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THE PITTSBTJBG- DISPATCH, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1889.
KNOCKED JEEMS OUT.
Boston Makes an Awful Show
GARFIELD TRIED AGAIN.
Onr Home Talent Could Only Get
One Bit and One Bon.
HEW IOEE PASSES CLEVELAND.
The Phillies Defeat the Chicagos in a Very
KESDLTS OF TUB ASSOCIATION GAMES
The Boston ball team made a sorry show
of the Pittsburg club yesterday. Galvin
was knocked out of the box in five innings
-and Garfield took his place. He aid
tolerably well, but the team was badly
beaten. New York beat Cleveland and
stepped into second place in the race. An
effort is being made to transfer the Cuban
Giants to Lancaster, but it will likely fail.
rorrciAi. tzleoham to the disfatcii.i
Bostos, July 12. The second set of
games in the Boston-Pittsburg series opened
disastrously for the latter, their work with
the stick being limited to a single bit, which
yielded a run after a man had been given
his base on balls. Their weakness at the
bat was as surprising as was the unexpected
spurt which the home nine developed.
Jimmy Galvin squirmed and twisted the
ball into every kind of a curve known to tbc
pitcher, but the bean caters landed upon it
with both feet for five innings, and ho then re
tired in disjost. It was time lie aid so. for in
those five innings the Bostons had sized him up
for ten singles, a three-bagger and two home
Garfield's administration during the remain
der of the game was marked by a radical
change in the matter of hits and runs, only
three of each being recorded by the bean eat
ers. White and Rowe were cordially received
by the Boston audience, bat there was no spe
cial demonstration over their appearance.
Beacon White's bitter talk against Boston hav
ing disgusted many people.
the nnsT WIIACK.
The bean caters took the first whack at the
ball, and Brou n sent it on an easy canter to Jim
White, who was guarding first base. Galvin
cave Kelly a rising ball, and the great Mike re
tired on alone fly to bmith. Nash looked
formidable and was given his base. Ban
Brouthers got in his work with the stick, and
Nash reached third on the single. Richardson
tried so hard to hit the ball that he failed
utterly and there were no runs. The visitors
were retired in quick order, Kowe was given a
pleasant reception by the crowd, and then he
made a rattling hit, which Kichardson stopped
by phenomenal fielding. AVhen the Boston
went to the bat in the second inning they made
a strong effort to score, but good work by the
visitors shut them out. Johnston opened with
a red-hot liner, which hissed through Smith's
hands. Quinn tried the banting process, bat
little Miller w as laj ing for that hit and captured
a little fly. Bennett waited patiently and was
rewarded with a base. Then Clarkson sent the
ball to Smith and was retired at first, and
Johnston was thrown out at the plate while
trying to score on the play. Each of the visitors
was thrown out at first by Kichardson. In the
third inning the bean eaters
HAD A SIEKKV PIC2TIC
rith Merry Jimmy Galvin. Two singles, a
three bagger and two hoire runs were reaped
by the Boston sluggers before the third man
was put out. In the midst of all that slagging
Beacon White fumbled a ball from Kelly's bat,
and on account of that error only four of the
six rnns were earned. Every member of the
home team went to the bat in that inning.
When the lads from the Smoky Citv went to
the bat Fields ana Smith were easy victims.
Galvin saw four balls go wide of the plate and
sauntered leisurely to the first bag. Foghorn
Miller caused a roar by his contortions of de
light, for Galvin was the first of the visitors to
see first base. Quinn fumbled Hanlon's hit
and Miller's delight was unbounded, He tried
to do great things when he went to the bat, but
he only popped up an easy foul for Bennett.
The fourth inning was also disastrous to Horry
Phillips' lads, three singles, a base on balls and
a wild throw by Fields yielding three rnns for
Boston, two of them being earned. That in
niiic resulted in another gooe egg for the
Pittsburgh In the fifth the Bostons added
another run to their string, aod they woula
have had more but for a neat double play by
Kowe. Bunlap and White. Three singles were
picked oat of the fusillade of balls sent in by
Ualvin and the bases were filled, but that
double play shut out at least one ran. The
Pittsburgh were retired in oruer. There was
A CHANGE OP 1'ITCnERS
in the sixth, and for the first time the bean
eaters were retired without a hit. Galvin was
succeeded by Garfield and the latter shut tho
Bostons out in the order of their bitting.
When the Bostons went into the field Sowders
stood between the points. Clarkson bad pitched
five innings without being hit safely, and as
the came seemed securely mortgaged, Sowders
was git en a trial. The visitors were pleased
with the change, and they immediately broke
the string of goose eggs that bound them. Gar
field struck out, Hanion razzlc-dazzled Sow
ders and walked to first. Miller's sacrifice sent
him to second. Howe then made the first bit of
the game for his side, lining the ball to left
field, and Ilanlon sprinted liomc. The seventh
inning yielded no runs for either side, the onlv
features being a fine tno-bajger by Bennett
and a phenomenal catch of a foul liner by
The eighth saw three more earned runs piled
up on the Boston side, a t o-bagger by N ash,
a second home run by Johnston, and base on
balls being the modus operandi. For Pitts
burg Smith reached third on a base on balls, a
steal and Garfield's sacrifice, but the next two
batsmen could not bring in the run. Neither
side scored in the ninth inning and the game
was added to Boston's victories, bcore:
It n r A E 1'ITTSBL'KO n B p A E
Sow dcrs, p.
0 Miller, c. ....
0 ltowe. e. ...
C Ktichnc. r..,
1 Helds, L...
0 iMnltlu 3...
2 0 (jaltin, p...,
1 0 Uarneld, p.,
Totals.... 13 16 27 14 2 Total.... 1 1 17 9 3
Bostons 0 0 6 3 1 0 0 3 013
nttjburfTB 0 00001 0001
.arned runs ltostong, 8.
Two-base lilts Nash, liennett, 3.
'Jhrec-base hit ilrouthers.
Hume rnns Johnston, 2; liennett.
btolen bases Kichardson. bniitu.
Double plays-binlth, While, Miller; Kowe,
First base on balls Ilrouthers. 2; Nash. Ben
nett. Kelly. Ilanlon, mlth, Oalvln.
Struct iut JElthardson. Bennett. Garfield.
Kowe. White. '
Sacrifice hits Kelly, Kichardson, Quinn. Mil
Time or name-One hour and minutes.
IN bECOND PLACE.
The Giants Bent the Cleveland In a Pitch
New York, July 1Z Tho New York team
defeated Cleveland to-day, thus taking second
place in the pennant race. It was a pitchers'
battle, both Kecfe and Gruber doing excellent
work. Tebeau's errors and a little wild pitching
by Gruber gavo the victory to New York. At
tendance, 3,160. The fielding work of McAIeer
and Kichardson was the feature. Score:
CLX VtLA'US UFA EIM.W YOUKS. B B P A K
btrlckcr, 2. I
(lore, m 1
Tiernau, r. .. 0
Kwlnr. c. 1
McAIeer, in 1
'aatz, 1 ....
(tonnor. 1... 0 0 10
Klcli'rd'n,2. 1 1 3
O'U'rke, 1.. 0
1 n Whitney. 3. 1 Oil
1 O.Keefe, p..., 0 I 0
Totals..... 4 7 27 IS 3
,.0 020 100003
.1 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 4
aKfcMBHSB5b9&Ai a . .. Jj . 1Li .....V. i T fT" il T TTT1 ITI C TtfllTMl I TT i T l T I tf .L.1 --SAPY. 2flSHSHSUCnt.
Earned runs Clevelands, 2: New Yorks, 1.
Two-hasc hlts-Ollks, Tlernan. '
bacriflre hits -Strieker, Kaatz, Oruber, Gore,
Ewlng. Connor, Ward. 2: Keete.
First base on balls Off Urn ber, 3: off Kecfe, 1,
Struck out By Ornber, 1, by Keefe, 7.
Wild pltcbes-Kecfc, 1.
Time of (tame One hour and SO minutes.
TOUCIIED UP DOYLE.
The Senators Let Loose on Adonis and
Heat the Ilooalers.
Washington. July 12. The Washingtons
batted Boylo's usually effective curves all over
tho field to-day, and defeated the Hoosiers
without any trouble. Tho visitors played an
errorless fielding game, but were unable to
bunch their hits. Tho features "f the game
were the batting of Wilniot and Daily and tho
catching of tho latter. Score:
WASIl'TON K B P A XltNDIAVP'S It B P A S
Hoy, m... . 2
Wllmot. 1... 1
Scery. L.... 0
Olasscock, s 0
Dally, c... 0
Wise. 2 1
Denny, 3.... 1
lilies. 1 0
Dally, c 0
JljUeae'v, r. 0
UlSaelt. 2... U
Hoyle. p 1 1
7 14 27 15 21 Totals. ... 2 8 27 9 0
Wasliinjrtuns .2 00020030-7
Indianapolis 0 00000110-2
Earned runs-Washington, 5: Indianapolis, 1.
'Ihrcc-basc hits Wllmot, Haddock, beery.
Three-base hits Dally, Seery.
Itnme run llmot.
btolen bases-Denny, Hoy, Wise. Mack.
Double plavs lrwi , Wise, Carney; Bassett,
Glasscock, Hines: Boyle and lllnes.
First base on balls-Off Haddock, 3; off Boyle, 2.
fcacrlBce lilt Dally.
btruck out-llv Haddock, 3; by Boyle, i.
Passed balls-l)-iilv. I.
Wild pitches-Haddock, 1.
Time or came One hour and Wmlnutcj.
A LUCKY VICTORY.
The Phillies Pnll n Gnme From Cblcaco by
PniLADELPmA. July 12. The Philadelphias
were outbatted and outti elded by the Chicago
this afternoon, but they managed to pull out a
victory by reason of the visitors' two errors,
each of which lot in a run. Healy pitched a
strong game, and Pfeffer gave a superb exhi
bition at second. Score:
1'IIILAS. B B r A E CIIICAGOS. II B P A E
Wood, 1. .. 2 110 0 ltyan. iu.... 0 110 0
Mailman, s.. 0 I) 5 4 IV llaltren.l 13 10 0
Mecr-, 2. 114 3 0 Duffy, r.... 0 0 10 0
'lliomp.on.ro 10 0 1 Anson. I... 0 2 11 1 0
banders, p.. 0 1 1 1 n I'lcner, 2... 0 17 5 0
Mulvey, 3.00121 KarrclL c... 0 1 1 0 0
KoK-irty. in. 0 0 2 0 o Uurns, 3.... 0 0 0 10
farrar, 1.... 0 0 9 0 0 Dwyer, 6... 00421
bchrlvcr, c.O 0 4 0 0 Healy, p ... 10 13 1
Totals Z 4 27 10 3 Totals .... 2 8 27 12 2
l'lllladelphlas 1 000020003
Ch lea cos 0 00010010-2
Earnidrun Chicairos, I.
Two-base hits banders. Van Tlaltren.
Sacrtllce hits Hallman, Thompson, Sanders,
btolen base Rvan.
Double nltys Vfetfer and Dwyer; Hallman and
Farrar: Hallman and Mulvey.
First base on balls Farrar.
struck out Ity Sanders, 2; by Healy, 1.
Wild pitch banders.
Time of came One hour and 33 minutes.
Won. l.ott.Ct.1 Won. Lost.Ct.
Bostons. 39 20 .CM'Chleajros 0 si .409
Iew Yorks.. .37 23 .627 nttsburus. .28 35 .426
flevelands.. 40 25 .BIS Indianapolis 23 33 .377
l'hlladclphlasM 29 .SSdWasuiUKtonsW 4j .278
National Leaguk Pittsburgs at Boston;
Chicagos at Philadelphia: Clevelands at New
York; Indianapolis at Washington.
American Association Brooklyns at
Cincinnati; Athletics at Kansas City: Haiti
mores at St. Louis; Columbus at Louisville.
Intehnationai. LEAGUE Syracuse at De
troit; Rochestcrs at Toledo; Buffalosat Lon
don; Hamiltons at Toronto.
The Browns Play In Old-Time Form and
Bent the Athletics Louisville and
Brooklyn Encb Win a Gnme
Barnes' Men rhat tbt. Cow.
boys Out mid Colum
bus is Benten.
St. Louis, July 12. Tho Browns played in
their old-time style to-day and defeated the
Athletics after a brilliant fight. Chamberlain
and Boyle not only did magnificent battery
work, but each contributed hits that
brought in runs. Chamberlain especially ren
dering timely stick service when lie drove in
two runs in the seventh inning, winning the
game. Weyhing pitched in fine form, and in
the first four innings strnck oat seven men,
and not a hit was made off hi in till the fifth
Inning. McCarthy made a wonderful catch in
the eighth in short center, doubling up Welch
at first. Score:
bt. Louis 0 00010300-4
Athletics 0 000011002
Base hits t. Louis, 6; Athletics, 1.
Errors Athletics. 2.
Earned runs bt. Louis, 1; Athletics, 1.
Two-bace bits Boyle. Chamberlain (2).
Home run Stove .
btrucfc out Ily Wevhine. 9; by Chamberlain, 4.
Umpires Holland and Kerins.
Tho Louisville nnd Brooklyns Flay Two
Gsmes nnd Quit Even.
Louisville, July 12. Two games were
plajed here to-day, the first being the post
poned Friday's game. Louisville won the first
on Brooklyns' errors, combined with good all
round playing by the home team. Both Heel
er and Terry pitched effectively. Springer, a
Detroit man, was put in to pitch for Louisville
in the second, and lost them the game Burns
was hit in the firth Inning and Carothers took
his place. Gamo was called at the end of the
Brooklyns -...1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2-3
Loulsvllles 0 110 0 0 11 04
ll.ise hits Brooklyn, 10; Louisville, 7.
Errors llrooklyn. 5; Louisville. 1.
fArncd nins Brooklyns, 1: Loulsvilles, 2.
Two-base lilts Vlsner, 2; bhannon, Jlhret.
Three-base lilts O'Brien. Weaver.
btruck out By Decker, 4; Terry 2.
ravscd bills Cook. 2; vlsner, 2.
W lid pitches Decker, 2.
Brooklyns 3 4 0 1 08
Loulsvilles 0 0 0 1 01
Base hits Brooklyns, 8; Loulsvilles, 3.
Errors B'ooklins, 1; Lou is Wiles. L
Earned runs Brooklyns 2.
i wo-oase mis tourz, ricKney,
btruck out By bpriser. I; Lovett, 3.
A IIAItI FULL.
The Reds Hnvo n Mruecle to Beat
Cincinnati, July li Tho Columbus club
gave the Cincmnatls a hard pull for to-day's
game, as they came very close to batting out
the victory in the ninth inning. Both pitchers
did good work, but Baldwin was badly sup
ported by O'Connor at the start, which lost
Columbus the gamo.
Cincinnati 2 2010001 6
CoIumDus 0 000101 126
Base hits Cincinnati, 9: Columbus, 9.
Errors Cincmnatls, 1: Columbus, 2.
Earned runs Clncinnatls, 2; Columbus, S.
Two-base hits McPhee, Johnson.
Three-base hits Tebeau, Johnson.
(truck out By Vlau. 3; by Baldwin, 7.
l'assed balls O'Connor. 4; Earl, 2.
W ltd pitches Baldwin, 2.
Umpire l erguson.
SnUT TDEM OUT.
Kllroj's Filching Puzzles the Cowboys and
Thry Are Renten.
Kansas City, July 12, Kilroy's masterly
pitching was too much for the Cowboys to-day,
and the home team received the first shnt out
of the season. Swartzeil also pitched well, but
the errors mado behind him were costly. Score:
Baltlmores 1 0010200 4
Kansas Cltys 0 000000000
Base hits Baltlmores, 7: Kansas Cltys. 4.
Errors Baltlmores. 2; Kansas Cltjs, 5.
Earned runs Baltlmores, 2.
Btruck out Uy bwartzel, 2; by Kllroy, 5.
Wild pitcnes-SwartzeU, 2.
Hns Bancroft Resigned?
New Bedford, Mass., July 12. It is re
ported in baseball circles that Frank C. Ban
croft, manager of tbo Indianapolis team, has
sent in his re Jgnation to the directors of the
Won. Lost. Ot. I Won.Lost.Ct.
St. Lools..-....4s 22 .C3SiClncrnnitis...37 31 .544
Brooklus 42 ZS .s.7iKansasCitys..30 3.1 .441
Athletics 39 26 .0)0 Columbus 2b 42 .332
Baltlmores. ...37 29 .S6IILoulivllles....l3 57 .183
llnve Ilnil Enoush.
(SPECIAL TELEOKAM TO THE DISPATCH.)
Lancaster. Joly 12. Mr. II. H. Hensel,
baseball editor of the Intelligencer, is in re
ceipt of a letter from Manager William Pell, of
the Qorham Baseball Club, New York. Mr.
Pell wants to locate the team here and play on
the Ironsides' grounds. He expects to have his
team here about July 18, if possible. Manager
Pell requests Mr. Hensel to mako Inquiries
and feel the baseball pulse ot Lancaster, as It
were. Mr. Hensel will do so, but it will take a
powerful microscope to see any indications of
Lancaster people taking hold of another base
ball venture. They are not swine, and know
when they have got enouch. The collapse of
the Lancaster club, a month back, yet sadly
lingers, and professional baseball Is "in tho
soup," to all appearances.
THE SCOTTS AGAIJf.
They Win Another Gnme From the Toron
to nt Recreation Park.
It seems as If there are no flies on the J. W.
Scotts when they meet Ohio people on the ball
field. The Scotts, for the second time, made
theTorontus take a back seat yesterday at
Recreation Park. The contest was somewhat
one-sided, mostlv because of the loo3e fielding
ot the visitors. Mullen, for the Scotts, pitched
a good gamo and hau excellent support. Young
also pitcbed well for the Toronto?, but his col
leagues' mistakes were fatal. Following is the
scons, it b p a El toboxtos. n b p a b
X ewhart, m.
Smurth'e. 3 0 0 3
Daniels, l.ll J a
Buckler.-.. 0 12
Hannan, r... 10 0
Daniels. J. 1 0 2 3
Feetcrs, c. 0 0 5
Youne, p.... U20
WheelK'n.l. 0 1 13
McConncLmO 0 1
Totals 12 9 27 18 2
Totals 2 7 27 23 11
J. W. Scotts 0 0 3 2 0 6 2 0 0-12
lorontos 0 110 0. 0000 2
Earned runs bcotts. 1. " . .
Two-base hlts-Hawlcy. 2; Olllen. C. Daniels.
Bases on balls-Off Young, 6; off Mullen, 4.
l'asscd balls-Good, 2: Feeters, 1.
Wild Ditches-Younc. 1: Mullen. L
btruck out-By Youujr. 5; by Mullen, 4.
btolm bases-Mullen, Hannan, Daniels, Feeters,
Umpire A. J. Maul.
ONE FOR S.COTTDALES.
They Defeat the Brmldock Nine In an Ex
Tho Scottdales defeated the Braddocks in a
good game on the latters' grounds yesterday.
The attendanco was good end the game ex
SCOTTD'lS..r. B V A EIBBADDOCKS B B F A E
Klnehart, 2 1
Mimee, p .
Baker, p. .
M. lien net, 1
Dalzell S, r
6 9 27 13 4 Totals.... 5 6 27 IS 4
Earned runs bcotttfales, 3.
Biseon balls Hartman.
Fassed balls Carrro, 1.
btruck out By -Mil bee, 6; by Baker, 2.
LOOKING FOR PLAYERS.
Ted Sullivan, ot Washington, Trying for
Wilkesbarre 31 en.
fSFECIAL TXLIOBAM TO TUX DISPATCH.!
Wilkehbakke, July 12. Ted Sullivan, of
the Washington clnb, was in the city to-day
and witnessed tho Wilkesbarre-Hartfordgame.
Mr. Sullivan came here with the expectation of
buying the release of Lett-fielder Beecher,
Pitcher Fitzgerald, and Third Baseman Jphn
Iiwin: but the ashingtons say tho price
asked is too high, and that ho will have tore
turn home without bagging any game.
Mr. Sullivan says he as under the impres
sion when he left Washington that the Wilkes
barre club was about to disband for want of
patronage, and that he could buy several of
the players cheap. Owing to the position occu
pied by the Wilkesbarre club in the race
for tho Atlantic Association pennant,
there is a strong local feeling against the re
lease of any of the players. Sullivan will re
main over till to-morrow and see Fitzgerald
International Lcatrae Game.
rSPECIAL TELSOBAU TO TUX DISPATCO.1
Lomlons .2 0000010 14
Buffalos 0 102000003
Dctrolts 00003224 2-13
byracuscs 1 0100010O3
Tolcdos. 0 00010000-1
Kochesters 2 000000103
Torontos 0 110000204
Hamiltons 0 02000000-2
Hopeful of Chapman.
ISFXCtAL TILEOUAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Louisville, July 12. Tho directors of tho
Louisville Baseball Club are hopeful of secur
ing Chapman to manage the team. A letter
wc.s received from him this morning which en
courages the management to try to secure his
releases from the Sj-racuse club. His interest
in that organization is only contingent, and
other things being equal he would prefer Louis
ville to Syracuse. It may be, however, the lat
ter will ask more for his release than the Louis
ville club is able to pay.
Mar.sflelds 3 00001000-4
Daytons 0 3030000 17
Base hits Mansnelds, 3: Davtons, 10.
Errors Jlansflelds, 8; Daytons, 2.
Wheetines 0 4 0 0 13 13 0-12
Hamiltons 0 00100040 5
Earned runs Wncellnsrs 12: Hamiltons, 1.
Base hlts-W heelings. 19: Hamiltons, 6.
Errors Wheelings, 4; Hamiltons, 0.
Home runs Holbrecbt and Ryan.
The McDonald's Won.
rSPXCIAL TELEGKAM TO TUX DISPATCH.1
McDonald, July 12. A good game of ball
wasplajed between the home team and Crock
ery Citys, of East Liverpool, which resulted in
a victory for the home team by a score of 7 to 5.
The game was replete with brilliant plays.
McDonalds 0301000 17
Crockery Cltys 0 0030100 1-5
Base hits McDonalds. 11: Crockeries, 5.
Errors McDonalds. 3: Crockeries, 4.
Two-base hits J. Williams Yarinan, O. Carey.
Strnck out Uy Williams, ): by O'Brien. 5.
Bstteries .McDonalds. Williams and Boyd;
Crockeries O'Brien and Beark.
Time of game One hour and 55 minutes.
Extra Bargains for To-Day.
In order to get a speedy sale for all our
lightweight suits, we have bunched about
840 men's fine cassimere, worsteds and serge
suits in one lot and will clear them out to
day for the shamefully low price of $10.
You will find suits in this lot that are worth
all the way from $15 to 25, all go for a $10
bill to-day. Ot course, early purchasers
will have the best assortment to select from.
Our boys' and children's clothing will be
slaughtered to-day. We don't intend to
carry any lightweight goods over. Every
thing goes at low figures to-day. Take our
word lor it, you will never be able to buy
good, honest clothing for such low figures
as you can to-day. Remember, the prices
we name are for to-day only. P. C. C. O.,
cor. Grant and Diamond streets, opp. new
Special Train for Ebensbnr nnd Cresson.
Commencing Saturday, July 13, and until
further notice, a special train for accommo
dation of excursionists to Cresson and
Ebensburg will leave Pittsburg each Satur
day at 2:55 r. M., arriving at Cresson at 5:50
p. M. and Ebensburg at 0:20 p. m.; return
ing leave Ebensburg each Monday at 7:05
a. m., Creson 7:35 A. M., arriving at Pitts
burg at 1035 A. M.
1828 Imperial Oporto Port, full quarts.$3 00
1869 Mackenzie Port, full quarts 2 50
Fine Old White Pprt, full quarts 2 00
London 'Dock Fort, lull quarts 2 00
Burgundy Port, full quarts 1 50
Pine Old Spanish Port, full quarts.... 1 00
For sale by G. Av. Schmidt, 95 and 97
Fob $1 you can get a full quart of real
Guckenheimer, Finch or Gibson 6-year-old,
or six quarts for $5, neatly packed and
shipped anywhere at Max Klein's, irws
If you have not smoked the La Perla del
Funiar Key West cigar you have lost a
treat. Sold3 for 25c. G. W. Schmidt,
Nos. 95 and 97 Filth ave.
Obdeb your Budweiser from Max Klein.
Now is the time to get a good bargain. Go
into Hamilton's, 91 and 93 Fifth avenue, the
leading music house of the city. The largest
stock, the greatest variety, the lowest prices,
the easiest payments. All this you find at
Hamilton's. Call in and get prices, orwrite
'- a.. . I . - . , .
eii2i&..v JikiS iaJTW. 'A
MjamwMUMWMgnHnm .MffyMMBMiniiir r TJJBMBHMBBBfeTBiMBisHHHWtMMWB WmwKmJMBKKMBtB
A EECOED BROKEN.
Maori Sans a Mile in 1:39 4-5 at
Washington Park, but
TEN BEOECFS MARK STANDS TET.
Efforts to Match Salyator Against Lone
street Fall Through.
LOCAL TENNIS TODENAMENT.
The American Cricketers Score an Zasy Victory in
Maori, the race horse, made a remarkable
performance at Chicago yesterday, running
a mile in a race in 1:39 4-5. Tbis beats the
record in a race and nearly equals Ten
Broeck's record against time, viz., l:392i.
There is little probability of a match be
tween Salvator and Longstreet. The
American cricketers defeated the Liver
pool team easily.
CniCAOO, July 12. The races at Washington
Park to-day were mado notable by the fastest
mile ever recorded in a race, Maori beating
Little Minch and three others in 1:39 1-5 official
time. Outside timers all make the mile faster,
none making it slower than 1:39, and the
electric timing clock made it 1:3 The race
WS9 rnn nTiil.r tho iaTA Af elfhfa TrAVJlllini-
Vvhen Ten Broeck set the record at 1&, and
the winner was to receive 1,000 extra if bis
record was beaten.
First race, purse 5300. 2-year-old fillies, four
and one-half furlongs Tulla Blackburn won.
Happiness second. Can Can third. Time,
Second race, same conditions as the first,
fonrand one-half fnrlongs Amelia won. Sis
O'Lee second, Lulie B. third. Time, 0.55 1-5.
Third race, purse JoOO, selling, three quarters
of a mile Spalding won, Crispiner second,
Banclng Kid third Time, 1:1K.
Fourth race, purse SoOO, sellinp;, three quar
ters of a mile Btevo Jerome won. Winning
Ways second, Cupid third. Time, 4:14 4-5.
Fifth race, purse 500, allowances, one and
one-sixteenth miles Ganymedo won. Cham
pagne Charlie second, Annie Blackburn third.
Sixth race, purse $000, with $1,000 more to the
winner if Ten Broeck's time was beaten, one
mile Maori won, Little Minch second, Laura
Davidson third. Time, 139 4-5.
Seventh race, purse S600, penalties and allow
ances, on and one-eighth miles Minita ilardy
won. Cotillion second, Catalpa third. Time,
To-morrow's Washineton Park entries:
First race, maiden 2-year-olds.flve-eljrhths of a
mile Bob Klcketts, Itevlvcr, Valedictory. Frede
rick I., Morse, Kiro, blrUevys,KlnK Fortune, V.
U. Morris BarttioL llobbv beach IU pounds each.
Second race, maiden Z-jear-olds, five-eighths of
a mile Flambeau 111 pounds. Miss Mary. Battle
Waddell, Jcsslci. Alarm Kelt, Ilelter Skelter,
fcena, Venango, Lottie S, Cameo, Veronica 100
Third race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
Passion 11? pounds Haco 110. Governor Kos4 109,
Kate Malone 109, Vermont Iff), Casslus IK, Mac
kenzie 102, Leo Brlgel 102. May V. 97.
Fourth race, selllnr, three-quarters or a mile
McDowell IIS pounds Chll ilowle 110. Ancelns
107. Mamie Fooso 107. .1 Okie Toms 107, Fan King 106,
Lady Oav lot. Cora Fisher lOi Klectriclty 102.
Fifth race, the (treat Western handicap, one
and a half mite1 Huntress 115 pounds. Kaloolah
114, Famine 1(9, BcaeonsBcld 107. Did 106. Mollic's
Last 103. Gilford 103, Tenacity 103. Woodcraft 100,
Flood Tide 97, Mony Montgomery 95. hlyton'Jl
Mxtb raeot allowances, one and an elxhth miles
Leinanlll pounds, Lela Mav 100. Kemp DiUard
119, Winona 104. Brown l'rlncess 90, Bledsoe 96, Kate
heventli race, allowaaces, mile heats Big
Brown Jng 111 pounds, Cupid 119. Famine 119,
Longllght 109, Dad 109, FoMeral 109, Effie If 104.
Unlucky 104, Bon Air 104, Brandolettc 99, Lady
THE WESTCHESTER TRACK.
A Fall Meeting to be Held Despite Conflict
New York, July 12. The secretary of the
New York Jockey Club has sent to owners of
race horses throughout the country entry
blanks for stakes for the "fall meeting of 1SS9."
This can have but one meaning. John A. Mor
ris is determined to open the gates of the SI,-'
000.000 track at Westchester in opposition to
either the Brooklyn, Coney island or American
Jockey Clubs In September or October. The
inaugural meeting of the new association be
gins on Tuesday, August 20. and ends on Satur
day, August 31. These and the intervening
dates were conceded to Mr. Morris by his friend
and associate, B. B. Withers, tho dictator of
Monmouth .Park. But not satisfied with two
weeks Mr. Morris announces, in effect, that
the meeting will be continued. The law of the
State will not permit racing, with betting, after
October 15. Between August 31 and that date
tho Brooklyn. Coney Island and American
Jockey Clubs have claimed everything with the
exception of one or two Mondays and the Sun
days. Surely Mr. Morris will not race on a
bunday! And it is not likely that he is over
fond of racing on Mondays.
So the clash of dates that John Hunter,
Angust Belmont, B. A. Haggin and others have
been trying to avoid by secret conferences is
inevitable. To tell the truth, it comes sooner
than they expected it. They were fortifying
against 18S0, while 1S89 was allowed to rnn
loose. Jerome Park will probably be the chief
sufferer. Being the weakest of tho three asso
ciations mentioned it cannot mako a very bold
fightjagainst the Westchester enterprise and the
Westchester millions, and there is no disguis
ing the fact that the officials of the two clubs
do not Iovo one another as little children are
admonished to do. Thlr conflict of dates is un
fortunate. It is unwarranted, and cannot but
Injure the best interests of the turf.
OFF FOR THE PRESENT.
The Proposed Match ltetwcen Snlvntor nnd
Lonsatreel Falls Through.
New York, July 12. Tho Dwyer Bros, state
that they have received no proposition from
Mr. Hajgin relatlvo to the latter"s horse Salva
tor runmog Longstreet. "
Salvator and Longstreet are both in tho
Stockton stakes to be run on Saturday. Said
Mr. Mike Dwyer: "And if Mr. Haggln wants
to beat our colt again, he can start Salvator on
that day, for, barring accidents, Longstreet
will be at the post."
Still the talk went on about the match, and
just before the horses appeared at the post for
the last race Mr. Withers submitted the fol
lowing to the owners of the rival colts: Match
for 510,000 a side, half forfeit, the association
to add $2,500. if the race is run. To bo run on
Julv 16, or on the first race day thereafter when
weather and track are good; one and one-half
When this nropositionwas presented to the
Dwyers. Philip at once said that the added
amount was too small; it shonld bo at least
$5,000. "If -Mr. Haggin will consent to run this
match on the Gravesend track we will agree to
make the added money S10.000. Why. the extra
attraction- afforded bv such a match is well
worth the amount which wo ask the Monmouth
Pars Association to give for tho race. It the
club will give me the extra receipts on the day
the match comes off, I, mvself, will agree to
make the added money $5,000, and I'll find a
profit in it at that."
This, of course, broke off tbo match for the
A GOOD PROGRAMME.
Tho Kew Castle Y. M. C. A. Athletes to Hold
a Bis; Event.
tSFXCIAI. TJCLXOKUI TO TUB DI8r-ATCH.l
New Castle, Pa., July 12. The athletic
meeting to be held in this city on the IStb, un
der the auspices of the Young Men's Christian
Association, gives every promise of being the
greatest event of the kind ever held in the city.
There are 18 events on the programme, consist
ing of bicycling, running, jumping, vaulting,
hammer-throwing, etc., and gold and silver
medals for prizes in every event. At this
Writing entries have been received from Pitts
burg, Allegheny. East Liberty, Butler, Millers
town, Beaver Falls, Rochester and from points
in Eastern Ohio. The famous Yale pitcber,
Btagg, will be here from Chautauqua, as also
many other prominent workers.
The entries which close on the 16th are open
to any amateur member of an association.
The Americau Riflemen.
London, July 12. In the shooting at Wim
bledon to-day Ogg, Canadian, won first prize
in the Windmill contest, with a score of 63.
In the St. George contest, Rogers, Weston and
Armstrong, Canadians, won money prizes. In
the Steward contest, seven shots at 200 yards,
standing, Massachusetts Riflemen scored as
lollows: Huddleson, 34: Hinman, 33: Barn
stead, 31; Uussey, SO; Edes and Merrill, 29 each.
Americans using open sights are entitled to
compete in the military breech-loading con
test. Arrested for Prize Flabtlnc.
Washington, Joly 12. About a week ago
Mike Reidy, of this city, and a Philadelphia
pugilist .named Joe Kennedy engaged in a
-..- ,. i t
t, i 't-,i?'&v:,-t-.'. '."jjeJv... ,l --I.,..,; .,,. a liirM
. . ': r a - - j !.. . .. -s. .TVL:. aitMt -ss ,.ijl; ' y-t, r mlTWiMMTMira llMn rl n iMii TTETif liii il i ri f n I I it t i Mil i7 ill .... , . - a i- i&Ji
prize fight at a resort on the Maryland shore of
the Potomac The owner of the resort com
plained to Governor Jackson, of Maryland,who
Issued a requisition on the District anthonties
for the surrender of the fighters, their seconds
and backers. The requisition was served to
day, and Reidy, the winner of the fight; Will
iam McMillan, bis second, and three other par
ticipants immediately agreed to go to Princo
Georges county to answer the charge made
A TENNIS TOURNAMENT.
The PlttabnrK Cricket Club Has Arranged a
The Pittsburg Cricket Club will bold a lawn
tennis tournament open to ail amateurs on next ,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, the ltsiu. isin
and 20th. The affair promises to bo one of the
most successful events ever given in this vicin
ity. Entries are expected from members of
the Pittsburg Tennis Club, Sewickley Ath
letic Club and the Altoona Cricket Club, in ad
dition to members of the Pittsburg Cricket
Club. Lovers of tennis will have an excellent
opp irtunlty of witnessing some very line
games. Handsome prizes have been donated
by the following business firms: Messrs.
Wnght & Ditson. Boston, Mass., a "Sears"
Special racqnet; Messrs. A. J. Reach & Co.. of
Philadelphia, a "Woodsiue" Special racquet:
Messrs. Joseph Horne & Co. and Messrs.
Home & Ward each a bandsome silk umbrella
with sterling silver handle, and Messrs. Wat
tles fc Sheafer a handsomely carved ivory
An entrance fee of $1 each for singles and &!
per pair for doubles will be charged: same can
be remitted toM. A. Preston, P. O. box 41i
Play Mill begin each day promptly at 2 P. il.
RACING AT BRADDOCK.
Some Fine Sport Anions the Trotter nnd
Braddock, July 12. Local horsemen here
are worked up to a degree of excitement over
the goes that are being given daily on the
Union Driving Park grounds. The track is in
splendid condition and nearly every evening
witnesses several lively races. Hardly an even
ing passes that a dash is not participated in by
some of onr local horsemen. They prove quite
Interesting to the principals and to large
crowds of persons that are iu npon them. To
night 500 persons wero upon the track to wit
ness a race between horses belonging to Milo
McAnulty and William Dibb. There was a
small stake on the result, and Dibh's steed
won. Time, 2:5b. Moro races are to follow.
There will be one to-morrow evening between
the horses of George Whitfield and J. H. Mc
Cready. On Monday evening Al H. White and
J. L. Carlisb will enter their horses rated among
the three-minute class for a small purse.
A Little Lively Trotting.
Grand Rapids, July 12. Bright weather
and excellent track and alarge and jpthusiastic
audience contributed to the success of to-day's
races. The 2:33 trot. DUrso $500. commenced
yesterday, was completed to-day, and tho
honors were bestowed in order on Tariff, who
won the three last heats. Billv Beverly,
Bav Tom, Allmeda, Wilkes, KatyB. Prize. The
best time was made by Tariff in the last heat
to-day in 27K. In the 229 trot, purse $500.
Frank B won three heats and first money, Eva
second, Pat third. Grey Duko fourth. The
best time was made by Frank B, 2iXA. Five
heats were trotted.
The Winner nt Brighton.
BmoniON Beach, July 12.-FIrst race, five
eighths of a mile Keclare win, Mamie B second,
LltlrKlnnev third. Tlmp. HhW.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Qnesal
won. uodger second. Little Addle tuiru. Time,
1:171.1 MutualsDald t44 30.
1 bird race, one and one-eighth miles Wilfred
won, .ny uwn second, rirsi Auempnnira. lime,
Fourth race, one mile Vigilant won, Dago sec
ond. I'rosnect third. Time. 1:46.
Fifth race, one mile Have b won, Henry George
second. Kink third. Time, 1:47. Mutoals paid
5 juu & siraignt, f nu au place.
Might nu Well Snve Ills Salary.
Washington. July 12. Manager Bancroft.
of the Indianapolis Baseball Club, to-night ten'
dered his resignation to the directors of the
club, to take effect after the New York series.
He says that he has had no trouble either with
the players or the directors, but that the club
is in a rut and unable to play good ball and
that he thinks they might as well save bl3
Wnrren Won't Fight.
San Feancisco, July 12. The fight between
the featherweights Warren and Griffin, which
was to take place at the gymnasium of the
Calitornta Athletic Club this evening, has
been postponed a second time, owing to the
fact that warren sprained his ankle two clays
ago. Billy Murphy, the Australian feather
weight, will take Warren's place in the contest
Won by nn Inning.
Liverpool, July 12. The gentlemen of
Liverpool finished their first inning to-day for
123 runs. They could make no headway against
the bowling of Patterson, of the Philadelphia
team, who took 8 wickets for 30. The Liver
pools immediately followed with their second
inning, making only 170. Clarke took 5 wickets
for 22, and Brown 3 for 16. The Americans won
by an inning and 152 runs.
Setting Their Sajla.
Makbleiiead, Mass., July 12. The May
flower arrived late last night. The Corinthian
Club arrangements for their race to-morrow
afternoon are about completed. The yacht ar
rivals are very numerous. This afternoon
Commodore Hovey gives a reception to visiting
yachtsm en and other guests on the flagship
Beat the Valkyrie.
London, July 12. The Yarana heat the
Yalkyrio in the Bangor regatta to-day.
The Scottish and Irish games will start at 2
P. M. to-day.
The Keystones beat the Schoenfelds yester
day by 21 to 12.
There is a letter at this office for E. C. Mc
Clelland, tbe pedestrian.
The Keystones and tbe Shanfrocks will play
at Cycle Park this afternoon.
The Southside Holders defeated the Gam.
berts at Tarentum yesterday by 27 to 7.
The McLaughlin Stars want to play the St.
Pauls. Address James McLaughlin, 5S High
The McKeesport Baseball Club will come to
Pittsburg this afternoon to play a league game
at Recreation Park with the Riverside Greys,
and will have a good club with it. Gilleland
will pitch and Farrow will catch.
There will be a game or ball at Cycle Parle,
Allegheny, this alternoon between the Scotts
and Climax for $100 a side. As both teams are
evenly matched, a good game is looked for.
Batteries Climax. Walton and Stlnkle; Scotts,
England and Speer.
THE WEECKED SEAMEN.
Refugees From the Steamer Grnnada Ar
rive in Port at San Francisco.
San Francisco, July 12. The steamer
Acapulco arrived this afternoon from Pana
ma, having on board a number of officers of
the steamer Granada, that was wrecked
south of Jfanzanillo, Mexico, June 22. The
captain of the Granada, first assistant engi
neer, seven of the crew and two
passengers remained neat the scene of
the wreck. The officers decline to
give detailed accounts of the ground
ing of the steamer, but deny the statements
made by the passengers that any trouble
arose among thorn during the wreck. On
board the Acapulco was found Maurice
Welch, the former friend of Dillon's, who
shipped as a sailor from this port ou the last
trip of the steamer to South.
A recent Chicago dispatch stated that it
was a picture of Welch that had been iden
tified by several persons there as the sus
pect, Simouds, who appeared in the Cro
nin case as the man who bought the Carlson
cottage furniture. Welch manifested a
marked interest in the recital of the Cronin
case, but he denies that he had any connec
tion with it.
RUN 0TEK AND KILLED.
A Denf Mate From Pennsylvania Slaught
ered Near ParUersburg.
ISriCIAL TELXOKAM TO THX ntSFATCB.!
Parkeesburo, W. Va., July 12. John
Dinkleman, a deaf mute, whose home is
thought to be in Pennsylvania, was run
over and killed near this city this morning.
He had been put off of a local train because
he did not have money enough for his fare,
and started to walk down the track to this
city, when an express train coming up be
hind ran over him.
He died within an hour aftei he was in
jured, and was buried by the county.
Dead Man's Vengeance," will be published
complete in to-morrouf Dispatch. Be tun
to read it.
The PEOPLE'S STORE
EABLT SUMMER MARKED DOWN SALE
Ilf OUR LARGE SILK DEPARTMENT.
We have done a remarkably fine trade in this department, and propose to make
it still more inteiestin? to the public by marking good goods at such low prices that
our patrons cannot fail to be suited. In looking through our stock we find that some
lines have sold more rapidly than others, that are equally as good, so it is our inten
tion to mark these goods at prices that will not fail to move them rapidly.
One line marked down from 6oc to 45a One line marked down from 65c to
50c. One line (special) marked down from $1 to 55c. One line (Faille) marked
down from $1 to 75a One line (Royal India) marked down from $1 25 to $t.
Faille Francaise, Rhadamas, Gros Grains elegant lines of these fine fabric
from 50c to $1 per yard.
We still have a full line of the 50c Surah. We have been offering this season v
the best goods in the market for the price named. We have also in stock a full line
of Hamil & Booth Surahs, the finest finished goods in the market.
We have in stock at present the finest line of Black Silk fabrics it has ever been
our pleasure to show, embracing all the staples and a fair line of the novelties '
brought forward this season. We have all the different weaves that can be pro
duced by foreign or home looms, but we have space to mention only a few special
ties. We are showing a line of Cashmere Princesse Gros Grains at Si per yard.
It embraces several different grades all going at the one price, $1 per yard. None
of them sold for less than $1 25 and some of them at $1 37 and $1 5a One dollar
will close them in quick order.
Special bargains in Black Surah at 6oc 75c and $1 per yard.
CAMPBELL & DICK.
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
EXAMINE BEFORE YOU BUY.
When in a grocer's store you stand
And cakes of Ivory Soap demand.
Be careful not to be misled
And imitations take instead.
For dealers oft will praises sing
Of that which may more profit bring.
Let not your senses clouded be
Because a snowy cake you see,
For villainy is not confined
To darkest colors, bear in mind.
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
orthe genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 16, by Procter & Gamble.
STILL .A. FEW LOTS LEFT.
MAPLEWOOD PAKE, WTLKINSBTJRG.
Come quick, before they are all gone.
GEORGE S. MARTIN & CO., 503 Liberty street .
Branoh office, Wilkinsburg, opposite station.
Tor TFejfern ftan
tylvania and West Vir
ginia, showers, no de-
vir. i j ii ctueu t-vtunyc 7 tci.jyc-
7a IOi tr 'urei variable tcinds.
Pittsburg, July 12, 1839.
Tlie United States Sliial Service officer ia
this city furnishes tha lollowin:
12:10 M .....
1:00 P. M
Mean tern o..
Minimum temp.... 63
u.. 3.2 feet, a fall of 0.7 feet In 24
tRPrCIAI. TILKOHAMS TO THE DIIPATCIt.1
Wabkes-Kiver 1 and 9-10 feet and falling
Weatlier dear and warm.
Mnnr.ANTOWN Hirer 4 feet !and 6 inches.
and stationary. Weather fair. Thermometer
91 at 4 P. M.
BROWN3VII.I.E River 4 feet Z inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 81
at 6 P. M.
Advice to the Aged.
Aire brines infirmities, such as slumish
bowels, weak kidneys ana bladder and torpid
have a specific effect on these organs, stimu
lating tbe bowels, giving natural discharges
without straining or griping, and
to the kidneys, bladder and liver. They are
adapted to old or young.
TOO IiATE TO CLASSIFY.
aNted-boakd in coUM'Ky
eldeiivladr and eomnanlon: good accom
modations: reasonable rates: location easv of
And oft the sham is not remote
From fairest face or whitest coat.
Examine well with careful eye
The cake until the name you spy,
And always thus be well assured
That Ivory Soap you have procured ;
And should a lingering doubt remain,
'Twill vanish like the darkest stain.
When in the tub on washing day
That cake of soap is brought in play.
The Long Looked for Decision
According to the late decision of the Su
preme Court, we are prepared to do business
once more, and can and will offer you the very
best wines and whiskies that the market affords
at prices for tbe quality and maturity of goods
that defy competition. We adhere to the cash
plan, thus giving you the benefit of the very
lowest prices. Avoiding all losses, all accounts,
you need have no fears in trusting your orders
and money with us. Any failure on our part to
fnlflll all iiMlfratfnnQ Ttrnmmlv nnri fitiafxntnri-
' ly would injnre our large trade much more than
we cduiu pussiuijr am uj uoiug otnerwue. TO o
will continue to offer you
Our pure S-year-old Export Guckenheimer
Whisky, as heretofore, full quarts SI, or $10 a
dozen. Finch's Golden Wedding, 10 years old.
full quarts SI 25 per bottle, or S12 a dozen. Ken
tucky Bourbon, 10 years old. SI 25 per bottle, or
S12a dozen. Overholt Co.'s Pure Bye, 6
years old, SI per bottle, or Sh) a dozen.
All the Leading Foreign Whiskies I
SI 60 per bottle, or S15 a dozen case. If yon
have not bought any of our California Wines
yet, please Include one or more bottles In your
next order. Tbey are very tine. 4 years old. and
only 0 rents for full quarts. Send for prico
Hit. Mailed free. Please accompany order
with postal or money order, or draft.
JOS. FLEMING & SON,
412 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa
JOHNFLOOKJJTR & CO.,
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hid
Rope, Tarred Lath Yam, Spun Yarn, etc
WORKS East street. Alleghenv City, Ps.
OFt'ICE AND SALESROOll-oV Water St,
I ttaburg. Telephone No, 1370k