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THE PITTSBTJKG- . DISPATCH TUESDAY; ' tAHGTTST 13, 1889.'
A LITTLEJOO TOUGH.
The Burly Bostons Too Much
for the Home Team,
THEY BAT OUT "VICTOBY.
Alleged Dissipation Among Seven or
Eight Local Players,
EESULTS OP OTHER LEAGUE GAMES
Schaeffer's Sweeping Challenge to Slosson,
the .Eastern Silliardist.
GENERAL SP0BT1KG KEWS OP THE DAT
The Bostons beat the home team yester
day by heavy hitting at an opportune time.
The Senators beat the Hoosiers and ITew
Tork clowned Cleveland. There is alleged
dissipation of an extensive kind among the
local players. Schaeffer issues a big chal
lenge to Slosson.
Anybody who knows the difference be
tween a pug dog and the biggest elephant
that ever Barnum had in his establishment,
and will watch the Bostons play a game of
ball will know that they are not liable to
be marks for anybody. They are great, big,
raw-boned, merciless fellows in a baseball
way. They are out to knock the'wind from
anybody they meet; that is their mission,
and they are doing it with great regularity.
Those who visited yesterday's game with
out being initiated into the deeper mysteries
of baseball would have thought that tbe nome
talent bad, or was coiogto bave, what is com
monly called a picnic with the Boston fellows.
ETerythinc started out lovely for the borne
representatives, that is to those who have not a
correct notion of tbe previous history dl tbe
Boston team. Pittsburg's talent made two
runs by good Playing, and tbe visitors did
nothing at all in fun making for five innings.
Many people thought that two runs were a
large number, but that is just where.
OBDINAHY FOLK AKE FOOLED
by a team like Boston. They not only eat
beans, but they suddenly, lljte panthers, spring
from the Inngle and gobble np anything that
comes in their way.
It is this great power that the Uostons may at
any.moment bring into action that makes them
ctancerons people. Why scan their batting
order and see if almost every man is, not liable
at any time to knock, tbe cover oS tbe balL Big
Ban Brontbers alone is enough to scare the
wits out of any human pitcher, and along with
him there are such marks for pitchers as Rich
ardson, Nasb, Kelly. Johnston, eta
Yesterday's game just showed that the aspir
ants to tbe pennant are as powerful a lot with
the stick as the famous Detroits. To them the
game is never lost until the last inning has been
THEY CAN BTJTCHEK PITCHEES.
In an inning tbey can butcher any pitcher
sufficient to turn white into white. Tbey did it
yesterday. They won the game by real hard
'hitting just at a time when hard hitting is
needed, and wben nothing else will dc
The weather was fine, and there were about
2,000 people present. Of course the Bostons
are a good drawing card, or else probably only
800 people would bave been there considering
recent performances. However, tbe people
who saw the game saw a good one, and if it
bad not been a very good one on both sides
the borne talent would have won. They were
only knocked out of a victory by one of these
avalanches that tbe Boston fellows suddenly
hurl down on opponents. Morris for the
home team pitched a good camp, but tbe
seventh inning was the stage wben the East
era slangbterers had their clnbs ready for
him. And tbey pommeled him dreadfully at
that point, even after two of their three men
were dead. It was here where the
BIO FELLOWS GOT EETEKOE,
and it was here where the Boston players
showed that remarkable quality of theirs, viz:
The quality to thump out victory cleanly by
the sticks. They wero cheered for it and
deserved it. The "HL hi, his" of the en
thnslastic followers of the team were none out
of place in that seventh inning.
In tbe first inning tbe borne players started
out with glorious prospects. It looked as if
Clarkson was going to be tbe old target that he
used to be and that Boston for once this season
was to be beaten by tbe Pittsburg lot. Miller
started out by banging the ball within two feet
of the left field fence. It did not bound over
and he only got two bases. Carroll's sacrifice
sent him to third and Brown's sacrifice sent
him home. Beckley got his base on ball but
Maul was retired at first base. In tbe second
inning Fields cheered everybody by knocking
out a double to left but be was put out at
third on Kuehne's grounder. Bunlap made a
scratch bit and Kuehne got to third.
KELLY'S BIG MUFF.,
Morris flew out and Miller knocked a high
fly to Kelly that was muffed, and Kuehne got
borne. Tbe Bostons were beaten now accord
ing to many stories, but they wero only lying
back. Mlcawber-like, for a spring. And they
In tbe sixth inning the visitors began to show
their teeth. After Kelly was out Nash made a
single to left field and Ban Bronthers thumped
out the ball to right field for two bases. By tbe
way Ban, in the fourth inning, led off with a
three-bagger, and was left at third. Dan's
double only sent Nash to third, and Johnston
flew out. Morris made a wild throw to third
to nab Nash when there was no chance to nab,
and Nash scored. Brown made a scratch hit,
and Broutbers scored.
In the seventh lnnine the visitors let them
selves loose after two men were out. Richard
son made a single to middle, Kelly made a
double in tbe same direction and Nash sent out
the third ball in that way and made tbree bases
on it. Then Broutbers with a Innge bit tbe
ball for two bags, and altogether three earned
runs were scored. These were sufficient to
Tbe borne players scored one in tbe eighth.
After Beckley was out Manl got his base on
balls and got to third on a double by Fields. A
sacrifice hit by Kuehne sent Maul home. Fol
lowing is the score:
PITTSBURG R B P X XlBOSTOXS. B B T X X
Miller, in.... 1
Carroll, c... 0
Hecklev. I... 0
Maul, r 1
fields. 1 0
Kuehne, 3... 1
liunlap, :... 0
aiorrls, p.... 0
Klcb'ion, 2 1
3 7 24 2j Totals.... itSli
l'lttEburg, 1 100000 103
.Bottom 0 000020 S
Earned runs i'ltubnrgs. 1: Boston,, 4.
Two-base hits-Miller, fields, 2; Maul, Kelly,
2; Uroutuers, 2.
Three-base hits Nash, Broutbers.
Total bates on hits 1'lttsburjrs, 11; Bostons, 17.
Sacrifice bits Carroll, Kowe, Kuehne. t
Double play Klehardson and Broutbers.
first base on errors rittsburtts, 3; Bostons, 0.
First base on balls Carroll, Beckley, Smith,
Etruck ont-Mlller, Kowe, Fields, Morris, Kleh
ardson, llennett. .
Left on bases I'lttsbnrn, 7: Bostons, 6.
Time of game One hour and 40 minutes.
NOT IN IT.
The Chlcagoa Ars Easily Beaten by the
Chicago, August 12. Chicago was not in the
race to-day although in the seventh they
found Gleason's delivery for four singles, two'
doubles and a home run, piling up seven allies.
Sanders went in the box for tbe Phillies in the
ninth, giving the Cblcagos but one hit and
winning the game. Tener was hit very bard
and bis support poor. Mulvey's bitting and
Uallman's playing at short were tbe features.
Attendance 2,500. Score:
cmcaoos. i b r i ii fuilas. b b r a. e
Wood. 1 1
liallman, s.. 2
Mvers, 2..... 2
Tbompvon, r 1
Mulvey, 3... 2
Schriver, c.. 2
rogarry, m. o
Farrar. 1.... 0
Glcason, p.. 1
Sanders, p. .. 0
9 12 27 13 t
Totals. . ..11 IS 27 50 1
Cblcajro, o 0 0 2 0 0 7 0 09
fblladelphlas 0 2 0 14 3 0 0 111
Earned runi-Chlcacot. SjPhlUdelphUj, s.
Two-base bits Hallman, Thompson. Burns.
Three-base hit-Van Haltren.
Borne ran, Mnlvey, 1: Farrett, 1.
Sacrifice hits Gleason, Sanders.
Stolen bases Duffy, Anson.
Doable plays-Hallman, Farrar; Burns, Pfeffer,
First base on balls-By Gleason. 3; by Tener. 2.
Bit by pitched ball Bjan, Mulvey, Anson.
Struck out By Gleason, 8; by Tener, 3.
Time of frame One hour and SO minutes.
AN ERROR BID IT.
Tho GUnta Get a Lucky Game From the
Cleveland, August 12. An error gave
Ward a place on first base'in tbe ninth, inning,
and Attorney O'Rourke's two-base hit brought
him home, and gave the Giants -the game.
Grnber and Keefe were in prime condition,
and the game throughout was one of the best
of tbe year. Over 3,000 people saw it. Score:
CLIVELi'DS B B T X IIKEW TOBKS.. B B T XI
Tebeau, 3 ...
Lyons, m..- 0 0 0
twlng, c... lis
Connor. L.. 0 1 11
Klch'rd'n.2. 0 fl 1
Ward, s..... 10 2
O'K'rke, 1.. 1 1 1
Whitney. 3. 0 1 2
Keefe. p 0 0 2
Totals..... 4 t 27 IS 1
36 25 13 3
Winning run made one man out.
Clevelands 0 20000100-3
New York, 0 0001200 1-4
Earned run,-NewYorks. 3.
Two-case hits-Connor. O'Kourke.
Sacrifice h'.ts-Faatz, Butcllffe, Ewlng, Richard
son, O'Kourke, Keere.
Stolen base-Strlcker. ......
Double plays McAleer, Snyder; Klehardson,
Ward and Connor.
First base on balls Clevelands. 5: 1ew Yorks,.
Struck out Clevelands, 8; New Yorks, 1.
Passed ball Ewlnc.
Time of game Two hours.
COULDN'T HIT PERSON.
Tbe Ilooslera Easily Downed by the Will
Istuahapolis, August .12. Getzeln was hit
hard and often by the Senators tojday and at
times wben bits meant runs. Tie Hoosiers
outplayed tbe visitors in the field, lut were un
able to find Ferson's delivery when hits were
needed. Attendance, 1,100. Score:
rNDI'FOLIS. B B V X I
WASII'TON,' B B P X X
Seery. 1 1
Glasscock, s. 0
Dennv, 3.... 0
Ulnes. 1 .... 0
Sullivan, m. 1
McGeachy, r 0
Bassett, 3... 1
Getzeln, p.. 0
Wise, 2....A l
Hoy, m.... 1
Wlimot. 1.1 2
Beecher, r 1
A. Irwin, a.. 2
J. Irwin, 3.. 1
MacK. c u
Carney, L... 0 0 11
rerson, p... u v v
, 4 9 24 9 0
Total, 3 10 27 18
Indianapolis - 0 0004000-4
Washington, 0 0 3 00 3 0 3 - 8
Earned runs Indianapolis. 1: Wasbingtons, 7
Two-base hits-Dally. Glasscock, J. Irwin.
Three-base lilt A. Irwin.
Borne runs Wlimot, 2.
Stolen bases Wlimot, Sullivan.
First base on balls-Br Getzeln. 3: by Ferson, 3.
Hit by pitched ball Wise, Getzeln.
Struck out By Geltzeln. 4; by Ferson, 2.
Time of game-One boar and 50 minutes.
Are They Boozing; Agalnf
Once more there is trouble about the dissipa
tion of the local ball players. Last evening
Secretary Scandrett said that he had the names
of eight on tbe list whom he means to bring to
time. It is stated that they have been having a
high old time in an Ohio street "speak-easy,"
run bv a prominent player. Some people say
that player is an official It Is further stated
tbat three players have- already been fined $25
each for drunkenness. However, it is safe to
say that seven or eight players will find their
salaries considerably short next payday, if all
reports are true.
To-Day'a Home Game.
The home team will again face the Bostons
to-day. It is "Ladies' Day," and ladies will be
admitted free. Radbourne or Baily will pitch
for Boston and Galvin will pitch for the home
Won. Lost. Ct. Won. Lost. Ct.
Boitens. S3 30 .Cra'CblcagO 43 45 .489
Sew Yorks...S2 30 .635!IndlanapoU, 38 S3 .404
PlilladelDblasC .MOiFlttsburgs. ..35 S3 .397
Clevelands... 47 M .580i Washington, 28 53 .345
. ASSOCIATION GAMES.
The Quaker City Representatives Win
Two Game, From the Colonels by
Good Playing Brooklyn Gets
Shut Oat by the St. Bonis
Browns Kansas City
BotrisviLLE, August 12. The Athletics won
the two games played here to-day on their
merits. One game was a postponed game. Mc
Mahon pitched a fair game for the visitors in
the first and had fair support. Ehret, .for
Louisville, was batted hard and Louisville
made costly errors. Robinson, the new pitcher,
went in for Louisville tbe second game and did
line work. He was fairly supported, but tbe
Athletics batted strong, determined to win.
Vaughn went behind tbe bat at first in the sec
ond nmc. bnt had his fincer broken at the out-
set by a pitched ball. Stratton played well at-
nrst, wuere ne win continue wie rest ui iuu
season. Seward was in poor form, but pitcbed
fair ball in tbe second game. His support was
ordinary. Weather fair. Attendanco 1,000.
Athletics 4 0110030 9
Loulavillcs 0 030-00000 J
Base hits-Athletics, 14: loulsrllles, 8.
Errors-Athletics. 1: Loulsvllles. 4.
Earned runs Athletics, I: Loulsvllles, 2.
Two-base hi ta Welch, Lyons. Stoveyi, Cook.
Three-base hits Storey, Purcell.
Stolen bases Stratton.
Bases on ball, On" McMahon. 1; off Ehret, 1.
Struck out By MeMabon, 3: by Ehret, 3.
Time of game One hour and 85 minutes.
Athletic, 1 0 110 2 14 '-10
Loulsvllles 1 00010300-6
Base bits Athletics, 10; Loulsvllles, 8,
Error, Athletics. 5: Loulsvllles, 3.
Earoed rnns Athletics, 2.
Three-base hits Welch. Larkln.
Borne rnns Larkln, Bauer.
Stolen bates Browning, Welch 2.
Bases on balls Off Seward, 2; off Robinson, S.
Struck out By Seward. 1; by Koblnson. 2.
Time of game-One hour and 40 minutes.
CHAMBERLAIN'S GREAT WORK.
He Simply Stakes Toys of the Brooklyn
St. Louis. August 12. The most wonderful
game plaved in St Louis this season, or, in fact,
in the American Association, was the Bto'wns
decisive victory over Brooklyn to-day. The
Bridegrooms were not only shut out, but
Chamberlain's masterly pitching prevented
more than two men reaching first base. But 29
men wero at bat for Brooklyn in tbe nine inn
ings. Caruthers was hit all over the lot, con
sidering the heavy onslaught his support was
excelent. Sweeney, the Brown's new third
baseman, played in magnificent form. His
timely bitting was a decided f eature,'whlle his
fielding was brilliant. He made a backward
running catch of the phenomenal order.
Arlie Latham has been suspended Indefinitely
for his generally bad ball playing, and for con.
duct prejudicial to tbe club's interest. His
bad associations are responsible largely for his
erratic work. Score:
St. Loul 3 3 10 0 0 2 2 0-11
Brooklyn 0 000 0 0 0000
Base hits St. Louis, 17; Brooklyns, 1.
Errors St. Louis, 1; Brooklyns, 2.
Earned runs St. Louis, 9.
Two-basehlts Comlskey, Sweeney. Mllllgan.
Three-base hlts-O'NelL Comlskey, Chamber
Iain. Stolen bases McCarthy. Fuller.
Base, on balls Off Carutheis, 2.
Struck out By Chamberlain, 8. by Carurhers.2.
Ttmeof game One hour and 30 minutes.
Uiaolres Ferguson and Kcrlns.
THE COWBOYS AGAIN.
Tbey Bent tbe Columbus for the Third
Kansas Crrr, Mo August 12. The Cowboys
won their third consecutive game from Colum
bus to-day. Sowders was very effective and he
held tbe visitors down to five hits, mostly scat
tered. The borne team found Widner easily
and batted him for 13 hits in the seven innings!
Hamilton's batting and base running, and
.bong's all around play at short, were tbe tea.
tares of the came. The visitors had to catch
the St. Loul; train and only seven innings were
Kansas CUTS 2 4 0 2 10 110
Columous: o 1 0 0 0 0 0 1
Base hits Kansas Cltrs, 14: Columbus, 6.
Errors Columbus. 4.
Earned rnns Kansas Cltys, 2: Columbus, 1.
Two-base bits Long, Hamilton, Widner.
Three-base hit Burn,.
Base, on balls Off Sowders, 3; off Widner, 3.
Struck out By Sowders, 4.
Time of gameone hour and 30 minutes.
Barnle's Men, However, Again Beat the
Cuchtctatl O., August 12. Today's Balti
more-Cincinnati game was very poorly played I
on both sides; the visitors 'winning by their
superior batting. A great running catch by
Mullane and the batting of Holllday wero the
Cincinnati, 1 02 1 0.1, 010-J
Baltimore, 0 0300300 17
Bate bits Cincinnati,. II: Baltimore 13.
Errors Cincinnati, 4; Baltimore,, 2.
Earned run, Cincinnati,. 3; Baltimore. 6.
Two-bate hlt-Shlndle, Qulnn.
Three-hasp hltr HoUlday,.Uornung.
Borne run Holllday. .
First base on balls By Dnryea, 1; Cunningham,
Struck out-By Dnryea, 4; by Foreman, 2; by
Time of game Two hours and 50 minutes.
Latham Indefinitely Suspended.
St. Louis, August 13. President Von der
Ahe. of the Bt. Louis Browns, this morning
notified third baseman Latham that his sus
pension, which had only been temporary, was
now in effect for an Indefinite period, without
pay. Tbe reasons assigned for els suspension
are bad ball playing and conduct unbecoming
a gentleman and prejudicial to the Bt, Louis
club. Sweeny, the new acquisition, will cover
Cincinnati,.. .51 42 .548
Kansas City,. .33 53 .418
Columbus. ....35 60 ..368
Loulsvllles.. ..20 74 .212
Bt. Lonl,....(3 31 .671
Brooklyns 58 13 .S!7
Baltimore,... .53 18 .584
Athletics 50 37 .579
National League Bostons at Pittsburg:
New Yorks at Cleveland; Philadelphia at
Chicago; Washington at Indianapolis.
Akebicak Association Brooklyns at Kan
sas City; Athletics at Cincinnati; Baltlmores at
Louisville: Columbus at St. Louis.
International League Syracuses at
Detroit: Rochesters at Toronto; Buffalos at
London; Hamlltons at Toledo.
At Mansfield .., .
Mansfield, 0 210100028
Hamilton, 0 2 2 0 0 2 2 0 0- 8
Batteries Burchard and Fltzslmona; Dolan
Base, bits Mansfleldt, 7: Bamiltons, 12.
Errors Mansflelds, S; Hamlltons, 2.
Daytons 0 0 0 15 0 0 1 1 017
Wheeling, 1 000213007
Earned rnns Daytons, 8: Wheelings, 3.
Base bits Daytons, 17; Wheelings, 6.
International League Games.
IBrXCTAT. TXUtaBAX TO THX SISrATCBU
Detroit, 6 0 2 1 0 S 0 3 0-17
Buffalos ...0 8 2 0 0 10 0 0-11
Toledo, 0 S 0 0 0 S 0 0 212
Kochesters ......0 001000023
At Toronto First game
Toronto, 3 01101100-7
London, 0.0 30330009
Torontos 0 I 111) IOO 8-22
London, 3.2 010JIO0-9
At Hamilton First game"
Bamllton, 0 3 0 0 10 0 2 0-8
Syracuses 0 0 2 2 0 4 7 0 0-1S
Bamllton, 1 0 0 0 8 4 0 3 0-11
Syracuses 0 010200003
IEFXC1AL TZXXQKAX TO TCX SISrATCH,!
Brilliant, O., August 12. The manager of
the Mingo Baseball Club, ot Mingo Junction,
announces that be is prepared to back his team
against any club along tbe river in a series of
games at Mingo for a purse of $50 or tlOO and
tbe cbamplonship ot tbe Ohio valley. Address
all communications to Box 111, Brilliant, O.
Easy for New Castle.
New Castle, August 12. The home team
easily defeated the visitors UMlay. Score:
New Castles, 10: Beaver Falls, 4. New Castles,
11 bits, 3 errors; Beaver Falls, 9 hits, 5 errors.
Philadelphia Cricket Records.
London, August 12. G. S. Patterson, "of the
Philadelphia cricket team, takes the prize
offered for the best batting record made during
the tour of the team, and H. P. Bailey wins the
cup for the. best bowling record.
The Articles Ready.
Bay's backer called at this office last evening,
and left articles for Engledrumtosign any time
We are determined to carry over none of
ot such a convincing nature that, as a
assertion, that nearly 50 per cent can be saved
SUITS and WEAP8
are in sympathy with Dress Goods, and we have put the knife down
deep into values in this department While we have sold thousands of
garments and trade has been well sustained, we propose to make this
event in our general cut down felt among our made-up goods. There is
not an unfashionable garment in the stock, nor any undesirable materials,
but we must have room and we shall let them go.
THE BEADED WRAPS musfgo. These prices settle it: $5 goods
for $2 50; $j goods for $3 50; gio goods for 5. ,
WHOLE' PILES OF JACKETS to be closed out at the following
tremendous reductions: - .
One lot at $2, former price 3 to 4. '
Second lot at $3 75, contains goods sold from 5 to 7 50.
Third lot at 5, embraces goods sold from $7 50 to 10.
Every Jacket in these lots are this season's goods, and just the thing
for these cool evenings and early fall wear.
LONG SILK TRAVELING WRAPS A few stylish ones left
marked down to 10 and 15 each.
BLACK LACE CQNNEMARAS, very ' stylish, reduced to 15, 28
and 35; all below cost. - -'
MISSES' GOSSAMERS, all
LADIES GOSSAMERS reduced from 1 25 to 50c; reduced from
1 50 to 1.
LADIES' and MISSES' BL.CUSES, 1 29 to 2 25, which is a big
cut from former prices.
Some very nobby things left wHich' must, be sold. 15 quality for
10; 35 for 25: , intermediate qualities .proportionately.
All our Misses' Wash Suits, which means several hundreds, cut in
half. Prices now from 30c to 5, formerly 60c to 10. Any size you
want from 2 years to 16. ' ,
We have also reduced the prices on our Ladies' Summer Stuff Suits.
Six Good Races for the Last Day of
the First Meeting.
A GOOD TRACK AHD PAST TIME.
Jockey Palmer Charged With larceny by
PBODIGAL BON PB0YE8 TO BE EAP1D.
Iiikely Entries for To-Horrow's Eaces at Saratoga
an! Uonmonth Park,
Six good races were run at Saratoga yes
terday, tbe last day of the first meeting. A
good track resulted in fast timebeing made.
SABAT0OA, August 12,-.This was the last day
of the first meeting, and, although a light
shower fell during the first race, the track was
fast. Willie Palmer, the jockey; who ran away
from Bill Baly, was taken to New York Satur
day night on a charge of grand larceny. Prodi
gal Son was very fast in a trial last evening.
He was therefore scratched tcniay and taken
to Monmouth Park to start in a stake to
morrow. First race, five and one-half furlongs Starters:
Lannes, Lakevlew, Keallgbt, Remember gelding,
Lynn. King Idle, Amelie Elves. Sunshine, Art
less, Sam D. Lynn won in l:lo)i, Bedllgbt sec
ond, Lakevlew third. "
Second race, five and one-half furloncs Start
ers: The Dude, Vermont, Objection, Flddlehead.
Carlton, Century. Story Teller. Bot Scotch. Crab
Ciller. Sable. Vermont won In l:10.S,ObJectlon sec
ond, Carlton third.
Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles Start
ers: Jim Clair. Fenelon, Hub S, Sallle U, St.
Luke, Minnie 1'almer. May laps. Jim Clair won
In UilH, Bnb S second, Fenelon third.
Fourth race, five and one-balf furlongs Start
ers: The Moor, Centaur, Bliss, Mr. Felham, Ar
mell. Little Crete, Prince Howard. Mr. Felham
wonlnliiDX, Centaur second. Little urete third.
Fifth race, one mile Starter,: Bralt, Qollab,
Torchlight, Melodrama, Bertha. Brandolette,
Bob Lisle, Casslus, Lady Hemphill, Ivy. Brando
lette won lnlM3H, Lady Hemphill, second, Torch
Sixth race, one mile and 70 yards Starters:
IWjal Garter, Boccaccio, 1'ocaiello, Landseer,
Frederics, Satisfaction, Vigilant,' Uymnast,Duke
or Bourbon, Mirth. Satisfaction won In 1:47.
Gymnast second, AUrth third.
The probable starters, at this track to-morrow
First race, air furlongs-Paradox 113 pounds.
Alarm Bell 103. Maria Ally 103. GarogalOO, LUile
Forso 110. Cameo US, Daisy F 115, Kalnbow 103,
Second race, one mUe-Whlte Nose 107 pounds,
Sor.1,l5& w.rTlS- Vosburg jot, MarehmaKH,
Bonita 111, Vlente 95, Lavlna Belle 10S.
Third race, mlleandabalf-uetiieveU7ponnda,
Oypsey Queen 117, Diablo !, Limbo 107. Duke of
Hichlands 107, Casslus lp, Laura Davidson 117.
Fourth race, stxfurlong,-Flitter U2 pounds. Vlo
lante 100, Ataho 108, UeraldlnelOT. Batterbyll2,
Erebu108, Sun Light 98, Belle d'Or 107, Brown Prin
cess 105, Harbor Llehta 108, Marshall Luke 112,
Kittle Pease 103, Puzzle 95. Minnie Palmer 98.
Fifth race, mile and 70 yards Macauley 103
poundSATbe Lion 110, Lelex 105, O'Fellu, 102,
Vivid loo. Frederics 105, Bight to Seven 106, Syra
cuse 98 Golden lteel 107, Queen of Elizabeth 107.
Blonmouth Park Entries.
Monmouth Pabk, August 1Z The prob
able starters for to-morrow's races are:
First race, three-quarters of a mile Salisbury
100 pounds, Gladstone 108, Blush 1C3, Fred B 103,
Village Maid 87, Sir Joseph 110, Telle Doe 110,
Climax 110, Leo H 110, Bradford 122, Tom Hood
1J9, Volunteer 10S, Britannic 124.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Gramerey
118, Lord Dalmercy 108, Chieftain 108, Burlington
115, Prodlral Son 115, Starlight 117. Frailty 105,
Padishah 13). Devotee 122, Gnnwad 112 Chaos 112.
Third race, mile and an eighth Brother Ban HI
Fiounds, Larchmont 97, Tristan 107, Frank Ward
07, Zephyrus 115. Blush IOO, Btzpah 100," Dyer 1U5.
Connemara 104. Niagara 110, Marauder 112.
Fourth race, mile and a half Salrator 125
tonnds, Buddhist 113. Seymour 113. Tom Boy 113,
ong Street 118, Eric 113. Proctor Knott 120, The
Fifth race, seven furlongs Banner Bearer 103
Sounds, Syntax 108, Bonsatonl, 108, May O 103.
owland 106, Bellalr 105, Commaek 108, Grenadier
106, Romp U0, Village Maid 100, Electric 93.
Sixth race, three quarters of a mile Maxim colt
113 pounds. Favorite 105, Heathen 110, Druldes,
115, Folly 100.
Brlghtan Beach Results.
New Yoke, August 12. Racing results at
Brighton Beach to-day are as follows:
First race, slxandahalf furlongs Forest King
won In 1:"S, Monsoon second, Cracksman third.
and Non-Beserved Clearance Bale of all Surplus Stock,, for Two Weeks, of Seasonable frresh Goods in Every Department,
sizes, 26 to 44-inch, 50c; worth a dol-
Second race, one and one-sixteenth mile, Miss
Cody won In 1:49K, Falcon second. Blue Line
Third race, three-quarter, of a mile Eeclare
won In 1:17M, Pandora colt second. Mischief
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles-Ten
Booker won In VMH, Wilfred second. Tattler
Fifth race, one mile King Idle won in l:42tf,
Buckstone second. Gsrdner third.
Sixth race, steeplechase, short course Ssnford
won In 3:52, Klllarney second, Wellington third.
Where Is Slossonf
Tom Foley, the well-known billiard patron,
was In the city yesterday, and issned a sweep
ing challenge in behalf of Schaeffer. Foley's
challenge, which has been sent East, is to the
effect that Schaeffer will play Slosson three
matches for 5 or for $5,000, as follows: The
champion's game, cushion carom and the balk
line. Schaeffer will play at anytime suitable
to Slosson. Tbe first game to be played at
New York, the second at Chicago and the third
at New York. This ought really to test Mr.
Slosson,and if the challenge is not accepted he
ought to talk no more about playing Schaeffer.
SITED IN 1HFAK0T.
The Children Share SO Per Cent of the July
The mortuary report for tbo month of
July shows 491 deaths, equal to a death
rate of 25 per 1,000 annually. One hun
dred and seventy-eight were infants under 1
year of age, and 65 were children between 1
and 5 years of age, making 50 per cent of
the total. One hundred and seventy-one
were foreign born and 320 native, of the
latter 23 were colored.. Three hundred and
ninety cases of infectious diseases were re
ported, of which 46 resulted fatally. This
is a slight increase over June. Sixteen
death were in the old city, 29 in the East
Bud and 13 on the Southside. The princi
pal causes were: Cerebro-spinal fever, 32:
typhoid fever, 26; scarlet fever, 8; diphthe
ria, 9; measles, 7; whooping cough, 3; con
sumption, 19; nervous system, 65; circula
tory, 19; respiratory, 27; digestive. 96:
violent causes, 30.
Eleven cases of scarlet fever and seven of
typhoid w'ere reported to the Board of
Health yesterday. Five cases were in the
Twelfth ward and two in the Thirty-second.
Two cases of scarlet' fever are reported from
Eleventh ward, two from the Twenty-third
and five from the Thirty-second.
John Powell, who died of smallpox at
the pesthouse Sunday evening, was buried
in Calvary Cemetery yesterday. After the
funeral three of his cousins applied to the
Bureau of Health for permission to raise
the body and have it removed to Legion
ville, Beaver county. Their request was
refused because it is against the State laws
to disinter bodies of persons iwho die with
OLDER THAN THE CENTUBI.
It is Barred by the Tax Gatherers' Statute
As a rule court and county officials live
on sugar plums, but sometimes they get
some hard nuts to crack, nuts furnished by
correspondents, even more dizzy than Borne
who ask information of newspapers. Mr.
Petrie, of the Register's office, didn't find
the following hard to answer, as several
generations of tax gatherers have long since
settled tbe problem.. The fee came in
postage stamps,24 of which went back to the
inquirer in the letter addressed her in an
swer by Mr. Petrie to her: '
INDEPENDENCE, Mo., Aug. 4th, 1889.
Probate Clerk, Pittsburg, Kenn.
Sir: I Hold an earsbip to real estate In that
City belonging to Mr White My Grandfather.
My Father being dead I am now looking np the
estate My Father's Name Was Wm R. White,
real estate belong to his Father, the estate 1
Inherit from my Grandfather. When I hear
from you will give full peticlanrs. will inclose
GO cts for clerk fees, will pay. all fees pleas
answer soon as Convient and there has bin to
my Knowledge for Know taxes Paid the past
90 years. Now give me location and valuation
of said real estate Birect
Martha Jane Siclte,
Independence, Jackson Co. Mo.
TTJESDAY, -A.TTGRTST 13;
ouj stock, and in order to clear our shelves for new fall goods, have instituted a cut-down on all lines
money-mating scheme, the public can by an examination prove to their, entire satisfaction the truth of our
by (taking advantage of the offerings we present in this Gigantic JVLidsnmTner Sale of Goods.
IB HOODS HfHEf.
Every woman knows when Dress Goods are cheap, and when to
take advantage of an opportunity.
Every piece we show you is new, fresh and fashionable. No old stuff
torcull from, but the cream of the market 'for your delectation. NOTE
I 36-INCH SUMMER DRESS GOODS, stripes, plaids and mixtures,
20c for i2jc
Our entire stock of Fiench and German Novelty Dress Goods, 40
to 46 inches wide, all-wool, and silk and Wool, stripes and side borders
sold for i'to 1 50, everything goes for 50c t
40-INCH MOHAIRS, 60c grade (an excellent investment) 37jc
52-INCH RICH MOHAIRS, cheap at 75c, down to 50c.
40-INCH ALL-WOOL 50 and 60c STRIPES at 37a
40-INCH ALL-WOOL DE BEIGE, good shades, 50 to 65c goods,
all for 37c.
I 54-INCH ALL-WOOL LIGHT.
V MOHAIRS reduced from 25
BEIGE from 15c to 8jc
3 HALF-WOOL -FILLED
dandidly worth i2.jc.
38-INCH PLAIN COTTON
23-INCH INDIAS, lately '62 1-2C, down to 37 1-2C
FINE INDIAS, lately 87 1-2C, down to 55c
75c COLORED SURAHS down to 50c.
SATIN LUXOR and GROS GRAINS, big bareain for 1, and finer
faualities equally cheap goods that
COLORED SILKS from 25c up to finest goods at bargain prices.
We merely remark at this point that it may never occur again that
Silk Dress can be bought for the price of a fine Ginghdm or Cashmere.
IA word to the wise," etc.
600 pieces new Rushes, best ever offered, at 48c, 65c and 98c.
FREEMASONS' HALL,! FIFTH AVENUE
For Western Penn
fair, followed by
thoicers during the
afternoon or evening,
For West Virginia,
fair, warmer, south
PrrrsBtrao, August 12, 1389.
The United States Signal Serrica offloerla
wis city inrnisnes the following:
Time. Ther. Ther.
soa. v 37 Mean temp si
BKQ K 70 Maximum temp.. 71
10 r. x N Minimum temp..... 50
JOKJt 75 Range .... 25
'. x Precipitation. ...... .00
Salop. M 70
Hirer at i r. st. 1.9 feet; no change In 21
ISnCIAI. TXLIOSAMS TO THX DISrATCH.1
Bbowssvtxxe Elver 4 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 71 at tr.x,
Mohoahtoww River 3 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 75'
Waebih-River 3-10 of one foot and falling.
Weatbei clear and pleasant.
MOKE STKEET CAB HABTEBS.
A Company Going to Neville Island, and
A charter was granted yesterday to the
Mansfield Valley Street Railway Company,
with a capital of $35,000. The proposed
route is as follows:
Beginning on Main street, in the Thirty-sixth
ward, at the intersection with Wabash avenue,
thence along Main street to what was formerly
the Noblestown Plank Road, along said road
through the townships of Union and. Chartiers
to the borough of Mansfield; thence by same
road over a bridge to the borough of Chartiers,
and to the west and southwest limit of said
borough: thence returning by the same road
through the boroughs of Chartiers and Mans
field to Main street.
The Neville Island Street Eailwav Com
pany, with a capital of $60,000, was also
chartered for the following route:
Beginning at a point on the Middle town road.
In Stowe township, at the north end ot the
bridge across Chartiers creek, thence to where
the road intersects the road from Neville
Island: thence to Neville Island, to the county
bridge, across the Ohio river to Seville Island;
thence over bridge to Neville Island and down
and along a proposed street to be located about
the middle of said island to the lower end of
the Island; thence returning by the same route.-
The shareholders of both companies are
Wm. J. Burns, John S. Scully, James D.
Callery, George O. Wilson and J. V.
Patton. From the similarity in the names
with those incorporators of the Duquesne
Electric Company, it is probable the system
of that company will be applied on the new
IF YOU HAVE
MALARIA or PILES
8ICK HEABACHE, BUMB AGUE, COS
TIVE BOWELS. SOUR 8T0MACH and
BELCHING; if your food does not assimilate
and you have no appetite,
will cure these troubles. Try them: you have
nothing to lose, but will gam a vigorous body.
Price, 25c per box
Here! lies that very opportunity.
PLAIDS, prime goods, sold at 1,
to 15c, and DOUBLE WIDTH DE
self - colors, plaids and checks, 6tfc:
CASHMERES, in all colors, for 5c
may be relied on.
. . .
T - ! ' v?A " - '
FOUNDRYMEN, Miners and Mechanics, find the Ivory SoATthe
best fo wash up with after work is done. It removes dirt and'
grease quickly, and is easily rinsed off, leaving the skin soft and
smooth. ( Ivory Soap floats, so if dropped into the water is not
lost, for it rises quickly to the top and floats like a chip. Ivory
Soap lasts long and costs but little.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the ' Ivory' r"
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1886, by Procter & Gamble.
EVIDENCE OF SUPERIORITY.
We have been in the drug and liquor busi
ness since 1815, have handled more or less of
every fine brand of whisky made in this coun
try, and feeling we are judges and can be
trusted, we pledgo ourword of honor that the
PURE EIGHT-YBAR-0LB EXPORT GUCK-
Is tbe finest and purest -Whisky we ever sold.
And we know it can b deoended npon in sick
ness and family use generally. Full quarts, SI,
or S10 per dozen.
Or we can give you your choice from the fol
lowing well-known stleet brands, for we keep
all of the best grades of whisky now on tbe
Overholt Pure Rye, five years old,full quarts,
tL or S10 per dozen.
Finch's Golden Wedding, ten years old, full
quarts, SI 25, or $12 per dozen.
Danville's Old Irish JWhisky, quarts, SI SO, or
S15 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islav, $1 60 per bottle, full qnart.
Wise's Old Irish Whisky, distillery at North
Mall. Cork, SI SO per bottle, full quart.
Our line in this department Is kept fnll, em
bracing FINE BRANDIES ANB GIN, WITH
THE PURE CALIFORNIA WINES.
Send for complete price list, mailed free to
All mall orders promptly shipped. Send
money orders or drafts when you can, or regis
ter your letter.
Jns. Fleming k Ban,
412 MARKET 8T PITTSBURG, PA.
WASH GOODS REDUCED.
FRENCH SATINES the best and handsomest now 25c; were sold
from 33c to 42c FINE SATINES, that were 20 and 25c, now 12 1-2C.
Large lot Satines 8c, regular 12 1-2C goods. 25c MOHAIR CHALLIS
for 12 i-2c. Also a lot of half-wool printed CHALLIS, 34-inch goods,
25c quality for' 12 1-2C Special bargains in GINGHAMS, 8c, loc
and 12 1-2C. CALICOS from 3c a yard upward.
Special values in FINE TABLE LINENS at 50c, 75c and 1.
Note the following lots to close the balance of the lines:
80 dozen LADIES' FAST BLACK HOSE worth 37 1-2C, now five
pairs for a dollar.
Lot of CHILDREN'S BLACK HOSE, sizes 6 to 8, closing out 10c
a pair; reduced from 25c
LADIES' KID GLOVES, regular 1 50, reduced to 1; 1 quality,
65c; 65c for 45c.
50 dozen MEN!S PERCALE SHIRTS, were sold at 75c, 1 and
1 25, take your choice of entire lot for 48c.
.GENTS STRIPED BALBRIGGAN DRAWERS were 75c, now
GENTS' STRIPED BALBRIGGAN SHIRTS and DRAWERS, were
1, now 50c ,
GENTS SILK PUFFED TIES 50c and 75c goods to close at 25a
CHILDREN'S BLUE PERCALE BLOUSES sold at 1, reduced
to 50c ,
CHILDREN'S STRIPED FLANNELETTE SUITS marked down
from 1 50 to 75c
CLOSING OUT TWO MAKES OF CORSETS 1 quality for 50c, x
50c for 25c.
Two large baskets full of Misses' Cotton Chemises, embroidered
and lace trimmed, were cheap at 25c, now you can buy two for 25c
- The prices tell the story and you can verify it by an examination
Don't let this opportunity slip, as we tell you candidly these prices will
only, last during this sale. Best all-wool Extra Super Ingrains, 580 '
Tapestries at 45c; 53c, 64c and the very best quality 74c A large line
of regular 1 yard Body Brussels at 78c. A big line of new and good
styles, 1 25 grade, Body Brussels for 95c Entire balance of..our: .
Wilton-back Velvet 1 50 quality for 98c. . ' ,
30x66, regular price 3 50, reduced to 2 38. . ,
36x72,: regular price 5, reduced to 3 38. -
Sofa Rugs, 4x7 feet, 8 50, reduced to 5 98. ;"
Several hundred Half Curtains, manufacturers' samples, goods
worth from rto 2, take your choice at 25c each.
1,200 pairs Lace Curtains, choice new goods, at bargain prices.
Several Jhousand 25c Books to be given away at 5c each.
CEffiDrED DENVER RANGE
Bold by all stove deal era. Manufactured by
GBATF, JHTJGTJS fc CO.,
633 and SU LIBERTY STREET.
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haisas'
It can be Klven in cup of coffee or tea without
the knowledge of tbe person taking It: Is bso
lntely harmless, snd will effect a permanent and
needy cure, whether tbe patient is a moderate
drinker or sn alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
Drunkards have been made temperate men who
have taken Golden Specific in their coffee wltboat
their knowledge snd to-day believe thev quit
drinking from their own free will. IT ifEVER
TAILS. The system once Impregnated with the
Specific, It becomes an utter Impossibility ror tha
liquor appetite to exist. ForsalebyA.J.Bankln.
Sixth and Penn ave..Plttsbnrg: E. Holden A Co..
63 E, federal st., Allegheny. Trade supplied by
eo7 A. Kellv Co- PltUburr. Pa. aeSr-SS-rrS ,
M ' -i
a .; . .::: . . -.