Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 11, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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Chicago 'lightning Strikes
Pittsburg's Ball Team.
Umpire lynch Fines Him $10 for
Strategic Pitching.
Senators Bant Oat the Phillies and the
Hoosieis Win.
rsrxciAL TK.IGBAX TO the DisrATcn.
Chicago, May 10. Bis; yellow sulphur
ous looking clouds were stacked up in tbe
west and north when the Chicago and Pitts
burg teams came out upon the field this aft
ernoon. The heat was oppressive. There
was a breeze from the west, but it was the
same old sirocco that has been blowing over
Chicago for the last fire days.
'Hie game, which was a remarkable one
so long as it lasted, was begun in a dead
calm. Forty-five minutes later it was
broken up by a furious storm of wind, rain,
hail, lightning and thunder. Perhaps the
terrific cannonading of the Chicagos drew
the yellow clouds over the city. It was
heavy enough to draw most anything. For
half an hour tbe home howitzer and mortar
kept up a fnnons fusillade against the brick
wall. Then the storm burst in all its fury and
spectators and players had to run lor their lives.
The first inning passed without incident
Anson opened the second with a terrific drive
to the left field for two bases. Pfeffer got his
base on balls and then both runners were ad-,
vancedabase by a wild pitch. Farrell rapped
a single over Smith's head, and Anson and
PfeSer scored. Farrell then tried to steal sec
ond and was caught. Barns followed with a
single, and old Silver Flint reached first on a
wild throw by Smith.
Gumbert, who made such a tremendous hit
in tbe second game, now came to bat. He was
loudly cheered. With a mighty sweep of his
corn colored club he caught the ball on the
stitches and sent it flying to the farther end of
tbe grounds, driving Burns and Flint over the
plate ahead of him. Ryan followed with a
single, but was thrown out while trying to steal
second. Van Haltren retired the side with a
long fly to Hanlon.
The Chicagos shut the doors on the Pitts
burgers in their half of the inning, the feature
of tbe fielding being a lightning double play by
Pfeffer and Anson. Staley must have been
pitching a ball as big as a custard pie, for
everybody took a crack at it The first thing
Daffy did in the third was to knock the upper
crust off, when he dropped the ball over the
Harrison street wall for a homer. Then old
Ans,with a face leaking from his exertion in the
deadly beat, lifted the plate and what was left
of the pie over the Congress street wall for an
other home run. Pfeffer got his base on balls,
stole second and scored on Flint's single to
The visitors went out in order in their half of
the inning. The clouds were now hanging low
and there were flashes of lightning in the
North. Tbe Pittsburg men began to play for
rain. They moved abont the field with grave
deliberation ana cast anxious clances at the
sky. Staley went into the cupboard and brought
out another pie. He passed it down to the
elate where Rvan stood. Ihe shortstop tore
both crusts off and sent the filling against the
porches and stoops in Harrison street. Staley
now began to take bis time. The thunder was
rumbling and the sparrows were chirping in a
frightened way. The Chicagos, on the other
nana, were nervous ana excitea. xney wanted
to clinch tbeir victory before the storm came.
Van Haltren struck out as fast as he could.
This made Staley mad. He began to pitch the
wildest balls he knew how in order to fill the
bases and keep the side from going out. Um
pire Lynch
for his strategy. Then Duffy struck out.
Anson, however, was out for ail there was in it
and made a swipe for two bases. The Pitts
burg fielders did not care about fleldingithe
old man ontso he scored on a combination of
errors by Kuehne and Miller. PfeSer retired
the side with a ground ball to Smith.
For Pittsburg Carroll got his base by being
hit by a pitched balL Dunlap followed with a
single, and after Hitler and Kuehne had been
retired "Pop" Smith cleared the bases with a
high driver over the left field fence for a home
run. Farrell got as far as third base for Chi
cago in tbe fifth inning. Forfittsbarp Sunday
made a clean drive to right Hanlon fly was
caught by Duffy. Then Bcckley sent a furious
grounder to Anson, who fumbled it, the runner
reaching first
Then tbe rain, which tbe visitors had longed
for. began to fall, ft came down in big drops
and drove everybody to cover. Captain Anson
looked worried. He was out of humor. It
looked as though the game would hare to he
Forten minutes the rain fell furiously. Then
the clouds drifted away ana the game was re
sumed against the protest of Captain Dunlap,
who declared that rain was still falling. Car
roll made a safe hit filling the bases. Dunlap
popped up a short fly to Farrell and Miller re
tired his Elds' without a run, with a little fly to
The Chicagos had just finished the sixth
inning without scoring when the storm burst
with terrible fury. Tbe wind tore the cham
pionship flag from tbe Congress street pole and
shattered tbe flagstaff at tbe clubhouse. The
horses hitched to the posts at the farther end
of the ground became unmanagable in the roar
of the storm and ran in every direction. One
cab and a buggy were wreckea inside the
grounds while three cabs were overturned ana
shattered in Congress street Ram and hail
fell in blinding sheets. The grand stand
rocked in the gale, spectators in the private
boxes scrambled downstairs the best way they
knew bow, some of them narrowly escaping
being blown down. Tbe wind scooped the mud
out of Loomis street and plastered it over the
stand. For three minutes tbe storm raged
with terrific violence. Then it ceased, but the
grounds were by this time under the water.
The score:
Bran, s....
Doffj. r....
Anson, 1...
riefler, 2...
Farrell, 1 ..
Hums, I.. .
Flint c...
Totals ....
Sunday, r... 0 110
uanion, m.. u u l u
Beckley, 1. . 0 0 3 0
Carroll. 1.... 112 0
Dunlap, Z,
Miller, c.
Adeline, 3,
smith, s...
btaler, p..
114 0
0 0 4 2
0 0 0 0
110 2
1 0
3 1,
0 0 J 4 1
10 10 IS
Totals ..
J 415 8 4
Cblcapos 0 5 3 2 0 10
Plttsburgs 0 0 0 3 0-3
Earned runs Chicagos. J; Plttsburgs, 3.
Two-uase nits Anson
Sacrifice hlu Pfefler. Hanlon, Carroll.
Home runs Anson, Kyan, Tuuffy, Gumbert,
Double nhvi-Pfeffer. Anson.
First base on balls-Anson, Pfeffer 2. Hanlon,
Hit by pitched ball-Carroll 2.
btrnck out Van Haltren. Daffy, Farrell, Gum
bert, bmlth.
Pased ball-Miller 1.
"Wild Dltchee-bUley 1.
Time of game One nonr and 30 mlnntei .
Umpire Lynch.
Untimely Errors by Cleveland Give the
Hooalera a Game.
Cleveland, May 10. Indianapolis won to
day because the fielding errors of the Cleve
lands were made at a critical stage of the
game, and because Umpire Barnum made one
or two bad decisions. Score:
Stricter. 2.- 0 2 3 1 0
McAleer. m. 0 1 1 0 0
McKean. . 1 2 2 X 1
Twltcbell. 1. 1 1 1 0 0
Seerv. 1 1
(llasscock,. z
Denny, 3 ... 0
Sullivan, m. 2
McGeae'y, r 0
Mevers,c.... 0
Bassettl... 0
1 1
1 2
3 1
0 1
0 0
0 3
0 6
0 2
Faatz. 1... .12 7 0
Hartford, r.. 1 0 2 0 0
rtbeau.3.... 0 2 0 10
Zlmmer, c. 0 0 6 0 0
timber. D.- 0 0 14 0
Schoeu'cfc.1. 0
Boyle, p o
Totals ..... 4 1023 S 3
Totals .... 6 27 20 2
Denny out for interfering with fielder.
Cleveland! 0 100000034
Indianapolis. 1 0000301' t
Earned ran-Cleveland. 3.
.Two-base hit Scboeneck.
,' Eacriflcehlu-btrlclter, Grnber, McGeachy.
. 5,-1 Stolen bases-Strieker, Faatz, Radford I, Salll-
ij?.DoubIe plays Glasscock, Busett and Bcaoe-
First base on balls-CIevelands, 4: Indianapolis,!.
Struck ont-Clevelands, 2; lndlanipolls, 3.
Passed ball Meyera.
Wild pitches G ruber. Boyle.
Time one hoar and 33 minutes.
Umpire Barnum.
They Shut the Phillies Oot In aUcht-Hlttlng
PhtAdei.piiia, May 10. Washington shut
out Philadelphia this afternoon in a game that
was characterized by light batting and sharp
fielding. Fearson was very effective, the
Phillies mating only four hit In as many in
nings. The Phillies had made one run in the
seventh inning, when a terrible wind storm
arose, putting an end to further play. The
riHLAD'A. B B r A Zj
Deleha'y.2.. 0 0
Koirarty, m. 0 1
Th'son. r... 0 0
Mulvey, 3. 0 1
Andrews, t 0 0
Karrar, 1 ... O 0
Hallman, a. 0 1
Schrlver, c 0 1
Gleason, p.. . 0 0
Hoy, in...,. 1
Shock, I O
Carney, r... 0
Myers, 2 1
Wise, O
Morrill. 1... 1
Donnelly, 3.. O
Mack. c... O
Fearson, p. 0
12 0
12 0
2 2 2
0 0 4
0 3 2
0 0 2
Totals 0 4 IS 6 2
Totals 3 SIS 10 1
Philadelphlas 0 0 0 0 0 00
Washington O 0 110 13
Earned run-Washington, 1.
Sacrifice hlts-Dclehanty, Fojrarty, Thompson,
Hallman, 2; Schrlver, Gleason, .Morrill, Don
nelly. Stolen bases Fogarty, Myers.
First base on balls-By Gleason, 1; by Fear
son. 1.
struck out Bv Gleason, 5.
Passed ball Mack.
Time One hour and IS minutes.
Umnlre McQuald.
New York Defeats Boston bv Heavy Hitting
at tbe Right Time.
Boston, May 10. New York" won to-day's
game in the fourth inning by heavy hitting by
Gore and Dan Richardson. The contest was
exciting throughout Keefe pitched his first
League game of the season and was magnifi
cently backed up. Ewing and D.Richardson
excelled in batting, and with Gore's fielding
were the features of the game. Attendance
STWTOBK. B b r A z
Gore, m 1 3
Tiernan, r.. 0 I
Connor, 1... O 1
Ewlng, c... 0 3
Ward, s 2 2
SIchd's'n.2. 1 2
O'K'rke.,1.. 1 0
Whitney, 3.. 1 1
Keith, p 1 1
4 0 0
Brown. 1.... 0 0
S 0 0
Johnston,m. 0 0
4 0 1
KeiiT, r..... o z
Kroulbers,l. 1 0
Rlcbd's'n, 2. 2 2
Rav. 3....... 1 1
4 2 0
1 2 Oj
2 0
3 0 0
3uinn. S.... 1 1
anzcl. c... u 0
Badbourn, p 0 1
2 0 1
0 2 0
Totals 714 27 3 2
Totals S 7 24 7 4
NewYorks 0 10S0100 7
Bostons P 320000005
Earned runs Bostons, 3; NewYorks, 5.
Two-base hit Gore
Three-base hits -Gore, D. Klchardion, 'Whitney.
Stolen bases Johnston, Kelly.
First base on balls Brown, Johnston, Kelly,
Brouthers. H. Richardson, Bay, O'Bourke,
Ewlnp, Connor, Badbonrne.
Hit by pitched ball-Broutbers.
Struck out Bostons, 4: New Yorks, 3.
Passed ball Ewlng, 1; GanzeL
Time Two hours.
Umpire Curry and Fessenden.
Harry Wright's Case.
A morning paper announced yesterday that
Manager Wright was only manager in name
and that he had not signed a contract for the
season. "Yes, it is true, I have not signed a
contract for the present season, but what does
that signify T" said Mr. "Wright to a JPreu re
porter. "My last contract was signed three
years ago. and it gave the Philadelphia club
and myself tbe right to renew or cancel it at its
expiration. "We both agreed on terms, and it
was not necessary for me to sign a new con
tract, as the old one stipulated that my assum
ing the management was to be considered con
clusive evidence of my desire to remain another
"Besides," continued the veteran, "I have
been in tbe employ of Messrs. Reach and
Rogers for tbe past five years, and with me the
word of either is as good as his bond. I am
manager, absolute, and am interfered with in
no way."
League Record.
Per) Per
Won. Lost Ct Won. Lost. Ct
NewYorks.. 8 3 .615 Cleveland... 8 8 .500
rhlladelphlas 7 5 .SSS'cblcagos..... 7 7 .500
Bostons 7 6 .539Indlanapous 7 8 .467
HtUburgs... 8 7 -533 Washington! 2 9 .IS)
Cincinnati Captures Another'Garao From
the Champion Quakers.
Ctncinnatl May 10. The Cracinnatis 'won
their third straight victory from Ihe Athletics
to-day. Smith was batted very hard, while
Duryea proved very effective against the vis
itors. Tbe batting of Beard and the fielding
of Curt Welch were the leatures. Score:
Cincinnati! 1 2 0 5 0,1 0 0 -10
Athletics 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Base blts-Clnclnnatls, 14: Athletics, 7.
Errors Clnclnnatls, 1; Athletics, 2.
Pitchers Duryea and Smith.
At Louisville
Brooklyns 1 0 1 0 2 0 6 0 -10
Louisville 0 0000022 2-e
Base hits Brooklyns, II; Loulsvilles, 12.
Errors Brooklyns, 1; Loulsvilles, 8.
At St Louis
Bt. Lonl 1 4 13 4 0 0 3-15
Columbus 1 0120010-5
Base hlU-St Lonls, 17: Columbus, 4.
Errors St Louis, 5; Columbus, 7.
Batteries Chamberlain and Devlin, Baldwin and
Gartrleht. ,
At Kansas City
Kansas Cltys 0 00110010-3
Baltimore 1 0 2, 0 10 00 4
Base hits Kansas Cltys, 11: Baltimore, 7.
' Errors Kansas Cltys, 2' Baltimore 3.
Pitchers Swaruel and Kilroy.
Associntlon Becord.
8t Louis 17 s .739
Baltlmores....l2 7 .632
Brooklyns.... .10 7 .5bS
Kansascitys..U .571
- Won.LostCt
Athletics 9 8 .530
Clnclnnatls. ..10 11 .476
Columbus. .... 5 13 .278
Loulsvilles..,. 3 17 .150
The Colored Players Metaphorically Anni
hilate Their Opponents,
rsrscuL ttleqium to thi stsrATcn.i
McKeespoet, Pa., May 10, The baseball
park was crowded this afternoon, and it was
expected that the McKeet ports were to battle
with their victors In the Keystone colored club
of Pittsburg, but it was wrong. McKeesport
sang it to tbe Keystones to the chorus of 20 to
L and wiped up the baseball park with the
colored boys in the blue clothes. Keystone
got one run and should have been whitewashed
as the run was secured through a wild throw.
The game was one-sided from the beginning.
Keystone played well, but Is weak, especially
in batting and fielding. Their battery is good,
and is the club in itself.
Baker, pitcher for the home club, struck out
two men in each inning but one, making 16 in
all, while Keystone struck out but two men
and got but 5 base hits to 16 of the same for
the home team. Berger distinguished himself
by making a borne run, while Torreyson made
two three-base hits in one inning, and was fol
lowed by excellent batting by Gibbons. In tbe
first inning Miller, of the home team, stole 'to
second and was spiked in the forehead, a gash
being cnt which required six stitches and was
carried off tbe ground.
The battery of the Keystones is good, bnt
the outfield Is poor, Callahan and Berger will
act as battery at East Liberty to-morrow. Barr
gave great satisfaction as umpire. The score:
Morton, m.
l'rorins, r.
Burger, 3..
Gibbons. 2.
OulDa, 1...
Hartman, c
Hart. 1.....
Baker, p...
10 0
3 0 1
2 0 0
3 0 3
Rov. m
1 0
O 3
0 0
0 11
1 4
0 3
0 6
0 0
o o
Thompson s
uihl r.....
Allen, !
Green, 2..,.
Puller, c.k
Ross, I......
Contlne, p.
2 2 1
1 8 0
015 2
2 10
0 118
8 0 1
Totals .... 20 14 27 25 2
Totals...;. 1 2 2719 7
McKeesports I 5 0 9 0 0 2 0 1-2)
Keystones 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Earned runs McKeesports, 7.
Two-base hits Torreyson, Frovlns, Berger, 2,
Gibbons 2, Quinn, Hart Koy.
Three base hlts-Torreyson 2, Hart,
Home rnn-Berirer.
Wild pitches-Baker. 1; Contlne 4.
Btrnck out-Baker 16, Contlne 4.
Passed balls -Fuller 5.
Speculation as to To-day's Meeting; of the
McKeesports and Athletics.
The game at Liberty Park to-day between
the East End Athletics and the McKeesport
Clnb is exciting a great deal of interest and a
great deal of speculation is rife as to who will
be the probable victor in the contest Both
clubs are very evenly matched, and neither of
them has been defeated this season, in fact
they have had regular picnics at tbe expense of
their opponents so far. Manager Torreyson's
team has the advantage of being composed of
men who have nearly all bad some professional
experience, and tbe majority of his team wonld
all him nmhililr hftn ttlarlne In Mntnit nf th
xnlnorJeagues this season, had be not made it
worth their while to remain la McKeesport and
piay in tee uounty league.
The chief difficulty the McKeesport team
experieaeed so far, according to 'feeimblic
McKeesport, has been tbe difficulty to get a
team strong enough to give Torreyson's slug
gers a good game. On tbe other hand tbe Ease
lid. Athletics is a team composed of young
men who do not receive any renumeratlon for
their services, lint are In the field forthe tun of
the thing. Manager Edwards, however, has a
great deal of confidence In his material, and
will present his strongest nine this afternoon,
and the outlook is that tnere will be a very close
game of ball at Liberty Park. Tbe following is
the makeup of the two nines for to-day's game;
JS Z. MhMics. fosition. McKeetport.
Schoyer Catchers... Berger
Oliver. Pitchers ..Callahan
Lauer First base Quinn
D. Barr. Second base.. .Nightengale
Gray Third base Torreyson
Qumbert Short-stop.... Miller
Tener Left field. Hartman
Swift Middle field..:. ....Gibbons
W. Barr. Right field Provlns
Umpire-W. G. Taylor.
Game called at 4 p. M.
Lonls Jester and Harry Umlah Sight 10
Spirited Rounds.
ScbAkton, Pa, May 10. A prize fight "be
tween Louis Jester, of "Wilkesbarre, and Harry
Umlah, of New York, for $500 a side and a
purse of 3500, took place at Falls, "Wyoming
county, this morning, shortly after 8 o'clock.
It was won m the tenth round by Jester on a
Jester, who was tbe lighterman, had the best
of the fight from tbe start knocking Umlah
down in nearly every round. The latter, got
first blood in the fourth round. The fight was
one of tbe most spirited ever conducted in this
region. William Oldfield, of Nantlcoke, was
the referee.
The BIx-Dnv Pedetrlnns Make a Good
San Feascisco, May 10. The six days' go-as-you-please
race opened at Mechanics' Pa
vilion at 10 o'clock last night Under condi
tions of the race contestants must cover 625
miles to sharo in the gate receipts and 2,500
added money.
The score at 11 o'clock last night was: Gus
Guerrero, 9 miles; E. C. Moore, 8; James Albert,
8: Hart, 9; Taylor. 9; Tom Howarth, 9; Vint 8;
Campana, B; Oofty Goofty, 5: Faulkner, 9;
Frank Edwards. 7; Brown, 4; Clinton, 7; Fink,
6; Clark. 7: Hawley. 7; Davis. 7: Peterson, 7;
Crozier, 8; Klatt, 8: Hearn, 9; Morgan, 7.
That's the Number of Peds In the New Tork
Nrw York, May 10. Only a baker's dozen of
the walkers still remain in tbe race at Madison
Square Garden. Connors has not been walk
ing since 6 A. it, and will probably not resume.
Herty has increased his lead over Cartwrlght
by several miles since 2 o'clock this morning,
and looks as fresh as ever, while Cartwrlght
still appears to be sufferlngwoefullyfrom want
of sleep. Taylor, the Vermont pedestrian,
still goes abont the track in his historic linen
trousers, but is now tbe last man in tbe race.
Hegelman and Noremac, in third and fourth
places, are rnnning very evenly, there being
bnt a few laps between them. From present
appearance the race is In all probability
Baseball Notes.
Conway is not in form yet
Pitcher Tttcomb is to be released from
New York.
Dalrthfle is doing the best batting for the
Denver team.
O'BiuEf, the Washingtons first baseman has 1
Deen released.
And still tbe Cleveland babies do not look
like tailenders.
Gumbert may be ranked among the big
hitters by and by.
Oh, my! but Staley needs help. He cannot
pitch all the games.
The home talent are keeping home runs
going, but so are the other fellows.
Staley was evidently Die for Anson yester
day, une nome run ana two aouDies.
The Wheeling-Springfield game scheduled
for yesterday will be played to-morrow.
Old "Pop" got his home crack in yesterday.
Seven more of them would have tied the score.
The Western clubs of the League will play
their first games this season in the East on
Tra Keefe, the pitcher, signed with New
York yesterday. It is understood that he ob
tained his terms.
The East End Acme team wants to play any
team in Western Pennsylvania whose members
are not over 16 years old.
To-DAY'a Association games: Brooklyns at
Cincinnati; Athletics at Louisville; Baltlmores
at St, LouiS; Columbus at Kansas City.
To-day's League games: Pittsbnrgs at Chi
cago; NewYorks at Boston; Washingtons at
Philadelphia; Indianapolis at Cleveland.
After all there does not seem to be much
difference between a bad pitcher with a good
arm and a good pitcher with a bad arm.
President Byrne, of the Brooklyn team,
denies that George Smith is to be released, or
that Arthur Irwin is to be signed to captain the
A Constant Reader Itwasnot stated that
Dunlap made a home run. His hit knocked the
ball over the fence and brought in tbe run
which ended the game.
The St Pauls have accepted the challenge of
the American Bines, and they want to hear
from the Pittsburg I'reti club.
Members of amateur teams ought to re
member tbat tbe surest way to get tbe scores of
their games into this paper is to have them in
tbe office early.
The O'Donnell baseball clhb has reorgan
ized with the following players. Overhold and
McKeon, catchers; Leech and McKim,
pitchers; Maginnis, first base; Davis, second
base; Shelby, third base; Sullivan, left field;
Micks, middie field;Morrison, right field. This
provea a strong nine last year ana tney neia
their own against some of tbe crack clubs of
the Allegheny County League.
Envious, and No Wonder.
It took us just five years to attain the
prominence we have reached in the eyes of
the Pittsburg public. Our rivals we don't
recognize them as competitors blow hard
and long of the big bargains they show in
men's suits, and since we started advertising
our $10 suits they follow like sheep in our
We've proved our genuine worth to one and
all, and now that it's conceding the P. C. C.
C. name "the lowest prices for fine clothing,'
we mean to hold on tight and retain the grip
we purchased only after using a liberal sup
ply of pure American grit and down-right
hard work. Come and see the four big bar
gains we show to-day. Ho. 1 is men's suits
at $10, sold elsewhere at 518; No. 2 is nobby
children's suits at (2 and $3; No. 3 is men's
stylish pants at $2 60, and No. 4 is a big
thing in derbys for men at $1 00 in five new
shades. P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Dia
mond sts., opp. the new Court House.
Excursion to Cincinnati to the Encampment
of the Sons of Veterans.
The Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad will sell
excursion tickets to Cincinnati at an ex
tremely low rate on May 13 and 14, good to
return May 20. inclnsive. 3Tor further in
formation apply at ticket office, corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street
Best Tel vet Carpets ai Cheap ns Ingrains
The special offering of 10,000 yards best
Yelvet carpets at ?1 per yard (sold at 51 60
everywhere) will continue dnring the com
ing week. Borders to match all patteris.
Edwaed Geoetzinoeb,
ihs 627 and 629 Penn avenue.
LA Pekla del Fumab are a high grade
Eey West Cigar, manufactured for those
smokers who can appreciate Havana tobacco
in its natural condition. Sold from $6 50
to $12 per hundred.
G. w. Schmidt, 95 and 97 Fifth Ave.
Don't Fade.
Our fast blacks are warranted. Cheapest
are 30c; finer ones for 40c and cOc. The
.People's Store. Campbell & Dick,
Hen's neckwear. Kew styles.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
Direct From Paris.
A large case of new goods, direct from
Paris, has just been cleared through the
Custom House by Mr. W. "W. Wattles,
Jeweler,of 30 and 32 Fifth ave. Some ot the
most beautiful onvx clocks ever seen in this
city are in this shipment A new bronze
bust of rare beauty is also worthy of special
note. See our magnificent window display
of French novelties for confirmation of the
above. 30 and 32 Firi h ave.
wUh a AeUaWvX teetefor the Svmdau Utue of
Tbe Dispatch. Colonel InecraolVt otVZt o .
r... -- .... s, 4& - J. tfurfn,. '
fmfwi.ji iyw vf wiwwvjr'jrw vmrwt CWW.WI 4!
Three Air-Tigbts Go Through on
Nashville's Course.
Five Good Eacesat Louisville Over a Dusty
A Ihely Pnw Fight at Serantoa the Bli-Day
NASHVTXIE, May 10. A good day's
racing was witnessed at "West Side Park to
day. The day was hot, the track good and
crowd fair. The first three races were "alr
tights" for the favorites. The fifth, raoe
was a fine one, Harry Glenn going in the
fast time of 1:46.
First race, selling, six furlongs The race was
a "cinch'' for Orderly, who won in & ranter bv
rhalf a length, California second, three lengths
in ironi 01 ukv nngei, inira. 'lime, 1U7.
Second racey selling, nine-sixteenths of a
mile Gwendoline got the start and fairly run
away from the bunch, keeping the lead all
round and winning by three lengths, Lilly Kin
ney second, Fete Holland third. Time, 57.
Third race, selling, nine-sixteenths of a mile
Schoolmaster opened in 'the books as a long
shot, but was soon made the favorite. He
went to the front at the turn and won by a
neck, Festus second, two lengths in front of
Echo, third. Time, 1:04.
Fourth race, selling, five furlongs It was
anyone's race until within a few jumps of tbe
wire, when the jockeys made a dashing finish,
Pauline winning by a head from Lucy Howard,
a length in front of Little Bess, third. Time,
Fourth race, mile and 70 yards Lela May got
off first but was soon supplanted by Bankrupt,
who kept the lead till near the finish, wbere
Harry Glenn came up and won by a neck, Lela
May second, a balf length fn front of AristL
third. Time, 1-4
Sixth race, five furlongs Lady Blackburn
got the best of the start and kept it until tbe
stretch, wbere Riley took the lead and won by
a length and a half, Forever second, a half
length in front of Timotby, third. Time.lKBK-
Following are the entries and pooling for to
morrow's races:
First race, selling, pnrse W0, tor 3-vear-olds
and upward that bave run and not won at this
meeting, eleven-sixteenths or a mile Dock Wlct
103 pounds, (10: Cassandra 99L to: Lucy Howard
112, and Kedar Kaon 112, 3 each: Little Bess 103,
Red Leaf 112, and California 116, K each; Con
signee 97, farnell 1M. Ueldelheira 104. Echo 10S,
Ernest Kace 111, and Holland 112, (4. Total, (31.
becond race, purse S400, for 2-year-olds lht
have run and not won at this meeting, nine-sixteenths
of a mile Miss Blonde 106 pounds, si;;
Lilly Kinney 104. Ill; Bomalne 111, tlC; Rhyme
106, k; CortezlW, $!; Huntley 104, II: Blackstone
lo It; total, sa
Third race, selling, purse 1 100, for 3-year-olds
and npward that have run and not won two or
more races at the meeting, fifteen-sixteenths of a
mlle-UollghtlT 105 pounds, SIS; Uardner 101, 112;
MetaSLT. J. KuskSS. Eva Wise 104 and Kedar
Kahn 110. (3 each: Big Three 118, t5: McMurtry
110, S4: California US, S3; LemanlM, S2: total. f72.
Fourth race, purse $500, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, a free handicap of fio each If not declared
out, mile Heron 105 pounds, SM; gantalene 115,
(48; Cartoon 107, $24; Harry Glenn 110, $23; White
Nose 103, $14; Colonel Hunt 102. 114; Boaster 95, $9:
Beu Harrison 95, $9; Charles Beed 90, $3; Bt. Al
bans 90. $3. Total. $221.
Fifth race, 1'reeland prize, a handicap sweep
stakes for 3-j-ear old and npward; $5 entrance to
accompany the nomination, with $45 additional to
start, fl.OU) added, Tif which $200 to second and
$100 to third; closed with 32 entries; mile and a
quarter-Huntress, 112 pounds, $25; Long Chance
107, $9; Gilford 96, 13: Olive M, $5: Big Three 95,
$5;Thos.J. Kusk90V$3. Total, $58.
Fairy Queen Win the Hnrstbonrn Stakes
LoTnsvnxE, May 10. Second day; of the
Jockey Club meeting. There was beautiful
weatber, a good attendance and fine sport.
The track was deep in dust, which at times en
veloped tbe flyers.
First race, selling, pnrse $100, 2-year-olds, half
mile L H won bv two lengths. Babbit second,
two lengths ahead of Ealavalla. Time,' SOX.
Second race, pnrse two, 75 'to seconi, three-
quarters oi a miie in an exciiint; nnisu oeneaict
and Valuable ran a dead heat, with Laura David
son third. Time, l:15Jf. The money was divided.
Third race, the Hnrstbonrn stakes for 2-year-old
fillies, fl,000 added, of whlcb an to second and
1100 to third; closed with S3 entries, five furlonps
They ran in a onnch to the stretch where Fairy
Queen came through, and held the lead easily to
the finish. Tbe race was for second place, Fly
Away taking It by two lengths, Daisy F third.
Time, 1:01. '
Fonrth race, maidens, all ages, the Flnzer
Brothers' purse HO. $75 to second, $25 to third,
seren-eiithths of a mile Josle M won, Copperfleld
second, Maylaps third. Time, V&H-
Fifth race, selling, for 2-year-olds, half mile
BrlceFUwon, Silence second, Fast Time third.
Time, 60. ' '
Entries for to-morrow's events:
First race, handicap, one mile-Brown Princess
104 pounds, Kold'UrlOS, Brandolette 97, Marchln
109, Lotion 100, Brldgellght 98, Unlucky 90, Lizzie
Second race, Selbeck handicap, one and one
slxteenth miles-Hyp ercritellOpourids,Strara way
110, Llberetto 115, Clay tstockton 109. Lottie Wall
106, Prince Fortunatus 101, Maori BS,.Lavlna Belle
US, MoUic's Last 108, Meckie H 96, Long Boil 103.
Third race, selling, three quarters of a mile The
Dude, Springtime 100 pounds, J. C. Burnett 101,
Jakle Toms ill, Anna Burge loo, Dolores 109,
Clamor 113, Tillle Jaynes 100, Walter H 109, Willie
M 03, Courtney F lot Kind Cole 109, Betty L 103.
Fourth race. 2-year-olds, Sve eighths of a mile
Lord Feyton 113 pounds. Lnlle B 110, Jflnkle T 105,
Mount Lebanon 108, JoNevlncelOS. Lamantan 108,
HllolOft. SnsleL 105. Portugese iOS. Fannie W
103. .. . J
Fifth race, selling, nve-elthths of a mile Casta
way 107 pounds. Bravo 110, Uletlu 101, Irish Dan
107, Mandoline 96, Lizzie L 111, Pat Donovan 110,
Bonnie King 108, Arundel 124, Jim Nave 104,
Charley Norte 90.
Bndd Doblo Complete! Hi String lor the
Grand Circuit,
Budd Doble has a formidable list of trotters
and pacers to campaign with this year. He
expects to take all, or at least the majority of
tbe following, through the grand circuit:
Trotters. Becord
Trotters. Becord.
Oliver K .2;iM
JlewtonB 2:17
Lady Whitefoot....2:18!4
Jack 2:19?
Veritas 2:37!f
Miss MaJoJica.Mo record
Limit. No record
Hendricks... ..No record
Kenwood No record
Marguerite. ...No record
e...!o record
Ladv uuuion z:zr
Amy Lee 2.23;
Nntmetr 2:25
Ueneva ":Ui
Maudlen 2:25ft
BcIleS 2:29
Knight 2:29)4
llsta 2A9H
Kd Annan 2:
urosjean z.w
Alacll 2:30
Marie Jansen 2:30U
Bhallamont Girl.. ,2.30k
Chimes E 2:17
Budd Dob e xc2:19M
Attorney, Jr..Noecor
Racing Marked the Finish' of the
Spring Meettor.
Baltimore, May 10. The Plmlico meeting
closed to-day with a fair card and good racing
The weather was warm and track in splendid
trim. " .
First race, five furlongs Fanily J won, Tennes
sean second. Insight third. Time, 1:05. Mutuals
paid 52 S5.
Second race, one mile Tbe Bourbon won, Joe
Lee second, Tom Hood third, Time, 1:43. Mutual)
paid (52 25.
Third race, one and a quarter miles Buddhist
won. Time, 2.I7K.
Fourth race, one mile Bess won, Defense sec
ond, Boaz third. Time, 1:K.
'Fifth race, three-quarters or a mlle-Iagowon,
Al Heed second, Homo third. Time, 1:17.
English Rnclnc.
London, May 10. This was the first day of
thi Kempton Park spring meeting. Tbe race
for the Kempton Park Great Jubilee Stakes, a
handicap of 8,000 gulneas,iihe second to re
ceive 200 sovereigns and the third 100 sover
eigns ont of tbe stakes, for 8-year-olds and
upward, winning penalties, one mile, vis won
by General Byrne's 8-year-old chestnut colt
Amphlon, by Speculum or Roseberry, ont of
Suicide. Lord Cholmondelay's 3-year-old bay
or brown colt Screech Owl, by Wisdom, out of
Noisy, was second, and Mr. J. O'Neill's 6-year-old
chestnut horse The Rejected, by King of.
Trumps, ont ot Accented, third. There were
IS starters.'
He Was a Ringer.
"Captain Boll," the trotter that appeared at
the Exposition track last year, .has been de
clared a "ringer." The horse, and Thomas
Cameron, of Marion. Ind.; C. McBride and
Foster Wick, of Butler, bave been expelled.
The horse Was discovered to be Foster, otroed
in Marion. At the time of tbe race Tbe Dis
patch intimated the horse was a "ringer."
ThoQght Well of Spokane.
During a conversation yesterday afternoon
Captain 8- 8. Brown, tbe well-known local
horseman, said that ho saw Spokane, the win
ner of Thursday's derby, run last year and
thought him a good horse. The Captain pre
ferred to know a little more about the djils
of the derby race before eiMMelas aw ovkioB
are A about It HebasnorecMtisfefacMoaxefard
SsrJItlHsstryneiables. . , ,"' ,&; a
Tbe Famous Jockey Exonerated and Hlahly
Fra!acd nt Nnahvllle.
NASHvrMJt, TKirar., May 10. After the first
race at Westslde Park 6-day, General W.H.
Jackson, one of the judges, announced their
final decision In the matter of tbe McLaughlin
episode of yesterday. He stated tbat tbe ac
tion of the jndges yesterday in declaring all
bets off and ruling McLaughlin and Terra
Cotta off the track, was the only course open
for them in view of the fact that Terra Cotta
was pulled when it was apparent that be could
have won. But upon more extended investiga
tion it was found tbat Terra Cotta was pulled
under instructions from the proprietors of the
-stable to allow Sanalene (Terra Cotta's stable
companion) to win In accordance with racing
rnles and customs, and this, with the previous
good character, honesty and unimpeachable In
tegrity of Jockey McLaughlin, and tbe fnrther
evidence that there was no intention of fraud
on the part of McLaughlin, led the Judges to
declare McLaughlin and Terra Cotta reinstated
and to exonerate the proprietors of the Chica
go stable from all blame.
General Jackson's allusions to the high
character of McLaughlin brought ont shouts
of approval from the crowd. Santalene was
given second money and Terra Cotta third.
Snlllvnn'a Training; Quarters.
New YObk, May 9. Charley Johnson has
all but decided upon training quarters for
John L. Sullivan, and the probability is tbat tbe
big fellow will get into trim on tbe Coney
Island boulevard about a mile from the ocean.
He will be under the caret nl eye of Johnson all
the time, and with two trainers, yet to be se
lected, will prepare him for tbe battle on July
8. An unoccupied bouse has been engaged,
and it will be fitted up at once. Sullivan passed
to-day very quietly about town with friends.
Horace Brown Think Tbat Guy Is tbe
Quarter Champion.
In conversing with Horace Brown the other
day I found that he thinks if any trotter living
can speed a quarter In 30 seconds Guy is prob
ably the one to do it. Horace drove Clingstone
against Guy at Hornellsville, N. Y., exposition
races last August, where they trotted for a
special purse, Guy proving the winner in 223
and 2:2 Horace said: "In one of these heats
I had a good deal the best of the send-off, and
sent Clingstone away boiling, making the
pace very hot around the turn, but Guy came to
me very fast, and swept by in a twinkling, al
though almost to the outside rail, and yon know
what difference that makes on a balf-mile track.
I never found a horso of anything like
relative speed go by as' fast as
Guy passed Clingstone, and yet
Cling was full of trot tbat day." This opinion,
coming from tbe man who drove Belle Hamlin
a half in 172 should carry considerable weight
when people are looking for tbe next record
breaker. But it should be borne in mind that
to get the very fastest mile from a horse it is
necessary to keep bim out of beat races, and
prepare him specially for single tilts against
the watch. To this day It is a debatable ques
tion among horsemen whether'thg fastest mile
Jay-Eye-See was capable of giving was ever
obtained, for the season he trottea in 2 JO he
was shipned here and there, and sent heats
over all sorts of tracks for gate money. There
fore it is contended by many persons that if he
had been taken to such a track as Cleveland
and kept there for the single purpose of making
a shining mark, Maud S might have had bnt
one instead of three miles to her credit better
tban his measure. Horseman.
The Froposed Yacht Race.
New Yoek, May 10. Earl Dunraven's letter
regarding his objections to the New York
Yacht Clnb's action is expected on the Servla
Sunday. Commodore Smith, Chairman of the
committee, says that be expects tbe Earl's let
ter will pat all doubt about tbe race at an end.
Nathaniel C. Moore, of Baltimore, will present
a design to the New York: Club for a yacht to
compete with the Valkyrie. The center board
is embraced and tbe rig will be tbat of a sloop.
There Is no overjut. The design is similar to
the Baltimore of 1651,, which was the fastest of
her day.
Fald the Bets.
Nashville, Tknk., May 10. Brady Barr,
the bookmaker who was barred the otber day
for leaving the city without paying, bets made
in his books, bas returned and straightened np
the matter and been reinstated,
For Western PenruyU
vania, light rains and
local thunder storms,
cooler in northern por
tion, stationary tem
perature in southern
il III oortton: carfoole winef.
For West Virginia, cooler, threatening
weather, followed by thunder storms, varia
ble winds.
PrrrSBUEO, May 10. 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following.
r Time.
Mean temp 77
Maximum terop.... SO
Minimum temp..... n
8:00.1.. it,
12.-0OA. X.
1:00 P.M.
2.-00 r. v,
5:00 F. M.
Kange. .......... .,,. a
Precipitation 0
8:00 P. M 63
Elver at S r. v., 3.7 tMt; a fall of 0.3 feet in 24
hours. I
Elver Telegrams.
Beowhsvuxk River 4feet 7 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer SOP
at 6 P. M.
'MoEOANTOWN-River 4 feet 6 Inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
88 at 4 P. Jf. -
Wabbeit River 1 3-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and warm.
Boston Stocks.
Ateb.&T0D..Ist7s. 116X
Atch.LandUrant, 7sl08
Atcb. ftTop. B. K... 41
Boston & Albany.. .514
Boston & Maine ISO.
C. 11.40 KJi
Clun. San. & Cleve. 24
LtsurnR. K .. S3
Eastern H. B. 6s ...jllSld
Flint fere M 24
Flint Fere M. cfd. 95
Little K. ft Ft. 8. Ts.lOS
Mexican Cen. com.. 13
M. U.. 1st Mors. bds. 69V
N. Y. NewntT...
X. Y. N. .E.7S....127X
OKd.SL.Cham.com. S
Old Colony 112
Wis. Central, com... IS
Wis. Central pf.... 41
UlouezJIgCo(new). 1
Calumet A Hecla....209
Copner Falls 9lf
Huron ...
. 9
,. 2
,. 9
, J
i'ewablc (new)
Boston Land...,
Tutt's Pills
Tbe dyspeptic, the debilitated, whether from
excess of work of mind or body, drink or ex
posure in
Malarial Regions,
will find Tutt's Fills the most genial restora
tive ever offered the suffering invalid.
Try Them Fairly.
A. vigorous body, pure blond, strong nerves
and a cheerful mind will result.
- Sold Everywhere.
Health, energy and strength secured by using
Amoranda Wafers. Theso wafers are a cuar.
anteedsneciSoand the only reliable and safe
remedy for the permanent cure of impotency,
no matter how long standing, nervous neural
pa, headache, nerrou3 prostration caused by
the use ot alcohol or tobacco, sleeplessness.
mental deDrusslon. softentn? of the Drain, re
sulting In insanity and leading to misery, decay ,
anu aeain, premature Ola age, oarreuueu,
spermatorrhea, barrasslDg dreams, premature
decay of vital power, Caused by overexertion
of the brain, self-abuse or over indulgence. 75
cents per box, or six boxes tor H, sent by mail
prepaid on receipt of price. Six boxes is tbe
complete treatment, and with every purchase
of six boxes at oaetime we will give a
If the wafers do not benefit or effect a perma
nent cure. Prepared only by tbe BOSTON
MEDICAL 1N8TITUTE. For sale only by
412Marlcet street,!
lttbarg, Pa O. Box 37,
to whom all e
.uom noaiu He w&-
kctressad. 'A
,i-lS; ?
pT . !l.'
Bie-JSr rn .-
I . ittp Vti
m .i .vi.ti
The largest stock fa Western Pennsylvania. 200 feet of shelving
devoted to the choicest kind of bargains, such as: '
Good, desirable Challis, c; a better grade at 8 c.
Challis with fine wool filling, 18c and 25c. r ,
Fine Mohair Challis at 25c, worth 37c. ., -
-""""---- -, -
Jbine Scotcn z,epnyr oingnams
Checked Nainsooks, Victoria
Fine French all-wool Challis, 50c. y
TUfictPc anrl Pnloreri.Lawns from 8Vic.iin. .."iSSS
other things in White Goods. - ? fffapB
Fine Dress Flannels, Tennis Suitings, Negligee Shirtings, in'whicajj
special bargains are offered. -Ji
A fine line of Figured Canton Flannels, for draperies, curtaiSj
Big bargains in Table Linens,
1 1 in1 TJ as! CnfAn fit?
5 j lit 1 uuu JJCU uyivauj
Quite' a drive in Bleached and
voric jviiiis, worm i2c, ior 10c.
TttiAn .QfaiV Cnvf.Tin ore all omr1p5.
TJ "R P.rrmln rnnntar will
10th, including' books, of the Home
Freemasons' Hall, Fifth. Avenue.
H A mnrm M..!.1 -..no.TtviatT
AUirVCX yitH.LH-111 LALIUIH-III. ill a Jk4k.jr ill- ,.... w " ,
that the, 'Ivory, "tested against a certain well known brand of
!!.. .1. ...... t,n 4-1. A MmA mniinf nf MMncinff finwprann MV 2Ma
-. ........ ..
"two-tniras vie lasting capacity,
t'l J ,., JSA.,7.. :... -th
."' "" "' ""-
fAc4vd T tTiprpfnrA rnncirlr thP
kWW M.W.WW. .w..w... a-....
Professor of
a iwnun nT?
There ara many" while "soaps', Mch represented to Jfae " jost-as good as f he ' Ivftgp (ft
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable quaKtirtVfJyjj
the genuine, Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it. . M
- Copyright 18S6, by
2539w - jHZomr
From 18c np to the finest. Come in and see all tbe scarce Bronze, Myrtle and Sags
Shades ia Wide Bimmed Milan Hats. We actually have ths largest variety of
In the city. Our own shape, the "Success," is more popular every day. The ladles havo
taken it unanimously and we are kept busy filling orders. . ,
Children's Shirred Sun Hats, easily washed, in white, light blue, cardinal and pink.
Children's Laee Caps;
In all the new shapes.
Children's Fauntleroy Hats, in lace and embroidery. ..,.,
Children's Trimmed Hats, freshlr trf mmed every day by experienced artists.
-All sorts of daintv flowers for trimming bats are to be found in our Millinery Depart
mens. 137 nicest XimDroiaerea buu jjbi-v vaa .
Our stock in this department is complete. Satin Enchings, Tinsel Edge, 10c a yari,y
a it it.. .n;,, , TTametifoliPil and Emhrnfdered Lawn Ties. '
Immense assortment of Windsor Ties for
new shades ana plain colors.
"Unending novelties of Neck Enchings in
a P 3 J 11 1. JS
Surah cashes', wun iringea euus, su waua w"i" " "- ... "e
all the popular .shades. We continue to sell those 3 inch Satin striped sashes at 25o per
..J a U Klit . a
Parasols and Umbrellas .f,
For sun and rain. Eitra good valaes Glorias, with silver hooks and caps, 26-inch, Up, I
$1 75 and $2. Glorias, gold ho'oks and caps, $2 60 and $3. La Tosca, long handles, siher
and gold tops. 24-inch, 51 38 and np. In silk, with gold and silver tops, from S3 np.
Th litrit novelties in Lvon's best Silk Umbrellas, with detachable handles. Chil-
dren arid Misses' Parasols at all prices, from 25c to ?2 50, in Sateen, Striped and Plaid
Silk and Satin. Ladies' Coaching Parasols, in Plain Satin, Fancj Stripes and other
Silks, from $1 to 7 CO. Lace-covered, in Ecru and Black, from43 to $12.
Tn rnce onr immense stock of BEADED WEAPS, we are sellinir them at ths
lowest prices yon ever heard of, and are then
510 TO 514 MARKET ST.
Established 1849. Telephone Call 1073.
Contractor and Manufacturer of
Doors, WaiMCoatiBj. Ceiling and Hard Wood
wort o: every description, ior Duiramc ana
decorative parposes. Mantels. Cabinet aad
Furnitare oi Special Deetgns. Drawisfls aa4
Bstiaate t ataitbed ob Hftrta. OSes aed
iMtorr.'As&.SBaBan sereMi
i imd. Tt SeveMH' arBae. Pitts.
-- t"ji
. '-- -:- .. .'S3&SZ&7ZSS
in an enaiess variety 01 s lyics.!
Lawns, India Linens and a hnndwdi
Napkins, Table Covers (tapestry'andj
Unbleached Sheetings, such as NeWjj
nrpn in tTl( riaSPITlCnt Ctrl Fr? r?!Hl
Series, 5c. Caxton edition, bound, 2 ic
' f.
? 4 1?iini4nr rifle nrnvprl frt ffl.
m , r r. r-i j :ir J. '
mar. is, vie ivory ooap wiu uv unc
rf rt. ci-13.1 aeraincf ivriirh it VT3S
r -& "- "- .
TvnwV a V POOQ laiindrV SOaO.
.w- -"' O
Chemistry, University of Michigan.
Procter k Gamble.
Must have light, pretty Hats
for everyday wear. . What
you want for the youngsters is
something that will look well,
wear well, and not cost much.
We have just the thing. We
show an immense assortment
Ladies and Boys in new plaids and dots 84
Lace, Tinsel and Crepe Lisse.
. A waaAoli JvABa ft wA4iTv tin j? hTlt mmtfji
allowing 10 per cent discount on each os
mv7-TT3gn .
2L u
Oil 3
- '
- Tsgi