Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 04, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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Inspires Ered Carroll to Hit
Out for Two Home Buns.
But the Pittsburgs Easily Win With
Considerable to Spare.
The League and Association Records Up to
the Present Time,
Indianapolis, May 3. The Pittsburg
club has certainly made a good start on its
tour, and the boys are to-night in a corre
spondincly joyous mood. The weather was
well suited to good playing, and there was a
rather large attendance at the first of the
championship games between the Pittsburg
and Indianapolis clubs this afternoon.
Among the guests occupying a box was
Fanny Davenport, the actress, who seemed
to thoroughly understand and appreciate
the game. The fair actress seemed to favor
the visiting team, and when Carroll dis
tinguished himself at the bat in a manner
that caused the spectators to roll their eyes
in astonishment, her hands came together in
a very vigorous clap.
It was the general impression that Con
way would toss the balls over the plate, but
for some reason it was decided otherwise,
and Staley was put in the box. He acquit
ted himself fairly well, and Miller did the
bickstop act in his usual inimitable style.
The battery work for Indianapolis was done
by Getzein and Buckley. Hanlon was at
the head of the batting order of the visitors,
who followed in the order named: Carroll,
left field; Buckley, first base; Dunlap, sec
ond base; Haul, right field; Kuehne, third
base, and Smith, shortstop, with Fields on
the score card for substitute duty. Lynch,
in his mail-carrier clothes, without the no
ticeable change in -appearance, ruled su
preme as umpire.
Pittsburg was called the Hoosier Jonah
last season, and it looks at the beginning as
if the joke would hold good for one more
season. The visitors won with ease to-day,
although the Hoosiers played well, and the
fielding was especially sharp on both sides.
The playing ot Haul in right field was the
subject oi particularly favorable comment
from those present.
Getzein pitched for Indianapolis, and
although he seemed alert and in usual good
condition, yet Pittsburg hammered him
around at wilL On the other hand, Staley
seemed to be too much for the home team,
and although he was hit very hard, yet
luck was against any bunching of hits. The
Gas City boys went to the field and Seery to
the bat as the opening incident, to be re
tired on the second ball pitched, from Dun
lap to first Glasscock hit to Smith at
short, and got a life on Beckley's drop of
the throw. Then' he stoic second and went
to third on Dennv's sacrifice, but Kuehne
pulled down whatHooked like a safe hit for
Hanlon was retired easily on a little
grounder to Bassett. Carroll hit a pretty
single tc,left. "Terror" Beckley hit a liner
to Glasscock, who failed to freeze it. Cap-
,iain Dunlap-smoje the air three terrific
belts and then Staley punched out a two
bagrer, which scored two runners! Haul
took first on balls, but was later caught too
far off on one of Buckley's surprising
throws to first; two runs. Buckley led on
in the second with a fly to Hanlon. Hines
hit a safe to left, went to second on a passed
ball and third on Bassett's fly out to center.
The crowd was not expecting it, but
Baby Schoenck put one against right center
screen, which cave Hines a run and put
him on third. Getzein aroused three
breezes. Visitor Kuehne knocked out a
good one, which yielded a base, and Denny
let Smith's grounder through his hands.
Miller sacrificed and Hanlon's out from
Glasscock scored Kuehne.
Carroll's single to right screen scored
Smith. Beckley signalized his second at
tempt with a fly to Schoenck, two more
were added. The third and fourth innings
were fruitless for both sides. In the fifth
Pittsburg captured two additional runs.
Bassett died from Dunlap, Schoenck flew to
Smith and Getzein fanned ozone. Hanlon
got first on balls and Carroll put a hummer
over left field fence and made a home run.
In the seventh the Pittsburgs did some
splendid work and good luck was with
them. Miller hit safely. Bassett fumbled
Hanlon's grounder .and Miller went to
third. A wild pitch gave Miller a run.
Carroll struck out. Beckley singled to
right screen and Hanlon scored. Dunlap
singled and Beckley took third. Dunlap
got second on the throw in to stop a score
and Dunlarj scored on Staley's single.
Maul fouled out. Kuehne to Denny forced
Staley and four were added to Pittsburg's
score. Luck continued with the visitors
through the eighth, when they captured
three more. Hanlon singled and Carroll
made another home run. Beckley singled
and Dunlap made a two bagger. Score:
Hanlon, m..
Carroll. I...
Beckley, 1. .
Dunlap, Z...
Staler, p....
Maul, r.
iinchne, 3.
(Smith, a
Miller, c...
beery. 1 2
Ulasscock,(. 0
Denny, 3.... 0
M'Geachy.r. 0
Buckley, c. 0
Hines, m.... 1
Bassett. 2. .. 0
Schoeu'cfc.1. 0
Getzein, p.- 1
Totals.. .IS II 27 15 l Totals.....! 8 MIS S
PUUbures .2 2 0 0 2 0 13 13
Indianapolis 0 100010201
.Earned runs Indianapolis. I: Ktttburgs. 7.
Two base hits Hines. beery 2, Dtulap, Staler.
Three base hit bhoeneck.
Home runs Carroll. 2.
Double plays Glasscock. Bassett and Shoeneck;
Emlth. Dunlap and Beckley.
.First base on balls Slant, Hanlon, Smith.
btrnck out Bnckler, Hines, Getzein 2, Carroll,
Beckley. Dunlap. Staley, Kuehne.
Passed bull-Miller.
W lid pltcli-Oetxeln.
Time or came One hour and S3 minutes.
Umpire Lynch.
shut out bt Chicago.
The Cleveland tVere Unable to Bit Pitcher
Hntcbinion at AIL
Cleveland, Hay 3. The ball season was
opened here to-day. The Chicago and Cleve
land clubs paraded the streets to the music of a
brass band and succeeded In attracting 3,000
people to the grounds. The weather was clear
but cool. The home team played well in the
field, but were unable to bit Hutchinson for
more than six bases, and they were scattered.
icran. m. .
Duffy, a....
Anson, 1...
Pfefier, 2...
Burns, 3.. .
Tcner, r....
H'hlnton, p
0 0 Strieker, 2..
0 OIMcAlcer. m.
1 OlMcKean. s..
1 O.TirlteheU, 1.
4 11 Fasti. 1...
3 1 Badford, r
2 lilt beau, I.
0 0 Snyder, c.
0 0 1 10 lBakely, p.
ToUls.... 412 27 21 4 Totals 0 6 U : 1
Chlcacos 0 0020101 I
Cleveland! ..0 000000000
Earned runs ChleaKos. 4.
Tnree-base hits Anson, Farrell.
Hone run Farrell.
stolen bases Strieker, WcKesn. Tan Haltren,
Double play Strieker and Bnyder.
First base on balls-Twltcnell, McAleer, EyxnS,
Struck out McAleer, TwltchelU Faatz, Enyder,
Bakely, Bran, Van Haltren, Hutchinson, Tener,
Pasted baUs-Farren, 3.
Time One hour and 4S mlnntes.
Umpire Barnam. ' .. '
Washington Continues Her Very lions
Streak of Hard Iuck.
Washington, May SL The Boston team
outplayed the "Washingtons at all points to-day
and won an easy victory. -For four Innings it
was nip and tuck, bnt in the fifth Boston be
gan to hit the ball, and the Senators assisted
them in their plav very materially by making
three bad errors, the result of the inning being
six runs, not one of which, however, was earned.
wash'tok. b b r a ei boston-, b b r a x
Hoy, m....
Shock, l..
Carney, r..
Wise, s.....
O'Brien, 1.
Morrill. 3..
Myers, 2....
Hack, c...
Healey, p..
Brown, 1.... 3
Jonnston,m. 1
Kelly, c 1
Hronthers.1. 1
Blchd's'n, 2. 2
Nash, 3. 0
8nlnn. .... 0
an cell, r... 0
Madden, p.. 1
1 110
Totals.... 6 8 2117 S Totals 8 8 27 SO 4
Washingtons.... 0 1 0000006-8
Bostons ; 1 0006110
learned runs Washingtons, 4; Bostons, 1.
Two-base hit Brouthers.
Three-base hits -Brown, 2.
Stolen bases Klchardson.
First base on balls-O'Brien, Morrill, Brown,
Hit by pitched ball-Kelly, Shock.
Struck ont-Hov, Wise 2, Healy, Johnston 2,
Klchardson, Qulnn 2, Madden, Uanzell.
i Passed balls Mack, KeUy 2.
Wild pitch Healey.
Time One hour and 45 minutes.
Umpire McQuald.
The Philadelphia Team Saeceed In Downing
the Champions.
Philadelphia, May a The Phillies won
to-day's game In the first inning, when they
scored seven runs, on a two bagger and a single,
three bases on balls, a batter hit by pitched
ball, a fumble by Ward and two force bits.
Sanders pitched the first three innings and
then retired in favor of Bnflmton, The latter
pitched a splendid game and was particularly
effective when men were on bases. Score:
rniLAD'A. b B r a e
Wood, ....
Fogarty, m.
Th'son, r...
Gore, m....
Tlernan, r.
Connor, 1..
Ward. s....
Rlchd's'n, 2
Brown, c..
Whitney. 3.
0 1
1 1
0 4
3 13
0 1
2 1
1 2
1 4
1 0
Muivey, s..
Andrews, L 2
Karrar. l.. 1
Sanders, p.. 1
SchrlTcr, c.. 0
Bufllnt'n, p. 0
Crane, p..
Totals.... I 9 27U S
Totals 6 2717 4,
Philadelphia 7 00000200-0
HewYorks 0 020100101
ained runs Philadelphlas. 4.
Two base hits Delehanty, Farrar, Connor 2,
Stolen bases Fogarty, Andrews.
First base on baUs-Fogarty2. Mulvey, Schriver,
Gore 2, O'Bourke, Connor, Whitney 2, Ward 2.
Hit by pitched ball Thompson, Schriver.
Struck ont--Delehanty, Farrar, Gore, O'Bourke.
TJernan, Brown. Crane 3.
Passed balls Schriver 2.
"U Ud pitches Crane.
Time One hour and 55 minutes.
Umpires Fessenden and Curry.
Ieacuo Record.
Won. Xt.Ct.
Won. LosUCt.
KewYork.... 2 .714
Pittsburg .... 6 3 .667
Philadelphia. 4 2 .6871
Cleveland.... S S .600
Cblcasro 4 4 .500
Ind'napoUs.. 4 6 .444
Boston 4 3 .671
tvasnington. u o .uuu
Catcher Daly, of Chicago, Accepted by the
Cleveland CInb.
Washington, May 3. The Chicagos having
failed to induce the Washingtons to part with
Sweeney, President Young has been instructed
to further negotiate with Bastian. The latter
player has thus far refused to accept the terms
offei ed,and Barry Wright has been designated
to interview him on the subject; At the re
quest of the Chicagos all of the other League
ciubs have waived claim to the service of Mark
Baldwin, and the Columbus management has
opened nezotiatlons for his services. The same
clubs were also asked to
waive claim to Daly.
late of Chicago,
and promptly
but the Clevelands refused,
accepted his services, thus
taking the once famous White' Stocking
catcner ont oi tne marcet.
The President of the League has decided to
appoint a staff of substitute umpires, to be lo
cated in the various cities, to act in cases of
emergencies. Charles L. Weeden, of Boston,is
the first appointment.
Brooklyn Defeated the Athletice
Wretchedly Played Game.
Beookxttt, May 3. The Brooklyn and Ath
letic teams had cold and raw weather for their
game to-day at Washington Park. The fielding
on both sides was wretched. Smith retired in
the second inning, Mattimore taking his place.
Brooklyns 1 3 2 3 2 0 0 1 0-12
Athletics 0 000002406
Earned runs Brooklyns, 1; Athletics, 1.
Two-base bit Lyons.
Struck out O'Brien. Stovey, Mattimore,
Passed balls Bushong 1.
Wild plthes Mattimore, Seward.
Time Two hours and t minutes.
Umpire Holland.
terrific nrmNQ
Ennble the Knnsna City Team to Fnlrly
Slaughter the Browns.
Kansas Citt, May 3. The home team ad
ministered a crushing defeat to the St. Louis
club to-day. Chamberlain started in to pitch
for the champions and was knocked out of the
box in two innings, ten hits, including three
triples ana two home runs, earning ten runs.
The only features of the game were the fine
fielding and terrific hitting of the home team.
Attendance 4,000. Score:
.hansas Cltys 6 4 10 0 0 0 1 416
St. Louis... 0 001000203
Earned runs Kansas Cltys, 12; St. Louts, 1.
Two-base hits Long, Burns, Comlskey, Mllll
gan. Three-base hits Long,- Burns and Hoover.
Home runs Hamilton. Manning.
Struck out By McCarty, 6; by Chamberlain, 2;
by Hudson, 4.
Wild pitches McCarty, 1: Hudson, 1.
Time of game Two hours and S minutes.
Umpire Gaffney.
Columbus Hm No Tronble nt All in Defeat
in- the Baltimore.
Coiathbus, May 3. Columbus easily won to
day by the following score:.
Columbus 2 110003007
Baltlmores 0 0000100 12
Earned runs Columbus, 1.
Two-base hits Dalley, Orr, Kapple, Hornung.
Three-base hlt-Orr.
Struck out Bv Gastrlgbt, 3; by Kllroy, 1.
Passed ball Tate, 1.
M lid pliches-Gastrlght. 2; Kllroy, 1.
Time One hour and 49 minutes.
Umpire Ferguson.
The Ex-Chlcngo Pitcher Secures a Good
Job for 83,500.
Columbus, O., May 3. Mark Baldwin, who
has been resting in Pittsburg for som e days, ar
rived in the city this morning, at the requestof
the directors of the Columbus club, to confer
in regard to a contract for the season. He was
not here long until he found the local manage
ment had arranged that all claims on bis serv
ices would be waived by League clubs, and
only the matter of salary stood in the way
of an agreement This, however, was
soon fixed, ana the name of Baldwin was at
tached to a contract. He was present at the
Baltimore-Columbus game this afternoon and
indulged in his first practice on the home
grounds. He will pitch his first game with the
Columbus against the Baltimore, Sunday.
The Columbus directors pay Baldwin $3,600
for the season. They are being highly praised
by the citizens for their liberality in securinc
the best men possible. The directors have not
given out the price which they are to pay, bnt
it is learned from reliable sources that these
figures are correct.
St. Louis Second Baseman Wonts a
825 Fine Remitted.
ST. Louis, .fray 8. The St. Louis Browns
played In Kansas City to-day without the ser
vices of Robinson, their second baseman. He
went on a strike last night, and refused to ac
company the club to Kansas City. Nearly every
member of the club was with Robinson, but
thev finally went to Kansas City, though only
under protest.
The second baseman grievance is a fine of
(25 imposed upon him by President Von der
Abe for abusing one of the gatekeepers who
refused to ndmit a boy bearing a pair of base
ball breeches for Robinson. The famous second
baseman U firm and says he will play ball no
more unless the fine is remitted.
Daniels Object to a Fine.
St. Louis, May a There is a rumor afloat
to-night that Daniels has resigned as Associa
tion umpire. In the last Cincinnati game he
remained outside tajkisg with McPhee, and
did not get on the ground until after the gong
sounded. Von der Abe complained to Wikoff
and Daniels was fined 25. He felt very bad
over the fine, and before leaving for Cincinnati
to-night told some of his friends that he bad
Association Record.
"Won .Lost. Ct.
St. tools IS 3 .812
Athletic 8 4 .667
KansasClty... S .
Baltlmor 8 t .615
Columbus. .
Canton Defeated Mansfield and Wheeling;
Got Away With Hamilton.
Mansfield, May 8. The home team were
beaten to-day in the first championship game
here through their costlv errors. Score:
Mansfield 0 021100026
Cantons 1 12 0 2 2 0 2 -10
Base hits Mansflelds, 11; Cantons, 11.
Errors Mansflelds, 5: Cantons. 3.
Batteries Morrison, Wash and Fltzslmmons;
Delaney and Doyle.
Too Gnme at Wheeling.
Wheeling, May 3. Baseball score:
Wheelings 2 0 0 10 0 0 0
Hamilton. 0 10 0 0 0 0 0
Total bases Wheelings, 11: Hamilton, 8.
Base hits Wheelings, 7: Hamlltons, 6.
Errors Wheelings, 2; Hamlltons, L
Here Yon Are, Boy.
The "Westinghouse Baseball Club, composed
of the office employes of the Westinghouse
Electric Company, challenges the Castle Shan
non Athletic Association Baseball Club to play
a match game of ball on the grounds at Castle
Shannon on Saturday, May 11.
We Have Been Losing on Petroleum apd
Cotton Goods, bnt Gaining- on Clocks
and Watches Condensed Milk
One of the Desires of
the Chinese Heart.
Chicago, May 3. The representative of
of the last administration at Hong Kong,
China, ex-Consul B. E Withers, is at the
the Richelieu on his way to his home in
Virginia, which State he represented at one
time in the United States Senate. He has
filed his resignation as American repre
sentative in the Chinese city, leaving his
son, the Vice Consul, to run the office until
his successor Bhall be appointed. Who this
will be he has no information. Colonel
Withers said this evening that in some re
spects the United States is commercially
gaining a better footing in Hong Kong,
while in others it is rapidly losing ground.
"In cotton goods particularly," he said,
"we are not nearly as strong as a few years
ago. The English and Germans seem to be
crowding American cotton goods products
outsof the market Then in the petroleum
supply America once sent China through
Hong Kong nearly all of this oil. defining
in Russia has advanced to the point where
her product is taking the place of Pennsyl
vania oil, and this' trade nas fallen off un
mercifully. In one thing the 'United Staten
holds her own. The Chinese have taken a
great fancy to clocks and watches, and no
country, seems to be 'able to compete with
Yankee enterprise in this direction. Ameri
cans monopolize this branch ot trade wholly,
and indications are that they will continue
to do so."
"Chinese cows," says Colonel Withers,
"give very little milk, and there are very
few cpws. A few years ago the American
market began to send condensed milk to
Hong Kong. The trade that sprang up in
the article was remarkable. It became
such a profitable article in the market that
at the present time the Americans are los
ing their control of it through Continental
competition. The Germans now nave a con
densed qilk which is an exact imitation in
package and label of the American, and
stealing all the profits from the Americans."
The Romantic Lovo Episode of Washington
Irvine Blnhop.
St. Paul, May 3. A very quiet mar
riage occurred at SL Joe's Hospital this
evening. The contracting parties were
Washington Irving Hi shop, known all over
this country and Europe by his exhibitions
of mind reading, and Mabel Clifford Taber
Bishop. The course of events which led to
this finale is romantic, to say the least.
Nearly a year ago Mr. Bishop, while in
the Sandwich Islands, met the lady who is
now his wife, at the home of Hon. John A.
Cummins, of the iugar kingdom near Hono
lulu. This acquaintance soon ripened
into something more than friend
ship, and the steamer which brought
the young lady to her native land also car
ried Mr. Bishop as a passenger. Believing
from telegrams printed in the newspapers
that the divorce sought for by his former
wife had been granted and that he was a
free man, a contract marriage was entered
into according to the laws of California.
While in Minneapolis some weeks ago a
telegram stating that a decree had been en
tered in favor of Mrs. Helen Mack Bishop
startled him by the inference that the pre
vious report received in San Prancisco was
incorrect. The present Mrs. Bishop was at
the time ill at the Southern Hotel, St.
Louis. She was at once urged to come to St.
Paul, with the intention, as Mr. Bishop
stated then, of having the ceremony per
formed again, in order to settle all legal
'lie Goes to the River Twice a Day and Cap
tures a Mess.
rsrxcuL txleobjlm to tm DISPATCH..!
Tuscola, III., May 3. Shilo Gill,- one
of Douglas county's best and most prosper
ous farmers, lives on the banks of the Em
barrac. Mr. Gill has a dog to which he is
greatly attached, which exhibits almost as
much intelligence as a human being and is
of great service on the farm. The other day
Shilo was strolling along the banks of the
stream with his favorite dog, Barney, when
he came to a rrffle in which several large
fish were floundering in their efforts to pass
up to reach deeper water. The bodies of
several of the larger ones were partially
above water.
Barney dashed in and in an instant had
dragged one to land and his master took
possession of his catch. Again the intelli
gent dog returned to the riffle and another
fish was landed, and this operation was con
tinued until Shilo found that his "string"
contained 13 as fine fish as one would ask
Every morning and evening they attempt
to pass the riffle, and at these times Mr.
Gill and old Barney are on hand to get a
supply of fish and both enjoy the .port
hugely. The dog was struck by the fins of
a large cat fish the other evening, since
which time he is a little charry about tack
ling that species.
A Salt In Philadelphia Which Brings Up En
tirely New Questions.
Philadelphia, May 3. A hitherto
unheard-of point of law has been presented
to the Common Pleas Judges. It is whether
a child can recover damages for personal in
juries received before it is born. While
riding in a street car on the Second and
Third streets line in November, 3887, Mrs.
Mary Jones received permanent spinal in
juries uy u vuiAiaiuu uebweeu me uar anu a
passing wagon. Her child was born six
months afterward, and has ever since been
subject to fits and spinal disorder. 8uit has
been brought against the railway company.
Legal works afford no precedent for such" a
case, and attorneys will watch its progress
with interest.
You will find at G. "W. Schmidt's the
oldest and the finest Pennsylvania Pure Bye
Whiskies and Kentucky Sour and Sweet
j Mash Whiskies. 85 and 97 Fifth Ave.
French polUta, it ably thoum bu'Eenry Mail'
nle, in an illiulrated article in to-morrow
Big Three Takes the Three-Year-Old
fiace' at Nashville" and
Clara 0, Thankful, Uncle Bob and Fairy
Queen Also Winners.
Belfti, Cassias, Ones Again and Branoolette Tats
First Honey.
Nashville, May 3. The second day's
racing at Westside Park was witnessed by
about 3,000 people. The track was fast and
the weather, although very windy, was
pleasant The sport was fine', although the
contestants were not of as high a class as
those of the first day. The sensation of the
day was the victory of Big Three, 100 to 1
First race, selling for 3-year-olds and up.
ward, seven and one-half furlongs Fred
Tarel led at the start, Clara C second, and J
T third. At the three-quarters J T wag show
ing the way, with Tarel second and Clara O
third. Coming into the stretch Tarel was first,
the others close up. Clara O led all the way
down tne stretch, and won easily without whip
or spur by a half length from 3 T second and
Fred Tarel third. TimelSJi.
Second race, selling, 8-year-olds and upward,
slxi urlongs Thankful was first away, Duhme
second and Fred Wooley third. At the half
Buckler was leading, the others close up, with
the exception of Thankful, who was seven
lengths behind them all, apparently already de
feated, but she caught them and was a head in
front as they entered the stretch. Racing down
the stretch Thankful left them all and won in
a gallop by three lengths from Dnhme, second,
and Fred Wooley third. Time, 108.
Third race, for maiden 2-year-olds After a
long delay the field was sent away to a fair
start, Peerless first and Lemoine second. Peer
less led into the stretch, hut was passed by Un
cle Bob, who won in a canter by two lengths,
with Gwendoline second and Myrtle J third.
Time, 0.51f
Fourth race, 8-year-olds and upward, one
mile pornplpe was off first. White Nose sec
ond nod the others bunched. Big Three had
taken the lead at the half and was going at a
fast pace, two lengthB in front of the others,
and was never headed, winning by a head from
Aristt second, and Hornpipe third. Time, 1-42K.
Fifth race. Ivy Leaf stakes,$l,000 added f or,2-year-old
fillies, half mile Millie Williams was
in front when the flag fell, Fairy Queen sec
ond, Dark Secret third, and Forever, tne favor
ite, last. Fairy Queen took the lead in the
stretch and won handily by one length from
Millie Williams second, a nose in front of For
ever third. Time, fflOK.
There are six races on the card for to-morrow,
and many ot the best horses in training in the
West are colored on the card. First-class
sport Is certain to be the feature. Pooling was
going on at a lively rate atthe Maxwell House
to-niRht, and the greatest interest was evinced
bv the large crowd of buyers present.
First race, selling, for 3-year-olds and upward,
six furlonjrs T. J. ltusk, 93 pounds, fit; Los Web
ster, 93, i: false Alarm, 90, $5: Leman, 99. ft;
Montpel!er,99,f8: McBowllne,99, S3: Jessie McFar
land, 100, $8: Oollently, 102, $15; .Bonaire, 103, S3;
KoMore, 113,12.
beconrt race, selling, snllt off of first, six iur
lonfrs Endurer, 1(17 pounds, Mn: Lucy Howard,
102, SIS: McMurtry, 10s, ts: Macauley, 110, 9; Clara
C, 114. 10; Mute, 115, ill; liridgellght, lis, 10.
Third race, for maiden fillies, 2-year-olds, nine
sixteenths of a mile Httntry 8, lis pounds, 114;
Mella r, IIS, t6: Bessemer. 115, S2; Mary J, 115, fa;
Miss Blonde, 115, 5; Light, 1157 f; Miss Maud.
Fourth race. handicaD for 3-vear-olds and un-
ward, seven and one-half furlongs-Strideaway,
121 pounds. (80: Eight to Seven. 107, f: Charles
Keed, 90, f7; Virginias. 90. $5; Monlta Hardy, 98.
(13; McMurtry, 9a, (12: Harrv Glenn, 106, 13 j Gov
ernor. 105, 10; Dock Vlck, 99, (7.
Firth race, the Troubador stakes, nine furlongs
-Terra Cotta, 12S pounds, tx.: Marchburn, 9S, (25;
Come-to-Taw, ill, (20; Huntress, 117. (3); Hypo
crite, 121, (30; Governor, 118, (8.
Sixth race, telling, for maidens, 3-year-olds and
upward, five furlongs Lulu foster, 99 pounds,
(7: E. a Stacv. 102, tS; Gardner, 104. (3: The Dude,
1M, (2i; Buckler, 104, (7; Ulck Fryor, 104, '.
Stonewall, i
juppiy, lw, so: Jtcno, lus. so: uoo jisie, lua, s ;
h jjv. o;
; Vermont, 109, (8.
ZcIIkh Casslns, Once Again and Brando
lette Win the Event. -
Lexington, Kr., Maya There was an
other big attendance at Association races here
this afternoon. The weather was fine, the
track good and the sport above the average.
Judges, Captain Thomas J. Bush, Monroe Rob
inson, E. F. Clay.
First race, five furlongs Zelikl won, Silence
second, Teddy Venture third. Time, 1:01
Second race, purse, mile and sixteenth
Caslus won, Marchma second, Wahsatch third.
Time, lrfs.
Third race, Phoenix Hotel stakes, for S-year-olds,
estimated value to winner (2,450, mile and
a quarter Once Again won, Bootmaker sec
ond, sportsman jniro. Time, &U3.
Fourth race, purse, one mile Brandolette
won. Insolence second. Time, 1:12.
The entries for to-morrow's races are:
First race, selling purse, six furlongs Outlaw,
110 pounds: Thad Kowe. 10S; Little Martha, 99:
Adjutant, 94: Bannerette. 10S; Fell Mell, 109;
Zafdy A, 109: Myoma, 107: Kollln Hawley, 93.
Second race, selling purse, fifteen-sixteenths of
a mile Fat Douavan, 112 pounds; Wahsatch, 110;
Maid of Orleans, 109; Cast ht eel, 114; Flagolette.116.
Third race, purse, one mile and 70 yards Clay
Stockton, 112 pounds: Elyton, 112; Prince Fortu
natus, 107; Stuart, 108; Early Dawn, 103; Frohus,
103: Kecluse, 90; Llederkranz, 103.
Fourth race, Breeders' stake, for 2-year-olds,
five furlongs-Outright, 118 pounds: Joe Black
burn, 118; Grayson, ill; Estelle, US; Flnella, 115;
Labrador, 118; Chin Music, 18.
Ike Harris Speeds Away Over the Track
and Win Over 6:30.
A lively crowd gathered at the Allegheny
Cycling grounds yesterday to see a spirited
sprint against time.
Ike Harris was matched to beat the watch In a
mile run, and the time given htm was 6.30. The
track was soft, bnt Harris had been toning up
on Turkish baths, and rubbing down on or
dinary Amencan tonics, and sped away from
that watch so fast it seemed the ticker was
standing still.
He landed easily in 6:10 and many thought
he was spent, while his backers said 6 minutes
would be easy. There were enough city
officials present to beat the record, but they
seemed pleased enough at beating 6.30.
The Dest recora in a mue straignt away has
been made by Qeorge. of course, in 4:1!
Georges don t grow on every bush, besides it
was glory enongh to pluck the rag in this case.
Indication That the Winner Will Slake at
Least 200 Miles.
Buti.ee, May 8. The walkers started in
good shape, except Kennedy, and he was near
ly done for. He stayed on the track until 130
p. M., and then threw up the sponge. .Eilgle
drum and Day are going very fast. The one
that finishes first will have to go close on to 200
miles to win the race. Engledrum passed his
100th mile at 6 o'clock In very good condition.
Messier made his 100 miles at 8 o'clock. Score
at 9 o'clock:
Miles. Laps.
Messier 104 if
Tilly 90 4
Engledrum US 9
Mackey. 85 - 7
Brown 97 11
Selbert '.... 97 1
Day 85
Kennedy 61 1
Dave Brnlt, Oriflnmoie. King Idle, Fannma
and Jake Sblpiey tho Winner.
Washixgtou', May 3. The sky was overcast
to-day, and the track was in fair condition.
First race, three-quarters of a mile Dave
Braitwonin 108 S-5, Tom Hood second, Wild
Cherry third.
Second race, one and ono-elghth miles Ori
flarame won in 2.01K-
Third race, three-quarters of a mile King
Idle won in 1:20, New Castlo second, Iago
Fourth race, one mile Panama won in 1:18K,
Iceberg second. Blue Line third.
Fifth race, steeplechase lake Shlpsey won.
Elphin ran the wrong course, and no horse took
the place. Mentmore refused a jump, and KI1.
larney and Light House fell.
The Newmarket Winner.
Londok, May 3. This was the last day of the
Newmarket first spring meeting. The race for
the 1,000 guineas stakes, a subscription of 100
sovereigns each, one-half for first, J00 sover
eigns to the second, and the third to save its
stake, for 8-year-old fillies, one mile. 48 sub
scribers, was won by Mr. Vyner's bay filly
Mlntbe, by Cambal'o, out of Mint Sauce.
O'Connor See the BIubE
Toeonto, MayS. A cable. dispatch was re-1
celved in this city yesterday stating that unless
Searle's deposit of 100 was covered by May 10,
thy rowing race between him and O'Connor
would be declared off. Rogers, O'Connor's
backer, is ont of the city, having been in New
York for a week, but arrangements were made
forthwith, pending his return, to cover Searle's
deposit. The money will be forwarded to-day.
The Starter In the National Jockey Clab
Race To-Day.
Washington, May 8. The following are
the entries for the National Jockey Club
First race, one mile Oelle D'Or, 104 pounds;
Consignee, 90.
Second race, th -ee-quartcrs of a mile Sourlere,
107 pounds; Bustle, 103; Germanic, 101; Jappet,
103: Blanche, 106: Meade; 103: New Castle, 103.
Third race, half mile Constellation, 112 pounds;
Architect, 115: Maria Filly, 112; Faustina, 112;
Urbana, 112; JlSJorTom, Hi; Century. 115.
Fourth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Le
Logos, 109 pounds; BIggonette. 107: Boaz, 107.
Firth race, one mile Refund, 109 pounds; Mala,
107; Troy, 112; Bomp. 112.
Sixth rate, steeplechase Slmsvllle, Kathleen,
Shylock. Cracksman, Liberator, Guelph and Kil
laloe ICO pounds each.
Bert Scheller, of Knnsa City, Would Like
to Hear from the Wrestlers
Bert Scheller, of Kansas City, holder of the
wrestling championship of the West, is in this
city and wants to make a match. He offers to
give any local man 25 if he falls to throw him,
catch-as-catch-can, in 15 minutes. Mr.
Scheller desires to obtain a match on equal
terms with 'Thomas Cannon, Charles Moth or
Thomas Connors, Graco-Roman or catch-as-catch-can
Niklrk and McClelland Matched to do Their
Best on the Track.
A forfeit has been placed in the hands of a
prominent sporting man as a guarantee for a
mfle-and-a-balf race between the speeders, Ni
klrk and McClelland.
The race is to occur five weeks from to-day,
and upon any track the runners may determine.
The rest of the stake money is to be deposited
In this office to-night.
Sporting Note.
Getzein's curves were easily solved.
Stalet was entirely too much for the
Cincinnati has abandoned its Nadjy uni
forms as a "Jonah."
Camiolib two home runs In one game Is the
record now in the home-run line.
tTnE pool bill was killed In the Legislature
yesterday. It was badly engineered, and under
other circumstances might have been a suc
cess. Feed CAr.jtoi.li didn't allow Conway and
Maul to enjoy the prestige of their home runs
.very long. In one game he wiped out both
Probable Solution of the Negro Question In
the Episcopal Church Only One Col
ored Fatter Likely Ever to bo
Received Into the Conven.
tlon of Southern
Chableston, S. C., May 3. The negro
question in the Episcopal Church, which
will agitate the Diocesan Convention next
week, has assumed a new phase. The lay
men who seceded from the convention three
years ago will have a conference prior to
the meeting of the convention. They do
not recognize the legality of the proceed
ings' of that body after their secession, but
evidently want to get back. The Easter
election returns being all in, it is developed
that the Bishop has a majority of both
clerical and lay delegates siding with him.
The rector in one of the leading city par
ishes, in an interview to-day, described the"
situation thus:
The seceders can enter only by presenting
their credentials, and thus acknowledging
the validity oi the body. This would in
volve a recognition ot the constitution as
interpreted by the convention, and there
iore of Mr. Pollard, the colored clergyman,
tchis seat On the other hand, if they de
cline going in there is little doubt of a
quorum without them. The convention
will act on the report of the committee as
mav seem best to it Delegates to the gen
eral convention' will be elected, recognized
by that body. So also with the standing
committees and Board of Trustees of the
The negro question has practically gone
out of the matter. Earnest men on both
sides "have about made up their minds to
accept the report of the commission, as a
reasonable compromise, and go on with the
serious work oi the church. Under that
report the Bev. Mr. Pollard may take his
seat if he pleases, since the old constitution
gives it to him and no ex-post facto law can
deprive him. But no other colored man,
now living or to live hereafter, can enter
the convention unless that body by a ma
jority vote consent to the admission of his
parish into union with the convention.
This proposition yields so much and
guarantees so much on both sides that only
the extremists are likely to decline it. In
all reasonable probability the recusant
delegates will remain out until the conven
tion has settled the question, and then the
majority of them will quietly take their
A BTnn Arrested at Omaha far Connection
With the Minneapolis Elevator Frond, s
Minneapolis, May 3. The Minneapo
lis Union Elevator people caused an im
portant arrest to-day in the case of Harry S.
Holcomb, found at Omaha. Holcomb was
formerly foreman of the elevator' and it was
during his term of employment in that ca
pacity, so the elevator people allege, that
the bulk of the stolen wheat disappeared.
Holcomb's connection with the elevator
ended a long time before the trouble was
made public. He was kept posted in re
gard to the preliminary conferences of the
elevator officers. In 'fact he was'called m
several times and asked to explain things.
The prosecution was satisfied that Hol
comb was saiely located on Canadian soil.
It was only a few days ago that it was
learned that Holcomb was in Omaha. As soon
as the elevatorpeople made up their minds
to again take up the criminal prosecution
the authorities at Omaha were telegraphed
to arrest Holcomb. Detective Howard leit
for Omaha last evening. He was armed
with requisition papers and is expected to
return with Holcomb to-morrow or next
She Wants Gunboats Bather Than Negotia
tion Over Behrina Sea.
Ottawa, Oitt., May 3. Considerable
interest is being manifested in political cir
cles over the announcement of sweeping in
vestigations to be made bv the United States
Commission on Trade Eel at ion 3 with Can
ada. Surprise is expressed that the com
mittee is empowered to take up the Behring
Sea question, which for three years past has
been the subject, of international cor
respondence. British Columbians are urg
ing the Canadian Government to ask the
Imperial authorities to send a cruiser to
Behring Sea.
"Whiskies, wines, brandy, gin, etc., etc
Scitoetz, Rkn-ziehausen & Co.,
100 and 102 Market St., cor. of First ave.
But The Bulletin to-day. Permanently
enlarged to twenty pages. A splendid
B. &B.
Gfentlemen, Saturday is' your day see
our latest importations in neckwear and un
derwearbest goods and best prices.
Bogds & Buhl.
Wl BarUelttintereitlng tkelch in to-morrow'M
Dispatch. The article oivet a veru amutina
I account of a city man't experience in garden-
: r
The Cnte Scheme Worked by Three
Young Findlay Financierss
The Strikers .at tne Stewart Coke Works
forced to Surrender.
FrtfDLAT, May 3. A peculiar trust or
combination has been discovered here
whereby the supply of houses for rent has
been ''coppered" and rents advanced S3 to
6 per month, according to location. The
first of the year threeyoung men with a little
money conceived the idea of leasing every
house in the city that was for rent for a
period of one year, with the privilege of
three, the intention being to rerent at an ad
vance of f 2, $4 and $6 per month over the
amount paid the owner of the property for
the same. They worked very quietly, al
ways closing every lease they obtained by
paying three months rent in advance, ana
'moving day," May 1, they had in their
possession nearly every available house in
the city.
Then the trust or combine began reaping
the reward of their shrewdness. People
were compelled to have houses, and they
could only get them from the trust and at
the trust's terms, and as a consequence the
scheme has worked to the complete satisfac
tion of the trio of young financiers. Of
course, there is much indignation, but that
don't get houses or pay rents, and the trust
is on top.
Kennedy Will Not be Disbarred and Some
body Ha to Pay Costs.
Uniontown', May 23. Prothonotary
"Witt this evening received from Butler
Judge Hazen's decision in the disbarment
proceedings against It. P. Kennedy, Esq.
The decision is a lengthy and spicy one. In
the preamble his Honor, scores Abner
Lynn, the petitioner, saying that he is not a
member ot the Fayette county bar, and
that the petition does not state that he is
even a citizen of this country. He thinks
that the opinion of members of the same
profession is the ultimate tribunal of a
fellow practitioner, and that the petitioner's
motive in constituting himself a reformer of
the bar was spite work. The sixteen original
charges are taken up singly and marked
"Not sustained," and the four supplemental
charges, which were later added to the pe
tition, his Honor holds were not properly
brought before the court, and were in vio
lation of a rule of court, and sustains re
spondent's exceptions to the same and dis
misses them.
In conclusion His Honor says, that after
fully weighing the evidence submitted to
him, he is of the opinion that the general
charge, together with the 16 several specifi
cations, are not sustained even by the weight
of evidence, much less by clear convincing
and undoubted evidence, and that the pe
titioner pay the costs. The costs will
amount to about (400.
McKInley Ha Recommended the Appoint
ment of a Poitmniter atVonncdown.
YouHGSTO'nrN, May 3. The contest
which has been waged most intensely here
for the appointment of Postmaster to suc
ceed Henry C. Cassiday, whose term, ex
pired on March 27, has been settled by the
appointment of Myron wood, at present
General Agent of the Pittsburg and lake
EriejUailroad here, and a prominent mem
ber of the G. A. E. Mr. wood was not an
active applicant for the position and it is a
case of tne office seeking the man.
Before ' he left here Major McKinley
tendered the appointment to JVir. wood, ana
the latter this afternoon sent a telegram ac
cepting It. James H. Nutt, who was the
candidate of the Amalgamated Association,
has been tendered an appointment in every
way as satisfactory to himself and friends as
would have been the postmastership.
The Men at the Stewart Coke Work Forced
to Surrender.
rsrzciAn tilioram to tux dispatch.1
Uniontowx, May 3. The trouble at the
Stewart Coke "Works, which began Febru
ary 1, by the lockout of tne men, was set
tled this evening. The company withdraws
the prosecutions against the four men who
assaulted the two non-union men, and the
strikers agree to stop farther interference
with the company's efforts to start the works
with other men, agreeing that they can hire
and discharge whom they please", and should
the company chose to take back any of their
old hands they will renounce labor organi
zations. Some of the men will go to work at the
reduction offered them, while others are lo
cated elsewhere.
Used to Clean Clothes, Slake Considerable
Tronble at Akron.
Akeon, May 3. While James Done
van, a dyer, was cleaning clothes with ben
zine to-day, an explosion took place, cover
ing him with flames and setting fire to his
store, which was in a row of irame buildings
down town. Donevan's arms and chest are
burned black, his hair is singed off and his
scalp is one blister.
His condition to-night is very serious.
Four buildings were gutted by the fire, in
cluding a sewing machine, furniture and
music stores. Loss, $6,000; insurance,53,000.
A Man Who Tried to Saecor Frlsonor Find
Himself la Jail.
rsrrciAt, tzlioram to thi disfatch.i
"WASHiNGTOir, May 3. For some time
past whisky has been smuggled into prison
ers in the jail via a string line. The line is
lowered from the window, and after a short
time in some mysterious manner a bottle of
the ardent is attached to the string and
quickly hauled through the window.
Last night Sheriff Lockhart got on to the
racket, and this morning made information
against Dick Jones as the party who fur
nished the liquor. He is now in jail.
A Big Redaction In Wnse.
Wheeling, May 3. The Laughlin Nail
Works, of Martin's Ferry, has notified its
men that a reduction will be made in their
wages, to place them on an equality with
the Bellaire nailers. This 'means a cut of
nearly 20 per cent The Laughlin is one of
the largest nail mills in the vicinity, and if
its men accept the reduction, it is conceded
that it will be general.
Inspecting the Soldier Orphan School.
Butler, May 3. To-day Inspector
Greer and Dr. E.E. Hiebee, State Superin
tendent of Public Schools, inspected the
orphans' (school. Several Pittsburg and
Butler citizens accompanied them. The
visitors were deeply impressed with the
examination and appearance of the orphans.
Ineendlnrlo Held tor Trlnl.
Altooka, May 3. Herman Fowbar and
Daniel Bittman, charged with arson, and
whose hearings were rwstnoned some time
ago, were gives a hearing to-day before City
T '
Stocked with every quality and make of Colored Fabrics from lowest namhea up finest.
Silk Warp Henrietes, Habit Cloths, Cashmeres, Mohairs, etc, in all the newest sfriag shades
Just received, a new line of Stripes ana Plaids, which are very suitable for cosablnatioa
purposes. A full line In Colored Side-bands. These are very desirable goods. As attractive
collection of very light sh ades In Cashmere, Albatross and light weight Flannel SnitlBgs for grad
nation dresses. J
.. . ' -ia4
Mohairs are among the most aesiraDie, prices ranging irom 25c upward. Nun's VelUflfc MWj
Tamise for warm weather. All Wool Cashmeres and Henriettas, including Silk Warps." FuTi
weaves ana ioras in. many varieties, uu
stylish dress.
Black and Whit e f or combination In Stripes, Checks and Side-bands.
All our Mournin e Goods are selected from the best makes, .mestly and others.
All the novelties of the season in unparalleled variety, to suit the various and extended Una
of fabrics in vogue, so amply represented m pur
; - fa
h m vat? V .-
Freemasons' Hail, unn Avenue.
1 1 A homeless, drifting band are we,
" Yet lucL p ir. a high degree,
For when the house was swept away
Before the freshet yesterday.
To find the bottom went the cans,
Along with kettles, spoons, and pans ;
But safe above the house and mill.
The ' IVORY SOAP ' was floating still !
There are many white soaps, each represented to be " just as good as the ' Ivory ' j "
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyricht 18S6, by Procter & Gamble.
Becorder Doyle. A number oi witnesses
were examined and both men were held for
court in $1,000 bail.
Prohibitionist Are Becoming: Enthusiastic.
rsrsciAL txlxqbak to thi dispatch.i
Bbowhsvule, May 3. D. "W. Hertzog,
District Attorney of Fayette county, ad
dressed an immense audience in the Lyceum
Opera House to-night on the prohibition
qnestion. There was great enthusiasm.
Red-Nosed Mike' Death Warrant.
Habbisbtjbg, May 3. Michael Bizzilo,
one of the murderers of McClure, the pay
master, near Wilkesbarre, will be hanged
on Tuesday, June 22, in Lnzerne county,
Governor Beaver having signed the death
warrant to-day.
Bat HI Chance for a New Trial Are Con
Idered to be Excellent.
Bibmhtgham, Ala., May 3. The
eleventh day of the Hawes trial was the
last. Solicitor Hawkins made the closing
speech this morning, occupying less than
two hours. Judge Green charged the jury,
and the court adjourned for dinner. At
3:30 o'clock, having been out a little over
three hours, the jury came into court and
returned a verdict of guilty, placing thel
penalty at death. Hawes' firmness was un
shaken. He accepted the verdict as a man
having expressed himself all the while as
looking upon his conviction in Jefferson
county as a foregone conclusion. This ver
dict meets with popular approval, and was
Hawes has two chances yet, an appeal to
the Supreme Court on the refusal of Judge
Green to allow him a change of venue, and
an appeal on various exceptions taken to
the ruling of the court during the progress
of the trial. The general opinion among
lawyers here is that the Supreme Court will
order a new trial and a change of venue.
General Merrltt Transmit an Official Re
port to the Department.
Washington, May 3. The following
telegram has been received by the Adjutant
General from General Merritt:
I returned to my headquarters yesterday af
ter visiting the Cherokee strip and Indian res
ervation south ot Arkansas City. Everything
quiet in Oklahoma Territory, Colonel Wade
being In command with headquarters at Okla
homa station. The troops are stationed as fol
lows: Four companies ot infantry at Oklaho
ma station, under Lieutenant Colonel Snyder,
Tenth Infantry: two troops ot cavalry under
Major Balawin, Seventh Cavalry on main
Canadian north of Pnrcell; lour com-
Sanles of infantry under Captain .Anman at
Zing Fisher; four companies of infantry under
Captain McArthur, of Guthrie; also two troops
of cavalry in Cherokee strip on line south of
Arkansas City; one troop to the north of King
Fisber and one to the east of Oklahoma sta
tion, all to keep settlers from intruding on
Indian Territory.
I anticipate no further trouble in the country
from any canse, but will m event of any dis
turbance return to Oklahoma. I propose later
to withdraw part of-the troops in the territory
and maintain the general distribution indi
cated above.
Gibson, Large, Guckenheimer, Finch,
Dillinger, Overholt,,Hannisville and Sher
wood pure rye whiskies.
- 100 and 196 Market St, er. Fin ave.
mum mu wan tnese irom wnion w HHn
enormous Dress Qoods Department.
For, strange to say, 't&'not confined
To cleaning things of every kind.
From coarsest cloth to finest lace,
From painted walls to pimpled face, ,
But proves indeed the greatest prise,
When rain descends and rivers rii'jj""
So while we have a life to save;
.For Wtitern Ftnih,
tylvania, Wett H
ginia and Qhiof,
warmer, fair,' taria
ble viinds, shifting td
PrrrSBXTEOMay 3. 13S9.
The United States Signal Service oOeerts
?nal Ser
to win st
this city furnishes the
Time. Titer,
8.-0OA. V ....!
H.-00 A. II 3
2:03 F. M SI
8:00 F. M
80 F. X .52
.. so
. 40
Heantemn -
Maximum tran.
Mlnlmnm temp..
Precipitation. ...
Hirer itiMU
8.0tet; fall ofl.O feet In U
River Teleg-rams.
Wabret River 3 9-10 feet and falling;
Weather clear and cooL
Bro w.n s villi River 7f eet 6 Inches and sta.
tlonary. Weather cloudy: Thermometer S39 at
7 p.m.
MoBOAirrowir River 5 feet 3 Inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer SI
at 4 P. It.
in Uymorrovft
cuttex many tubjecU dear to the heart of
woman. She describes the latest fashions, and
tells how to be beautiful and healthy.
1 """ tJBtWfM
Tuft's Pills
A torpid liver deranges the whole system,
and produces '
Sick Headache,
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Rheu- '
matism, sallow Skin and nies.
rPT,A I. .. a.. J M .!. Ami V
There is no bettor ramoriv for these common
diseases than Tntt's liver Fills, as a trial will
prove. Price, 23c
Sold Everywhere. '
25cts. a Box.
ox a t.t. axM.ucxaExMi'at.
A JS.&K A-ad mineral lanas la incu. ea a. aw
rivers ad good floating strem. erjerleV
aer, awe. .. j4au,iH
"' tm
' ' nfr'y
4 -. . -r ,. w . i
tirr - ? w -r- --
iA -,,
--" . ?.- -