Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 14, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

y 6 , THE PITTSBURG- 'DISFATGH, TUESDAY,; 'Hi? yl, 1889. ' '' ,J -' .,;, '' " " . .' , '' ?BU
E THF PHI II FflT Wlllli Sfe53lt' ' ' ' ' s t! AMONG THE RUfflEES. KSS. BUSINESS ffl KICK. IOC1I TESTIMOM. . U ' r .:.: 4 j
B lllLuULULnUl II 111 U ZW&tiLiicAttT. forniaDerbyl '
IssR d i d a. i U . - al ft THrl f.i. h Al I. tTHJlllL ! , ,
I EFLZ ward. Foster. , 0riteS BaJe ."' 0f at
Affected the Home Talent SSffiBK;a!i IJ01SVllle,
m Somewhat Sadly and
In a Well Contested and Very Ex
citing Contest.
m EesultB of
Other Games in
the Tarions
Games Flayed Yesterday,
Bostons, 7: Pittsburgs, 6.
Clevelands, S;New Yorks, 7.
Philadelphia 4; Chicagos, a
Washingtons, 13; Indianaplis, 1L
Louisvilles, 2; Athletics, L
Kansas Citys, 9; Columbus, 7.
Bnffalos, 7; Rochester's, 5.
Toledos, 5; London, 2.
Syracuse, ; Hauiiltons, 8.
Torontos, 6: Detrolts, 6.
New Castles. 14; Meadvilles, 7.
Cantons, lOiBpriagflelds, 6.
Gniaes To-Day.
National League Pittsburgs at Boston;
Chicagos at Philadelphia; Clevelands at New
York: Indianapolis at Washington.
Amekicax Associatiok Brooklyns at Cin
cinnati; Athletics at Louisville; Baltimores at
St. Louis; Columbus at Kansas City.
Boston, May 13. -he ball tossers from
the Smoky City came to the Enb to-day
and undertook to give the bean-eaters a few
points about baseball, but, although they
put np a strong game, it was not strong
enough to cany them to -victory. Manager
Phillips showed the people at the Hub.bow
ever, that be had a team of hustlers, and it
was only good playing that kept the Bostons
from taking a longer lead. Three thousand
five hundred people welcomed the -visitors,
and the attendance wonld have been large
bnt for the cold east wind that kept all but the
dyed-in-the-wool cranks at home.
Billy Nash took his old place at third base,
his nose having resumed its natural size. The
fracture is not yet healed, but Nash is too
much of a ball player to sit on the bench when
his services are needed, and they were needed
The fact that Manager Hart pat his strongest
team in the field showed that he rated the
Pittsburg players as dangerous opponents.
The result of the game showed the correctness
of his theory for his bean-eating constituents
crossed the plate on the final spurt only two
points ahead. It looked as though the Bostons
would have an easy tune up to the third In
ning, but the tide turned against them after
that inning and they had to hustle to save
themselves from defeat.
The Bostons were the first to take up the
stick and they used it with good effect in the
first inning. Staley pitched good ball and re
sorted to all the arts known to the twirler, yet
the Boston sluggers sized him up for three hits,
which with three errors yielded three runs.
Brown opened the game with a neat single to
right and Johnson followed with another to
left. Staley grew nervous at the thought that
he might lose the lose the ball over the fence
so he accommodated the high-priced Michael
with a base on balls. Then big Dan Brouthers
eh. -ed his right to the rank of leader of the
League by landing the ball safe in the field and
two earned runs were scored, Kelly reaching
He danced about until Brouthers started for
second, and then, as Foghorn Miller threw the
ball, Kelly suited for the plate. If Miller's
throw bad been accurate the chances are that
Kelly would have been out, but as the ball was
widely thrown the third run was scored for
In the third inning there was another season
of run getting for the home nine. After Kelly
had retired on an easy bounder to Dunlap.
Brouthers increased his average by getting in
another single to right field. Richardson made
a good attempt to advance him, but Hanlon,
the invincible, was in center field, and Hardie
retired in confusion. Staley took pity on Nash
and gave him four bad balls. It was a case of
misplaced confidence, for Quinn lifted the ball
into a remote portion of the right field, and in
creased the Boston's lead to fire. This scared
the visitors a little, ana they took counsel now
they xnlgbt'pnt an end to that style of playing.
Miller. Smith and Dunlap did some good work
in the fourth inning, ana the onward career of
the Bostons was checked for the time belnc
In the fifth one more run was added to Boston':
score by means of two singles and a passed
ball, making the score 6 to a
But it did not long remain in that ratio.
When the visitors went to the bat in their half
of the sixth inning they took their liveliest
bats with them, and the result was two earned
runs. Smith struck oat. Then Staley bunted
the ball and reached first In safety. Billy Sun
day made his second hit of the game, a neat
drive just beyond short, and both men were
eafe. Manlon advanced both by his heroic
sacrifice to Brouthers. relying upon Beckley to
bring them borne. The sturdy first baseman
shouldered the responsibility, and a corking
hit to center field did the work. When the
eighth inning arrived the Pittsburgers took
another lease of life and added three runs to
their score, thereby making the bean-eaters
feel decidedly uncomfortable. Qulnn's fum
ble cave fleet-footed Sunday his base, and
Hanlon could not advance him any. Beckley
came to the rescue once more with another
single, and Dunlap's sacrifice grounder to
Richardson prevented a double play. Miller
punctured a hole in the sky with a fly and Mr.
Kelly was so interested in looking at the hole
that he dropped the balL Result, two rnns.
Then Maul took a brace and banged the ball
for such a long single into center field that
Miller reached the plate by a livel v sprint from
first. That made the score 6 to 5 in favor of
Boston. It was too close for comfort and the
Bostons added rone more to their score on a
single, two sacrifices and a wild throw by Beck
ley to shut off Kelly at second. Kelly wonld
bave scored on that throw if Hanlon had not
shut him off at the plate by a mighty throw
that raised a shout of approval. The visitors
were qu!6kly retired in the ninth. Score:
Brown, L. .. 1
Jobnston.m. 1
KeUv, r..... 1
JSrou'tners,l. 2
Blchd's'n, 2. 0
ash. 3...... 1
Quinn. .. 0
Bennett, 'c .. 0
Claxkson, p. 1
1 0
1 3
0 1
4 14
0 3
1 0
1 2
0 3
1 1
Snnday, r... 2
xianion, m.. u
Beckley, 1... 1
Dunlap, 2... 0
Miller, c... 1
Maul, 1... 0
Kuehne.3... 0
Smith, s O
jStaley, p.... 1
Totals..... 7 .9 7 15 3
6 9 27 14 5
Bostons 3 0 2 0 1 0 OD
Pittsburg -0 0 0 0 0 2 0 3
Earned rnns ixxmns, 3; riiunurgs, 2.
Two-base hits Beckley. Smith.
Three-base hits Quinn.
Sacrifice hits Brown, Brouthers.
btolen bases Brown 2, Johnston, Hanlon, Dnn-
Donble plays Quinn. Blchardson and Brouth
ers : Brouthers and Quinn.
First base on balls Johnston, Kelly, Nash Z,
Clarfcson, Hanlon, Dunlap.
Struck out Blchardson, Dnnlap, Smith.
Passed balls Miller.
Time of game One hour and 38 minutes.
Umpires Fessenden and Carry.
Johnny's Mistakes Help the Babies to Be at
the Giants.
NiwYonic,May 13. The Giants returned
to tho grounds to-day and crossed bats with
the Clevelands for the first time. Cappass
band tooted to the water-soaked empty benches.
Ward's errors were damaging. Hatfield did
good work, except in the seventh. Score:
Strieker, 2 0 1
oicAiecr, in. 1
2 2
Twltcheil, 1.
X 1
1 1
2 1
O 1
0 e
0 0
raau, a... .
Kadrord, r..
l-ebean. ..
Snyder, c...
Bakeley, p.
L jonrroEt s -b p a i
BK Tlcrnan, r.. 1 2 2 0 1
B Ward. 2 n 0 0 2
K Connor, 1... 0 0 10 1 0
K Kwlnr, c.j.. 10 7 3 0
R JtichdVn.2. 0 2 3 4 2
F U'K'rkc.L. 0 0 J 0 0
W poster, m... 2 0 1 a 0
t , Whitney, 3.. 1 0 0 1 2
HjHatfleld, p.. 0 0 O 2 0
Til- hr nltrherf hill KadTord,
Utruck out-Connor, Swing, foster, McJUeer, 4;
rawed bill Snyder.
Wild pitches Bakelcy, S.
Time-One hour and 50 minutes.
Umpire Lynch.
The Hooilera Beaten by the Senators In a
Lively Contest.
WAsmNQTOir, May 13. The 'Washington.
Indianapolis came to-day was characterized by
heavy batting on both sides and very bad field
ing on the part of the visitors, and to this they
can contribute their defeat. When tie .home
clnb went to the bat in the ninth inning the
score stood 10 to 9 against them, and -without
making a bit they scored three rant. Carney
was Injured in sliding to first base and retired
in favor of Ebright Score:
Boy, m 1
Shock, 1 1
Carney, r... 1
Ebright r... 0
Myers, 2 i
Wise, s 1
Morrill. 1... 1
Sweeney, t.. 0
Mack, e t
Realy, p.... 3
2 10
10 0
2 10
0 10
2 3 2
1 1 20
0 13 0
i, 1 2
2 6 1
3 0 3
Seery. 1 1
1 6
2 2
3 10
1 1
2 2
2 S
2 1
1 1
4 0
iasscoca,s. 1
Hliics.1 0
Denny. S.... I
Sttlllran, m. 2
Dally. c..-.t 3
McGeae'y, r 1
Bassett.2.... 0
01 Whitney, p.. 2
Totals .....11 IS 27 13 9
Totals 1315 2718 2
Washingtons.... O 0
Indianapolis 0 3
4 2 3 0 0 0
0 0 0 S 0 2
Earned rnna Washingtons. 6: lndlanaDOlIS. 5.
Two-base hits bbock. Mack,
ouiuvan, jslc-
oeacny, wnitney.
Three-base hit Whitney.
Home run Healy.
btolen bases Shock, Morrill, Beery,
uraoT, ouiiiTan, w miney,
Doable plays wise, Myers and Morrill.
able plays w He. Myei
Sacrifice hits Boy, Carney, McUeachy, Bassett
Dirucnuui jjT neuT, o; uy wminey, 4.
Passed balls Mack, 8.
First base on balls Off Bealy, 2; Whitney, 2,
Time Two hours and 10 mlnntes.
Umpire Barnum.
The Phillies Required Eleven Innings to De
feat Anion.
PmLADExmiA, May 13. It took Philadel
phia 11 innings to defeat Chicago this after
noon, thanks to an awkward bound taken by a
ball that Duffy sent out to left fitild in the first
inning, which let in two runs. The Phillies tied
the score in the fourth and won in the eleventh.
Wood, t 0
Delaha'y.z.. 0
Kogarty, m 0
Th'son. r... 0
Mulrey, 3. 0
Clements, c 1
Farrar. 1.... 1
Hallman. s. 2
Uufllnton, p. 0
Ryan. ....
Duffy, r....
0 0
1 1
1 2
Anson, 1...
Pfefter. 2...
0 12 1 -0
0 8 7 0
15 0 1
Farrell, c.
Unrns. 3.. .
2 1
0 0
Uumbcrt, 1.
uwyer, p...
Totals 4 13 33 13 3
3 733 IS S
Philadelphia 0 003000000 14
Cblcacos 3 000000000 03
Earned runs Phlladelphlas, 2: Chlcagos, 1.
Two-base hits Farrar, Hallman.
Three-base hit Duffy.
Sacrifice hit Anson.
Stolen bases Delahanty. 3; Hallman, Farrell.
Double plavs Wood and Delahanty; Pfeffer and
Anson: PTerfer, Ryan and Anson.
First base on balls Off Bnfflnton. S.
Struck out Bv Dvyer, 2; by Bnfflnton, 4,
Passed balls Farrell, 2.
Time Two hours.
UmDlre McQoald.
Leasue Record.
Perl Per
Won. Lost.Ct.1 . Won. LosUCt.
Bostons 9 5 .643 Chicago;.. ... 8 8 .500
Phlladelphlas 9 5 .643lFlttsbnrKS... 8 9 .40
Clevelands.. .10 8 .556Indlanapolls 7 10 .412
New Xorks... 8 7 .533J Washington 3 10 .230
At Louisville
Athletics 0 0 0 0 0
Lonlsvilles. 0 0 0 11
Earned runs Louisville, 2: Athletics, 1.
Base blts-Athletlcs, 6; Lonlsvllles, 8.
Errors Athletics, 1: Lonlsvllles, 1.
Pitchers Stratton and Seward,
At Kansas City
Kansas CI tys 2 12 0 0 0 0
Columbns 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Earned rnns-Kansas Cltvs, 4; Columbus, 2,
Base hits Kansas Citys, IS: Columbus, 10.
Errors Kansas Cltvs. 5: Columbus, s.
Pitchers Conway, Wldner and Uartrlght.
Canten Easily Defeats the Spring-fields In a
Slagging Game.
OASTOI, May 13.
Cantons 1 0 2 1110 4 "-10
Springllelds.... 0 20OO4000-6
Base hits Cantons, 16: Sprlnf fields, 10.
Errors Cantons, 4; Sprlnirfields. S.
Batteries Monroe and Doyle; Lawless, Easton
and StenzeL
International Leagae.
At Buffalo
Buffalos ........0 0 3 0 0 0
Bochesters 1 0 3 0 0 0
Base hits Bnffalos, 9: Bochesters, 9.
Errors-Buffalos, 4; Bochesters, 2.
Pltchers-Glbbs and Caliban.
At London
Londons. 1 0 0 0 0 0
Toledos 1 0 0 0 0 1
Base hits Londons, 10: Toledos. 5.
Errors Londons. 3; Toledos, 0.
Pitchers Cain and Smith.
At Hamilton
Hamiltons 0 10 0 0 0
Syracuse. 0 0 13 10
jbe una xiauuuuuB, o; oyracuse, u.
Errors Hamiltons, 6; Syracuse, 1.
Pitchers Blair and Keefe.
At Toronto Ten innings. Game called on
account of darkness.
Torontos 0 14 0 10 0
Detrolts 1 0 0 0 0 10
0 0
2 2
Base nits Torontos. 13: Detrolts, 1.
Errors Torontos, 10; Detrolts, 2.
Pitchers Vlckery and Walker.
Tho Crockeries Won.
The Eclipse club, of Allegheny, opened their
season with the Crockery Citys, of East Liver
pool, vi., on Baturaay, ana were aeieatea by a
score of 6 to 4. It was "a strong, uphill game.
noted for fine plays on both sides.
Eclipses 10101000 14
Crockeries 0 0 3 110 1
earned runs urocteries. z: jscnpses, l.
Base hits Crockeries. 9: EcllDses. 7.
htruck out Crockeries, 5: Ecllpes, 6.
.uxors -vroctenes,.: xu
pses. 8.
Left on bases Crockeries.
7; Eclipses. 10.
Two-base hits C Beark. O'Brien and Slattcry.
. iwc w. g.uic--vfic uvui auu v lu.iiuics.
Umpire Tonnllson.
Batteries Ecltpses.SmIth and Pllkerton; Crock
eries, Carey and Johnston.
Wont Regular Umpires.
PmLATjELrniA, Mayia The MiddleStates
League will hold a special meeting at the
Glrard Honse on Wednesday evening to select
a regular staff of umpires and to rearrange the
schedule. The present system of home umpires
has proved unsatisfactory, and three regulars
are to be employed to travel over the circuit;
The clubs also want to play more games, the
present schedule only being made for about
two championship games a week.
Nendville Beaten.
New- Castle, Pa May 13. The home team
defeated the Meadvflle clnb this afternoon by
tb e score of 14 to 7. Base hits New Castles, 15;
Meadvilles, fi.
Baseball Notes.
On. far the Ditching powers that are ex.
nphold the West.
Rai- prevented the Association games at
Cincinnati and St. Louis yesterday.
The Alarms defeated the Ann street Stars
yesterday by 32 to 18. Casey pitched well.
W. R. The pitchers in the game yon name
were Staley for Pittsburg, and G ruber for
1 The Hazelwood Btars challenge any club in
"Western Pennsylvania whose members are
'under 13 years of age. Address A. Rlppley,
Hazelwood avenue, city.
The Allegheny Grays want to play the Hill
Tops or any other local team whose members
are not over 17 years of age. Address W. H.
Taylor. 430 Beaver avenue, Allegheny.
THE Dnquesnes, Jr., have organized the sea
son with the following players: Tom Kearney,
c.; Robert Cook, p.; A. Wiggins, s. s.: F. Stew
art, 1 b.: John Donagby. 2 b.; Ed. Duffy, 3 U;
Joe Duffy, r. f.; H. Garling, c f.;Joe Branna
gan. L f. -They would like to hear from all
clubs whose members are under IS years of age.
Address R. Cook, 39 Ninth street, Pittsburg,
The St Philomena's Sunday school boys have
organized a baseball club with the following
members: Waltherson, catcher; O'Toole, pitch
er: Frank Hoetzelein. short stop and captain;
John Weilersbacher, first base; Peter Heydeyer.
second base; Joseph Kausler, third base; Will
Gallisatb. right field; Adam Weilersbacher, left
field; B. Fierst, center field. They would like to
hear from the or. Paul's school boys foramatch
game on Decoration Day. Address Frank
Hoetzelein, No. 27 Eighteenth street.
The Out Boys, Jr.. have organized for the sea
son with the following -players: JohnBankey
and Robert Swearer, pitchers; J ohn Henry and
Charley Uetz, catchers; Evan Roberts, short
stop: George Henry, first base; John Phillips,
second base; John Speelman. third base; Harry
Steck, left field; David Lautz, center field;
David Carney, right field, and Chester Earley
substitute. They would like to hear from any
14-year-old club, the Stars 2nd Stripes or the
Forbes Street Juniors preferred. Send chal
lenges to Manager Robert. L. Swearer. No. 91
A Big Bale of Fast Trotters on the Cleve
land Track.
General Ken
Abont the Bin;,
Other Sports.
Track and
LotjisvUle, May 13. There was a
heavy rain last night and for an hour at
noon to-day. In consequence to-day's races
were in the mud. Favorites carried the
day. Barnes won abont $3,000.
First race, purse $500; 75 to second and $25 to
third, for all ages; one and one-sixteenth miles
Unlucky got off first, McDowell second and
Stony Montgomery last. They raced in this
'order to the head of ths stretch, where Badge
joined issues with Unlucky, Stony Montgom
ery third. They finished Badge first by a
length. Unlucky second, Stony Montgomery
third, two lengths back. Time, 1:56.
Second race, Alexander stakes, 2-year-old
colts, $50 entrance, $1,000 added, $200 to seco'nd
and $100 to third, closed with Si entries, five
furlongs Watterson showed first, Amigo sec
ond. Starter CaldweU third and the others
bunched close up. Coming into the stretch
Uncle Bob was first, Watterson second and
Outright third. Coming home Penn took the
lead, was never headed and won by a length
and a half, Uncle Bob second, a length in front
of Starter Caldwell. Time, 1:04 very good,
considering the muddy track.
Third race, handicap sweepstakes, all ages.
MOO added, of which $100 to second, one and
one-eighth miles Famine won easily by a
length and a half, Madeline second, three
lengths in front of Recluse third. Time,2:05.
Fourth race, selling, purse $400, for all ages,
one mile Through some misunderstanding
they all started -except Brookfnl and Chandler.
The bell was rnng for their return, but the
iocVev" did not hear It. or paid no attention, as
I they continued on, finishing the route with
F TqtrlA T.m, 41 rat- Ar TtiA final oonrt.nff Tlrnnlr
ful and Chandler bad It all to themselves, the
others tired out. Brookfulwonby five lengths.
Chandler second, lour in front of JakieToms.
Time. 154K-
Fifth race, extra, seven furlongs, 3-year-olds
and upward, selling allowances Bravo was
favorite at 4 to 6 odds. In a rattling -finish
Bravo was first by a heaa. Castaway second, a
length ahead of Bridgelight. Time, 138.
The following are the entries and weights for
to-morrow's races:
First race, mile and 70 yards, handicap Sports
lan 104 pounds, BleJslne 100, Bed Letter 95.
Second race, tor 2-year-olds, telling, flve-clrnthi
man 104 pounds, Bles&lne 100, Bed Letter 95.
of a mile Slillle Williams 96 pounds, Zellka
Little KahMt DA Ladv All 9 Hannlness 106.
Silence 106, Joe Kevins 89, Fast Time 66, Samantha
98, Infcllce 8S, Kalava and Portuguese 99.
Third race, Clark stakes for 3-year-olds, one and
one-quarter miles Proctor Knott, 115 pounds,
3225; bpokane, 115, 110; Once Again, 118; isi.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Uettlna,
105 pounds; Walter H, 107; Tillle Jaynes, 90; Lydie
Belle, 105; Metal, 98:SpringUme, 96; Get, 109; The
Elk. 95; Echo, 107; Ben B. 110.
Fifth race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
Kee Vee Na, 109 pounds; Finality, 10S: Vldetta,
105; Ed Buttes, 104; Charles Reedy, 107; Vanguard,
104; Blaze Ban, 104; Bettle L, 105.
What an Eastern Authority feays Abont
Hanover's Chance.
Referring to Hanover's chance to win the
Brooklyn handicap to-morrow'the New York
Herald says:
Unless Hanover wins the Brooklyn handicap
on Wednesday there will be many an empty
purse in this city and in other cities in various
parts of this broad land, and the bookmakers
will have reaped'a golden harvest. It is doubt
ful whether in the history of ante-post betting
there has ever been a horse which has been so
universally and unquestionably a favorite as
the chestnut son of Hindoo has been for "this
event during the last two weeks since The Bard
was declared out by Mr. Cassatt, Before the
withdrawal of the champion of Cbesterbrook it
was an open question in the minds of the publio
whether The Bard wonld repeat his perform
ance of a year ago, and again vanquish the
Dwyers' representative, or whether Hanover
would turn the tables on his mighty conqueror.
Each had a following of "turfies" equally en
thusiastic with the betting a shade in favor of
The Bard. But with him ont it is bard to find a
man who is not willing to concede the present
probability of Hanover landing the stakes,
unless it is the few who have placed their
money at longer odds on less considered horses.
The latest indications are that the Dwyers will
try to clinch their mortgage on the big handi
cap by starting Inspector B m addition to Han
over, and there are those who say that this
other cripple will have more than a lighting
chance of winning. The Inspector has done
some of the best preliminary work that has
been seen at Gravesend this spring.
The Jockey Club's Fight With the Western
Bookmakers Association.
Louisville, May 18. The following sum
mons was sent to James Palmer, President of
the Western Bookmakers' Association, by
Colonel M. Lewis Clark, President of the Lou
isville Jockey Clnb, to-day: 'Youare hereby
summoned to appear before the Executive
Committee of the Louisville Jockey Club, at
their office in this city, to-morrow morning,
at 8 o'clock, to show cause why your
association should not be ruled off the track
for endeavoring to prevent bookmakers from
going on our track, and other causes." W. H.
Landeman, Secretary of that organization,
also had a similar document served on him.
The cause of the action of the clnb is a belief
upon their part that a conspiracy against the
Louisville Jockey Club by the Western Book
makers' Association is going on, and they pro
pose to sift the matter to the Dottom.
The bookmakers say they are ready to meet
on any ground.but many believe if the Louisville
Jockey Club force a fight that other Western
associations will take it up and It will not
be long before the sounding of the death
knell of the bookmakers' organization. The
matter is being freely discussed in circles
where it is already known, and from present
Srospeci it win oe toe 100a ior ino tun gossip
ere at least for several days."
Nearly 830,000 Paid for the Cleveland
Trotting Wonder.
Cleveland, O., May 13. The fourth an
nual horse sale of W. B. Fasig was begun to
day at the Glenville track. The, following
horses were sold this morning :
Helen McGregor, with foal by her side, to
W. H. Crawford, Lexington, Ky., for $1,050;
Captain Kate, to S. J. Look, Louisville, Ky
$550; Hostess, to C. Howe & Son, of Nebraska,
for $475; Dr. Kilton, to A. W. Everett, Lyons,
Neb, for $300; Viola, to S. J. Look, Louisville,
Ky.. for $750; Zelda, to W. H. Crawford, Lex
ington, Ky for $1,550; Ohio Prince, to S.
J. Look, Louisville, for $550; Mulgrave,
to C. R. Mayers, Millersburg, 0 for
$175; Rosalina, to Breneman & Bros.,
Decatur, BL, for $110; Pelbam, to
N. Elting. Elnville. BL, for $185; Miss Uretchen,
sister to Clingstone, to Joseph Bader, Philadel
phia, $1,300; Leontine, to J.I, Case, Racine,
Wis., for $1,850; Joseph A, to William Cole,
Cleveland, O., $1,200; Mambrino Sparkle (record
Zu7), to Ai. uiougn, Minneapolis, jjiinn.,
S3.950: Lady Leontine, to C. J. Hamlin. Buffalo,
N. Y for $1,300; Angle W,
to Howe & Son. of
Nebraska, for $150; Daisy G, to W. a Bristol,
Racine, Wis- for $610; Minnie S, to J. I. Case,
Racine, Wis., for $1,000; Mabel E, to S. J. Look,
Louisville, Ky., for $340.
All these horses belonged to W. G. Gordon,
the Cleveland breeder.
Mr. Gordon's black gelding. Guv. record
2-J2, was sold this afternoon to H. A. Stephens,
of Cleveland, O., for $29,750.
Kilrnln Is GInd.
Jake Kilrain sends the following letter to his
backer, R, K. Fox:
Richard K. Fox: "
DiabSib lam pleased with all the arrange
ments made for my match with John L. Sullivan,
and glad to learn that he has shifted and that he is
'preparinghlmself for his meeting with me on July
8. All 1 wish is that John L. will be In the best
.condition possible, and then, alter the battle, he
will not be able to offer any excuse for his defeat,
for 1 am confident I shall retain the Police Gazette
champion belt, and will win, barrlne unforeseen
accidents. IshaU reach iew York about the last
week In May. X do not want any reception or any
'display, but want to see my true friends quietly
and then go direct to my familyand my home lii
Baltimore. With regards to all my admirers and
friends, I remain, Xours Truly,
Jake juutAnr,
A Phenomenal Colt Dead.
Comrcn. Blotts, Iowa May 13. Czar, the
phenomenal S-vear-elOjowned py .Theodore
Covered the Forfeit.
Peter Priddy's backer covered McClolland's
$30 forfeit last night left at this office for a five
mile.race. The parties are to meet to-morrow
evening to sign articles. The race is to bo for
$500 a side, and both pedestrians will
thoroughly trained for
it li it
t takes place.
The 'Frisco Pcds.
SAS Feancisco, May 13. Tho walking
match score at d a. K. was: Albert, 353 miles;
Guerrero, S12; Howarth, SOS; Peterson, SOU;
-Klatt, 291; Campana, 250.
Governor Beaver Working; Vigorously to
Examine and Sign the Bills
Passed by the Legislature
The 'Grist He Turned
Out Yesterday.
Haebisbueo, May 13. Governor Beaver
signed the following bills to-day:
Amending an act requiring railroad, canal,
navigation and telegraph companies to make
uniform reports to the Auditor General, pro
viding for a change in the time of making such
reports to be made by telephone companies.
To authorize mortgages upon the purchase
money, rentals or royalty reserved by the
granters or lessors in conveyances or leases of
coal or other minerals in, under or upon any
land, together with the right to mine and carry
away the same during a term of yeaVs, or per
petually, as long as the coal and other minerals
s . . .. . .. - ...
o authorize the chartering oi associations
of employes, and to provide punishments for
tho fraudulent appropriations or use of their
Relating to other than cities of the first and
second classes, validating the Select and Com
mon Councils thereof as now and heretofore
constituted and the ordinances and resolutions
passed and adopted.
Making the act of April 24, 1857, relative to
insurance companies to apply to live stock in
surance companies, and to give jurisdiction to
aldermen, Justices of the peace and magis
trates. Joint resolutions approving and commending
the exhibition to be held at Philadelphia in the
autumn of 18S9.under the auspices of the Penn
sylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art.
An exhibition to consist of American art in
dustry in pottery, porcelain, glassware, stained
glass, terra cotta, tiles and mosaic work, in
cluding a competition for American workmen.
Authorizing the dlreotors of the poor of the
several counties and the overseers of the poor
to sue for and recover any and all choses
in action belonging to a person who is now or
may hereafter become chargeable ta their re
spective counties or poor districts.
Regulating thepayment of travelingexpenses
of county commissioners and directors of the
poor. .
To provide for the appointment of police
matrons in cities of the first and second
classes, and to regulate their duties and com
pensation. Amending an act respecting tho estate of
non-resident wards, extending the provisions
thereof so that the same may apply to trustees
and cestni qui trusts.
Supplement to the act of 1874 dividing the
cities of the State into three classes.
Supplement to the act of 1874, providing the
manner in which the courts may divide bor
oughs into wards, extending the powers of the
courts so that they may, on petition, increase
the number of councilmenandschool directors
after decree has been made.
Governor HIII Once More Yetoes the Saxton
Electoral Bill.
Albany, May 13. Governor Hill to
day vetoed the so-called Saxton electoral
reform bill on the grounds: first, the re
quirements that none but an officially
printed ballot shall under ordinary circum
stances be voted; second, the requirement
that each ticket shall contain names of all
the candidates of all the parties and parts of
parties, and irresponsible combinations pre
tending to he a party, who choose to certify
that they have made a nomination.
The Governor Bays these provisions are
cumbersome, would be ineffective, and are
For Western PennsyU
vania, cloudy weather
with rain, stationary
temperature except on
the lates,slightly cooler,
winds shifting to wetU
irll erly.
For West Tirginia,local showers, followed
by clearing weather, westerly winds, cooler
in the eastern portion, stationary temper
ature in western portion.
PrTTSBTTBO, May 13. 1833.
The United States Signal Bervice officer in
this city furnishes the following.
Time. Ther.
8:00A. V. 57
12.00 a. X 65
1:00 P. x
2:00r. X 70
5:00 P. x
8:00 P. M ......63
Meantemn.... 65
Maximum temp.... 74
juimmum iemp...M 00
Ranire - 18
Precipitation S3
BlveratS P.M.. 5.3 twt; a fall of 1.2 feet in 24
River Telegrams.
Beownsvxlle River 6 feet and station
ary. Weather rainy. ' Thermometer 70 at 6
P. it.
MoBQAino-wTr River i feet 8 inches and
rising. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 72
at 4 p. x.
Wabbew River 1 1-10 feet and falling.
Weather clondy and warm.
"TVRT rots the fibre and-invites
ftsmpSaiM. ! TBI! WEATHEE.
trt. "VJVHr r m
llg Ira :
Wtr ll
J purify blankets thoroughly, wash them with Ivory Soap.
Professor Cornwall, of Princeton College, says the Ivory Soap is
an excellent Laundry Soap, of great purity and more tlian average
cleansing power, - :.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "ju$t,as good as the' Ivory' j"
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
flio frpnuinfl- Aclf fn "lunrv" nan nnA In! nnnn mHinn ft-
iiiiihi .js-vsj wwhw utiu liitiiai uuuii .btutic-. - . t .. -i :ivrL i" J j i i r, !j&.
, , uAiwa, i iMultyettUtlisWkloSr lMMBtTJ. I ' wmWffiL
leading Citizens of Atchison. Kan..
Are Weary of Prohibition,
Immigration is Checked and Population
Does Not Increase.
In Order to Do Any Good, According to ths Opinion
Generally Expressed.
Atchison, Kan., May 13. This city has
had a sufficiently long trial of prohibition
to bring all its leading citizens to one mind,
and that is, that such an experiment is de
cidedly disastrous to business. Thirteen
railroads enter Atchison, and from its geo
graphical position it ought to be a dis
tributing center for Kansas, Southern Ne
braska, Colorado and a portion of Missouri
as well. It has- some large wholesale.houses,
but none of them report business rushing.
While Kansas has been experimenting with
prohibition, and thereby retarding the
growth of her cities, Kansas City and St.
Joseph, in Missouri, and Omaha, in Ne
braska, have been pushing ahead at an as
tonishing rate, and leaying Atchison and
Leavenworth, their old rivals, far in the
Atchison has not grown a bit. during the
past eight years, since prohibition went into
effect, though it has improved considerably.
Stores which formerly brought 1,000 a year
rent now stand idle, awaiting a tenant at
$200. The place has a very quiet, not to say
dead look, quite unlike what one expects to
find in a well established "Western city.
Talks with leading men show that they are
almost to a man opposed to prohibition,
and that they consider that it has hurt
B. P. Waggener, the leading lawyer of
Atchison, and the general counsel ior the
Missouri Pacific Railroad system, was one ot
the few Democrats who publicly advocated
prohibition when it was adopted.
'I am now convinced that it is a failure,"
said he, in speaking of its effects. "It is
impracticable in cities,and has done a great
deal to retard business and immigration. I
hear that at Castle Garden the agents of
other States are quick to make known Kan
sas prohibition laws to new comers and in
duce them not to come here. Then itbuilds
up a system of spies, of joints and of gen
eral hypocrisy, all of which are bad for the
"Prohibition in Kansas is really what has
given such a boom to Kansas City, in Mis
souri. It drove out of this State a great
many wholesale dealers, and others who
went to that city and began to boom it The
result is that is has now gone far beyond
any place in Kansas, and no city in this
State can hope to rival it. Then, too, pro
hibition has depreciated values here. A
good many people who don't belive in such
laws, but who are orderly and law observ
ing, have moved away, preferring to go to
otner cities where there is no such restric
tion on their liberty."
n knocks out BUSINESS.
Ex-Mayor Kelsey, a Republican who has
just retired from office, expressed the same
views. He is a large furniture dealer.
"Prohibition has knocked out business,"
said he, "and the people of Atchison have
no confidence in its luture. The business
that was here has gone to Omaha, to Kan
sas City and St. Joseph, where they don't
have such laws. There is verv little now
to attract buyers to Atchison when they can
do equally well in other cities and have a
much more enjoyable time. I myself
would have gone last spring if it had not
been for the lease of my stqre. While it has
hurt business, prohibition has not stopped
drunkenness. There is more whisky drink
ing now than ever, and I think there is
more private drinking in houses. If a man
wants liquor he does not have to go to a
'joint,' but he can just telephone across the
river to East Atchison, in Missouri", and it
will be brought to his house."
Mr. Pride, a large wholesale druggist,
who has done a great deal toward building
up Atchison, told the same tale of business
lost and population driven away by the op
eration of prohibition.
"If prohibition were universal," said he,
"if Congress should make it a law applying
to the whole country, it would be all right
But when a State has prohibition, and those
surrounding it have high license or some
other liberal system, the latter catch all the
business. It has been so with Kansas, and it
will be so with Pennsylvania if she adopts
that policy. Philadelphia will find that
her business will go to Hew York, Balti
more and cities in other States, and that she
will gain nothing. Prohibition will kill
her dead."
Mr. Pride is a graduate of the Philadel
phia College of Pharmacy, and a frequent
visitor to the East He understands busi
ness conditions thoroughly, and is well
posted as to the workings of prohibition in
Kansas. His advice to the people of Penn
sylvania is to reject prohibition entirely if
they desire to continue to prosper and to
hold their own in the never-ceasing compe
tition of business life.
FLANNERY OrisXuesday morning. May 14,
1889, at 1 o'clock. Ravhond Flanneet. agea
2 years and 3 months, youngest son of Jas. J.
and Hattie E. Flannery.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
the moth." To cleanse and
-.:.,. ",::. , KhormalEES "WM. TBIlVBXaB, 3JCAJTAGEB, -ittBHSS
Evidence and Indorsement From Col
- lege and Trade.
In continuing the series of chapters relat
ing'personal experiences place is given to
the following, 'furnished by a gentleman
well-known in Pittsburg as a skillful artist
and decorator:
Mr. Fred Bunselmeyer has lived for some
time at 6022 Broad street, Pittsburg, and it
was here that the writer found him.
"I don't know," Said Mr. Bunselmeyer,
"as my experience Would be of great inter
est to any outside of a few friends, but such
as it is lam entirely willing to give it It
'may be of service to others who suffered as
I did from bronchial and catarrhal trouble.
t "How long? Well, that is hard to say.
It had been coming on so gradually I could
hardly say when it commenced. I can
hardly remember the time when I didn't
have more or less trouble in my throat and
"I thought it was only a slight cold at
first, and paid no attention to it Alter a
time I found m y throat continually tilling
up. Mucus wonld drop back into it. It
would get sore and raw, and I would have
to be continually hemming and hawking to
clear it
Mr. Fred Bunselmeyer, 6012,Broad St.
"I would get tired on the slightest exer
tion. In the morning I would get up feel
ing more tired and worn out than when I
went to bed. The condition of my head and
throat got worse steadily. I was always
hawking and hemming and raising. At
night especially the mucus would drop back
into my throat and fill up so that I could
hardly breathe.
"I would have a dull pain in my forehead
over the eyes. There would be a sense of
weight and oppression on my chest. The
catarrh seemed to be extending all over.
My appetite got poor. Food did not seem
to have the proper taste. I seemed to be
losing the sense of taste and smelL 1 would
have a bad taste in my mouth, and spells of
dizziness and nausea.
"Well, 1 suppose it is needless to descrbe all
these things. Anyone who has suffered from a
catarrhal trouble knows what they are. I could
see that I was steadily getting aworse all the
time and I was really alarmed about myself. I
had tried various remedies, but to no purpose.
"Reading in the papers the case of a Mr.
Fred. TieBre, which seemed to belike mine,
and who had been cured by Drs. Copeland &
Blair I conclnded to eo to them mvself.
"I found that their charges were reasonable
and within my means, and placed myself under
their care."
"With what resultT"
"Well, I improved from the start; slowly and
steadily my head and throat became clear. I
grew stronger and better, eat more and slept
well. To-day Lf eel like a different person, and
I am quite willing to make this statement
Mr. Bunselmeyer, as stated, lives at 6022
Broad street, Pittsburg. He will be recognized
in the portrait which accompanies this sketch.
A Typical Case and a Notable and Complete
The following characteristic statement is
given by Mr. C. C. Brooks, a well known
business man, living at No. 36 Magnolia
"I had been troubled with catarrh for 20
years, and suffered with all its disagreeable
symptoms. My nose was stopped, first 'on
one side and then the other; sometimes both
sides vould be entirely closed. My throat
was sore, and often so tender I could
scarcely swallow, and it would constantly
fill up with mucus. I seemed to catch cold
without any exposure, and had one suc
cession of colds every winter. Tip to four
years ago the trouble seemed to be confined
"to my nose and throat About that time,
however, I noticed that my trouble was ex
tending. "I had a continual hacking cough which
annoyed me day and night I could neither
sleep nor eat with any comfort Frequently
I would wake up coughing during the
night and my food seemed to do me abso
lutely no ,good. I felt nervous and de
spondent. "About a year ago I gave out entirely.
My nose was in very bad condition. My
throat and bronchial tubes would fill up so
that it was almost impossible for me to
breathe. I would have coughing spells
that would leave me covered with a cold
perspiration and so weak I conld scarcely
stand. There were sharp pains in my chest'
and back, under the shoulder blades that
were almost unbearable.
"I did everything I could for them, and
in fart for my whole trouble, but got no
relief. I had night sweats, and would get
up in the morning thoroughly tired out
"You will remaps realize what a hold
the disease had on me when you learn that
I lost 15 pounds in two weeks.
"As a last resort I went to the mountains
of Tennessee. After remaining there five
months, "although X felt slightly better,
there seemed to be no hope of my recov
ery." "While there I read in the papers state
ments of patients whose cases were similar
to mine, although not so severe, who had
been cured by Dr. Blair. They made such
a strong impression on me that I decided to
return home and be treated.
"I was told that I could not live If I did. but
persisted, contrary to the advice of my friends.
"That was mvcontlltion and prospects when
I went to the office of Dr. Blair and his asso
ciates. I began to improve in a short time, and
now feel better than I have since I can remem
ber. My nose and throat are clear. My throat
is no longer sore. The pains in my chest disap
peared. The night sweats ceased. I am now
able to get a good refreshing night's sleep, and
net up leelinc rested. Ibave trained in strength
and weight and now it does not seem possible
that at one time I had given up aU hopes of re
covery." Mr. Brooks, says the Boston Herald, Is well
known in business circles. As stated, he re
sides at 36 Magnolia at, and this interview can
easily be verified.
Are located permanently at
Where they treat with success all curable cases.
Offlcehonrs 8tollA.K.:2to5P. JLi 7to9
r. vC. (Sunday included).
Specialties CATARRH, and at.t. DIS
Consultation, SI 00. Address all mail to
06 Sixth ave., Plttsbnrc Pa, '
Notable Locat. Indoesemext The prac
tice here of Drs. Copeland A Blair is with the
expressed sanction and approval of the West-
era jrcnnsTiTani meaicai uoiiere. oi .circs- i ri ?.,mTi z
The largest stock in Western Pennsylvania. 200 feet of shelving
devoted to the choicest kind of bargainssuch as: -
Good, desirable Ch'allis, 5c; a better grade at 8c :; . y ,
Challis with fine wool filling. 18c and 2c "'' .
Fine Mohair Challis at 25c, worth 37c.
Fine French all-wool Challis, 50c
Batistes and Colored Lawns from 8c up.
Finp Sontrri 7.(nrivr (""-in ff flame
Some of the best makes of Dress G inghams begin at 6fc)8fc
and run up to 10c. Calicos of all kinds- iee -
Apron Lawns, ) yards wide, something entirely new, irL-numerous
patterns. -"Xl
Checked Nainsooks, Victoria Lawns, India Linens and a hundred -other
things in White Goods. JSS.
Fine Dress Flannels, Tennis Suitings, Negligee Shirtings, in which
special, bargains are offered. ' ,
A fine line of Figured Canton Flannels, for draperies, curtains,
portieres and lambrequins. ' p"
Big bargains in Table Linens, Napkins, Table Covers (tapestry and
silk) and Bed Spreads. :'
Most extensive line of Towels, from 8jc upward. t
Quite a drive in Bleached and Unbleached Sheetings, such as New;"
York Mills, worth i2jc, for 10c '
Linen Stair Coverings, all grades. j -
N. B. Bargain counter will be open in the basement on Friday, "
10th; including books of the Home Series, 5c Caxton edition, bound, 21c'
Freemasons' Hall, Fifth Avenue.
New Nettings and Laces. Full line of Children's School Hats. New
styles of Infants' Caps and Fauntleroy Hats, at lowest prices in the
city, in our Big Millinery Department
Seem to have secured a hold upon public favor. We have them' for
Ladies, Misses and Boys. Look at the fine French Cashmere Blause at
tx 38, worth J?2 25. Fine Silk Striped, at JS2 00, $z 25, $2 50, etc, up
to the finest
New styles of Smocked and Braided Jerseys and Jersey Blouses
for Ladies, -Misses and Children, at prices that cannot fail to please. -
Beautiful line of new Parasols, La Tosca handles, silversiahdW
caps and hooks, from $1 to $10, every one a bargain. More newtyn
of Silk Umbrellas' just opened. Over
The low prices will astonish you. We do not boast We simply tell the
truth. In our
G-eznL-fcs' IFn.i -r-jod.s'r-i ing X)ex3'b-
We offer unusual bargains in Balbriggan, Gauze and Fancy Striped
French Underwear, 75c to $4 00 a suit A lot of French Percale
Shirts at $1 00, worth J?i 75. Everything new in Summer Neckwear for
Gentlemen and Ladies.
)-Special novelties in Ladies'
Sashes, etc. Also the new Linen
510 TO 514 MARKET ST.
JlJi Jl'Iiif I ill ln!Sli
dfliltlu Hill nfrl fnfjlfm 31 HM Jill ,. ti-j. .11 bbbbbssbb jrEjjg rfArf I
5Hi twill I ip
This Company is in aposition to furnish anything from a gallon of Milk or Cream to any amona
desired. In connection with the Creamery they always have in stock a large line of
of their own manufacture. As this is the largest establishment of the kind (excepting none)
in this part of the country, they can furnish the lowest market rates.
Making their own ice and having their own refrigerators at tho Creamery enables them to
always ship goods in first-class condition.
To Buy iNSS?
. ABsssssssssssssss
1 In Fitteburfft Call on ""IK
WM. H. ALLEN, 51s7to'2S?sJi
in an unrllaee ,,.,.., nt efilf?X
Of our new Hat, the "SUCCESS," would
be phenomenal were the Hat not so stylish
and becoming. Talking about Millinery-,
are you aware that we keep not only tho
BONNETS and Millinery Goods in gener
al, but are also doing the largest business in
this line, without exception, in the two
cities. One visit will prove our assertion.
') L
500 different handles just openecL"-
Directoire Chemisettes, Ruffling3;
Collars, with reinforced
bands, for,.
Cor. Old Ave. and Boyd St.
r-' -. y
.j'';.-r- " , .'. t -.' rtimmrMixm
' - '&" - '-"' "' J ' -if!1,' - lXf' , sssssssssssSsssK
B-y-E-fflEiasjgp-F-py-nstsMSss's's's'saaS'Sa'ss'ts's'SW J!!"."".1"1-.--, . v - , iJiss,sssstlssssssssTS'sllgeTgsssssssssssslsiissssBSSBiBS m.s1
ssK Tjyassy"