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ITHEYCAME OUT EVEN
the -Homfr Talent Tackle tlie
Giants Twice and
MEET YICTOEYAND DEFEAT
Some Very Shaky. Playing by the
CHICAGO GETS TWO GOOD GAMES.
SKesults of All the Allejrhenj Counlj League
SGKKEEAL BASEBALL KEWB OP THE DAI
There was more baseball enthusiasm in
the city yesterday, than there has been lor
a lone time. There were two games.played
"between the New York champions and the
ocai- representatives, anu mo xiukiu
cbempionsVere very lucky, indeed, to get
one of them. The first contest was a grand
victory for the local men, and that caused
. an interest in the entire day's proceedings,
,'4 that otherwise it would not have exerted.
Therirew Yorkers are favorites here, but
:' there is not so much generous feeling in
their favor among Pittsbnrgers, even on the
Fourth of Jul v, to wish them not to be beaten.
' They are a very dangerous lot of fellows
from a baseball standpoint, ana aepena
upon it, it is an honor to beat them. How
ever, as intimated above, the visitors really
should not'have won aame at all, because
thVgime that-fell to their share was a mis
erable exhibition as far as the home players
were concerned. Still everybody in the
vast crowds seemed to be out to have some
fun, and they had it despite who was los-
r ing or h Tas winning. In the first game
tbe actual attendance was o,zo, ana id ids
second the attendance reached the pleasing
Scares of 7,75a Altogether there were more
than 13,000 people at the two games, and that
WAS XXTBEMELT GBATIJTttNG
to the officials of the teams. Each club won a
came, and that kept kept honors easy on that
ffjs score, so tbat there was nothing to mar the
jotixi xeeiing oi everyooay concerned, aue
weather was excellent until near the close of
the second rrame. when rale becran to f alL It
p- did not stop the contest, however.
. In the morning game Morris and Fields were
rj the home battery and Crane and Swing looked
alter mo interests oi ue uianu. xuo cuubfc
was exceedingly interesting to look at from
the Plttsburgs point of view, because the home
clnb always had considerably the best of it.
- O .. m f t 11 ru.flrl anfl hqil It tin kaun
for the good work of Ewing behind the bat the
home players might bave been scoring yet.
Carroll faced Crane five times and got to first
on called balls each time. Altogether Crane
gave ten men bases on balls and made a wild
F iiltrh. He as usnal dlsnlared remarkable
Morris pitch ed admirably for the home play
ers, and the visitors conlan't touch him. Ho
showed bis old-time form, and was well sup
ported by Fields. The fielding of both nines
was excellent, and many corking hits that
seemed safe beyond a doubt were gobbled' up.
Big Roger Connor banged the ball clear against
tbe left fleldfei.ee. The ball struck within an
inch of the, top of the fence, and bounded back
Into the field. Almost everybody thought tbat
it had gone over, but what might have been a
great home rnn was only a two-bagger.
SOON GOT DOWN TO TVORK.
The home team commenced run-getting as
soon as they opened tbe game. Hanlon led off
"" with a good bit, Sunday got first on balls, and
so did Carroll. Miller's single brongbt Hanlon
home, and Sunday scored on Danlap's sacri
fice hit, In the second inning Fields' single and
Morris' two-bagger, together with tbe outs,
netted another run, and no more were scored
until the eighth Inning. Knebne got home
with a run, which was made on an out, a wild
pitch and extremely good base running.
Tbe visitors also made a run in the t first
inning. Gore got to first on balls and aided by
two outs and a bad f nmble by Knehne. reached
home. In the ninth Connor made bis long
two-bagger, and O'Rourke's single brought
The second game was, to some extent, weari
some; it seemed to be slow, and the general
play was far behind that of tbe morning for
quality. A large portion of the crowd were
compelled to find seats on tbe grass, and a
"limit" was roped on". A ball that reached the
crowd was deemed a tbree-bagger, and New
York cot two of them. Keefe and Ewing
were the visitors' battery, and Galvin and Mil
ler were at the points for tbe borne players.
There was any amount of confidence in the
air that anotber roast was in store for tbe big
fellows. Old Ualvin went capering across the
diamond like a two-year colt when the game
started, but before it was over, he showed the
crowd that it
WASN'T ENTIBELY JEEMS DAT.
He pitched a 7ery tame game compared to
what he has been doing lately. He was wild
and ineffective. The Giants also had a
borrowed mascot in tbe shape of a small boy,
whose dress was more grotesque than usual.
Bnt this mascot and tbe moderate pitching of
Galvin were probably not so disastrous as two
errors that tbe home fielders made in tbe first
- two innings. These two errors cost four runs,
and tbat really settled the game. They were
very stupid errors, and It was bard to under
stand how such mistakes could be made.
Keefe pitched very well, indeed, except in
the third inning, wben be was touched up very
lively. At critical stages the great Sir Timothy
was on hand, and did business to the Queen's
taste. The visitors, generally speaking, fielded
v ell, and taking every thing Into considera
tion, played a good game. It may be noted
that Dunlap and Sunday made two. brilliant
catches of file", and effected double plays.
Hanlon also in deep center, that is near wnere
the crowd was lined, made a brilliant one
Tbe visitors were first to score, and they
made two runs in the firstmning. Gore reached
first on being bit by a pitched ball, and Tier
nan made a scratch hit into tbe middle of the
diamond. Both n- ?ere advanced a base by
Swing's sacrifice to Carroll.and Connor got first
on balls. Wbile Richardson was at bat Miller
made a wild throw to third to nab Gore, and
O'BOUBKE CAUGHT NAPPING.
In tbe next inning O'Ronrke led off with a
. lilt to left, but was splendidly caught napping
", at first by Galvin. Hatfield was retired at first,
but Whitney made a single to left.
Then Keefe reached first on Smith's
bad fumble. Gore got his base
on balls. Tiernan's crack to middle for a sin-
gle brought In two more runs, and things
looked blue for Pittsburg. Connor commenced
the third inning, and thumped the ball Into
tbe crowd in right field for three bases and
Richardson's single brought him bo me. After
Connor was out in the fifth Inning Ricbardson
whacked tbe ball into tbe left-field crowd for
three bases, and got home on O'Rourke's sac
rifice bit. That ended tbe Giants' run-getting.
The home players tied tbe wore in tbe third
Inning, and there was tremendous excitement.
They banged Keefe all over tbe lot, making
four runs, three of which were earned. Han-
v Ion led oil with a single to middle and Sunday
went to first on balls. Carroll knocked a long
fir to O'Ronrke. and Miller's sacrifice ad
vanced Hanlon and Sunday to third and sec
ond. Dunlap brought tbem both In by a bit
to right, and Kuehne's double brought Dunlap
, home. Then old Pop Smith loomed up with a
double and Kuebne scored, bnt Fields retired
rha aide bv a fly to Gore. After the third in
ning the borne players bad no show at all with
Keefe. They never got another hit. McQuaid
did not give satisfaction. Score:
rrrrsBUBO i r i il
KXWTORXS.K B r A.X
, Kur.iUT. r..
. Knehne. J..
hinlUi. . ...
Gore, m 1
Tiernan, r... 0
Ewlnr. c... 0
Conner. 1,.. 1
O'K'rke, I.. 0
HMBUd.f. . 0
Whitney. J. 0
Crane, p.... 0
4 7 7713 1
,2 4 27 It 1
Plttsburss J 05SJ?-
ewYorks t 1 J, 0 0 0 0 0 1-2
Famed runs-PHUburg, 1. New York 1.
r Three-base hits Morris. Conner. ,
1 Sacrifice hlts-Jlanlon, Tiernan, Miller, Dunlap,
v'l' Stolen bases-Sunday, 2; Carroll, Knehne,
C.'i irst buetis balls Hanlon. Sunday 2, Carroll
fj8, SmltbS, Gore, Conner, Whitney 2.
First base on errors Conner.
Left on bases Plttsbursrs. 0; New Yorks 5.
Struck outSunday, Miller, Morris, Gore, Eir
lng. Conne. Crane.
Double plays Kuebne, Dunlap, Carroll, Rich
l'assed balls Ewing, 3.
W lid pitches-Crane 1.
Time of frame One bour and 55 minutes.
PITTS. B B P A EINEWTOniCS.B B P A E
Miller, c. .
Gore, m 10 2 0 0
Tiernan, r.. 1 3 1 0 0
Ewing, c . . 0 0 6 8 0
Connor, L.. 1 1 11 0 0
Rlch'dson, 2 12 3 0 0
O'Kourke.1. 0 12 0 0
Hatfield, .. 0 0 1 3 0
Whitney, 3.. 1 1 1 4 1
Keefe, p.... 110 3 0
4 73 9 3 Totals 9 27231
O'Hourke out lor rnnnlng ont of line,
PIttsburcs 0 040000004
"" Yo7t. :::::..... :.:..2 2 1 o 1 o o o -
Earned runs-Plttsburgs, 3: New lorks, 2.
Three-base hits Connor, Itlchardton.
Two-baseblts Smith. Kuehne.
Total bases on hlls-Plttsburgs, ; lew Yorks,
Sacrifice blts-Mlller. Ewing, O'Honrke.
Stolen bases Sunday.
Double plars bitndar(unasslsted): Dunlap and
Carroll: bftney, Hatfield and Connor.
.First base on errors-Plttsburgs. 1; Jiew Yorks,
"l Irst base on balls Hanlon, Sunday, Gore 2,
Connor. Whitney. ....,,. ,. .
btruck out-Dunlap 2. Smith, Knebne, Galvin 4,
Hit by pitched ball Smith, Gore.
l'assed balls-EwInrl. . .
Lett on bases-l'lttsburgs. 5; New Yorks, 4.
Time one hour and SO minutes.
A MISERAHI-E EXHIBITION.
The Cblcngot Have a Picnic With the Poor
Chicago, July 4. The forenoon game be
tween Chicago and Washington was the most
miserable exhibition of ball playing witnesscdat
tbe White Stocking Park this season. Chicago
fell onto Ferson in the third, and with all sorts
of errors by tbe Senators,' rolled up nine runs.
Healy was set in to pitch in tbe fifth and held
tbe Cbicagos down to two hits. With the ex
ception of Ryan's magnificent running catch of
Healy's long bit in the ninth, the game was
wholly without features of interest. Attend
ance, 3,900. bcore.
cbicagos. n b r a xiwaeittox. b b r a a
Jcyan, m 3
Dnrfy. r 1
Anson, 1.... 1
Pfefler. 2.... 2
Farrell, c... 0
Hums. 3.. .. 1
Hutch'son, p 1
Bastlan, s... 1
Totals 11 9 27 12 7
Totals 4 7 24 12 9
CMearos 0 0 9 10 0 0 1 11
Wasblnirtons 1 1 02000004
Karned i-uns Chlcaxos, 6; Washington, 7.
Two-base hits Anson, Mack.
Three-base lilt It Jan.
Stolen bases Sweeney, Wlimot and Byan 2,
1 lrst base on balls By Hutchinson, 3; by Fer
son. 3; by Healy, 1.
Struck out By Hutchinson, 3; Ferson, 2;
Time of game One hour and E5 minutes.
U mpire Lynch.
THE AFTERNOON OAME.
Chicago won the afternoon game by bunching
their bits in tbe fifth Inning. O'Day pitched a
very effective game, but his bases on balls in
many instances were prodnctire of runs. Gum
bert was touched np for ten bits, but managed
to keep them well scattered. The batting of
Clarke and Hoy's play at center were the only
features of note. Attendance 8.900. Score:
CBICAGOS. B B P A El WABU'TOK B B P A X
Ryan, n..... 1 0 S 0 0
V Haltren.l 2 2 0 10
Duffy, r.... 0 110 0
mot. 1... 1
Carney. 2.... 1
Wise. 1 0
Irwin, s 0
Mack, r.. . 1
Clarke, c. .. 1
Daly. 2 1
O'Day, p.... 0
Anson, l.M 12 7 0 0
Pfefler, 2... 1 0 7 S 1
Farrell. c... 1 0 S 3 I
Burns. 3.... 10 0 4 0
Humbert, p 1 1 0 3 0
Bastlan, s.. 0 0 2 2
Totals.... 8 6 27 21 2 Totals 610.2111 3
Chlcarot 0 02040 1,1 8
Wasblnrtons 1 0 0 2 0 1 10 0 5
Earned runs Cblcaeos, 5: Wasblnrtons. 0.
Two-base hits Clarke, Daly. Van Haltren, Duffy,
Home run Clarke.
Molen bases-Byan 2. Farrell. Humbert.
First bsse on balls O'Day, T; Gumbert, t.
Hit br pitched ball Carney.
htruck out Gumbert. 1; O'Day. 2.
Passed balls-FarrelU 1.
W lid pltches-O'Day. 2.
Time of game One hour end 50 minutes.
COULDN'T Hir CIjARKSON.
The Babies Lose One nnd Win One From
Cleveland, O., July 4. Ten thousand peo
ple saw tbe Cleveland-Boston game this morn,
inc.. The day was perfect, clear, sunshiny and
cook The Cleveland could not hit Clarkson,
and he won the game. Score:
CLEVELA'D B B P A El
.BOSTONS. B B P A E
Strieker. 2.- 0
31cAleer. m. 0
McKeau. a.. 0
Twltcbell, 1. 0
lirown. 1.... 0
Johnston, m 0
Kelly, r.. .. 1
Kichard'n, 2 2
Nash. 3 1
Oulnn. s. ... 1
Bennett, c. 0
rtbeau. X ...
Clarkson. p.. 1
Totals 0 413 1J 3 Touts 8 6 27 10 3
Clevelands 0 000000000
Boston 0 00001 32 6
Two-base hits Strieker. Brown, Richardson.
Sacrifice hits-Brown. Qulnn.
Stolen bases Qulnn.
Double plays-Kennett to Nash, Clarkson to
Broutbers to Htchardson.
First se on balls Cleveland. 2; Boston, 8.
Hit by pitched ball Broutbers.
btrucL out Cleveland, 7; Boston, 2.
Time or jtame Two hours.
Brown out for running out of line.
Cleveland, July 4. The Cleveland-Boston
afternoon game was easily won by the home
team. Radboum was batted very hard. The
Clevelands virtually gave tbe Bostons their two
runs in tbe ninth Inning. Score:
CLEVELA'DSBB P A II BOSTONS. B B P A E
laatz, 1 ....
112 0 0
2 3 4 0 0
2 3 2 0 0
0 1 JO 1 0
0 2 0 2 0
0 0 2(0
3 2 3
1 1 S 1 0
uaarournp o 0 0 0 0
Totals... U 14 27 13 2 Totals.... 712 2711 0
Cevelands '..... 02028010 0-11
Karned runs Clevelands. 7; Bostons. 4.
Two-base hits McKean, Zlmmer, Brown, Kel
Sacrifice bits-O'Brien, 2; Kelly, Broutbers,
Stolen bases -McKean. Qulnn, Johnston, Rich
ardson. Double plays-O'Brien. McKean and Fasti;
Qnlnn. Ganzeland Bronthers.
First base on balls Clevelands, 5.
Hit by pitched ball-McKean.
Struck out Clerelands, 4: Bostons, 4.
Wild Ditches O'Brien, 2.
Time of game One bour and SS minutes.
IN LINE AT LAST.
The Phillies' Lock Tarns nnd They Beat the
In DlANAPOtls. July 4. Twenty-five hundred
people witnessed a closely contested game this
forenoon. Tbe visitors succeeded in bunching
their hits in the fourth inning, and scored
four runs which gave them the game. There
were a number of brilliant plays about evenly
INDITOLIS. B B P ASlPOILAD'A. B B P A E
Seery, 1 0
Glasscock, s. 1
Denny, 3.... I
Hlnes. 1.... 0
Daily, cin.. 0
Mcbeacby, r 0
Mrers. m... 1
Bassett, 2.... 1
Wood. 1 0
Clements, c. 0
Myers, 2.... 1
Thompson, r 0
oiaiver, a... i
Fosrarty, m. 1
Karrar. 1.... 1
Ilallman. s.. 1
Baffin ton, p. 0
Total 4 8 24 14 3
Touts 6 7 27 19 5
Indianapolis 0 000200204
l'hlladelphlas..... 0 01400000 S
Earned runs Indianapolis, 3; Phlladetpbias, 3.
Stolen bases Farrar, Hallmau.
Double plays Bassett and Glasseock: Denny
and Hlnes; Myers and Hallman; Uallman, Farrar
First base on balls Off Bnffln ton, 4; off Getzeln,
Hit bv pitched ball Hallman.
Struck out Bv Getzeln, 2: Buffluton, 1.
l'assed balls Dally, 1: Clements, 1.
Time of game One bour and 30 minutes.
THE AFTEBNOON GAME.
Indianapolis, July 4. In the afternoon
game Boyle was in the pitcher's box for the
home team and did some very effective work,
Casey being tbe only Philadelphia man who
secured a fait. Tbe local club did excellent
batting, scoring a total of 19 bits. Score:
INDIANT'S B B P A El PHILAS. B B P A I
0Wood. 1.... 0 0 10
1 Bchnver, o .. 0 0 3 1
0 Meyers, 2... 0 0 1 9
0lThnnipou, t 0 10
Mulver. 3... 0 0 2 4
Fog-arty, m. 0 U 2 0
Farrar, 1.... 0 0 12 0
Hallman, s.. 0 0 4 2
Casey, p. .... 0 2 0 0
S 19 27 1 3
,0 22717 I
Indianapolis 0 02030010-S
l'lilladelpblas 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs Indianapolis, 4: Philadelphia. 0.
Two-basr hits Seery, MeUeachy.
Sacrifice hits Hlnes, MeUeachy, Meyers, ThomD
son, Hallman. .
Home run Denny. '
Stolen bases Seery, George Myers, Fogartr.
Donble plays George Myers to Bassett: Hall
man to Meyers to Farrar: Mulrey to Hallman.
First base on balls-Off Boyle, 2; off Casey, 4.
Struck out By Boyle. 1: by Casey, 2. ,
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
Won. .ost.Ct. Won. Lost-Ct,
Bostns. 3S 17 .679 Cbicagos 27 30 .4SS
Clevelands.. .37 21 .S33l Plttsburgs. ..25 30 .455
New Yorks.. .31 21 .59S Indianapolis 21 33 .383
Pbliadelpblasa 28 .5001 Vt ashlngtonsU 38 .2K
Barnle'a Men Shut Ont tbe lied Legs la n.
Cincinnati, July 4. The Baltimores shut
out tbe Ctnclnnatis to-day in a tedious contest
of 2J hours. Foreman was very effective,
while Viau was wild and hit freely. Gold
smith's umpiring was wretched, his decision
declaring Carpenter out for interfering with
fielder being specially condemned. Attend
ance 4.000. Score: ,
Baltimores 3 400001008
Ctnclnnatis 0 000000000
Karned runs Baltimores. 8.
Two-base hits Earle. Shlndle.
Three-base bits Griffin. Eornung.
Base bits Baltimores, 10: Clnclniistls. 4.
Stolen bases-McPhec, Beard and Bellly, Griffin
First base on balls-Off Vlau. 7; off Foreman, 3
Hit by pitched ball-By Vlau, 1: bv Foreman, 1.
Struck out By Vlau. 3: by Foreman, s.
l'assed balls Earle, 3. "
Wild pitches Vlau, 2.
Time of game -Two hours and 25 minutes.
Carpenter out for Interfering with fielder.
The Cincinnatis won the afternoon game by
bunching their hits. Goldsmith was very
severe in his base decisions against the visit
ors, and several times his rulings were called
into question, which prolonged the game.
Tucker's work in tbe field and at bat and Bald
win's catching were the features. Attendance,
Baltimore 3 0001O00 1 8
Ctnclnnatis 03030410 -U
Base bits Baltimores, 10: Cincinnati. 10.
Errors Baltimores. 3: Ctnclnnatis, 2.
Karnetf runs Cincinnatis. 4: Baltimores, 2.
Two-base lilts Baldwin, Cannz, Tucker.
Three-base hits lebeau.
Home run Tucker.
btmck out-By Smith, 3; by MuUane, 4; by Cun
THE GAY COLONELS.
They nay an Errorless Game and Beat the
Louisville, July 1 Louisville played an
errorless game this morning.- and, with good
hatting, won. A large crowd was present and
showed great enthusiasm over the prospect of
a revival of good baseball here. The Athletics
batted vigorously, but their errors were costly.
Ewing was taxen sick at tbe end of the first
inning and Hecker took his place in the box.
Wolf going to first and Ehret coming in to
take right field. Score:
Athletics 0 10000010-2
Loulsrllles. 1 0103210 0-8
Earned runs Loulsrllles, 1: Athletics, L
Two-base hits Larkln, Shannon, Stratton,
Base hits Loulsilllcs, 13: Athletics. 12.
Stolen bases Shannon, olf, Tomney:
Double plays-Etorer and Cross: Raymond.
Shannon and Hecker: Tomney. Shannon and
Wolf: bhannon, Wolf and Toinney.
First base on balls By Ewing. 1; Weyhlng, S.
Hit by pitched ball-liy Hecker.
Struck out By Hecker, 1; W eyhlng, 3.
Passed balls Cross. 2.
Wild pitches Hecker, 1.
Time of game One bour and SS minutes.
THE AFTEBNOON OAME.
Louisville, July 4. In the afternoon game
the Louisville team showed a great falling off
from their morning plav, and were1 easily beat
en by tbe Athletics. Ramsey's pitching was
unsteady and weak, while Seward's was strong
and his support admirable. The Athletics also
made a little improvement on their good work
with the stick in tbe morning. Raymond was
taken a little ill at the close of the third
inning; and was replaced by Wolf. Vanghan
coming to right. The crowd in the afternoon
was about 3,500, a few more than in the morn
ingand by far the largest seen here since
earlv In the season. Score: i '
Athletic 1 0 2 12 0 0 8 -I2
Loulsrllles 000001 0001
Base hits-Athletics. 13: LonlsrUlet, 5.
Errors Athletics, 0: Loulsrllles, 5. '
Earned runs Athletics, 6.
btruckout By Ramsey, 2; Seward, 3,
THE COWBOYS JWON.
They Easily Settle tlie Columbia Lot Before
Dinner. , i
Kansas City, July 4. The morning game
between Kansas City and Columbus was won
by the home team by hard hitting at opportune
times and timely errors by tbe visitors. Score:
Kansas Cltys 2 00110210-7
Columbus 0 1 0.0 0 0 0 0 01
Karned runs -Kansas Cltys, 3.
Two-base hits Stearns.
. "aree-base bits Hamilton, Stearns.
.se bits Columbus, 8: Kansas Cltys, 7.
First base on balls-Off SwartzelL 4; of Bald
Hit Dy pltcbed ball Davis. '
Struck out-By SwartzelL 8: by Baldwin, 8.
W lid pitches Swartzell. 2: Baldwin, 2.
lime of game Two hours and i minutes.
THE AFTEBNOON GAME.
Kansas City, July 4. Columbus won the
afternoon game from the hdmeteam in the
first inning. McCarthy in the box for Kansas
City forced tn two runs on balls and Donahue
,in left field let in three on muffed flies and
Burns let in a man in a similar way. After
that Conway pltcbed and McCarthy supplanted
Donahue in tbe left field. Hoover broke a
finger in the sixth inning and retired in favor
of Gunson. The feature of the game was
Daily's running catches and McCarthy's work
In the left field. Score:
Kansas City 10 1 0 C 0 33 08
Columbus 7 0 1 .0 0 6 0 0 13
Base bits Kansas Cltys 14, Columbus 8.
Errors Kansas Cltys, 8: Columbus 4.
Earned runs Kansay Cltys 2, Columbus 2.
Struck out By Conway 5.
A GRAND CONTEST.
Tbe Brooklyn! Beaten by Ibe Browns In a
St. Louis, July 4. The Browns won one of
tbe grandest games ever played In St. Louis
from the Brooklyns this morning, after a hard
struggle. Fully 6.000 people were present.
Terry and Chamberlain did wonderfnl pitching,
the latter, however, having a shade the better
of it. He was tbe steadier of thotwo. Tbe
game was marked by brilliant fielding, in which
Fuller. McCarthy, O'Neill and Smith excelled.
The Browns base running was of the marvelous
St. Louis 0 012001004
Brooklyns 0 20O0010O 3
Earned runs St. Louis, 2; Brooklyns, L
Two-base bits Comlskey.
Base htU-St Louis. 5; Brooklyns, 8.
Stolen bases McCarthy, Comlskey, Robinson,
Fuller, 2: Burns.
Doubleolays Fullerand Comlskey: Latham and
Boyle: McCarthy and Botlnson: Plnckney and
Collins and Foutz.
First base on balls Off Chamberlain, I ; off Terry,
Bit by pitched ball-By Chamberlain. 1; by
Struck out Chamberlain. 4; Terry, 5.
Wild pitches Chamberlain, l.
Time of game Two hours.
St. Louis, July 4. The Brooklyns can thank
Latham for winning this afternoon's game
from the Browns, After the latter had the
game well In hand Latham's contribution of
errors did the business for them. He played
the worst game he ever did here. After
chances were given to retire the side. King was
hit bard. He did remarkably well considering
his poor support, Lorett was hit hard and
gave way to Carutbers in the sixth. Bushong
was taken sick and Vlsner took his place.
St. Louis 0 1 3 C 2 0 0 4 0-10
Brooklyns 1 0 10 8 2 11 -12
Earned runs St. Louis, 5: Brooklyns, 3.
Base hlts-SU Louis, 13: Brooklyns, 12,
Errors St. Louts, 9: Brooklyns, 2.
Two-base blts-O'Neil, Bobluson, Collins,
Struck out Lorett, 4; Carutbers, t.
Passed balls Busbeng, 2.
Umpires Caffney and Kerlns.
Perl ' Per
Won.I-ost.Ct, ,& Won. Lost, Ct.
St. Louis 43 tl .C72 Clndnnttls. ..31 29 .537
Brooklyns.... 33 23 .83 KansasC1tys..2S 34 .452
Athletics 38 21 .810 Columbus. ....25 38 .410
Baltimores... .M 28 .587LoulsvlUea....U (3 .172
National League New York at Pitts
burg; PhlladelphUs at Indianapolis: Washing,
tons at Chicago; Bostons at Cleveland.
No games scheduled in American Association
nor la the International League. .
At Llitle Washington..
Washington, Pa-, July 4. Two games of
ball were plaved here to-day between tbe Ex
perts, of Pittsburg, and Washington Maroons.
The former won this morning's game: score, U
to 9, while this afternoon they were beaten by a
score of 16 to .1
ABOUT THE COLONELS.
A Thorough Reorganization to Take Place
rSFXCTAX. TXXEOBAU TO TBE DISPATCH
Louisville, July 4. "We need a new bat
tery worse than anything else," said Mr.
George Rieger, In whose name the Louisville
club was purchased. "Ramsey Is the only
pitcher who is at all in fix, Ewing being sick
and Stratton havitag a sore shoulder. Hecker,
of course, will be kept on first base except In
emergencies. We will have a new pitcher and
catcher In a few days, and another fielder."
Mr. Whittaker. of the Athletic clttb, said
this afternoon: "I think the LouisvilleswiU
finish fifth in the race. Tbey are stronger
than either the Kansas City or Colnmbns
teams, ar.d all they need Is a little reorganiza
tion and judicious management. There is no
club in the country that I bad ratber see pull
up than tbe Louisvilles."
The new management Is likely to gst Duffee,
of St. Louis, for their new fielder: though the
Athletics would like to sell Mattimore, for
whom they bave no particular use' just now.
Hoover, tbe Kansas City catcher, will probably
be signed for tbe receiving end of the new bat
tery. The absence of Pete Browning from left
field weakens the team, as ijtratton's shoulder
is too sore to throw welL Pete has notreported
since the club got home and It is pretty certain
tbat he will be released. Ehret is also likely to
go. It turns out that Davidson did not sur
render the franchise of the club to the Asso
ciation, though he so informed several repor
ters. Mr. Whittaker stated this afternoon
tbat the-Athletics had official information that
he had given up the club. Consequently he
had a perfect right to dispose of it.
THE COUNTY LEAGUE.
Enct Endera Capture Two Good Games
From the Braddock Team.
The East End Athletics went to Braddock
yesterday afternoon, and defeated the home
team in two Interesting games before a large
audience. The feature of tbe second game waj
the wonderful work of Will Gumbert, who
made his first essay in the pitcher's box. abd
held the hard-hittine Blues down to three little
bits, and struck out 16 men.
Gumbert was wild in tbe first inning, but
after that be settled down and tbe Braddock
boys could hardly touch the leather, let alone
make a bit. Scboyer supported him in great
style, saving several wild pitches by good atop.
Gumbert's best ball is a terrific In-sboot, and
his speed is something wonderful. If he can
only get control of his drop ball, he will un
doubtedly make a pitcher of the first-class
ATHLETICS. B B P A EB. OBAT8." B B P AE
Gray. 2 2
Lauer, 3 4
Barr. D., 1.. 4
Tener, 1 3
Barr, W..r.. 1
TnKan wh r
Dillon, s .... 1
Davis, m... 1
B'kley. E.,p 2
Nsrllle, c... 3
Fink. 3 0
Graham. 1 .. 0
O'Donneli. c 1 0 8
O'Brien, p.. 0 1 0
shea, r ....
Totals 17 15 21 19 t ToUls. .... 7 8 21 17 11
Athletics 4 4 10 3 0 517
Riverside Grays. 2 0 0 0 4 0 17
Earned n-us Athletics. 9: Grays, 2.
Two-base hits Grays, 2; Lauer, E. Buckley.
Struck out-By O'Brien, 7; by Buckley, 2.
ATHLETICS. B B P A EIBBADDOCK8 E B P A E
D. Barr, 1. .
W. Barr, r.
Sen oyer. e.
Swift m ...
1 0 17
0 0 0
0 Ander'n, 2.
ToUls.... 8 8 27 27 l Touts.... 4 3 2716 8
E, E. Athletics 100020020-8
Braddock 3 00000010-4
Karned runs Athletics, 2.-
Two-base hit Tener.
Struck out By Gumbert, 18; Baker, 8.
TWO FOR THE BTARS.
They Defeat the Grays and the Oakland's In
Tbe Etna Stars of the county league, won
two fine games'yesterday on the home grounds.
In tbe morning tbey beat tbe Oaklands, and in
the afternoon their victims were the Riverside
Grays. Scores of both games follow:
STABS B B P A X10AXXAXDS. B B F A X
Tlbby. p.... 4
Kennedy, s 3
McCoy, 1... 1
Guth, e 0
Ualleron, 2. 1
Austin, r.. 0
Touls ....11 11 21 12 5 ToUls 8 10 21 J 4
SUr 5 0 12 10 211
Oaklands 4 10 2 0 0 18
Earned runs burs. 2: Oaklands, 1.
Two-base hlU Tlbby, Austin, Kennedy, 2;
Struck out-By Tlbby. 5; by Fass. 9.
Base on balls Off Tlbby, 1; off Fass. 5.
Hit by pitched ball-Gutb, KInehart,
Double plays Tlbby, Guth.
Passed balls -Guth, 3: Baker, 4.
Time of game One bour and 45 minutes.
8TABS. B B P A XI B. GBAT8. B B P A
Tlbby. S 1
Kennedy, 3. 2
Austin. r.. 0
Gntb, 1 0
Landfrled. p 1
Meugar, c. 0
Ulckey, 2.... 0
Dillon, 2, s.. 0
Fink. 3 0
Kerllle, c... 1
F.Buckley, 1 1
Graham, 1.. 1
Lane, m I
Darls, r 0
Graham, 2,p 1
ToUls 8 14 30 12 3 ToUls S 8 SO 11 1
Stars 3 OlOOOlOOil 8
Riverside Grays 0 10000112 '0 J
Earned runs-Stars. 3; Klrtrslde Grays. L
Two-base hits Tlbby, Halleron, McCoy.
Home run Kennedy.
Struck out By Landfrled, 7; by Graham and
Base on balls-off Landfrled, 2; off Buckley, I.
Hit by a pitched ball-Darls.
Passed balls Metzgar, 2: Neville, 4.
Wild pitches Graham. 1.
Time of game Two hours.
Good Stick Work Enables Sewlckley to
Heavy hitting and good fielding won for
Sewlckley in tbe afternoon game yesterday.
Boylan's hitting and fielding. Ifaughton's
catching and tbe home rnn hits of J. Oliver and
H. Oliver were the features. The third-base
playing of Palmer was fine.
sewicklet. b b f a EIEHSWOBTH. e b p x A
NauKhton, e 1
Oliver, J., p. 2
Boylan, 2.... 2
McMillan, m 2
Robinson, r. 1
Porter, 3 1
Oliver, s 1
Warden. 1.. 1
WblteselL L 2
1 13 2 OiDean, 1
2 0 14 0 Palmer, 3....
2 2 0 Ballard, s...
2 0 Olcrt'y. lJtm.
0 0 0'Byrnea, 2....
2 0 OlScott, map..
1 Brady, c .... 0
o st'm'z. para 1
0 Wilson, r... 2
Totals 13 15 27 20 1 Totals 7 10 24 17 4
Earned runs bewlckleys 8. Emsworths 3.
Two-base biu -J. Oliver, Boylan 2, Dean, Wil
son and Courtney.
Home runs J. Oliver and H. Oliver.
Stolen bases McMlllen, Warden 2, Boylan, Dean
Bases on balls Off Oliver 3, off Stelnmets 2, off
Struck out By Oliver H, by Stelnmets 1, by
The Shndyside Athletics Met a Waterloo
nt Beaver Fnlls.
rSFEClAt, CELEQBAM TO THE DtSPATCH.!
Beaveii Falls, July 4. The Shadyslde
Athletics, of PitUburg, came into town to-day
boasting, and tried to give tbe home team a
few pointers on the national game. To-night
tbey are sitting in the Grand Hotel learning
hew to play "pins."' Tbe visitors were the
poorest combination of ball players that has
visited this city this season. Theypntupa
miserable game and thoroughly disgusted a
fair sized audience. Thomas was j.the only
man who could touch, Kerner, while the home
players batted tbe ball at wilk It is needless
,to tell how the game was won, other than tbe
Bearer Falls played excellent ball throughout.
Bbuster's magnificent catch and Kernels
ferocious batting are worthy of mention. Tbe
BE'B PALLS. B B P A El ATHLETICS. B B P A X
Orr, 2 2 2 2 3 1 Speer. 1 0 0 000
Cole, c. ...... 3 3 9 4 C Addy. 1 s. 0 1 4 0 3
E.McClalu,r 5 3 0 0 0 rbomas, m.. 1 3 1 o 1
Cooper. 1.... 4 1 18 0 0 McCol'gb.r. 0 0 1 0 0
H.McClaln,3 3 0 0 0 0 Stewart e.. 0 0 7 3 4
Kerner, p... 3 5 1 14 0 H.McA'Us.2 0 17 2 2
Shuster, m 10 10 0 Acbeson, 3.. 0 0 1 I 2
Scott. I..... 12 0 0 0 McA'llS,Sp 0 0 0 8 0
Gaston, a.... 1 0 13 0 Ward, p10 0 8 8 1
Totals 23 18 77 24 1
1 5 27 1903
Bearer Falls 3 0 2 5 050 3-28
Athletic ,.'.,.0 001000001
Earned runs Bearer Falls, 10; Athletics, L
Sacrifice blu Cole, Cooper.
Stolen bases-Orr. Cole, Kerner, Gaston,
Thomas, 2: McCollougb. 2. ...
Struck out-By Kerner, 13; Ward and Mc
Aulls. 8. " . ,
Left on bases-Beaver Falls, 3; Athletics, 5.
Passed balls Cole, 0; Stewart, 9.
Wild pitches-Ward,' -4; McAuIls, 1.
WELL DONE 8COTTDALE8.
They Beat the Lntrobee la a Very Good
rSrSCTAI. TELEOBAM TO TBX DiSPATCTR.1
Latbobx, July 4. The home team and the
Scottdales played a championship game here
to-day In connection with the Western Penn
sylvania League. The visitors won a good
game. Bcore : '
Latbobes. b b p a escottd'es..b b p a x
4 7 27 18 3 ToUls ... S S 27 15 2
Latrobes 0 00001020-4
Scottdales 0 0021 02005
Earned runs Scottdales. 2; Latrobes. L
Two-base bits Leamon, Smlnk, Kelnhart, J. C
Three-base hit Maniree.
Home run Hess.
First base on balls Off Beam, 2.
btruck out By Beam, 8; by Manifee, 8,
MOBBED THE UMPIRE.
Something of a Riot nt the Wheeling and
fSPXCIALELXOEAK TO TBS DISPATCH.
Wheelino. W. Va., July 4. There came
very near being a riot on the ball ground at the
afternoon game. Umpire Charles Barrett
started the row by his extremely bad work,
calling two Canton men safe who were palpa
bly ont. During the remainder of the game
the 2.000 people present badly roasted the um
pire by cat-calls and hisses, and at the end of
the game a wild rush for him was made by
about 00 or 600 men. Cushions were hurled at
blm. clubs and chunks of stones thrown, and
several persons. Including two police who were
attempting to protect blm, were hit.
Finally Barrett was rushed out of a side gate
by the police, but not until he had drawn a bil
ly in bis own defense. For this be was put un
der arrest, and a break was made up Broadway-
About ISO men still followed, hooting
and howling, and a back bad to be called into
service, into which Barrett was placed. He
was driven to police headquarters and locked
up. About 11 o'clock he was released on bail.
Wheellm 2 2 8 2 3 0 0 0 1-18
Cantons 1 00121000-8
Base hlu Wheelings, 20; Cantons, 7.
Errors Wheelings, 6; Cantons, 3.
Wheelings 1 002000003
Cantons 0 0100201 8
Base hits Wheelings, 7: Cantons, 8,
Errors Wheelings, 2; Canton , 2.
The Kanes Get There.
In a game for $25 a side yesterday, at the
Fifty-first street ball grounds, the J. L. Kanes
beat tbe H. E. Sieberts. There was a good at
J.L.KANES. B BjF A XI SIEBERTS. B B P AE
Dunn, r..... 0
Robinson, p. 1
Doyle, s..... 0
McSteen, c, 1
Nichols, m. 1
Kellton, s... 1
Clare. 1 1
Fltas'ons, 2. 1
Baker. 1 1
Darls. e 1 2 14
Rodgers, s.. 0 0 0
.11 828 11 9
Total 12 13 27 813
Two men out when winning run was made.
Earned runs None,
Two-base hits Currans. McGregor, Dunn,
Darls, McSteen. Lantz, 2. . .
Stolen bases Kanes 4. Sieberts 10.
Double plays Nichols-Clark,
Bases on balls Kanea 4. Sieberts 5
Bit by pitcher By Robinson, 2; by Neves, L
Struck out By Robinson, 13; by Neves, 7.
Passed balls Davis, 5: McSteen, 3.
Time of game Three hours.
Umpire E. Bulger.
The Keystones beat the Phillips burg team In
an Interesting game on tbe tetter's grounds
yesterday. The attendance was good. Score:
Kerstone 2 220010008
Phllllpsburg 0 02002000 4
Earned runs Keystones, 4: Phllllpsburgs, 2.
Errors Keystones, 3; Phllllpsburgs. 7.
Base tilts-Keystones, OFbllllpsburgs, '.
Batteries Keystones, Countee and iBell; Phll
llpsburgs, Simpson and Hand.
Second gamer .
Kerstones ...T. 0 1 0 0 3 3 3 fr- -J9
Phllllptburgs. ,.....' 0 2 0 0 0,0 O 3 0 S
Earned runs Keystones, 5: Phllllpsburgs, .
Errors Keyitones, 8; Phllllpsburgs, s.
Base hits Keystones, 7: Phllllpsburgs, 8.
Batteries Keystones, Douglass and Thomp
son; Phllllpsburgs, Dawson and Torrenee.
Mansfield, O., July! Mansfield won both
games to-day. Attendance, 2,000 and 1,200.
Mansflelds 2 1400000'- 7
Hamilton. 0 00011003 S
Base hits Mansflelds, 7; Hamiltons, 9.
Errors Mansfield, 4; Hamiltons, 4.
Mansflelds 1 3 0 S 5 1 0 0 -15
Hamiltons 0 300030107
Base hits Mansflelds, 16; Hamiltons, 14.
irrors Mansflelds, I: Hamiltons, 4.
The Oaklands won a one-sided game yester
terday from the Electrics. The all-round play
of the Oaklands was good. Score:
Oaklands 8 0 0 0 4 0 0 5 0-13
Electrics 0 000100 102
Earned runs Oaklands. 3.
Two-base hlt-E. KInehart.
Base bits Oaklands, 15. total, 18; Electrics, 3.
Struck out Rlnebart, 13; Ballltt, 3.
Bases on balls-Rlnenart. 4; Ballltt, 2. '-
Passed balls-Baker, 3: Elbel, 2.
Errors-Oaklands, 2; Electrics. 10.
Batteries Oaklands, E. Rlnebart and Baker;
Electrics, Ballltt and Elbel.
Time of game One hour and 35 minutes.
Each Won One.
rSriCTAL TELEOBAX TO TBX CISPATCTI.l
Tobonto, O., July 4. The Torontos played
two games with the J. W. Scotts, of Pittsburg,
to-day. Morning game, score by Innings:
Torontos 3 002000207
J. W. Scotts 1 8 0 0 2 0 12 0-11
Earned runs Torontos. 2; Scotts, V
Errors Torontos, 10: Scotts, 9.
Base hlU Torontos, 5; Scotts, 9.
Home run C. Daniels, for Toronto.
Two-base bit Mlnehart.
Struck out Torontos, 14: Scotts, 8.
Pitchers J. Daniels and Mullen.
Afternoon game, score by innings:
Torontos 2 2 2 S 011
Bcotts 4 0 0 0 04
Earned runs Torontos, 3.
Base blU Torontos, 10; Scotts; 2,
Errors Torontos, J; Scotts, 9.
Tbree-base hit Smurthwalte.
Two-base hit Smurthwalte.
Pitchers Young and Mullen.
One For Climax.
rSFECIAL TELEOBAH TO TBE DISPATCH.
East Livekpool, O., July v4 Climax of
PitUburg and Crockery City played two games
bere to-day. Features of tbe games were the
pitching of Corey and P'Brien of Crockery.
BrAre first game.
Climax 1.0 0 0 0 2 3 0 08
Crockery 0 110 10 11 05
Climax 0 0 2 0 0 0 4 0 08
Crockery 1 0 3 0 2 2 0 1 09
Base hlts-J. Beark and Cory 3.
Second game J. Beark 2, Smith L, Johnston L
New Castle Ball Games. v
New Castle, July 4. The New Castle
Martins Ferry teams played tw0 fln9 Cames
bere to-day. Scores, morning gamei
Newcastle, 5: Martins Ferry. 8,
Base bits New Castle, 7: Martins Ferry, 7. .
Errors New Castle. 7; Martins Ferrr, 3.
.New Castle. 3; Marlins Ferry, 2.
Base hlu New Castle, 8; Martins Ferry, 8.
Errors New Castle, 1: Martins Ferry, 3.
Power pitched for tbe New Castles and struck
out 22 men.
The Beaver Falls Christian Association Club
played a game bere this afternoon, resulting In a
victory for New Castle by tbe score of 18 to 2.
The Athletics In Lack.
(SPECIAL TXLXOBAK TO TBE DISPATCH. I
Indiana, July 4. Two great games of ball
were played here to-day between our own clnb
and tbe Allegheny Athletics, the Athletics
winning both games. Tbe first game was one
to nothing and the second 12 to 8. Caldwell in
tbe first game strucsr out $2f our men and
made the only run of the game, a home run hit
over the left field fence, we.had but two hits.
In tbe afternoon we did better, baving 10 biu
off Caldwell and striking out but 13 times.
Caldwell certainly is a great pitcher and bats-
OnrtBoyi All Right.
rSFXCIAL TELEOBAX TO TBX DISPATCH..
Meadvtlle, July 4. On July S Our Boys
defeated tbe Meadvilles by a score of 13 to 9.
In to-day's morning game Our Boys scored 11
and Meadvllle 5. Batteries Our Boys. DIetz
and Leng;' Meadvllle, Canfield and Kelly;
Our Boys, Smith and Bchoht; Meadvllle,
Maskery and Allen.
IN HOLLOW STYLE.
Proctor Knott Looms Up -and Downs
- ' His Rival Spokane.
EXCITEMENT OVER THE RESULT.
Pittsburg's Cricketers Easily Defeat the
SHOOTIKG' CONTESTS AMONG L0CA1ITES
CHICAGO. July 4. The races at Washington
park to-day drew an attendance of nearly 25,000
people. Tbe traek was slow bnt safe, the
weather pleasant and the racing first-class.
Too main feature of the day was the Sheridan
stakes, in which the much improved Proctor
Knott defeated Spokane in hollow style. lead
ing -rom start to finish and winning as he
First race, purse SOOO, maiden 2-year-olds, flve
elgbtbs of a mile. Tioga tand Prodigal Son were
first off to a surt In which Eberles and Mt.
Lenanon were last away. Tioga kept his head in
front until the stretch was reached, where Prodi
gal Son soon had his opponents beaten. Ue won
by two lengths from Mary Malloy, she as far In
front or Mt. Lebanon, third. Time, 1:05.
Second race, purse MOO. non-wlnnlng and
maiden allowances, one mile. Arundel and Cal- ,
iente were nrst ana secona lor seven iunongs,
after which Callente passed Into the lead and won
quite easily by three lengtbs from Come-to-Taw,
who ran fast In tbe stretch and beat Aiundel as
far for the place. Time, 1 :S9 3-5.
Third race Extra, selling, purse 8800, one mile
Jakle Toms led for a half mile and then gare
way to Governor. In the stretch Frobns chal
lenged Governor and won by a neck, Alphonse a
poor third. Time, 1:43,.
Fonrth race Selling, purso SOO, one mile
Oarsman was first ofT, but Kauibler took the lead
on tbe first turn and kept it to tbe end, though he
only beat Madolln a neck at tbe flnl-h. Oarsman
was a poor third. Time, 1:48 3-5.
F.fth race-The Sheridan stakes for 3-year-olds,
8100 each hair forfeit, with 11,500 added, worth
83,350 to the winner, one and one-quarter miles.
After one break-away the horses were sent
away in good shape at tbe second attempt, with
Proctor Enott first, Ketrlere second and Once
Again third. Proctor Knott was nerer once
headed In the race. At tbe stand he led br a half
length, with Ulockncr second and Spokane tbtrd.
At tbe quarter he was a length clear, with Spo
kane second and Heron third. Down the back
stretch Proctor Knott ran verr fast, and the field
bet an to string oat. At the half he led by three
lengths, with Spokane second and Ketrlere third.
This order was not changed afterward. At the
three-quarters Proctor Knott was four lengtbs
ahead and Klley was rtslblr urging Spokane. Soon
after turning into tbe stretch a grand shout or ex
ultation went np from Proctor Knott's army of
backers, as it was seen tbat both Spokane and Be
trlerc were catching the whip hard, while Proctor
was stlll-stretch-sldlng along at his ease. Tbe
shout changed to a tremendous roar as Proctor
Knott sweptpast tbe judges tbree lengths before
Spokane, lolloweJ by Betrlere two lengtbs away.
Once Again was fourth. Time by qui rters: 25,
SIM. l:lf. l:45M, 2:12M-
Sixth race, purse 000. maiden allowances,
three-quarter-mile beau In tbe nrst heat Vldette
led for three furlongs, after which Long Boy and
Fat Donoran raced away from the field, and Long
Boy won the beat by a neck, with Vldette third.
Mamie Hunt, Antwerp, Kegardless and Kate
Mllner, distanced. Time. 1.-17M- Long Boy won
the second heat easily by four lengths, Vldette
beating Pat Donoran a hair length for the place,
Alpena and Oracle distanced. Time. I:1M-
Seventh race, extra purse 8600, maiden 2-year-old
fillies, four and a balf furlongs Lottie S. and
Maria Foster raced In the lead tothehome stretch.
wherePearlsetwent by tbem and won after a hot
finish, with Addle T. three lengths ahead, with
Lottie 8. a close third. Time, .57M.
Following are to-morrow's entries:
First race, 2-year-olds, fire-eighths of a mile
Peerless, Lxtraragance. Bobbr Beach, Sunder
land. Barthol 106 nonnUa each. Lottie H 10. Annt
Kate 103, Jessica, Marie Foster, SUrerlake 103
Second race, extra. 5-ytar-ol.is, fire-eighths of
a mile Grace Ely, Forever, Lillian Lindsay, In
dian Princess. Amelia, Lady Blackburn, Miss
Maud, Lena Ban 113 pounds each.
Third race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
Lady liose lug pounds, Somerset 103, McDowell
105, Iago 102, Andrla 101, Swamp Fox 99. Con
tempt 98. Lisle B 92, Tne Dude 89, Kidnap 84,
Electricity 84, PortUwSO, Charlotte J 73.
Fourth race, extra, selling, tnree-quarters of a
mlle-Payette 114 pounds, Serenader 108, Only
Dare 1A Bbody Prlngle 104, Uollghtly 101, Dare
Benneasy 110. copld 100, Benson 89, Balance 98,
Blessing 97, Big Brown Jug 95, Cassandra 94, Cora
Fisher 90. Lulu May 90.
Fifth race, allowances, one and one-sixteenth
miles Little Mlneh 109 pounds. Sberwocd 108,
Dnke or Highlands 102, Champagne Charlie 94.
Sixth race. Owners' handicap, one mile Maori
90 pounds, Marchma 80. Catalpa 77. Kaloolah 78,
jueen of Trumps S3, Brown Princess 60.
Seventh race, nenaltles and allowances, one and
one-eigbtb miles-Ed Mack 108 pounds, Castaway
1189, MoUle'a Last 105. ,
k -' .T "
The American Wheelmen Close Their Meet
ing at Baaeratown.
HAOXBSTOWir, Md., July 4. The fourth and
closing day of the tenth annual meet of the
league of American Wheelmen has been a
grand success and fully compensates for the
bad weather which the wheelmen have
experienced all week, and which has been such
a drawback on the meet. It rained a little
early this morning and then cleared up for the
first time this week. The parade was delayed
until noon. Nearly SOO men were in line
with President Luscombe leading. Thou
sands of spectators lined the streets to watch
tbe brilliant spectacle. Tbe parade was dis
missed at tbe fair grounds where tbe usual
photograph of tbe men was taken.
It was nearly 4 o'clock this afternoon when
the races were called at the fair grounds, as
delay was necessary to dry the track, which
was; very heavy, though level and well rolled.
The grandstand and adjoining buildings were
packed with spectators. Tbe old wne6lmen
resent all agreed that tbe records were
rst-class. taking the heavy track into consider
ation. The events resulted as follows:
One mile, novice, V. L. Emerson, of Balti
more, first; time, 324, and Walter H. Ash, of
Baltimore, second: time, 3.40; one mile
national championship, A. C. Barker, of New
York, first; time, 3T8l with W. E. Crist, of New
York, second; 100 yards slow race, H. E. Day
hoff. of Hagerstown, Md., first: time, 2.36; bait
mile race, W. D. Wllhelm, of Beading, Pa.,
first: time, 123 1-5, with L. Barber, of Washing
ton, D. C a good second: two mile handicap,
Walter H. Asb, of Baltimore, first: time,
6:43 1-5, with J. Killmer, of Beading, Pa.,
A protest was entered against Kllma by L, L.
Clark, of New York. The protest was allowed
ana tbe second place glren to Clark. One mile
tricycle, national championship, won by F. L.
Emerson, of Baltimore. Time, 8.302-5. One
mile Satety, national championship, W. E.
Crist, of Washington, D. C. First time, 305 1-5:
with W. L Wilhelm. of Beading. One mile.
Tandem safety A. C. Barker, of New York,
and W. D. Barker, of Pittsburg. First time,
3J2 2-5. with KB.Emert and H. E. Dayshoff,
of Hagerstown. Md. One mile, team race, won
by Berkley Athletic Clnb, of New York. Time,
3:022-5. To-night a big open air smoker was
held at Keemar, which was illuminated by a
brilliant display of fireworks. Hundreds of
wheelmen left to-night, special trains carrying
them East and South. Sneh a continued spell
of wet weather was never before experienced
by tbe league,! but all claim it was a big auc
Bucces. The time and place tor the next meet
will not be fixed until February next.
RACING AT FRANKLIN.
Some Terr Interesting Events Among the
Fbaitkijw, Pa., July 4. An Immense
crowd attended the colt stake races at the
Driving Park to-day. The contests were close
and exciting and resulted as follows:
Johanna Wilkes. 1 l
McMlllen 2 2
Time, 2:4X, 2.48.
Wade. .............. 1 1
Nellie r 2 2
Time, 2:40, 2:33)4
2:33 race ,
Maralla. ...... ... .,. 1 1
Napoleon Belle 2 2
Brown Bull 3 3
2:40 stallion race '
Memorandum 1 1
Woodman '. 2 2
Klnaldo , 3 3
Time. 2:3bX, 2 38.
Matched sulllon race
Crawford Wilkes 1 1
Beady-Mount 2 2
Time. 2:39. 2.39M.
All the races were best two In three.
Southern Avenue Gon Clnb.
The Southern Avenue Gun Club held a
sweepstake shbot at their grounds, on tbe line
of the Suburban Rapid Transit, one mile from
city limits, yesterday.
First match, 10 blue rocks, entrance ft, 14
entries-l), Jackson, : P. slicker, 7; Kirk, 3:
becondVnatcb, 10 blue rocks, entrance tl. 13
entrlea-J. Phillips, 9;,1. Jackson, 7; Lowry, 6;
SUeker, 5. '
Bonner Not Attar That Horse.
fgrxciAititiaaAic to tot stsrATca.)
--Nirw Yobs, July i. Tbe report telegraphed
from Minneapolis that Robert Banner had
offered 185,000 for the trotter Axtell was Incor
rect. Mr. Bonner has not offered anything for
the horse or had any negotiations looking to a'
purchase of the horse.
Sqalrrel Hill Shooters.
The Squirrel HIU aad-Nortbilde Club had
some very Interesting shoots yesterday on the.
grounds. Tbe matches' were of the usual kind,"
and wera all well contested.
- THE 8ELMONT8 BEATEN.
Pittshnrg Cricketers Trim Up tbe Yonng
Men From Philadelphia.
The Belmont-Pittsburg match at Brushton
yesterday ended In a decisive victory for the
local men by flte wickets. Belmont won the
toss, and elected to bat, but the bowling and
fielding of the home team were so good that
they were all dismissed for 63 runs. Pitts
burg's opening was most disastrous, as four
good man were retired for eight runs. Wben
Pyatt and Horn became associated; however,
the game seemed assured, but after their dis
missal the outlook was again rather dubious.
FrankUcbwartz proved himself equal to tbe oc
casion, and the first inning ended amid some
little excitement, with Plttsbnrg fire runs in
tbe lead. In the second inning Belmont again
scored 63. After this tbe game was never in
doubt, as tbe local men batted much better
than they did in tbe previous inning.
Tbe features of tbe match were the fine
bowling of Burrows and tbe brilliant fielding
of both teams. Pyatt, Horn and J. E. Schwartz
making excellent catches for Pittsburg, and
Hollowell and Coates for Belmont. Scores:
First Inning. Second inning.
J. I. Scott, run out. ...18 c. Dawson b.Bnrrows 4
F.Yarnall,b.Burrows. 0 c Schwartz, b. Pcnn.13
C. Coates, b. Burrows. 7 c. Penn, b. Burrows. 9
M. D. Smith, c. Horn,
b. Burrows 2 not ont 14
J. Pacer, b. Burrows. 9 c Pyatt, b. Penn 13
J. W. Mulr. L. U. W.
b. Penn 9 r. Brown, b. Penn.... 2
T. R. Keaney. run out 7 b. Penn 2
S. K. Evans, run out.. 4 b. Burrows 0
a Sexer, L. B, W. b. run out 12
B. HaliowelL e. Horn
b. b 0 L. B. W.b. Penn 3
B. Steel, not out ,.4 e. Horn, b. b 0
Total 63 Total 83
First Inning. Second Inning.
n. Brown, b. Pacey.. 2 B. Brown, c. Coates,
b. Scott, 10
20 W. "W. Pyatt, b Coates
H. Penn. c. HaliowelL
b.Coates 0 H. Penn. c. Steel,
b. Scott. 13
J. F.Horn, e. Pacey,
b. Mulr. 14 J. F. Horn, run out.. 8
A. Barrows, s. Evans,
b. Pacey 1 A. Burrows, 1. b. w.
b. Pacey 0
A MacPherson, c. See-
ger.b. Coates......... S A. MacPherson, not
b. Coates 4 H. F. Webb, not out. 1
J. E. Schwartz, c.
Coates, b. Pacey.... 3 Extras 3
F. N. Schwartz, not
ont. 8 Total (for 3 wickets). 59
E. B. Dawson, e. Yar-
nall, b. Beaner 7
W. A. Bergen, b.
Keaney .... 0
THE GUN EXPERTS.
Herron Hlil Clnb Members Have Some
v. Rare Sport.
The members of the Herron Hill Gun Club
had some rare, sport at Brunot's Island yester
day. There were nine matches and each one
was well contested. The attendance was large
and there were visitors from Washington, New
Brighton, Tarentum and McKeesport. An ex
cellent lunch was served by Colonel Lloyd. The
shooting was one of the most successful ever
held in Western Pennsylvania. Following are
First match, 10 Blue Bocks, entrance, 31; sweep
stakes P. Kelsey, first, with 10
K. E. Shaner. O. Cochran, divided second, with 9
O. Snyoer, s. Bbaner, divided third, with 8
Q. A. McClure.fourth. with 7
J. Beam, J. Woods, divided fifth, with. 8
Second match, 9 Blue Bocks, entrance, 31;
W. Yellowley, first, with 9
P. Kelsey. K. M. Cundalt. divided second, with. 8
E. . Shaner, third, with 7
O. Cochran, A. Sutton, divided fourth, with. .... 8
C. Temple. H. Banders, divided firth, with 5
Third match, handicap at 10 Blue Bocks, for
H. Sanders. 18 yards, first, with 10
E. E. Shaner, 22 yards, V. Yellowley, 19 yards,
second, with 9
A. Sutton, 20 yards, Q. A. McClure, 22 yards,
third, with... 8
P. Kelsey, 22yards. fourth, with 7
H.J.Levis, 22 yards, fifth, with -. 0
Fourth match, handicap at 9 Blue Books, en
trance, 81 tor prizes
E. E. Shaner, 22 yards, W. Yellowley, 19 yards,
first, with...... ................ 8
O. Snyder. 20 yards, P. Kelsey, 22 yards, sec
ond. With.... ..-........ .....a .. .. 7
S. Shaner, 13 Ti-ds..lhlrj,-with ,v 8
J. Doyleris yards, fonrta, with .V. .-?.. 5
W. Mack, 16 yards, .fifth, with 4
Firth match.' -O Bfne Bocks, entrance, 81
E. E. Shaner, J. Fisher," first, with 10
II. J. Levis. James Crow, second, with 9
(J. A. McClure, third, with 8
J. Beam, fourth, with 7
P. Kelsey, fifth, with 6
Sixth match, 9 Blue Bocks, entrance, ti
ll. J. Levis, first, with 9
P. Kelsey. Q. A. McClure, W. Yellowley, sec
ond, with 8
W. Means, third, with 7
C. M. Hostetter, W. S. King, A. H. King,
fourth, with 6
J. Fisher, O, Cochran, fifth, wltb 5
Seventh match, 10 Blue Rocks, entrance 11
P. Kelsey, first, with 10
Q. A. McClure. second, with 9
James Crow, third, with 8
H. J. Levis. W. Yellowley. fourth, with 7
CM. Hostetter, fifth, with 6
Eighth match, 9 Blue Hocks, entrance f I SO
W. Yellowley. first, with n 7
J. Beam. W. S King, second, with 8
J. A. Herron, F. Winkler, third, wltb 7
H. J. Levis, fourth, with 6
A. Sutton, E. M. Cundall. flftb, with S
Ulnthmatcb, 6palr Blue Bocks, entrance tl
Z. A. McClure. first, with 9
C. M. Hostetter, second, with 8
James Crow, E. E. Shaner. third, with 7
W. Yellowley, fourth, with 6
" Sonthslde Races.
There were three races at the Gentlemen's
Southside Driving Park yesterday. The track
was in good condition and the races Interest
ing. The attendance was large. Following are
mtST HACK. 2:50 TROT.
Iona, gray mare, E. Schultz 4 5 5 4
lnte, nay mare, John Stoffel 12 2 2
Don Pedro, s.g., Wm.Nolden 2 111
Flirting Kate. g. m, A. E. Vanborne... 3 3 3 3
Belle Potter, b. m T. W. Potter 8 6
Belle Wilkes, b. m., Jos. Tipton 5 4 4
Tlme2.50, 2:31. 2:49)4. 2.4SM.
BlrOXD BACE, 3.0OTBOT.
Varner. r. m Milt Varner 8 3 4 5
Jim Blaine, b. g., O.Hays l 2 12 2 2
Dandy Jim. b. jr., -Owner Pitt 3 13 3 3 3
Butter, b. g., Wm. B. McBrlde..... 4 6 5 dls
Allqulppa, e. m.. D. Torance. 8 5 6 4
Fannie, r. m.. Henry Kass 2 4 3 111
Tlme-ItSO, 2 .53, 2.55, 2:56, 2.32M. 2:51.
THIRD BACI, 2:50 PACT.
Bar Sam, Jr., b. h., J. H. Urben 4 4 3
Silver HeeL b. h.,J. H.'Haws..... 3 2 2
Jennie June, blk. m.. A. E. Vanborn 5 5 4
Bay Dare, b.g., Joe Tipton... 1 1 1
Handy Andy, s. .. Wm. Smith. 2 3
Tlme-2:50, 2:49K. 2.52.
Fell and sulky thrown orer. j
A Fonrlb of July Meeting--
Detroit, July 4. An informal Fourth of
July meeting was held at tbe Detroit Driving
Club's park to-day with a good holiday at
tendance. It was a beautiful day. Tbe track
was about four seconds slow. There were two
series of races, 'one for the 2-24 class and the
other free-lor-all pace, after wbich a special
exhibition of speed was given by Johnston, the
pacer, who has a record of 2K)6. Little Eva,
Geneva and Dr. Frank comprised the field for
tbe 224 class. Little Era jron the tbree heats
without difficulty, making a time of 225 in
tbe last, which was the best time made by tbe
9-ai elass. Geneva wks third in the first heat.
and second In the secondand third. Dr. Frank
came in secona in toe arstneat, tmru mine
second and third. Ed Annan, Chimes E and
Silver Thread competed In the free-for-all
pace Silver Thread won tbe three heats,
though closely pressed In each 'heat by Ed
Annan, while Chimes E was out of the race
each heat before tbe balf-mlle post was
reached. Silver Thread made tbe mile in
2dSj! In tbejast heat, which was the fastest of
tbe three. Johnston paced hia mile in good
style In -Ul wbich was fair work considering
tne conoition ui we tracK.
Opening of McKeesport Driving Park.
rsrZClAI. TXXXOBAM TO TBX DISPATCH.!
McKeesport, July 4. The opening of the
McKeesport Driving; Park took place this
afternoon, ana was attended by over 3,000 per
sons, Pittsburg and intermediate points being
well represented. The event was a snocess
beyond anticipation, and It Is expected tbe
races, of to-morrow and Saturday will prove
iluterestingi.aa to-day's results developed that
which will cause tne programme for tbe last
two days to b extended in order to allow im
portant local contests to do ueciueu. jiany
nnndnra from other nlacea were on the track.
and good local records were made. KcKees-
port is wiia over tne parx, ana tue ouuoo
good for horse racing to form one of the im-
Fiortant features of McKeesport amusement In
Latrobes Were Beaten.
Evxa80w;Pa!Jnly 1 The Latrobes were
defeated' this afternoon by the home team, in
Scottdales. 1 15 0 0 0 0 2 0-9
Latrobes 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 03
Basehlts-Seottdales, 16: Latrobes, 8.
Errors Scottdales, 2; Latrobes, 4.
Out Eifle Shooters Win Another
Great Contest in England. '
THEY ARE ESJOriNG THE FOURTH.
Philadelphia Cricketers Tackle tbe Gentle
men of Ireland.
OAESHaITO'COMOK ARRIVES ALL BIGHT
ISRCIAI, TXXXOBAK TO TBI DISPATCH. 1
LonDOir, July 4. (Copyriglit). The Has-
sachusetts rifle men shot their fourth match,
to-day, their opponents being 12 of the best
marksmen County Essex could get together.
The range was situated on South Downs,'
near Brighton. It is the proud boast of the
folks thereabouts that the Downsare always'
breezy, and the Americans quickly arrived
at the conclusion that the natives must be
right. To-day a normal breeze developed
into a fair imitation of a hurricane, but the
local sportsmen would not bare It that the wind
was more than fresh. Tbe fact remains, however
that the"wlnd was very strong and blew right
across tbe range in an erratic fashion, very be
wildering to the strangers. Major Frost seemed
anxious, almost unhappy, wben, for tbe first
time since their arrival in England, his men
were beaten In their favorite standing range.
200 yards, in which they were actually 12 points
behind the Sussex men; but they pulled them
selves together at the longer ranges and finally
won tbe best contested match they have been
engaged in this side of tbe Atlantic by 883
against 910 points. Tbe best American score,
02, was made by Lieutenant Hussey. which was
7 ahead of the top score on the other side. To
morrow the Americans will revisit Kunbead
range, where they will meet some crack shots
of tbe South London Clnb. All the Massachu
setts boys started out to-day with a firm inten
tion to enjoy the national holiday with discre
tion. Bat flesh Is weak and American patriot
ism and conviviality strong. 2 erertheless, the
South Londoners, although they have been
practicing assiduously to-day, are not likely to
lower the stars and stripes.
The Philadelphia cricketers commenced a
match at Dublin to-day against the gentlemen
of Irelrnd, in delightful weather and in the
Eresence of a big crowd, among whom were a
cart-stealing array of Erin's daughters, clad In
the most bewitching summer costumes. The
manner In which the Philadelpblans played
cricket to-day against the Dublin University
crack teams has made them respected, and the
gentlemen to day played with a steadiness and
caution almost ludicrous, considering tbe slight
estimation in wbich tbe.visitors were held until
they bad proved their prowess. Ihe gentlemen
made 20G tbe first inning, and at7 o'clock, when
the stumps were drawn for tbe day, tbe Phila
delphia's score stood 189 for a loss of seven wick
ets: Brown, 28: Thompson, 14; ;ciark, 52; Pat
terson, 20: Morgan, Si, not out; Brewster, 16;
Brown, 8, not out.
Sculler O'Connor arrived at Queenstown to
night in excellent health and fall of confi
dence. Mr. Dietson is !here trying to arrange for
some of the best British lawn tennis players to
visit the United States and take part in tbo
world's championship tournament. Up to tbe
present he has done more sight-seeing than
WHEELMEN AT BROWNSVILLE.
Some Good Races, and Lenz Wins the
BbotvkS'TO.i.e, Pa, July 4. The Brownsrilla
Cycle Club's races at Wheelmen's Park to-day
attracted a good crowd. The various events
resulted as follows:
One-half mile, novice George Banker, .Pitts
burg, li'rt: George Lysle. McKeesport, 1:59.
One mile, open O. Lena, PitUburg, J.3-5; J. H,
Une-bair mile. 1:35 class H. H. Wlllock, Pitts
burg, 1:41; I.ee Hljcber, Pittsburg, 1:57.
One mile lap raceJ. 11. Uloninger, Pittsburg,
12 points: F. U. Lena. Pittsburg. Is points. v-
One-half mile handicap, for boys George
Banker. Pittsburg,l:53; Willie Uolthens, Browns
Two mile. State championship F. G. Lenz,
Pittsburg. 7:47; J. II. Glonlnger. 7:52.
Une mile. 3.J0 class H. II. Wlllock, Pittsburg,
3:17: H. A. Davis. Pittsburg. 3.-.O.
Onemllo handicap George Banker, 3:15: J.H.
Une-halrmlle. horse and bicycle A. M.Thomp
son and horse. 1:42; Chas. J. .Foster, Udi.
The Sword Combatants Cause Some Excite
ment at Exposition Park.
There was a very large crowd at Exposition
Park yesterday to witness the races, tho
mounted sword combat and wrestling. The
sword combat, however, was soon cut short, as
the police stopped it. Tho first encounter was
between Sergeant Walsh and Captain Mc
Gregor. The latter received a cut in the hand
and the crowd rubed in. The police then
stopped tbe proceedings. Pierre and Walsh
wrestled a draw.
Tbe 2 40 pacing race was won bv Joe Heideg
er's Six Points; best time, 2 46. The pony
running race was won by O. M. Ley da's wild
Girl in two straight heats, and tbe road race
was, won by Mr. G. W. Evans' horse. There
were no contests last evening.
Tbe American Wins.
LoxDOjr, July 4. The third heat lor the
diamond sculls was rowed to-day. Charles G.
Protta, the amateur champion of America, ,
easily defeated Small, winning by three
LONDOir, July 4. The race to-day for the
Hurstbonme stakes. 2-year-olds, five furlongs,
was won by Henry Mllnors Riviera, Prince
SoltykofTs brown colt Keythrope second and
tbe Duke of Westminster's Blue Green third.
Strlckler Will filnnage Tbem.
Al. J. Strlckler, a well-known young man
from this city, has been given tbe management
of the Monongahela City Lotus Baseball Club.
He set out at once to reorganize the club, and
bis nine at present Is as follows: Captain and
first base, Strlckler: pitcher, Madigan; catcher,
Welsh: second, Boyland; third, Galbraitb;
shortstop, McKeever; left, Kern; middle,
Scott: right, Hennigan; also. Smith, pitches,
and Shaner, Hodgeson and By ers, catchers.
TJnlontown Wins Two.
Uriontows, PA, July 4. A big crowd wit
nessed tbe two games between the Eclipse, of
East Liverpool, O., and the TJniontowri clubs
to-day. The visitors were beaten in both
games. The score In tbe forenoon game was 7
to 5, and In the afternoon 10 to 0 In favor of the
Uniontowns, Meehan struck out every man lu
the afternoon game, the Eclipse boys being un
able to make a single hit off him.
Additional Sporting Will be Fonad on t
THESHOE BRUSH GONE
i wont miss it, lor l nave ong
since adooted an easier and
cleanlier way. A bottle of
and a sponge to keep my shoes
washed clean, save a deal of
labor and shoe leather.
8dd by Shoe Stone, Orooars, Drajgtats, ta.
The best Harness Dressing
in the world.
WKFF A MNBDUH. PMlMNLnM.
r nnKFR's n tph nnrnA
150 CUPS FOR ILj
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