Newspaper Page Text
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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, SUNDAY, JULY 14, 1889.
County League CMs Play
Some Exciting Games. '
THE HOMESTEADS BEATEN.
"East Endcrs Make an Awful Show of
ODE I50YS DEFEAT THE ERIES.
The Oatlands Brace Up and Win a Good
Contest at Seiricklej.
GESEEAL BASEBALL KEWS OF THE DAT
There is quite a boom among the semi
smtteur baseball clubs in this city. Yes
terday they played numerous cames of a
high class. The county league teams fig
ured conspicuously and well. There was
also considerable more interesting baseball
Pringlc'e Reylcw. the details of tlio
BomtonPIttsbarAT gumr, nnd Lrnirne nTrr
nrs nnd other lntcreMlnc sporting n
will bo found on Ibe fourteenth pnec, second
There was an excellent game at Homestead
yesterday betwoen tbe Homestead team and
the Duquesnes. Both teams are In tbe county
league, and tbe contest was a championship
one. Tbe attendance was excellent. Jones,
tbe Homestead pitcher, was bit bard, although
he pitched well. Newell did cood work for the
Duquesnes and won. Following is tbe score:
DtTQUESNlS K.B. r A.EIHOMERr'DS. It B F A E
Martin, s.... 1
JweL r 1
Urovr, I I
Hen'jran. in. 0
Kdwards, r.. 1
Cahlll. 1 .... 2
Donaj-br. 3.. o
Op Armor, r.. . 2 2
O'MiUlTin. .. 0 2
0 A.C-oljran, mil
(ilh-t'oltrriii. c. 0 0
0 ounpwan.3 1 2
0 itowe, s 1 1
0 llulmer. 1... 0 1
0 Woods,! 0 0
0 Jones, P 0 0
noruir. c... i
i'cany, 2..... 0 12
. 7 J127M 0 Totals..
B 9 24 19 S
Homesteads. .... ..
Karned runs Dunuesnes, 3.
Two-base bits Arni'tr. bulllvan,
Ynunrtmn. (Jrove. Ilorder.
Three-baM1 lilts Jewell. Hennegan.
Base on balls Duquesnes, 4.
i Molec bases Armor, llcnnegan 2, Edwards,
lilt bv pltelicr Armor.
Double plays Woods and llulmer: Armor and
LcJl nn bae I)nquenes, 10: Homesteads, 6.
Mrn?k out By eiell. 8: by Jones, 7.
Time offfitne Two hours.
The East End Athletic Ilnre a Picnic With
The East End Athletics and the Emsworths
played on the latter's grounds yesterday, and
the contest was ridiculously onesided. The
East Enders won by 27 to 1. but the one was an
arned one. The contest really was a bnr-
ATHLETICS. II B l- A E F.MSWORTII. R B T K A
D. Ilarr. I. .
. Brr. s..
. l.arr. r.
built, m ...
u'Di-an. 1 .1 p. 0
0 Court'y, nil I
OMeitz. cip. 0
0 ICetiiK-r, s... 0
V Manner, 3... 0
0 J. Di'an, m.. 0
f'ni ntr. r . 0
1 Ibilph. 1 0
0 Kuncr, 2 A 1 0
Totals .... 27 20 21 1U 1 Totals 1 8 18 6 10
E. E. Athletics 8 3 2 2 8 4
fcmsworths 0 0 0 0 0 1
Earned runs Athletics, 9: Emsworths, 1.
Tlirce-ha'-e hits W. Karr. Swllt.
Home runs Gray, O'Brien. Courtney.
Struck out ByTcner. 4: by Courtney, 3.
Base on balls Athletics. 4: Emsworths, 1.
lit by a pitched bah D. Barr.
'asscd balls-Steltz, 3.
Vlld pitches Emsworths. 3; Tener, 1.
OAKLANDS OX TOP.
Thrr Defent the Scn-IrkleTslnnnlntcrestlnfr
The Oaklands defeated tbe Sewickleys yester
day. Tbe former played with more life and
dash than any game this season, batting and
fielding well. Naugnton was suffering with
tore bands, but caught a plucky game wiihaL.
The battery work of Hamilton andMorgan was
good, the latter catching a fine game from start
to finish. His work to-day showed him to be one
of the finest in the league. Baker hit hard and
ran bases in good stjle. In the eighth inning,
with a man on base, Kier lifted the bail oyer
the left field fence.
Cargo has accented terms with Homestead,
and will play there after next week. He will
greatly strengthen tint club, as be is a good
fielder and hard bitter. Frank Barr has joined
the East End Athletics. Rlnebart has resigned
tbe management of the Oaklands owing to
press of business. Score:
OAKLAMJS. K B r A E SEWICKLEY. It 11 F A IE
Cargo, s 1
Kier. 2 2
Keys, 1 1
Tralnor. xn.. 0
ollvcr.J., p. 1
McMl'n, Pic2 3
Warden. in.2 1
Oliver. II.. t. 1
1'orttr, 3 0
Whltesell. 1. 0
JUt.el. 3 12 0 4
Baker, r.. .. 2 3 0 0
Klnehart, 1.. 1 2 1 0
Moriran, c. 2 1 II 2
Hamilton, pi 1 0 12
Keymer, I 0 0 11
llutc'nson, r 0 0 1
Totals 11 13 27 22 3 Totals 7 10 27 15 11
Oaklands 01 0 0 3 3 2 2-11
bewIckleTS 1 0 3 0 0 3 0 07
Earned runs Oaklands, 4: Sewickleys, 1.
1 wo-base lilts Cargo, .Naughton, J. OUrer, H.
Three-base hit Warden.
Home run Kier.
struck out By Hamilton, 11; by Oliver. 7.
Base on balls By Hamilton, 7; by Oliter, 2.
Hit by pltclier-ily Hamilton, 1.
Double play 1L oilier Warden, Keymer.
btolen bases Keys. 2: Baker. 2; Klnehart,
Kaughton, J. Oliver, l'orter, 2; hllesell.
lassed balls Morgan, 1; Jt'aughlon, 2.
Time of game Two hours and fire minutes.
Bnsebnll at Brnddock.
tSrECIJU. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Braddock, July 13. The Braddock Blues
played two seren-inning games here to-day
with the Etna Stars, winning one and losing the
other. Tbe last game is to be protested on ac
count of Umpire Wilson's decisions. The score
of arse game is as follows:
'Shaddocks r b r a eie. btaiis. k b r a e
Cooper. 1.... 1
Anaer'n. m. 2
D.ilzelL r... 1
Bennett. 1.. 1
Baker, p.... 1
Clark. 3...... 1
Jlycrs, c... 0
Kennedy, s. 1 3 1
UcCov. 1.... lie
Buckley. 1.. 1 1 2
Brooker.r... 1 1 o
Milligan, in. I u I
lancfrled, 3 0 0 2
.Mclgar, c. 2 0 3
Mickey,:.... 10 3
10 8 2113 9 ToUls 9 8 Is 14 2
J-.KAUOOCKS R B r A E. STAI1S. H B P A K
S. DalzclU r
O.Tibbey. .... 2
o (Kennedy, 3. 0
lJMcCuy. 1.... o
1 BucLlcy, 1.. 0
O.IJrooker, r.. 0
0 Milligan. m. 1
l'l.antrrreld, p l
lJMrtrjrer, c. 1
lilllckcy, 2... 0
Totals .... 4 7 21 8 5 Totals S 6 21 8 8
By Innings, first game:
Braddocks 0 1
.Kins Stars. 0 3
Etna Stars. 0 4
JSraddoeks 0 0
St. Loots ci 22 .s),cinclnnttls...S8 Jl .551
Brooklvns. ... 42 25 .M8
Athletics 40 28 .0081
Kansas CltTS.. 30 39 .435
Columbus 2S 43 .377
Loul(Vlles....l4 57 .197
Baltimores. ...37 30 .M:
Trl-Stnte I.engno Record.
Won.Lost.Ct. Won. Lost. Ct.
Canton.... 37 17 .11 Dayton.... 31 33 .43
"Wheeling. 31 31 .GOOSprlnirfleld 28 32 .417
Mansfield. 31 32 .489, Hamilton. 25 37 .412
Rain Stopped .Them.
Philadelphia, July 13. To-day's game be-
tween tbe Philadelphia and Chicago clubs was
called on account of rain at the end of the first
inning, neither side having scored. Tbe bat
teries were llufflnton and Clements, and Hutch
inson and Farrcll.
OUR HOYS GOT THERE.
Thoy Dent thr Erie Cracks in n Fairly
tfirECIAL TELEORAM TO THK DISFATCn.l
Erie. Ta., July la The Our Boys team, of
Pittsburg, on a splendid game here to-day.
Dietz pitched in great form, keeping the home
players down to three bits. Score:
KltlES. B B r A El OUR BOYS. B B P A E
Young, 2. ..
bmlnk, c -
K. smith, s
Totals.... 3 3 24 3 l Totals.... S 5 27 11 4
Our Boys 0 0410000 5
Erles...: 3 00000000-3
Earned runs Our Boys, 2.
Home run Doyle.
Sacrifice hits Young. K. Smith.
Stolen bases Shays 2, Patterson 2, Brlmnlng 2,
Double plays Dietz. Smith and Leng.
liases on balls Kinderneck and Dietz.
Struck outBy Callahan, 4; by Dietz, S.
Left on bases Erics, 7; Our Boys, 5.
lascd ball Smlnk.
Wlid pitch Callahan.
Time or game One hour and 40 minutes.
Umpires Lutz and ilcNally.
Bclievno Defenta tbe Exert In nn Interest
rsr-JcciAi. telegram to tub DiPATcn.l
Bellevue, Pa., July 13. The Bellevue club
defeated the Exerts, of Pittsburg, this after
noon in a well played game. The features of
the game were the catching of Shoemaker and
the sharp fielding of both clubs. Fleming's
throwing to bases was up to tbe standard.
Covic pitched a steady game. Attednance 300.
BELLEVL'ES. R B P A El EXERTS. R B 1 A B
Emery, r. ..
t oiKlsm ...
bhoein'kr, c, 1
Drum. m.... 0
wmon, s.... 1
And's. 1 & p o
Holmes, L. 1
Carroll, r... 0
McCown. 3.. 0
Love, p 41.. 0
9 II 27 19 4
.3 3 27 11 5
Bcllcvues 0 0000810 2-9
Lamed runs Hellevues, 6.
Two-base hit Holmes.
Stolen bases Shaw. 2: Warner, 1; Emery, 1;
McClurg. 1; Ulbson. 1: Filming. 1.
Struck out Bv Covle. 8: by Andrews, 6.
Passed balls Fleming, 2; Shoemaker. 2.
Time of game-One hour and 4 5 minutes.
THE ATHLETICS WON.
The Allegheny Boys Bent the Wheeling
Blurs In n Good Onme.
;srECtAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Wheeling, July 13. A gamo of ball took
place between the Allegheny Athletics and
Wheeling Blues here to-day, the Athlet
ics winning in the eighth inning on a
base on balls, a two-base bit and a home run.
TbeTeatures of the game was tbe battery viork
of Caldn ell and Xcal, Caldwell striking ont IS
men. .Manager Leyton, of the Athletics, utu
imedagood game. The lolloning is the de
A.ATHLLTIC R B P A EjW. BLUES. R B P A E
Caldwell, p.. 2
NeaL, c 0
KempT, 1.... 1
Falrman, 3.. 0
Dolan, in.... 0
Sulluan, 2.. 0
Bojd, 1 1
Jamison, r.. 1
2 0 19 osnvder. c... 1
2 10 9 1 Connors, 1... 0
0 Wood, in.... 1
Chrlstman. 1 0
George, p... 1
(ireen, 3 0
Itr-itlley, s.. u
Dale, r 0
Totals.. .. 5 10 27 30 4 Totals 3 4 27 19 C
A. Athletics 0 0100003 15
. Wheelings., 2 010000003
Earned runs Athletics ': Wheelings, 1.
Iwo-hase hilt Kamnf and George.
Three-bisu lilt Sullivan, Seal and Smith.
Home ru u Caldwell.
First base on errors Athletics. 3: Wheelings. L
First base on bills Athletics. 5: Wheelings. 3.
Struck out By Caldwell. 13: George, 10.
Passed balls cal. 1: Snyder, 3.
Time of game one hour and 50 minutes.
The Browns Give Barnle's Men a Merrr
Walloplnff Cincinnati Defeats the Gay
Slen of Brooklyn Tbe Quakers
Beat the Cowboys nnd Cos
lombns Is Vanquished.
St. Louis, July 13. The Browns won from
Baltimore to-day with ridiculous ease. It was
the biggest slugging match seen in St. Louis
this season. Kiug complained of a sore arm
and retired in the second inning. Stfretts
pitched a wonderful game, but one hit in seven
innings being made off him. Milligan's home 1
run, his catching anu btiretts' general woric
were not unworthy features. Score:
CU UVUis o v -s v .. .
Baltimores 2 30000000 Si
Base hits St. Louis, : Baltimore!, 7.
Krrors, St. Louis. 2; Baltimores. 8.
Earned runs St. Louis, 12: Baltimores, 3.
Two-base bits ComUkey, Dowie.
'1 hree-basc hit Dully.
Home runs O'Neill. Koblnson. Milligan, 2.
Struck out By Stlvetts, 7: bv Cunningham, 2.
Passed balls-Mllllgan. 1: Qulnn, 1.
Wild pitch Cunningham, 1.
Umpire Holland and Kerlns.
Wheelings 0 30000011-5
Hamilton 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 01
Batteries Wheelings, shamns and Haller; Ham
lltons, Nelson and Lauser.
Base hits Wheelings. 12: Hamlltons, 1.
Errors Wheelings, 4; Hainlltons, 3.
tSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.l
Mansfield, o., July 13. The first shut-out on
the local grounds.
MansHelds 2 2000110 S
Dartons 0 00000000- o
Batteries Dale and Bird: Thomas and Chris
man. Base hits Mansfieids 7: Daytons, 3.
Eriors Mansneldc, 1; Daytons, 3.
Mansfieids 2 2 0 0 0 11
Daytons 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Earned runs Mansfieids, 3.
Base hits Mansfieids, 7: Daytons, 3.
Errors Mansfieids, 1; Daytons, 3.
Cantons 4 13 0 2 4 0
Springtlelas 0 0 0 10 0 0
Base hits Cantons, 13; Sprlngfields, S.
Errors Cantons, 2; Sprlngllclds, 4.
0 0 a
International Lensae Game s.
(SPECIAL TEUQKAII TO Till BISP. ITCHI
Londons 0 2
Bufialos 1 1
Detrolts 0 5
Syracuscs 0 2
Tolcdos. ... l 0
Kocbcsters 1 0
Torontos 3 0 0
llamlltons 1 0 0
Good for tbe Gmr,berts.
The A. C. Gutnberts. of Ta fentum, defeated
the Springdale club at Tarentum yesterday.
The features of tho gam e were tho general
playing of the Gumberts, t' ae catching of Wil
son. Baker's first base r lav and Sheridan's
pitching and base runninr;, stealing nine bases.
(iumbcrts , i 4 13 11 011
Springdales 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Karned runs Gumberts, 4.
Two-base lilt Wilson.
Stolen bases UunihertM, 14; Sprinzdiles, 4.
Bate hits UumlH-rts. j; Sprlncdales, 2.
Struck out-Gumoerti i, 5; spring-dales, 10.
HIcDon aids Again.
(ErXCIAL TEI.EUI .AM TO THX OISrATCII.l
McDonald, July 13. The McDonald team
visited Washington Jo-day and easily defeated
the Maroons of tha .t place by the score of 12 to
4. Young Williams, the pitcher who held the
Crockery Cltys d( ;wn to 4 bits yesterday, went
into the box for 'ibe McDonalds again to-day.
The features or the gamo were tbe hard hitting
of J. Williams a aid J. Hackett and the pitching
of T. Williams, only two hits being made off
his delivery. Fcore:
McDonalds 3 0 0 0 0 15 3 012
Washlnstons 0 100210004
Base hits VjcDonalds, 11: Washington. 2.
Earned run McDonalds, 7: Washlnctons, 0.
krrors Mr (Donalds. 4; Washlnntons, S.
Two-base hits J. Williams. 3; Hackett, Py
tbvon. lotteries-.-McDonalds, T. Williams and Boyd:
Washlugto ns, Charlton and Phillips, Gibson and
Time of 1 rame One hour and SO minutes.
Umpire- -Hodgers Smith.
Tbcr Thumped Ibe Ball.
fSP CCL1X TILXOKJLM TO TUX DUrATCB.
MAX sfixxd, July 13. The Adams Base Ball
Club, of this place, defeated the Westlake
Browns In a game to-day at Mansfield by a
score of 29 to 10. Base hits Adams, 29;
Browns, 10, Struck out By Scott, 19. Scott,
pitcher of tbe Adams club, struck out 19 men,
which was the main feature of the game.
It Is the Small Investors Thb.t Fatten the
It is the small bettors those who "go It
blind" and "play" every race who serve to
fatten the pockets of tbe bookmakers. Tbe
turfmen and plungers usually form a very
tough game, and. while they lose heavily at
times, they "make a killing" whenever they
strike a good thing. If bettors could resist the
temptation to play every race and wait quietly
until thev saw a good thing, then, indeed,
might the bookmakers' lot be an unhappy one.
The temptation to gamble is so strong and the
fever so high, however, that nine out of ten go
after everj thing in sight, aud about that pro
portion get hopelessly stranded. A favorite
svstem of betting with those who want to lose
but a small amount if lurk is against them and
sn eep everything If fortune is favorable is to
"parley" their money through the board. That
is to bet a small amount on tbe first race, and
if it wins to put tbe entire proceeds on the next
race, and so on through tbe entire board. Tbe
amount which can be won in that way is aston
ishing if all the horses picked are the right
ones, which does not occur very often.
A well-known speculator once picked five
winners the night lielore the races and marked
them on a slip of paper, intending to follow the
plan named above, starting with 23. When be
reached Uie track, however, he received infor
mation which led him to cast bis own judg
ment aside, and he quit loser on the day. A
friend who bad been given tbo tip and agreed
to play it as suggested, followed tbe original
plan. When be reached the race course be
nad J25. When he left it he carried away
f7,000, and the original selector of tbe good
thing went home with him. $200 loser. Norse
man. A Bis Chnllengc.
We have received for publication the follow
ing challenge from Jackson L Case, of Hickory
Grove Farm, Racine, Wis.: "We have a year
ling. 2-year-old and a 4-year-old, each of which
we will match lor any reasonable amount
against any colt or filly of same age now owned
in tbe State, no matter where bred. Each of
tbe above carries the blood of Dictator; the
yearling a double infusion, once through
Brown, the sire, and once through the dam,
Phallas Queen, by Phallas. The 2-year-old is a
Phallas colt, with a dam of unknown breeding.
In addition to the above we have a 3-year-old
grandson and granddaughter of Phallas. and
altnouch both can now trot close to 2:i'0, we
hardly think them worthy to be named in this
proposition. Have also a 2-year-old filly out of
a Dictator mare that can trot faster and do it
nicer than any I ever i-aw with the same hand- X
ling. fche is too good to train young, w ben
first seen by the public 1 pi edict it will be as a
Grand Circuit winner down through the big
The Match Arranged.
The much-talked-of raac between C. J. Ham
lin's brown mare Belle Hamlin, 2:13 and Sire
Bros', bay gelding Harry Wilkes, 2:K has
been definitely arranged, and will take place at
Buffalo, N. Y.. during the comiug Grand Cir
cuit meeting early in August. The match will
ue lor Jiiouu a side ana io.iKV auiien bv tne
track, the latter amount to be divided, 60 per r.
cent to tne winner, tne balance to me loser, u,
V". Archer, of Rochester, will hold the stakes,
and each party will put up a forfeit of $1,000.
Probably no race of the year v. ill excite greate r
interest. It is thought in the East thatt'ie
mare will be a favorite, but jndiring frnmtjie
reports of the way Harry Wilkes is mov ing
this year he v ill not be at aloss for backer j.
Another for the Scetts.
The J. W. Scotts beat the Climax team in a
match game yesterday by IS to 13, Tbe contest
took place at 'Cycle Park and the cro-d was
large. England pitched for the Sea tts, and
Kurtz and Pennington for the Climax. Tho
Scotts play the McKeesports for $100 a side.
Three games will be played for the stake, on
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
'Twin n Failure.
The Scottish and Irish sports a t Recreation
Park yesterday were a failure, as not more
than 100 people were in attendance. Tbe
Celtic team won the tug of w ar. Duncan C.
Ross won the hammer thro wing, and Ted
Johnson won tbe policeman's i.-ace.
Games To-D ny
AMEitlCAN Associatio N Brooklyns at
Cincinnati; Athletics at 7ansas Ctty: Balti
mores at St. Louis; Columbus at Louisville.
EXTRA BARGAINS FOR TO-MORROW.
PROMPTLY AT 8 O'CLOCK to-morrow morning we shall begin selling all our $15, $18, $20 and $22 Suits for the shame
fully low price of $10. Ten Dollars takes choice of fine Blarney Tweeds, fine imported Serges, in three shades, blue, .black
arid gray, handsome Cassimeres in 14 different patterns, imported Corkscrews in blue and black, fine light-colored Cheviots
in sacks and cutaways. Not one suit among the entire lot is worth less than $15, our price to-morrow is $10. This is surely
a remarkable offer and should secure a very speedy sale. Of course early buyers will have the best selections. We don't
intend to carry any light weight goods over. Everything goes at low figures to-morrow. Take our word for it, you will
never be able to buy good, honest clothing for such low figures as you can to-morrow.
OUR BOYS' and CHILDREN'S CLOTHING will be sold at the same reductions. You can buy a good Child's Suit for $1,
$1 25, $1 50 and $2. " ,
Boys' Suits, from 12 to 18 years of age, for $3 50, $4 and $5.
MEN'S PANTS We shall offer to-morrow choice of about 200 pairs of English stripe, in 10 different shades, at $1 25.
Think of it,a nice pair of Pants for $1 25.
All of our Straw and light colored Fur Derby Hats at half price. We offer a genuine fur Derby in three heights in Youman, Duniap
and Miller shapes, for $1 25. A fine Mackinaw Straw Hat for 50c. Men's Crush Hats, in two colors, for 38c.
Summer Underwear, such as French Balbriggan, regular $1 goods, for 33c. , ' '
Boys' Shirt Waists at 49c, retailed all over town for 75c. Men's fine Flannel Shirts at half price.
Don't let this sale slip your memory. We have an extra force of salesmen to wait upon you to-morrow.
PITTSBTJRG OOZBIIfcTJrJX'IOIISr CLOTHIUG- (DOC
LEADING-' a '
A Craze in'jEnglarid to Bay Young
SEAELE MAKES AN IMPfiESS
The Australian's Rowing Style Please:
O'CONNOR ALSO HAS MANY FEIfiSDS.
Some Good Eating at the Jlonmouth and Chicago Ens
There seems to be a similar cnize relative
to paying high prices for race 'horses in En
gland to that operating here. Young, well
bred horses are bringing high prices.
Searle, the Australian scullci;, has appeared
in practice on the Thames and shows re
markable speed. . O'Conno r also has made
a good impression.
iBr CABLE TO THK DISPATCH.!
London, July 13. The increasing num
ber and value of prizes offered to winners in
horse racing in this coujitry has sent up the
urice of thoroughbreds, to an extraordinary
extent. This week a number of yearlings
have been sold, an d the competition over
them has been aim ost mad, everyone desir
ing to obtain anim als of winning pedigrees.
The progeny of Hermit, Bend 'Or, Galopin
and Galliard, rill realized fancy prices,
ranging from 1,000 to 3,000 guineas. Good
blood is also worth gold on the continent, where
Baron Hirsch lias just bought Vasistas, winner
of the last grand prize, for 6,000. The colt
will race in IS o gland.
Tbe Valkyrie, unless she is sailing dark, has
again proved herself no wonder. There are
two or tbreu of the old yachts who can give her
time and :t beating whenever there is any wind
about. She has doubtless shown herself a
capable filler in light airs, but that quality is
not UDk-aown in American waters.
Searle. the Australian oarsman, has been
doing "hard work on the Thames this week, and
the p'ice which he gets on his boat when at
to'p speed is terrific Nel JIa'tterson, another
A ustralian sculler, is leading him in bis spins.
F'sotta, the American amateur, and Kickalls,
'.he English amateur champion, watched the
Australian crack this week from the river
bank, And both thought highly of bis powers.
O'Connor was delayed somewhat in getting on
the river, though ho has taken exercise on
shore. He appeared for the first time on
Thursday and his style was much admired; in
deed, so far as taKing appearance is concerned,
his opponent is not in it with him. The critics
here compare O'Connor in his working as the
very counterpart of Hanlan, who has alwajs
held the highest place in English estimation.
Both men will go into regular hard work on
Monday next. O'Counor's arrival has given
another spurt in the sculling world aud sundry
challenges are Hying about. Among others,
Bubear has issued another to K eill Matterson.
Xn'o one, however, believes in a genuine race be
tween them. Bubear would sell it in one way
New York Tnrf Gossip.
New York, July 13. Ths 2-y,ar-old filly by
King Ernest out ot Miss Bassett ran away
while at work this morning and, falling, broke
her leg. She is the property of Mr. Withers,
and was thought to be a good one. She will
probably have to be destroyed.
tJcorge laylor to-day severed his connection
with the Dwyers' stables. The separation was
made without any words. Taylor thought that
as first jockey of tbe stable he should he al
lowed to ride whenever the weight permitted.
Opened Their Grounds.
The grounds of the Shadyslde Athletic Asso
ciation were opened this afternoon with one of
the 'best games ot the season between the
Sht.dyside Athletic Association Baseball Club
anl Mt Washington Athletic. 8core: Mt
Washington!, 4: Shadysides. 3. The features
'V the game were the batting of Speer ana
Ktewart and the battery work for Shadysides,
striking out 13 men and giving them but five
TROTTING AT HT. PAUL
Bessemer Wins n Free-for-AH Rnce In
St. Paul, Minn., July 13. The weather is
cool and the track in better condition than on
any previous day. Tho attendance is good.
Motor 5 7
Mlnnecoala 6 S
Mike Wilkes 7 2
Ida li 8 8
Lady Macs a 9
Helen U 2 6
John V 1 1
Five Points 3 3
Bob M 9 4
4 13 3 3
S 4 dr.
8 8 dr.
2 7 dr.
4 2 2 1
3 6 4 2
Time, 2:27$, 2:23, 227,1. 2:27X, 2:29X, 2:25)4.
Kit Carrie. 1 1 1
Lynn V 2 2 8
Time, 2.-21H. 2:21),, 2:20H
Kessemer 1 1 1
Wilcox 2 3 3
Tommyl.ynn 3 4 2
Ariryle 4 2 4
Time. 2:l7X, 2:17, 2:1,,.
Allerton 1 1 1
Lucky Hoy 2 2 4
Stars 3 4 S
Harry Medium 4 3 3
Jack HlirMower. , C....S 5 2
Time, 2:20, 233, 2:21.
MADE IT A DRAW.
An Interesting Cricket Match on the Brush
The Pi ttsbnrg Juniors and Hazel woods played
an excellent cricket match yesterday at Brush
ton. The contest resulted in a draw in favor of
the Juniors. Frank Schwartz played a mag
nificent inning of 116. The day was fine and
tbe attendance good. Score:
t. N.Schwartz, retired 116
W. Uerirer, b. Bingham a
T. M. Schwartz, e. Martin, b. Bingham 6
T. U. dirk, c. Dumbleton, b. (larrett. 22
Jas. McCance, b. tiarrett 2
W. Pears, c. Uordon, b. Oarrett 5
T. M. Carnegie, run out 5
!!. Keller, c. Bingham, b. Garrett 0
Chab. Preston, not out 26
Jas. McCret, c. btanler, b. Martin 5
C. McCance, run out 6
Byes i ! u
Leg byes l
AWde balls 6
No balls 4
J. M. Stanler, c. andb. Keller 22
J. Stan er, b. Keller o
J. Dumbleton, c. lierger, b. Keller 6
Wm. Leigh, b. Carnegie 1'
T.Morgan, notout 0
G. II. isii.gliam, b. Keller ; 0
J. M. Williams
Total, 5 wickets 32
The Troltlns nt Grnnd Rnplds.
Grand Ratios, July 13. The races closed
to-day with large attendance and best possible
conditions for fast time and fast time was
made. In tbe 2:18 pace Doctor M lowered the
best record made on the Grand Rapids' course
covering a mile in 2:19 against Georgetown's
2:1! which has been tho high water mark for
several years past. The 2:19 race was completed
to-day. The summary is as follows:
2:19 trot, purse 300
Pawnee 3 3 3 3 111
Almont 1 2 2 12 2 2
Frank Mlddleton 2 112 3 3 3
Time, 2:22, J:22M. 2:23, 223, 2:28M. 2:23, 2:25.
2:18 pace, purse pOO
Doctor M 1 3 12 1
Daisy C 2 13 12
Flora Temple 3 2 2 3 3
Belva I.o-kwood 4 4 4 4 4
Time, 2:23. 2:28, 2:1a, 2:23, 2:22H.
3:00 trot, purse 500
..2 1 2
..1 6 1
,.6 5 3
GRANT AND DIAMOND STREETS.
OPPOSITE THE NEW COURT HOUSE.
Prince Cadmus .5 2 4 4 4dr
Dan 8 1 3 5 dr
Cheyenne 4 4 3dr
Time. 2:31K. 2:30, 2:3J, 2:31, t:SHi, 2:35.
Roy Wilkes 1 2
Frank Champ : -...2 1
A Large Crowd Sees Some Great Raclna; nt
Chicago, July 13. The races at Washington
Park to-day were witnessed by 10.000spectators.
The track wds heavy, and the time slow in con
sequence. The leading event was the Great
Western handicap, at a mile and a half, which
the lightly weighted Elyton captured with
difficulty. One of the main features was the
success of Barnes in the saddle, be riding the
winners of four of the seven races, including
the Great Western. Details:
First race, purse JCOO, maiden, 2-year-olds, flve
clghths of a mile W. G. Morris won. Morse sec
ond. Klro third. Time, 1:07.
Second race, purse and conditions as In the first,
five-eighths of a mileAlarm Bell won, Lottie S
second. Cameo third. Time, V.X'4.
Third race, purse G00. selling. S-year-olds,
three-fourths of a mile Leo Hrlgel won, Cassan
dra second, Vermont third. Time. 1:20)4.
Fourth race, purse and conditions as in third,
three-fourths ot a mile Mamie Funso won. An
gelus second, Cora Fisher third. Time, 1:20J.
Fifth race, the Great Western handicap. 850
each with fl,5C0 added, worth f2.365
to the winner, one and a half miles
Flood Tide was firstoff, but was speedily passed
by Gilford, who led Flood Tide a neck for the first
slxrurlongs At the end of a mile, Jtfyton, Gil
ford and Flood Tide were bead and head, and
Kaloolah and Bcaconsfleld were already beaten.
At the end of the next quarter Glirbrd was ont of
It. and Flood Tide led Into the stretch wnere
Barnes cut loose with Elyton and taking the lead
won by a length and a half from Klood llde, with
Gilford third, six lengths behind Flood Tide.
Sixth race, pnrsettiOO, allowances, one and one
eighth miles Kate Malone won, Bledsoe second.
Lela May third. Time, 2:02f.
Seventh race, purse I60O, mile heats Famine
won both heats as she pleased. Dad second; in the
last heat and Unlucky third. Bon Air and Efflc II
were distanced In the first heat., Time, 1:19, 1:48.
First race, 2-year-olds, selling, five-eighths ot a
mile Pilgrim. 10 pounds; Valedictory. 105; Ex
press, 103; Bob Kfcketts, 103; Bessie Brlggs. 100:
Queen Annie, 100; Salute, 98; Pullman, 97; Aunt
Kate, 99: Fast Time, 95.
Second race, 2-vear-olds, selling, five-elgbtbs of
a mile Komaln.'l06 pounds; Portlaw, 13; Jed.
103: Venango, ICO; Sena, 1U0; Sprlngdance. 100;
Teddy Venture. 93; Ellen Donglas, 95.
Third race, selling, one mile Sussex. St. Nick,
Tom Daily. 9o pounds each; Gollghtly. 102: Carrie
W, 100: Grade D. 100; Hopedale. Antonio, St. Al
bans, Waukehaw. 99 each; Alphonse, 93.
Fourth race, selling, one mile Pat Donovan 113
pounds Sailor Bov 109, Cashier. Probus. Bonnie
King 105 each. Lbtlon 104. Chll Howie 2C0.-V1-dette99.
Leu Brlcgcl 98, Winning Was 98, Mirth
91 Entry 92.
Fourth race, handicap, one and three-eighths
miles Arundel 100 ronnds, Leman 101, Tenacity
100. Prather 1(0. Long Light loo.
Sixth race, allowances, one nnd one-sixteenth
miles Marchma 114 pounds, Eduiack 112, Brinde
llcht 102, Little Mlnch 110. Maori 107, Dad 107,
Hornpipe lu7, Lewis Clark 107, Somerset 107, Stony
Montgomery 105, Catalpa 102, Winona 100, Brown
Princess 94. Bledsoe 92.
seventh race, all ages, allowances, one mile
Big Three 124 pounds. Come-to-Taw 103. Cham
pagne Charlie 109, Combination 107, Madolln 104,
Annie Blackburn 94, Cotillion 94, LmleB76.
AT MONMOUTH PARK.
A Heavy Track, but Somo Closo and Ex
Monmouth Pabk, July 13. The crowa here
to-da7 found a track which washeavyanddead,
the effects of some heavy showers which fell
just before the first trains arrived. Lhis, of
course, put fast time out of the question.
First race, three-quarters of a mile-Starters:
Telle Doe, Jay F Dee. G. W. Cook, Bureli.
Niagara, Sir Joseph, Orator. Tipstaff. Jay K Dee
won, G. W. Cook second. Tipstaff third. Time,
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Torso, l'adiiha. Starlight, Eccola colt. Claren
don. Blue Bird. Marie K. Dr. llelmuth. The Kc
cola colt won. Clarendon second. Padlsha third.
Third race, one mile Starters: Badge. Unite,
Tcnny, Defaulter. Bella B. Tristan. Fltzrov,
Fltzlames. Badge won, Bella B second. Tristan
thiril. Time, 1:44.
Fonrth race. Stockton stakes, one and one
nnartcr miles Starters: Cynosure, trie, Keporter,
Longstreet, Sorrento. Philander, iteporter won,
Louirstreet second, Sorrentothlrd. lluie, 2:12.
Fifth race, one and three-eighths miles Start
ers: Lelex, Jubal. Stockton, Imerwecky, Slllrck,
Barrister. Jubal won. Barrister second, Stock
ton third. Time, 2r2$.
Sixth nice, one mile Starters: Endurer.Svntax,
Housatonlr, Benedictine, Bohemian, Sain Wood,
Long Knight, iKermesse, Mala, irma H. Vivid,
Boccaccio. Benedictine won. Long Knight sec
ond, Kermesse third. Time. 1:44.
Seventh race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Bellalr. Ben Harrison, Adolph. Hnntoon, Glos
ter. Village Maid. Bellalr won. Ben Harrison
second, Adolph third. Time, 1:17J(.
THEV BROKE THEIR WEAPONS.
Two Pugilists Bans Ench Other Until Thev
Fracture Their Hands.
fSrXCIAI. TXLIOXAlt TO TUB DISFATCII.l
New Yokz. July 13. Bill Haley, of Newark,
and Joe Johnson, of Jersey City, fought for
only two minutes in a barn near Newark early
this morning, but in that time each of them
succeeded in breaking a bone near tbe right
wrist. The men are middle-weights of about
the same height, 5 feetOlnches, but Haley, who
weighs 168 pounds, was six or eight pounds
heavier than Johnson. It was a grudge fight,
the men having been on quarreling terms for
nearly a year. This formal fight was precipi
tated by a couple of blows tbe boys passed at
each other on a Jersey City street two weeks
ago. Joe Langdon, of Jersey City, was referee,
and 40 spectators made up a purse of about $65.
The lads went to banging each other the mo
ment they got tbe chance, and fought with
bare knuckles and rare strength, but ji knowl
edge of where to land their fists in a way to do
the most good. In the two minutes that they
pounded away they disfigured each other's
faces, breasts and stomachs frightfully. Sel
dom has so much execution been doue in the
same time. But both were putting into- effect
the fatal "swinging" blow, and all of
a sudden Haley was heard to allow
a cry to escape him. He quit for a
second and Johnson went at him. lie swung
the same kind of a blow on the side of the
Newark's man's head as he ducked, and then
Johnson gave a grunt. For tbe rest of the
round both kept away. When the men went to
their corners it was discovered that each had
fractured his hand, yet neither would agree to
a cessation of hostilities. They went throngh
the form of three rounds more, bnt not a blow
was offered. Somebody in the crowd then sug
gested that 'a draw be declared. The men
could come together again, this crafty sport
said, and as all the seconds were willing, so it
Bufpai.0, N. Y., July 13. The American
Homing Pigeon Club, of this city, liberated six
birds in Detroit at 1023, 73th- meridian time,
yesterday morning. The first two birds reached
here at 2:40 P. M. and the third at 3:55 P. M. The
distance flown was 225 miles.
The Chess Tournnment.
Ottawa, Ont., July 13. The International
Chess Tournament of Canada acalnst the
United States is still in progress. The score
is: Canada, 12 games; United Btates, 13.
Forty-four games remain to be played.
TnE Mushrooms beat the St Pauls 34 to
The Keystones beat the Shamrocks by 12 to
J. H. II.: Snlllvan, throngh his seconds,
made the request.
Snowev There is not space for your com
munication at present.
TnE Bennetts are willing to play the Glen
wood Arctics for $23 a side.
THE members of the Pat Luther Boat Club
will leave for a point down the Ohio to-morrow.
The Riverside Grays did not show up at Re
creation Park yesterday to play the McKees
ports. The G. D. Flemings want to play the North
side Crescents. Address M. J. Snyder, 32
The Sewickley Athletic Jr. wonld like to
bear from the Hill Tops. Scott Jrs.. Schoem
fields. Southside Athletics, Fayette Stars. Ho
boken Stiri, and all other junior clubs. Ad
dress F. M. Hutchinson, Sewickley. Pa.
Stick n Pin Right Here.
When Kaufmanns do a thing they don't
do it by halves, and their great $12 suit sale
this week (see "ud" in this issue) is no ex
ception to this rule. If you know a good
thing when you see it, you'll not miss this
sale. Here is the essence and substance of
the sale: All of Kaufmanns' former $18,810,
S20 and $21 suits are at your disposal lorSl
Can you afford to ignore this offer? Kot
PHILUPP1 At her residence, 38 Second
street, Allegheny, on Sunday, Jnly 14, 18)9, at
12:35 a. 3f., Kate ScnAPP. wife of Wm. M.
Philllppi, in the 23il year of her age. .
Notice of funeral hereafter. '
TOO IjATE TO CLASSIFY.
WANTED-GEKVtAN DltUO CLERK; GOOD
wages to the right man. Address OPIUM,
Dispatch oBice. Jyl4-I21
NEW ADVERTISEMENT?. (
EDICINAL- AND FAMILY PURPOSES.
We make a specialty of Pure wines and
Liquors, embracing full lines of both foreign
and domestic, at prices for the age and quality
of the goods that are not and cannot b met,
some of which w quote: The Pnre Eight-vear-old
Export Guckenhcimer. full quarts; JL,
or six for Si. There is no whisky that ha ever
been sold that has crown In favor with the pub
lic so rapidly as our old export, and the simple
reason Is that it Is utterly impossible to dupli
Overholt Pure Rye, five years old,fuIl quarts,
SI. or $10 per nozen.
Finch's Golden Wedding, ten years old, iuU
quarts, 81 25. or 12 per dozen.
Gin, Pure Holland, our own importation,full
quarts, 51 25, or $12 per dozen.
Danville's Old Irish Whisky, quarts, SI 50, or
$15 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islav. SI 50 per bottle, full quart
Wise Old Irish Wblsky.North Mall dlstUlery,
Cork, SI 50 per f nil quart.
Kentucky Bourbon, ten years old.f nil quarts,
Cork Distilleries Co. Old Irish Whisky, ,Sl 80
per bottle, or 315 per dozen.
James Watson & Co.'s Dundee Fine Glenllvs
Scotch Whisky, SI 50 per bottle, or $15 per
Pure Jamaica Rum, SI 25 per quart.
Old Tom Gin, $1 per quart.
Gold Seal Cbampaime. pints 75c. quarts,Sl 60.
North Mall, Cork, SI 50 per bottle, f nil quart.
There will never be any let up in the parity
and fine flavor in any particular of the Pure
California Wines we are now selling at 50 cent
per bottle, full quarts, or S5 per dozen.
In making up your order pletse inclose P. O.
Money Order or Draft, or Register jour order.
JOS. FLEMING & SON.
Wholesale and Retail Druggists.
jjll 412 Market street, Pittsburg. Pa.
NOT SO BAD FOR THE STAR!
Can any Machine Beat this
Record for 1889 ?
Three-mile L. A. W. Championship, -May CO.
Half-mile L. A. W. Championship. June 4.
Ten-mile L. A. W. Championship, June i.
J. B. KAERCHER,
"THE ABOVE CUT represents a well-known
1 Market street business man. wbo is abont
to escape the heat and dust of the city by tak
ing a trip to Atlantic City and Capo May. Be
fore going, however, he sent word to
DICKSON, the Tailor,
65-Fifth ave.. corner Wood street, second floor,
tint he wanted bis clothes put in shape to make
the trip, which of course was done in a very
satisfactory manner, and at surprisingly small
cost. Telephone 155& jyI4-20
J3BHbH BJBJIMLssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssPL asiiHiissssssssssBkssUP 9KmKKKKlM0UKKtBESEB3KBHlKKBb