Newspaper Page Text
The Local Team Meet Two
MUTBIE'S GIANTS BID IT.
The Clevelands Win a Very Interest
ins: Game From the Senators.
BOSTON ALSO WINS TWO GAMES.
Results of Some Exciting Association Con
tests in tbe East.
GENERAL BASEBALliNEVYS OP THE DAI
The Pittsburg ball club lost two games at
New Tork yesterday. The players couldn't
hit the ball. Boston won two games from
Indianapolis and Cleveland won. There
were some exciting association and amateur
rEFECIAI. TE LEORASI TO THE DISPATCH.
New Yoke, September 2. It was a holi
day among baseball men in these parts, jnst
as it was among otber folk, and the New
Tork and Pittsburg clubs played two games
of ball on the new Polo grounds. There
were 1,759 spectators at the morning game
and 9,131 at the afternoon game. The first
game was a hard bitting contest, in which
the New Yorks had the best of it The
champions batted Morris almost at will and
made things lively. O'Day pitched tor the
New Yorks and did remarkable work. The
visitors started in on O'Day as though they
were going to bat bim out of the box, but
they seemed to lose sight of the ball after
' the. first inning, and it was not until the
windup of the game that they were able to
do ariytning with his curves. Even then they
did not bit him to any great extent. The field
ing especially by Wood and Richardson was
eryhharp. Grounders were stopped by the
last named players that at other times would
count for hits.
5TAETED THE BUN GETTING.
The JTew Yorks started in with the run get
ting, and tallied two singles right otf the reel.
Gore got a base on balls, and Miller muffed a
longflybyTieman. Ewing filled the bases by
bunting the ball toward Kuehne. and beat it
to first. Hanlon pulled down a fly from Con
nor's bat that seemed to be safe, and Ned made
a double play by throwing Emng out at first.
Gore scoring on the play. Ward scored Tier-
nan with a two-base drive to left field, and
Richardson retited the side on a grounder to
White. The visitors did just as well as tbe
New Yorks in tbeir balf of tbe inning in point
of runs. Hanlon hit for three bases against
the right center field fence, and scored on
Rowe's sacrifice fly to Gore. Beckley hit to
Connor and was out. Carroll hit to center for
two bases, and Fields brought him home with a
double to left field. White hit toward third
for one base. Fields tned to move up on the
play, but went out at third. This left the score
The second inning was a blank although
both sides got men on the bases, Tiernan
opened the third inning by sending several
fouls over the grand stand and finished by
driving a line hit under the right field's seat
FOE Jl. HOME BUN.
Ewing followed with a single to center afad
Connor moved him up a base on a sacrifice
from White to first. Ward fiied to Morris and
Richardson to Kuehne. There was nothing
done in tbe way of run getting after this until
the New Yorks sixth inning, when tbey scored
one run. Connor and Ward made single hits
and Richardson sacrificed at first from Kuehne.
O'Rourke hit to White and while the latter
was trying to put out Ward. Connor scored.
"Whitney got a base on balls but was left on
O'Oay's out from Rowe to first.
In the seventh Gore flicd to Fields. Tiernan
made a double to right, and Ewing put the ball
over Miller's head for three bases, Tiernan
scoring. Connor hit to Miller, and Ewing
scored. Ward fouled to Carroll. Richardson
opened the eighth with a two-bigger to center,
and O'Rourke singled to right. A fly to Miller
by Whitney allowed Richardson to score.
O'Day doubled O'Rourke on a fly to Rowe.
In the eighth Hanlon got a base on balls, and
Rowe hit to center, moving Hanlon around to
third, Rowe going to second on the throw in.
Richardson threw Buckley out at first, Han
lon scoring. Rowe second on Ward's throwing
Carroll out at first.
FIELDS MADE A DOUBLE
to center and went out in trying to reach third.
Ewing forced Gore at the plate, Tiernan going
to third, from which point lie scored on Morns'
balk. Ewmg going to second on tbe play. Buck
btole third and came home on ConnoVs hit to
center. Hanlon fielded the ball wildly home
and Connor went around to third, where he
was left on Ward's fouling out to Carroll and
Richardson's fly to Miller. The visitors ended
the game with two runs. White got a base on
an error by Ward, Miller hit safe, but was
forced at second by Kuehne. Morris sacrificed
at first and White scored. Kuebnecored on a
two-bae hit by Hanlon. Rowe ended the game
by going out at first from Richardson.
THE OTHEE SLAUGHTER.
The second game was a walk-over for the
home team. The Smoky City players were un
able to do anything with Kecfc's curves when
hits were wanted to bring in runs, while the
New Yorks hit both hard and timely. Galvm
had good control of the ball, but he was power
less to prevent the champions from hitting the
ball when hits were needed to bring In runs.
Gore led in the battingfor the home team with
Tiernan and Richardson close behind him.
lirown took E wing's place behind the bat in the
second inning and caught a perfect game. Not
only were there no stolen bases made
off him, but no attempts wcro made in
this direction. Keefe was at his best and
mowed down tbe men that faced him in great
shape. The field work of the New Yorks wa3
of the very best. The two errors charged
against them did not count for anything. The
visitors, in addition to their inability to hit the
ball, played loosely in the field, and to their
errors are due most of the runs scored by the
New Yorks. Captain Hanlon was taken ill in
tbe third inning and was forced to qive way to
fciowders. The change gave the New Yorks at
leat one run, as Sowders misjudged the first
ball hit to him and it counted for a two-base hit,
WADE A BUSH.
The New Yorks opened with a rush. Gore
shot a grounder at Beckley, which the latter
stopped nicely, but be could not get back to
tbe base in time to catch the runner. Tieman
sacrificed from Kuehne to first. Brown hit to
White, who caught Gore between second and
third, but he threw wild, enabling Gore to
score and putting Brown on second. Connor
got a base on balls and Ward filed to Fields.
Richardson bunted. There were three men on
bases now with O'Rourke at the hat. Jim
popped up a foul or two, and then Galvin
came near laying tbe lawyer low
by bitting him in the back with
tlie balh The play forced Brown home.
Whitney brought both Connor and Richardson
home with a two-base drive down the left field
line. O'Rourke was slow in getting to third.
and was thrown out by Fielns. The visitors
made a good dash to cut down the lead, but
failed to score. Hanlon put darning needles
on tbe ball and sent it at Richardson. Danny
handled the ball all right, but be did not have
time to catch the runner. Rowe hit to left for
two bases and Hanlon tried to score on the bit,
but went out, O'Rourke to Whitney ana
Brown. There was
A GBEAT KfCK
over the decision, tbe visitors claiming that
tbe ball was blocked, but tbe decision went.
Beckley was hit by the ball, and Powers then
tried to even things up by not calling strikes
on Carroll. It made no difference, for Carroll
hit a fly which Richardson got. He made a
double play on Rowe at second and ended tbe
Inning witbout a run for tbe Smoky City lads.
Tho visitors third showed a fine chance to
score, but they did not. Galvin struck out,
Hanlon made a short infield nit. Ward fum
bled Rowe's irronnder, and Richardson
treated Beckley's Erounder in tbe same
way. With tnree on bases Carroll filed
to Richardson and Fields to Gore. At this
point Hanlon complained of being sick, and
gave way to Sowders. Blanks fell to the share
of both sides from this point up to the seventh
inning, when tbe Hew Yorks went in and bat
ted out a run. Gore began it with a two-baser
and wound up a base on Tierrfan's flvtoSow
ders. Brown singled to right and Gore scored.
Connor forced lirown at second. Ward bit to
left for a base and Richardson hit to Beckley,
retiring tbo side. The home team had no
trouble in scoring again in the eighth. Four
runs were the result of tbe champions working
this inning. The visitors' half of the ninth
proved fruitless. Score:
" MORNING CAME.
riTTSBtmo it B r a e
NEW TOBKS. B B V X X
Miller, r.. ..
Gore, m 1
Tiernan, r. 4
fcMlnc. c... Z
Connor, 1... 1 2 13
ward, s..... o : 3
ltlch'dson.2. l! 1
U'Kourke, 1. 0 1 1
Whitney, 3.. 0 0 2
O'Uay, p.... 0 0 0
Totals S 10 17 10 3
Total 9 1J27 17 4
New Yorks 2 0
10 0 12
Plttiburn 2 0
0 0 0 0 0
Urnwl runs New yorks; 6: rittsourcs. 3.
Two-base blts-Tlcrnau, Ward, Bichardion,
Hanlon, Holds, 2; Carroll.
Three-base lilts Ewing and Hanlon.
Home run Tiernan.
Double plays Kowe and Beckley: Hanlon, Bowe
and HecMey; Ewing and Kiehardson.
t irst base on balls-Off O'Day, 3: off Morris, 2.
First base by errors New Yorks, 2; Pltis
Left on b6cs New Yorks. 4; Plttsbnrjrs, 5.
Struck ont-By O'Day, I; by Morris, 2.
i'asscu nan larron. 1.
Time of ram One hour and 40 minutes.
NEW YORKS. II B F A ElrlTTSDUEGS R B T A X
Gore, m 3
Tiernan, r.. 2
Brown, c . . 1
Connor, 1. .. 1
Ward, s 1
Bich'dson. 2 1
O'Rourke. I. I
Hanlon, m .
Itowe, s ,
neias, i ....
Kuehne. 2. .
Whitney. 3. 1 1
Kcele, p.... 0 0
(ialvln, p .
bowders, m. 0
11 11 24 11 2
0 7 24 12 6
New Yorks 4 110 0 0 14 -ll
1'lttsburis. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Earned Knns-hXew Yorks, 2; Pittsburg!
Two-base bits Gore, Whitney, Bowe:
inrce-oase mis uernan z.
Stolen bases Whlincy, O'Bourke.
Double plavs Galvin. Bowe and Becklev;
Bowe, Beckley and White; Kiehardson and Ward.
First uae on balls-Off Keefe, 1: off Galvin 3.
First base on errors New Yorks, 3; Pitts
Hit by pitched ball O'Bourke, Beckley.
Struck out Bv Keefe, 3; by Galvin, 2.
Time of game One hour aud 55 minutes.
BOSTON WINS BOTH.
The Hoosleri Play Well, Bat Tbeir Hosts
Lay Them Out.
Boston, September 2. The Bostons won
both games to-day, the first one easily, but the
last one was a fierce and close contest. In the
morning game the Bostons took a strong lead
at the outset. The visitors bunched threo hits,
which, with a base on balls, gave them three
runs. The fielding on both sides was nearly
perfection. In the afternoon Richardson put
the ball over the fence for a home run, and this
was the only run of the game. Boyle and
Cl&rksonn ere remarkably effective. The In
diamans did not make an error of any kind.
The fielding of Glasscock and Quinn was of
the highest order. Attendance Morning,
6,002; afternoon, 12.90L Score.
It B T A I
Bich'son, 1.. 1 2 3
Kelly, r 10 0
Jsasb. 3. 0 13
GauzcU 1... 0 0 S
Quinn, 2.... 10 1
Smith, s 12 1
Bennett, c. 1 1 9
Badb'rnc, p. 1 0 2
beery, 1 1
Andrews, m 1
Glasscock, s 0
Dennv. 3.... 0
Illnes, 1 0
Bucklev. c 0
Mclieacliy, r 0
Bassett, 2... 1
Busie. p 0
Totals. 8 7 27 11 1
.3 8 27 14 2
Bostons 1 32000011-8
Indianapolis 0 03000000-3
Earned runs-Bostons, 2; Indianapolis, 2.
Two-base hits-Andrews, Smith.
Stolen bases McUeactiy.
Double plajs 1 tad bourne, Ganzel and Nash;
Qnlnn, Smith' and Ganzel.
First base on balls Kelly, Nash, Johnston,
Bennett, Badbourne, Glasscock, Bassett
First base on errors-Boston, 1; Indianapolis, 1.
Hit by pitched ball-Johnston.
struck out-uanzel. uenny. Buckley:, uusie z.
Passed balls-Bennett, I; Buckley, 2.
Time of game One hour and35 minutes.
Umpires McQuaid and Curry.
BOSTONS. It B r A E
INDIAN'F'S II 11 F A I
1 6 27 14 2 Totals .. 0 4 27 17 0
Bostons 1 00000000-1
Indianapolis 0 00000000-0
Earned run-Bostons. 1.
Home run Richirdson.
Double plavs Quinn and Ganzel; Nash, Smith
and Ganzel; Glasscock and Hlnes.
First base on'balls Seery. Buckley.
Hit by pitched ball-Hlnes
Struct: outKtcliardsoo, Nash, Bennett, Clark
son, Seery, Denny, Hlnes, ilcGeachy, Bassett,
irst base on errors Indianapolis, I.
Time or game One hour tnit 27 minutes.
Umpires McQuaid and Curry.
CHICAGO FLAYS GREAT BALL,
But Brenks Even with the Phillies on Two
Philadelphia, September 2. Philadelphia
and Chicago began a fight for third place to
day, and both clnbs were on their mettle.
Chicago won tbe first game in the tenth in
ning on Ryan's triple to left and Hallman's
excusable miss of Duffy's grounder. Tbe
Phillies captured the second game by making
their hits productive. The visitors played an
errorless fielding game, not even a battery
error being charged them. Attendance, 14,531.
PHILAS. B B T A El
CHICAGOS- It B P A E
Dclahanty. 10 0 0 4 0
Kyan. m.... 12 2 0 0
Vanllalt'n,10 0 3 0 0
Duffy, r 11110
Clcments,c.. 0 0 5 10
Myers, 2 0 14 4
Thompson, r 0 1 5 0 0
MuKcy, 3... 0 0 I 2 lj
Fogxrty, m. 1 2 3 0 0
Anson. 1.... 0 0 12 1 0
Pfefler, 2.... 0 0 4 5 1
Wiirmson. s 0 0 1 2 1
Darling, c... 0 13 3 0
it'irns. 3. 0 13 2 1
rarrar, 1.... 0 2 8 0 0
Hallman, s.. 0 0 2 3 1
Casey, p 0 1 0 0 o
Dwyer, p.... 0 112 0
. 1 728 10 2,
Totals 2 6 30 16 3
"One out when winning run made.
Pbliadelphlas 0 00000100 01
Cblcagos 0 00001000 12
Earned ruus-Phliadelphlas. 1; Cblcagos. 1.
Iwo-basehlts Farrar, Byan, Duffy, Dwyer.
Three-base hits Fogarty, Kjan.
Stolen bases Delahanty, Williamson.
First base on balls By Dwyer, 4; by Casey, 2.
Hit by pitched ball Anson.
struck out By Dwyer, 5; by Casey, I.
A lid pitches Dwyer. I.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
CHICAGOS. B B V A XI
PHILAD'A. n B P A E
Ryan.m.... 0 15 0
'nHU'n,L 13 2 0
Duffy, v.... 10 0 9
Anson, I. . 0 3 I 0
Pfcffer, 2. 0 0 2 2
Wllll'm'n.s 0 10 3
Darling, c 0 1 3 1
Hums 3 ... 0 0 S 2
Gnmbert, p 0 0 0 0
Wood, L.... 0 110 0
hhrlver, c .. 0 0 6 1 1
Mvers. 2.... 0 0 2 4 1
Thomp'n.r.. 1 l l o l
siuivey. 3...10 0210
Fcgartv.m.. 0 0 3 0 0
Farrar. I.... 117 0 0
Hallman. s.. 1 1 a 1 n
Sanders, p.. . 0 10 10
Totals .... 2 9 24 8 0 Totals 3 5 27 -8 3
Phlladelphlas 0 110 0 0 0 1
Earned runs-Chicago. 2: Philadelphia, 3.
Two-base lilts Anson. Wood.
Three-base hit banders.
Home run Thompson.
Double plays Myers and Farrar.
First oase on balls By Sanders, 3.
Struck out-By Gumbert, l: bv Sanders, 4.
Time of game One boar and 25 minutes.
Umpire Dwyer, of Chicago club.
WON HITS AND ERRORS.
Cleveland Gcta the First of the Series In a
Washington, September 2. Poor fielding
and light batting characterized the Washington-Cleveland
game to-day, the latter winning
on damaging errors and a tew timely hits.
Beatin pitched a splendid game, and on the
whole was well supported, while Keefe was
wild, and in the eighth inning, by a base on
balls, forced in a run. The contest vn.R nth..
tiresome, but Wilmot's backing and Strieker's
fielding tended to relieve the monotonv. The
WAEH'TOW. R B P A BlCLEVEtA'D B B P A K
A. Irwin, s.
J. Irwin, 2.
2 1 1
5 0 1
Had ford, r... 1
AlcKean. s.. 2
0 2 2 0 0!
0 0 1
ITtbeau. 3 ..
0 13 0 0
sicAieer, m. 1 0 S
Faatz. I. ... 0 3 8
0 16 3 0
0 0 5 0 1
Sutcllfle. c.. o o
0 0 0
0 0 0 1
Totals 2 8 24 8 6 Totals. ... 5 7 27 12 3
Wasblngtons. 0 010100002
Clevelands 0 0020012 6
Earned runs Wasblngtons, L
Three base hit- Wlimot. 2.
Stolen bases Hoy. MeKcan, McAleer.
Doubleplays Daily and A. Irwin: A. Irwin and
Carney: J. Irwin. A. Irwin and Carney.
First base on balls Off Keefe, S; off Beatin, 5.
Struck out By Keefe, 5,
Wild pitches Kcere, 2.
Time or game One hour and SO mlnntei.
Tho Brooklyns and tbe Cincinnati Reds
Each Win a Game Tbo Cowboys
Beat the Athletics and Make
a Tie Baltimore Beats '
New Yokk. September 2. LaDor Day two
games were scheduled at Washington Park,
Brooklyn. The first was witnessed by about
6.000 persons and was won by the home team in
the last inning. The visitors outbatted and
outfie'tled their opponents, and ran the bases
much better until the last inning, when hits
bv Burns and Smith, two bases on balls,
O'Brien's sacrifice and a wild throw by Carpen-
ter gave Brooklyn live unearned rnns. " There
was a 25 minutes kick over the umpire not al
lowing Jfmckncy to taiiy anome run.
Brooklyn 0 0 0 10 0 0 1
Cincinnati I 0 0 3 0 0 0 0
Base bits Brooklyns. 8: umcinnaiis, xv.
Errors-Brooklyns. 4; Cincinnati, 3.
Earned runs Brooklyns, I.
Two-base bits Plnckney.
Tbrce-base hits Beard.
Struck out Bv Carutbers, 2; byDuryea, 1,
Passed balls Keenan.
Umpires Holland and Kcrlns.
The second game was taken by the Cincin
nati team. The visitors won in the first inn
ing, hitting Terry for as many successive hits
as has been seen here for many a day. Foutz
also pitched part of the first inning. In the
second inning Hughes was put in the box. At
tendance. 14.5S1. Score:
I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-11
Hits Brooklvns. S: Clnclnnatls. 14.
Errors Brookl ns. 2; Clnclnnatls, 3.
Earned runs Brooklyns, 2: Cincinnati!, 10,
Two-base hits 03rien, Foutz. Plnckney, Mc
btruck out By Hughes, 2: bv Vlan, 3.
Wild pitches Hughes, l;VIan. I.
Umpires Kerlns and Holland.
THE COWBOYS WON.
They Beat the Athletics and Tied Another
Philadelphia, September 2. John Cole
man reappeared with the Athletics to-day and
pitched the first game against Kansas City.
The visitors bunched their hits and won easily.
Conway was hit in a scattered way only. The
second came was a tie. darkness putting a stop
to play at the end of tbe tenth .inning. Botn
pitchers were effective. Swartzel especially so
after the first inning. Attendance 7,500. Scores:
Kansas Citvs I 0023100 8
Athletics..." 0 01 020000 3
HitsKansas Cltys, 9; Athletics, 111.
Krrors Kansas Cltys. 2; Athletics, 2.
Earned runs Athletics, 1; Kansas Cltys, 2.
Two-base hits Welch, Larking, Stearns, 2;
Home run Manning.
Struck ontBv Coleman, 1; by Conway, 2.
Athletics 4 000000000-4
KansasCltys 0 001111000-4
Hlts-Athlctics. 7; Kansas Cltys, 7.
Errors Athletics. 4: Kansas Cltys, 4.
Earned rnns Athletics. 3; Kansas Cltys, 2.
Two-base hit Lvons.
Three-bise lilt Stearns.
Home run Lyons.
Struck out Bv Swartzel, 1; byMcMahon, 3.
Passed ball Ganson.
BAUXIE'S BOYS GET THERE.
They Hit Lonisvillo'n New Pitcher Hard
Baltimore, September Baltlmores batted
McDermott, Louisvilles new pitcher, hard to
day and won easily. Kilroy was very effective.
Tbe fielding of both teams was ragged. Score:
Baltlmores 2 10 4 0 0 2 0 1-10
Louisvilles 1 01000000-2
Base lilts Baltlmores, 17; Lomlsvilles. 7.
Errors Baltlmores, 9: Louis llles, 2.
Earned runs-Baltlmores, 5.
Iwo-basehlt Grlmns, Shannon.
Three-base bits-Tucker. Kilroy. Vaughan.
Struck out-By Kilroy, 7: by McDermott, 3.
Won. l.oct.Ct.l Won. Lost.Ct.
Bostons. 65 35 .630iClevelsnds...51 54 .531
new Torus. ..H 38 .eniPlttsbures. ..43 61
PhlladelDhlasM 49 .52!jlndlanapnlls45 63
Cblcagos SS 52 .519iasblngtons34 65
National League Pittsbnrgs at New
York; Indianapolis at Boston; Chicagos at Phil
adelphia; Clevelands at Washington.
American Association- Louisvilles at
Columbus; St. Louis at Baltimore; Kansas Cltys
International League Torontos at
Hamilton; Londons at Buffalo; Detroits at
Kochester; Toledos at Syracuse.
ONE FOR I1RADDOCKS.
Ibcy Beat the New Onklands In a Lively
There was a good game between the New
Oakland; and the Braddocks on the latter's
grounds yesterday. The Braddocks won quite
easily at the fini-h, because of flagrant errors
by Quinn. Score:
OAKL'NDS. K. B. P. A. K
BRAD'CKS. It. B. P. A. E
Becker, 1... 0 1 0
Mathews, 1. 3 4 1
Peoples, ss.. 2 2 2
Howley. r... 2 11
Morgan, c. 0 2 4
Butler, m, 3. 0 1 S
Qnlnn, Lm. 0 1 D
Jope. 1 0 I 14
Anderson, p. 0 10
Cooper, m... 13 0
KUlen, c... 116
S. DalzclL r. 2 I 3
Anderson, 2 2 2 3
Wm D'z'l.ss3 0 5
Bennett, 1. . 2 2 10
Itetzell. 3.... 110
Lawrence. 1. 1 1 0
O'Brien, p.. 0 1 0
Totals 7141714 9
Totals 1312 2710 5
Earned runs Oaklands, 6: Braddocks, 4.
Two-base bits Bennett, Becker, Morgan,
Three-base nit Bennett.
Stolen bascs-Oaklands, 3: Braddocks, 4.
Double plays Peoples, Matthew s and Jope.
International Leacne Gntnea.
tSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCII.l
Syracnses 1 0 1
loledos 2 0 1
Bochcsters 0 0 2
Detroits 2 0 1
Bufialos 0 0 0
Londons ,....0 1 0
Torontos 1 u 2
llamlltons l 0 o
0 0 0
0 0 2
A Costly Game.
Chicago, September 2. A horrible accident
occurred yesterday at a game of baseball be
tween two nines that styled themselves tbe
"Doctors," and tho "Undertakers." In the
seventh inning when the Undertakers were
well in the lead.James McNerney, their pitcher,
was delivering a swift in-sboot, wben bis arm
snapped a few inches from the shoulder and
ae leu to tne ground unconscious. An exam
ination revealed the fact that his arm was
broken, the bone almost protruding through
the flesh. He was removed to his home.
The Insurance Men Won.
The Insurance Clerks beat the Bank Clerks
yesterday by the following score:
Bank Clerks 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0-1
Insurance Clerks 1 0 110 0 11 0-5
Krrors -Bank Clerks, 7; Insurance Clerks, 4.
lilts Bank Clerks. 1; Insurance Clerks, 10.
Three base bits McCandless2. Lea 2.
Struck out By Blehardson, 7; by Wenke, 7.
Batteries Bank Clerks, Blehardson and Naugh
ton; Insurance Clerks, Wenke and Kcarns.
Not a Good Day for Drummers.
ISPJCCIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
' Erie, Pa., September 2. Tbe Scottdale ball
team won two games from the Drummers to
day. In the first game the score was 6 to 5,
and in the second came the Dru.nmcrs were
shut out, the visitors getting six runs.
KrrTANNiNG, Pa., September 2. The 3. B.
Kennerdell club easily defeated the Indiana
team this afternoon by a score of 21 to 6. The
features of the game were tbe fine battery
work of Reese and Johnston and tbe batting of
De Haven and Weilmau.
B.B. Conway was in this city in July.
T. G. F. The club you name has not been
New Castle. Ten Broecke's record has
not been broken.
Homestead heat the Keystones at Home
stead on Saturday by 21 to 10.
The Pittsburg Greys and tho Allegheny Ath
letics will play to-day at 'Cycle for the gate re
ceipts. The challenge issued by the Our Bovs Club
is evidently aimed at tbe McKeesports. We
may expect a good match game.
THE Craftons defeated tho Mayers, of
Canonsburg. yesterday by 9 to 5. The Mayers
only got two hits from tbe Craftons.
- The Our Boys team want to play any team
in Western Pennsylvania for any stake rang
ing from 25 to 100 a side. The Allegheny
Athletics will play Our Boys for the receipts.
A GREAT- INAUGURAL
Some Fine Sport at Sheepshead Bay
AN IMMENSE CROWD PEESENT.
Proctor Knott, the Famous Winner, Bold
GAODAUR WILL AREITB TO-DAY.
Emits of All
the Bace Meetings General
The Sheepshead Bay fall meeting started
yesterday, and it was a great success. Proc
tor Knott was sold for $17,100, and other
good horses were sold. There were many
good sporting events.
Sheepshead Bay, September 2. Fully
25,000 people attended the inaugural of the
fall meeting here to-dav. It was almost im
possible to move around. The grand stand,
paddock, lawn and betting ring were
thronged with a pushing, eager crowd of
race goers, all seeking a spot irom which the
racing could be seen to advantage.
In the crowd were prominent horsemen
from all parts of the country. In the pad
dock and in the club house they were found
iu groups, and the one subject of conversa
tion was the great Futurity, which will be
run on "Wednesdav.
First race, five and one-half furlongs-Starters:
Hanover. Toung Duke, Volunteer, Britannic, Leo
H.,Tlpstaff.DIlemma Volunteerwon by a length
and a half, Hanover was second and Young Duke
third. Time, 1:064-5.
Second race, the Sappblre stakes for2-year-olds,
five and one-hair furlongs Starters: Livonia, Elk
ton, Magnate, Lord Peyton, Prodigal Son, Miss
Belle,lnaloa,Cyclonecolt,Bobesplerre, June Day,
Fcrnwood. Dr. Helmuth. Abdlel. Tulla Black
burn, Martha, Successor, Pandora, Chesapeake,
Jennie V. filly. Magnate won after a fighting
finish by a head, blnaloa second, Miss Belle third.
Third race, the Dolphin stakes, one and one
eiekth miles-Starters: Buddhist. Tavlstab. Co
tillon, Brandolette. Gallente. Kern, Cartoon.
Duke or the Highlands, Philander. Buddhist
won, Tavlstan second and Philander third. Time
Fourth race, the great fall selling stakes, one
and one-eighth miles Starters: Swift, Thco
doslus, Bronzomarte, Panama, Oarsman. Bron
zomarte won, with Oarsman second and Swift
third. Time 1:564-5.
Fifth race, one mile-Starters: Strldeaway.Emo
lien. Question, Ganymede, Camargo, Bridge
Light, Prose, Maori. Strideaway won, Maori
second. Bridge Light third. Time 1:41.
Slitli race, one and three-sixteenths miles
Starters: Flrenzl aud Kingston. The presence
of these two frightened out the rest. For nearly
a mile Flrenzl was In front, but at the lower end
of the stand Kingston closed on her and tbe race
was over. Kingston won bv a length and a half
In 2:QD 4- which 13 close to the record.
Seventh race, one mile on the turf Starters:
Foloa, Brother Ban, Flere, Macbeth II, Lotion,
bt. John. Torchlleht. Glockner. Esaulma. St.
John won by a lead, Foloa second and Lotion
third, lime, 1:45.
ROWING AT BOSTON.
A Great Kcgattn on the Charles River and
a Big Success.
Boston, September 2. The rowing regatta
which took place on the Charles river this aft
ernoon as a part of the Labor Day observances
was deemed by competent judges to have been
the greatest affair of the kind in all particulars
that was ever carried out in this part of the
country. The programme included 10 separate
and distinct races, and the concourse which
witnessed the events numbered fully 15,000
persons. .More favorable conditions for races
was never seen. Tbe water was as smooth as
glass, and tbere was hardly air enough
to move the flags and pennants on the pleasure
craft which followed the racers over the
course. Tho affair was carried out under the
ausoices of New England Amateur Association
jointly with the city of Boston, and was super
vised by tbe Regatta Committee of the Associa
tion and a committee ot the city government.
Most of tho prizes were given by the city of
Boston, and were tbe most beautiful and costly
of any ever offered for similar events in this
vicinity. Following are events in which New
England records wero broken, the distance
being two miles, with turn:
Intermediate single sculls Won by Joseph.
Bergen, of South Boston. Time, 13:58. Best
previous record in this class. 14:01.
senior single semis wrn Dy i u. itogers, oi
Albany, N. Y. Time, 13.35K. Best previous
New England record, 13:53.
Junior four.oared shells Won by King
Philip Club, of Fall River. Time, 13:12. Best
previous record. 1439.
Doublesculls Wonbythe Ravenswood club,
of Long Islana City. Time, 12 16 Best pre
vious New England record, 1230.
Senior four-oared shells Won by tbe Ata
lantaclub, of New York. Time. 12a2. Best
previous New England record, 14:13.
Eight-oared shells, one and one-half miles,
prize nine silver cuds Won by the Bradfords.
Time, 739. Best previous record, 8 17.
A DAD DEFEAT.
The Brnddock Team Trim McKeesports Up
by IS to 4.
Braddock, Pa., September 2. The Mc
Keesport club received its worst defeat of tbe
season at this place to-day at the morning
game. Phillips was knocked out of tbe box in
tbe third Inning, Liston taking his place. He
bad also to give way to Hartman in the fifth.
Killen pitched for the home club and held the
McKeesporters down to six hits. Lawrenco's
catch in the fifth inning, with three men on
bases and two out, was tho greatest seen hero
this season. The scoro:
BRADDOCKS R B A P EIM'KEKEP'RT R B P A X
Cooper, m... 2 111
S. Dalzell. r. 1 o 1 0
Killen, p.... 12 0 1
B.Bennett, c 2 1 6 4
AV.Dalzcll, s 3 1 0 1
Anderson, 2. 4 4 2 3
W. Bennett, 1 2 2 7 0
Betzel, 3 1 1 2 0
Lawrence,!. 2 12 0
0lCi.bmlth.lil 0 0 8 0 3
0 Provlns, r.. 1 0 0 0 o
1 H'tmn,2,c,p 0 0 6 11
0'Wcir. 3 0 0 2 0 3
It. Smith, s.. 0 l o 1 0
Llston, cipO 1 1 1 I
Gibbons, m. 1 2 I 0 O
Martin, 1 A 1. 2 0 2 4 2
Phillips, pi 10 2 111
IS 13 21 10 3
Totals 4 6 21 10 12
McKeesports 0 3 0 0 10 04
Braddocks 0 5 4 0 6 1 2 IS
Two-base lilts Anderson, 3; Betzcll, TV. J.
Three-base hit -Killen.
Double plavs V. Dalzell, Anderson and W. J.
Bennett: G. Smith and Hartman.
Struck out-By Killen, 8; by Phillips and Llston,
PROCTOR KNOTT SOLD.
The FamouR Runner Bonuht for the Big
Fienre of S17.100.
Sheepshead Bat Race Track, Septem
ber 2. Before the racing began to-day, Colonel
S. D. Bruce sold at public auction, in the pad
dock adjoining the grand stand, a number of
thorongbbreds belonging to Bryant & Scoggan
and tbe Locust stable. The star of the sale
was the 3-year-old Proctor Knott, the winner
of last year's Futurity. The first bid was 10..
000. Tho bidding wont along at a lively clip
until $17,100 was reached,, at which figure he
was sold to W. A. Ferris, who represented Mr.
Scoggan. Mr. Scoggan thus became sole owner
of the horse. Details are as follows:
Come-To-Taw, M. Kelly, S3, 000; Proctor Knott.
V. A. Ferris. $17, 100: Bobiti Hood, Porter Ashe,
$1,900; Jakle Toms, D. A. Houig, fSM; Hindoo
cralt. C. K. Tompkins, S1I.70O: Bettlna. W. A.
Ferris, (1,250: Ja Ja. S. P. fcwlng, S1.5C0: Uncle
Bob, M. Keily. S2.400; Ccrebns. U. P. Morris.
1,000; Kemembrance, Beerwlck stable, S0C0;
Prince George. S. W. Street, SiloO.
Jackson, b. g., L. Heyman, 51,130.
Quinn Knocks Oat Buckley.
Bartow, N. Y., September 2. Jack Quinn,
the Scotland lightweight champion, and Jack
Bnckley. known as "the Fulton Market bov,"
engaged in a prize fight near here this after
noon for $500 a side, London prize ring rules,
The fight was Quinn's almost from the start
After the fourth round it failed to be a contest.
Buckley was carried to tbe scratch and Quinn
would knock bim down. Aftertbe sixth round
Buckley wanted to stop, but the referee ordered
him to go on. Tbe puot fellow was actually
made to toe the mark for six rounds, only to be
sent to floor. In the twelfth round he fell
senseless on the ropes. His seconds. Adler and
Barnum, then threw up the sponge.
Quite a Speedy Sinn.
Nkw Yobk, September Z On the Servia
arrived Sydney Thomas, the jEnglish pedestri
an, who has come over to try conclusions with
T. P. Conneft Thomas is a young light
weight Vho holds tbe four-mile and ten-mile
amateur athletic championships and tbe ten
mile London athletic championship cup. He
has run four miles in 20 minutes and 20 sec
onds. He will meet Conneff in the five-mile
championship race on September 14.
Gaudnur Arrives To-Dny.
-TapnH fj- ftandatlT flnrt Alhert TTftmm ,!
trainer, will arrive in the city to-day. They
left St. Louis last evening, and Gaudaur Is re-
ported as being in excellenticondition. John
A. St. John is confident that Gaudaur will beat
Teemer just as easily as O'Connor did. St,
John is putting up tbe money for Gaudaur, and
the former will be iu the city during tbe early
part of next week. ,,
A CRIPPLED PITCHER DID IT.
The East End Athletics Defeat the McKees
ports By 6 to 3.
tSrSCLU, TZLZOILUt TO TBI DISFATCH.1
McKsespobt, August 2. The East End Ath
letics defeated the McKeesport club to-day by
a score of 6 to 3 before a very large audience.
McKeesport lost the game in the second inn
ing, when tbe Athletics scored four unearned
runs on errors by Torreyson and Hartman and
several hits. Phillips had a very sore arm from
pitching a hard game on Saturday, and was
also knocked out of the box at Braddock this
morning, but as Newel did not show np he
pluckily said he would go in the box and do the
best be could, although his arm was so sore that
he could hardly raise it, and he pitched
a winning game, as 7 ot tbe 10 hits were made
after chances to retire the side had been given.
The best feature of the game was the playing
of Gibbons in middle field and the work of
Gray on second for the Athletics. McKees
Dort was very unlucky in bavintr a ereat manv
men left on bases, and they did a great amount
of bad base running. The f ollpwing is to-day's
ATHLETICS. It B P A E
G. Smith, 1..
B. Smith, s.
0 2 3 6
Laner, 1 0 2 17
D.Barr, 1... 0
Addy, WmS 1
Swift, m.... 2
Aaay, u, s.. i
,3 5 24 17 5
Totals 6 10 27 21 4
McKeesports 0 0002000 1 3
Athletics 0 40001111'-6
Earned runs Athletics. 2.
Two-base hits Lauer, Dlllin.
Struck out-By Phllllns. 1.
Be on balls-By Uillin, 2.
Hit bj pitched ball-By Phillips, 1; by Dlllin. 1.
Double plays Gibbons and Torreyson: DllUn,
C. Addy and Lauer; W. Addy, Lauer and Gray.
Passed balls-By Llston, 1: bySchoyer.l.
Wild pitclies-By Phllllns. 1.
Stolen bases Hartman. .Lauer. W.
Time orgame One hour and 45 minutes,
The Tournament Closed.
Newpo'et, R. L, September a The handi
cap court tenni? tournament at the Casino is
closed. George R. Fearing, Jr., a plaver of the
first class, having defeated C. C. Baldwin, a
player in the second class, in the final, after
giving bim a handicap of 15. The score was
6-5; 6-2; 6 5. Mr. Fearing thus wins the prize
given by Thomas Hitchcock, Jr.
Bent the Alerts.
New Castle, Pa,. September 2. The Alert
Baseball Club, of Pittsburg, and tbe New
Castles played here this afternoon, the home
team winning by tbe score of 11 to 5. Base hits
New Castles, 7; Alerts, 2. Errors New Ca3
ties, 1; Alerts, 16.
PLYING TO ITARRISBURG.
Couriers of Democracy Dcpnrt-to Examine
Three members of the Allegheny county
delegation departed on the fast line last
evening for Harrisbnrg, where the Demo
cratic State Convention meets at noon to
morrow. The travelers were Pat Foley,
"William J. Brennen and Larry Ennis, and
they were accompanied by Thomas Kernan,
a local journalist of Democratic affiliation.
The other members of the county delegation,
19 .in number, with admirers and "draw
backs," will leave for tbe site of war this
morning. At the depot last evening Mr.
Foley rehearsed, the startling points of the
address with which he will thrill the con
vention to-morrow afternoon. He said that
if it were seen that Mr. Bigler was nomi
nated for State Treasurer by the honest sen
timent of a majority of the delegates, the
Allegheny county people would return
home as thoroughly in earnest for Mr. Big
ler "as they now are for Dick Johnston."
"But," said Mr. Foley, "if we see that they
are doing us Mr. Scott or Mr. Wallace or
anybody else by any fine machinery; if
they run in anv cold deck on us, we'll have
a new deal when we come home, that's
The members of the delegation expressed
the opinion that ex-Senator "William A.
"Wallace would be selected as Chairman of
the:State Central Committee.
T. D. Casey has been substituted as a
member ot the delegation from Allegheny
county in place of Christian Kolp, of tbe
Second Legislative district.
FROM IDEAL TO EEAL.
A Sinn Who Thinks Himself Robbed May
Pay for His Own Idea.
John C. Martin called at the Central
station last evening and complained that he
had been robbed of $60 in gold yesterday iu
a Sixth street snake show. Assistant Super
intendent O'Mara and Inspector McAleese
accompanied Mr. Martin to the place and
at once recognized it as the establishment
where Detective Phil Demmel had his
fortune told recently, and which was shut
up by Inspector McAleese at the time.
The Inspector proceeded to arrest Martin,
who resisted, and considerable trouble was
experienced in getting bim into the patrol
wagon and to the station, where he was
recognized as a man arrested two weeks ago
for making trouble over a similar complaint,
without foundation, and fined $25 and
costs. He seems to have the hallucination
that he is being robbed while under the
influence oi drink.
When searched he had $58 in his posses
sion, $30 of which are in gold, and will pre
sumably have to pay lor the luxury of giv
ing the Police Bureau trouble a second
A FIS0ER3IAN DROWSED.
Charles Franks, of Allegheny, Went Down
In the Ohio Yesterday.
Charles Franks, a beater employed at
Smith Bros. & Co.'s Steel "Works, was
drowned near the foot of Chartiers street,
Allegheny, yesterday afternoon. He went
out into the Ohio river to fish, and the boat
was seen to suddenly upset. Rescuers
htarted out to his assistance, but he sank
out of sight and the body was not recovered
until sometime alterward. He was a middle-aged
man and lived with his wife and
family on "Windsor street.
OLD IN TEAKS AND OTHERWISE.
A Friend In Need Not Quite Altvnye a True
George Bradley was arrested last night by
Officer Kramer, charged with robbing Ed
ward McDonald of $35. McDonald com
plained to tlie officer that he c.ime here two
weeks ago irom Scranton and met Bradley,
who is a man well up in years, and they
spent an evening together drinking. After
ward, McDonald alleges Bradley took him
to tbe railroad bridge and robbed him.
For Klcklud Her Child.
Alderman Porter committed Mary Smith,
a colored woman, to jail for 30 days yester
day for throwing her child violently down
on the floor of her home on Second avenue
aud kicking it.
Feeble, tired .women, needing a mild
strensthener and stomachic, will find gen
erally just what they require in the use of
Dr. D. Jayne's Tonic Vermimge, in the
small or tonic doses. It corrects acidity of
the stomach, gives tone to tbe organs of
digestion, improves appetite and assimila
tion of food, thus assisting nature in the
restoration of wonted health and strength.
"Where the liver is inactive the Sanative
Fills, taken in conjunctionrwith the Vermi
fuge, will be of much service. The Vermi
fuge is inexpensive, and thus within the
reach of all; but for the above uses it will
be cheaper to buy the double or half dollar
size. Sold by all druggists.
LOYD On Monday, September 2, 1SS9, at
1:S0 P. H., Brutus Lotd, son of Brutns and
Mary Loyd, aged 5 years.
Funeral from residence of his parents, 2621
Sarah street, Soutbside, Tuesday, September
S, 16S9, at 2:30. Friends of the family respect-
fady invited to attend.
head for labor
TOPICS OF IMBORt
Gome Before tbe Chamber of Com
merce at Its First Meeting. ,
MARITIME MATTERS BOOMED,
And the International American Congrest
Invited to YisitUa.
IP IT WANTS TO GET GOOD P0LKTER8
On Ue Things Mannfactnrcd Here That Are Most
The Chamber of Commerce takes a hand
in several big maritime and international
projects. It takes the position of aiding the
world to know what Pittsburg can do in
making ship and armor plate not only, but
in building the most of a navy, as well as
supplying Sonth America with almost
everything she needs most.
The first meeting ot the Chamber of Com
merce Directors for the season of 1889 90
was held yesterday afternoon. ' There was a
full attendance. In the absence of Captain
John F. Dravo, Chairman of the Committee
on Bivers and Harbors, Colonel F. P.
Boberts read their report. In answer to an
invitation to the Chamber of Commerce to
send delegates to the Cincinnati Convention
on the Improvement of "Western Water
ways, September i and 5, the committee
recommended and President Schmertz ap
pointed Captain John F. Dravo and Captain
John A. "Wood delegates.
George H. Anderson, Chairman of the
Committee on Legislation, read the follow
ing report, which was adopted and a copy.
oroerea to De sent to secretary or State
James G. Blaine:
Your committee, to whom was referred tbe
communication of Secretary of State Blaine,
with regard to the meeting of the International
American Congress to be held in Washington,
October2, would respectfully report
First That the objects of the Congress,
which are In the interest of peace and pros
perity, nniformity of customs, duties, money
standards, and other measures to promote a
close union and enlarged business relations be
tween the Governments of the American conti
nent, are deserving of highest commendation.
BETTEB COME HEBE.
Second We recommend. In order to carry
oat the purposes outlined above, that foreign
members of the proposed congress should be
encouraged to visit the various parts of this
country, and be shown, as much as posslble.the
extent, tbe business and manufacturing re
sources of the United States: and also that a
special invitation be extended from this Cham
ber to the members to visit Pittsburg and its
Third That a copy of this report be forward
ed to the Honorable Secretary of State in an
swer to his communication.
A communication was received from the
convention which meets in Minneapolis,
Minn., to-day and to-morrow, to frame a
new bankrupt law. It was referred to
George H. Anderson, with power to tele
graph an answer.
A communication from St. Louis, in re
gard to holding the "World's Fair in that
city, was referred to the Committee on Pro
motion of the "World's Fair.
John W. Kyckman, President and Gen
eral Manager of the International Maritime
Exposition to be held at Boston, Mass.,
from November 4, 18S9, to January 1, 1890,
requested by communication, that, as this
is the first occasion in the history of exposi
tions when a systematic and concentrated
effort had been made to promote the shiDm'ne
interests of the United States, the Chamber
of Commerce co-operate, by appointing a
committee of citizens who will undertake to
prepare and forward a collection of exhibits
irom Pittsburg works, factories, warehouses;
river interests, etc. "This was referred to
George A. Kelly, who said:
You are all aware of the fact that our ship
ping interests are rapidly growing worse, in a
way to make Americans blush. Tbere has been
so much agitation on this subject during the
past five years, we have now arrived at tbe
conclusion that our peoDle should be protected
on the seas if they cannot be respected. Presi
dent Harrison has started tbe ball rolling by
bringing it out in his inaugural address, and!
believe tbat this exposition will have
- VERY GREAT INFLUENCE
on this question. I will be very much sur
prised if the coming Congress does not take
some action on this subject. You are aware
how apathetic our city is in all such matters,
forgetting tbat it is our duty, every American
citizen, to ao an ne can lor this matter. I
would like very much that Pittsburg should
take action on this subject .
He then offered the following resolution,
which was adopted:
Whkbeas, The Industrial Maritime Ex
change is to be held in the city of Boston be
ginning November 4. 1SS9, and to continue nntil
January 4, 1S90, and tbe object of said exhibi
tion being to bring together examples of the
production in over 200 distinct industries of
this country associated with the construction
and sailing of ships, and to contrast in friendly
rivalry American and foreign machinery, ap
pliances, models of war, merchant vessels, etc.,
and believing tbat a comparison ot these ex
hibits will show tbat the skill and materials ac
the command of our Atlantic and Pacific ship
yards will demonstrate tbat with proper en
couragement by our Government we are pre
pared to fill every harbor in our 15,000 miles of
sea coast with the staunchest and fleetest ships
tbat may sail any ocean.
Whereas, The necessity for the revival of
American shipping interests, that we may es
tablish active commerce with the world, is now
recognized in every State and Territory in our
country, and it is our desire to aid in this resto
ration that has inspired the promotion of the
Resolved. That we recommend our manufact
urers and others to contribute as freely as
possible to said exposition such of their prod
ucts as enter into tbe construction and naviga
tion of seagoing vessels, and torn all and any
ways contribute to its success.
Before the adoption of the above Colonel
Kobertssaid Pittsburg ha J more than a
general interest in this subject. She will
soon be able to supply all the iron these
ships need; besides, this is a port of entry.
President Schmertz said, "Our people are
slow to act in matters of this kind. "We
will look to the press to agitate this matter.
Nothing else would do as much good."
A concise memorial of the connection of
the Chamber of Commerce with the Johns
town flood, which was prepared by Secre
tary S. L. McHenry, was ordered to be
spread upon the minutes.
TO BALANCE THINGS.
Sadie and Her Side Partner Not En Roate to
Sadie Samuels and her side partner, Miss
Clark, who have figured so conspicu
ously in police circles for about a month,
were again arrested bv Detective Sol Coal
son last night on Fifth avenue. They have
been sent Sack to their parents at Youngs
town, O., at the expense of the Department
of Public Safety and have been three times
boarded in the police station. The sentence
they will receive this morning will no doubt
Callen Still In Jail.
J. Stewart, a farmer from Armstrong
county, was presented to the Court yester
day by Attorney Keenan, as desiring to go
the bail of Alderman Callen, who is in jail
in default of $1,500 bail on the charge of
conspiracy. Stewart's property is in Alle
gheny and worth about 51,500. After
answering the questions of the District At
torney as to his property, Stewart hesitated
for awhile and finally said he guessed he
did not want to go on the bond. As a result
Alderman Callen will have to get another
bondsman or remain in jail.
Cnnaht Between Ibe Cars.
Yardraaster Patterson, of the Union de
pot yard, had both of his hands,smashed
yesterday, while coupling cars near the
brewery switches. Thomas McMorris, a
brakeman, had several of his fingers pinched
in a like manner last evening.
from 7'3 a
SUIT aixd ClhOl
We are aow ready with tk forge and most compuate
FALL and WINTJEJR WRAPS we have erer shown.
NEW STOCKINETTE JACKETS in rim and I
.BEAVER CLOTH JACKETS.aH the new design.
lengtn -jaujus. iona ul,u i H andiELUSm -
NEWXEOTH and PLUSH WRAPS-im 1T the new i
dreds of NEW PLUSH SACQUES
and long length. . .-'
NEW TALL SUITS for Ladies; Misses and Cntidvca.
NEWJERSEY JACKETS for honseweiwwi ' '
NEW-BLACK CASHMERE SHAWLS, both 'sinfle and
NEWyKLACK S1L.K and WOOL SHAWLS'inine nfiH ?
wejyi riyui-.cjit cjxirt.vL.o; single and' dooMe; nandHma
fancy and standard styles and qualities."
N. B. Ourlines of Children's Cloaks and Wraps "aft
now open, 'lnousanas. from which
usetui jacicet or jNewmarKet tor school wear, to fine dress
Our prices are right for the quality.. Don't fail to" cose and
our goods and prices. It will pay yoiu
CAMPBELL & D.IGA
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUEvlcV
TT is very annoying when in the
! feel for it The Ivory Soap pats, and is without exception the" 7
most luxurious soap for bathing; it lathers freely and is easily rinsed '"
off, leaving a sense of cleanliness and comfort attainable by no other :
f A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good astfce 'Ivory!
.ineynnr. nujioui lire .ajiounienerrs, jacK me peculiar ana remarxaurs uwrnw
the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it." -'
Copyright 1886, by
rains, preceded in
Western New York
by fair, lower tem
For West Virginia, local rains, slightly
PrrTSBUSO, September 18S9.
The United States Blirnal Serrice offlceria
this city lumisnes tne louowme;
8rtOA. V , 73 Mean temp w
B:00 X - Msxlmum temp.... 83
J:0OP. K Minimum temp..... GJ
ZMP.lt - Kanre..... J
5:00 P. M Precipitation. TO
8:00 r.M 80
Hirer at 6 r. if.. 0.3 feet.
rSFZCtAI. TEUGBAMS TO TBS DISPATCH. 1
BEOW3SVIXI.E River 3 feet 9 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 82
at 7 p. M.
Moboanto-ws RlTer 2 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
83 at 4 p.m.
Wabees Kiver stationary at low water
mark. Weather clear and very warm.
ANOTEEE STEIKE AT BESSEHEE,
Men 'Who Took Strikers' Plnce Have a
Dose of tbo Same Medicine.
The men who took the places of the
strikers at Bessemer last spring, went out
on a strike themselves Sunday night. On
Saturday the firm offered them a new scale
of wages by which they were to be paid by
the ton instead of by the day. The em
ployers claimed the men could make more
money this way. but the men fail to see it.
They say the scale is entirely too low and
they will not return to work until it is with
drawn. The old strikers, who are still about town,
are naturally very jubilant at the action of
the new men in cominj; out, and will do
everything to prevent them from going back
Obstructionist nt Bar.
The members ot "West Bellevne Borough
Council were yesterday charged belore
Alderman Gripp, with obstruction of the
roadway. The case hinges on a repairing
dispute over a boardwalk, between Bellevne
and West Bellevue. West Bellevuehad
fenced the sidewalk because their neighbors
refused to share in repairing it.
To cure costireness the medicine must be more
than a purgative. To be permanent, it must
Tonic, Alterative and
Tutt's Pills possess these qualities in an em
inent degree, and
to the bowels their natural peristaltic motion,
so essential to regularity.
jut j " 111 ni1t
m. until 6 r. n, 1
in short feafth, tlwee-
SHAWLS, sWk md imOh,
', - fr.
to make a selection,, fre-m a,"
bath to drop the soap and have toar'
The Great English Complexion SOAP.
Of all Mss'stt, tut tevars of Imitations.
TAKE YOUR CHOICE
From any of the following well-known and
tried standard brands of Pure Wines and
Any selection from list here quoted will not
disappoint either the prescriber or anyone
who wishes to use a pure stimulant. We hare
never Jbnnd it necessary to explain or exense
any deficiency whatever for the Whiskies.
Brandies, Gins or Wines we are now selling, at
prices that astound tbe most observant.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY
Of the the following Whiskies and Wines:
Pare 8-year-old export Gnckenheimer p
Whisky, full quarts. 31, orSlO per dozen.
Overholt Pnre Rye, 5 years old, full qnarts,
Jl. or $10 per dozen.
Finch's Golden Wedding, 10 years old, fall
quarts, $1 25, or $12 per dozen.
Danville's Old Irish Whisky, quarts. Jl 50, or
$15 per dozen.
Ramsav's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islar. 51 oO per bottle, full quart.
Wise's Old Irish Whiky, distillery at North
Mall, Cork. 51 SO per bottle, full quart
Pure Old Port, 4 years old. very tine, -full
quarts, 60 cents.
Pare Old Sherry, 4 years old, npne better.fall, '
qnarts, 50 cents.
Sweet Muscatel, fine in point of delicacy and
flavor, fall quarts, 50 cents.
Angelica, a rich, clear, fragrant wine, full
quarts. 50 cents. ,
Reisllnc, excellent, tart and high flavor, full
quarts, 50 cents.
Sweet Catawba. llght,palatable,a. great desid
eratum, full qnarts. 50 cents.
Claret, light ruby, and a general favorite.full
qnarts, 75 cents.
All wines are sold at 5 per dozen, except
Claret at 56.
All mail orders receive immediate and care
mi attention. Please remit by money order,
draft, or register your letter. Address,
Jdb. Fleming k Snn, .
WHILE IN PITTSBURG
Attending tbe Exposition don't forget to visit
47 Ohio street. Allegheny, and see one of tho
greatest tree exhibits in the two cities over
SOU specimens of the parasites that infest tbe
human family. Forty-three tapeworms re-I
moved from patients in nine months, all tint"
three living In Allegheny county. 4'"r
Kememtier !). BUKGOON, who has hi
a, but 1st
omce at a unio street, treats not only for I
parasites tbat infost tbe human vtn. r
also treats all chronic troubles with iri .... J
cess. Do not tofset to call, as It wilfcost your "
nothing to consult tbe doctor and get his opin- ' S
ion oi yonr case, "uaiarrn cured by a new and,
easy treatment" se3-76-Tus
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor nf Ttn..
131 Fifth avenue,above Smithfiellnext Leader
office. (No delay.) Established yalp,
" - -i