan he remarked quietly: "You did not mean to do tnat,did you, John?" then before the champion could reply Doberty swung his right and caught tbe big fellow squarely between tbe eyes. Sullivan was taken completely off his guard, and the temerity of tbe youth staggered him as much as did the blow. Then be cleared the deck for action. He was thoroughly aroused, and would have made Doberty pay dearly for the blow if he conld have caught him. Half a dozen young men and women threw themselves in front of Sulli van, and held him back until Doherty, sobered by his own foolhardiness could get out of tho room. It was a long time before Sullivan could be pacified, and even now Doberty takes tbe other side of tbe street when he sees the big fellow approaching. It is said that Sullivan's eyes were somewhat darker in color for several days after that little incident. That at least is given as the reason ot bis temporary with drawal from society during tbe last week in Lent. PEOBABLI A FATAL BLOW. Jimmy Fnllon Dying From tbe Effects of His Flsht Last Tuesday. (SPECIAL TELIGUAM TO TIIE DISPATCH.1 BOSTON, April 25. Jimmy Fallon, alocallhrht welght pugilist. Is dying from tbe effects of a knock-out blow given by John Murray at the Bay State Club last Tuesday night, Murray and his second, Billy Norton, are under arrest await ing tbe result. The fight had been hotly contested up to the tenth round and seemed to be In Fal lon's favor. In the tenth round, however, Mur ray landed a terrible blow on the left side of the head, just above the ear. Fallon fell to tbe floor like a log, and all medical means employed to bring him back to consciousness failed. Fallon was placed In a herdlc and taken to nls home in Koxbury. At his residence nothing was thought of his injuries, despite the fact that he did not gain consciousness. Last evening Fallon's sister became alarmed and sent for Dr. J. J. Cronln, of Koxburv street. When the phvslclan arrived Fallon was Irlng on an improrlsed couch and he was apparently oblirious or all that traus- filred about him. Alter an extended examlna lon Dr. Cronln lound that a blood Tessel in the left side of the brain had been ruptured, causing paralysis of the entire right side of the body. Ho was still unconscious this, afternoon, and the doc tor says be cannot lire much longer. Young Mitchell nnd I.n Blanche. NEW York, April 25. -L. K. Fulda, President ot the California Athletic Club, In a communica tion to the I'olice Gazette, writes: The match between Young Mitchell (Peter L, Ilerget) and George La Blanche, "The Marine," wbo defeated Dempsey. will take placo in the California Athletic Club on June 17. and that the club will give a purse of (5,000, the winner to re celre S4.500 and the loser (500. Each man has posted S2.j0 a side to guarantee that he will apnear In tbe ring. The battle will be for the middle weight championship of the world, and both men will hare to weigh 154 pounds. The pugilists will be required to deposit another SO with the direct ors of the club on Saturday, May 17. 30 days be fore the fight, as an additional guarantee that they will fulfill tbe conditions drafted In the contract. and, should either party fall to comply with the articles of agreement, he will forfeit posted. the (500 Tilnden Park Winners1. Lindes l'Aitic, April S5. Considering the rain the track was not in bad condition, and the large attendance gare evidence of its popularity. First race, one-half mile Salisbury first. Blue Kock second. Homeopathy third. Time, :5QK- Second race, six and one-half furlongs Ken wood first. AicLltect second. Bessie K third. LTline. l:27. Third race, one ana one-sixieentn miies-ning Volt first. Silleck second, ilaegleV filly third; Time. l:53. Fourth race, six furlongs Young Duke first, Gloster second. Lsau third. Time, 1:1Sj. I Fifth race, fire aud one-half fnrlongs Zuli first. Moonstone second. Mattle Looram third. Tlme.l:llK. Sixth race, one mile Spalding first. King Idle second, 1'rodlgal third. Time. 1:47. ) Seventh race, fire-eighths of a mile Captain wagner nrst, .eclipse second, Terrlfier third, Time, 1:ih;4. English Racing. LONDOJf, April 25. This was the second dfj of the Sandown l'ark club second spring roedtlng, Tbe racc?Tor the Esher stakes (a mid-weight Iiand lcap) of 1,000 sors winning penaltles,one mile, was won by Mr. J. 1'orter's 3-year-old chestnut colt Sainfoin. Mr. G. Blewltt's 3-year-old cbfestnut colt Dry ToaUwas second; Mr. J. Lowtller's 4-year-old chestnut eolt Cbcroot, third. Tbens were 12 starters. The Walton 2-year-olds' race 7f 1,000 sors, fire furlongs straight, was won by Lord Hartlngton's cuestnul filly Lady Clart:. Mr. Beacon's chestnut filly Jeannle was second: Mr. A. Benholm's chestnut nil - Vlccnza. by, lleau descrt, out of Venice, third. Twelre horses ran. Mnlterson Beaten Again. MELBOURNE, AUSTBALIA, April 23 The single scull race for tbe world's championship came off to-day over the Paramatta rlrer course , between Nell Mntterson. of England, and Feter Kemp, of Australia. The race was won by Kemp. There was an Immense crowd In attendance. O'Connor contests the right of cither Matterson orKemo to row for tbe championship, and will rowVEarle for It on the Paramatta river in June next. Kemp took the lead at the start and Xent It throughout the race. He won by jj lengths. Ills time was 21 minutes and 13 seconds. , Will Flsht Monday Riant. Washington, Anrll 25. A ten-round set-to with small cloves will take place here! Monday night between Billy Mycr and Jack! Hopper. Billy Is in good condition and confiden t of besting Ilnnner. On the 2d of Mar BHIr Mver.lbls man ager, Lee Cheney. Ed Myer and Link Bope will Ip.ire Washington for will meet Andy Bowcn on May 7 for a S3, .. ew Orleans, where Billy iaj purse, ect that The renort In New Orleans to the Myer will not be allowed to win Is not c: :dlted by cneney. Postponed Their Race. Ed. Nlklrfc and Abe Smith, accompanied by their backers, met at this oince last eremlngand agreed to postpone their quarter of a nlle race until Saturday next, when there will be) no ball game. The race Is for f.50 a side and both men are been In active training during the lkst three weeks. The race was fixed to take place alt llecre atlon Park this evening after the game, bdtltwas feared that darkness would set in. , Wcllsrlllo Summer Meeting. SPECIAL TELEOBAM TO TUB DISPATCH!.! Wellsville, O., April 25. The programme for the summer race meeting here is out, andMtls a good one. It will be held July 3, 4 and 5. There will be ten races. Including a running. The Classes range from 2:27 pacing and 2:33 trottlne to 2:50 aud 2:55. A good meeting Is expected. -A Falno Report ..'TXn ,:.' 't7 niarTr '. AmeV a'nT ..... I ..II .! 11... . av. Ih.l D.tllt. 1... Saunders, tbe English player, had played last ) Monday and Wednesday and were to play again j to-day was erroneous. The match between these two players has been fixed for May 18, May 23 and May 30. Famous Stallions Sold. NASHVILL, Tenn., April 25. At the sale at Belle Meade to-day tbe celebrated stallion Luke Blackburn was sold to General Jackson fort2O,O0O' also Iroquois to the same gentleman for 34, coo. WW MMm the weather. Foe Western Pennsyl vania: Fair, Wakmek, Northeasterly Winds. For West "Virginia, Ohio, Etc., Etc., Rain, Warmer, Northeaster ly Winds. Pittsburg, April 25. 1890. The United States Signal Service officer in this city furnishes the following: Time. Ther. 8:00 A. M 60 12:00 M 51 1:OOF. M 1:00 r. M. 68 5:001. si 8:00 r. M 60 Tber. Maximum temp.... 62 Minimum temp 49 Mean temp 58 Range 1 Rainfall Trace. ltlver at 5:20 F. 24 hours. it., 3.6 feet, a fall of 0 feet In Hirer Telcsrnmaw rtPECIAI. TELEGRAMS TO TIIS DISPATCH.! MOBOANTOWH River 4 feet 8 inches and stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer. 60 at 4 P. St. Wabeen River 3-10 feet and falling. Weather cloudy and warm. Brownsville Hirer 5 feet 1 inch and ris ing. Weather cloudy. Thermometer, 61 at 7 'evansvtlle River 21 feet and falling; clearing up. Louisville River falling; 9 feet 4 inches canal, 7 feet in the chute on the falls and 21 feet at the foot of locks. Business improving. Weather clondy and threatening rain, but cool. Cincinnati River 19 feet 2 Inches and fall ing. Threatening rain. Departed Andes, for Pittsburg. NOT IfiT EEADY TO BEPOET. The Revenao Commission Will Bold at JJeast One More Meeting. I SPECIAL TELEOnAM TO TIIE DISPATCII.l Philadelphia, April 25. The Tax Commission of the State Legislature held a session this morning and adjourned until May 23. The morning was entirely taken up in the consideration and discussion of the draft for a new law to equalize taxation which has been prepared by the sub-committee appointed on Thursday. Owing to the limited time which the sub-committee bad at their disposal, only a crude form of the proposed law could be prepared. Sev eral new suggestions were offered by mem bers of the commission, the substance of which will be embodied in the report of the sub-committee. After considerable discussion it was thought best to continue the sub-committee, and it was accordingly continued to report to the commission on Hay 23. The sub committee was instructed to revise the bill presented and have it printed, that copies might be furnished to all the commissioners. Auditor General McCamant, who is Chairman of the commission, was requested to prepare the section relating to moneys and credits. This is to be forwarded to the sub-committee and by them embodied in their report to the commission. W0DLDAT BEAT TIME, So tbo Professor Proceeded to Bent the Pupil. ISTECIAL TELIOHAit TO TBS DISPATCH.! Youngstown, O., April 23. Prof. S. H. Lightner, who has charge of vocal culture in the schools here and also at Lowellville,this county, was arrested this afternoon charged by M. H. Book, of Lowell ville, with assault ing his son. It is claimed the lad refused to beat time, and that the vocal teacher severely chastised him, leaving marks upon his person. Prof. Lightner denies that he punished him severely and has demanded a hearing. A Scene in a Church. There was a ludicrously sudden descent from the sublime to tbe ridiculous in a country church when a clereyman, preaching on tbe miseries entailed by sin. suddenly exclaimed: "Thank God, I am not a sufferer: my miseries have all been healed, and what did it?" Tbe cbange of tone started one of the deacons from a drowsy mood, and springing to his feet, he cried out: "Tutt's Liver Pills." The deacon was rizbt in his estimation of this celebrated medicine, Tbey will certainly cure your "mise ries"! if they result from dyspepsia, torpid liverl chills, headache, loss of appetite, costive boweis, malaria or general debility. Take the dta'con's advice and try them. TUTT'S LIVER PILLS REGULATE THE BOWELS, 44 Murray Street, N. Y. TTSSU THE NEWEST AND NOBBIEST -IN- Hla-ts am-cL Caps POPULAR PRICES. MMI Manufacturing Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters and Furnishers, 954 AND 956 LIBERTY ST. SXAJR CORNER. de8-25 EQUALED BY FEW AND EXCELLED BY NONE. For the quality and maturity of the goods we here offer our prices cannot be met. "We guarantee PTJBITY and AGE in all of our quotations. PURE EIGHT-YEAR-OLD EXPORT WHISKY Full quarts, 51 00, or ?10 per dor. FINCH'S GOLDEN WEDDING, ten vears old, lull quarts, 51 50, or 15 per dor. ' OVEBHOLT & CO.'S PUKE KYE, five years old, full quarts, $1 25, or 513 per doz. KENTUCKY BOURBON, ten years old, full quarts, 51 23. or 512 per dor. BAMSEY'S OLD SCOTCH WHISKY, 51 CO, or ?15 per doz. PURE CALIFOENIA WINES, full quarts, SO cents, or ?5 per doz. Parties who may favor ns with orders, whether in person or by mail, or whether for large or small quantities, may bo assured of prompt and polite attention. JOS. FLEMING & SON, .Ule and Retail Druggists, 412 MARKET; ST., PITTSBURG, PA. apZU-TTSSU M&) NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. THE PEOPLE'S STORE, FIFTH AYE., PITTSBURG.- LADIES' SUITS. Wo keep the largest lines uur own wuritiuuiiis, producing me oosx, sx.yie ana "workmansnip bt; lower prices than you can And elsewhere, as we save to you tha manufacturing .profit LADIES' STUFF SUITS, In a hundred different styles, hardly any two alike in color or com bination of trimming; in all the more desirable textile fabrics for spring. Our prices run from 85 up to 835. From 87 50 to 815 we show some very desirable styles in New Spring Suits. "We ask your special attention to our line of SILK SUITS AND COSTUMES, More than 75 different styles. Here you can find STJBAH SILKS in all colors, printed INDIAS in choice designs, FAILLE FRANOAISB in all the new spring shades, BLACK SILKS ornately or elaborately de signed or trimmed. Our prices for Silks run from 812 to 875. Any necessary alterations will be made promptly without charge. LA.3DZES' "WSIBC SUITS. Heretofore we have bought the most of our "Wash Suits; this year we are producing them in our own workrooms. They are fuller in cloth and more complete and perfect in detail than Eastern makes, and de cidedly better fitting suits. "We are making these both in SATINES and GINGHAMS, American and foreign makes. Our prices for these well-made suits are 84 50, 85, 86, 87 50 and 88 50. If you want lower-priced goods we have them. LADIES' CALICO "WRAPPERS AND "WASH DRESSES from 75o upward. MISSES' SUITS. We have always made a specialty of Misses' Goods, and were never so well prepared to clothe your little daughters tastefully and economically as we are this season. Here you can find anything you want from a GINGHAM dress at 50c to a TARTAN PLAED. 820. SILK DRESSES, from 2 to 16 years, in plain stripe check and Tar tans, with plain and pleated yoke; also, a pretty line of INDIA SILKS. Styles of our Misses' Suits are very much admired. Prices run from 83 50 to 820. 50 different styles of Misses' Dresses, from 2 to 16 years, in WOOL FABRICS. Plain, Plaided and Striped in combination with Velvet and Surah Yokes pretty designs, fine materials and moderate prices from 81 to 818. MISSES' "WHITE SUITS. We have a very larce line in all sizes frnm 9. tn io -o-Rtirn rwnnHfniitr tucked, some plainly and others very richly trimmed in embroidery and laces. Here is where you can find THE VARIETY of Misses White Suits, and at almost any price you want from 82 to 825. HUNDREDS OF MISSES' GINGHAM WASH SUITS, neat and tastefully made in all sizes, from 50c to 85 per suit. ZBO"5Z"S' OLOTHIZSTO-. We ask the attention of mothers who desire to get the best possible value in Boys' Clothing, to our new SPRING STOCK. Here you can find BOYS' "WHITE PIQUE KILT SUITS, BOYS' CHECKED LINEN KILT SUITS, BOYS' PLAID KILT SUITS, also a full and complete line, from 4 to 18 years, in BOYS' CLOTH We offer you good goods, well made and at low prices. Mothers, try one of our BOYS' SUITS, sold at 82 to 86 a suit, and see if they are not the best value you ever purchased. CAMPBELL & DICK. SE !ES El E t THE GREAT WASHING FOWDEB, Vn.r!A"f A codt of MUNKACSrS oreat $100,000.00 VvME-DAL .l-AKIS.Xf nalntino. "CHRIST BEFORE PILATE." for IO PARIS.' Coupons BELL'S S0AP0NA BELL'S BUFFALO SOAP. - THINGS LIGHT AND AIRY. This nice April weather a foretaste as it were of what's to come naturally sets the ladles to thinking what they should wear and how theirdresses should be trimmed. Some folks get through life without many trimmings thrown in. They endure but do not enjoy Hy ing, were glad to be in a position to liven matters np a little tms weeK witb trimming bargains. The ladies of both Pittsburg aud Allegheny will appreciate in a practical way by coming to our establishment for what they want in this line. "We've no further words to waste, but will convey to you in cold type a few hard lacts and figures we believe will interest everyone who reads them. Here thev are as to Drapery Nets, etc.: Fish Net, 48 incbes wide, 75c. 1, SI 25 a'nd $1 50. Fancy Striped and Figured Nets, 48 inches wide, from SI to S3. Skirting, Chantilly and Spanish Guipure, 43 inches wide, entirely new patterns, fl to $5 per yard. Flouncings for Shoulder Capes, Lamp Shades, etc., 15 and 22 incbes wide, from Zl to S2 a yard. All the novelties in Orient, Point de Gene, Point Gauze, "Van Dyke, Valenciennes, Chantilly, Eicurial Laces and Points. The newest patterns out. Torchon, Medici and Cluny Laces in all widths our own importation. We have the newest things in Veilings and we want you to see them. DEBSS TiRIIiyLIiynilLSrG-S- The trimming of a dress, like the setting of a jewel, means a good deal. If the jewel is poorly set, or without setting at all, it doesn't "show np" so well. The same can truth fully be said of dresses. We have the latest styles Silk, Tinsel, Steel and Beaded Van Dyke Points. Gimps in black, tinsel and all tbe leading shades. Braids in all widths and colors. Black and Colored Fringes for Sashes. Pearl Trimmings for Evening Wear, Girdles, Fourageers and Zouave Sets. AS TO LADIES' CAPES. For bargains that put all others to blush, we would mention Ladies' Capeswhichyou'll find in 50 different styles. A great deal might be written about them, but we prefer that you come and judge for your self as to styles and prices. We will show you Capes with accordeon pleats; Canes with cloth ruffles, from $1 05 up; Capes embroid ered with ruffles; L ice and Silk Capes; Beaded Capes, from SI 50 to S9 75. Our new styles of wraps in Lace and Silk are 'admired by all who see them, and the prices we'll just compare them with figures quoted elsewhere. Special Attractions in Millinery Toques and Stylish Hats in endless 0h mm erbavm 510 to 514 Market Street. THE DISPATCH BUSINESS OFFICE HAS BEEN REMOVED To corner Smitnfield and Diamond sts. mh9-117 !-( of Ladies' Suits. "We make these In SUITS- ap2S-TT3 and 40 Wrappers de21- 39-TTS f PARASOLS IN EVERY STYLE Our Parasol exhibit is one worthy of onjr immense business. We invite the ladies to inspect it and are PERFECTLY WILLING to accept their ver dict. The fashion able fancies of the world will be lound DISPLAYED. We have all the nov elties in fringed, plaids and lace trimmed. Parasols for misses and children in frpnffc vflriAfv A purchase is not necessary, but come and see them. Display. Dainty Bonnets, Nobby. variety. . " p2Z-TTBSn THE DISPATCH BUSINESS OFFICE Has been removed to corner Smlthfleld and Diamond sts. mbMlT Ug8-' 71 ArS?KVJ Til r-f Mm? JI i III "r --. - , i