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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, May 21, 1897, Image 6

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And Allowed Wheeling to Score Four
Runs in the Seventh,
r/hioh Were Sufficient to Win the
Game—A Stubborn Contest, Wit
nessed by a Large Crowd—Other
Games in the Interstate and Na
tional League— Bowling Games
Last Night—Other Miscellaneous
Sporting Matters.
% \\
GAMES TO-DAY—New Ca-:> a' VV1k-=1
ii-U Tot- do u Springfield, Youngstown at
Slansfbld. Fort Wayne at Dayton.
T*?ani. —a
New Cattle .;J -L.(.
Mansfield .' 3, I.?
Youngstown .;. .'
It is the fondest dream of all the
farmer boys in Monongalia and ad
joining counties in this State to get
positions on the State University base
ball club when they “get big ” When !
the next map of West \ irginia is pie
pared. it should show, in addition to
the coal deposits and the oil sections,
the base ball belt, which includes sev
eral counties iu this State, and contin
ues up into Pennsylvania, embracing j
Uniontuwu and surrounding cuu-trv. j
That section has produced some crack
players, anil the l niversity t air. is a
training school for many of them.
"Jakie" Hewitt is a product of the belt,
and "Sint;h” Whaley is another. Hick
man. who is having all kinds of fun at
the exp* use of Interstate batters tnis
season, got the fever while behind a
plow and finally got a place on the W.
Y. U. team. Hickman didn’t know just
what position he was cut out for, but
something in his inter.al mechanism
kept up a continual buzzing and he
couldn’t ri'l himself of the notion that
he was a ball player. He didn t sign
with New Castle as a twirier, but his
muscle was hardened by felling tim
ber in the tall. ..ad after he di.-covered
himself, he put in his spare time prac
ticing curves and fast and slow ones.
He put in the winter at the barn down
on the farm, and with the aid of a i
Hand Book on Pitching, he developed ;
Hickman is the real thing now. lie
has speed to auction, several varieties
of twists, and an out-shoot that would
capture the first priz anywhere.
It wasn’t Hickman's fault that New
castle lost yesterday. For the most
part he made monkeys of the loeal
hitters. When they connected with the
sphere it went up into the air, or gave
the infielders easy chances. In the
third inning, jus. to show what he is
capable of. he struck out the three bat
ters who faced him. Up to the seventh
inuing only two hits had been made off
his delivery, and not a single gray uni
form got <o> far as second base.
In'the seventh inning Wheeling j
played ball, while New Castle played
marbles. It was not a good day for
the “rooters." but they were out about
a thousand strong, and they were pre- j
pared to let loose on the slightest prov
ocation. Coyle faced Hickman in the
seventh, ami when he reached first on
four wide ones, the bleachers cut the
string and let out a miscellaneous as
sortment of Comanche veils. After
that it was very much Jack Darrah.
They disturbed the peace for about ton
consecutive* rainutrs. and the “Yane
gars" suddenly contracted a bad case
or raiues.
Lyons followed Coyle. Two strikes
were called on him. but for the third he
bunted between short and third. There
w is a mix-up of black uniforms in that
locality. The hit was a slow one. and
was fielded clean, but Lyons beat it out
In a sprint race to first, while Coyle
was pedaling at a two minute clip to
ward 'ho third bag, which he reached
ir safety. It was ball playing of the
gilt edged sort, and it took away the
breath "f the Yanegans. McGinnis
tried hard to send the sphere for a
bath in “Back’* river, but he lacked
.ream, and the ball dropped into Mil
ler's basket.
Curtis next faced Hickman. While
the twirler was mixing 'em up on him.
Lyons purloined a bag. Curtis hit to
the infield and Coyle took a long lead
off third, but the ball was not fielded
to first. Claud was doing a two-step
between third and the home plate, and
' matters began to assume a dark blue
tinge. The Yanegans were closing in
on him near the bag. when Donovan
threw the ball too high and it went
out to left field. Coyle scoring. Lyons
was on third and Curtis on second.
Whaley smashed the sphere for a nice
single over second base, and both run
ners scored. Tate threw in from cen
ter field to cut off Curtis at the plate,
but it was an exceedingly bad shot, as
it allowed Smith to get around to third.
Mossett sent a high fly over the fence,
but it was inside the foul line. He
tried to make it good, but the ball fell
short, it was gathered in by Gill and
Whaley scored.
This gave Wheeling four ru s. and in
the next two innings the home club
went out in one. two. three order.
New Castle commenced slugging in
the second inning, and failed to connect
safely in bu one inning afterward.
Coyle saw that tke hits were distribut
ed'in such a way that they did not
count for runs. The base running of
the visitors was very poor.
New Castle scored tlu.1 first run in
the second. With two men out. Tate
hit against the high fence in U ft field
fi>r two bases. Donovan hit to Taylor,
who threw wild to first. Hickman
made a scratch infield hit which al
lowed Tate to score, but Donovan was
too anxious to connect also and was
caught between third and home, retir
B Nat”
tress singled, but tri£d to stretch it to
a double and was put out at second.
Russell made a two-bagger, and on
Gill's hit to centre tried to score, but
was thrown out five feet from the
plate by Curtis. The second run for
the victors was made in the fourth
inning. Miller and Ross led off with
singles but Ross and Tate were retired
on a double play. MMer was brought
la on a two-bagger by Donovan.
New Caecle bad men on bases m
everv inning but the eighth, but were
prevented from scoring by Coyles ef
fective work and. good fielding. In the
ninth, with one man out, Grafflus went
to bat in j lace of Hickman, and drew
a base on balls. N'attress went out on
a tiy to McGinnis. Fleming singled to
left! Another single would have made
the situation very ticklish, but Russell
popped up an easy foul fly to O'Brien.
The score: „ „ _ .
WHEELING. A. R. H. S. P. A. L.
Taylor, ss .•» « ' ® * !, j,
O'Brien.-lb.j ® ® 2 { o
I S'. V I i i S J 1 S
i<c;inois Vi.; * « •' J } J
Curtis, cf .4 1 1 0 1 1 J
Whaley. 2b .4 1 1 0 » - J
e .3 0 l> 1 •> 1 X
Easton.' rf._3 _0 ,_1 _0 _0 _0 J®
Totals.33 4 5 1 27 IS 3
Nattrtss, ss .4 0 1 -
Ruesell. lb.o J 1® ,)
Gill. If .4 0 1 J * ‘3’ o
•Hickman, p.•» _® J1 _ _ _
17 2 12 1 27 10 2
•Grafflus batted for Hickman in the
'r£2B*“!.0 0 0 9 0 0 4 0 0-4
Hits*.:.t o o o 1«3 0 o-»
Nituns !V1!r..0 t 0 1 0 l> 0 J ®
Hits .ft 2 3 3 1 1 1 ® 1-1
Enrn* d run®. N-w »'a.-tl< 1: i«‘"
hi - Tate. Russell. Donovan: bases on
< toyh -■ (Nattr< ss. Grafflus ■. by
Hi. kman 1 (Covie): struck out. by Coj ie a
(Gill. Nattre*s 2): by Hickman ■> (Mf»eeG
Ea.-ton, Taylor. McGinnis, Whaley), sto
I. - base- Coyle. Lyons, ^atwss. doifflle
ph,vs. Taylor to Whaley to O Brien, t.me,
1:43. umpire. Ellery.
I Special to the Register.
DAYTON. O.. May 20.—Rain saved I-ort
Wayne from an awful drubbing at the
hands of the local club to-day. Only three
innings were played, but in that timr Day
ton piled up ten ntrs. while Fort Wayne
connected but once with the home plate.
The game w as called on account of rain.
Special to the Register.
SPRINGFIELD. O.. May 20,-The Mad
H. ns wi re again defeated to-day by the
home club through suprior stick work.
M irtin was hit hard by Toledo and tog?
w 11 took his place, pitching very effective
ly. Ft rgu.®on was pounded hard through
out the game. The scon.:
Springti Id.3 0 2 0 0 3 2 0 0—12 17 4
Tt.;, ,1a.3 0 0 2 0 1 1 2 0— 9 10 3
Martin. Cogswell and Williams; Fergu
son and Arthur.
Sp. rial to the Register.
MANSFIELD. O.. May 20.—Only three
Ini bts w< re playi d he re this aft snu on.
the score standing 5 to 1 in favor of Mans
fl.Kl. The rain began to fall sis soon as
tin game started and in the third inning
It became u heavy shower, when the game
was called.
L( >1 ISVILLE. 13; BR< H»KLI N. 1
G AMES TO-DAY'—Philadelphia at Pitt?-1
burg Washington at Chicago, Boston at
S: Louis Baltimore at Cincinnati. P. rook
ie a a; Louisville, New Y’ork at Cleveland.
T am. AT- L. Pc};
Baltimore.]9 i •i-r'!
Cincinnati .J; i
Pittsburg .14 ‘ •„**
Philadelphia .}3 }0
Cleveland .1- }®
Boston .Jj? )'*
Brooklyn . 2 J?
N w York . • 41
Washington .!» ]•* ■£'
St. Louis .o
PITTSBURG. May 20.—Pittsburg's field
ing • rrors wcr< bad enough to lose any
ordinary game, but by their good, hard
hitting they won out. Killen gave* no hits
after the third inning and errors were re
sponsible for the Phillies’ two runs In the
lif;h. Attendance, 2.5(0. Score:
Smith. If . 3 2 2 1 0 0
Klv sa .J...1 1 0 .> o 1
Davis, lb .4 12 9 0 0
Donnelly. 3b .3 1 n 1 .. 0
Brodit. cf . 3 2 3 3 0 1
Donovan, rf .3 1110 0
Padd n. 2b .2 1 0 » 3 1
Sugden, c . 10 13 1 0
Killen, p . 4 1 1 0 0 2
Totals .30 10 10 -i 13 o
Coolev. of . 4 0 0 2 0 0
Dckhamy. If . 4 0 0 2 2 0
l.a Joie. lh . 4 0 1 11 1 0
Boyle, o . 4 10 2 10
Cross. 3b . 4 0 0 0 2 1
Gillen. >s .4 1 1 0 4 1
Na.-h. 2h .2 0 13 4 1
Stallings, rf .4 10 3 10
Id. p . 1 o l 2 o
.1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals .34 4 3 24 IT 3
•Clements batted tor Fitiehi in th. ninth.
.3 0 0 0 0 1 4 0 *—10
Philadelphia .. -0 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0- 4
Earned runs. Pittsburg 3. Philadelphia
. bas< hits. Nash; three base hits.
Smith. Davis 2. Broelio; home runs. Bro
ke : “acriricf hit. Padden: stolen bases.
I' )tm. llv: first base on halls, off KUIen 3,
ofl Flfl Id : hit by pitch*d ball. Pad *
wild pitches. Kilkn. Fifield: time. 2 hours;
umpire. Hurst.
CHICAGO. May 20.—To-day's game was
th greatest farce of the season, both
teams playing like a lot of school boys.
It was a slugging match from the start.
After using up three of Washington's
pitchers and having a comfortable lead.
I Bricgs went up in the air in the ninth,
gavt a base on balls and was pounded all
oyer the Held, filenames (pitcher No. 4>
came in in the ninth, and although he
was chilled through from sitting on the
b. nch. >htu out the Colts without a run
or hit. Score:
Chi ago .. .% .2 2 3 0 3 3 0 1 0—14 IT 3
W shington .4 0 0 3 0 0 2 2 3—10 13 4
Earned runs. Chicago 3. Washington 3:
Most Torturing, Disfiguring,
Of itching, btmii.ig, bleeding, scaly skin
and scalp humors is instantly relieved
by a warm bath with Cuticura Soar,
a single application of Cutici ra (oint
ment), the great skin cure, and a full dose
of Ci Tierra Resolvent, greatest of biood
purifiers and humor aures.
Remedies speedily, permanently, and
economically cure, when all else fails.
p.'TTtR r>KC'. asp Chku. Corp.. SG* Prop*.. Boston,
aj-" Uow to Cure Every skin *nd Blood Uumof," tree.
niMHlV Purified »rd Bctutitled 6J
r’MrLT rAbt* cuncuiu
man, Norton. McJames ana = .
time. 3:05; umpire. McDonald.
ST. IX)l'IS. Mo.. May 20.—The Browns
played poorly to-day. Hutchinson was on
the rubber and was hit hard by Boston.
In addition he was very wild, nearly all
of his liases on balls proving fatal. Col
lins' batting was the feature of the game.
Attendance, 500. Score:
St. Louis .0 2 0 0 1 0 0 1 0— 4 12 1
Boston .0 2 1 0 2 2 2 1 *—11 10 0
Earned runs. St. Louis 4, Boston (i; bat
teries, Hutchinson and McFarland; Levis
and Ganzcil; time, 1:»*>; umpire. Ljnch.
CINCINNATI. O., May 20.—The Reds de
feated the Orioles in a close and exciting
game to-day. McGraw was put out of the
game by Sheridan in the eighth inning.
The Rids touched Hotter up for eighteen
hits. Attendance, 7.000. Score:
Cincinnati.2 0 2 0 0 1 0 6 *-11 18 5
Baltimore.02030400 1—10 13 1
Egrned runs. Cincinnati 6. Baltimore 7;
batteries, Dwyer, Ehret and Schriver;
Hotter and Clarke; time. 2:15; umpire,
LOUISVILLE. K>\. May 20,-The Col
onels were not in the game to-day until
the sixth inning, when Pauli was knock
I ed out of the box. They also got after
' Kennedy and tied the score in the eighth.
Neither team could score in the ninth, .
but each team scored two runs in the
unth. Louisville won the game in the
thirteenth inning, scoring three runs.
! while the Bridegrooms were lucky to get
two. Herman was replaced by Cunning
ham during the tenth inning. Attend
anev. H>0. Score:
LouisvUle . ..0 0 00 10 8—18 21 5
Brooklyn . ..0 02600000200 2—12 14 6
Karncd runs. Louisville *», Brooklyn 4:
batteries. Herman, Cunningham and
Dexter. Daub. Kennedy and Grif: time,
3:00: umpire. McDermott.
CLEVELAND. O., May 20,-No game;
Ladies’ day. .
Nattress and Minor made neatiurui
stops in yesterday’s game.
Pitcher Ely. of Mansfield, appears to
be getting there. He has struck his
The Youngstown Vindicator wants
the local club to go after Arlie Latham
for manager. What’s wrong with
Dayton has .signed Marty Hogan, said
to be the fastest outfielder in the
world. He started out under Torrey
son. and at that time was a professional
sprinter. "
It is said that Rhinehart will bp re
moved from the management of the
Springfield club, and Curran will take
his place. Curran is said to he dis
satisfied with this arangement. but it
is likely that his kick is only a “bluff.”
It was a hard game for New Castle
to lose, but they may become accus
tomed to defeat before they ;.eave>
Wheeling. Twelve hits with a total of
fifteen bases, and only two runs, ’.s
ammunition for the “knockers" ir. New
The crowd yesterday numbered
about 1.000, and there was a fair
sprinkling of ladies. To-day ladies will
he admitted free. The grounds will he
sprinkled, in order to prevent the dis
comfort caused by the clouds of dust.
The hoy choir will bo over, and will
occupy seats together in the grand
Either Easton or Garvey will go on
the rubber for the home club to-day,
while Jekey Hewitt will probably pitch
for New Castle. “Fans” will be satis
fied with one of the two remaining
games, but would be “tickled to death"
to get both. Mansfield took two games
out of six from the Yanegans, and
Wheeling has taken two out of four.
It was Hickman’s first defeat. He
has pitched six games, and won five
of them, and if he is in anything like
the terra ho was in yesterday, he will
keep up the same proportion through
out the season. Hickman has develop
ed wonderfully since last year, hut
New Castle will make a mistake in
allowing him to go to Washington. He
needs another season iti thp Interstate,
and the Yanegans need him Vadly.
Work has already begun on the new'
base ball park. Workmen yesterday
went at the job in a manner that
indicated the determination to have
everything in shape for the opening j
game of the next series, which occurs
May 24. with New Castle as the oppos
ing tam. The diamond will be as
level and smooth as possible to make
it. and Toledo will then have, without
questioning, the finest base hall park
in Ohio. The grand stand and
bleachers will he on the east and west
side the grand stand to face the dia
mond directly back of first lto.se—To
ledo Blade.
It was stated last night that the pitch- I
ers in the game at the Island park this
afternoon will he Lipp for New t as:! and
Garvey for Wheeling. Lipp has pitched
four games for New Castle and won all o.
them. Wheeling gave Hickman his first
defeat yesterday and should do the same
for Lipp.
Pitcher Jack BaktTTins been r. leased by
Manager Coyle, on account of having too
many twirlcrs. and for the purpose of
reducing expenses. "Jack is a good,
heady pitch r. and is in shape to play win
! ning hall. lie fields his position well and
had a batting average in four games with
Wheeling of .471. Baker would he a good
man for any of the Interstate clubs who
arc weak in pitcher?. A lott r addressed
to the Register oflice will reach him.
Red Stars would like to hear from
the Cathedral Stars for Saturday morn
ing on the old fair grounds, or will
meet any team under 11.
Pan Francisco. May -0. Beautiful
Bells, the sensational brood mare of
America, has a foal. The newemiei
arrived at Palo Alto '! tiesday mph
and is sired by Monaco, a son ot Elec
tioneer and Manoa Boy Piedmont.
The annual catalogue of the West
Virginia University, a volume of one
hundred and sixty pages, with numer
ous half-tone ilustrations. has just
been issued by the Vest Virginia.
Printing Company, and is a fine piece
of work from a typographical stand
point. as well as a remarkable exposi
tion. of the plant and work of the l m
Only Big Bargain** on oar Remnant coun
ter to-dav. One-third price on evorjrthing.
liEO. RSTIFtl.fi Cl).
- - --—o-————y*
The funeral of the late Edward Steele
took place yesterday afternoon from the
Third Presbyterian Church, with which
the deceased was so prominentlc identiiicd
during his life lime. His remains were
buried a: the Peninsula.
The greatest *j*ring sal© of Remnants at
Stlfel & Co.'* tu U»V
A Costly Blazs at the Big Benwood
Plant Last Night.
The Mold Shop and Foundry En
tirely Consumed by Fire—All the
Costly Patterns of the Mill
Burned—Loss Will Fwun Up Into
Thousands of Dollars— Firemen
Could be of No Service-Fire Star
ted From a Hat Casting in the
Mold Shop.
A great deal of excitement was occa
sioned in Benwood and South Wheeling
about half-past ten o'clock last night
by a fire at the big Riverside mill. The
mold shop and foundry of the plant
was entirely consumed by fire, and the
loss will run up into thousands of dol
For awhile it looked as if the whole
plant might catch fire, and this
would have been the result had it not
been for the construction of the other
buildings and the efforts of the work
men to keep the flames from spreading.
The Are originated in the mold shop,
and is supposed to have been caused by
a hot casting igniting with the wooden
molds. This building is constructed of
wood, sheathed with iron. The wood
part was soon ablaze and the iron
sheeting, being covered with several
coats of paint, also burned merrily. 1 ha
fire had gotten a good start and it was
some time before it was discovered by
some of the workmen in the othfcr de
partments of the mill. The workmen
and others who assisted could do noth
ing, however, towards putting out the
lire, and it literally burned itself out.
The mold shop and foundry are built
lip1 against the blast furnace and are
near the other parts of the mill. The
iron covering was all that saved the
rest of the plant being consumed by
me me. me num *****
very intense and the flames made quite
a brilliant light. The Eighth ward
engine and reel was sent for, but were
summoned too late to lie of any ser
vice. When they arrived the structure
was nearly gone, and they did not even
connect a hose. The lire burned out
the electric lights and left the lower
end of the town in darkness. Included
in the loss was all the various and cost
ly patterns of the Riverside plant which
were burned up in the mold shop. This
forms a principal item of the loss and
will amount to a number of thousands
of dollars. The fire burned out quickly
and did not last longer than an hour.
The Elizabeth Zunc Chapter Held Their
Klr*t Kfegular Meeting I.H*t Evening.
The members of the Elizabeth Zane
Chapter of the Society of the Daugh
ters of the Revolution held their first
meeting last evening at the homo of
Mrs. Reed Baird. The members were
all attired in colonial costumes, some
of which were remarkably old. An
txcellcnt literary programme, of a his
torical nature, was prepared for the
occasion, and well rendered. The na
tional hymn, “America,” was sung and
the roll called. A history of patriotic
societies was read by State Regent
Mrs. C. W. Brockunier; the selection of
"l'atiI Revere” was spoken by Miss
Edna McCourtney: a history of Fort
Henry was read by Mrs. Andrew Wil
son. A list of ten historical questions
was propounded by Mrs. Reed Baird
and prizes were given to the persons
answering all questions correctly. The
first prize was won by Miss Julia Wil
son. The second was cut for and se
cured by Mrs. Frank Hupp. While
judgment" was being passed excellent
refreshments were served. The next
meetirg.of this chapter will be held
on the third Thursday in June.
An extraordinary entertainment has
been prepared for the people of V' heel
ing. Innes and his world famed con
cert band has been engaged to play at
Wheeling Park, two concerts, matinee
and evening, June 1st. The mpn who
play with great concert bands like
Innes’ are a different class of musicians
from those who arc employed in divers
occupations part of the time and pick
up pin money by playing with some
military band at odd times. Concert
band musicians blow their Instruments
and do nothing else. They must lie
proficient in playing and .thoroughly
educated in music. Their union fixes
a minimum rate of wages, which is
about $0.00 a day. and they command
as much over that figure as their mer
its jutify. Some of the soloists with
Innas get as high as $130 a week, and
tho band is composed of fifty instru
mentalists and special soloists.
Matting remnant*, 1-3 price at Slifel &
an attractive calender.
W. N. Mitchell. Commercial Freight
•\gent of the B. & 0. R. R- ih Atlanta,
has just issued a very unique calendar
for the fruit and vegetable growers of
the Southern States. It is one of the
cleverest methods of advertising that
has been put out in the South. It is
full of attractive illustrations, and also
contains a complete almanac and pic
tures of the watermelons sent by Mr.
Mitchell to Presidential candidates Mc
Kinley. Bryan and Levering. The 13.
& 0 has become a large factor in the
handling of Southern produce and
fruits for the Eastern market.
road for the continuation of the east end
of Twenty-ninth street, as the roadway
on Thirtieth street will be closed up ac
cording to the permit given by Council to
the T.i Belle mill company to build an
addition to their mill on tin site. A stone
wall is being erected on the south side of
the now street. The change in the route
will be a considerable advantage to th
many teamsters and milk men who use the
old route to Caldwell's run.
House cleaning is going on at the Y. M.
C. A. The walls of the hall have bec-n
newly papered. The carpets of the hall,
stairs, game room and office have been
taken out and will be replaced by lino
leum. Secretary Lynch has. partitioned off
the south end of the upper hall for a pri
vate office. v
—-o--—— ,
Bead Stifel A » o.’s ml.
George Oroppe. a 15-year-old son of ChaS.
F. Groppe, of the Eighth ward, was t.ikm
before Justtbe Allen yesterdajt on a war
rant for general incorrigibility and was
sentenced to the reform school. a
ICO pieces Figured Dimities, worth ltUc
for 5cat L.S. GOOD A CO.'S.
Several Meetings at the City Hall, CaM
The Council Committee cn Salaries
was called together to fix the salaries
for the assistants to the City Engineer.
The salary of the draughtsman was
fixed at $S0 per month, and of the rod
men at $45 per month.
The Council Committee on Markets
recommended for payment bills aggre
gating $208.10. They will ask Council
for authority to repair the wall at the
upper end of the Second ward market
The Committee on Fire Department
let a contract for ice to Roth tc Butler.
Seven or eight representatives of hose
manufacturing companies were pres
ent, but as only four members of the
committee were present, it was agreed
to defer the letting of the contract for
one week. The Solicitor was instructed
to draw a deed for the property in the
rear of the Vigilant engine house, for
which an appropriation of $1,050 has
been made by Council.
The Council Committee cn Railroads
and Streets, Alleys and Grades will
meet at half-past two this afternoon,
to go over the routes of the Wheeling
and Suburban railroad companies, pre
liminary to a meeting next Monday
evening. ' .
Minor Matters of Interest Briefly and Pith
ily Told,
—Peter Maure. an aged resident of
South Main street, died yesterday.
—Two funeral services took place yes
terday morning at St. Alphonsus church.
They were the funerals of two children,
Nellie Seibert, aged nine years, and tho
infant of Mr. and Mrs. M. Schreibtr.
—King X* rxes Council. K. of P.. w ill
have a memorable meeting next Wed
nesday night, at Pythian Temple, on tha
South Side. Thirty pilgrims will cross
the sands, and the affair will be wound
up by an elaborate banquet.
—The ladles of the Zion Germen Luth
eran church, of South Market street, have
taken up and cleaned the carpets of the
church, and also cleaned the walls and
wood-work, giving the interior a much
more attractive appearance
—Officer Mt yet- arreted two parties on
a charge of disorderly conduct. last t vett
—John Shaughr.essey, formerly of the
Chemical/ company, and Mr. J. O'Neil,
member of Melster's band, have rented
the Maurer Home, hack of the Second
ward market house, and will open a Hotel,
saloon and restaurant on June 1st.
—John Reed's now residence will b»
erected at the corner of North Broadway
an! Zane streets, instead of South Front
street, as previously mentioned.
—The banks of the city have signed an
agreement to observe the 29th t . Sat
urday, as the1 Memorial Day holiday.
—There were five cases In Pollc< Court,
yesterday morning. Ada Foster was
fined ten dollars and costs, and other par
! ties to the Fifth ward racket dismissed,
j A drank got five dollars and costs,
i —The hearing of Harry Bowers for cm
j bezzkmcnt was deferred until to-day be
I for. Squire Rogers.
1 —The body of John W. Riddle has not
; yet bse-n recovered from the Ohio, al
j though tite river has been dragged dcr
! ing th< last three1 days. Mrs. Kiddle, the
wife of the drowned man. lias returned
to Washington, Pa., but the son is still
here conducting the search for Ills, father's
—The remains of the late Capt. Thomas
.1. Hinde were shipped at 11:40 o'clock last
night over the B. & O. to Sandusky,
where they will he- interred. James Hinde.
of Sandusky, a brother of the deceased,
arrived in the city yesterday and took
charge of the remains.
I Daily Chronicle of the Movements of In
The friends of Dr. Harriett Jones, who
was critically ill. will in- glad to learn
that she is much Improved.
Mrs. John C. Hawes, of Baltimore, Is J
visiting lur home on South Front stri.t,
Island. i
Mips Alt.a. Gehhart. of South Jacob
street, has returned home, after a two
months' sojourn in Ohio.
Ernest Young, a young school teacher
of Washington county. 1M.. after a brief
visit with Dr. L. S. Riggs, of South Chnp
lir.r- street, has returned home. He will
leave in a few days for Nebraska, where
will n k< : . fut in hom<. ! !
Tho song service at the meetings of
the Christian and Missionary Alliance,
at the North Street M. E. Church, on
Saturday and Sunday, will likely be in
charge of Prof. James M. Kirk, the well
known singer and hymn writer.
The superintendent of the Christian
and Missionary Alliance, at Pittsburg.
Rev. E. D. Whiteside, will speak at tho
Market Street Rescue Mission, 1010
Market street, Sunday afternoon at 2
o’clock. As Mr. Whiteside has had
such a wide experience in Christian
work, and especially rescue mission and
slum work, it will be quite a privilege
to hear him.
Rev. F. W. E. Peschau, of Grcens
burg. Pa., lectured at the German
Lutheran Church, Martin’s Ferry, last
evening. He will he in the city for a
few days.
To tlie Editor of the Register.
Sir:—New England theology was
once classified as. Orthodoxy. Hetero
doxy and the Beecher Family. Is
Presbyterianism to have the Briggs
family substituted for the Beechers?
The last class at Centre College had a
woman. Miss Briggs, high on its roll,
in fact, second, and seventeen of eigh
teen women are enrolled as divinity
students for the next fall term.
Methodists who have wrangled for
several years over the vexed question
of “allowing” wc^nen to vote, can have
their views altered by going to hear
Presbyterian women preach!
The world moves, those are safest
who move with it. X.
William Fitzgerald died yesterday
at his home on Twenty-ninth street,
after a lingering illness of several
! years. He was about sixty years of
age, and was one of the best known
residents of that section of the city.
He was a member of the A. O. H. ever
since the first lodge was instituted in
Wheeling. In another column Parke
division advertises a meeting to be
held Friday night, at their hall in the
new school building, corner Byron and
Fourteenth streets, to make arrange
ments to attend the funeral, which will
take place Saturday morning. The re
mains will be taken to the Church of
the Immaculate Conception, where re
quiem mass will he celebrated. The
interment will take place at Mt. Cal
vary cemetery.
Dress lcncths, Waist lengths niul Skirt
lengths of nil kinds of 111,irk and C’o'orcd
materials, 1-3 price at Stlfel X to.’s.
A LAUGt: XUMBKKOl m;,;,,
Bids for the New Electric Light p
Ueuwood Opened Yesterday, |[u N ( f
tracts Awarded.
The directors of th B i
Mtchen H>at and Ligl-.’ r
meeting yesterday after o<
and opened Itids for tiv i
the new plant to be built. <_•
number of bids wer op< r.
the bidders were there in p. r
ious to learn the result. A -
of the directors was h .
night, but nothing v.ms d
discuss the different bid- p. .
trticts wart awarded and ••
continued until to-day. -*
BEAL ESTATE I It \ n - ,
DcedsLeft for Record at ( r'
oiii«i. Teste
Deed made May 20. 1 -
E. Deits to Laura !)■■ i»
p.rscnal property. <
Deed made May 1". lxd
I.ouis Reiuacker ami ’
Magdeline Dimmey, wii
mey. for a'pieoo of prop i
tional road. Considetai ..
Deed made May 0. l 7. .
Pauli and others, to S
for lot No. 153, in Orl:>
tioa. Consideration. ?!
Daily Chrotiielo of tlio '1 iv
limit* ami Bmui-i. ,
Hudson. 8 a. in.; Pitt.-1
ford, 6 a. m.; Barkers1
a. in.; New Matatno:n.
n. m.; Sistersville, R
Clarington, Leroy,
i nt file, T. M. I
TO-DAY’S BOA .- v.%
ginia, 3 a. m.; Pa:
11 a. m.; SistersvilJ..
Clarington, Leroy, • ••
benville, T. M. Bn
The crew of the <> • r ■
been selected, but i
Hudson’s crew will
boat. The Hudson v:
more trip between 1 ‘it
cinnati this season ;... i
that her crew will n r 1
Captain Agnew said ilia: :
been decided on as y» t.
The river marks last . • ■ >
wharf were 8 feet a i . !:
Inches; weather cloudy
feet and falling: weatiu t .v
The Adam Jacobs is *1
OIL CITY. IV.. May R ■ '
itches and failing: witlur ;
River S feet ai d static .. ;.:
f. ot 11 inches and falling: w
and warm. Passed up—II. !
I.orena and Addle. 1 i. ! d
PITTSBURG. May 1M.—Riv. r i • ’
falling; weather dear nr.d w. n:..
Knot-k Canadian Makers Out. t i •
Own Markets-eLi.y l j *
MOXTREAT.. 'ju- ., M *'
and cut nail manufm
shut out of the West’
ket liy American lira
tlio changes in the tarift.
epK-ntly much complaint. A
down wire mills in Dulut*'
jnO i junds, its against ‘*7 < • t.
Large ord* rs have been pr
Win i
base price for wire nails now in i
Canada, Pittabui prlc
market. Put mills have fallen to
k,g. a decline of Si since the
Rate N Bank «
Horning by Natloni'l Bank 1
ieorpe B. Paid well. The d -|>e
o about $300,000.
Boise. Idaho. May Id. i f
lias been received here that !
if Bonanza, in Castor
neon destroyed by lire. No pa
IK YOK AKK, < 01(1(1 I’"
School of Business and f inan. .
School of Phonograph
School oi reles-rpiy
>CI0')I 01 !"»
’ , I , ■ - 4 lf
Thorough equipment
ranged on a nra< tictil bt
Yearly enrollm* nt oi m
double that of any similar *
lhYoSulr ’ear fare i aid l» m
^Students assisted to •
Write us NOW and «et
Address for catalogue :>
(V Ml ' l.l V. Bt -I N :
au2fcov* Wiieelt' ..

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