Newspaper Page Text
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,THE' PITTSBTJBG-..KfIISPATOHi' THUESDAY, '. SEPTEMBER ' 5,
..ree Pitchers Oat and the
.L BASEBALL NEWS OF THE DAI
Once more the Pittsburg club was on the
side of the vanquished yesterday. The
New Yorks beat them badly. Indianapolis
defeated the Bostons and the fact caused
excitement in New York. A son of a Con
gressman killed an umpire with a baseball
bat. There were some exciting Association
rtrECIAL TTLEGKAM TO TUB SISFATCB.1
jNew Youk, September 4. "On for the
flag" is the New Yorks watchword, while
Ifjauager Mutrie throws out his chest and
rdbarks: -'Who are the people?" The two
defeats of the Bostons have placed the New
' Yorks in the heat of the battle, and since
to-day's game all of the players, even those
who were somewhat faint-hearted ten days
$go, are confident that the champions will
pull out in the lead, with games to spare.
They will pay no attention to the spare
games, however. What they want now are
victories, and they are playing for them.
The work of the team at the present time is
fully equal to that of last season, both at the
i bat and in the field. In addition they have four
good pitchers, and if the team will continue to
give 0"Day and Crane the support that they
gave them yesterday and to-day there is no
reason why these two men cannot win about
every game they pitch.
on! 'twas east.
To-day's game was an easy one forthe home
team and they won almost as they pleased. It
was with the bat that the victory was scored,
as the New Yorks earned six of their seven
runs. The seventh run was not earned owing
to a base on bails helping a runner around.
The only error by the visitors, a wild throw by
Carroll, did no damage. The Pittsburg men
led the fielding by one error to two. The home
team's misplays. both by Ward, were costly, as
they netted two runs, ihe only rnns scored by
the visitors. At times the play was brilliant,
and altogether it was a model game to look at.
Fields cut off a hit from O'Rourke's bat in the
second inning by a masterly running catch,
while White made a remarkable one hand stop
of a grounder from Ward's bat that cut off at
least one run. These were only two of the
features of the work of the visitors. Dunlap
played in his old place, at second, and
DID HIMSELF PBOTJD.
There is no doubt that the Smoky City lads
were after the game to-day, and would have got
it had not the borne team hit the ball, while
they were almost helpless in this direction.
O'Day was in the box for the home team, with
Brown behind the bat, Ewlng still being unable
to play. When the game began there was a
doubtful feeling as to the champions winning
wiiu mis uatiery, out me, manner in wmcu J
O'Dav slew the visitors was an agreeable suyi
prise. Hans: has pitched a number of ga.Ties
for the New Yorks, many of which-thSould have
been victories instead of defeXs, but there was
no doubt about tM-day's jaie, for the visitors
were wholly at his mercy. Six scattered bits
Were a'il ihey could get, and the only hit that
was of any use to them was inade by Dnnlap
after Ward had placed two men on bases by his
errors. As for
ilOP-UIS, THE MONKEY FITCHEB,
as he is called, be was pie for the home team,
as they slogged the ball about in good shape.
Richardson led in the batting with four singles
out of five times at the bat, while big Bill
Brown was dosn behind him with two singles
and i. double. The leading features of the New
Yorks field play were a clever catch by Gore
and a one-banded catch of a line hit by Connor.
The home team did not bat in streaks as they
sometimes do, but hit right along without a
break. In only one inning did they fail to make
The New Yorks slid right into the lead at the
start off. Gore, the first man up, hit the first
ball pitched to the left center field for two
bases, and got third on Tiernan's sacrifice fly
to Kuehne. Brown nearly knocked Kuehne
silly with a grounder to center, on which he got
two bases and Gore scored. Brown got to third
on Connor's out from Roue to first. The inn
ing then came to a sudden close by White's
making a phenomenal one-handed stop of
Ward's grounder, throwing the runner out at
first. The visitors got in two hits In their first
after two were out, but a
POOK ATTEMPT TO STEAL
second by Carroll ended the inning. Nothing
occurred in the second, but in the New York's
third they got on the ball again to the extent
of an earned run. After Gore had been thrown
out at first by Rowe, Tiernan sent a daisy cutter
donn the right foul line and got three bases on
it. Brown singled to le'f t and Mike came home.
Connor struck out, and Ward fiied to Kuehne.
The home team added two more runs to their
score in the fifth by good hitting. O'Day
opened the inning with a single to right, went
to second on a passed ball, and to third on a
wild throw by Carroll. Gore fiied to Miller,
Tiernan hit to center for two bases, and O'Day
came home. Brown filed to White, and Connor
scored Tiernan with a hit to right center. Ward
again ended the inning with a fly to Dnnlap.
The sixth inning produced another run for the
New i orks. Richardson opened with a bit to
left, and O'Ronrke got a base on balls. Sacri
fices by Whitney and O'Day scored Richard
son, and Crane went out at first from White.
At this point the news came that the Indianapolis-Boston
game stood G to 2 in favor f the
Indians, and the crowd felt lighly elated.
THEY SCOKED AT LAST.
Errors by Ward enabled the visitors to break
the ice in the seventh. Johnny fumbled
grounders by White and Miller, and .Dunlap
followed with a two-baser to right, on which
White scored and Miller got to third. He
afterward scored on a sacrifice by Morris from
Richardson to first. Kuehne forced Dunlap at
the plate from Connor to Brown, and Richard
son threw Rowe out at first. Singles bv Ward,
Richardson and O'Ronrke in the eighth gave
the home club another run. The champions
,"went right on scoring in the ninth and added
another run to their credit. Morns threw Tier
nan out at first. Brown hit to center for a base
and stole second on a passed balL Connor fol
lowed with a double to right field, scoring
Brown. Ward fiied to Kuehne and Richardson
filed to Dunlap. This ended the run getting on
both sides, for the visitors went out in their
half of the inuing in order. Score:
TEWTOKKS. B B P A I PITTSBURG B BPAI
-ore, m 1
.lernan, r. 2
Brown, c 1
Connor, 1... 0
Ward, s 1
O'Kourle, 1. 0
Whitney, 3.. 0
O'Day. p.... 1
OiKnehne, m. 0
0 Kowe. s 0
0 UccVley, 1.. 0
0 Carroll, c... 0
Fields, L.... 0
White, 3... 1
Miller, r.. . 1
Morris, p.... 0
Total 7 15 27 14 21
Totals 2 6 27 12 1
Jew Yorks... 1 010210117
Pltteburgs 0 0000020 0-2
Karned runs New Yorks, 6.
Two-base hits Gore, Tiernan, Brown, Connor,
Three-base hit Tiernan.
bacrlllcehits Tiernan, Connor, Ward, Whitney.
Double plays-Beckley, Rowe and Dunlap;
W ard and Connor; Kichardson, Ward and Con
nor. First base on balls-Off O'Day, 3; off Morris, L
First base by errors Pltuburgs, 2.
Hit by pitched ball Dunlap.
htruck out-By O'Day, 1; by Morris, L
I'aiseJ ball Carroll.
Time of game-One hour and 40 minutes.
DOWNED THEM AGAIN.
Toe Cleveland! Pot Up Another Good Game
nnd Bent the Scnntors.
Washisgtox, September 4.-The Cleveland
team made their last appearance in this city to
day and defeated the Senators for the third
consecutive time. The home club made a
.y's contest, Their
.tsand Keefe's poor
ng, however, gave the'
-tory and also a clean
, in this city. McKean's
iy noteworthy feature of the
B P A X
CLBVILA'D B B F A X
j.. 1 1 1 S 1 Kadford.r... 3 1-10 0
0 13 0 0 Strieker.:.. 113 3 1
v, 1... 3 12 0 1 McKean. .. 1 1 1 8 0
. 2. 12 13 0 Twltchell,l.. 0 0 3 0 0
rwln.s. .0003 OTtbeau, S ...00121
irk. c 0 0 4 0 0 McAleer. m. 1 2 2 0 1
JIly. 1... .0 0 10 1 OiFaatz. 1. ... 1 111 1 f
Haddock,pr 0 12 0 lZt'jimer, c. 1 1 4 1 0
Kcele, pir. 1 0 0 0 O.Oruber. p. . 1 o 0 0 0
Total! 6 C 14 12 21 Totals. ... 9 7 27 IS 3
Washington. 1 0 00010 2 C
Cleveland! 2 0040003 9
Rarned runs Washington!, 3; Cleveland!, 2.
Sacrifice hit Hoy.
Moltn bases 11 mot. Wise, Radford.
Double nlays J. Irwin and Daily; J. Irwin,
Dally and Mack.
First base ou balls Off Keefe, 5; off Haddock, 4;
Hit by pitched ball-Twitchell.
Struck out By Keefe. 2: bv Umber, 3.
Passed balls Zimmerz, Mack.
Time of game Two hours.
HAD AN EAST TIME.
Anaon'a Team Batter Oat Three Pltcben
Philadelphia, September 4. Chicago bad
an estBy time in defeating Philadelphia this aft
ernoon. Sanders, Fogarty and Anderson tried
their hands at pitching, bat all three were
freely found by the visitors. The Phillies did
nothing with Tener until the last innings when
he let up in his speed. Williamson's short field
Slay was the feature. Attendance 2,000.
CHICAGOS. It B r A El rHIHE. K B P A E
Kyan, m.... 3 3 10
YanHalt'n.14 3 2 0
0Delhanty, 1. 0
O.chrlver, t... 0
Dully, r 0 0 3 2 3
Ansou. 1.... 2 3 11 10
lyers. 2 2
Ihnnipoon, r Z
Pfeffer. 2.... 2 2 7 2
tVill'roson. i 0 4 1 7
Kurns, 3..... 0IO3
Ian-ell, c... 2 2 11
Tener, p 2 2 11
juuiver. 3... v
Sanders, pm 0
Kogarty, p m 2
farrar, 1.... 1
Hallman. s.. 1
Anderson, p 0
Totals 15 20 2717 4
. 8 13 27 18 S
...2 10 0 2 6 4 0 O-IS
elntuas 1 OOOU03Z3 a
Karned rnus Chicago!. 9; rhlladelphlas, 3
Tno-base hits Kyan, VanHaltren, Williamson,
MrerK. Farrar. Rnrng.
Three-base hit Tener.
Home runs Itvan. VanHaltren. Thomnson.
btolen bases Ityan, VanHaltren, Anson. Pfef
fer, 4: Burns, Mver!, Thompson, Sanders.
Double DlaTi, lTeffcr and Ansou. Myeri
man and Farrar, Hallman, S Driver and Farrar.
First base on balls Bv Fogarty. I: by Ander
son, 4: by Tener, 3.
Hit by pitched ball-Pfeffer.
MrncL out Bybanders, 1; Tener, 1.
Passed balls shrlver.
Wild pitches Fojrarty.
bacrtfice hits Anson. Tener. Sanders.
Time of game One hour and SO minutes.
BEAT THE BOSTONS.
The Hooslera Get Another Game From the
Boston, September! The Bostons gave an
exhibition to-day characterized by the most
glaring misplays, giving the Indianapolis their
first four runs on but three hits. Glasscock
and Denny did some wonderful fielding, the
latter making two marvelous one-handed
catches. Kelly made brilliant steals of sec
ond and third bases. Score:
ISDI'rOLlS. B B F A E
BOSTONS. E B P A E
Seery, 1 0 0 1 C 0i
Andrews, m 1 2 3 1 0
Ulasicoct. s 0 0 3 7 0
KIch'son, 1.. 1 3 0 0
Keliy.r 10 10
Uameh r... 0 1 1 0
Nash. 3. 0 ,V 2 3
Broutlicrs. l.b 1 12 0
Denny, 3.... 2 0 3 5 0
Hints. 1 1 Oil 0 0
BucKley.c... I 1 0 1 1
4ohu!toar xn 0 0 10
-McUeacby. r 1 2 2 0 0
Bassett, 2... 0 O 4 5 Ql
Boyle, p 0 2 0 0 4
yuinnj2.... 0 13 4
smitbT 0 12 5
Uendett. c. 1 1 2 0
0 10 2
0 0 0 0-
v 4 aji 1 uaniey. 11
Totals. 310 24 14 7
Indianapolis jf. 2 0020200' 6
Bostons . 1 010001003
Earned runsl&dianapolis. 2: Bostona, 3.
sacrifice hitsliennett. Denny, Bassett.
Stolen biases Kelly 2, Andrews.
Doubbe'pijys-Denny, Bassett: Bassett. Glass
cock.Yllnes. 2; Denny, Bassett, Hlnec; Andrews,
liKssett: Smith, Qulnn, Brouthers.
y First base on balls Bostons, 3: Indianapolis, 4.
Struck out beery 2.
Wild pitches Clarkson, 1; Boyle, 1. .
lime of game One hour and 40 minutes.
Umpires Curry and McQuaid.
Bostons 65 37 .637 Cleveland!.. .53 54
hew V orks. ..66 3S .635!nttsburgs. ..48 63
ChlcaEOS SS 52 .5271 Indianapolis 47 63
Phlladelphlas54 51 .S14JWashlngtons35 66
The Brooklyns Slake a Sorry Show of the
Reds of Cincinnati The Browns Win a
GoodGnme From the Bnltlmores The
Athletics and Cowboja Quit Even
and Columbus Wins Again.
New York, September L Smith was pound
ed by the Bridegrooms this afternoon. The Cin
cinnatis only batted Lovettiuthe second, third,
fourth and ninth innings. In the last inning
Reilly, by making a home run, saved the team
from being whitewashed. Lovett gathered in
four runs in the fourth inning on his own home
run bit. Score:
Brooklyns 2 0 0 4 3 10 0 212
Cincinnati 0 0000000 11
Base hits Brooklvns, 4; Cincinnati, 7.
Errors Brooklyns, 2: Clnclnnatls. 2.
Earned runs Brooklyns, 8: Clnclnnatls, 1.
Two-base hits-Fontz, CorkhllU bmlthi Carpen
ter. Home runs Plnckney, Lovett, Kellly.
Stolen bases-Corkhlll. O'Brien.
Bases on balls Off Levett, 2: off Smith, 4,
btrnck out By Lovett, 4; by Smith. 2.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
EACH WON ONE.
The Cowboya and Ihe Athletics Play Two
Philadelphia, September 4. The Ath
letics and Kansas City clubs played two games
here this afternoon, and each team succeeded
in winning one. The first was hotly contested,
and was won by the visitors by clever work in
the ninth and eleventh innings. The Athletics
had everything their own way in the second
game, hitting Sonders almost at will. Matti
more relieved Sowders at the end of the fourth.
Game was called at the end of the seventh on
account of darkness. Attendance 975. Score:
Athletics 2 0011102100-8
Kansas Citys V 402000020 19
Base hi te-Athletics. 10; Kansas Cttys, It,
Errors Athletics, 4: Kansas Cltys, 7.
Earned rnns Athletics. 3: Kansas Cltvs. 4.
Two-base hits Larkln, PurcelL Fennelly, Man-
Home runs stover. Long.
ill, SlcMahou, Hamilton,
First base on balls Off Conwar. 3! tir ic.
btruckout ByConwav, 3; byMcMahon, 4.
Time of fame Two hours and 10 minutes.
Athletics 3 114 0 2 0-12
Kansas Cltvs 0 0 0 2 0 13-6
Base litts-'Aihletlcs, 12: Kansas Citys, 7,
hjrors Athletics. 7; Kansas Cltys, f.
Earned runs Athletics, 3.
'fwo-base hits Larkln, 2; btovey.
Home run btovey.
Stolen basei-Welch, Coleman. Burns.
Flrt base on balls-off Sowders, 0; offMattl
more, 2: off Coleman, 2.
btruck out Bv Coleman, 1.
Time of panic-one hour and 40 minutes.
WON AS THEY LIKED.
Baldwin and the Colnmbns Team Shut the
Columbus, September 4. Columbus ran
away ith Louisville to-day, both at the bat and
in the field, closing them out to the following
Colnmbns 0 0 10 0 10
Loutivllles 0 0 0 0 0 0a
Base bits Columbus, 15; Loulsvllles, 5.
Errors Columbus. 1: Loulsvllles, 5.
Earned runs Columbus; 5.
Two-base hits Greenwood, O'Coanor.
Three-base hit Orr.
Bases on balls-By Ewlng, 3.
Struck out-By Baldwin. 7: by Ewlng 8.
Time of game-One hour and 51 minutes.
BUNCHED THEIR HITS.
The Browns Have a Luckr Inning and
Baltimore, September 4. The St. Louis
won to-day's game by bunching hits, while
Baltimore helped them along by bunching er
rors. The home club,autside of the second
Inning, played great ball. Chamberlain and
Kilroy both pitched well, and the game was in
teresting from start to finish. Attendance.
Baltimore! 10100000 0-1
St. Loull (I 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 -4
Base hlts-Battlmores, 6: St. Loals. 10.
Errors Baltlihorcs. 2: St. Louis, 2.
Earned runs -Baltimore!, 1: St. Louis, 2.
Two-base hit Sommer.
Stolen bases Shlndle, Tucker, Bay 2.
Bases on balls By Kilroy, 1; by-Chamberlain,
Struck oat By Kilroy, S; by Chamberlain, 8.
Time of game line hour and 30 minutes.
Umpires Kerlns and Qoldsmlth.
THE BOSS MANAGER MAD.
He Assails the Umpire. Captain Comiskey
nnd Pitcher Klne.
Baltimore, September 4. The St. Louis
players are badly demoralized by the resnlt of
yesterday's game, and are despondent. Cap
tain Comiskfy is sore, but cannot blame the
umpires, as there was not a close decision in
the game. Comiskey reiterates the charge that
Ferguson recently gave Colnmbns the best of
it. He refnsed to make any detailed state
ment, but contented himself with shaking his
head and keeping mum.
President Yonder Ahe was more communi
cative. He said: "It is time this Brooklyn man
(meaning Byrne) should be sat
upon. He has been governing the
umpires as he pleased, and it is
getting to be too apparent. I will bring the
Ferguson business ud at the next meeting.
Why, the tying run at Columbus was made
through Orr pretending that be hid reached
Cratwhen another man bad batted the ball to
Robinson. Orr had been coaching, and when
the ball was hit ran to first and fooled the
fielder. I tell you I am determined to win the
championship. I. have plenty of money and
will put it out. I have shipped Jim Davis. I
have no need of his services, as Latham has
written me a letter promising to play winning
This was said to the reporter before the
game, and afterward Von der Ahe told Comis
key and King they couldn't play and gave the
whole team a roast.
A Boaton-Nevr York Series.
New York, September 4. Arrangements
are being made by the New York and Boston
clubs for a special series of games, no matter
which wins the pennant. These games, prob
ably seven in number, can be played between
October 6 ana 15 three in New York, three in
Boston and one on neutral ground. The League
I season closes October 5 and the Association
season ten aays later, lie games ior tne
world's championship consequently cannot be
gin until October 16.
Brooklyn 74 X7 .SC7ICIncInnatls...69 S3 .527
St. Louis 72 S3 .6o5KansasCUys..4S 65 .414
Ualtlmore....t3 45 .583jColumlius 45 68 ,39s
Athletic! 62 46 .574lLoulsviUes....23 89 .205
Natiokxi. League Pittsburgs at Boston;
Clevelands at Philadelphia; Indianapolis at
New York; Chicagos at Washington.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION LouiSTllICS at
Columbus; St. Louis at Baltimore.
Internationai. League Rochesters at
Syracuse: Toronto! at Buffalo; Detrolts at
Loudon; Toledos at Hamilton.
Killed the Umpire.
Charlotte, N. C, September 1 A terrible
tragedy was enacted yesterday on the baseball
ground in the little town of Darlington, S. C,
just across the North Carolina line. William
Marshall, a clever young man, the son of Cap
tain Joseph T. Marshall, of W&desboro, ras
killed, his slayer being Leon DargaivV7 years
old, the son of George W. Daegan, Congress
man from the Sixth Congressional district of
South Carolina. Thp Sine was being played
by the Darlington t.vam against the Wadesboro
team, and was, nnpired by William .Marshall,
of 'Wadesrymb, and a member of the home
team. At the end of the eighth inning Wades
bo?a was in tho lead by a score of 8 to 4. A
propensity toward turbulence had already been
displayed by the home club and the spectators.
During a wrangle Dargan felled Umpire
Marshall with a bat. The umpire soon died.
Dargan was arrested.
Wheelings 0 110 0 0 2 1
Base hits Cantons, II; Wheelings, 1L
Errors Cantons, 3: Wheelings, 2.
Earned runs Cantons, 7.
International League Games.
rSFXCIAL TELEGBAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
At Buffalo Buffalo-Toronto game called;
0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 10 0 0
Londons 0 1000000 12
Detrolts 0 1000000 01
At Hamilton Hamilton-Toledo game called;
Rain Stopped Them.
McKeesport, September 4. The McKees
port and the Johnstown clubs played four in
nings bere this afternoon, but quit on account
of rain. The home club was ahead. The clubs
play at the park to-morrow. Manager Torrey
son will spring three new phenomenal players
next week and will arrange to win the pennant.
The club has four more league games to play
and is one behind the Athletics.
Youngstowns 1 0 0 0 12 0 0
Newarks 2 0 0 0 0 3 2 2
Base hits Yonncstowns, 9; Newarks, IS.
Snringfields 7 0 13 2 4 0 0
Base hits Snringfields, 14: Hamlltons, 4.
Errors-Sprfngflelds, 2; Hamlltons, i.
Gaudanr Arrives at ni Training Qnnrters
nnd Itowa Over the Course.
McKeesport, September 4. Al Hamm and
Jake Gaudaur brought their boats here from
Pittsburg to-day and located at the Reynolds
boathouse, below Seventh avenue, on the
Youghiogheny river. Teemer is located a half
mile above them. Gaudaur rowed over the
course this afternoon for the first time. His
training will consist of a turn up and down the
course twice a day, besides his walk. The pow
erful oarsman and his handsome trainer are
stopping at the National Hotel and are the ob
jects for the eyes of many curious people. St.
John will arrive here this day a week. Gaudaur
says that he will give Teemer a race at St.
Louis after the race of Friday a week,
whether he wins or not and says positively that
he will defeat Teemer and could do so now,
but those who size np Teemer and Gaudaur do
not speak that way. They make it a study to
look for bets and say nothing. It looks as
though St. Louis money will not go a begging,
and in face of Oaudaur's confidence and
the fact that Teemer has a mighty able oars
man to row against. Teemer knows it as well as
others do, and when the day comes around the
McKeesport oarsman will show the ablest.
Louis oarsman that it will require terrible
hard efforts on the part of Jako to defeat him.
The AlcKeesporteris as confident that be will
defeat his opponent as Jake is that he will de
LAWN TENNIS TOURNAMENT.
The Pittsburg Club to Have Three Days'
The Pittsburg Tennis Club will give its first
annual tournament for the championship of
Western Pennsylvania, at the club grounds,
Bellefield, East End, on September 12, 13 and
14. Play will begin each day at 2:30 p. m. "The
tournament will be for gentlemen's singles and
doubles, and will be governed by tho rules of
the National Lawn Tennis Association. Hand.
some first and second prizes will be given in
An entrance fee of S2 for doubles and $1 for
singles must accomnany each entry. Entries
will be received "up to 12 o'clock h., on Wednes
day, September 1L by Dr. E.G. Matson. No.
810 Penn avenue, or by Robert R. Reed, P. O.
Box No. 720.
The grounds of the club can be reached from
Union station, via Pennsylvania Railroad, to
Ben Venue, or by the Fitth avenue cable cars.
All the leading players of the western part of
the State are expected to take part in the con
tests. Sporting Notes.
The League race is certainly exciting enough
The Phillies and the Clevelands will now
have a fight for position.
Our fluctuating ball players may be destined
to pulverize Boston to-day.
An Old Fbiesd. As there was no "win
ning" club the bet must be declared off.
E. C. McClelland is training out at Mans
field for his race with Nikirk, and the latter is
training In this city.
J. F., Greensbuhg. We have no records of
the race you mention. As far as we know there
was no horse disqualified,
Tee final deposit in the Teemer-Gandaur
race is due to-morrow, and Gaudaur will be
paid his $300 expenses to-day.
A Reader. Miss A Beckwith swam 20
miles on the Thames on July 17, 1878, the great
est distance ever accomplished by a lady swim
mer? She was in no way assisted. She was 6
hours and 25 minutes in the water.
An Epidemic of Incendiarism.
Kansas Citt.mo., September 4. Three
buildings in different parts of the city were
destroyed by fire between 2 and 5 o'clock
this morning. The cause of each fire was
incendiarism. The total losses were ? 18,000;
insurance, $12,000. None ot the incendiaries
CHAOS IS THEWMER
Mr. Scott's Youngster Captures the
$60,000 Stake After
A CLOSE AND- EXCITING RACE.
St. Carlo Was a Good Second and 23 Horses
GREAT EACING AT SPKINGF1ELD.
Alcryon Wins the $5,000 Stake and Basle S Is Again
Ex-Congressman "W. L. Scoffs 2-year-old
colt Chaos won the Futurity stake at
Sheepshcad Bay yesterday, valued at J60,
000. The race was a good one, and there
were 23 starters. There were some good
races at Springfield. Alcryon won the $5,000
stake, and Susie S easily won the 2:18 trot.
The final deposit for the Searle-O'Connor
race will be put up to-day.
SiiEErSHEAD Bat, September i. A
cloud of dust, a flash of silk, the shouts of
20,000 persons, and Chaos, son of Rayon
d'Or and Lillie K, had won $60,000 for his
owner, W. L. Scott. He was ridden, by
Bay, an English lad, who has but recently
been reinstated. He was ruled off at Mon
mouth Park for foul riding.
The favorjte, St. Carlo, was a good sec
ond, in fact, many thought he had won, as
the finish could not be seen, as It was opposite
the club house, and it was only when "No. 19"
went up that the crowd was sure as to the win
ner. Then winners and losers alike joined in
the cheers lor the victor and his lucky pilot,
who made his way back to the jockeys' room,
surrounded by his friends and fellow jockeys,
all eager to extend their warmest congratula
tions. The details of the race were as follows:
A BEAUTIFUL SHOW.
The 23 starters assembled in the paddock be
fore the race and received finishing touches be
fore at least a thousand anxious bettors. When
the last bell sounded out they came' and in
single file paraded by the stand.making a beau
tiful show, Marie Lovell was the leader. Thev
were soon at the post and the crowd was still
in an anxious suspense. Then a murmur and a
cry ot "They're off" brought all to their feet,
but it was only a break and back they went.
Again they broke, and then down went the flag
to a beautiful start.
Santiago had the advantaee, with.,iIxwH
Lovell second. Onaway Kings-tywn, Protec
tion, JJemn-'P,' Sam Dbxey and Prodigal Son
here next. The others were bunched with St.
Carlo In a bad position. ' -
ALL IN A LUTE.
At the end of the first furlong the lot were
stretched across almost lined. If there was
any leader it wa3 Marie Lovell, who was a neck
before Eberlee and Sinaloa. Sam Boxey,
Chaos, St. Carlo and Padishah were running
next. At the bead of the home stretch Chaos
had a lead of two lengths. Eberlee and St.
Carlo were next. By this time half the field
was whipping, but it helped them none, as the
leader still held his own. As they came to the
regular judge's stand, St, Carlo and Sinaloa be
tran to close up. but the distance was too short.
vand Chaos cot the verdict by a good neck. St.
uanu was bwu jeugbus iu iruui, ui oiuaiua.
The crowd was tremendous. As early as 12
o'clock race-goers began to arrive, and from
that time onthey came in a steady stream,
pouring through the gates until not a seat was
lelt. In the clubbonse and paddock were turf
men from all parts of the country. Following
is a summary Of the different events:
THE OTHER EVENTS.
First race, about three-quarters of a mile
Starters: TlDstaff, Ban Flair, Oregon, Cartoon,
frlnce Edward, Seymour, Gydad, Rebecca, Vll
lage Maid, Manola, Ladv Folslfer, Vivid, Klmlnl.
Olory, Cartoon won, Oregon second, Seymour
third. Time. 1:11.
Second race, one mile Starters: Flitter, Cli
max, Bohemian, Joe Lee, Jdassillon, Egmont,
Keynote. Leo H. SoeedwilL Emotion. Lone
Island. Cracksman, Glockner, Bonaletti, Birth
day. Cracksman won. Climax second, Leo H
third. Time, 1:41.
Third race, one and one-eighth miles Surfers:
Brother Ban, Benedictine. Niagara, Hypocrite,
"Wary, Brandolette, Vosbure.Oypsey Queen, Lei a
May. Brother Ban won. Wary second, Brando
lette third. Time, 1:552-5.
Fourth race, the Futurity, for 2-year olds, fa
each, 10,000 added, three-quarters or a mile
Starters: Protection, bt. Carlo, Honduras,
Padishah, Onaway, Eberlee, Cameo. Penn P,
Santiago. Amazon, Chaos, Marie Lovell, Master
lode, Favorite, King Thomas, Kings Own. Sam
Doxcy, Sinaloa, Helter Shelter, Flora Dan, Prince
Fonso, Cayuga, Prodigal Son. Chaos was first,
bt. Carlo second and Sinaloa third. Time :16 4-5.
The Mntuals paid S50 45 straight and 19 80 for a
Fifth race, mile and an eighth Starters: Tat
tler, Syntax, Prother, Maid of Orleans. Pericles,
bsnll, Newburjr, Jennie McFarland. Maid of
Orleans won, Pericles second, Newbure; third.
Sixth race, mile and a quarter on the turf
Starters: St. Luke, Maori, Huntress, Connemara.
Trov, Silleck, Larchmont. St. Lnke won, Maori
second, Larchmont third. Time, 2:11,
THE "WINNEE'S EECOED.
Chaos, yesterday's big winner, is owned by
ex-Congressman W. L. Scott and is by imp.
Rayon d'Or, out of Lilly R. The youngster
started his career at the Brooklyn spring meet
ing by running tenth in the expectation stakes,
won by Bouquet. He, at the same meeting,
won a nurse race of $1,000. carrvinsr 113 Dounds.
with Anderson up, beating seven horses. He
was fifth for the great American stakes, won
by St. Carlo.
At the Monmouth meeting he ran sixth for
the Saplinc, stakes won by Devotee. He was
fitth for the Camden stakes, won bv Drizzle.
and ran fifth to the same horse for the August
stakes, being conceded eight pounds by the
winner. He was fourth for the Select stakes,
son by Onway, who conceded him five pounds,
and he also ran fourth for the Criterion stakes,
won by Burlington.
Chaos' next performance was a good one, as
he won the Carbret stakes, worth $7,525, carry
ing 107 pounds, with SImms up. There were 19
starters and the post odds were SO to 1 against
Following are the entries for to-morrow's
races of the Coney Island Jockey Club at
Sbeepshead Bay track:
First race, one mile Fitzrov, King Crab,
Badge, Climax, Little Minch, bantalene, Kings
ton, 104 pounds each, My Fellow, Loantak, Bruno,
Castaway II 105 each. Bertha Swift HL Belle d'Or
Kl, LadyPulstfer 102.
Second race, seven-eighths mile Bess 107 pounds.
Torso 100, fordham 100, Clemle G.. flIlyS7, Irene
97. Kalph Bavard 90, English Lady 77, 'fcots 102.
Third race. mlleandthrce-slxteenths-Tavlstan
117 pounds. Buddhist 117. Cassius, Caliente, Phi
lander, Duke of Highlands 102 each, Sorrcutolliz,
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Middle
stone. Elmstone. Elkton. King Hazem. Kalph
Bayard 103 pounds each. Banquet 125. civil Service
125, Livonia 115. Cvclone colt 1114, Lady Jane colt
101, Tournament 101, Golden Born 101, Pandora
Fifth race, mile and a half Exile 126 pounds,
FIrenzl 126, Marauder 109, Eleve 100, Ketrleve 97,
Elyton 110, Montrose, 117, Kaloolah 102.
blxth race, mile and a half on the turf Mon
trose 133 pounds. Bonanza 128. Barrister 127, Elve
100. Troy 118, Glockner 117, Elgin 114, Silleck 115,
Burnslde 110, Pandora 110, Banquet HO, Clemle G,
A BIG SUCCESS.
About 10,000 People See the Youngstovrn
Yotjngstown, O., September 4. Ten thou
sand people attended the second day's races of
the Mahoning and bbenango Valley Fair Asso
ciation. Following is tne summary:
2:50 class, trotting, pnrse 300
Blanche, Youngstown 2 3 2
Atwood. Minerva l l i
Nellie Wilkes, Klngsman 4 4dls
Mlss Ferguson. Jackson 3 2 3
Time. 2:30. 2:35i, 2:33.
itunmng race, xnne neais, purse kjuo
Erne Hardy l
Special running race, half-mile dash, purse
Hollywood , 3
The 2:40 pace, purse $500, was not completed
by reason of darkness. There were six starters
and five heats were paced. Harry Hantas won
the first and fifth heats, Monroe Brister, of
Pittsburg, second. Gray Harrison the third
andSankey the fourth. The best time was
2:2 in the first heat.
London, September 4. At the Derby Sep
tember meeting to-day, the Harrington stakes,
for 2-year-olds, about five furlongs and 100
yards, was won by Chevalier GlnlstrellPa Slg
norlnas, with the Duke of Portland's Memoir
second and Captain Machell's Bathbeal third.
There were seven starters.
The Devonshire nursery handicap, for 2-vear-olds,
about six furlongs, wai -won by Mr, J.
Davis' St. Peter, Mr. W. Low's Goldwlng sec
ond and Mr. W. Yonnger's Boll third. Fifteen
The Breeders' Bt. Leger stakes, for 8-year-olds.
about a mile, was won bvMr. J. Low tier's
Workington, with Mr. Mon ton's Antlbes second
and Mr, Harrison's D'Orsav third. Them wm,
SPOET AT SPIMFIELD.
The Second Day's Grand Circuit Raclas
There Extremely Good Alcryon Cap
tares the 85,000 Slake Susie &
A itnln Wins the 2:18 Race.
ISFICIAL TELEORAM TO THX DISPATCH.!
Springfield, Mass., September 5. The
second day's programme for the grand circuit
meeting drew a large crowd to Hampden Park,
and a more pleasant day for outdoor amuse
ment could not be desired. It was a day when
the horses could go fast, and, considering that
this course is a couple of seconds slower than
the Charter Oak course, the miles were reeled
off in good time. Large delegations of turf
men came in from adjacent towns with well
filled pocketbooks to indulge their fancy for
speculation. In all three of the events there
was one fiver considered so much the superior
or the field mat in each case there was a favor
ite selected at odds and when darkness came
two of them had proved successful, while the
third would have had the victory but for the
foolishness ot his driver.
This -wok in the free-for-all-pace where Roy
Wilkes cjnie out,w great form with George
Kobins wi o handles Alcryon, as his new driver.
Th broifn stallion seems to go well for any
body, and Robins evidently expected to win in
straight bleats. He had no trouble in outlast
ing Jewett for the first, but in the second made
the mistke of sending Roy to outfoot Jewett
in the first quarter so that when Gossip, Jr.,
made onejof his fiyiilg finishes, the stallion had
not speefl enough to hold the lead. After
getting the third heat with Gossip laid up,
Robins bad a good lead for the fourth as he
came into the home stretch. He pulled out for
the firm ftoting, leaving plenty of ro jm inside,
and Turner saw his chance and sent Gossip Jr.,
along overhauling the Wilaes horse, when
Robins gradually pulled across, shutting the
gelding off. Tho judges took an unnessary
time to consider, -but nmv itta tho iionf m
GossId Jr.) and seiit Roy Wilkes back to last
The flrstf event for 2:18 trotters found Susie S
as fast a)s ever, and she was only obliged to
beat 22 ohce to defeat her field. Her wonder
ful speed was seen in the second heat, when
she made n standstill and then came on and
finished first trottint; the last half in about
laJ. Kit Curry, who reappeared in the regu
lar line, after a couple of weeks' visit to the
West, was notable to give the Kentucky mare
as good a race as was expected, for.her long
iourney tnjd on her and took away her speed,
fewton p made one of his fast finishes, and
would havje won the second neat had he kept
steady, Dfut he seems to be off bis balance at
present. The guaranteed stake of 15,000
broughtout a good field of nine, but the gray
stalViOn, Alcryon, was master of the situation,
ihd three heats brought the affair to an end.
The following are the summaries:
2:18 class, trotting, purse SL 530, divided
tit Curry 2 3 2
Newton 1J 4 2 3
I. B. Kichardson 3 4 4
Time. 2:19K. 2:21. 2:3).
15.000 guaranteed stake, 2:22 class, trotting
Sensation - 2 2
"Dictator Chief. 3 3
Geneva 5 5
Persica g 4
Hendrlx 4 g
Longford 9 g
Argentine 7 7
Delmonte 8 g
Time. 2:181i. 2:2. 2:M.
Free-for-all pacing, purse J1.000, divided, (un
finished) Koy Wilkes 1 2 14
Gossip, Jr 3 i3i
Jewett ....... 2 3 2 3
Wilcox 4 4 4 2
Lady Wilkins 5 dls
Time, 2:19, 2:15, 2:20, 2:16.
To-morrow the pacer Johnston will attempt
to break his record for a mile with a runnine
TROTTING AT DETROIT.
A GIlt-Edgcd Track make a Lively Day
for the Horses.
Detroit, September 4. The second day of
the National Breeder meeting proved a more
lively one than tho opening chapter of Tues
day. The weather was all that could be de
sired, and the track in gilt-edged condition.
First race, special foals of 1SS7, 1350 Frenzy
vwollr nvrn-wt Tims O.TTl "
Second race. Tor three-year-olds, pacing. 175
Fred Kelly T..........1 1
Blonde 2 t
. Time. 2:47M, 2:43V.
Third race, for foals of 1833, mares and stallions
Gold Leaf. , 1 1 1
Nettle Leaf. 2 2 2
iime, -:-i;i, z:au?4, zr.ax.
Fourth race, for 4-year-olds, pacing, MO
Aubrey Nellls ....VTl 1 1
Charley Esten , 2 2 2
Time, 2:45M. 2:Sf, 2:43.
Fifth race, the great matron stake for foals of
Astoria , 1 1
Time, 2:32. 2:30f.
SECOND DAY AT GREENVILLE.
Some Good Horae Races in Presence of Big
Greenville, pa., Sentember 4. A big
crowd was in attendance at the second day's
racing of the Western Pennsylvania Associa
tion. The first race was won by Interlaken, of Frank
lin, in three straight heats. Sir Walter Scott,
Newcastle, second. Time, 2:41&, 2:45)f, 2:Kii.
Second race, a walkover ror Patience, from
Evansburg. Time, 2:44.
Third race, five heats
Tim Gooding, Greenville 2 2 111
Blllie L, Mercer. i 12 2 2
Time. 2:51), 2:54, 2:55. 3:00, 2:&8M.
Fourth race, Memorandum, of Franklin, walk
Fifth race, Geneva, of Franklin, walkover.
blxth race, quarter mile running race Now
Then. Greenville, first; Daisy B, Greenville,
second; Baldy, Greenville, third: Koway Boy.
Greenville, fourth. Time. ;27 and :27.
Races at the Ohio State Fair.
Coltjjtbus, September t State Fair races
to-day are as follows:
2:40 trot, 300, divided, resulted:
Belle R : 1 1 1
AWB 2 2 3
Diamond Joe 3 3 2
Almont Girt, Jr 4 4 4
Eacncl It 5 5 5
Best time, 2:34.
2:35 pace, 300, divided-Summary:
Irerine 2 1
Hornet 1 3
Sohuyler Colfax 4 2
Consolation, pacers, POO-Snmmary:,
Amanda C l
Hideo .- 2
Best time, 2:4S.
Senrle nnd O'Connor.
London, September 4 To-morrow nightthe
final deposit will be made, and referee of tho
boat race chosen. O'Connor said to-day he did
not know who the referee would be, but ex
pected no difficulty over a selection. O'Connor
uever looked stronger in his life, and ia quietlj
Matterson sets the pace for Scarle. Matter
son is conceded to be the fastest man on the
Thames for a quarter of a mile, but beyond
that distance he stands no chance with Bearle
in spurting. To-day Searlo was timed for 9
strokes in 12 seconds. 13 in 16 and 23 in 80. It
will be seen that O'Connor's fastest stroke is
about 48, while Bearle cot as Ligh as 48.
SOME EXCELLENT SHOOTING.
Annual Contest of Tcmna In tho Third Bri
gade, N. G. P.
rsrXCIAI, TILEORAM TO THB DISPATCH.!
Philedelphia, September 4. The an
nual shooting contest at Mt. Gretna Park
to-day between the teams of the National
Guard, excelled anything heretofore in ex
cellence of scores. The State regimental
match was shot at 200, 600 and 600 yards,
and was finished, the Thirteenth Eegiment.
of General Gobin's Brigade, being the.win
ner as follows, at 200. 500 and 600 yards:
121, 123, 116, total 360. The First and Sixth
Eegiment were tie with a score of 353, and
the Sixteenth Eegiment followed with 349.
There were 21 teams represented. The indi
vidual scores were: C. B. Pratt, 32, 34, 32,
total 98; H. J. Mehard, 32, 30, 30, total 92:
1. W. Smith, 28, 29; 34, total 91; G. F.
Boot, 31, 30, 30, total 91. The highest in
dividual score was made by Pratt who be
longs to the Thirteenth Eegiment, General
Gobin's brigade who made 98. This is the
highest score made this year at the range.
Governor Beaver was at the range to-day,
and made an address to the sharpshooters,and
said that a soldier who was not effective with
his gun should not belong to the National
Guard. Governor Beaver was profuse in
his expressions at the record made by the
sharpshooters and ot the words of encour
agement on. the contest.
To-mor-ow the brigade team will practice,
and on Friday the brigade match will enter
the contest for the trophv now held by Gen
eral Gobin. of the Third Brizade. The
f shooting is very fine and the team to Creed.
I 1li t.- - -VI
iJQOoa wiu 09 au amtj.vac,
OUT OF jHE ASHES.
Continxud from Firzt Page.
the French took possession and gave to the
fort the name of Duquesne, in honor of the
Governor of Canada, and thus, on this very
spot, were kindled the fires of that great con
flict between England and France which in
cluded both hemispheres in its grasp and led
finally to the withdrawal of the Lilies of
France from the soil of the New World and
their subjection throughout all the vast
domain of North America to the Cross of St.
George, and the starry flag which stands in the
minds ot men as the emblem of the best hopes
A SUITABLE SPOT.
It is fitting that on this historic spot, within
a few paces of the outer walls of old Fort Du
quesne, we, the men of a later day, some of us
the descendants of those, who in these valleys
suffered and fouzht, should raise this great
tempie 10 tne arts 01 peace, ana nere in ue
gateway of the West" should in triumph erect
a monument which tells more solendiuly than
any work of the sculptor or of the painter, of
th,e blessings which a kindly Providence has
Destowea upon the fervent spirit ana diligence,
Fellow citizens, this evening may, in some
sense, I trust, be regarded as marking the in
itial point in a new developmeut of the life of
onr splendid communities. This great under
taking represents the combined efforts of our
people, and reveals the existence of a greater
degree of public sninttban we bare at times
been tempted to allow to ourselves. May we
not hone that the carrvlner to a successful con
clusion of this enterprise, which is destined, as
we believe, to do so much to educate and ad
vance the best Interests of our people, may be
followed by yet other and equally important
undertakings. May we not hope that there
may be a yet larger and higher consecration of
the wealth of these two great cities, and of the
region of which they are the center, to the
course of human enlightenment and philan
thropy. It is net now the time or the place to point
out to you the pressing needs which still exist,
but it surely is a fitting time to remind you of
all the duties which increasing wealth brings,
and to bid you remember that there Is that
scattereth and yet lncreasetb, and there is that
withholdethmore than is meet, but it tendeth
Rev. Morgan M. Sheedy was next intro
duced and delivered a prayer, after which
the immense audience 'dispersed itself
through all parts of the vast building
and spent the rest of the evening in sight
seeing, and the big show was inaugurated
for a 40-day campaign.
FLAWS TO BE BEMEDIED.
Of course there were some drawbacks,
and more or less friction. - There was no
provision to give visitors checks, and if any
one turned the turnstile outward "to see a
man" or for any other purpose, he stayed
out or "put up" again.
There is one drawback that probably can
not be at once remedied. The aisles in the
main building are not wide enough. Evi
dently space was valuable, and when the
attendance is once at flood-tide there will be a
vast amount of "scrouging."
The management expressed itself satisfied.
While all that was expected was not realized,
there was enough bud to assure' abundant
fruitage, and in a few days it will materialize.
President Marvin will leave soon to be absent
for some weeks, and Vice President Bindley
will take the helm if he wishes exhibitors tn (.
low no grass to grow under their feet, and get
their exhibits in shape.
It is estimated that there were 10,000 people
in the building yesterday, and there would
have been many more had it not been that the
railway companies had issued excursion tlokets
from various towns good for the day only, and
in consequence many people were obliged to
start home before the opening. These people
expected to find the show in full blast
in the afternoon, and to be able to
come, see and conquer and go home all the
same day. As a rule, they lost no time in
finding President Marvin, who gave an ample
explanation and assuaged bis visitors' vexation
by furnishing them with complimentary tickets
good at any time during the Exposition. When
they come back they will findthe building open
continuously from 8 o'clock A. M. until 10 P. jr.,
when the tattoo will be sounded, which will
mean "lights out."
One of the most eomnletn and nufnl ariilh.
its in the building will be the Sale and Towne
model postofflce, and to-day all visitors can
have their mail directed to it, and it will be
delivered. The model is not only unique, but
complete, and Postmaster Larkin and Superin
tendent Collins are as proud of it as ladies are
of Easter bonnets.
The crowd seemed to have eaten supper be
fore eoine last night, as the ladies clad a la
Martha Washington didn't have much to do.
Popcorn and lemonade seemed to be about the
only austatory delictus indulged in.
While the rain had a deterrent effect on at
tendance, it added vastly to the comfort ot the
evening by laying the dust in the vicinity.
Officer Bradley Reports a Serious Cause of
At the meeting of the Allegheny Health
Committee last night Health Officer Bradley
reported that a number of butchers living
in the vicinity of the Butchers' run sewer,
in Eeserve township, were in the habit of
carting their refuse and ofial to a point on
the run, where theydumped it The putrid
flesh and decomposed matter was washed
down the run and through the sewer lead
ing into the city. The foul gases were
naturally disseminated throughout the
vicinity and breeded sickness. He attrib
uted the recent epidemic of typhoid and
other diseases to this cause, and suggested
that the city take legal steps to abate the
nuisance. Messrs. Curry, Groetzinger and
Smith were appointed a committee to in
quire into it and report what action should
The resolutions of Mr. Stayton, provid
ing for the examination of milk to detect
adulteration, and for the examination of
wells and springs for disease germs, were
laid over onvaccount of the absence of that
The health inspectors were instructed to
look out for violators of a city ordinance
prohibiting the placing of refuse of all
kinds on the streets, alleys, lanes and high
ways, and to prosecute tuch violators in all
City Physician Woodburn presented his
mortality report for August. It showed a
total of 182 deaths. There were 22 from
typhoid fever. The greatest number of
deaths occurred in the Eleventh ward and
the least in the Fifth ward. For the cor
responding month last year there were 208
THEIR FIFTY-SIXTH MEETING.
The Conference of the 01. P. Church in Ses
sion nt Springdnle.
The fifty-sixth annual meeting of the
Pittsburg Conference of the II. P. Church
opened to-day at Springdale, Pa. The morn
ing session was called to order by the Presi
dent, Eev. Dr. Jones.
After the devotional exercises the Eev.
Dr. D. Jones, of the First M. P. Church of
Pittsburg, was unanimously re-elected Presi
dent, and the Eev. G. Shepard elected Sec
retary. The following committee was ap
pointed on pastoral relations: Eevs. John
Scott, G. G. We&tfell, W. J. Troth, W.J.
Hazlett and D. Jones. Eev. W. A. Bush
was elected conference steward. After the
election of officers the conference went into
an examination of an official character. All
the ministerial and lay delegates passed a
The'reports of the churches we,re read by
the pastors of each church. They were en
couraging; showing a large increase in
membership and a better financial condition
than in past years.
The Eev. John Scott preached an able
sermon in the evening on the miracles of the
Bible and the validity of historical evi
dences. STATUS OP THE STKIKB.
No Signs Yet of n Peaceful Settlement of the
London, September 4. John Bums de
livered an address to the strikers to-day at
Tower Hill. He denounced arbitration
through intermediaries, and denied the re
ports that the dockmen were going to work.
He said that it was expected that strikes
would be inaugnrated in Glasgow to-day
and in Southampton on Thursday. The
police fired upon a crowd of strikers who
were obstructing the work of loading steam
ers, fatally wounding one man.
The steamers of the Peninsular and Ori
ental Steam Navigation Company are' being
loaded by Lascars assisted by the captains
and other officers of the vessels. Mr. Lafone,
a large wharfinger, has conceded an advance
to his employes, and thej will resume work
The PEOPLE'S STORE
THE'FALL and WINTER
1889 am-d. 1890.
We are ready in our new stores at the old stand on Fifth avenue with
the most complete exhibition that has ever been offered under any roof in
Pittsburg, consisting of Dry Goods, Trimming, Millinery, Cloaks, Suits,,
These stocks are not only the products of the best manufacturers in
America, but have been drawn from every quarter of the globe.
In our new stores we have ample accommodation, excellent light and
there are no more complete arrangements for doing business in any store ia
America, with every facility for the most advantageous purchase and sell
ing of goods.
We are thus enabled to offer all our patrons not only the largest and '
most complete variety of goods, but at prices which few houses are enabled
to compete with. w
It shall be our endeavor to see that customers are treated with courtesy
and politeness, and have perfect freedom to go round the store and examine
goods, whether they purchase or not. We do not allow any boring, or
pushing of goods on customers, nor substituting one salesman for nnnrh
when they cannot make a sale.
We have only One Price, and it is our object that every customer pur
chasing goods from us shall receive full value for money paid, and should
any cause for dissatisfaction arise, the same, upon being reported to us, will
be promptly remedied by the firm. We shall be happy to have you call and
examine our goods and prices, and see if our claim to having the largest
and most complete stock at the lowest prices is not fully borne out.
CAMPBELL & DICK.
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
TWO STAGES BOBBED.
One Lone Highwayman Hold Up Two
Driven Inside of Fifteen Minutes
All Other Exploit In That Line
rsFXCTIL TKLIGBAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
LruKViiiiE, Oee., September 4. The
lone highwayman who has figured so ex
tensively and daringly throughout the West
of late has eclipsed all previous
records. He has robbed two stages
inside of 15 minutes and vanished like a
specter, carrying his booty and leayintr
no trace behind. Last night, about 12
o'cloek, the driver of the stage on. the
Ayer-Llnkville line, was startled by the
familiar command of "Halt!" coming from
the wayside. He had often declared
that no robber could hold him up,
but be held bis bands up as high
as he could. After robbing the express box
of $100 and the single passenger ot $50, the
robber climbed on the boot of the stage and
ordered the driver to gb ahead.
Soon the rattle of the south-bound stage
could be heard. The robber commanded a
halt, and, ordering the driver to stay where
he was, slipped away in the bushes. The
driver listened and the command "Haiti"
was borne to his ears. The wheels
stopped, and then he heard blows of
an ax on the express box. It is not known
how much mouey was taken from the south
bound stage, as the drivers were not al
lowed to speak to each other, and only one
of them has reached here so far.
The robber is described as being a short,
good-looking man about 25 years of age.
He wore-no mask.
AN ALLEGED HASHER FINED.
John C. Crackwell Paid 85 for Looking at
Women In Brooklyn-
rSFZCIAI. TXLZGRAHTOTBE DISFATCB.1
New Tobk, September 4. A tall, fairly
dressed man, with a silk hat, gold eyeglasses
and a bouttoniere, behaved himself at thei
bridge entrance in Brooklyn, on Tuesday
evening, in such a manner that Police Ser
geant Phillips arrested him for "mashing."
Two women had complained of his insult
ing conduct toward them. At the station
he said he was John C. Crackwell, of Bos
ton, and that be was in the employ of Seed
& Carrick, druggists, of Greenwich street
He was well supplied with bank notes and
also notes in feminine handwriting. One of
the letters ran thus:
You can flirt quite a little, old
Justice Paterson, after hearing the cir
cumstances of the arrest explained to him
to-day, asked Mr. Crackwell whether it was
the custom in Boston to insult women in the
"I did not insult any women," the pris
oner replied. "I merely looked at them."
""We do not allow men to look at women
that way in Brooklyn," was the Court's re
joinder. "You are fined 55."
SHE WAS INNOCENT,
Bat Has Been Confined 13 Tears on a
Charge of Slardcr.
Topeka, Kan., September 4. Governor
Humphrey to-day pardoned Mrs. Henrietta
Cooke, of Osborne county, who has been
confined in the penitentiary for 13 years for
the murder of her husband. Mr. Cooke was
subject to epileptic fits, and one nigh the
died. Evidences of arsenical poisoning
were found, and the jury decided that Mrs.
Cooke had administered the poison.
It transpired now that Mr. Cooke was in
the habit of taking arsenic on his own ac
count. The investigation of the case con
vinced Governor Humphrey that Mrs.
Cooke was innocent, and to-day he granted
her unconditional pardon.
GKEAT QUANTITIES OF GAS.
An Indiana Well That Is Yielding 14,000,.
OO'O Feet Per Day.
Eiwood, Ind., September 4. The En
terprise Company struck gas here Saturday
at a depth of 980 feet, 40 feet and 8 inches
in Trenton rock. This is No. 5, and appro
priately named Vesuvius. It is the strong
est of the five, and goes to prove this is to
be the best of the gas belt The output is
estimated at 14.000,000 feet daily. The roar
can be heard five miles, and when lighted
illuminates the whole country.
The Enterprise Company will locate straw
board, cardboard and machine works at
once. Material has been ordered, and side
tracks will be put in. A city will spring
up as if by magic. Gas is king.
BEAT A LITTLE G1KL.
A Pourteen-Year-Old B07 Sent to Jail for
Mary Kracek has entered suit before Al
derman Hartman against John Yonka, 14
years old, for an assault upon her 12-year-old
daughter, Elizabeth. She claims that
he struck the child in the face, knocked her
down and kicked her into insensibility. He
was about to attack her with a hand billy
when neighbors interfered. The parties re
side on the corner of South Seventh and
Manor streets. The delendant was com
mitted to jail for a hearing to-night.
To cure cbstlveness the medicine must be more'
than a purgative. To be permanent, it must
Tonic, Alterative and
Tutt's Fills possess these qualities in an em
inent degree, and t t
to the bowels their natural peristaltic motion,
so essential to regularity. -
For We 1 tern
Western New York,
rain, lower tempera.
turet easterly winds.
For Ohio and In
diana, rain, lower
For West Virginia, rain, lower tempera'
ture, easterly to southerly winds.
PrrrSBUKO, September 4, 1883.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
80 A. ...... 74
12:00 X S3
1:00 p. M .,...
2:00 p. M 81
8:00 P. M 73
Maximum lernp.... 83
Minimum temp.... 70
Klyer at i r. u.. 2.8 feet, a rise of L0 feet In 24
(SrXCTAI, TXLXOXAXS TO THX DISPATCH.!
Brownsville River 3 feet 11 Inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 78
at 7 P. it.
Moboahto-wx River 2 feet 6 inches amj
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
ftS3 at 4 p.m.
W abbes River stationary at low water
mark. Weather cloudy and warm.
Don't Yon Wish Ton Had Itf
Helena, Mont., September 4. The.
largest bar of gold ever cast in the world
was turned out at the United States assay
office here to-day. It weighed 500 pounds
and is worth a little over $100.000.
TAKE YOUR CHOICE
From any ot 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 have
never found it necessary to explain or excuse
any deficiency whatever for the Whiskies,
Brandies, Gins or Wines we are now selling, at
prices that astound the most observant:
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY
Of the the following Whiskies and Wines:
Pure 8-vear-old export Gnckenheimer
Whisky, full quarts. SI, or 510 per dozen.
Overholt Pure Rye, 5 years old, full quarts,
IL or $10 per dozen.
x incn'suoiaen weamng.io years old, full
quarts, SI 25, ortl2per dozen.
Bnnville's Old Irish Whisky, quarts, $1 SO, or
15 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islay. $1 50 per bottle, full quart.
Wise's Old Irish Whlky, distillery at North
Jiall, Cork, 51 SO per bottle, full quart
Pure Old Port, 4 years old. very fine, full
quarts, 50 cents.
Pore Old Sherry, 4 years old, none better.fnll
quarts, 50 cents.
Sweet Muscatel, fine in point of delicacy and
flavor, full quarts, SO cents.
Angelica, a rich, clear, fragrant wine, full
quarts. 60 cents.
Reisling. excellent, tart and high flavor, full
quarts, SO cents.
Sweet Catawba. Iight,palatable,a great desid
eratum, full quarts, 50 cents.
Claret, light ruby, and a general favorite,full
quarts, 7j cents.
All wines are sold at 15 per dozen, excent
Claret at $8.
All mall orders receive immediate and care
ful attention. Please remit by money order,
draft, or register your letter. Address,
. Job. Fleming k Son,
Dr. Snafer, one of the physicians of tha
Polypathic Medical Institute, at 420 Penn ave.
Mr.CV". Pulpress, of No. 48 Liberty street,
Allegheny, had for a long time suffered from a
weak.tlredfeellng.no ambition, pain across
the Small Of hlS back anil nilnltaflnn nt tha
heart. His complexion wis very sallow, and as
the diseased condition of bis kidneys from
which he suffered further progressed, bis stom
ach became involved. He had bloatlmr. belch-'
ing of gas and distress after eating. He lost
flesh, his memory became poor and his mind
became so affected that he could neither read or
think, and was in constant fear of becoming in
sane. He often felt dizzy, so that everything
seemed to be in a whirl, and he became so
nervous as to entirely unfit him for any busi
ness. Having read in the papers that the
physieians of the Polypathic Medical Institute
make a .specialty of kldneyand urinary diseases
he began treatment with them. His own words
state the resnlt: "This is to certify that I have
been cured by the phrrtcians of the Polypathia
Medical Institute at 420 Penn avenue.
v , C. V. PULPRESS."
Office hours. 10A.M. to 4 p. icandB to8p.lt
Sundays. 1 to 4p. Jf. Consultation free.
THE GREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.
Far Bilious and NerWs Disorders.
"Worth a Guinea a Box "-Hat e44
for 25 cents,
BT ALL BRUGGISTS.
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