Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 1889.
Jake "Wins the Hoosier Series
by a Corker.
MAUL'S TWO .HOME ETJNS.
A Kew Phase of the White
JUNE'S SUBURBAN POINTERS.
Last Sight's Betting on tbe Big Eace at
GENERAL SPORTING NLWS OP TBE DAI
Games Played Yesterday.
Pittsburgs. 8....Indianapous.... 7
Washtngtoi.s... 6.. ..Bostons. 2
B0ST0I.S l....WASniNGTOJ.8.... 0
CLEVELANDS-.... 7....CIIICAG0S. 4
BALTIJIORES 10....LOUTSVTLI.ES 6
BALTIMORES 10....LOUI&VILLES 0
Athletics 11... .St. Louis. i
"Wheelings 6....Hamiltons 0
jlaskields 6 spring fields.... 5
londojs 4....ha3iiltons.ont. 3
ToRONTOS 4 BUFFALOS 1
r0chest2rs 3....toledos 2
Syracuse I....Detboits 0
Br, Loots 34 16 .CSO CInclnntls...23 15 .479
Athletics SO 16 .652 Kansas Cltys.. II M .447
llrooklyns 2) 18 6I7,Uolumbus 17 25 .405
Ualtlmores....26 II .M3 Loulsvllles.... 8 4! .160
Won. Lot.Ct. Won. Lost.Ct.
Bostons. 17 10 .744 Chicago! 19 14 .442
ClevcUnils. 28 16 .6361 Pittsburgs. .17 24 .415
PliiladelphlasJf 17 .584 Indianapolis 12 a) .310
bew ort.t..S2 16 .5751 Washington! 11 17 .289
At St. Lotus First race: 'Winona, first;
Josie M, second. Second race: Watterson,
first; Lena Ban, second. Third race: Los
Angeles, first; Mollie's Last, second. Fourth
race : Lafitte, first; Lela Hay, second. Fifth
race : Lijero. first: Nettie WAtkins, second.
At Brighton Beach First race : Umana,
first; Ripley, second. Second race : Blue Line,
first; Wynwood, second. Tbird race: Vivid,
first; Carrie G, second. Fourth race : Umpire,
first; My Own, second. Fifth race : Bonanza,
first; Ten Booker, second.
FLEXTY OF HOME RUNS.
SInnI nnd Beckley's Bis Thumps Bent the
1EFZCXAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCn.l
Indianapolis, Jane 17. Getzein and Buck
ley and Galvin and miller were the opposing
batteries in tbe concluding frame of the Pitts-burg-Indianapolis
series tbis afternoon, and
Burdick -was held as substitute pitcher by tbe
home nine. Carroll was substituted for Sun
day In right field by Pittsburg. Tbe croxi d in
attendance was small even for Monday after
noon, but among tbem were many who saw tbe
slugging match Saturday afternoon and were
eager for a repetition. It was noted that the
local players appeared in their "summer uni
form," light gray and white stockings. The
Pittsbnrgs wore similar suits, with exception
of black stockings. The game was brilliant
throughout and desperately contested. Beck
ley, Maul, Buckley and Denny made home
runs, and tbe Hooslers cussed Lynch's um
piring as usual, blaming him again with the
loss of the game. Indianapolis played with un
usual en'Tgy and tact through the, first inning,
rJind.seemed to lag during the remainder of the
"The game assumed a. serious aspect in tbe
first inning when tbe little left fielder got first
on an infield hit to Dunlap, but Glasscock's
WAS ETSTAXTAXEOUS DEATH
from Galvin to Beckley, a passed ball let
Seery to third, and Sullivan's two-bagger
scored him. Benny cracked the second ball
pitched him for a borne run. Daily fouled to
Miller, and tben Buckley smashed the first
ball given him by Chimmey" Galvin to Ko
komo. McGeachy out from Galvin. Four
earned. Getzein was liberal and gave Hanlon
first on balls, but Miller flew to Glasscock.
Hanlon stole second with the assistance of
Robber Lynch, but Beckiey's liner to Daily re
sulted in a double play. None.
For the home team Bassett opened the second
with a hit past Dunlap, Getzein pounded the
air, and Seery got first on balls. Glasscock
flew to Maul and Sullivan retired tbe side with
a fly to Hanlon. Blank. For Pittsburg Maul
drove a borne run over tbe left field fence, but
slugger Carroll, who wanted to do tbe same,
fell an easy victim to Denny's fielding. Seery
fell down running'! or Dunlap' s fly, but caught
it just the same lying on the ground. Kuehne
visited Glasscock, who erred, and tbe third
baseman was safe and immediately stole sec-'
ond. Smith went to first on balls, and Galvin
sent Kuehne home with a hit to left, but
Hanlon found tbree boles in his bat: two for
Pittsburg. Jerry Denny had blood in his eye
1 in the third and hit to the left fence, but got
only one base, and went to second on Daily's
ont, and third on a passed ball. Buckley then
smote another ball to tbe arctic regions, and
bad hardly scored before McGeachy went to
first on a daisy cutter, but died in Hanlon's
arms,.and Getzein flew to Maul; two. For
WENT OUT OS A BABY
to Getzein fielded to Daily, and Beckley went
out from Denny to Daily. Slugger Maul
bunched bis strikes; nothing, The serious
aspect continued in the fourth, when little
Euimett got first on Galvin's liberality. With
Lynch's assistance Glasscock's grounder re
sulted, In a double .play. Sullivan .missed the
bail three times and died; none. For Pitts
burgs Carroll hit safe, Dunlap struck out and
Kuehne's grounder to Bassett made a neat
double play: none. In tbe fifth Daily got a bit.
but was killed on attempting to steal second.
Bnckley hit 13 fouls and tben got first on balls.
McGeachy .flew to Staley, who went into right
field, as Miller got hurt and Carroll went in
to catch: blank. Visitor Smith flew to Sulli
van, Galvin died at bag one, Hanlon got a bit,
but bis attempt to purloin second was a signal
failure: nothinc. In the sixth Bassett flew to
Haul, Getzein flew to Hanlon and Seery died
at first; blank.
bubdick; began pitchis o
for tbe home team. Staley went out from
D(nny, Beckley doubled and Maul made a
home run, Carroll bit and Dunlap Was safe on
Glasscock's overthrow. All scored on Kuehne's
triple. Smith out at first, Galvin hit, Hanlon
got first on Bassett's error and Staley struck
out; five. In tbe seventh Glasscock flew to
Hanlon, Sullivan hit a tbree bagger, Denny
fouled to Kuehne, Daily out from Smith; none.
Beckley and Maul both met cold, clammy death
at first, and Carroll flew to McGeachy. Indian
apolis blanked in tbe eighth. Beckley got fined
$10 for disputing Lynch's decisions. Tbe
visitors failed to score. In tbe ninth a hit by
Glasscock, Sullivan bit by pitched ball, Denny's
life on Kuehne's error, bullivan ont and Dailj's
hit scored one. Beckley made a home run.
IXDI'rOLIS. R R F A E
R B r AE
Seery. 1 1
tsulllra.il, m. I
Denny, 3.... 2
.Daily, 1 0
McGeachy, r 0
Getzein, p.. 0
tturdlck, p.. 0
Hanlon. m.. 0
Miller, c... 0
ManL. 1. ...
Totals 7 13 26 15
Totals 8 13 27 8 1
Indianapolis. 40200000 1-7
Pittsburgs. 0 2 0 0 0 5 0 0 1-8
EarnetTruns-lndlanapolis. 7: Pittsburgs, S.
Two-base blts-bulllran. Beckley.
Three-base hits bullivan. Kuehne.
. Home rans-Uenny. Buckley, 2: Maul, 2; Beckly.
fctolen bases Hanlon. Galvin, Kuehne.
Double plays Dally to Gl&sscocK; Basset to
Glasscock to Dally.
First base on balls-By Galvin, 3; by Getzein, 2.
Hit bv pitched ball-bulilvan.
Struck out-Br Galvin, 3; by Getzein, ; by Bur
Pasted balls-Miller. I.
haeriace bits Glasscock. Dally, Staley, Smith.
Time or game One boar and u minutes.
" Sclenting tbe Senators.
'rSrSCIAL TELEOBAM TO THE DIKFATCB.1
XfASSSSOToy, June 17. The "Washington
management has commenced to reduce its
number of surplus players. George Shoch,
who for two years has been Washington's util
ity man. playing in every position except be
hind the bat, and Hiram Ebrigbt, the catcher,
have been released. O'Dav and Healy, pitch
ers; Clark, catcher, and Cary, first baseman,
are still bere on tbe anxious bench. Manager
Barney, of Baltimore, was here to-day looking
for talent. It is understood that he wants a
pitcher and a shortstop.
THE BABIES AGAIN.
They Get Another Gome from Anson and His
Cleveland. O., June 17. Cleveland won its
second game of the series to-day by good play
ing In tbe field and elsewhere. Bakeley did
well, but Dwyer was hit so hard that he gave
way at the end of the fifth inning to Hutchi
son. VanHaltren's catch of a hard fly was one
of tbe notable features. Score: '
CLEVELA'D R B r A El CHICAGOS. R R F A E
rtbpau, 3 ...
Burns, 3.. ..
Totals 7 13 27 15 2
Total 4 8 27 14 4
Clevelands 3 0021 1000-7
CLIcnpos 0 0 10 2 0 0 0 14
Earned runs Clevelands. 3: Chicago, 1.
Two-base bits Radford, Hutchison.
Three-base bits Bakeley.
Sacriaee blts-McAleer, VanHaltren, Burns.
Stolen bases McAlecr, McKean. Byan.
lrst base on balls Clevelands. 3; Chicago!, 5.
Struck out Clevelands, 3: Cblcaeos, 1.
Wild pitches Bakeley. I; Hutchinson, 2.
Passed ball Snvder, 1.
Time of game One hours and 50 minutes.
Umpires Fessenden and McQuald.
THEY QUIT EVEN.
The Senators and the Bostons Each Win
Boston, June 17. The morning game was
won by superior batting on the part of Wash
ington. The game was played during a shower.
Boston could do nothing with Keefe, who
struck out Brouthers on three pitched balls.
WASH'TON R B F A EIBOSTOJ.S. R B P A E
Wle, i ,
Daly, c... .
0 2 4 0 OMrown.1.... 0 0
0 10 1 0 Johnst'n,m 0 1
0 110 1 Kelly, r.... 1 0
0 17 4 0 Srouthers, 1 1 2
10 2 10 Klch'ton, 2 0 2
2 2 6 0 0Xash, 3..... 0 1
0 12 2 O.Qulnn, s.... 0 0
12 0 1 OJKadb'rn, p 0 0 1 3 0,
11 27 10 l Totals .... 2 6 24 16 4
Washlngtons 1 0020003 6
Bostons 2 000000002
Earned runs Wasblngtons, 2; Bostons, 1.
Two-base hit Morrill.
bacrlflce hits-Hoy, Wise, Myers, MorrllU.Daly.
Stolen bases Wllmot, Hoy.
Double plays Mvers, Irwin; Morrill, Myers;
Qnlnn, Richardson, Brouthers.
First base on balls Brown, Kelly.2. Nash,
Qulnn, Ganzel. Kadbourn2, Wllmot, Wise.
Hit bv pitched ball-Hov, Irwin.
Struck out Morrill, b weeny, Brown, Brouthers,
Time One hour and 43 minutes.
It rained during the afternoon game. Ferson
could not control the wet ball and in the
fourth inning bit tbe batsman and gave two
bases on balls. Morrill was preseuted with an
elegant silver service. Score:
BOSTONS. B B P A ElWASITTOX. V B P A E
Brown, 1.... 3
Johnston, m 0
Kellv. r..... I
Nash, 3 3
Qulnn. s.... 0
Bennett, c. 1
Clarkson, p. 0
Wllmot, 1... 1
Hoy, in 2
Wise, r 1
Irwin, s.. ..
Totals 111127 10 1
Totals 6 11 71 17 3
Bostons 0 0 13 0 0 4 1 2-11
Washlngtons 0 01000005 6
Earned runs Bostons, 1.
Two-base hits Kelly, Sswr erfy.
"Three-base hits Kellv, Sweeny.
Stolen bases-Brown, Kelly, Kichardsont Nash,
Sacrifice hits urouthcrs. Qulnn, Mvers. Ferson.
First base on balls Brown 2, Richardson 2,
as!i. Qnlnn 2, Bennett 2, 'Wllmot, Wise, Morrill,
Struck ont-Johnston,,I'ash, Clarkson 2, Wise,
Passed ball Mack.
Wild pitches-Ferson, 2; Sullivan, 2.
Time or game Two liours aud 9 minutes.
TBE BROTHERHOOD KICK
On tbe Classification Rale nt Last Seems
to bo Bearing Fruit.
New- York, Jane 17. The Baseball Brother
hood's opposition to tbe classification system
now in vogue in the National League has at
last borne fruit. The brotherhood, through a
committee, informed President K. E. Young,
of the League, of the players' idea on tbe sub
ject, and to-day Mr. Young informed the play
ers that he had placed the matter before the
League, and that tbe club owners would meet
tbe players and talk tbe matter over.
Tbe League bas appointed Messrs. J. B, Day,
President of the New York club, J. L Rogers,
of the Philadelphia club, and A. G. Spaldlnc,
of the Chicago club, a committee to act for tho
clubs. Ward, Hanlon and Brouthers are the
players' committee. The conference will be
held in the West within the next, two weeks.
John B. Dav opcnlv avows his opposition to the
objectionable classification rule.
The Giants started West at 8 o'clock, going
direct for Cleveland, where they will play four
Baltlmores 0 03600003 4-10
Loulsvllles. 0 11010030 0-6
Base bits Baltlmores, 9: Loulsvllles. 11.
Errors llalttmnres, 6: Loulsvllles. 7.
Pitchers Goety and Bamsay.
Baltimore 1 110 10 0 1 5-10
Loulsvllles 0 0000000 0-0
Base hits Baltlmores, 11: Loulsvllles, l.
Frrors Baltlmores, 1: Louisvilles, 7.
Pitchers Foreman and .hret.
Athletics 2 0 0 4 0 2 1 211
St. Louis 0 200000 0-2
Base hits Athletics, 15; St. Louis, 6.
Frrors Athletics. 3: St. Louis, 4.
Pitchers Seward aud Devlin.
ANOTHER PHASE OF IT.
A Clnim That Rowe nnd White Can Now
. Piny With Buffalo.
There is quite a new phase in the Rowe and
White affair how. It is stated that Secretary
White, of the International League, has issued
a notice stating that Rowe and White are
eligible to play with the Buffalo team, and that
this Is tbe cause of Gilmore and Fanning hav
ing been released.
In reply to the above statement, President
Niraick said yesterday:
"I can't see how it can be done;
Messrs, Rowe and White are on tbe Alle
gheny Club's reserve llt. They cannot play
with Buffalo until regularly released from the
same. I can't imagine why such a notice was
issued. The last dealings the club had with
the men was on April 19, when I wrote both
and th,ey did not reply.
fSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 3
At Hamilton , . .
Hamlltons 0 0011000 13
Londons 0 103000004
Buffalo? 0 001000001
Torontos 2 000011004
Kochestcrs 1 010010003
Svracuscs 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 01
Detrolts 0 000000000
Wheelings 2 02000011-6
Hamlltons 0 000000000
Base hits Wheelings, 11: Hamlltons, 4.
Errors Wheelincs, 1; Hamlltons, 2.
Batteries Kennedy and Bowman; Dolan and
Attendance Three hundred.
Mansfields 0 0100000 68
SprlngBelds 0 1120010 05
Base hits Mansfields, 6: Sprlngflelds. 11.
Errors Mansfields, 8: Sprlngnelds, 2.
Batteries Burchard and Fltzslmmons; Easton
Bent the Stts.
In an interesting game yesterday the Hilltops
defeated the J. W. Scotts by 17 to 6. Score:
Scotts 0 11020110-8
Hilltops 0 4 4 4 2 111 -17
ja&Buu8 juutops, o: 5COHB. 15. .
Batteries-Hilltops, O'Donnell and Fitislm-1
mnn( VnTts UaL si4 anfl iViln
AAAWAAVfJ B,f.vfcV9 AFtkAASLOi. 14 flU V HAAf
The Belle KTende Pnle.
NettYork, June 17. The Belle Meade sale'
took place bere to-day and 53 head were sold'
for $36,175. This is the first time in the history
of tbe famous Belle Meade thoroughbred nur
series that tbe yearlings bave been offered for
sale away from home. Among those present
were these: M. Dwyer, Colonel S. D. Bruce,
Henry Stanley, of California; Mr. Price, of
Ohio; P. Dwyer. C. H. Moore and Mr. Wood
land, of England.
JUNE'S SUBURBAN GOSSIP.
He Tells of Lnst Night's Betting and Gives a
ISrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH, l'
New York, June 17. For the first time In
many years the pool rooms are doing a land
office business in tbe city to-night on tbe Sub
urban race to be rnn to-morrow. Raceland
opened favorite at 2 to l.Terra Cotta and Bangs
at 3 to 1 each, with Bella B fourth choice at 8.
The others varietlintbe betting at odds from
10 to 1 against Volunteer to SO to 1 against the
outsiders. There may be several starters
added to-morrow, notably Charlie Dreux, Bel
videre and Marauder. The betting all evening
was very heavy on tbe first four choices,
and when tho rooms closed 7 to 5 was
the best price against Raceland, 8 to 1 Terra
Cotta, 4tol Badge and 6 to 1 Bella B. It
rained very hard at Sheepshead this afternoon,
and more rain is expected to-night. The rain
has improved Raceland's chances, as the track
will be verv heavy, even if it should not rain
any more. Terra Cotta and Bella B are well
liked by some of tbe best talent, bnt four out
of five say tbe race will be Raceland first.
Badge second, and Bella B and Terra Cotta
fighting hard for third place. The others trail
ing far in the rear.
A select few are very sweet on Fred Geb
hardt's Volunteer, and he will carry many a $5
bet of the swell society people.
In the Tidal stakes all tho great 3-year-olds,
with the exception of Genny, are named as
starters. Diablo will 1 favorite, and Captain
Brown's Reporter and Dwyer's Longstreet will
probably be strong second choices. It Is hardly
likely that Mr. Withers' Favordalc colt or Mr.
Haggin's Salvator will start, as they are known
not to be fit for a bruising race, which the
Tidal is sure to be. It is conceded that Milll
ionaire Belmont will win the 2-year-bld staKe
race, and Congressman Scott will likely run
second with Banquet. It will be a cold day
when any of the2-vear-old stakes getaway
from Messrs. Belmont, Scott and J. A. Morris.
Snbnrbnn Probnblo Starters.
New York, June 17. Sheepshead Bay en
tries for to-morrow:
First race. Foam stakes, five furlongs-Banquet.
John Atwood. St. Carlo. St. James. Gramercy,
Mucilage, Civil Service, Ratalpa, Platbush, each
115 pounds; Beatiry, 112.
Second race. One mile Juggler, 117 pounds.
Everett 117. Inspector B. 121, Vandergrlft 112,
Brown Charlie 112, Manola (lonnerly Enquire s
filly) 92, Seadrlft 97, Brother Ban 116, Freno,107.
Third race, One mile Diablo, Long Island,
Long Street, Carroll, Reporter. Eric Favordale
colt. Orator, Cynosure, Salvator, each 118 pounds,
i Fourth race. Suburban handicap Terra Cotta
121 pounds, Raceland 120, Badge 120, Inspector B
124, Elkwood 120, Tarragon 112, Belle B 110, Gorgo
110, C'onnemara IDS. Barrister 105, Carroll 105,
Brian Born 98, Prodigal 98, Volunteer 10U, Eurus
123. Hypocrite 111.
Prodigal, Connemara, Inspector B and Hypo
crite doubtful. Murphy will probably ride
1 lfth race, one and one-eighth miles Orlflame
115 pounds, Bessie June 113, Dunboync 112, Tea
xray 111, i anama iuo, o a jj tvo, uiury w.
Sixth race, one and one-quarter miles, on turf
Bill Bond 122 pounds. First Attempt 118, Bohemian
118. Larchmont 117, Elgin 115, St. Luke 112,
QUITE A SUCCESS.
The West View Trotting Association Going.
There is a flourishing driving park associa
tion now in full swing at the West View tracks,
out Perrysville road. It has only been or
ganized a short time and its membership num
bers about 10a W". D. V. Donaldson is Presi
dent and Lewis R. Clark is Treasurer. The
organization is entirely for pleasure, and daily
there are some fine contests. Speaking of tbe
new venture yesterday, a member said-;
"A few evenings ago there were" about 47
horses on tbe track, which is one-third of a
mile. It would surprise many people to know
of the quality of speed that many of the horses
show. The rapid progress of tbe association
only shows how great an interest there is taken
in trotting horses here, and yet we cannot get
a first-class meeting. Of conr&e, we have little
contests at West view.but they are for our own
IT'S A GO.
A Site Leased for tbe Public Swimming
The public natatorium for this city now
looks like a certainty. Yesterday the directors
met and leased a site for ten years on which to
erect tbe batbs. The site is on Duquesne way
near Sixth street and is owned by Mr. John
Walker and Mr. Henry Phipps, Jr. It is 00x100
Mr. F. Goodwyn and Mr. McBride. of the
firm of McBride Gray, will leave for the East
at once to inspect the natatonnms at Boston,
Philadelphia and New York. It is tbe inten
tion to have the baths fitted up with all tbe
latest improvements. It is expected that work
will be commenced on tbe building in August.
St, Loots Winner.
St. Louis, June 17. The weather was
showery to-day, the attendance fair aud the
racing good. The track was firm and safe:
flxt race, seven furlongs, for all ages Winona
first, Josie M second. Time, 1.31
Second race, five furlongs, for 2-year-olds Wat
terson first, Lena Ban second, Klrle B third.
Third race. Granite Mountain stakes, for all
ages, a mile and a quarter, SI, 000 added Los An
geles 1.13 first, Mollie's Last second, Poteen third,
Fourth rice, Adolph House purse, for all ages,
one mlle-Fayette first, Lela May second, Harry
Glenn third. Time, 1:16.
fifth race steeple chace, short course Lijero
first, Settle Watklns second, Voltigeur third,
The entries and weights for to-morrow's
races, tbe first extra day, are:
First race, four furlongs Bessemer 110 pounds,
Can Can 110. innle P 110. Vlctorlne 110, Lutha
Lee 110. Light 110, Rhyme 110. f gypt 110.
Second race, five furlongs Blarneystone, Jr.,
118 pounds. Wattcrson 118. Kyrle B 118, Leo 108,
Carter BIOS, Joe Nevlns 118.
I (Third Jrace, seven furlongs Ernest Race 106
pounds, Redstone 104, MavW89, -Nettle Kent 105,
Mirth 105, The Dude 103, Neva O 102, Big Brown
Jug 112, Luke Alexander 110, Fosteral 102, Kidnap
90. Lela 98, Jim Nave 100, Gasoline 107, Sleepy
Fourth race, seven furlongs Cora Fisher 94
Jounds, Kermcsse 11L Tudor 108, Glockner 103,
ennie Mci arland IDS, Blonda 105, Governor Boss
106. Arundel 116, Fosteral 104. Chll Howie 104.
Filth race, one mlleWhceler T 115 pounds,
Strldeaway 110. Oarsman 106, Comedvl04. Alphonso
85, Splnnettc 103, Mamie Hunt 105, Unlucky 90.
At Brighton Bench.
Brighton BEACn, June 17. The track here
to-day was good until the second race when rain
rendered it heavy.
First race, three quarters of a mile Starters:
Duchess, Ccntaner, Harrison, Urbana, Ripley, Rosa
Kader colt, l.lllle Kinney, Florlta. Honeyman,
Woodrancc. Urbana won in l-A&H; Klplcy second,
Second race, one mile Starters: Clatter, Pat
Divver, Palmer, Blue Line, Wayward, Costelto..
Prospect. Revolt gelding, Anonatnl, Toy Sawyer,
Kcfuud, Bootblack, Dago, vnwood, Sou enlr.
Utility, Blue Line won In 1:47X; Wynwood sec
ond. Utility third.
Third rac, one mile Starters: Japhct, Osborne,
Mala, Gallus Dan, Donald, Carrie G, Raveller,
Red. Leal. Davo S, GlencllfT, Vivid. Clarissa,
guesaL Mella Rives. Vivid won In 1.50, Carrie
second. Mala third.
Fourth race, one and oue-slxteentb miles
Starters: Pericles. Umpire, Slnglestonc.MyOwn,
Lannes, Slllick. Umpire won in V56, My Own
second, Pericles third.
Fifth race, one and one-eighth miles Starters:
Ten Booker. J J O' li, Bonnie S. White Nose. Ivy.
Bonanza. Subaltern. Bonauza won In 2'03, Ten
Booker second, White Nose third.
A Chnnge All Round.
All tbe clubs in the National League, Ameri
can Association and International League are
scheduled for an "off day" to-day. Some of
tbe clubs may play off some postponed games,
but the majority will be on the road. The
League Eastern clubs will all start for the
West, and tbe Association Western clubs
will coine home, leaving their Eastern col
Wheeling (Jets Sh.imns.
Pitcher Sliamus, of this citv, has arranged
to pitch for the Wheeling club for a week or
tu oat least. He will go to Wheeling to-day,
but he will not sign until be bas bad a good
trial with tbe club. President Howell agrees
to give bin) 75 assurance money as soon as he
arrives iu Wheeling. If he signs he is to re
ceive J75 per month.
The home team will arrive in this city about
1:30 tllis afternoon.
Rain stopped tbe Association came at
Brooklyn yesterday, and the League New
The Beltzhoover Blues want to play the
Twentieth Street Stars. Address G. Mathias,
Mushet, Va. A "base on balls" means that
a batter takes first base after having four bad
balls pitched to him. A man on third is. not
advanced a base on that account.
PERSON On Monday, June 17, 1889, at 11-50
p. M.. CARRIE, Infant daughter of John and
Mollie Person, aged 2 months 17 days,
Funeral from the residence of the grandpar
ents, 37 Fayette street, Allegheny, on
Wednesday, at 2 r. m. Friends of the X ami
y are respectfully Invited to attend. 2
JUDGE AND WEITEE.
Two Strong Speeches For and Against
JUDGE WHITE AND KATE FIELD.
The First Speaks in Bitter Terms of the
THE OTHER SAYS PROHIBITION FAILS
A rousing prohibition rally, intended -as tbe
last, took place at tbe Leigbton Rink, Brad
dock, last evening under tbe auspices of tbe
Blue Ribbon Club. A large and exceedingly
enthusiastic audience of sympathizers was
present. Rev. L O. Boyle introduced the prin
cipal speaker, Judge J. W. F. White.
The Judge was enthusiastically received, and
it was some moments before he was able to
speak. He said: "lam here this evening to
talk with yon a plain common sense talk. I
did not come for the gratification of making a
speech, but in hope that I may say something
that will persuade someone who may be now
hesitating to vote for the amendment. I want
to talk more especially to voters, and I want
you all to be comfortably seated, so you can
Tbe electors of Pennsylvania are to-morrow
to be called npon to vote upon an amendment
to tbe orcanic law of our State It Is the duty
of every citizen to cast a vote. None can con
sistently neglect or refuso to vote. The question
of the prohibiting the manufacture and sale of
liquor is one that vitally affects our people,
and one worthy tbe earnest consideration of
every voter. For my pait I look upon It as the
most important question of my life. I bave al
ways considered it my duty to vote at every
general election, and lean truthfully say that
1 never neglected that duty. 1 have been con-,
nected with dozens of great political cam
paigns and elections, but the one to be contest
ed for on the morrow is tbe greatest of them
WHAT IS PBOHIBITON ?
"Now the question is, what is prohibition?
What do we hope to dot ' I see in the papers
articles grossly misrepresenting the amend
ment, editorials paid for at so much a line,
giving outrageous misrepresentation of the
question. What we want to do, and hope to
do, is to prohibit the manufacture and sale of
liquor as a beverage. Legislation providing
for medicinal or mechanical use has been
looked out for. We do not want to stop tho
use ot intoxicants only as a Deverage.
"One of the meanest fabrications used by our
opponents and tbeir paid allies the newspapers
Is the one bulldozing the farmer into the
idea that if the amendment carries he will not
be allowed to make sweet cider, and saying
that in that case they might as well cut down
tbeir apple trees at once. What an outrageous
statement; but worthy of its fathers. Let me
contradict this. Sweet cider will not be affected
in tbe least by tbe amendment; not the least.
I have no hesitancy in saying that if its provi
sions debarred the manufacture of cider I
should oppose it.
"I believe in a man who Is sick and imagines
that be cannot get well without liquor, having
it. Even if it be beer, but Lord help the man
who tries to get well on such beer as they sell
ASKED TO THINK CALMLY.
"I am now going to make some statements,
and I want anybody who doubts theirreliability
to speak ont nut mildly or to yourself, but
boldly, speak ont, or hereafter hold your
tongue. 1 hold that tbe evils of intemperance
and excessive drinking are greater than ever be
fore do yon doubt itf There are more dis
tileries, more breweries, more drunkards, more
wretchedness. Just think, two years ago there
were 3,000 licensed saloons in Allegheny. It was
not quite so bad last year. Sometbing hap
pened mat cnecxea mem a nine, ana toe same
thing happened tbis year. Two years ago the
saloons were open all night, selling to anybody,
to men, to boys, to women. You could not
look ont on the street without seeing a beer
wagon, and it was almost impossible to walk
out without falling over beer bottles. Tbe
liquor used to-day is ten times worse than that
made and drank by our fathers in years gone
by. Everybody drank, our fathers, mothers,
and even ministers of the gospel were not
averse to a little taste now and then; but it was
not the vile adulterated stuff sold to-day.
'Western Pennsylvania has a famous history
on whisky. This drinking in saloons as prac
ticed here is known in no other country in the
world: in no other country is a license granted
for drinking shops alone; nor is there any law
of our SjLate which authorizes the granting of
a license for that purpose alone.
"Most all Irishmen drink whisky, which is
better than beer, bad as it is. -When you see
an Irishman drinking beer look out. He can
stand whisky, but not beer.
"What's to be done? High license, some
say. What do they mean? How high? Do
they mean the Brooks law? I know 600 men in
the city of Pittsburg who would pay $5,000 for a
license. A largo sum yon will think, but a tri
fle to a liquor man, wbo, by his own confession
can sell 5100,000 worth a year. We have been
200 years trying tbe license -system. Cor there
never was a day in Pennsylvania when a man
could sell wltbont a license, and it bas been
a failure. No license has ever been able to
s'em, even for a moment, the tide
of intemperance. I do not object to a
good license law, if it could be faithfully ad
ministered, but it cannot be. Too many
obstacles are thrown in the way of faithful
service. Look at the judge who tries to live up
to the law, he is assailed as a monster, and
abused on every side. You cry for more
saloons, becisse tbose that exist are too
crowded. Why do you not sustain tbe law?
I will tell you why. You don't want any law,
anvmoie than vou want Droblbition. l claim
that it is inconsistent in the State to isuo a
license at all. Evils will exist where liquor Is
sold, and to grant a license is to throw a shield
around a most pernicious and dangerous curse.
No, there is nothing left but prohibition. Let
us try it, and if it is a failure we can go back
to the old law.
A PAID ATTORNEY.
"In regard to the published list of lawyers
who offer objections to the amendment, I no
tice tbe name of an attorney wbo heads the
list. I know him to be the counselor for a
number of wholesale liquor bouses, and bis
objection therefore takes the form of a plea
for his clients. I also notice a number of names
of Pittsburg lawjers who are also attorneys
for tne liquor interest. One of the most
serious statements of the Anti-Prohibition-ists
is that prohibition will destroy alt
business, and tbe paid hirelings publish
an astonishing list of losses wbich will
resnlt should prohibition win. Editors who
say that prohibition does not prohibit are urg
ing the people to go ahead aud break the law,
and they are morally responsible therefor. I
admire good liars, but some of these men aro
too much. Heed them not; let not the bug
bear frighten ou off. To the polls, and figbt
tbe grandest fight you will ever have, and God
grant us success."
KATE FIELD'S ARGUMENT.
bhe Spcnks Acninst tho Amendment at Old
The prohibition people would have gloried
over the crowd of 4,000 to 5,000 people which
gathered in Old City Hall last night.
Tbe last eve of the dominating event of Penn
sylvania's "water day" future was enthusiastic
ally ushered out, but whether for better or
worse is tho question of to-day.
Miss Kate Field, the famous literateur and
poetess, of Washington, D. C, was the magnet
wbich drew tbe packed house, and her solid,
conservative talk, though lengthy, was uproar
iously applauded by the immense audience.
The people present were not composed of
rabble, but made up from every class of so
ciety. Many divine personages were alongside
the ex-saloon keeper, both listening attentively
to tbe anti talk but none could teil which one
differed in opinion as to the outcome of the
D. F. Patterson, Esq., acted as chairman, and
followed the lady in a bright speech, inter
spersed with witticisms.
Miss Field, wbo has such a reputation, made
a great impression on the audience present,
and her gifted powers ere greeted with cheers
as she spoke of the liberty ot this grand and
glorious country of wbich our State (Pennsyl
vania) was the second only in size, power and
intelligence. Said she: "Humanity is divided
into threo kinds men, women aud cranks. The
last kind may be male or female. What is a
crank? A crank is a being that looks at one
thing so long tbat it becomes a universe, aud
who believes tbat all who think differently
should be legislated out of existence. 1 will
address myself, not to cranks, but to men and
women who do not mistake a bad liver for con
science," Continuing, she said: "Everyone knows that
tbe existence of this country depends upon the
goodness and morality of the people, andsbe
asked. Was ever man, or woman, or sect, or
class, legislated Into morality?
"Long ago wine proved stronger than state
craft. Tbat was during tbe days of ancient
Rome," she said. "In modern Rome there are
no such laws and there Is no more sober peo
ple on tbe face of the earth that the wine
drinking sons of Italy."
Miss Field referred to toe persecution by the
Puritans of other religious sects, and said that
the only thing that they did not prohibit was
tbe sale of intoxicating liquor. There was lit
tle drunkenness, because everybody drank
oDenlv. and did not eo secretly behind rirw.r.
In regard to prohibition In Maine, she spoke of 1
Maul Ttnw'd nnltt.n.MfMl nlfamnt a , , ., I
sale ot liquor, ana his extreme ideas lor the
punishment of tbose violating tbe law. The.
speaker continued giving statistics of the ja-
crease in crime and in the consumption of 11-
Suor in Maine, Rhode Island, Georgia. Kansas,
owa and other prohibition states to show that
prohibition is a failure. She told of arnan who
came near voting against tbe saloon because a
pretty woman asked him to. "Is that political
reform?" asked Miss Field.
In Iowa tbe speaker experimented with pro
hibition whisky. She purchased some ostensi
bly for medicinal purposes, and after trying a
tablespoonful "thought she bad swallowed a
torchlight procession." An analysis showed
that it contained high wine, brown sugar, fusel
oil, etc In Kansas she bought a "prohibition
broom," and received a flask of whisky with it.
Miss Field cave statistics showing that the
60,000 people who die annually from consump
tion do so more from overeating than drinking.
In conclusion she said tbat "tbe stopping of
the stupid American habit of treating would do
more to promote temperance than anything
Mr. Patterson SDoke earnestly against the
amendment, and. illustrated the case ot Wash
ington county, which had local option for 21
years, and yet there was a great increase in
crime and drunkenness. At tbe conclusion of
the meeting a cheer was given for Miss Field
and Mr. Patterson.
WATCHING THESt CLOSELY.
A Number of Sunday Liquor Law Violators
Arrested nt Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, June 17. Thirty-five
violators of the law providing for closing
saloons on Sunday, who were arrested yes
terday, were in the police court this morn
ing. Their cases were postponed indefinite
ly and they were all released on bond until
called for trial.
The police force ware watchful yesterday,
even going so far as to appear in citizens'
clothes, the better to detect violations of the
law. One of the proprietors of the Gibson
House andf two of his bar keepers were
among the number arrested.
GILKESON'S PRIVATE SECRETARY.
Hon. Henry Shoemaker, of Backs County
Gets the Appointment.
CPPKCTAI. TZLSOBAU TO TOE DI8PATCH.3
Washington, June 17. The only ap
pointment of interest to Pennsylvania made
to-day was that of Henry Shoemaker, to be
confidential secretary to Second Controller
Gilkeson. Mr. Gilkeson selected Mr. Shoe
maker because he is his friend and towns
man, both being citizens ot Bristol, Bncks
Mr. Shoemaker has represented his county
in the Legislature, and came near defeating
Congressman Yardly for the renomination.
KEROSENE DID IT.
Another Woman Who Tried to Start the
Plro With the Oil Can.
Baltimore, June 17. Mrs. Elizabeth
Tyler, aged 25, poured coal oil on her fire
while preparing breakfast yesterday morn
ing. The oil can exploded, and Mrs. Tyler
and her 8-montbs'-old boy, Benjamin Har
rison Tyler, were burned so severely that
they died within a few hours.
Duncnn Ross in Town.
Duncan C. Ross, the famous all-round
wrestler, arrived in the city last night. He
visited this office, and stated that he is ready
to contest against any man in the world in a
mounted sword combat or mounted wrestling
match. He intends to have a tournament,
open to the world, at Exposition Park on
For Western Penn
sylvania, West Virginia
and Ohio, light rain,
PrrrsBURO, June 17, 18S0.
The United States Signal Service officer In
this city furnishes the following.
Time. Ther.r Ther.
8Ka. v .....73 Mean temp 74
12.00 a. K 80 Maximum temp.... 83
l:00p. M Minimum temp...... 68
2 00r. M 78 Range .... 15
ssxr. M Precipitation 12
E-00F. M 75
River at 5 p. M., 8.0, a fall or 0.4 feet In 24
ISPECXSX TELEOnAMS TO TUX DISPATCH. 1
Warren River 8 and 7-10 feet and rising.
Weather clear and warm.
Brownsville River 9 feet 9 inches and
rising. Weather clear. Thermometer 74 at 7
Mour vntown River 7 feet 3 inches and
rising. rVeathericlondy. Thermometer 82 at
i p. si.
Malaria, Dumb Chills,
Fever and Ague, Wind
Colic, Bilious Attacks.
They produce regnlar, natural evacuations,
never gripe or interfere with daily business.
As a family medicine, they should be in every
SUMMER EXHIBIT OF
Men's Southern Ties, Low
Summer and Vacation Shoes.
Tennis and Kid Oxfords,
Ladies and Gents' Patent
Outing Shoes of every descrip
tion for Ladies, Men and
P. Wagner, Jr.,
401 Wood si, cor. Fourth ave.
For a DISORDERED LIVER
Try BEEGHAM'S PILLS.
25cts. a Box.
OF .ftTiT. SSLTGOTBTa.
The PEOPLE'S STORE
Ladies' and Children's Muslin Underwear full and complete; regular lines of all
grades and prices. '
Special offerings Children's Embroidered Underwear, made from good materials,
Children's Corset Waists, 35c and upward.
Children's Dresses, from 1 to 4 years, slightly soiled, at half price;
Children's Aprons in great variety and cheap.
Bridal Suits put up in boxes an entire outfit of very choice goods.
Ladies' Dressing Sacques, plain and embroidered, in White Muslin and Lawn.
Ladies' White Aprons, large assortment at 35c and upward.
Corsets and Bustles of all the approved makes.
Boys' Percale Waists, laundrled and unlaundried, 35c and upward.
Boys' Blouse Waists in Cloth and Flannel.
Infants' Outfits, including everything necessary to comfort
Gents' Furnishings Colored Balbriggan Underwear at 75c a suit, the biggest
Special line of, Balbriggan Vests, 35c.
Trimmed Night Shirts from roc to $1 75.
E. & W. Collars and Cuffs, a'full line.
S. & R. Collars, 3 for 35c.
Wash Neckwear Four-in-Hands, big variety, three for a quarter. White Pique
and Figured, two for a quarter.
White Dress Shirts, laundrled, 75c to Si 75; unlaundried, 45c, 6ac and 870,
A big bargain in Gents' Half Hose, for regular-made Brown Balbriggan Socks,
I3jc. Fancy Stripes and Lisle Thread Socks in all the different grades.
CAMPBELL & DICK.
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
FINGER-MARKS and dust on. chairs, etc., cannot be removed
by the use of a chamios alone, so if your furnituse has a dingy
appearance you can easily restore its freshness by washing with
Ivory Soap and luke-warm water (under no circumstances should hot
water be used) ; use a soft brush to wash out the carving, etc. Dry
with a soft cloth and then rub well with a chamois, and your furni
ture will "look like new."
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be'" just as good as the 'Ivory'"
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1886, by Procter & Gamble. t
' ELEGANT BUILDING LOTS,
40x120 feet, $200 to $400 each.
$10 to $20 down, balance $1 to $3 per week,
See GEO. S. MABTI2T, 503 Liberty Street.
Branch Office at Wilkinsburg, directly opposite
SPECIAL SALE ON THE GROUNDS TO-DAY,
From H06P. 31.
THIS ISTHE TICKET AGAINST
Against the Prohibitory
VOTIT TO-DAY IN THE INTEREST OP
. LIBERTY AND INDEPENDENCE.
liR ATEFUL-COMt ORTIWU.
Bv & thorough knowledireof the natnral laws
which govern the operations of digestion and
inn 01 tue
cately'flavored beverage which may savo us
many heavy doctors' Dills. Itisbythejndicious
use of such articles of diet tbat a constitution
may be gradually built np until strong enough
to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds
of subtle maladies are floating around us ready
to attack wherever there is a weak point. We
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well fortified with pure bloodand a prop
erly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Hold
only In half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thus:
i now admitted by the medical authorities to
be a deficiency or undue waste of Oxidizable
rnoiphorus normally existing In the human
economy. The remedv consUtsln the admin
istration of a preparation of Phoiphorm bring
' "ice assimilable and oxidizable. WINCHES
TER'SHYPOPHOSPHITESistbe only prep
arationof Photphcriis which combines these
characteristics in the highest degree. For
Consumption, Bronchitis. Coughs, Night
Sweats, and Nervous Diseases, It is unequaled.
Recommended by Physicians. Sold by Drug
gists. SI per bottle. Send for circular.
WINCHESTER & CO., Chemists.
mySI-24-TTSWk '182 William St., nTx.
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue.above Smithfleld, nextLeader
omce. ino aaw.i jtiuDiuneaw years.
DRINK BETHESDA WATER
and avoid sjekness, which Is sure to fol
low from tlie use of our city water. The
Bethesda is a pure, soft, sweet, palatable
and delicious spring water, and the only
known cure for Diabetes and Bright's
disease of the kidneys. It is also one of
the most efficient remedies ever used for
Dyspepsia brought on by indigestion,
and for Liver Complaint it is unexcelled.
It is put up in cases containing one dozen
half gallon bottles and setls at $4 50 per
case, also in 10 gallon kegs, zo gallon
cans and In barrels. Send for Catalogue,
mailed free to any address.
JOS. FLEMING & SON, ;
412 Market Street,
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J
ne block from ocean.
el84-TTSSU MRS. L. P. WHEELER.
ON THE BEACH.
Atlantic Crnr, N. X,
Jeo-M EDWIN LIPPINCOTT.
CAPE MAY. N. J.
Directly on tbe beach.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the houe. Elevator.
apll-D E. ROBERTS 4 SON&
SEA GIRT, N. J.
S. W. LEEDS.
jel-2-D Winter address, Cmnaminson. N. J.
TTNITED STATES HOTEL
LI Atlantic City, N. J.
The largest and leading hotel.
H. B. WARDEN, Manager:
je!5-3j B.H. BROWN, Proprietor.
LONGVIEW SCHOOL-FORMERLY HO
TEL Longview will be opened for the
reception of summer boarders by July 1, 1889.
For circulars and information apply to
REV. JOHN G. MULHOLLAND,
BARNES HOUSE AND COTTAGES AT
Point Chautauqua. N. Y., are now open
for the reception of guests.
Rates reduced until July 20.
For particulars applvto
elg-J8-TT3 E. BARNES. Proprietor.
HOTEL LAFAYETTE. CAPE MAY CITY,
N. J., open all the year: strictly flrst-clasd;
situated directly on the beach, opposite Iron
Pier. VICTOR DENIEZOT, Proprietor.
Rates $2 50 to $4. jel-3-TTS
ASBURY PARK HOTEL BRUNSWICK
A leading hotel in every respect. Beauti
fully situated near tbe beach. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of tbe ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For information
address MORGAN fe PARSONS. je!535
OOTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY,
Under new management.
T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r.
my22 Late of Colonnade Hotel, Philada.
THE ELDREDGE. NO. 18 SOUTH CARO
LINA avenue, within tbree minutes' walk,
of depot or beacb. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E. J.
ELDREDGE. Proprietress. mvl6-M-D
Thomson House, Kane,'
Mckean co., Pennsylvania.
2,000 feet above ocean level. Open all the
year. Now prepared for the reception of sum
mer visitors. Rates, $2 00 per day and from
17 UO to SU 00 per week. Write for circular.
jel3-2-D C H. KEMP, Prop.
Largest hotel on New York Bay. 30 minutes
sail from South Ferry.
jel8-73-TT3 LYMAN RHOADES, Prop,
RENOVO, Clinton Co., Pennsylvania. 1,200
feet above ocean level. Onen all the year.
Now prepared for the reception of summer
visitors. Rates, $2 00 per day and from 57 Ou
to $11 00 per week.
Write for circular.
jel3-3-n C. H. KEMP, Prop.
0RESSON oPRlNGS. FENNA MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Will open Juna 25. All trains stop at Cresson.
For circulars, etc.. address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt,
m.v"-2-DSu Cresson. Cambria Co., Pa.
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J.,
By tbe ocean; botels open: Continental, Tivoll,
Surf House. Sea View. Philadelphia, Mansion
and others: cottage boarding houses: Floral,
Rosedale. Ocean View. European and others;
magnificent beach, bathing and sea views; rates
moderate. Information U. K. LANDlS,
e!2-18 102 Locust St., Philadelphia.
is now opened for pleasure seekers and those
wishing to spend tbe summer, affording health,
pleasures and comfort. To tbose attending pic
nics, and not wishing to be burdened with lunch
baskets, can be furnished with good meals at
50c. Accommodations unlimited.
E. W. McGINNlS. Pron
Wampum P. O., Lawrence co.
SPRING LAKE BEACH, N. J.
WILL OPEN JUNE 29.
For terms and other information address
L. U. MALTBY,
Monmouth House, Spring Lake. N. J
Or Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia, Pa.
RKNEY SPRINGS AND BATHS,
Tbis magnificent property recently purchased
. Hotel and Improvement Co
WILL OPEN JUNE 15.
Added to many new attractions and improve
ments is a swimming pool (largest in the U. S.),
enlarged grounds, walks and drives, and ex
cellent livery: equipment unsurpassed. Seven
different mineral waters. Snperb cllmite,
especially beneficial for malaria, asthma,
catarrh and hay fever, exhaustion and depres
sion. Capacity. 1,000 guests. Grand scenery.
Pamphlets at principal drugstores, depots, etc
. li-4-TTSSu F. W. EVANS. Manager.
. STOCKTON HOTEL,
CAPE MAY, N. J.
OPENS JUNE 15. t
RATES. 13 and H PER DAY. Special rate - '
by tbe week, month or season. Newly painted,
remodeled and improved; $60,000 expended.-
New Ball and Amusement Room; Children s
new Dining, Ball and Play Rooms. Cuisineand
service first-class. Elegant suites with parlor,
bath and closet. Orchestra of 11 pieces. Dogs
not taken. F. THEO. WALTON,
HEW PRINCESS ANNE HOTEL,
. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA., " '
Situated directly on the ocean, 18 miles daa
east of Norfolk, Vs., via Norfolk and Va.
B. R. This great seaside resort praeTits
every advantage for luxury, comfort asd
Summer season opens Jnne 15.
Elegant drives on tho bard beach and through
the pfney woods. The best surf bathing on the
coast. Send for illustrated pamphlet. New
York office, 4i Broadway.
jeS-XTS B. E. CRITTENDEN, Manager.