Newspaper Page Text
IE BIG HITTING,
Beckley Makes a Big Swipe
at Hoosierdom. .
DUNLAP CLEABS THE FENCE
Umpire Lynch is Hooted and May be
Called to Account.
JIM! GALYIN ORDERED TO REST.
A Ball Player Fined Heavily for Drinking
INTERESTIHG NEWS ABOUT THE CLUBS
rsrrcni. thigux to tex sisrATCH.i
IKTJIA2TAPOI.I8,' May 6. The third Pitts
burg versus Indianapolis game was played
to-day to about 1,000 spectators. Playing
was uphill work, this being the first warm
dav of the season and exceedingly hot. The
opening was energetically contested by both
teams and each scored two in the first
inning. McGeachy and Denny, both in
jured in Saturday's game, were oft, and
Buckley was at third and Daily in right
field. The batteries were: Conway and Car
roll for the visitors, and Bhrere and Meyers for
Indianapolis. Lynch umpired and received the
usual snDply of hooting.
Little Seery opened with a present of first
from Conway, went to second on Glasscock's
sacrifice hit to Dunlap and to third on a wild
pitch. Conway kind gave Hines first and he
stole on the first pitched ball. Daily got his
eye on the ball for a single to right screen,
which brought the two runners across the
coveted plate, with himself taking second on
the throw home. Meyers gaTe Beckley a foul
fly. Buckley got a hot grounder near enough
for Smith to change its course, but the heavy
catcher landed safe at first and stole second,
where he remained on Bassett's ont from Dun
lap. For Pittsburg, Evangelist Sunday, who is
also a haseballist, smashed the ball in the nose
for a long fly to center, but Hines interrupted
its passage on a magnificent catch. Hanlon
went to first on balls and
BECKLEY CAME UP SMILING.
lie intended to do something, and he did it,
pounding out a fly which cleared the right
screen and let him trot the circuit as he
pleased, Hanlon in advance of him. Schoeneck
muffed a throw from Glasscock, giving Dunlap
a life. Glasscock took Carroll's liner and then
made an error record by overthrowing first to
double Dunlan, but the runner took second,
Maul from Glasscock.
In the second inning there was bad luck all
around and both sides failed to scoie,but in
the third Pittsburg managed to secure one in
this: Sunday sincled cleanly to right, advanced
to second on Hanlon's sacrifice to first and
came home on Beckley'e single to left. Daily
tookDunlap's fly to right Trying for third on
Carroll's single, Beckley was thrown out by
Indianapolis captured one in the fourth in
ning. Bassett was fielded out at first. Schoeneck
was given his base on balls. Shreve forced
Schoeneck out at .second and took second.
Beery 's fly was muffed by all the infield,and first
and second bases were filled. Glasscock's fly
was muffed and Shreve scored, while Seery
was cut off at the home plate. The one run
made by Indianapolis
TIED THE SCORE
at the close of the fourth inning, making it S to 3.
The interest in the game perceptibly increased,
and both sides girt up their loins with fire in
In the fifth Indianapolis broke the tie by
securing one. Hines hitdown the left foul line
for two bases, but on a rark decision of the
umpire was declared out aV second. Daily
made a nice single to center, Meyers hit to
third, who fielded Daily out at second. Meyers
stole second and scored on Buckley's single to
center; Bassett made a fine single to right, ad
vancing Buckley to second. Schoeneck hit to
Dunlap, forcing Bassett ont at seconu. For
the visitors, Sunday went out on a
fly. to Bassett Hanlon got his base on
balls; Beckley went out on a foul fly to Meyers
anaDunlapwent out from Bassett to Schoeneck.
Xiuck continued with the home team in the
sixth inning, and two more were captured in
their favor. Shreve went out from Dunlap to
first; Seery went out from Conway to first;
Glasscock then hit to right center for a single;
(Hines put the bail in. the same territory for a
single, Glasscock going to second; Daily hit to
right for a base, scoring Glasscock and putting
.Hines on third; Hines stole home. Daily going
to second; Meyers hit to short stop and died at
Indianapolis, evidently thinking that the
game was won as it stood now, 6 to 3 in their
favor, relaxed their efforts, while the Pitts
burgs pulled themselves together and played
energetically, winning two runs in the seventh
inning, although the Indianapolis kicked vig
orously all through against the umpire's de
cisions. Buckley struck out; Bassett singled;
Schoeneck flew to Sunday and Shreve forced
Bassett by a hit to Dunlap. Blank for In
dianapolis. Visitor Conway got his base on
balls. He overrun second, but the umpire did
not see it Smith sacrificed and the ran came
in on Sunday's single. Sunday stole second,
Hanlon to Schoeneck. Beckley's single scored
Sunday. Dunlap forced Beckley out; two runs.
All due to the asinine actions of the umpire,
was the conclusion of the home team. The
eighth was unproductive.
THE HOOSIEBS DEMORALIZED.
In the ninth the home team seemed demor
alized, cursing at the umpire's decisions, and
the visitors scored two by a base on balls, Bas
sett's error and Dunlap's two-bagger. After
the game there seemed a general outcry
against Umpire Lynch. . One man cried: "Get
out, you r" another hissed and
yelled at him. Both teams complained, and
both suffered from what they called his rank
and rotten judgment, but Indianapolis got the
worst because decisions were made against it
at critical moments, when more depended on
them or when losses or gains were effected
more than when be decided against Pittsburg.
There is talk to-night of forcing President
Brush to enter a protest against the umpire.
The seventh inning was a very critical time for
Indianapolis, and the club claims that in this
inning Lynch gave two runs to Pittsburg after
two men were out by a rank decision at second
base, when a fair, impartial judgment wonld
have retired the side.
The pitching was well done by both Shreve
and Conwaybut they were occasionally hit
pretty hard. The batting, however, while fairly
heavy, was not so notable as on Saturday.
INDIAXT'S-E b r A E
rrrrsBuno b b t a I
Seery, 1 ...1
Glasscock, s. 1
Hines, nu... 2
Myers, c... 1
Buckley, 3.. 0
Blireve, p... 1
Sunday, 1... 2
uanion, iu.. x
Beckley, l. 2
Dunlap, 2... 0
Carroll, c... 0
Maul, r. 0
K-Uehne, 3... 0
Conway, p.. 1
Smith, s 0
Totals 8 1218 14 3
7 81618 1
'Hines out not touching first; two men out
winning run made.
Indianapolis. 2 0 0 112 0 0 0-6
Plttsburgs .1 0 10 0 0 2 0 27
Earned runs Indianapolis, 4; Plttsburgs, 5.
Two base hit-Ually.
Sacrifice hits Glasscock, Sunday, Hanlon 2,
Stolen bases Bines i. Dally, Myers, Buckley,
Pltst base on balls Conway 5, Shreve 5.
Struck out By Shreve, 1; by Conway, I.
Time of sane One hour and 30 minutes.
GALYIN WILL BEST.
Ordered Home by an
t SPECIAL TZLEOKAM TO TUX XHSF-ATCK.1
Indian apolis. May 6. Calvin's instep was
examined by Dr. Cominggore, one of the lead
ing surgeons here, and he states that no bones
are broken, but that his foot is bruised very
-badly, clear to the bones. It if swollen to twice
its usual size and filled with water, but no
blood having a dropsical appearance. He
, ordered Galvin to be sent borne' and Instructed
. "Jeems" to remain off his feet at least a week,
and at the end of two weeks, if he followed the
. physician's Instructions, he would be able to
. play with the use of a rubber stocking:
- Galvin started home on 5 o'clock tram to-flav.
' Maul and Miller will officlata in the rams
lto-eorrcir; with Sunday in right and Carroll la
left. The team outside of the pitchers is in
pood shape, and Morris will join the team at
Chicago on Wednesday. Indianapolis feels
blue over the game to-day. Carroll's catching
was fine; and Dunlap's hit over the fence, win.
nine the came, caused them mnch chagrin.
WORSE THAN EVER.
Boston Simply Massacre the Poor
"Washington, May 6. The defeat sustained
by the Washlngtons at the hands of Boston
to-day was probably the worst drubbing ever
administered to a professional club represent
ing this city. -The heavy hitters of the -risking
team gave an exhibition of batting that has
seldom been seen here. Nineteen hits with a
total of 28 bases was the result of their stick
work. Brouthers led the batting, making a
double, a triple and a home run the latter hit
being over the center field fence, a feat never
before accomplished on the Capitol Park
waeh'toit. b b r a El
BOSTON. B B P A X
Brown, 1.... 4,
Kelly, r..... 3
Brouthers, 1. S
Rlchd'B's, 2. 3
Nash. S.... 1
Suinn. .... 1
Badb'rne, p. 3
Totals.....2319J7 8 3
3 4 2413111
Washlngtons . 01 101 0003
Bostons. 3 0 7 3 4 0 7 0 23
Earned runs 'Washlngtons, 2; Bostons, 11.
Two-base kits Johnston, Kelly and Brouthers.
Sacrifice hits Carney. Kelly. -
Home runs Brouthers. Morrill. 2.
Stolen bases Brown, Richardson, Hoy, Myers.
Double plays Donnelly, Myers and Morrill;
BIchardson and Bron there.
First base on balls OS Healy, 2; off Keefe, 6;
oil Kadbourne, 4.
Hit by pitched ball Brouthers.
Struck ont By Keefe, 1: by Kadbourne, 1,
Passed balls Mack, 1; Bennett 1.
Wild pitch Healy.
Time One hour and 45 minutes.
THOSE BABIES AGAIN.
They Win Another Game From Anson's
Clevexand.'O., May 6. Strieker's play at
second and his execution with tho bat were the
features of to-day's game between Cleveland
and Chicago. Nearly alltboClevclanders found
the ball, and tbe batting made the game quite
interesting. O'Brien gave nine Chicago men
their bases, and thus theywere enabled to score
eight runs. He was wild, but when the ball
aid go over the plate it was seldom hit The
CLETELA'D B;B r A E
CHICAGOS. B B P A E
Barns. 3.. .
8 8 271810
Totals 11 16 26 14 2
"An6on ont for running oat or
Clevelands 1 3 3 0 0 0 13 O-ll
Chlcagos 3 000101038
Earned runs Clevelands, 4: Chlcagos. 2.
Two-base hits Strieker. McKean, Duffy, Byan.
Tnree-base hits Radford, Duffy, Farreii.
Sacrifice hits O'Brien, Gllks, Van Hattren,
Duff). Anson, Hutchison.
First base on balls Clevelands, 3: Chlcagos, 9.
Struck oat Clevelands, 5; Chlcagos, 4.
Passed balls Zlmmer, Karrell.
Wild pitches-O'Brien, 2: Hutchison.
Time Two hours and 5 minutes.
SANDERS KNOCKED OUT.
Giants Measure Up the Phillies and
Philadelphia, May 6. New York jumped
heavily on Sanders in the first three innings
this afternoon, and knocked out enough runs
to win the game. Gleason relieved Sanders,
beginning with the fifth, and pitched very ef
fective. Ewing retired at the end of the fourth,
and Brown took his place behind tbe bat
PHILAD'A. B B F A E
NKWTOBK. B B P A E
Wood, s.... 1 1
Deleha'y.l. 1 3
Fogarty, m. 1 0
Th'son, r... 1 3
Gore, m 2
iTieman, r.. 2
ixmnor, 1... z
Ewing, c... 3
Brown, c 0
Ward, s 2
Rlcbd's'n, 2. 0
Whitney, 3.. 0
Welch, p.... 0
aiuivey, a... 1
Andrews, L I
Farrar, 1. 1
Sanders, p.. 1
Gleason, p.. 1
Clements, c 0
Totals 9 13 2412 6
Totals 13 15 2713 8
Philadelphia 2 0022 1, 11 0-9
NewYorks -.5 4 3 0 0 0 10 -13
Earned runs Phlladelphlas. 2; New Yorks, 7.
Two-base hits Delebanty, Ewing, BIchardson.
Sacrifice hlts-Fogarty, 2. "
Home run Wood.
Stolen bases O'Kourke, Ward.
Doable plays Ward and Connor.
First base on balls Off Welch, 4; off Sanders, 8;
Hit by pitched ball-Fogarty.
Struck out By Welch, 6; by Banders, 1; by
Passed ball Ewing, 1.
Time Two hours and 15 minutes.
V moires Fessendea and Curry.
won. Lost ct 1 Won. Lost Ct
New York.... 8
Pittsburg .... 7 4 .638Chlcago 4
Philadelphia. S 3 .625) Washington. 0
Timely Batting Helps the Reds Against
CnrcnwATi, May a Timely batting and
strong base running won to-day's game with
the Louisvilles for the Cincinnatis. The
features of the game were the fielding of Beard
and Raymond. Attendance, 1,600. Score:
Cincinnatis -0 31102000
Louisvilles. 2 I 0 0 1 1 2 0 0
Base hits Cincinnatis, 8; Louisvilles, 12.
Errors Cincinnatis, 6; Louisvilles, 7.
Pitchers Mullane, Stratton and Duryea,
Mansfield Gives the Hnmiltons an Awful
Maksfield, O., May 6. The home team,
jumped onto Voss to-day and pounded his de
livery all over the lot Score:
UansfieldS 0 0 5 115 14 3-23
Hamlltons 0 21012100-7
Base hits MansSelds, 25; Hamlltons, 11.
Errors Mansfields, 3: Hamlltons, 7.
Batteries Wilson and Bird; Voss and Lamer.
The Browns Hnve a Struggle to Beat the
Kansas City, May 6. The Browns did some
heavy batting to-day and won a close game in
the ninth inning. Chamberlain and Sullivan
were both hit hard, but the Browns were more
fortunate in making hits when men were on
bases. A high wind prevailed and theclonds
of dust made it difficult to judge fly balls.
Kansas atys 1 5 0 o;o 1 0 2 0-B
Bt. Louis., 0 13 0 0 4 10 2 U
.Earned runs Kansas'Cltys, 6: St. Louis, 9.
Base hits Kansas Cltys, 11; Bt. Louis, 12.
Errors Kansas Cltys, l.-St. Louis. 4.
Pitchers Sullivan and Chamberlain.
. They Mustn't Drink.
rsrzcxAX, telzobak to zbz hisfatcii.i
CntciNNATi, May 6. Fifty dollars is a pretty
stiff price to give for a glass of beer, but that
is tbe rate paid by a Cincinnati player to-day.
When President Stem met LeeYiau he re
marked: ''I hear you have been drinking."
"Yes, I had a glass or two of beer," admitted
the pitcher. "Well, that will cost you just
S100." It was a severe lesson, but the Cincin
nati club is resolved to enforce discipline to
the letter this year. Manager Schmelz has
warned the team that for infractions of the
temperance or staying-out-late-oi-nights clauses
in their contracts it would cost tbe offender
dear. Viau had the tough luck to be made a
Won. Lost Ct.
St Louis 14
Kansas Cltys. .U
S .73? Brooklvns. .
6 .647 Cincinnatis...
5 .615 Columbus. ....
.600J Louis vllles....
Daytons 3 0 0 0 11
Wheelings 0 2 0 0 0 0
Base hits Daytons, 7: Wheelings, S.
Errors Daytons, 6; Wheelings, 4.
Batteries Kennedy and Bowman; Hunger and
Milwaukee, May ft. At the Milwaukee
Garden yesterday afternoon, D. A. McMillan
threw Lucien Marc Christol three straight falls,
Gra3CO-Roman style. The match was for 150 a
side and the entire gate receipts. The length
of tbe bout was 1155, 8:40 and 6:13 minutes, rs-
AMONG THE EUfflERjS.
Albans Causes a Big "Surprise
ENDURER THREATENS THE RECORD
Jem Carney Puts Up a Forfeit to Fight
HEWS ABOUT ALL BRAKCHES OF SPORT
Nashville, Ten., May 6. The fourth
day at "West Side Park developed ' Beveral
surprises, the greatest of which was the
winning of the first race by St Albans, a
CO to 1 shot in a field of 13 starters. In
the fifth race Endurer almost touched the
record in a mile and seventy yards, making
the distance without a seeming effort in
l:i6M' Only two favorites won. - The
weather was fine, the track good and the
First race, selling, seven furlongs After
some delay in starting, Bridgelight got off first
and maintained his lead until well into the
stretch. Hearing the wire St Albans shot to
the front winning by half a length from
Bridgelight; a nose in front of Litbert, third.
FraDcis,who rode St Albans, is the same
jockey who won on Big Three, a 100 to 1 shot
horse last week.
Second race, selling, six furlongs Vattel got
off first and led until well Into the stretch,
where Meta passed him and won by two lengths,
Vattel second, a half length ia front of J. T.
Busk, third. Time, lie.
Third race, six furlongs Lucy Howard got
off first in a scattering start and held the lead
around to the stretch. Barnes, on Bravo, here
came up fast on the outside and won by a neck
from Kedar Khan, six lengths in front of Fred
"Wooley, third. Time, la&K.
.jFourth race, selling, nine-sixteenths mile
Lady Blackburn held the lead all tbe way
around, and beat Millie Williams by a neck,
Llllle Kinney third. Time,57,
Fifth race, one mile and 70 yards Comedy
held the lead for nearly a mile, bnt gave place
to Endurer, who won easily by hall a length,
Comedy second, Headlad third. Time, 1:46
Sixth race, five f urlongS'-Prince Fonso sus
tained his reputation as a sprinter, winning by
half length from Watterson who was the same
distance in frost of Timothy, third. Time,
Nashville, May 6L The following are the
entries and pooling rates for to-morrow:
Flrt race, seven-eighths of a mile, selling
Clara Moore, 94 pounds, S50; Bouatr, 105 $26: Clara
C 114. 24: Deer Lodge. 109. S12: Dos
we osier, ira.
K; California, 117, 83: Consignee, 93,85:
lit 85: MontDeller. 102. 81: McBowl
McBowlIng, 99, S3;
Lizzie Glenn, 101, 83; Festus. 101, 83; .Echo, 109,
Second race, one and flve-slxteenth mile
Boodler, 110 pounds. 25, Monlta Hardy, 112, 5;
Heron, 117. 831; Chllhowle. 117, ; Marchburn,
117, 824; Cassandra. U2, 510: La Premier, It7.t8;
Vlneland, 117, 85; John Duffy, 117, 84; Stonewall,
U0.K. Total, $55.
Third race, one mile Leo H; 112 pounds, 850;
Eleve. 108. (10; Hamlet 122. 87. Total, 8S7.
Fourth race, five-eighths of a mile TImothv,
118 pounds, 850; Biackstone. 118. 85; The Moor, 118,
85: Sequence, 118. $4. Total, 864.
Firth race, nine-sixteenths of a mile Forever,
115 pounds, $40; Peerless, 115, 85; linyme, 115, (5.
Lexington, Kpr May 6, The weather was
clear and warm to-day, and the .track fast
Sport ordinary. Judges, Joe Blackburn, J. F.
Robinson and E. F. Clay. I
First race, purse, for 2-year-olds, five furlongs I
P)tui 'vnn nlavsrlw iir. a 1 on irth Hnnnv HrnV
second. Fakir third. Time, 1:04H.
Second race, pnrse, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, one mile Queen of Trumps won, Casslus
second, Wahsatch third. Time, 1:43.
Third race. Blue Ribbon stake, sweepstakes for
3-year-olds, one mile and a half Once Again won;
Bootmaker, second. Time, 2:39V.
Fourth race, purse for 3-year-olds and upward
that have not won three or more races at the
meeting, seven furlongs Stewart won; Amos A,
second: Probus, third. Tune, l:18M.
Fifth race, extra purse for 3-year-olds and up
ward, six furlongs Cheney won. Time, 1-.ISH.
Entries for to-morrow's races:
First race, pnrse, for 2-year-olds, five furlongs
Lord Prlton, 113 pounds; Joe Blacklurn, 1C6; 8a-
-... im.'i .1.1. 11 in:. v..i4m-. ,vr
UWUUW) ,IM, AUHCUi 1W, VCUUVIUC, V.
second race, purse lor 3-year oms ana upward.
handicap, mile and 70 yards Lotion, 10) pounds;
Hub 8, 101; Probns. 90; Recluse, 90.
Third race. Ashland Oaks, for 3-rear-old fillies.
znue ana a
Fourth raee Will fill to-morrow.
English Sporting. Notes.
George W. Atkinson, of London, England,
cables the following interesting notes to R. K
Slavln, champion Australia, will fight Peter
Jackson in California Club for puree of 600.
Carney will fight McAuliffe, same club, XO,
Police Gazette champion belt
Kllraln and Mitchell won a pot of mouey on
Vvner's Mlnthe winning 1,000 guineas, over 300,
Kllraln's benefit will be In Agricultural Han.
Will be big affair.
Cable when Rogers, tbe backerof O'Connor, the
American sculler, sends money to row Searle.
Bums-Prltchard flght creating considerable in
terest. Heavy betting.
Donovan still backed heavily win Derby.
Baltimore, May 6. The spring meeting of
;the Maryland Jockey Club will begin to-morrow
and continue four days. Entries for to
morrow: First race, five furlongs Brittanic 120 pounds;
Harambear, 117; Commander, 117; Vance, 115;
Tipstaff. 106: lago. 103; Kingsbury, 101; Long
Time, 99; Blanche, 94.
Second race, ons mile Tom Vaugbn,118 pounds;"
Esau. 118; Japhet, 116; Borne, 113: Glen Cliff, 113.
Third race, one-balf mile Major Tom, 110
pounds; Civil Service, 110; Fannie J. .107; Maria,
filly, 107; Urbanna, 107; fenfollet filly. 107.
Fourth race, one mile The Bourbon, 112
pounds; Patrocles. Ill: Burch, 110; Belle d'Or,
108: F. Glenmound, 106.
Fifth race, one mile Dunboyne, 122 pounds
Panama, 114: Tom Hood, 111; Blue Line, 114; Joe
Lee. 110: Vosburg.
1U, First Attempt, 107;
Malachl, 91; Dux, 90.
rErXCIAL TILIOBAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Lexxkotox, May ft The Kentucky Associa-
P II IS H ! I SI
i - n I'
KID GLOVES can easily be cleaned by first putting'the glove
.on the hand, then .take a clean piece of flannel, some tepid
water and a cake of Ivory Soap, wet the flannel slightly and rub it
lightly on the soap, then rub the soiled parts of the glove with the
soaped flannel. After the dirt is removed, . rub all parts of the
glove with a damp piece of clean flannel;' remove the glove, stretch
it lengthways and lay aside to dry. Ordinary soap contains too
much alkaj which will turn tf color of the kid.
v A WORD OF WARNING. v
There ara m4nv white soaos, each reoresented to be "lust as" eood as tho-' Ivory1 1"
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkablequalities of
Jj genuine. '"Aslf for "Ivory" Soap and'insist upon getting it. : v
Uon this afternoon decided to borrow 830,000 for
the purpose of improving grounds by erection
of new grand stand,' fences, stables, etc
The Englishman Declares Himself and Puts
Up a Forfeit.
rSPECXtX TELEGBAM TO TUB DI8PATCR.1
New Tons, May ft. Articles of agreement
were received at the Police Gazette office to
day from Jem Carney, of Birmingham, En
land, for a' fight to a finish, nnder London
rules, with Champion Jack McAuliffe, which
stipulate that the stakes in the match be 500,
open to 1,000, a side, and the battle to occur
within 200 miles of London. The date and
number of witnesses to the match are to be
filled by McAuUffeT Carney posted 200 with
the Sporting Life in support of his offer, and if
his forfeit is not covered by May 31 the bold
Jem will proclaim himself lightweight cham
pion of the world and demand that "McAuliffe
shall surrender to him the Police Gazette belt
McAuliffe's manager, Billy Madden, was
shown Carney's ultimatum. Billy said that
Jack would pay no attention to any offer for a
finish fight under London rules, but would be
ready to tight Carney a limited number of
rounds before any private club in England and
that he will bet 1,000 that Jack will win. But
before going to England he will give any light
weight in this country a chance to try his met
tle against McAuliffe for, a purse in any of the
California clubs, and he will bet them from
SL000 up to 15,000 on the result Paddy Smith,
of Brooklyn, can have the preference if he will
1 M'CLURE WON.
The FIttahnrser Defeats Glass In Their
New Castlb, May 6. The mnch talked of
and advertisedshootlng match between Captain
Q. A. McClure, of the Herron Hill Gun Club,
of Allegheny county, and Charles Glass, of
New Castle, came off on the Pattison grounds.
In Union township, two miles from this city,
this afternoon, in the presence of about 200
spectators. Messrs. Charles B. Richardson,
Samuel Shaner. J. O. H. .Denny, W. J. Mc
Crickart E. E. Shaner and W. A. King repre
sented Allegheny county, and Jonathan Ander
son, of. Beaver county, came up to see the shoot
William Alexander, of New Castle, was ap
pointed referee, and W. J. McCiickart, of Alle
gheny county, and Abe Welsh, of New Castle,
were chosen judges. Quite a large, amount of
money changed hands. '
The match was f or 8,100 a side and 25 birds to
be shot at by each man. The following shows
the result of the contest:
Glass 000101101 11 100 11 111 1101 10-18
McCluVe . ..1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 19 1 1 0 1 1 1 0-18
It is likely that the men will have another
contest in the near future, as Glass' backers
think he had an off day on tnis occasion.
DROPPING OFF FAST.
Tho New York Pedestrians Making a
New Yobk, May 6. Of the 53 pedestrians
who started early this morning in the six-day
walk, only about half remained on the track at
10 o'clock this morning. From the appearance
of the remainder it looked as if they would
drop out of the race before night Some of
the missing walkers are in their huts disabled
with blistered feet while others have left the
track entirely. Among the latter, Dan O Leary
was one of the first He was in no condition
for the walk and only completed 12 miles.
There were few visitors in tho garden this
morning. Lovett, the negro, sprained his ankle
and had to retire from The race temporarily.
Tim Curley also dropped out of the race for
good this morning. . .
At midnight tho score of the leaders was:
Cartwright 127; Conners. 118: Hegelmau, 114;
Herty. 112: Smith, 110; Burns, 109: Gllck, 111;
Golden, lli; Day, 110; Hughes. 108; Cox, 102;
BAKER AND BARBER.
They Settle It With Bare Fists, the Former
Huhth!GD(W, PA, May 6.-Henry Fisher,
a barber, and Charles H. Bathmeres, a baker,
between whom there has been a long standing
grudge, decided to settle the matter yesterday
by fighting to a finish for $50 a side. A ring was
pitched in Juniata township, four miles from
this city, and the fight was witnessed by IS out
Ten rounds in all were fought at which time
Fisher began to show signs of weakening, and
with a sweeping blow on the jugular Bathmeres
sent him' across the ropes and ended the fight
Both men were pretty badly punished. The
constable of Juniata township has had warrants
issued for the entire party.
A Local Regntta.
There will be a grand amateur local regatta
on the Allegheny on Decoration Day. The
races will start from H. Dauller's boathouse.
foot of Greenwood street Valuable prizes will
be offered. Entries can be made at this office
and at the London Theater.
A Big Female Race.
A 60-hour female pedestrian contest, go-as-you-please,
has been arranged to commence at
Wheeling on Monday next The promoters
offer four cash prizes, car tickets to all contest
ants, costumes, and hotel fare. It is expected
that the entries will be numerous. Entries can
be made at The Dispatch office, care "Mana
ger of Pedestrian Contest"
We are still near the top.
Galvin will be missed for awhile.
We are uphill men. The seventh and ninth
are our innings.
More people are finding fault with Lynch
Sunday's two hits and two runs were of
great use yesterday.
Poor Washington! And yet John Morrill
made two home runs.
Becklet is now in line with his home run.
Tbe whole team will get there by-and-by.
To-dat's League games:PittsburgsatIndlan
apolis, Cbicagos at Cleveland, New Yorks at
The Fort Pitt nine defeated a picked team
yesterday by 12 to lL The winners want to
tackle the St Pauls.
To-day's Association games: Brooklyns at
Louisville, Atnieucs at Cincinnati, mmmores
at Kansas City, Columbus at St Louis.
by-Procter & Gamble; .
A. Young Lady Gives an Interesting
.CHAPTER ON THE HBAEIKG.
In .the Boston Globe, of December 23, 1888,
occurs the following: "For nearly two years
I have suffered constantly with severe head
aches, said Hiss Christine Mackenzie, who
lives at 95 Newbury street
"I had not been well for several years be
fore that, however," she continued. "At
first I seemed to have, & .cold all the time.
My nose would, be stopped so I could not
Ireathe through it. My throat-gave me a
great deal of trouble, and would constantly
fill with mucus.
"As my nose and throat got worse, the
trouble began to extend. There'were sharp
-pains in my chest and side that were so
severe they would almost take my breath
away. I also had a constant pain across
the forehead and over my eyes. My head
would feel dizzy and confused. At times
it would ache so'severely for days that it
seemed as though it would burst.
Mitt Christine Mackenzie.
"My sleep grew restless and disturbed,
and I wonld feel weak and tired when I
woke up in the morning. One minute I
would feel feverish and the next would seem
to be freezing.
"My eyes became weak. They would
he dim and-watery after reading a "few min
utes so that I could not see at all. With
the soreness and discharge from my head
ana tnroat, tne pains in my chest and head
and my loss of strength, I felt very sick in
deed. "I was discouraged and thought nothing
could be done for me, but having read the
statements of patients who had been cured
by Dr. Blair and his assooiates, I decided to
see them. They told me my trouble was catarrh
and that my case was a curable one.
"I placed myself under the treatment and I
began to improve steadily. The headaches and
pains in my chest disappeared. My nose and
throat are clear, I sleep well and have gained In
strength and weight My complete recovery
was an agreeable surprise to me?'
K SIMPLE F0E1T.
Popular Explanation of a Matter Usually
Veiled In Technicalities.
In this connection there can hardly be a
more interesting subject than the ultimate
effect of catarrh upon the hearing. The
processes of this disease in' poisoning the'
breath, rotting away the delicate'machinery
of smell and taste, poisoning the lungs and
the blood and passing into the stomach, en
feebling the digestion, vitiating the secre
tions, all this has perhaps-been- very gen
erally discussed; but the very.frequent effect
of catarrh of the nose and throat upon the
hearing has not been touched upon as often
as the subjeot warrants.
A very little study oranatomywill show
the reader that the junction of the hack
passage of the nose and the upper parts of
the throat are connected with the ear by a
minute and delicate passage known as the
Eustachian tube. Along this tube the
catarrhal process extends, producing con
gestion and inflammation. By the further
extension of this process to the mucous lin
ing of the tympanum of the ear is caused, in
some eases, slight forms of catarrh of the
middle ear and in this way partial or com
plete deafness is produced.
Partial or complete deafness may in like
manner result trom the'swollcn, thickened
tissue encroaching upon the mouth of the
Partial or complete deafness may result
from catarrhal interference with the nasal
breathing depriving the ear of a proper supply
of Dure air or from the effects of obstruction in
tbe nasal passages, causing undue rarifaction,
or condensation of the air in the middle ear.
In such cases as these general remedies
which are often prescribed prove comparatively
ineffective. A cure can only be obtained by
skillful and scientific local treatment and let
it be said here that nothing could be attended
with more disastrous results than unskillful
local treatment combined with constitutional
treatment and care for the disease which
brought about the trouble to the hearing.
A word of remark may not be out of place
regarding the publishing of the names of
patients treated and cured. While such
publication is made each week in the daily
papers, and the name and address of the pa
tient given, so that the statement can be
easily verified and substantiated by any
one, It should be said that all such state
ments are entirely, voluntary.
"I should like to be treated," a lady ro
xnarked the other day, but 1 would not
like to have my" name in the paper."
Let it be stated that Drs. Cope
land & Blair never publish a name
or statement without the full and iree
consent of the patient, nor do they publish
one hundredth part of the testimonials,
letters and statements received by them from'
grateful- patients.- As observed, the state
ments given are entirely voluntary, and are
given by the patients for publication. Drs.
Copeland & Blair would never publish the
most emphatic testimonial unless the
patient giving it understood that it was to
be printed, and gave willing consent
Are located permanently at
66 SIXTH AVE.,
Where they treat with success all curable cases.
Offlcehours 9toll A. M.:2to5 P. jc;7to9
P.M. (Sunday included).
Specialties CATARRH, and ALL DIS
EASES of the EYE, EAR, THROAT and
Consultation, $1,00. Address all null to
DRS. COPELAND & BLAIR,
mjxoSB'u " 66 Sixth" aTe.;"Pittbttrif, Pa, .
mm -i53' jilt
i v- - ' -. -ZZ.JZr-". """" "TsussiBBjMBakj mates guarauwiea. iAjymuii! wo ismtaaeia street osica. (No (Way.) EataSBeaBjMW,wt3fw
- - IX : J . mjjUusau ' 66 Sixth, we.; Pittsburg; Pa,. Correspondence, invited xajS-TO-lxsu 1 jBhl3-8&Xraa J MbW. :mmWf-
I T P- I - r - " ' r J& 'IT
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. -,e
DR. WOODS, SPECIALIST IN THE CURE
OF RUPTURE AND CHRONIC DISEASES.
This eminent specialist has been located per
manently In Pittsburg at Hotel Albemarle,
Penn avenue and Sixth street going on two
The doctor treats chronic ' diseases and de
formities only, and .uniform success results
from his superior skill and improved methods.
R 1 1 P Tl I R F HERNIA or BREACH, for
11 Ul I Ulll-j many years regarded incur
able (and many still believe it cannot he cured ),
by means of a painless treatment is cured com-
Sletely in from 30 to 90 days under guarantee,
ases that have existed more than 30 years
have been cured in six weeks, without deten
tion from business or pleasure.
UP ART LUNG, LIVER, STOMACH or
nCHn I , BOWEL DISEASES, by new
method and without nauseous drugs.
nVQPPPCIA with its terrors, is a thing
U I l troiMj of the past Long expe
rience has demonstrated that this disease can
be enred entirely when science and common
sense principles are applied.
BLOOD AND SKIN SSS &
tlons. Pimples, Blotches, Bone Pains, Ulcera
tions of Tongue, Throat and Mouth, Old Sores,
Weak Back and Glandular Swellings, are
eradicated for Jife and no traces remain. Ca
tarrh; no matter of how long standing or how
many doctors have failed to cure, is curable by
the new scientific methods discovered by Dr.
Woods. Relief speedy and cure rapid and
Advice free to all who call. Examinations
are also free to those who wish treatment
Nervous diseasesadiseases of tbe blood, skin,
liver, stomach, etc., which require medicine
only are treated successfully by correspondence.
Send 4 cents in stamps for question list All
communications are sacredly confidential.
Medicines furnished without extra charge,
saving mnch expense to sufferers and insuring
their being genuine and properly prepared.
DR. R. A. WOODS, HOTEL ALBEMARLE,
PENN AVENUE AND SIXTH STREET,
Office hours, 10 to 12 A.K..2 to fi P.M.. 7 to 8
V. It. myl-U..
BUY Wagner's Gents' Calf Han'd-,
Sowed Welt Shoea
" $5 00.
BUY Wagner's Gents' OalfHand-
Sewed Welt Shoes.
BUY Wagner's Gents' Calf Hand-
Sewed Welt Shoes.
BTJY Wagner's Gents' Oalf Hand-
Sewed Welt Shoea
Open Saturdays to 11 P. M.
Shoes to suit every purse and
401 Wood St., cor. Fourth ave.
B y a thorough knowledge ol the naturallaws
which govern the operations of digestion and
nutrltion,and and by a careful application of tbe
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epos
bas pro rided our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious
use Of SUCh articles of diet that a rrm.titntlnn
.may be gradually built up until Btrong enough
mj Acsiai. every icnuency 10 uisease. .tLunureos
of subtle maladies are floating around U3 ready
to attack wherever there is a weak point. Wo
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well fortified with pure blood and a prop
erly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boilinewaterormllk. Sold
only In half ponnd tins by Grocers, labeled thus:
IflQ Frinc AOn Homosopathic Chemists,
jaa.CUp&Q&bU. London. Ensland.
Telephone Call 1075.
Contractor and Manufacturer of
BANK, OFFICE. STORE AND CHURCH
m , FIXTURES,
Doors, Wainscoating, Celling and Hard Wood
Work of every description, for building and
decorative purposes. Mantels, Cabinets and
Furniture of Special Designs. Drawmcs and
Estimates furnished on application. Office and
factorv. Nosr. 68 and 70 Beventh avenue. Pitts
bnrg.Pa. Hard wood lumber. nZfrhlOO-TTS
JAMES E. MORRIS, sole agent, New York.
Dear Sir I.caanot say too much for Pratt's
Aromatic Geneva Gin; as I was a great sufferer
for live years wth my kidneys. Tried all of the
kidney medicines and two doctors without be
ingcured. I.waspartof thetime on my bed
and could not get up, or even turn myself over.
I bought one-half dozen bottles of your gin,
and before finishing them was welUbut fearful
that it was not a permanent cure, I used an
other half-dozen, and am now perfectly well.
VSJL1SSRe.StS5liI M- L- BYINGTON.
JOS. FLEMDIG, sole wholesale and retail
agent in Pittsburg, 81 Market street jel9-rrs
DO TfOD INTEND
The Pittsburg Build
ing Plan Co., Archi
tects, 98 Fourth ave..
prepare plans and
of dwellings at lowest
rates consistent with
good service. Esti-
,i mates guaranteed.
1 a V-
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT
Stocked with every quality and make of Colored Fabrics from lowest numbers up to finest
Silk Warp Heniietas, Habit Cloths, Cashmeres, Mohairs, etc., in all the newest spring shades
Just received, a Dew line of Stripes and Plaids, which are very suitable tor combination
purposes A full line in Colored Side-bands. These are very desirable goods. An attractive
collection of very light ah ades In Cashmere,Albatross and light weight Flannel Suitings for grad
uation dresses. '
BLACK DRESS GOODS. - .
iaoaausan swuijj; tuo mua. umw;, fiM
Tamise for warm weather. All Wool Cashmeres
Weaves and Cords in many varieties. No
Black and Whit e for combination in Stripes, Checks and Side-hands.
All our Mourulng'Goods are selected from the best makes. Priestly and others. -
DRESS TRIMMINGS, BUTTONS, Etc.
All the novelties of tbe season in unparalleled variety, to suit the radons and extended llaea
of fabrics in Togne, so amply represented in our
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemasons' Hall, Fifth Avenue.
CHILDREN'S SCHOOL HATS
from 18c up to tbe finest. Come in and see all the scarce Bronze, Myrtle and Sags
Shades in Wide Trimmed Hats. We actually have the largest variety of ' . .
In the city. Our own shape, the ''Success," is more popular every day. Tho ladies havs "
taken it unanimously, and we are kept busy filling orders.
Children's Shirred Sun Hats, easily washed, in white, light blue, cardinal and pink,.
In all the
Children's Fauntleroy Hats, in lace and embroidery.
Children's Trimmed Hats, freshly trimmed everyday by experienced artists.
All sorts of dainty flowers ior trimming hats are -to be fonnd in our Millinery Depart
ment. jnicest x.muroiuereu suuxjacc japs in wc cisy at cents- 3, ;Kb
LADIES' NECKWEAR! f
Our stock in this.department is complete. Satin Buchings, Tinsel Edge, 10c a yard. ' ' p
All the novelties in Hemstitched and Embroidered Lawn Ties. " J
Immense assortment of Windsor Ties lor Ladies and Boys in new plaids and dots and
new shades and plain colors.
Unending novelties of Heck Buchings in lace, Tinsel and Crepe Lisse.
Surah Sashes, with fringed ends, all shades to match dresses, in cream and black and
all the popular shades. We continue to sell those 8-inch striped sashes by the hundred"
Parasols and Umbrellas
For sun and rain. Extra good values Glorias, with silver hooks and caps, 26-inch, $1.50,
1 75 and $2. Glorias, gold hooks and caps, $2 50 and $3. La Tosca, long handles, silver
and sold tops. 24-inch, $1 38 and up. In silk, with gold and silver tops, from $3 up.
The latest novelties in Lyon's best Silk Umbrellas, with detachable handles. Chil
dren and Misses' Parasols at all prices, from 25c to $2 SO, in Sateen, Striped and Plaid
Silk and Satin. Ladies' Coaching Parasols, in Plain Satin, Fancy Stripes and other
Silks, from $1 to $7 50. Lace-covered, in Ecru and Black, from $3 to $12.
To reduce our immense stock of BEADED WE APS, we are selling them at tho
lowest prices you ever heard of, and are. then allowing 10 percent discount on each oas
purchased. - "
510 TO 514 MARKETJT. AND 27 FIFTH AVE.
IP YOU COME FROM EAST LIVERPOOL .
In Pittsburg, Call on
WM. H. ALLEN, 51s?,0i
trM. TEEVKIiE, KAXAGX2B.
JAS. MNEIL & BRO.,
PATENT SHEET IRON
With an Increased capacity and hydraulic
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in our line cheaper and better than by the old
methods Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val
ley Railroad. feo-56-TT3
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines'
It csn be given in a cup or coffee or tea without
the knowledge of tbe person taking It: is abso
lutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and
speedy core, whether the patient Is a moderate'
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
Drunkards have been made temperate men who
havo taken Golden Specific In their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe tbev quit
drinking from their own free will. IT XEVEB
FAIhS. The system once Impregnated with .the
Specific it becomes an utter impossibility for the
liquor appetite to exist. For sale by A. J.Rankin.
oiiia ana xrenn ave..iiusDarei. uoiaen a jo..
63 E. Federal st.. Alleehenv.
Trade supplied by
eo. A. Kelly & Co.. Plttburg. Pa.
(THE GREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.)
25ctS. a Box.
O& -Ajcjc urtjoghsts.
Sailing every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations tor
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc
PETER WRIGHT & S0N8,
General agents; 807 Walnut st Philadelphia.
Full Information can be had of J. J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Bmithfleld street.
LOUIS MOESER. SIS Smltfafla.1i! ot
.u,ug uuiu aw apwara. iuui-s viiisgn
and Henriettas, including Silk Warps.yy
bitter makes than these from which to select
enormous Dress Goods Department.
Must have light, pretty Hats
for everyday wear. What
you want for the youngsters is
something that will look well,
wear well, and'notcost much.
We have just the thing. We
show an immense assortment
STEA3IERS AND EXCURSIONS.
"VTORD DEUTSCHER LLOYD FAST
1 route to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Herylce twice a week from
New York to Southampton (London, Havre),
SsXahn, May 8. 11 AMI SsAller.May 15, 6 AJt
Ss.Elbe. May 11.2 p x Werra,May 18,830 ax
Elder. May K MO A If 8s.Saale, May22,noon
First Cabin, Winter rates, from $100 upward. . ,'.
MAXSCHAMBERO & CO.. Agents, Pitti.
burgvPa. " -
OELRICHB&CO., 2 Bowline Green. Ne
York City. s23-71-D "
piUNAKD LINE. '
MEW YORK TO LIVERPOOL VIA QUEENS. .
TOWN, ITEOil PIE1 40 NORTH ElVEB. '
FAST EXPRESS MAIL SERVICE.
Anranla, May 4. 8:WAMlBothnla.May2Z,UOAlC
Gallia, May 8, 11 A M$Etruria, May 23, 3TX
tUmbrla, May 11,2:30 pm Anranla. June 1,7AM
Serrla, Slay 18. 8 A M I OaUla, Jane 5, 9:30 A M
yrhls steamer will not carry steerage.
SThese steamers carry flrst-class passengers only
Cabin n&siuir. Sfin. fen .nri tim intrmrf utn.
(35. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of
""'ww . .crj mw rates.
KOVYN & CO., General Agents,
4 Hnwl!nvf3r..n U. Vnrlr-
r. J-MCCORMICK. Agent.
Fourth ave. and Smlthfield St., PIttsbnrg.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY;
Cabin nuiif. sir, tn vi -Rnrdlnf to location
of stateroom. Excursion K5 to S90. .3
Steerage to and from Enrooe at Lowest Rates.,.-
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents,
S3 Broadway, NewYort.
J: J. MeCORMICK. Aoant. Piiisbaro. Pa.
: ' sM.
r V. AtCVlo, ooncitor oitcaw,w6 3
uifum aveBue,aDOve nmiTn mnr i intHM ar -.
. 9firalr )