Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, August 21, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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The New Manager Gives the
Babies a Dose.
The Home Players Kindly Give Cleve
land a Ran.
Harry Wright's Delegation Knocked Ont by
the Senators.
Pittsburg's ball players were again vic
torious at Cleveland yesterday. Hanlon
made a home run. and Carroll hit the ball
hard. The Hoosiers beat Chicago, and Bos
ton easily defeated the Giants. There are
arrangements going on for general local
match games of ball.
Cleveland, August 20. Pitcher Staiey
was the medium of Cleveland's defeat to
day. The young man was invincible, and
when Cleveland men were on bases the
Babies tried ineflectually to hit the ball.
The ieft-on-base column of the score amply
proves this. Beatin, on the contrary, was
hit pretty freely. He seems to have lost his
cunning-, for even the weak hitters of the
Allegheny team found the ball often. The
fielding was sharp all round, but Dunlap,
McAlecr. Sunday and Strieker distinguished
themselves and received load applause. Over
1.000 people saw the game. A chance was
offered the visitors to score in both the first
and second innings, but accurate fielding kept
them from sending runs over the plate.
Staler, the first man at the bat in the third,
batted a swift grounder, which glanced off
Gilks' knee, boncd'ng toward Strieker, giving
the runner safe at first. Carroll then lined the
ball to left for two bases, sending Staler to
third. Rowe was out on a pop riy to Strieker.
Beckley hit to Gilks. who threw Staiey out at
the plate. Becklcy was safe at first and stole
second. Fields then singled to left, scoring
Carroll and Beckley. Hanlon's fly out to
McAleer retired the side. The seventh netted
nttsburg four runs, settling the game in their
favor. Beatin would not let Carroll, the first
batter, touch a small portion of the ball, and
sent him to first on balls. Rowe duplicated
Staley's hit of the third and Carroll went to
second. Beckley singled to right, advancing
Carroll and Rowe a base. Fields protested
that he had not struck at three balls, but the
umpire sent him to the bench.
Hanlon came to bat, caught one of Beatin's
slow balls fairly on the end cf the bat and sent
it past Twitchell to the left field fence. Han
lon was at the plate when the ball was fielded
into the diamond, and three runners preceded
the center fielder to the plate. This ended the
run for the visitors. In the eighth, after two
men were out. Carroll sent a triple to left, but
Rowe left him on third on an easy fly to Gilts.
Sharp fielding prevented the Cleveland from
scoring in the first, third, fourth and fifth in
nings. Big Beckley allowed Radford's grounder
in the first to bound against him and then roll
into Sunday's territory. Strieker was given
bis base. Two men were on bases with no one
out when McKean, the club's leadinc batsman,
stepped up to the plate. He couldn't find a
ball that he could hit, and a strike out was ac
corded Staiey. Twitchell was soon out on a
foul to Fields, and Tebeau was retired at
first on
and throw. After Beatin had been called out
on strikes in the third Radford was given bis
base on balls, stole second and went to third on
Strieker's single past Rowe; Dunlap cared for
McKean's high fly. and fielded Twitchell's
grounder to Beckley. With ono out In the
fourth McAleer hit safely to left and stole sec
ond, but Gilks was ont on Dunlap's catch and
Rowe fielded Zimmer out at first. In the fifth,
mth two out, Strieker singled but McKean was
out on Kuehne's pick-up and assist. The
Cleveland scored their only run in the ninth,
Twitchell led of with a sincle to center. Fields
moved back to the back stop and Twitchell
ambled to second, Tebeau retired at first,
Twitchell goingto third on the out and home
at his leisure. The score:
riTTSBuno r b r a z
JtjiKord.r... 0
fctrleker, 2... 0
McKean, . 0
Twitchell. 1., 1
Tebeau, S ... 0
.McAleer, m. 0
(Silks, I... . 0
Zimmer, c. 0
JSeatln, p... 0
Carroll. 1... 2
Rowe, s. ... 1
BeeUev. I. . 2
Fields, c 0
Hanlon, xn . 1
Sunday, r. .. 0
Knehne, 3... O
Uunlap, 2... 0
Staiey, p.... 0
2 2
2 0
1 14
1 5
0 12
0 2
0 0
Totals 1 U Vt 0
Totals .
ts S27 12 I
Cleveland! 0 0000000 I I
Pltteburgs 0 0200040' 6
Earned rone Clevelands, 1; PlUsbnrgs, 5.
Tiro-bate hit Curroll.
Three-base hit Carroll.
Home run Hanlon.
btolen bases lUdrord, Twitchell, 2: McAleer,
First base on balls Clevelands, 2; PlUsbnrgs, 5.
btruclc ont Cl-vclands. i; Plttsburgs, 2.
bacrlfle lilts Tebac, Beckier.
Time of game One hour and 35 minutes.
Umpire Lynch.
The Phillies' New Flicker Gives the Sena
tors a Game.
PniLADELPHiA, August 20. Washington
easily defeated Philadelphia this afternoon.
Day, formerly of the Cape Slay club, pitched
for the home team, and while he was not hit to
any extent, he was very wild, sendinc ten men
to first on balls, which practically cave the vis
itors the game. The Phillies bit Haddock in a
disconnected way only. Score:
Wood. 1 12 0
Wise, 2. 1
Hoy, m 2
Wllmou I... 1
Ueecher, r.. 1
A. Irwin, a.. 0
jeiatiantT, o I o
Hirers, 2..... 0
"ihnnip&un, e 0
Mulvey, 1... 0
bebriver. c. 0
0 1
0 1
1 2
2 10
J. Irwin. 3.. 1
Fogartr. m. 0 I 1
rarrar, 1.... 1 .1 8
Day, p 0 0 1
OUaly. e 0
u (jarney, l.... u
0 Haddock, p. 0
Totals. ... 2 8 24 13 31 Totals 6 S 27 10 2
Philadelphia! 0 0002000O-2
Uaehlnctons 2 0101011 6
Earned runs riilladelphias, 1.
Two-base lilt Iteecher.
Sacrlnce hlu Myers, Hoy, Wilmot, Iteecher,
Carney, Haddock.
f btolen bases AlulTey, 3; Fogarty, Hoy, and
1 Umot.
Double plays Haddock, Irwin and Carney.
First base on balls lly Pay. 10: by Haddock, 5.
Struck out Bv Day. 11; by Haddock, 4.
Passed balls-Daly, 2.
Wild pitches-Day. -.
Tine or game Two hours and S minutes.
Umpire Currv.
Anson and Ilia Trnm I'nt Up as Racced
Gnmo nt IndinnapoIIa.
INDIANAPOLIS, August 20. Loose fielding
and general ragged work on the part of the
Chicago fielders lost them to-day's game with
the Hooslera. The latter fielded almost per
fectly, and had but little trouble in finding
Toner's delivery. McGeachy's batting was the
feature of the game. Attendance 1,000. Score:
1VDITOLI8. R B r A EjCIIICAGOS. b b f a x
beery, 1 1 1 0 0 0 Kvan.m..... 112 0 0
Andrewi.ra. I u 1 0 1 V'nll'l'n,!. 0 110 3
IJUsscock.6. 3 2 0 1 0 Duffy. r.. 2 110 1
Dennr. 3.... 0 2 0 3 0 Anson. 1. . 3 1 30 0 1
bulltvan. 1.. I I 10 0 0 Farrell, c. 0 1 8 4 1
Soinmers. c 1 1 3 0 0 ffefier. 2. 0 2 . 2 2
sMclieacbr.r 2 6 3 0 0 Vllll'm'n,s 0 1 21 0
JiasM-tt, 2... 0 13 7 o'Hurns, 3.... 110 4 2
Uetzeln, p.. 1 0 1 3 O.Tener, p.... 0 2 0 10
1 Totals 10 14 27 14 1 Totals .... 7 11 27 12 11
Indianapolis 1 0 0 5 10 2 1 0-10
Chicago) 2 01 1002007
tamed runs Indianapolis, 3; Chicago. 3.
Two-base fciUTener, McUeaeby, Anson, Glass
cock. Bacrlflce hlts-Sulllvan, Kran, Van Haltren,
Anson 2.
Home snni Kran. McOcichy.
Stolen bases-bulllvan, Glasscock 2, Btisett.
Double play Bassett to bulllvan.
First base on balls lly Getzcln, 2; by Tener, 2.
struck ont By Urtzetn. 2; bTlener, C.
Passed balls Jommers, Z.
First base by errors Indianapolis, 4.
Wild pltch-Getzeln.
Time of game One hour.
Umpire Powers.
The Bostons Trim Up Tim Kecfe nnd Win
Boston. August 2a The Bostons defeated
the New Yorks to-day with the greatest ease.
in fact the contest was so one-sided as to be
robbed of all interest except that taken in the
slugging of the Bostons. The fielding of the
visitors was wretched. Soore:
ltlch'son, 1
Kelly, r
Nash. 3.....
Qulnn, 2...
bmlth. s....
tianzclU c
lUdb'nc, p
Ward. a. ...0-3
Tlernan, r... 12 2
Ewing, c... 0 17
(xinnor. 1. .. 0 o
Klch'ds'n.2. 0 0 3
O'K'rke, 1.. 0 1 1
Mattery, m. 1 0 0
Whitney. 2. 0 3 2
Keere, p.... 0 0 0
Welch, p.... 0 0 0
totals.... 12 17 27 14 2 Totals 2 9 27 12 10
Bostons 0 2 2 3 110 0 3-12
ewYorks 1 00000010-2
Earnrd runs Bostons. 4.
Two-base hits Kelly. Johnston. Whitney, 2.
Thrce-bae hit II. Richardson.
Ho-ne run Broulhera.
Stolen bases-Kellv, Kadbourne, Tlernan.
I Irst base on balls Kelly, Brouthers, Johnston,
Ganiell. Kadbourne, Qulnn, Slattery.
struck ont II. Richardson. Kelly, Nash, Smith,
Kadbourne, Connor. Slattery.
l'assed ball Rwlng.
wild nttch--Welch.
Time or game Tw o hours and 30 minutes.
Umpires Mcljuald and Knight.
Leasno Record.
Perl Per
Won. J-ost.Ct. Won. I-ost.Ct.
Bostons. 57 32 .WO.CMcagO 48 47 .505
New Yorks...S4 34 .SHlPlttsburgs. ..4L 54 .IK
PlilladelDhlasSO 43 .550) Indianapolis 3S 54 .III
Clevelands. ..43 46 .SUlWashingtousSO 53 .341
The Brooklyn a and Colonel Have Some
Old-Time slagging; and Brooklyn Wins
Mark Baldwin's Great Work
Beats Ibe Cincinnati Team
Tho Browns Win
LouisvTiix, August 20. Louisville lost the
game in a slugging match to-day by numerous
errors placed just at the time to benefit Brook
lyn. Hecker pitched passably, and Hughes
followed bis example quite closely. Hecker
was not hit bard till tho sixth inning. Only
seven safe hits were made up to that time.
O'Brien led the batting tor Brooklyn. Tomney
for Louisville. Wolf made a long hit to center
for his home run. Score:
Brooklrns 2 0 2 0 16 4 3 '18
Loutsvllles 0 0201025 111
Base hits Brooklyn. 20: Louisvllles, 17.
Errors Brooklyns, 2; LoniSTllles. 8.
Earned runs Brooklyns. 9: Lonlsvllles. 5.
Two-base hits O'Brien, 2; Smith, Weaver, Tom
nev, shannon, Foutz.
Three-base hits Tomney, Shannon, O'Brien, 2;
Home run Wolf.
Bases on balls on Hecktr, 2: Hughes, 2.
struck ont By Hecker 1: by Hughes, 1.
Time ol game Two hours.
Umpire Gattney.
The Drowns Hit the Ball Hard and Beat
Ibe Athletics.
St. Lotus, Mo., August 20. The Browns de
feated the Athletics to-day for the third suc
cessive time in aame marked by heavy bitting
on the part of the champions. Seward essayed
to pitch, tut bis cunning was lost against the
Brown's heavy onslaught. Chamberlin pitched
a masterly game, and was superbly supported.
The feature of the game was the brilliant all
round work of Fuller. He accepted all but one
of 12 chances, bis error being an excusable one.
Sweeney and Bierbauer likewise did finely.
Bt. Lonls 1 2 0 12 5 11 0-14
Athletics 0 000001102
Base hits bU Louis, 16; Athletics, 7.
Errors bt. Louis. 2: Athletics, 5.
Karned runs St. Louis, 6: Athletics, L
Two-base hits McCarthy. Boyle, Lyons, Storey.
Three-base hit Fuller.
Home run O'lieil.
Bases on balls Off Chamberlin,. 3; Seward, 3.
struck out None.
Time of game Two hours.
Umpires Kerlns.
Tho Plttsburger Beats the Reds In a Close
Cincinnati, O., August 2a Baldwin's fine
pitching, combined with the bunching of bits,
enabled Columbus to take another victory from
Cincinnati this afternoon. Both teams put up
a superb fielding game. The visitors found
muoh fault with the decisions of Umpire Fer
guson. Attendance 00. Score:
Clnclnnatls 0 000000202
CoInmDus 0 0000201 3
Hits Clnclnnatls, 5; Columbus, 10.
Errors Clnclnnatls. 1: Columbus 1.
Earned runs Clnclnnatls, 1: Colnmbns, 3,
Ubree-base hits M. Baldwin, O'Connor.
Stolen bases McPhee, Kellly.
Bases on balls By Vlan. 2; by Baldwin, 3.
btruck out By Vlan. 2; by Baldwin, 5.
Time of game Two hours.
Umpire Ferguson.
Bad for Baltimore.
KANSAS Cirr, Mo., August 20. The Kansas
City-Baltimore game was called at the end of
the third Inning on account of rain. The score
then stood 1 to 0, in favor of the visitors.
Swartzel and Kilroy were at the points.
Asacclatlon Record.
Won. Lost. Ct.
Clnclnnatls.. .53 46 .535
KansasCltys..40 56 .4Z0
Columbus 38 63 .276
Loulsrllles....S0 81 ,193
St. Louis 68 23, .680,
Brooklvns 65 23 .6841
Baltlmores....6s 40 .563
Athletics 52 4ll .565
Games To-Day.
National League Pittsburgs at Cleve
land; Chicagos at Indianapolis; New Yorks
at Boston; Wasbingtons at Philadelphia.
American association No games
International League Bnffalos at
Rochester; Hamiltons at Syracuse; Torontos at
Toledo; Londons at Detroit.
International League Games.
At Hamilton First game
Hamiltons 4 10 0 2 0 0 1 8-16
Londons 1 104000006
At Hamilton Second game
Hamiltons 2 100000003
Londons 2 1010000 0 S
At Detroit
Detrolts 0 004101006
Torontos 0 00013U20 ft
Ready for the Crockerys.
The following communication explains It
self: Sporting Editor Dispatch:
In answer to the acceptance by Ed. A. Gree.
of the Croekery Cltys. of the challenge Issued
by me through 'lire Diefatcu, I wish
to Inform film that 1 will meet him
at Stcnbcnvlllc any day this week to
complete arrangements and deposit forfeit for a
series of three games for a purse of S100 and the
champlonsnlp ol the Ohio Valley Furthermore,
while my challenge was for a series at Mingo,
owing to their facilities at home, I will concede
him the 6econd game at Liverpool. First game at
Mingo August 31. second at Liverpool September
14. Would be pleased to hear from Toronto for
series for a purse beginning September 7.
W. E. Crosslet.
Wheeling; Team for Sale.
Wheeling, V. Va., August 20. The days
of the Wheeling Baseball Club under the pres
ent management are numbered. The directors
executed a deed of trust to W. H. Caldwell on
August 15, and on August SO the property and
franchise of the club are advertised for sale to
the highest bidder. IUs said that a syndicate,
headed by State Senator Scott, stands ready to
buy the club, and put It on its feet again. Tho
last few games have resulted so disastrously
that the attendance has run .down to prac
tically nothing
It is likely the franchise will be bought by a
new organization, the season finished out and a
better clnb got together for next year.
In Aid of Johnstown.
Tho Allegheny Athletics, champions of Alle
gheny county, will play a game at Recreation
Park September 6 with the Johnstown club for
the benefit of the latter team, which lost its
2,500 grounds and the finest equipments of any
club in Western Pennsylvania Dy the big flood,
hhendan and Wilson, the celebrated Tarentum
battery, have been signed by the Athletics.
Wont the Money Up.
Mr. J. W. Scott, manager of the local ball
dub of that name, called at this office last
evening, and made the following statement:
"If it is true that the New Oaklands want to
play my team they can be accommodated. We
don't play for fun, however. We will play the
Oaklands one game for J100 or 150 a side and If
the Oaiclanas will put np a forfeit at The Dis
patch office at onco I will cover it. We will
play on any grounds that may suit the Oak
lands." Will Piny for a Slnke.
Arrangements have been made by the Our
Boys and Duquesnes to play a ball game on
Saturday for f 100 a side. The game will take
place at Recreation Park. The Duquesnes are
now an independent lot, as they will play no
more games in the County League. The Our
Bnys are known as one of the best amateur
clubs in Western Pennsylvania, and a good
game may be expected.
The Wheeling Team Defeats the Crockerys
A Good Game.
East Liverpool, O., August 2a The game
to-day between the Crockerys and Wheelings
was a very interesting one. The feature of
the game was tho fielding of C. Reark. Score
as follows:
C Keark.ro. 0 0 4 0 0 Hobrlght, 1. 1 0 0 "o 1
J. Keark,ss. 10 3 3 3 Bowman, 3.. 1 12 0 0
O'Brien, p. 0 1 0 8 0 speldel, 1... 0 0 10 1 2
Toml'sou, 2 0 0 3 2 3 Dunn.r 2 0 0 0 0
Carey. r.. 10 10 1 Haller. c. . I 1 12 3 0
Bennett. 1.. I 0 0 0 1 Zimmer, 2. 0 112 2
Uhlam. 3... 2 10 2 1 Miller. m.; U 0 0 0 2
Vearsley, 1. 0 0 8 0 0 Hhamus, -p.. ft 1 15 0
Johnson, c 0 0 5 4 1 Meyers, s s.. 0 1 1 2 0
Totals. ... 5 2 24 19 10 Totals. 6 4 27 23 7
Score by Innings:
Wheelings 0 000002406
Crockervs 0 0010020 25
Earned runs- Crockerys, 2; Wheelings, 0.
Ilo-ne run Uhlam.
Stolen bases I each.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
Umpire btewart.
Darkened the Stars.
New Castle, Pa., August 25. The New
Castle club defeated the Pittsburg Valley Stars
In a game of ball here to-dav by a score of 24 to
6. Base hits New Castles. 19; Valley Stars, 10.
Errors New Castles, 5; Stars, 19.
TrI-Stnte League.
At Canton
Cantons 0 000001001
Daytons 0 0000030 3
Base hits Cantons, 3: Daytons, 4.
Errors Cantons, 3; Daytons, 2.
At Springfield
bprlngfields 1 0 0 2 0 0 2 2 3-11
Mansnelds 0 3 4 4 11 0 0 0 22
Base hlU-Springtlelds, 17: MansSelds, 15. "
Errors Sprlngflelds, 8; Mansnelds, 6.
They Blake a One-Sided Boxing Show at
New York, August 20. Peter Jackson, the
ebony-hued Antipodean fighter, and Jack Fal
lon, of Brooklyn, met last night at Mike Shine's
circus. Fourth avenuo and Fourteenth street,
for a four-round friendly bout. "Parson"
Davies, Jackson's backer, stated that there
would be no slugging, as Inspector Williams
was present.
Looked at from a flehter's standpoint the
match was a farce. Jackson hit his man when
and where he pleased, and Fallon seemed ut
terly incompetent to stop the colored man's
blows.. In the first round he struck out a few
times for his man, but came no nearer landing
than If he struck for the Bartholdl statue. Fal
lon is a third-class fighter, and has no more
reason to stand against the Australian than the
"Belfast Spider" has to stand against JohnL.
Jackson has a tremendous reach, and has
science connleS with it. Fallon has a short
leach and very little science. In the second,
third and fourth rounds he occasionally
touched bis man, but the blows lacked force,
tor the simple reason that Jackson could
always manage to get away from him and send
In a heavy neck blow in return.
Davies leaves for Encland to-morrow on the
City of Rome with Jackson, his trainer, and
Fallon and his wife. He is not entirely pleased
with Fallon's work, bnt is of the opinion that,
after Jackson has used him for a punching bag
a couple of weeks, be will, improve enough to
make a decent showing before an English
Fallon Is the man who has made much of a
reputation secured by besting Dommtck Mc
Caffrey during his recent sick spell In Philadel
phia, about two years ago.
Two Franklin Fighters Have a Hot Contest
For 8100.
Fbaneltn, Pa, August 20. A brutal prize
fight came off on an Island in the Allegheny
river, near this city, last night between two
voung men named Hanlon and Lowry. The
fight was to settle the question of which
was the best man and a wager of $100. A purse
was also raised by the spectators tor the winner.
The men were seconded by two well-known
sports, while a person posted on such matters
acted as referee. The fight was of the hurri
cane order, and after the first few rounds
science was thrown away and the men went in
to see which conld do the most damage. Thir
teen bloodv rounds were fought, when Lowry
was forced to give in from sheer exhaustion.
Both men were badly hurt.
Cleveland Fall Meeting.
Cleveland, August 2a The Cleveland
Driving Park Association has decided to hold
no fall meeting in October. This decision was
reached on account of the torn-up condition of
the streets In the vicinity of the track. The
company, however; granted the Ohio Trotting
Horse Breeders' Association the use of the
track. The association will, in addition to its
regular stake races, have the $10,000 Spirit of
the Times race for 3-year-olds
Good Cricket Prospocts
It Is likely that the Merion Cricket Club, of
Philadelphia, will play a 'match against the
Pittsburg team at Brushton during the early
part of next month. The Plttsburgers' expect
that some of the gentlemen of the Philadel
phia team, who will leave England to-day, will
play with the Merlons. Matches with the
Zlngares of Canada, and the Baltimore club
are also expected on the local grounds.
English Racing.
London, August 20. This was the first day
at the Stockton meeting to-day. The principal
event was the race for the Wynard plate, 2-vear-olds,
six furlongs. It was won by Lord
Zetland's Margarine, J. Lowther's McMorrogh
was second and Lord Londonderry's Daisy
Chain third. There were nine starters.
Glass Accepts.
Mr. Glass, of New Carlisle, wrote Captain
McClure yesterday to the effect that he. Glass,
will shoot McClure at Plttsbure on September
20, at 50 live pigeons each, for 100 a side. The
Captain states that be cannot shoot before Oc
tober, but be may try and make other arrange
ments. Lawn Tennis at Altoona.
Altoona, August 20. In the lawn tennis
tournament, which opened here to-day. Porter,
of Sewickley, beat Quinnetaua. of Altoona.
Fay, of Altoona, beat Moorehead, of Pittsburg,
and Whelan, of West Chester, beat Christy, of
Narrow Escape of Workmen In Wood's Old
Mill False Alarm Last Night.
Box 115 was pulled at 730 o'clock last
night for a fire in Wood's old mill, Temper
anceville. Workmen had been engaged at
repairs and had erected a scaffolding over H
furnace. This gave way, fell on the furnace
and caught fire. A number of employes of
the mill were at work at the furnace at the
time the scaffolding fell. None cf the men
were hurt, but halt a dozen of them nar
rowly escaped death from being struct: by
the heavy timbers. The damage by the fire
was trifling.
A false alarm of fire was sent in from box
29 at 11:15 last night
Those Who Waited Up Late to See General
Harrison Got Left.
President Harrison was expected to pass
through Pittsburg on his way to Indian
apolis, via Cincinnati, on the fast line ex
press last night, having left Deer Park
early yesterday morning.
The express was reported three hours
late at midnight, and the officials said they
had no information leading them to be
lieve that the President's special car had
been attached to the train. It is regarded
as certain that the Executive honored the
Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad with his cus
tom this trip.
The Citizens' Traction Road Will Be Super
Intended bv Mr. Ragg, a Bostonlan.
Hr. J. E. Bugg, of Boston, assumed the
position of superintendent of the Citizens'
Traction Company yesterday. Thi ap
pointment was made some time since, bnt
Mr. George Bice, chief engineer, held the
position until the arrival of Mr. Bugg.
Mr. Bugg has tor many years been con
nected with the management of street car
lines in Boston, and was selected for his
wide experience and tested ability in that
line. He will, no doubt, prove a valuable
acquisition for the Citizens' line.
Teemer and Gaudaur Will Row at
McKeesport Sept 13.
Spraguo Golddust TVlns Poughkeepsie's
$5,000 Stake for Trotters.
Exciting Trotting Eaces at Chicago General Sporting
John A. St. John, Gaudaur's backer, and
John Teemer have substantially agreed
about the boat race between the two scullers
named. Teemer has drawn np articles and
St. John has stated his conditions in a
letter. There were some exciting events
at the Poughkeepsie grand circuit races.
Morris Park, the grand New York race
track, was opened.
A boat race between John Teemer and
Jacob G. Gaudaur is now certain. Articles
of agreement have been'drawn np, and both
parties agree on all the leading features.
Yesterday afternoon Teemer drew up a code
of articles, and last evening, before they were
forwarded to St. Louis, a letter was received
from John A. St. John by the writer. Thelat
ter's requests had already been incorporated in
Teemer's articles, except the old point as to
the condition of the water. St. John's letter,
which undoubtedly has the genuine sportsman
ring about it, is as follows:
To the Sporting Editor of the Dispatch:
Your telegram at band, and while we don't like
the Idea of rowing atTeemer's home, nofmaklng
the distance four miles, fully believing that three
miles is as long a distance as any man shonld row,
we will accept and cover his deposit provided the
following points are Incorporated In the articles
of agreement:
First That the condition of the water shall be
leftto the men. This condition Is important to ns
and is fair for'evcryone. Gaudaur can't row on
rough water and don't want to be compelled to
row unless the water Is smooth.
Second That tiaudaur receives $300 for ex
penies. Third That The Pittsbubo Dispatch Is final
'" Fourth That the stakeholder shall appoint a
referee 11 we fall to agree upon one one week be
fore the race.
Fifth That the race Is rowed under the rules of
the National Association so as to cover the point
of the outside interference.
Me want a contest under fair and Just condi
tions where the chances will be eqnal. Such a
eontest can only take place on smooth water and
without Interference. I shonld like to get Teemer
to agree, that If he wins this race he will row
Gaudaur 3 miles at Bt. Lonls, we allowing him
expenses. 1 feel that our chances are better on a
lake course of three miles.
Neither Gandanr or Hammllke the Idea of a
4-mlle race at McKeesport. bnt there has been so
much talk over the race that 1 don't want It to fall
through from any fault ol onrs.
.Enclosed find draft to cover Teemer's lorfelt.
J. A. St. John.
It is almost certain that Teemer will agree to
the point relating to the condition of the water,
as it is not of much importance on the Mc
Keesport course. Teemer's articles, a oopy of
which will be forwarded to Mr. St. John to
day, are substantially the same as the condi
tions outlined by Mr. St. John.
Teemer's articles state that the race takes
place on Friday. September 13, between the
hours of 4 and 6 o'clock P. M.
A Great Opening Day Sprague Golddnst
Wins the Stake.
Poughkeepsie, V. Y., August 20. The
opening of the grand circuit races at the Driv
ing Park to-day was attended by 4,000 persons.
Tbe track was in excellent condition. The
following Is the summary:
2:30 class, Poughkeepsie stake, parse 13,000
Spragne Golddust 12 19 11
Miss Alice 8 S 2 1 5 4
Star L11T. 5 S 5 3 1 a
Catherine S 11 11 3 8 3 2
Prince Regent. 3 4 7 2 4 7
Tariff S 7 8 6 8 6
Aline,.. 10 12 10 7 7 5
Ketch... 12 1 8 Mil
Veritas '. 21011 S dr
MarksmanMald, 4 5 4dr
Warren 9 I nr
King Bird 7 6dr
Time, 2:19M. 3:18, 2:3M. 2:20X, 2:21, 2:2X-
In tbe third heat of this race quite an excit
ing scene occurred. As the horses turned Into
tbe homestretch a sulky was seen to bound Into
the air four or five horses back of the leader.
The horse attacked to It was Veritas, driven bv
Budd Doble. His bind sboe had caught in the
boot on the forefoot and it caused him to turn
a somersault while the sulky bounded clear over
him and Doble was hurled out with great vio
lence The horse landed on his side, and was
so entangled in the harness that he could not
get up. The animal was soon released and was
found to be uninjured. Doble onlv bad a
slight scratch one side of bis bead. The affair
caused much excitement.
2:22 class
Globe Ill
Golden Kod 3 2 2
Sensation 2 S 4
Mulatto. ............ 5 3 3
Delmonte 4 4 8
Lvnn W dls
lime, 2:3, 230, 2:21)4.
227 pacing
Minnie P. Ill
Dallas 3 3 2
Blanche 4 2 8
Markland 2 4 4
Elva Medium 5 dls
Gvpsey Golddnst dls
Time, 2.20. 2:19M, 2:18.
Some Very Lively Going at the Initial Day
of tho Association.
Ekie, Pa., August 20. The initial day of the
Erie Driving Park Association was marked by
a large attendance and by splendid racing. The
three-minute class was interesting, but it was
current tbathere were three or four "ringers"
among the starters. A protest was entered
against Brakesman, b. g., B. W. Wallace,
Summary 3:00 class, trot, purse 8500:
Duke liumphrens, Tltnsvllle 7 7 3 6
Gladstone, Pittsburg 6 6 6 7
Brakesman, Buffalo 1 2 11
Essie D, Hudson, Mich 5 3 2 4
P C, Buffalo 2 17 3
Maudle Belle, Erie , 3 4 4 2
Blanche, Yonngstown 4 5 5 5
Billy A, Pittsburg 8 8 7 8
Time, 2:40, 2:39. 2:37, 2:39.
Brakesman came very near distancing the
field in the first beat. In the first heat of the
second race Henry H ran away, threw his
driver. Dennis Maboney, of Rochester, a man
of 60 years, and then jumped a picket fence
with the sulky. Manoney appeared on bis
sulky for tbe next heat, and but for an acci
dent would have won it.
2:22 class, trot unfinished, purse 00
St. Elmo, Buffalo 7 1 1
Pull Back, Tonawanda. S 9 6
Eckford. Troy. N. Y 3 6 9
Frank Finch. Jersey City 6 8 2
Fannv C, Jersey City 2 2 7
Henrr II. Rochester 9 7 8
Violin, New York l 4 3
Lettie Watterson, Cleveland 4 5 4
Donald K. Pittsburg 8 3 5
Time, 2:32, 2:31. 2:32.
The race was closely contested and very ex
citing. Frank Finch bad sold favorite, but to
night St. Elmo bad the call. The events for
to-morrow are a 2.33 class, nine starters; a colt
race for three years, 5 entries, and a novelty
Tbe Three-Yenr-Old Allerton Does Well at
Chicago. ,
Chicago, August 2a Splendid racing was
the result to-day at the Northwestern Breeders'
meeting, Washington Park. Weather and
track were good and tbe crowd fair. The
feature was the unprecedented trotting of
Allerton in the Brewster stake. He is a 3-year-old.
He won tbe first, second and fifth boats in
fast time. He is owned by Williams, the pos
sessor of the phenomenon, AxtelL In tbe
pacing race, Lillian made the last heat In the
rapid time of 2:18. Summary:
Brewster stake, 2:35 class, trotting, pnrse 82,000
ILCO0 to first. 8500 to second, S300 to third, 1200 to
fourth. Mile heats, 3.1nS:
Allerton. 116 5 1
John W 3 2 4 12
Victoria Wilkes 4 6 12 5
Poem.... 2 3 3 4 4
Alarlc 5 4 2 8 3
SlfGay 6 6 6 8 7
Nellie Allison 7 9 7 6 8
Mlneola 8 8 8 7 6
Time. 2.-21M. 2AIX, 2:25m. 2--23X. 7:21.
Two-year-old stake, foals of 1837, 8250 added.
Ulle heats, 2 In 3, trotting:
Olga Cossack 12 1
Brown Cedar 2 12
Monette 3 3 3
Time. taaX, 2:38M, 2:37H-
2:20 class, pacing, purse WOO 1400 to first, 8200 Jo
second, IIJO to third, f30 to fourth. Mile heats.
Sin 5:
Lillian 114 1
American Girl 3 5 13
Turk Franklin J. 4 2" 8 3
Plndler. i 2334
BockyFord, T. 5 4 2ds
Time, 2:17Tf, 2:17, 220M, 2:16. 1
New York's Costly Race Track's Inaugural
Day a Great Success A Description
of the Costly Building Results of
tbe Interesting Races.
Nrw YOEK, August 20. "Morris Park," as
It will be commonly called, in contradistinction
from Jerome and Monmouth Park race tracks
was regularly opened as a race course to-day.
It Is the property of Mr. John Morris, who had
associated with him in Its management, the
New York Jockey Club. The grounds and
track are located In West Chester county on
the Harlem branch of the New York, New
Haven and Hartford Railroad and aro partly
within rbe city limits, Tbe new course has
the finest buildings and arrangements of any in
the world. An idea of its completeness may be
trained from the fact that Its sub-drainage cost
250,000. Its grand stand is the largest and most
complete of any In the world, and all its appur
tenances ar in the highest degree the best of
modern times. The park has both elliptical and
stralght-away tracks, and it is believed that
they will be. when properly settled and con
ditioned, tbe fastest in America.
The inaugural meeting began under very fa
vorable auspices. It is, without doubt, the
finest race course in the world: tne famous
Flemington course at Melbourne until now
held to be the finest. It Is tho mammoth track
of the world, and all of its appointments are on
a magnificent scale. When one looks from tbe
rear of the judges' box at tbereceptacle for the
public he appreciates fully that Its designa
tion, "the Grand Stand," is most appropriate.
It Is a erand stand in every way that it is con
sidered. The lawn in front of it is on a hill
side. The floor of the betting room Is fully 12
feet above tbe race track, and this affords
everybody who wishes to use it a natural slope
from which every portion of the track Is visi
ble. When its infields shall have been made
beautiful with flowers and plants it will bo the
most beautiful courso known.
Said one horseman: "Here at last Is the placo
where the public and horsemen have a show.
Heretofore tbe associations have taken nearly
everything. This marks a new era in racing.
The horsemen have first, second and third
money in every race. It will not bo long be
fore every bookmaker will lay one, two, three
odds as well."
The first bet recorded on the track was made
by Bookmaker Heineman. who laid S3 to 86
against Brlttanic with neighboring bookers.
He took $100 of this money at the above odds.
Tho erand stand fluttered from its Jackstaffa
novelty In the shape of flags representing the
colors of every stable represented at the track.
The first horse to appear with a jockey in ool
ors was Brlttanic Folo's was the first number
hoisted on the telegraph board, and "Haywaro,"
the name of the rider, was the first posted on
the jockey board. The attendance was tre
mendous. The grand stand has 15,000 chairs,
and three-fourths of them were occupied when
tbe bell tapped for the first race,and there were
f ally as many more persons down stairs in the
betting ring and on the lawn. One of tbe fea
tures of the afternoon was tbe presentation to
Mr. J. A Morris, by some New Orleans friends,
who came here for the purpose, of a beautiful
First race, five-eighths of a mile Starters: Folo,
Tom Hood, Gladstone, Volunteer II, Brlttanic,
Clontarf, Geraldlne. Geraldlne won In 1:00,
which beats the record made by Sam Harper, at
Jerome Park, a quarter of a second, and equals
that of Kittle Pease The latter record, however,
has never been considered authentic. Volunteer
II second, Gladstone third.
Second race, mile Starters: Sluggard. New
Castle, MacAnley. Groomsman, Sorrento. 1th ono.
Tavlstan, Brandolette. Glory, Miss Cody, Holi
day. Klminl, Coots. Tavlstan won In 1:43, Ulss
Cody second, MacAuley third.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Drnldess, Heathen. France. Fan Fan colt, Ralph
Bayard. Tom Fluley, Magnate, Ruperts, Juno
Day. Ruperta won In 1:14, Magnate second,
Ralph Bayard third.
Fourth race, one and three-sixteenths miles
Starters: Raceland, Hanover, Taragon. Senorlta.
Senorita won In 2.03, Hanover second, Taragon
Firth race, five-eighths of a mile Starters;
Chesapeake, Windsor, bpantard. Abaca, Kllze,
Favorite, Frontenac, Dr. Helmuth. Bob, Pic
ketts, Polemus, Tournament. Tacitus. Phcebe.
Maxim colt. Cecilia, JLady Agnes (formerly Cara
Mia). Frontenac won In i:01M. Chesapeake sec
ond, Phcebe third.
Sixth race, oneandone-slzteenthmlles Starters:
Kalelderji fi.naurgJ."lge Morrow. Syracuse,
Klk. Elgin. Tattlsrpectaiv. Tattler won In
l:So;, Judge Morrow second, Elgin third.
The entries for to-morrow at cte new track
of the New York Jockey Club in West Chester,
are as follows:
First race, three-quarters of a mile Emotion
117 pounds, Germanic, Vlnctura, Clemlec fli'r.
Glencllff, each 12: Sir Joseph 95. Glenmonnd 107
Sunlight 103, Zoollte, UaryT, Qnestlon. each 102:
Van Clone!) 122. Bradford K2, Nuggett 97, Herst
97, Mamie Fonso 110.
Second race, one mile Blue Wing, Young
Duke, Wilfred, each 12Z pounds: Larchmont 120,
Torchlight 120, Esquimau 135, Robin Hood 119.
Climax 132. Dutch Roller 122, Telle DOe 117. Elve
12X Urldgellght 133. Vlctrlx 115.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile Gram trey
106 pounds. Kings Own 103. Kenwood lis. Lulla
Blackburn 119, Jersey Pat 108, Ozone 108, Extrava
gance 418. ,
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles Elyton
III pounds. Urlflamme 119, Dunborne 111, Belle B
113, Brother Ban 108. Barrister 103. Niagara 109,
Tea Tray 125, Meckle H 93. J A B 112.
Fifth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Lela
May 112 pounds. Cortex HI, EleelU. Catalpa 114,
Kingston 119, Joe Courtney 111, Bnrnslde 96.
Sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile Tourmaline
87 pounds. Rowland 106, Fannie H 97. Vivid 96,
Jennie McFarland 91, Miracle 122, Buckstone 102,
Deception 104, Avery 98, Sparkling 95.
At Saratoga.
Saratoga, N. Y., August 20. The track to
day was dusty and fast and tbe weather warm.
First race, eleTen -sixteenths of a mile Lavlnla
won In 1:43. Vermont second. Belle D'Or third
Second race, three quarter 1 of a mile Eberle
won In 1:16, Eminence second, Avondale third.
Third race, one -and five-eighths miles The
Lioness won In 2MX, Flood Tide second. Two
Fourth race, three quarters of a mile Leo H
won In lAi)i, Flitter second. Bravo third.
Fifth race, one mile Dilemma won in 1:42H.
Golden Reel second. W G Morris third.
To-morrow's card:
First race, five and a half furlongs Eltnstone,
Mr. relham, Miltoo each 114 pounds, Armlel ill.
Pearl Set 111, Lemolne H 110, Forest 107, Nanle
Second race, three-qnarters of a mile Bralt 122
pounds. Booster 116, The I. Ion lis. Deer Lodge
103, Qulndaro Belle 108. Volatile 107, rchon,
Vlcklno, Remember gelding. Cheenev each 106,
Clarion 105. Duke of Bourbon 105, California 104,
Lew Heineman 103.
Third race, mile and a sixteenth Ten Bug 115
pounds, Uvldll2. Royal Garter 110, Harbor Lights
110. Gvmnast 104, Casslus 104, Maylaps 99, Wah
satch 99. Fonsetta 91.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Bohe
mian 138 pounds. Roulette, Cambyses, Bay Ridge,
Melodrama, Amos 135 each, Alice 130, Hot Scotch
123. Ivy 120.
Fifth race, mile and seventy yards Vigilant 113
pounds. Frederick A 111, Clamor 108, Maid or Or
leans 106, Shamrock 103. Wild Cherry 98, Sam D
97, Bob Lisle 96, Mamie Hay 95.
Frank Glover Pnrnlyzra n Slugger from
the Wild or Montana.
Balt lake City, U r. n. August 20, Frank
Glover, tbe Chicago pugint. :nd Jimmy Bates,
the Butte. Mont., fighter, fought at Lake Park
at 4 o'clock this morning for a purse
of $1,500. Glover Is 27 years old and
weirhed ISO pounds at tbe ring, while Bates,
who is 24 years old. weighed only 150 pounds.
He is a much smaller man. Mike Fitzgerald,
of Salt Lake, was chosen referee. Fonr-ounce
gloves were used and the fight was under
Queensberry rules.
On tbe first roundBates, after some sparring,
landed a terrific blow on Glover's face, knock
ins him down, and winning first blood. And
after some further punishment inflicted.
Glover struck him on the neck and he fell
senseless. The victory was given to Glover.
Devices of the -Improvident to Keep From
Getting Broke.
From the New York gun.
Two young crooks were arrested sometime
ago on suspicion of committing highway rob
bery by knocking down a drunken man and
rifling bis pockets. When they were searched
beforo being sent to their cells, the halves of
two one dollar bills were found in a pocket
of one tbe young men, and tbe natural in
ference was. that the bills were torn In getting
them out of the drunkard's pocket. After
the voung men were locked up, another of the
same gang heard of the arrest and hunted up
one of tbe detectives. He learned about tho
finding of the bills "Were they like theseT"
he asked, taking the other portions of the sam e
bills from bis pocket.
"Yes," said the detective, "andl guess I want
you. too." .
"Hold on," said the crook. "Come with me
Jnto this saloon and I'll prove to you that this Is
dead straight."
The detective accommodated him, and on,
reaching the bar the young man said to tbe
cashier: "What did I ray this afternoon
when I tore them bills in half and gave half to
Eddie T"
"You said, as near as I can recollect. Take
them and keep them until yon meet me in the
morning. There will be one Sunday we won't
be broke.'"
That's what I said," said the crook "and
there's lots of fellows to prove it"
There was no reason to doubt the story, and
tbe cashier said he had seen it done before by
fellows who were afraid to trust themselves
with money for fear of spending it too quickly.
He said there was one customer of the place
who tore bills In bait in this manner and left a
portion of tbem In his care occasionally.
George Hafer, of Fairfield, Mich., was
sunstruck ajd stung by bumblebees at tbe
same time recently, and since then has been
obliged to keep cool, because every time he
gets warm be faints, w
A Massachusetts Couple Will be Laid
for Their Final Best.
Tiro Janitors to Take Cars of it Through
All Future Time.
That Have Been in Process of Construction for Nearly
Fits Tears.
In one of the snbnrban towns near Boston
the finest mausoleum in the world is being
erected. It is the work of a devoted wife,
who expects to take her place therein by the
side of her dead husband. The caskets are
almost completed, after five years' work.
Boston, Mass., Angnst 20. All the
world, or a 'good share of it, has heard of
the pomp with which Mrs. Dr. Hiller con
ducted the funeral of her husband last No
vember in Wilmington, of which town he
was one of the best known and most re
spected citizens. Host people in Boston
know, too, that two of the most magnificent
bnrial caskets ever designed by man are be
ing constructed for the reception of the
mortal remains of Dr. Hiller and of his
"devoted widow, when her time, too, shall
come to be laid away. Mrs. Hiller has had
a man, an artist in his profession, that of
carving, at work upon the coffins for almost
five years. Now the work nearly ap
proaches completion. A mausoleum alone
remains to be erected.
"Sach an edifice," to quote Mrs. Hiller,
"which, when completed, will be one of the
most magnificent mausoleums in the whole
world and incomparably the grandest
structure of the sort ever erected in this
country, will be bnilt next year in the cem
etery in the town of "Winchester."
To a Dispatch correspondent to-day
Mrs. Hiller described the manseolenm.
"I have a let containing several acres in
the Winchester cemetery," said Mrs. Hiller.
"The mausoleum to be bnilt there will be 40
feet square and it will be 40 feet to the top
of the dome, which will be surmounted by
the figure of the Angel of Hope. The ves
tibule of the mausoleum will be 30x30 feet.
The mausoleum will be built of polished
Westerly granite. Caryatides will support
the cornices of the building. Its exterior
and the vestibule will be elaborately car vqd,
all in the solid granite. The outer and
inner doors of the vestibule will be of
bronze. Work,on the mausoleum will be
gin next spring.
"Such a building will require the services
of a janitor, I should think," suggested the
"It will have one. Two men will have
charge of the building always, so long as
the world lasts."
Mrs. Hiller's designs for the mausoleum
provide for a fine interior. Over the main
doorof the vestibule will be the following
inscription, which was prepared by Dr.
Hiller before his death: "The flowers will
fade, the erass will wither, the earth will
perish, but love shnll live forever." In the
center of the mausoleum, beneath the
vaulted ceiling, the two Hiller caskets
will be placed
beneath a covering of glass. Two statues
representing angels of mercy will be the
nest most conspicuous adornment of the interior.-.
The walls and floor will be con
structed of, variously colored marble. The
vaulted ceiiirMwill be decorated with gold
and colored maJ&Jes, so as to represent the
hnes of the sunsets
In a Boston bras'? foundry, eieht treat
handsomely chased htsiiB-lmcj ca faagoos
four-toed paws are ranged in an imposing
row inside the window. Two placards each
bear this legend: "These supporters hare
been manufactured from special designs
for Dr. Henry and Frances B. Hiller's
magnificent caskets." Mrs. Hiller described
the caskets, which have been in process of
construction for so long, at her home in
"The material of the caskets, both inner
and outer, is brass and mahogany. The
mahogany is four inches in thickness. The
elaborate carving has all been done in the
solid wood. The caskets are brass lined,
and there are brass panels at the corners
and elsewhere. There are some 30 panels
in all, some large and some small, and thev
are variously illustrated with mythological
designs or inscribed appropriately. There
are splendid brass panels in the tops ot the
inner caskets where the glass plate usually
is placed.
"Dr. Hiller's casket has three gsld plates,
one of which is illustrated with his photo
graph. There are two gold plates upon the
coffin designed for myself," Mrs. Hiller said
with a pardonable pride. "I do not sup
pose that there have ever been more mag
nificent caskets in the world. I have been
importuned by clergymen, barristers and
many other people of influence to allow the
Eublic to inspect these caskets, which must
e certainly called works of art. The
caskets are now very nearly done, and I
shall probably place them on exhibition in
Boston. At the present time people come
from everywhere to Wilmington to tee the
caskets. We have 100 visitors a day, bnt
we have to refuse them admittance.
"You would be surprised to know what a
mail I have received since last November.
I have had 40 sacks of letters. They have
come from everywhere, and have contained
photographs, poems; etc., and have been
written upon all imanable subjects."
Dealers Sax That the Scale of Prices Will
Remain Stationary.
Two prominent members of the wholesale
lumber trade were seen last evening at the
Seventh Avenue Hotel with reference to
the rnmored recent rise in prices. They said
that the prices had risen considerably in the
past two or three months, but thatno further
increase need be looked for at present.
With reference to the Johnstown disaster
having any material effect upon the scale ot
prices one of the gentlemen said: "It is all
nonsense to talk about the amount of timber
required in Johnstown running up theprice;.
I have just returned from Johnstown myself,
and the amount of timber wanted there is
not remarkably large. Every year some
city makes a bigger call on the lumber trade
than usual, but we are prepared for that,
and ,it does not run our prices np. Last year
Cincinnati wanted a big lot of timber; this
year it was Johnstown. The prices will not
go up higher."
A meeting of the retail lumber dealers
was held last night in their rooms, Benshaw
building. It was believed that an attempt
would be made to run up the local prices,
but nothing of the sort resulted.
A I.anndrr Wncon Smashed.
The Cyclorama Laundry wagon was upset
yesterday by the horse rushing into a lamp
post at the corner of Twenty-fourth street
and Fenn avenue. John Jones, the driver,
was thrown violently into Stnckey's drug
store. The wagon was smashed, and the
horse rushed frantically down Fenn avenue,
but was caught at the corner of Lihertysnd
Thirtieth street
Xiost Records Recovered.
CracnriTATi, AugustSO. Officials rum
maging in the cellar of the Court House to
day found the complete records of the de
cennial valuation of Hamilton county real
estate for 1870 and 1880. The records were
heretofore supposed to have been destroyed
by fire at the tuao of the great riot.
The New Tork Democrats Will Hold Their
Conveatlon Rather Late In the Dav Tho
Issues for tbe Approaching;
State Campaign.
rsrociAX. txxxg&ax ro rax nisrATca.i
Saratoga, N. Y., August 20. David
B. Hill has read the interesting story of
Brer Babbit. Hehasresolved to "lay low."
He will "lay low" until Thomas Callamore
Flatt, Warner Miller and Frank Hiscock
have expressed their opinion in the Repub
lican State Convention on the burning ques
tion of the increase of State taxes $3,000,000
by the last Bepublican Legislature, on the
delicate problem of high license or low
license, or civil service Teform as applied to
Bepublicans, and 'the question whether or
not it has actually been worth while to elect
Benjamin Harrison.Fresident of the United
States. , Mr. Hill will "lay low" until Oc
tober 1.' B
Thenhe and his fellow Democrats will
hold a State convention at Syracuse, and
will proceed to nominate a State ticket.
There seemed to be somewhat of a disposi
tion among the members of tne Democratic
State Convention to favor a new Democratic
State ticket and to refuse renomination to
Attorney General Tabor and Controller
Wemple, who are believed to desire this
honor on acconnt. of their relations to the
Assembly chamber ceiling scandal. Mr.
Tabor is 'blamed for not bringing a suit for
conspiracy against John Snaith and Tim
othy J. Sullivan, two of the ceiling con
tractors, and Charles B. Andrews, the
Superintendent ot Tublic Buildings. He
was requested in June last by the Assembly
Ceiling Committee to bring such a suit.
As for Controller Wemple, fault is found
with him because he overpaid John Snaith,
the ceiling contractor, to the amonnt of
714,000. The members of the Democratic
State Committee pulled in unison all day.
It was noticeable that the former Cleveland
men, notably Robert A. Maxwell, D. Cady
Herrick and William H. Murtha, took spe
cial pains to show their earnest interest in
the Democratic campaign.
Tbe Manager of the Mississippi Frlzo Fight
Arraigned In Court A Number of
Fleas Overruled The Report
of the Grand Jury.
Fokvis, Miss., August 20. The train
from New Orleans having been delayed,
Benaud was not placed on trial until 2:30
p. M. on the indictment charging him with
aiding and abetting the Sullivan-Kilrain
fight. The State was represented by Dis
trict Attorney -Neville, and the defendant
by Calhoun and Green and Lionel Adams.
Fleas in abatement were tendered by the de
fense, to whioh the State demurred, and the
Court overruled them. Defense then filed a
motion to quash the indictment on the same
grounds and the motion for arrest of judg
ment in the Sullivan case, and furthermore,
because in the indictment no offense is
charged against Benaud.
Judge Calhoun argued the ground that
the indictment charged no offense; that
under the common law there can be no
aider or abettor in a misdemeanor. The
motion was overruled and defense reserved
an exception.
The grand jury made its final report and
was discharged, after having found 28 true
bills -and examined 83 witnesses. This
carries out the prediction made some days
ago that neither Charles Bich, Captain
Jamieson, Superintendent Tyler nor Gen
eral Manager Carroll, of the Queen and
Cfescent, would be indicted. There is no
evidence to show that the Mississippian
was an aider or an abettor in the prize
fight, and the court had no money to look
up further testimony. There was no evi
dence against any of the Queen and Crescent
people except Ticket Agent Ed. Edwards.
District Attorney Neville says he will
keep up the hunt, and that the grand jury
of the regular term will take np the prize
fight cases. Affidavits against Messrs.
Bich, Carroll, Tyler, Jamiesen, Smith, the
Gilberts and Fat DnflV, ,are pending before
Justice of the.Peace Caterjind.will have
to be disposed of there. Benaud's will be
disposed of to-morrow, and Kilrain's
taken up Thursday morning, if he arrives.
They Decline to Accede to Their Employers
rsrxcxan tzucobax to tux dispatch, i
New Yobk, August 20. The principal
boss bakers of this city and Brooklyn posted
at noon to-day in their bakeries this list of
rules that they had agreed on for the future
conduct of their business:
No change of hours of labor or of wages to
be Dald worklngmen. Proprietor or bis represen
tative reserves to himself the right to employ
and discharge all or any of his workmen.
Every workingmxn will be treated with as an
individual and-all grievances must be settleVl
between the employer and his own employes
direct to the exclusion of all outsiders.
After they had read the rules the work
lngmen were asked to affix their names to a
copy of tbem as an agreement to abide by
them. The alternative was immediate dis
charge. Superintendent Grabel, of Lonis
Pleischmau's Vienna bakery, is president
of the Boss Bakers Association. He said
that so far as he knew every one of the
workingmen had accepted the new'order of
things. No notification of any tronble had
been filed at the headquarters of the union.
At the headquarters of the workingmen
they said that many of the union men would
refuse to work to-morrow. They had re
ceived orders from the union to that effect,
which they had not had to-day.
The Denial of a Personal God Causes
Severn! Resignations.
New Yoek, August 20. The war that
has been begun against Cerneau Bite
Masonry will, it is said, result in the res
ignation of many prominent adherents of the
rite. William H. Peckham, Thirty
third Degree, who was for many years Grand
Commander of the Supreme Council An
cient and Accepted Scottish Bite tor the
United States, and who was succeeded in
that office aboutthree years ago byF. S.
Gorgai, of Baltimore, has resigned from
Cerneau Consistory. No. 1, Thirty-second
Degree, of this city, on account of the
alleged affiliation of the Supreme Council
with the Grand Orient of France, which
does not recognize the existence of a per
sonal God. Mr. Feckham has written a
letter to the Masonic fraternity explaining
his course.
She Claimed a Dollnr Which She Conld Not
Possibly Have Lost.
Detroit lTree Press. I
A lady was buying elegant trifles in a
down-town bookstore..
"That's mine," she said politely as she
picked up a bright silver dollar that lay on
a book-case beside her.
Only she didn't pick it up. It was the
trade mark on the cover of that particnlar
book, and a dollar only in seeming. When
she saw her mistake she walked haughtily
Syrians Detained at Cnitle Garden.
New Yokk, August 20. Twenty brown
faced Syrians from, Mt. Lebanon, who got
here on Monday on the steamship La Nor
mandie, were detained at Castle Garden to
day. They wore badly-fitting slop-shop
clothes of civilization. Nearly all the men
are shoemakers. One of the four women is
a six-footer. They sar they are Boman
Catholics. '
Governor Poraker Will be There.
CracnraATi, Angnst 20. Governor J.
B. Foraker arrived at 9 o'clock to-night,
from Columbus. He will make the princi
pal address of welcome to-morrow at the re
ception of President Harrison,
For Western
Pennsylvania, local
showers, stationary
temperature, cooler
Thursday, south
westerly winds.
For West Vir
ginia, fair, slight changes in temperature,
cooler Thursday, southerly winds.
For Ohio, fair, followed by local showers
Wednesday night; cooler in northern; stai
tionary temperature in southern portion,
westerly winds, cooler Thursday.
PrrTSBtma, August 20, ISSV
The United States Signal Berrice omcerla
this city furnishes tne loiiowins
Time. Ther,
80 A. H TO
12:00 M SI
1:00 r. M
2:00 r. x S3
SlOOP- it
V,in tomn TO
MiflniNm tmn fft
Minimum temp..... M
Kanjre .... '
Precipitation. 00
8:00 F. M 77
Hirer at 3 p. H.. 2.2 feet-la fall ol 0.3 feetUnll
River Dispatches.
rsrrxTAi. tu-xoraus to the disfatch.1
Wabkss-River 4-10 of one foot and fall'
ing. Weather cloudy and warm.
Bbowssvu-lx River 4 feet 1 Inch and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 719
at 7 p. it.
MOEOAsrroww River 4 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 85 at 4 P. x.
The Openers of Thnt Missive of Harrison's
Will be Severely Punished.
London, August 20. In the House of
Commons this evening, Postmaster General
Baikes, in reply to a question, assured Mr.
Healy that there was no warrant in exist
ence authorizing the postal officials to open
letters in England or in Ireland.
If letters were opened, he added, 'proof
would soon be forthcoming and the openers
would be liable to criminal proceedings. 1 1
Poor, Foolish Men.
This la only the second time in eight weeks thst
Tfcra i1 in nnli-h mi boats, and vet I had hud
work getting my hosband to giro np his o'AWacktog
brash, and tho annoy&nco of having the p vHsck
mgrabcSoahispssta,andadopt V
Amagslfioent Deep Black Polish,
on Men's boots a week, and onWomen'
with boiling; water or milk.
Blooker's Dutch Cocoa received tho
at the Pure Food Exhibition,
Philadelphia, March, 1880.
Sold by George K. Stevenson & Co. andal1
leading grocers and druggists at $1 per lb. tin
53c per lb. tin.
Mrs. Dr. Crossley, one of the consulting
physicians at the Catarrh and Dys
pepsia Institute, 323 Penn ave.
To wives, mothers and daughters:
I wish to have a little talk with you througn
tbe medium of this paper on a subject that
nearly every family in the community Is inter
ested in. viz: diseases peculiar to women.
Fathers and mothers will look upon tbeir
daughters and say: "She Is not well. I don't
see what tho trouble is." Atavery early ace
the color, begins to fade from ber cheeks. She
has a haggard, despondent look. Is very easily
fatigued, nervous and irritable. A few years
pass by and she Is married. The fond hus
band observes bis wife is not well.
She keeps np an incessant complaining
of her ills and pains. The following
are some of her symptoms: Burn
ing pain on top of her head, pain in back of
neck, extending down the spine, severe pain
across the small of her back, dragging weight,
heat and pain across the abdomen, any jar of
the body causing sharp and severe pain. She
cannot stand on her feet but a few moments
at a time. She feels languid and tired, cannot
sleep, has cold bands and feet, flatulence of
stomach and palpitation of tbe heart. She
becomes melancholy, and feels that she
had rather die than live on in such misery.
Her husband hears these complaints with
sympathy, but cannot understand wby
these things exist. As she is unable to
attend to her household duties, he becomes
disheartened, and in his despair he takes
his wife to a physician. She tells him her
symptoms, and he Informs her that it will
be necessary for ber to come to the office to
De treated, iier womanly modesty causes
her to think, for a moment, and she decides to
suffer on, rather than undergo such humlllat
ing treatment So many ladies ask me: "Why
Is it that physicians cannot diagnose the dis
eases of women without an examination, as In
other chronic diseases they hav to depend
upon the symptoms to locate, the, disease?"
Having for years made a special study of tbe
diseases of women, associated with a personal
experience, you need not tell me your symp
toms, for without an examination I can locate
jour aches ana pains, and tell you lost bow
yon feel and what your disease Is. I charge
nothing for consultation or advice. The medi
cines used by the phvslcians of the Catarrh
and Dyspepsia Institute to cure these diseases
are made to suit the peculiarities of each indi
vidual case, and so prepared as to allow the pa
tient to use the treatment herself. We have
hundreds of testimonials on file received from
patients who have been cured to which we
wonld gladly refer. Office hours, 10 A. it. to 4
P. x., and 8 to 8 P. K. Sundays, U to 4 p. x.
-IV',. ,-t -t.A
Lswl4 Jtti