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DISPATCH,- 'WEDNESDAT JOLT; 24"-
HTO THHLD HOT.
Ehe local Team Once More
Suffers Defeat, and
VtTTrVTDT tTtfTi nTTIO PTTT'XT
Teatin's Carres Were Puzzling, and
the Boys Were Shut Out
SOME HOKE KEW LOCAL PLAYEKS.
The Phillies Amin Defeat the New Tork
GENERAL BASE BALL XEWS OF THE DAI
t Victory hasn't perched long on the ban
ner of the local players. Yesterday the
Clevelands gave them a dose of whitewash
,by 3 to 0. Beatin and Staley pitched well.
Bowe played a fine game. There are re
ports to the effect that the officials of the
local club are after two more pitchers.
'Philadelphia again defeated the New
lYorks. The Scotts beat the Flemings in a
match for $100 a side.
rSFECIAI. TELEGBAM TO TITS DISPATCH.1
Cleveland, July 23. It seems a pity
to hit a club when it is down, but Cleveland
has to have all the games it can get just
now, and Pittsburg was the victim this
afternoon in consequence. The local en
thusiasts growled yesterday when the giant
killer succumbed to the cripples from the
Smoky City. It was bad enough to be
ibeatcn by Sew York, Boston and Philadel
phia, but Pittsburg was looked forward to
as an easy mark. Hence the result of the
'first game of the scries was a disagreeable
surprise. To-day, however, the visitors
were never in the game. There was not a
Ssnperabandance of run getting throughout
tne contest, but Cleveland bad a monopoly
of the industry, and three runs gathered in
by them during the nine innings, as the re
salt of timely bitting on their own part and un
timely errors by the visitors, were much more
than enough to give them the victory. It was
A PITCHERS' CONTEST,
interspescd with occasional bits of fielding and
some daring base running by the borne team.
Ueatm and Staley were pitted against each
other and the Clevelander had tbe best of it.
Ke also received better support, but as Pitts
burg failed to score at all tbe one run earned
off Staiey's delivery would have done the busi
ness, rue otner two were presented to tno
babies by Kuebne and Smith. Miller's back
stop wore, barring two wild tnrows, was su
perb, while Strieker, Faatz and Gilks fielded
tbeir positions to perfection. West Curry put
in an appearance and umpired satisfactorily,
bis judgment on balls and strikes, however,
being questioned at times.
BADFOBD STARTED BUSINESS.
J Radford opened lip business for Cleveland in
the second inning. He waited for a good ball,
and when one came to bis liking drove it
'toward second. Smith made a divo for the
ball and let it get away from him. Paul
straightaway stole second, drawing out a wild
throw from Miller Tebeau once more proved
"bis reliability as an emergency bitter by
placing the ball just in the proper place well
into right held. The hit scored Radford. Pat
himself essayed a steal of second, and acain
Sillier threw wild, the ball hitting Tebeau in
the neck. lie kept on, however, and made
Third base on tbe error. Sntcliffe'e foul fly to
Kucline left him there. In the third inning
Strieker came to the front with a corking hit
to rignt, stole second and scored on Gilks' safe
hit. The next three innings wero uneventful.
Only Beatin reached first base for Cleveland,
and be accomplished the feat by waiting lor
' SOME COSTLY ERBOES.
The seventh inning witnessed the last run of
the game. Lucky Paul Radford was the
fortunate man. His bit to right for a base, a
(taring steal of second and Kuehne's very wild
throw of Sutcliffe's grounder were the factor)
In the performance. After that it was quick
jvork on both sides. Cleveland bad enough to
.win, and Pittsburg wasn't in tbe mood for hit
ting. There never was a chance fur the visit
ers to scor except in tbe seventh inning, when
VMaul and Howe made sale hits in succession.
Smith and Kuebne fell such speedy victims to
"Ueatin's strategy that this little streak of bat
ing went for naught. Roue, for the visitors,
appeared to be in his old-time form. He played
CM 1 tli fine judgment and bit the ball with a
,vlgor that reminded the spectators of the days
ol 1SS4 when he was a local favorite as a mem
'ber ol the Builalos. The attendance as about
CLEVELA'llSnU T X K.riTTSBURG DPiI
yaatz. 1 ....
b incline, c.
Hanlon. in.. 0
Miller, c. .... o
Hecklev, 1.. 0
Maul. L 0
Itowp, r. ... o
felnlth, 2..... 0
Knplin. 3 n
Totals ... 3 S 27 13 2
0 S2710 4
Cleveland 0 110001003
Plttsburgs 0 000000000
I Earned runs-Clevelands, l.
Two-base lilt Howe.
bicTltlce hit lleatln.
Stolen bases btricl.er, Radford 2, Tebeau.
Double plays Tebeau, fetricker to Kaalz, Smith
ICowe to l&ckley.
lrstbi.se on ballsCIevelands, 1; I'ntsbures. 1.
btruck out Cleveland. 3- 1'lrtchiir.r. a "
la Ime of (time-One hour and 23 minutes.
The Pretzel Was Wild and the Chicago!
M Were Winners.
RChicago, July 21 Getzein's poor control of
the ball in the first two innings was the cause
9f tbe Hoosiers' defeat. Three of his bases on
balls proved to be runs. Hcaly pitched a good
(ame for Chicago, with numerous assists of a
igniflcent order to his credit. No other
tnres of special mention. Attendance 1,400.
IHICAGOS. It B r A EIIKD1TOLIS. K B P A X
Olbeery. I..... 1
I'lDeuny, 3.... 1
lllllnes, 1.... 0
3 bulllran. a. 0
0 Hockley, c. 0
eS!cUcacuy, r 2
1 ilia wit, ... l
CiUetzelu, p.. 1
10 8 27 21 S Totals. .... 8 11 2J 17 2
Jnlcaeos 3 s 0 1 1 0 0 0 '10
IidJanapoUi ..0 1 10030308
Earned runs Chlcapos, C: Indianapolis, 6.
Two-base hits Glasscock, Ryan.
Hoaieruns Seery lltan, DniTr.
btolen bases Ulasscock, McGeichy. Farrell.
First baseon Balls cffCetzein, 5: ol Ileal v. 2.
.btruck out-llr Healy, 4; St Uetzeln, S.
iTlme ofiramr Two hours and S minutes.
GIANTS DOWNED AGAIN.
fbe Phillies nit tbe Ball Heavy and Win
H7 Anotlier Game,
lPllII.ADEI.PnrA, Jnly 23. Tlie Phillies won
he second game from New York this after
Son by bard hitting. In the first they bunched
our two-baggers, which with a fumble by
t'bitney gave tbem a lead which the Giants
ould not overcome. Ewlnc was hit in the
bird inning and retired at tbe end of the
tmrth in favor of Murphy. Score:
IFHILAS. B B P A Cj.VEWTOILKB. K B P A X
od, I 1
lallman, s.. 1
vera, 2..... 2
bonipvon, 1 1
tnders, p.. 0
IuItct, 3... 1
pirarty, in. 0
hrrar, 1.... 0
(lore. m..... 0
Ewlnp, c... 0
Murphy, c. 1
Connor. 1... 2
Ward. s..... 0
OMt'rke. 1.. 0
Whitney. Z. 0
Welch, p.... 0
iver, c 1
. 7 IS 27 11 4
, 8 9 27 10 2
. 4 0110000 1-7
Earned runs 1'hllauelphlas, 4: New Xorks, 3.
Two-base hits-Wood. Halhnan, Myers, Thomp
son, Fomrtv2, Richardson.
bacrlSce hits Hallinan. Mvers, Tnompson 3,
Banders, Schrlver. Connor, Whitney.
Home run Connor.
Stolen bases Whltnev.
First base on balls-By Sanders, 1.
struck out By banders, 2; by Welch, 1.
Time organic One hour and SO minutes.
The League Lenders Defeat the Senators In
a Tnme Contest.
IIoston. Mass., July 23. The Bostons de
feated the Senators to-day in a onesided and
uninteresting came. Tbo fielding of the visit
ors was wretched and that of tho home team
faultless. The score:
BOSTONS. B B V A ElWASU'TOX. B B P A E
Hoy, m 0
Wilmot, 1.. 0
Dalr. c. ... 0
Sullivan, p. 1
Wise. 2. 0
Irwin, s 0
Mack. r..... 1
earner. L .. 1
bwreney, 3.. 1
Totals .... 10 8 27 16 Of Totals 4 7 27 19
Bostons 0 0 3 0 0 4 0 0 3-10
Wathlnirtons 0 0000012 14
Earned runs Bostons. 3: Washlngtous, 1.
Twro-basehlts Cltrkson. Ganzel.
Sicrince lilts Nash. Uroutlicrs. Richardson,
Ganzel, Bennett, Wilmot, Mack. Carney.
btolen bases brown. Kelly.
i Irst base on balls Kelly, Nash. 2; Bronthers,
Hit by pitched ball Clarkson, Kelly, Irwin,
Mack, Carnev, Sweeny.
btruck out Johnston, Bennett, Haddock (3),
Wild pitches Clarkson. 1; bullivan, L
Time of Rame-Tft o hours.
AFTER MORE PITCHERS.
Officials of tbe Local Clnb Menn to Have
If all reports are true the officials of the local
clnb are not by any means through with their
efforts to get new players. From a reliable
source it was learned last ni;ht that one or two
more prominent pitchers are beinglooked after.
A gentleman interested in tbe club said:
"There are two experienced pitchers, atleast,
whom the club bavo in view. I know their
names, but it would be folly to publish them.
One may be signed shortly, and the other may
not be secured until the end of tbe season. They
are pitchers of reputation. Sneer, the local
catcher, maybe given a trial within tbe next
few days, and if he shows up all right he will
be signed. I understand that there will be a
general shaking np of the team when the sea
son closes. There will undoubtedly be some
surprises in the pitcher's box and among the
Some people think that tho pitcher referred
to above aR being likely to be here shortly is
Krock, recently released by Anson.
Another Rest for Morris.
At tbe request of President Kimick, EJ Mor
ris, the local pitcher, was examined by Dr.
Joseph Dickson yesterday. After a careful
examination the physician stated that Morris
was internally affected and that he must take
an absolutelrest until be is all right again. Had
be been all right he would have pitched to-day
at Cleveland. However, he may now be nnable
for work for two weeks, or possibly the entire
Won. Lost.Ct. Won. I.ost.Ct.
Bostens 44 24 ,.G47Chlcag0S 34 3S .472
New Vorks.,.42 26 . l'lttsburtrs. ..27 43 .386
Clevelands. .41 ;J .597, Indianapolis :fi 44 .371
1'hlladelpblasU 30 .577tasliiniCtons:i 4( .S3
National League Pittsburgs at Cleve
land; Indianapolis at Chicago; New Yorks at
Philadelphia; Washmgtons at Boston.
American Association CIncinnatis at
Philadelphia; Louisville! at Baltimore: St.
Louis at Columbus; Kansas Citysat Brooklyn.
International League Torontos at
Syracuse; Londons at Rochester; Detroits at
Buffalo; Toledos at Hamilton.
A Great Contest Between the Cowboys and
tbo Brooklyns Tho Latter Win In tbe
Last Innins Cincinnati Easily Defeats
tbe Athletics St. Louis and Bal-
moro tho Other Winners.
New York. Jnly 23. The Brooklyn and
Kansas City teams played a finely contested
game to-day. Tho homo team won the game in
the last inning on hits by O'Brien and Carutb
era, O'Brien's steal and a base on balls. The
fielding was brilliant, the work of Alvord,
Hoover, Visner. Collins and CorkhiU being un
usually good. Davis spiked' Foutz in the sev
enth and Caruthers pitched out tbe game.
Kansas Citys..... 0 020001003
Brooklyns ) 002000024
Base hlt Kansas Citys. 7: Brooklyns. 10.
Errors Kansas Citvs, 2: Brooklyns. 3.
Earned runs Kansas Citys, 2: Brooklyns, S.
Two-base hits Terry, Conway.
Three-base hit Davis.
Bases on balls on" Conway, 7;ofTFoutz, 2.
btruck out By Conway, 2; by Foutz, 2; Caruth
Time One hour and 40 minutes.
WITHOUT MUCH EFFORT.
The Browns for tho Second Time Defeat
the Colnmbns Youngsters.
St. Louis, Jnly 23. St. Lonis won the second
game of the series from Columbus without an
apparent effort. The errors of the local team
were not only numerous, but costly, and Bald
win pitched a fair came against great odds and
Columous 1 0000100 13
at. L.ouis... 0 2 5 1 0 0 0 1
Base hits Columbus, 8: St. Louis, 10.
Errors Columbus, 7: St. Louis. 2.
Earned runs Columbus. 2; St. Louis, 4.
Tbree-base bits McCarthy, 2; Mlllljran.
Home run Orr.
Bases on balis By Baldwin, 5: by King, 2.
btruck out By Baldwin, 4: bv Kin. 6.
Time of came One hour and 43 minutes.
LOST HIS CHIP.
Weyhlng Gets Wild nnd tbe Reds Beat the
Philadelphia, Jnly 23. Cincinnati easily
defeated the Athletics in tho opening game
this afternoon by harder and more frequent
hitting and cleaner fielding. Weyhlng lost his
grip in tbe sixth and seventh innings, and with
tbe aid of a little indifferent fielding the visitors
rolled up ciKbt runs. But for a wild pitch the
Athletics w ould have been shut nut. Score:
Athletics 0 lOOOflOOO 1
Cincinnati! 1 0000530 9
Base hits-Athlctlcs, 6: Clncinnatls, IS.
Krrnrs-Athletlcs, 7; Clncinnatls, 1.
Earned runs Clncinnatls, 5.
Three-base hits Mattlmore, Cross.
Base on balls By eyhlnjr. 1: by Duryea, 3.
btruck out By Weyhlnjr. 4; by Duryea, 5.
Time Two hours.
ONE FOR BALTIMORE.
Barnle's Men Defeat the Colonels In a Good
Baltimore, Jnly 23. The Louis villes were
defeated to-day through inability to hit Fore
man's delivery, materially assisted bytbesplen
did work of the Baltimore. Tucker's batting
was the feature. Score:
Baltimore. 0 0300003 06
Louisvllles 2 00001 0003
Base bits Baltlmores, 8: Louisvllles, 4,
Errors Baltlmores, 2: Louisvllles. 2.
Earned runs Baltlmores, 2: Louisvllles, 2.
Three-base hits Tucker, Wold.
Bases on balls By Foreman. 2; Ehret, 1.
btrnck out By Foreman. 4: Ehret, 11.
Time of game Two hours and 5 minutes.
. 47 27
.0841 Athletics 40 31 .563
.b35 Kansas Citys.. 31 43 .419
.573 Columbus. ....27 41 .355
.506, Louisvllles... .17 60 .221
Trl-State League. -
Mansflelds 2 0000000 13
Wheeilnn 2 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 02
Batteries For Mansflelds, Dale and Bird;
Wheellnjrs. Meehan and Bowman.
Base hits Mansflelds 7; beellnzs, &
Errors Wheelings, 2.
Daytons 1 000000102
Cantons 4 0002003 9
Hits Daytons. S; Cantons. 8.
Errors Daytons. 6: Cantons. 4.
Earned runs Daytous, I; Cantons, 2.
Bellevne fhut Out.
Greensburo, July 2S. The Bellevne club,
of Allegheny county, were badly beaten here
to-day by tbe Oreensburgs:
Ureenshurjrs 3 0 0 0 12 0 5 '11
Bellevues 0 000000000
case nus ureensourfrs, o; Bellevues, ZJ
Batteries Hemphill and Daly forareeqsburjrs.
bWJU.ClWUJI.VI UCUC, UH,
THE SCOTTS AGAIN.
They Easily Knock Out tbe Flemings for
S100 a Side.
The J. W. Scotts came out victorious acaln
yesterday in a match game at Recreation Park
for tlOO a side with the G. S. Flemings. The
game was decidedly in favor of the Scotts. who
completely outplayed their opponents at all
points. The winners played well, and 8peer's
catching was one of the best features of the
game. Mullen, who pitched for tho Scotts,
wan a puzzle, while Newell was touched up
quite lively. Score:
J. W. SCOTTS. B B P A El PLXXINOS. B B P A X
Laner, J... 2
Sneer, c... 1
Frye, m 2
Clark. 2..... 1
Glllcn, s.... 2
Holly, 1 1
Newhart, r. 1
Mullen, p.. 1
Grove, i 0
Hooncr, s.t3 1
ltoylan, 2 & s 1
Border, cfc 2. 1
Newell, p... 1
Carr. 1 0
Holmes, r... 0
bnvder. m. . 0
Totals 12 1127 21 3 Total 4 3 2110 9
Scotta 0 16 10 3 10 '12
Flemings 0 0020020 0-4
Earned runs bcotts. 3.
Two-base hits Boylan, nolly.
btruck out By Mullen. 4: by Newell. 8.
bacrlfice hits Clark, Lauer, Fry, Mullen.
Stolen bases Fry. 4: Mullen. OlUeu, 2; New
hart. Clark, Speer. Newell, Holly.
Hit by pltcher-GUIen.
First base on balls By Mullen. 1; by Newell, 3.
Wild pitches-Mullen, 1; Newell. 2.
Passed balls Border. 4: Brlckley, 3.
lime of game One hour and 45 minutes.
BEAT THF.3I EASILY.
Tho Brnddock Blurs Drfrbt tbe Scottdalcs
by 7 to 1.
The Braddock team had no trouble yesterday
in defeating tbe Scottdalcs at Braddock. Man
afee pitched for the visitors, and was hit bard
in the fifth and sixth innings, while Jones, who
pitched for the Blues, was Invincible, tbe Scott
dales only getting three hits, one of tbem being
a scratch hit. Tbe second base play of B. Ben
nett was one of the features. The score:
ItKADDOCKS B B P A X SCOTTD'ES-.U B P A X
Cooper, I.... 2 2 10 0 Klnehart, 2 0 0 4 10
S. DalzelL 3 0 1111 Cargo, r.... 0 0 0 0 0
B.B'nctt.2. 12 6 6 1 Moore, 1.... 0 12 11
W.Dalz'l.s. 12 5 3 3 Hafran, ... 0 0 0 3 0
Ander'n, in 1 0 0 0 0 Boyd, c .... 119 2 0
Jones. p.'. 0 10 8 0 Lemon, 3.. 0 0 0 3 1
Bennett. 1.. 0 1 9 0 0 MUbee, m.. 0 10 0 3
Murry, r... 1 0 0 0 0 Manaree, p. 0 0 1 6 0
Mejers, c. 1 1 5 0 1 Geyer, 1.... 0 0 8 0 1
Totals.... 7 10 27 18 6 Totals ... 13 24 16 6
Scottdales 0 lOOuOOOO-l
Braddocks 0 0104200' 7
btruck out Bv Jones. 6; by Manafee, 6.
btolen bases Braddocks, 3; bcottdales, 3.
bacrlace hits- J ones.
Flrt base on errors Braddocks, 5; Scottdales, 3.
Left on bases-Braddoces, 7; Scottdales, 4.
Umpire Rose. .
COUNTY LEAGUE TROUBLES.
A Complaint That the Players Will Not
Slick to a Clnb.
There is considerable dissatisfaction among
the comity league clubs, because of the con
duct of many of the players. The latter, par
ticularly catchers and pitchers, are almost con
tinually changing from club to club. Speaking
about the matter last evening a prominent
player of tbe league said:
"There really is little pleasure for some clubs
to be in the league at all. If a poor club has a
eood pitcher the clubs that are better fixed
financially will soon pet bim away. The same
holds good with all the good players. Beside
this, many of the players will, for a fee, desert
tbeir own clnb on any particular day to play
with an outside team. This really is no svstem
at all. and it only shows that the best of our
players and officials are simply in the business
to make money by hook or by crook. The
league's great object should not bo to maka
more thau expenses. It claims to be non-professional,
and one team should certainly pro
tect another in all cases. I predict that there
will be a very small county league next sea
son." Won't Go to Brnddock.
Tbe manager of tbe Braddock County League
club tried to get Catcher J. O'Donnell yester
day. The latter, however, refused to join
Braddock, as he has arranecd to play with tbe
Dnquesnes. O'Donnell said: "I like to live up
to my word, and 1 bad promised the Duquesnes
lone before I received word from Braddock."
O'Donnell Is one of the promising youths of
Tfaer Weakened a Little
The Scottdales refused to put up a forfeit
yesterday to play the McKeesport team. A
representative of the latter tried hard to get
arrangements made for a match, bnt Scottdale
would not consent except the weakest of Mc
Keesport players mado np the team,
Want tbe Scottdales.
The J. W. Scotts are eager to tackle the
Scottdales in a series of games for a stake of
S100 a side. Tbe Scotts play at East Liverpool
Friday and Saturday, and they would Jike to
hear from the Jamestown, N. 1., and the Erie
Another Sprlnaflcld Victory
Sprlnznelds 0 002100058
liamiltons ..0 0211000 15
Rowe wasn't playing for his release yester
day. The Keystones and Scottdales will play at
'Cycle Park to-day.
The St. Pauls beat the Silver Bells yesterday
afternoon by 22 to 3.
TnE F. M. Clarks defeated tho Oakland
Blues by 16 to 9 yesterday.
TnE Noldences, of tbe Southside, defeated
tho Etna Resslutes yesterday by G to 7.
Sport: Tbe date has not been fixed yet, but
tbe meeting will be about the middle of Sep
tember. The Our Boys ball team, of this city, will
leave to-day to play a senes of six games
three with the Erie Drummers and three with
the Jamestown, N. Y., club.
The J. L. Kanes wonld like to arrange a
game for Saturday, July 27, on their grounds
with any amateur club in the county for $15 a
side. Address J. L. Kane, 5123 Butler street,
Ncvf Money Order Offices.
rSPXCIAI. TELEGRAM TO TBE DISPATCH.1
"Washington, July 23. "Within the
last few days there has been a large addi
tion to tbe money order offices of the TJ nited
States. Following are those for "Western
Pennsylvania, the order to go into force
Homestead, Alleghenv county:Shlppensville.
Clarion county; South Oil City. Venanco conn
tv: Conemaugh. Cambria county; Coultersville,
Butler county: Tentle Point, McKean county;
Elgin. Erie county; Coalport, Clearfield county;
Fredonia. Mercer county. The following have
been made International money order offices:
Braddock, Alleeheny county: Bellefonte, Cen
ter county; G-illinser. Cambria county. The
following have been given the privilege of issu
ing postal notes: Floss, Bradlord county; Espy
vitle station, Crawford county.
Harrison's First Vinlt Home.
Deer Park, Ma, Jnly 23. The Presi
dent will return from bis Bar. Harbor trip
in time to reach Indianapolis August 22,
when the corner-stone of the soldiers' monu
ment will be laid. This will be his first
visit to his old home since his inauguration.
Sold to the Syndicate nt 8400,000.
Buffalo, July 23. The Co-operative
Brewery stockholders have sold their stock
to an English syndicate for $140 per share,
an advance of $90, $50 being originully paid
for snch share. They clear 400,000 on the
Govemer Braver nnd Staff1 Will be at
Special excursions via B. & O. E. R.,
(2 75 round trip, good for all trains and to
return July Zi.
1828 Imperial Oporto Port, full quarts.$3 00
18G9 Mackenzie Port, full quarts 2 CO
Pine Old White Port, full quarts 2 00
London Dock Port, full quarts 2 00
Burgundy Port, full quarts 160
Pine Old Spanish Port, full quarts.... 1 00
For sale by G. "w. Schmidt, 95 and 97
Governor Beaver and Stan" Will be sit
Special excursions via B. & O. E, K,
$2 75 round trip, good for all trains and to
return July 27.
FANCY flannel dress shirts for hot
James H. atken-& Co., 100 Filth ave. i
JOHN GETS THE CASH.
The $20,000 Paid Over to Champion
HALF IS FOR THE BIG FELLOW.
He Offers to Fight Smith at the California
0PEKIKG, DAI OP DETEOIT MEETING.
Le Premier Wins the Twin City Derby General
Mr. Crldge paid over to John L. Sullivan
the $20,000 stake money in tbe recent prize
fight between Sulli van and Kilrain. Sulli
van is to receive half of the stakes. The
champion began to make the wine flow
lreelv when he got the money. He also re
ceived the Police Gazette diamond belt He
offers to fight Jem Smith, of England,
Qneensberry rules, at the California Ath
letic Club. Detroit trotting meeting opened
successfully, and so did the Twin City
meeting at St. Paul. The American crick
eters were stopped by rain yesterday.
Neav York, July 23. John L. Sullivan
came into possession of $20,000 this after
noon. It was the stake money in the Sulli-van-Kiirain
fight, and was paid over by
Stakeholder Al. Cridge at bis establish
ment in West Twenty-eighth street. Cridge
telegraphed from Long Branch last night that
he would like to meet John I and his backers
It was 1 o'clock this afternoon when Sullivan
and his party arrived at Cridge's. He was ac
companied by Messrs. Lumley, Johnston and
Vyakeley. Cridge said to him:
"John, you are tbe champion of the 'world,
and I am ready to pay over the money you have
"Here It is," said Cridge, as he made a dive
into an Inside vest pocket, from which he drew
lorht a roll of bills. There were just 10 of tbem
of the denomination of $500 each.
SULLITAN TOOK THE GREENBACKS,
sat down at a table, counted them over very
carefully twice, and then shoving the wealth
into his pocket thanked Cridge for accepting
the office of stakeholder and taking such good
care of tho money. The fighter, then invited
all hands out to drink his health in bumpers of
btakebolder Cridge then said the 520,000 In
cash as not all he bad to dispose of. Ho theu
produced the Police Gazette championship
belt. According to tbe stipulations of Mr.
Richard K. Fox, the donor of tbe belt, as Mr.
Cridge understood them, a guarantee must be
given for its safety before he would surrender
Bullivan insisted that tbe belt went with the
money and demanded it on tbe spot. Matters
were smoothed over by Wakeley giving the
requisite guarantee. -He then, with belt in his
possession, Sullivan and party left Cridge's to
celebrate tbe event.
THEY MADE 3IERRT.
Tbe first place visited was Middleton's saloon
on Broadway, where Sullivan broke bis first
toOO bill and cracked many bottles of cham
pagne. Every time a champagne cork popped,
be called for seltzer and lemon. From Middle
ton's tbe sports went to Wakeley's resort,where
more wine was opened. When tbe wine eives
ont Sullivan will go over to Brooklyn and visit
Charlie Johnston's. Johnston has tbe belt
which Sullivan contemptuously calls tbe dog
collar, and will have it on exhibition. Sullivan
sass he will take all tbe stones out of the belt.
distribute tbem among bis friends and then
melt tbe collar into a solid mass. He will have
a tag attached which will read: "This is the ro
taains of the dog collar won by John h. Sulli
van in his flgbt with Jake Kilrain, Klchburg,
W1LI, TIGHT JEM SMITH.
Sullivan, flushed with his recent victory, is
anxious for fresh laurels in the pugilistic
world. Mr. Lumley said this afternoon that
Sullivan wonld accept the challengo of Jem
Smith, England's champion, and would pre
sent him with $2,500 if he would come to Amer
iea and fight him. Marquis of Qneensberry
rules, before tbe California Athletic CluD.
Tbe 120,000 suke money in not all Sullivan's.
Ten thousand dollars goes to the bis fellow.
Tbe balance will be divided among bis backers
as follows: One half to tbe New York Illus
trated News, one-quarter to Jim Wakeley, one
quarter to Charlie Johnston. It is said that in
this ratio tbe backers will present to Billy
Mnldoon 52,000. Sullivan also intends to give
bis trainer two of those S5C0 bills.
DETEOIT OPENING DAT.
An Immense Crowd Present Veritas the
' OnlT Winner.
Deteoit, July 23. To-day was the opening
day of the trotting and pacine meeting of the
Detroit Driving Club, and was called Blue Rib
bon Day, when tbe experiment of tbrowing
open tbe gates to the public free was tried. It
proved a great success, and 12,000 people passed
in. The weather was all that could be desired
for racine and tbe track was fast. Three events
constituted the programme for the day, viz:
two trottinc contests and one pacing race. Tbe
paring 224 class was hotly contested, five
heats being paced and then not finished, as the
beats were divided up between several horses.
First race, 1:54 class, purse $2,000: 50 per cent to
first hone, 25 to second, 15 to third and 10 to fourth.
Veritas i l 1
Ketch X 2 2
btarl.Uy ,2 3 3
Arcadian ....A 5 6
Time, 2:26, 2:20J, 2:Hi. Ten entries and all
The second race on the programme went over
until to-morrow. Six heats were paced, and as
tbe beats were distributed they necessarily had to
In tbe third event (the 2:21) but three heats were
trotted, when darkness Interfered, consequently
tbe programme was not completed.
xuerc it verj nru-pect oi a Dig a ay to-morrow.
2:33 class, trot
Katie B .. 2
btlckfast g s
x-oem..., a 4
Five 1'olnts .-.
, s e
2:J1 class trotting, purse &C00.
Almont 1 1
Lynn. W 9
Lucille Babv 2
Lady Bullion 3
beymour Belle s
St. Elmo 8
Time 2:21, 2:2I. 2:21.$
2:24 pacing nice, purse SI, 500.
William gingerly....' 3 9 1
Jessell 11 4 6
Eanley 4 14
Attorney. 1 10 8
Chapman 10 It II
Kelly C. 7 5 2
American Girl 6 3 7
DlCkC 7 2 9
7 8 6
4 5 8
5 2 3
2 3 4
3 4 11
6 11 9
Cousin Joe 6 6 5
7 3 10 7 7
rannie is 5
8 10 11 6 10
Time 2:19, 2:20M. 2:21, 2:2J, 2:23)$, 2:21.
AT MOX3IODTH PARK.
Chemise Captures the Bis Race From a
Good Field. .
Monmouth Pabk, July 23. But for a good
breeze which blew over tbe track the weather
would hare been oppressively hot here to-day.
Owing to tbe death of Captain Sam Brown's
son, which sad event took place at Princeton,
Ky., this morning, none of bis horses started
First race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Britannic. Badge, Volunteer, Madstone, Ovid,
Fltzjames. Forest Kingfenny, Servla. Sunshine.
Tenny won In UW4. Madstone second. Badge
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Cayuga, St. Carlo. Eccola colt. Devotee, Ballarat,
King Hazem, Magnate, Gramercy, Chaos, Elkton.
Devotee won In l:liM. Cayuga second, Gramercy
Third race, oneandone-elrhth miles Starters:
Miss Thomas, Chemise, Coots, Equality, Village
Maid, Corinth. Chemise won in 1:57, Village
Maid second. Equality third.
Fourth race,one and one-eighth miles Starters:
Swllt, Kichmond. Connctnara, Brother Ban, Bar
rister, Inverwlck, Belinda. Brother Ban won In
1I35& llellnda second, Connemara third.
Fttth race, one and one-sixteenth ralles-Start-ers:
Benedictine. Sam Wood. Banburg. ltryn
wood. hrneat. tiellalr. Kermesse, Sir Roderick.
Benedictine won In 1:41, Brynwood second, bam
Wood third. '
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Paataliah, Mucilage, Kempland. Onaway, Fad.
Gypsy (jaeen. CilflWood. Ballet colt, t'remlum
colt. La Favorita colt. Pandora PadUhahwon
la 1:16, onaway second, liaUet colt third.
THE TWINCITY EACES.
A Great Opening Day at ""St. Pnal Le
Premier Wins the Derby After it Good
Kace The Other Events All Well
Contested on a Good Track.
St. Pattl, Minn., July 23. A clear day was
vouchsafed to the Twin City Jockey Club on
this, their opening day of their inaugural
move, and fully 20,000 people took advantage of
tbe fine weather and good programme to visit
the race track between tbe two cities, and tbe
day fulfilled their expectations of fine sport.
For various reasons the Derby was not as well
filled as tbe entries promised, and there was
some disappointment as a natural result.
However.it was a sufiBciently close raco to
make up for most of tbe feeling of disappoint
ment caused by the absence of Spokane and
Hindoocraft. All of the races were spirited
and enjoyable. While the day was petfect
overhead, the rains of Snnday had made the
track near the finish somewhat cuppy, and it
as about two seconds slow.
First race. Inaugural, purse (300, ofwhlcbflOO
to second and $50 to third, 3-year-olds and up
ward, six furlongs At tbe start Mamie Fonso
led and kept at the front, with Mabel second and
Havillah third till past the half; Benson then dis-
laced Havlllah for third, and in a drlvlnz finish
Label won by a neek from Mamie Fonso, who was
a nose In front or llenson, third. Time. 1:WX-
becondrace. selling, purse SWO, or which $75 to
second and 25 to third, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, seven furlongs After eight or ten poor
attempts the horses finally got off with Lotion
first. Angelus second and Jou Jou tblrd. At tbe
Quarter Angelus had taken first place from Lotion
and Zulu moved up to third. At the half Angelus
was still leading, with Zulu and Lotion close;by.
Lotion took the lead at the three-quarters. An
gelus dropping to third. In the stietch Lotion
stalled, ulth Angelus second and Zulu tlilru.
IVin 1Tl.hip.xTnA nn with n. inh vlnnlnirhv a
neck from Lotion, second. Angelus a close third.
Time, 1:30. Cora Fisher was bought In by her
owner for tDOO.
Third race, selling, purse 40O, divided, three-year
olds and upwards, thtrteen-slxteenths ol a mile
1'arlvlilll took the lead at tbe start, with Thankful
second and Stella third, but at the quarter Cas
tlllan was first, with Vivian second and Thankful
third. Tbe positions at tbe half were lost In a
cloud of dust, out of which at. the three-quarters
Thankful nine first, closely followed by Vlvln
and Parkblll In the order named. Bonalr was not
faraway, however, and came to the front In the
eiruicn. winniuK iF a uuse iruui vasmiau bccuqu.
Fourth race. Twin Cltv Derbv. tbree-vear-olds.
with $2,5aadded, worthf3.270to the winner, one
and quarter miles The horses got 08 quicklv with
X in tbe lead, Le Premier second, bailie flagan
third, and Logic fourth. Tbe positions were
maintained past the stand, tbe horses being well
bunched. Although still keeping about even and
closing together. Le Premier changed positions
with X and maintained bis lead to the end of tbe
race. X dropped to last place at the tbree-
Jiuarters and remained there. It was a close race
rom start to finish, but there was scarcely any
change In the relative positions of the horses. Le
Premier won, vlth Stella Hagan at bis flank.
Logic third and X fourth. Time. 2:10.
Fifth rare, purse S400, for maiden S-year-olds,
four furlongs Morse secured tbe lead at tbe start
and was never headed, Minuet second, Bessemer
third. Time, 50J.
Entries for to-morrow's events are as follows:
First race, three-quarters of a mile Parkhlll 93
pounds, Charlotte J 91, Argenta 99. Kidnap 102,
Governor Ross 105, Enterprise 107. Bonalr 110.
KedarKahn 110, St. Lexer 113, No More 115. Iset
tle Watktns 119.
Second race, selling, seven-eighths of a mile
The Elk lot pounds, Alphonso 102, Lotion 107,
Bonnie King 110.
Tblrd rice, five-eighths of a mile Julia McGee
Id pounds. Berge d'Or 104, Grace Fly 103, West
Anna 105, Miss Belle 105, Lena Ban 105, Alarm
Bell 107, Aberllne 110.
Fourth race, one mile Winning Ways 96
pound , Laura Davidson 93, Casslus 99. War Peak
102. Lizzie B 103, CatalpaUL Bridgellght 114, Som
Filth race, five-eighths of a mile Lulu B 113
pounds. Can Can ICO, Grace Fly 104, Spring Dance
1W, Lillian Lindsay 102.
Rnin stopped Tbem.
London, July 23. After 45 minutes' play the
game between the Marylebone Cricket Club
and the Philadelphia cricketers was stopped by
rain. Patterson, of the visiting team, batted
freely, and bad 22 runs to his credit when
stumps were drawn. The total of the Ameri
cans thus far is 127, with five men out. The
borne team yestcrdav mado 3S3 in their first
inning. The score of tbo visitors is as follows:
P. Brown 45, Sco:t 22, Thomson 0, Clark 8, Pat
terson (not out) 22. Morgan 4, Stoever (not out)
25; byes 1; total 127.
Tbe Liverpool Jnly Meeting:.
London, July 23. This was the first day of
the Liverpool July meeting. Tho race for the
Liver ool St. George stakes for 3-year-olds,
one mile and three furlongs, was won by L. H.
Jones' Theophilus, Leopold de Rothchilds'
Morglay second, and Sir K. Jardines' Dundrag
gon third. The race for tbe Moiyneaux cup,
3-year-olds and upward, six furlongs, was won
by Lord Mackenzie's Upset. J. O'Neil'sThe Re
jected second, and J. H. Honldswortb's Ixia
third. There wero nine starters. '-
They Fnvor Richardson.
A large' number of local sporting people will
be at Cleveland next week to see the inaugural
meeting of the Grand Circuit. Pittsburgers
generally aro pinning their faith to J. B. Rich
ardson, who is partially owned by a Pittsbnrger.
The horse is in the 2:18 class ana has recently
trotted a mile in 2:18 He is one of the best
stayers in the country, and speed snch as just
mentioned is good enough to land him a win
ner in all split up races.
A Match Between Kilrain and Jnckson.
.'SPECIAL TELIQEAM TO THE DISPATCIII
New York, July 23. The mission of "Par
son" Davies, the well-known Cbicaco sporting
man. to this city Is said to be the arranging of
a finish fight between Jake Kilrain and Peter
Jackson, tbe colored champion of Australia.
The "Parson" and Billy Muldoon are warm
friends, and the fact that Muldoon is in town
may also have something to do with the visit.
The Australian Pnciilst Disappointed.
Cincinnati. July 23. Peter Jackson, tho
Australian pugilist, leaves here to-day for
Detroit with a feeling of deep disappointment.
He had been advertised to appear in a sparring
exhibition last night in an uptown theater with
Tom Lee, but the Mayor issued a peremptory
order to tbe manager of tbe theater to not per
mit it, and sothe house was not opened. The
incident shows that the city government will
not encourage pugilistic entertainments.
BEDTALITI AT SEA.
tbe Antocrnt of a Brazilian Ship
Abused Defenseless Negroes.
rsrXCIAI. TJXEORAJt TO THX DISPATCH. 3
New Yoek, July 23. The examination
in the case of Acting Chief Officer George
E. Evelyn of the Brazilian mail ship
Finance, who is charged with ill-treating
four negro stowaways, was resumed to-day
before United States Commissioner Morle,
in Brooklyn. The previous testimony as to
the cruel treatment of the boys by acting
Captain Zollinge and Evelyn was strongly
William Gabrielle, the 16-year-old negro
boy, who, as alleged was the special object
ot the officers, violence, testified that he went
'on board the Finance at St. Thomas to carry
coal. He received 24 tickets, one for each
basket of coal, irom a boy named Jacob.
About 20 other boys were working in the
same manner. He was alterward called
below to help trimthe coal and he fell
asleep. When he awoke the steamer was at
sea. He went up on the deck and told
Evelyn how it was he came to remain
aboard. Evelyn then struck him nnd he
ran away. He was ordered back and Evelyn
struck him again. The Captain also, he
said, struck and kicked him. The Captain
made bim kneel down,blindfolded him, and
fired four shots over his head. The Captain
threatened to throw him overboard and
when he held on to a rope, Evelyn struck
him on the hand with a belaying piu and
continued to beat him until the Captain
called bim ofE
UKFAIR RAILROAD RATES.
A Peculiar Form of Freight Discriminations
Washington, Jaly 23. From Novem
ber 4th, 1887, to Febuary 20, 1888, tbe rail
road trunk lines, under resolutions of their
association made through export rates, of
which tbe inland proportion accepted by
them was, at the port of New Yort, of ten
10 cents or more per hundred pouHds less
on like traffic than the published tariff rates
charged at the same time to the same port.
On tbe complaint of the New York Produce
Exchange against the New York Central,
the Inter-State Commerce Association de
cides this to be an unjust discrimination
and it must not be practiced.
A Bottler Burned Oat.
tFPZCTAL TJaJtOBAM TO THX DtSrATCH.l
Beixaibe, July 23. The bottling estab
lishment of Thomas Spence & Co. burned
down with all the contents earlv this morn
ing. Loss, $2,500; insured for $1,600.-
ME. 'PIRNELL'S TOTE.
On Eoyal Grants ?Tis Cast Through
Admiration for Gladstone.
THE IRISH LEADER DECLIKES
To Give Friend or Foe Information Con
cerning; League Funds.
A DATE FIXED F0K BODLAKGER'S TRIAL
His Civil and Political eights Iilely to be Taken
Away From Him.
Sir. Parnell's vote on royal grants is said
by him to be controlled by admiration for
Gladstone. The commission fails to get in
formation from him concerning league funds.
The date for Boulanger's trial has been
fixed, and he is likely to be deprived of all
the rights of a citizen in France.
London-, July 23. Mr. Parnell, in an
interview to-day, said that he and Mr. Sex
ton were mainly influenced in the matter 5f
the royal grants by their respect for Glad
stone, whom they were anxious to support.
Mr. Parnell said he did not feel strongly in
the matter, but his action, at all events,
would be consistent. He did not believe that
if the chambers decided in favor of the
grants it would have any effect in any di
rection. He certainly was acting without
the least regard to the main object of his
life. He was happy to co-operate with Mr.
Gladstone, toward whom the hearts of the
Irish people were filled with gratitude.
Mr. Gladstone would never have occasion
to repent the sacrifices he had made for the
sake of Ireland.
Before tbe special commission be said
all the letters that passed between himself
and Mr. Hains had been given to the court.
He couldn't say how much money had been
invested in France in his name by Mr.
Egac and other trustees of the
league fund. Hj said that in
October, 1882, Mr. Eansent him accounts
of the relief fund, showing expenditures of
50,000 and a balance of 31,900. Mr. Par
nell stated that he had not taken any steDS
to discover documents relating to the Ladies'
Land League, nor wonld he. Egan sent
from America through Mr. Labouchere
valuable clews in connection with the Pigott
Presiding Judge Hannan then asked wit
ness: ."Would you instruct Munroe & Co.,
the Paris bankers, to produce an account of
the trust fund?"
Mr. Parnell responded: I decline to give
any information, concerning the fund to
friend or foe."
The Daily Telegraph commends the
Tenants' Defense League. It says that
tenants have a periect right to combine and
that every honest man ought to wish suc
cess to the movement. The Morning Post
(Conservative) also approves the new
FRESH FOREIGN FACTS.
Eoclish Imperial Defenses and Other Blat
ters of Interest.
Simla, July 23. Under tbe new scheme
of imperial defense the native States will
furnish 30,000 troops, mostly cavalry.
The German Southwest Africa Company
is said to be negotiating for the sale of all
its African possessions to an English syndi
cate The trustees of the National Library of
Ireland and the Board of Visitors of the
Dublin Museum of Science have adopted
resolutions urging the Queen to visit Ireland
next spring. A copy of the resolutions has
been forwarded to ther English Government.
The Wesleyan Conference opened here to
day. The Bev. C. H. Kelly was elected
President. The Chairman announced the
sudden death of the Rev. John Brewster.
Simpkin, Marshall & Co., Hamilton,
Adams & Co. and W. Kent & Co., three of
the largest firms of wholesale booksellers in
Great Britain, have amalgamated, forming
a limited liability company.
Prof. James iiryce, member of Parliament
for the South division of Aberdeen, was
married to-day to Miss Elizabeth Ashton,
daughter of ex-Sheriff Ashton, ol Lan
cashire. Advices from Africa are that ZintgraflT,
the African traveler, has arrived at Ibi, on
the central branch of the river Benus. He
is in good health.
It is stated that Germany and Austria
bave instructed ex-King Milan to restore
the supreme power in Servia, in order to
check Russian intrigues. The powers are
about to co-operate in restoring order in
The Dato of Ills Trial Fixed nnd He Is to
be Deprived of All Rights.
Pabis, July 23. The trial of General
Boulanger, Count Dillon and M. Roche
fort, before the Senate Court, has been fixed
for August 8. General Boulanger and his
colleagues have been given an additional
ten days in which to answer the summons
of the court before being outlawed.
The Republique Francaise savs that the
Committee of the Senate Court is about to
issue an orderdepriving General Boulanger,
Count Dillon and Henri Bocbefort of all
civil and political rights. This action of
the committee is taken on the ground that
they have refused to comply with the sum
mons issued b7 the Senate Court to appear
for trial on the charges made against them.
Tbis decision will render tbem ineligible to
election to any office in France, and will
also make any property they may own in
France liable to seizure.
The Nation says that a number of higher
detectives and provincial officials who are
suspected of sympathizing with General
Boulanger will be dismissed.
A FRENCH ASYLUM FOR LEO.
It Was Offered, bnt Not Accepted, as tbe
Pope Didn't Wnnt to Cause War.
London, July 23. The Standard's cor
respondent at Rome says: I am authorized
to state that the principal reason
for convening the recent secret con
sistory, was the fact that the French
Government had advised tbe Pope to
quit Home and had offered him an asylum
in France. The Pope told the cardinals
that he had refused the offer because he
would not cause France to declare war
against Italy for his sake, he being per
sonally well disposed toward Italy.
Mgf. Fava, Bishop of Grenoble, France,
has accepted the Pope's offer of the Patri
archate of Jerusalem, hitherto always held
by an Italian prelate.
An Irtsb Tlirent Against Parnell.
New York, July 23. The Municipal
Council of the Irish National League to
night adopted resolutions, in which the
threat to deal directly with Parnell is made.
The alternative is a convention and election
of new officers.
Premlnm on Salt Trnst Shares.
London, July 23. Shares in the North
American Salt Company were dealt in to
day at the Stock Exchange at 17s 6d pre
mium. Developing Cannel Coal Imnds.
rSPXCIAI. TILIUKAM TO TIJI OI8FATCH.1
Fajbmont, W. Va., July 23. General
Thomas A. Harris bas organized a company
and leased 1,684 acres, lying within four or
five miles of the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road, the entire property being underlaid
with a four-foot vein of cannel coal, easily
mined and with it an excellent vein of nre
clay. A railroad will be built to connect
the'mines with tbe Baltimore and Ohio and
work has already been commenced.
HQT THOUGHT TEUE.
A Startling Report In Nashville Lunched at
In Washington An American Female
Mlsslonarr Said to be la
Trouble In Corea.
rSFICJAI. TELIOBAU TO THE DISPATCH.
WAsniNOTON, July 23. A telegram
from Nashville, published this afternoon,
stating that Mrs. Hattie Gibson Heron,
formerly of that city, had been arrested and
condemned to death in Corea for teaching
Christianity, caused considerable amuse
ment at the Corean Legation. Dr. Allen,
the American Secretary of the legation, said
to the correspondent of The Dispatch in
regard to the rumor:
To one who knows tbe Coreans and their
customs as I do, snch a thing is impossible
While the Coreans refused to airree to a rel'gi
ous liberty clause in their treaties with foreign
countries, and prohibit the open teaching of
Christianity, they wink at any Infraction of the
law within reason. I know Mrs. Heron very
well. Her husband is a practicing physician,
and while sbe may be called a missionary, she
does not protend to teach or preach. Even it
she bad violated tbo law sbe would be answer
able only to tbe American minister. That is a
peculiarity with our treaty with China, Japan
and Corea, that the American representatives
have authority over Americans who offend
acainst the laws. It is a part of tho treaty with
Corea that no religions books shall be intro
duced, but there aro Bibles, prayer books, and
so on, without limit, and missionaries may
teach quietly without being disturbed.
It was not opposition to Christianity which
led to the refusal to incorporate a religious
liberty clause in tbe treaty. Away back in
1862 the Jesuits had gained a foothold which
alarmed tho Coreans of a certain class. While
the Government took no action, a riot broke
out In wbicb ten priests, and many native
proselytes wero killed. To avoid the probability
of a recurrence of outbreaks, any alien re
ligion was prohibited. The only persons ever
arrested, within my knowledge, for teaching
Christianity, were two American missionaries
who, last summer penetrated into tht country
beyond tbe treaty limits and began preacbinsr.
A file of soldiers were sent after them and
brought them back, simply because they might
have caused an outbreak In which they would
have lost their lives.
No, I cannot lay that Christianity would tend
to Improve the morals of the Coreans. The
women are kept secluded, and there is little
apparent immorality, such as we see here, and
crimes are not as frequent. There is the Con
fucian code of moralitv, and those who live in
accord with it are very moral indeed. As to
the safety of Christians generally in Corea
tbere are some 30.000 of tbem, and they are
never disturbed. If there bad been any truth
iu the story about Mrs. Heron, it would have
reached the State Department before Nash
ville would have heard of it. Even if arrested,
sbe would not bave been condemned to death.
Assistant Secretary Wharton, of the State
Department, said he had no word of the ar
rest of Mrs. Heron, but that he had cabled
Minister Dinsmore, in Corea, to inform the
Department if there were any truth in the
HARRISON ALLEN" THERE.
His Chance tor Belnir Elected Governor
Considered First Class.
BlSMAECK, July 23. Elliott F. Shep
herd, President of the American Sabbath
Union, to-day asked, the convention to adopt
an article to the constitution prohibiting all
but strictly charitable or necessary work on
Sunday. A good part of the day was passed
discussing the single body Legislature.
General Allen, of Fargo, formerly of War
ren, Pa., and John Miller, of Richland
county, prominent candidates for Governor,
arrive'd here to-day, and it is rumored that
the recent withdrawal of Stimmel, of Cass
county, bas so strengthened Allen that
Miller will withdraw. At least Allen is'
jubilant over the reeent developments in the
Red River Valley.
At Sioux Falls the convention received
Elliott F. Shepherd's plea for the Sabbath
and the Legislative Apportionment Com
mittee fixed the number of Senatorial dis
tricts at 41 and the Senators at 45. In the
Helena, Mont., convention convict labor
was discussed pro and con.
A dispatch from Olvmpia, W. T., says:
A committee report makes the Governor in
eligible for the United States SenatorshiD.
The same report 'names the executive of
ficersof the State, their terms of office and
In the Idaho convention to-day the propo
sition to admit the Bible in the public
schools provoked hot discussion, but was
disposed ot by an amendment forbidding
any religious sectarian books or papers in
the schools. Congressman Dorsey's party
visited the convention and each man made
a speech urging a strong constitution on the
Mormon question, which they considered
the most important of any before the con
vention. GOT TO HATE ANOTHER MAX
A Swede's Original 3Iethod of Announcing
the Death of a Comrade.
A big raft of logs was being floated down
the river and this Swede and a helper was
in charge of a certain section of the float.
One day became to the boss and said:
"Gaess Ae goota haav noota maul"
"Well I guess you ain't got to have
nothin' of the kind," said the boss. "If two
of you fellows can't take care of that end of
the raft I guess I'll get somebody who can."
"Yell, goota baav noota man," said the
"What's the matter with the one you've
got? What's the matter with Johnson?"
asked the boss.
"Yohnson hae went oonda dae raeft boot
twenda minit ago, and Ae gaess hae's
KANSAS YETERANS WON'T GO,
Provided Department Commander Booth
lias Any Influence.
tSriCIALTELIORAM TO TDK DISPATCH.!
Topeka, July 23. Department Com
mander Booth, of the G. A. It., of Kansas
City, has issued a circular letter to mem
bers of the department, advising them to not
attend the National Encampment -at Mil
waukee unless the railroads should freely
grant the l-cent-a-mile rate. General Booth
requests that each post in the State hold a
meeting of its members on the National En
A telegram was received at the office of
Commander-in-Chief Warner to-day from
the Blair Post, of St. Louis, stating that
post wonld attend the encampment en masse
To be Used on tbe Rivers.
Washington, July 23. The Monocacy,
under renairs on the Asiatic station, will
soon be put in active service again. Sbe
was stricken from the naval register after
condemnation and advertised to be sold. A
re-survey was ordered, and it was found that
with no very great repairs she wonld be
useful for many years of river service.
Tonng Jim Blnlne a Fireman.
Bab Habbob, July 23. James
Diame, jr., wno nas now maue tour trips in
the capacity of fireman on the Maine Cen
tral road, was fireman on the train pat
brought back Secretary Blaine, M. Roustan,
tbe French Minister, and partv, who spent
to-day at Ellsworth as the guests of Senator
Awarded 87.015 4-2 for a Lost Tran
Chicago, Jnly 23. Judge GreshanJ to
day awarded 57,615 42 to Perry Bros., jetvel-
ers, wbolostasamplecaseof jewelry in auire
in an accident on the Wabasb road. The
baggage agent checked the case knowineuts
contents, and the Court held that the actlof
its agent made the company responsible for
No Trouble to Get Away.
rsrXCIAI. TZLXGBAX TO TUX DISPATCU.!
Clabion, July 23. Jack Eeichart, dj
Broken Rocks, Porter township, held fo
furnishing lfquor to men of intemnerati
habits, escaped from jail tbis afternoon,
He had been given the freedom of the hall,
and the attendant le.t tbe door unlocked.
It's Not Their Way.
from tbe Cincinnati Enquirer.
The story is incredible. Did, anybody ever
see a rauxuaa trustr
I W5?V T-- VJJ
Ilenvy Showers and
Drop In the Tempera"
For Western Penn
sylvania, West Virginia
and Ohio, heavy shore
ers, much cooler, north
PrrrsBtrEO, July 23, 1S83.
The United States Signal Service officer ia
this city furnishes the following:
Mean temp 74
Maximum temn so
80 A. if.
izxn u 13
1:03 P. M
20 r. M 73
5 OOP. M
Minimum temp.... 69
Kanire 11 1
l'reciniutlon. ...... .00
Klverat Sr. v.,
..Ji I -
4.3 feet, a fall of 2.5 feet in 24
IKPECTAI. TELKOTIAMS TO TUI DHPATCH.1
BRowysviLi.z River 6 feet 6 inches and
falling. Weather clondy. Thermometer 76 at
Wareeit River 6-10 foot and stationary.
Weather clear and pleasant.
Mokoastows-Rlyer 5 feet i Inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer S3? at
STRUCK BY A TRAIN'.
Two Horses Knocked Ont nnd a Driver Is
At 10:45 a. ai. yesterday as the Washing
ton accommodation was going through
the tunnel at Glendale, one mile
from Mansfield, a team attached
to a heavy ice wagon owned bv William
Singer, ot McKee's Rocks, was being
driven across the track SO yards ahead, the
place being a ravine, the "driver could not
see the train coming. It struck the team,
demolishing the wagon, killing one
horse outright and breaking the leg
of the other. Frank W. Pancer. a man
I aged 25, of McKee's Rocks, was struck on
tne bead, Knocking two holes m it. and
crushing his leg badly. 1
the Wf t Penn Hospital.
He was taken to
He is expected
to recover. The team was valued at $400.
X feel UJce teijing
BOOTS AND SHOES DRESSED WITH '
NEVES GET HARD AND STIFF,
Always look nest. Equally good for Me ns,TVomens
or Child's Shoes. No blackleg brush required, and
the pouahing is done in three minutes without labor.
WATERPKOOFand warranted to preserve
leather, and keeps it soft and durable.
Sold by Shoo Stores, Grocers, Druggists, to.
Trv it on your Harness.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. Philadelphia.
HE COUGHED DAY AIVD MGHa1.
Mr. James Brown, a well-known citizen 'of
Allegheny county, formerly residing in Glen
wood, but who has for the past 11 years lived
in Hampton township, lias passed through an
eventful experience. His disease, although
not unlike that of many others, assumed cer
tain conditions that gave bim great alarm. He
bad a continuous dropping of offensive matter
from his head into tbe throat, where it as
sumed a dry, tenacious condition, rendering it
almost impossible for him to raise it out.
Tbere was a tickling sensation in bis
throat, and, as the poisonous matter
extended down into the bronchial
tubes of bis lungs, be coughed badly
botb day and night. He felt great tightness and
a stuff ed-up condition in his throat and lungs.
His breath became very short, and. as the dis
ease further preyed upon his system, he lost
flesh and became very weak. He bad pain over
the eye', poor appetite, coated tongue and
belching of gas after eating. Although 64 years
of age, he received treatment from tbe physi
cians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, at
323 Penn avenue, and he became entirely cured
of tbese diseases.
He adds: "I am glad to give my testimony
for publication, as I have been cured as above
stated, by tbe physicians of the Cattrrh and
Dyspepsia Institute. "James Beow."
Air. Brown's postoffice address is Taliey'
Cavey, Allegheny county, where tbis statement
can be easily proven by himself and many
Mrs. Dr. Crossley is always present during
office hours to consult with ladies. Consulta
tion free to all. Ofllce hours. 10 A. jt, to 4 r.
M., and 6 to 8 P. 31. Sundays 12 to 4 P. ic
(THE CREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.)
Cure BELUOUS and
25cts. a Box.
OS1 at.t. PRTJOODJlSd.
Apollinaris. Bedford, Poland Sain
taris. Strontia. SaratotM. SnrndeL
UEO. K. STEVENSON 4 CO..
SIXTH AVENUE. Jal&.irw
POUHDS PE8 Mt
SOLE GENERA.! DEPOT FOB THE
UNITED STATES, UNION SQUARE.
36 EAST FOURTEENTH ST., N. T.
tut lADcrcY mnrnov S.
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