Newspaper Page Text
He Struck His Fatal Inning
Against the Bostons.
THEY BATTERED HIM HAED
Some Brilliant Playing Spoiled and
the Bean Eaters Easily Win.
THE GIAKTS KNOCKED OUT AGAIN.
President Kimick Eetnrns Home and Speaks
Well of flanlon.
GENERAL BASEBALL NEWS OP THE DAT
The Pittsburg ballplayers were beaten by
the Bostons in a brilliant game that was
spoiled in one inning. Staley weakened
tadly and he tras rapped hard. The New
Yorks were again knocked out by the
Hoosiers, and the Phillies won a good game
from the Clevelands. President Nimick is
well satisfied with Hanlon's work as man
ager. rsrxcni. tkligham to the d:sfjltcb.i
Boston. September 6. It was evident
that the Bostons had heard the riot act be
fore going upon the field to-day. They
played better ball than has been seen this
week and won the game by one of their old
time spurts of batting. The Pittsburgs,
elated by their success yesterday, played a
winning game to-day, and but for Staley's
weakening in the seventh would have shut
out the Bean Eaters. They played a fault
less game, the battery alone being respons
ible for errors. The players of both nines
seemed to vie with each otiier in making
brilliant stops, throws and catches, and a
ripple of applause followed nearly every
crack of the bat. For six innings the scorer
hung np a goose egg at the end of every
half inning and everybody wondered when
the break would come. Clarkson and Staley
were doing magnificent work. The latter evi
dently depended npon bis fielders for lie
pitched a ball that was invariably sent Into the
KEPT CABBOLL BUST.
The sky was full of files and fouls whenever
the Bostons were at the bat. Carroll bad plenty
of work and in six innings he retired 8 of the
18 batsmen. Hash bit safely in the fourth, but
with that exception the Bostons were retired in
order In six innings. The playing of the Pitts
burgs was absolutely without a flaw. In those
same innings the visitors kept tbe Bostons
hustling. They bit tbe ball hard and Nash,
Qulnn and Smith received credit for some re
markable stops and throws. There was a
wrangle at the opening of the game over a
change in tbe batting order of the Pittsburgs.
Hanlon's name was at the head of the column,
but at the last minute he decided not to play
and Maul was substituted, but instead of lead-
irg the batting Maul was given seventh position
and Miller was moved up to tbe head. Kelly
kicked, but it did him no good and Miller took
command of the Pittsburg batting forces.
MILLER 3IABE A HOX ONE.
He proved his worth by lining a hot one into
Kelly's territory and a lucky bound of the ball
enabled him to reach second base and the
crowd bowled at Kelly's discomfiture. With
Kowe out of the way Beckley reached first on
an egregious muff by Pop Smith and the
chances of a run were very good. But Keliy
attended to Carroll's fly and White conldn't
send tbe ball out of Quinn's reach and the two
base runners were left In the fourth the visi
tors again came near scoring, but didn't. In
this inning Umpire McQuaid got into hot water
by making two bad decisions, one against each
club, and all the players took a hand in kicking
him, metaphorically speaking. With Carroll
and White disposed of Fields lifted the ball far
down into right field, and after touching second
base kept an toward third.
JUMPED ON THE TJMPIBE.
Nash got tbe ball in time to touch him out
and did so when be was more than a foot from
tbe base, although Fields made a beautiful
slide for tbe coal. When Umpire McQuaid
f aid "not out," there was a chorus of protests
from the diamond and bleacberies and It did
not take many seconds to convince tbe umpire
that be had made a mistake. But be couldn't
change bis decision and Fields got ready to
score. Maul hit a bard one toward second base.
which Quinn stopped, but he could not recover
in time to throw tbe batsman out, tbe latter
clearly reaching first ahead of the bail, while
Fields crossed the.plate. But McQuaid yelled
"out" and was immediately surrounded by tbe
Pittsnurg players who argued m vain tor a
change of the decision.
THAT TEBBIBLE SEVENTH.
The umpire found it hard work to suit every
body. In the sixth, with two men out, Carroll
and White took a little spurt at batting, but
Fields was unable to duplicate his long hit, and
another chance to score was lost. Then came
the "bloody" seventh inning, in which the Bean
Eaters reveled in gore. Three singles and three
two-baggers, with the assistance of wild pitch
ing, enabled the Bostons to score five runs,
three of them being earned. After that inning
the game was practically over, although the
Pittsburgs had a man on second in the seventh,
and on third in the ninth. White made a two
bagger in the ninth after Carroll had fled ont
to Kelly, bai Felds aud Maul were unable to
break tbe ice, and tbe ninth consecutive goose
egg was recorded. Score:
BOSTON R. It B r A IlFITTEBCRGS R B I" A I
Iticc'EOn, 1.. 0
Kelly, r..... 1
.Sash. 3. 0
Johnston, m 1
Qulnn, 2. 1
Smith, s 1
CanzeL c. I
Clarkson, p. 0
0 Miller, m. .
0, Carroll, c ..
Staley, p ...
Totals. S 8 27 12 2 Totals 0 6 27 13 1
Bostons 0 000005005
Pittsburgs 0 0000000 0-0
Earned runs Bostons, 3.
Two-base hits Klchardson, Kelly, Nash,
bacrlnce hits GanieU Carroll, Fields.
btolen bases Johnston.
First base on balls bmlth.
; lilt by pitched ball Nab.
fetruck out Klchardson, Clarkson, Kowe.
J'assed balls Carroll 1.
Time of game One hour and 31 minutes.
BEAT THE GIANTS AGAIN.
Tbe Hoosiers Pat Up Another Good Game
New York, September a The Indianapolis
team again defeated tbe champions at the Polo
grounds this afternoon. Tbo visitors played
good ball, while the Giants moved about as if
tbeywcie asleep. Tbe Indianapolis players
could alwajs bring in a hit when it was needed,
while the hits of tbeCfew Yorkers were always
made when they could do no good. Andrews
made some brilliant catches. In the last inn
ing he took Connor's fly when Gore was on sec
ond base and two men were out. If this ball
had got past him it would have given tbe cham
pions two runs. Attendance, 2,318. Score:
XrWTORKS. B B F A EIINDI'FOLIB. E B V A E
Gore, m 0 0 5 0
llernan, r. 2 0 0 0
beery, 1 1
Andrcwi. m 0
Brown, c... 0
Connor, 1... 0
Ward, ...... 0
O'Konrkc 1. 1
Whitney, 3.. 0
Welch, p.... 0
4Ulasscoclc. a 2
0 3 2
1 1 3
2 0 2
0 I 2
Dennr, 3.... 1
Hlnes, 1 1
Mcbeachy, r 0
Bassett, 2... 0
Uetzein. p... 0
Boyle, p 0
Total 4 7 24U
Totals-.... 5 5 27 13 3
ew Yorks 0 210100004
Indianapolis 3 0100100 6
Earned runs ew Yorks, 1: Indianapolis, 1,
T o-base bits Glasscock, Hlnes.
bacrlnce nils-Brown, Connor, Ward, Whitney,
Welch, Andrews. Glsticock. Hlnes, McGeachy.
ptolen bases bore, Bicnardson, Dally 2. Glass
cock 2, Denny.
Doable plays W ard (unasssted).
First base on balls-Off Welch, 8; off Boyle, &
Struck out By Welch, 3; by Bojle, L
Wild pitch-Boyle. L
First base on errors-New Yorks,?; Indianapolis,
Time of game-One hour and 60 xalnutes.
HITS WHEN NEEDED.
Timely Bntlloc Enables the Phillies to Beat
tbe Babies Acnln.
Philadelphia, September a The Phillies
made fewer hits than did Cleveland to-day, but
they were made at the right time. Although
only two hits had been made off Casey, Harry
Wright thought it prudent to substitute San
ders iu the fourth Sutcllffe had a finger
knocked out of place in the seventh andZim
tner took his place. Attendance 2,180. Score!
rutLAS. B B r A EICLETCLJC'D B B F A X
Wood, 1 12 1
Myers, 2 10 1
Clements, c 2 1 3
Radford, r... 0 0 4
Strieker,!.. 0 0 1
McKean. a. 0 1 S
Thompson, r 1
Mulver, 3... 1
Fogarty, m. 0
Tarrar, 1.... 0
Hallman, a.. 1
Casey, p 0
banders, p.. 0
Tebeau. a ... 1 3 0
jicAleer, m. 1 1 I
Faatz: 1. 1 1 10
SDtcune, c. o l 3
zimmer. c. 0
Beatln, p.. . 0
7 7 27 16 5 Totals. ... 4 10 24 13 3
Philadelphia 0 0212020 7
Clevelands 0 0030000 14
Earned runs Phlladelphlas. 3; Clevelands, 1.
Two-base hits TwltchclL Tebeau, Fogarty.
Sacrifice hits-Myers, McAleer, Sanders.
Home runs Clements, Thompson. "
Stolen bases McAleer and Fogarty.
Double plays Beatln, Sutcllffe and Faatz,
Strieker, McKean and Faatz. Myers and Farrar.
First base on balls By Casey. 2- by Beattln,&
Struck out By Sanders, 1; by Beattln. 1.
Time of game One hour and SO minutes.
finilsdcd With Hnnlon.
President Nimick returned home from his
Eastern trip yesterday, but he hadn't much to
say about baseball affairs. He spoke highly of
Hanlon's management, and he was of opinion
that tbe crippled condition of the team had
caused so many defeats in the East. He also
stated that tbere are no cbanges contemplated
in the team.
Won. l.ott.Ct. Won. Lout.Ct.
Aostens 6$ 31 .6.i5lClevelsnds...53 56 .487
New Yorks. ..66 40 .623IIndlanapolls 49 63 .433
FIll!adeInhlas5S 51 .523 Pittsburgs. . 49 64 .134
C'Mcagos 53 53 .51 Washington! 33 66 .353
Columbus Keeps Up Its Winnies; Streak
nnd Bents Louisville by Lucky
Hitting; Ton der A he's Cham
pions Again Downed.
Columbus, O., September 6. Louisville
played tbe closing game of the series with
Columbus to-day. Tbe attendance was abont
1,700. Columbus was lucky in bunching their
hits, and won by the following score:
Columbus 0 140100107
Loulsvllles 1 000002003
Base hits Columbus, 9; Loulsvilles, 11.
Errors Columbus, 3: Loulsvilles, 5.
Earned runs Columbus, 3; Loulsvilles, 2.
Two-ba6e hits McTammany 2, Orr, O'Connor.
Struck out-By Lhret, 2; by Gastright, 6.
Wild pltcbes-Ehret, 1; Gastright, 2.
Umpire M. Crelghton.
KING WAS WILD.
Tbo Baltimore Again Send the Brown
Down a Little Farther.
Baltimore, September 6. But one game
was played to-day, the second game being pre
vented by rain. King and Kilroy were pitted
against each other, and the latter did far the
best work. King was wild at times, and to this
is due the victory of the home club. But seven
innings were clayed owing to rain. Score:
Baltimore! 0 0 0 10 2 0-3
bt. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 2 0-2
Base hits Baltlmores, 5; St. Louis. 4.
Errors Baltlmores, 4; bt, Louis, 4.
. Earned runs -None.
fetruck out-By Kilroy. 4: by King, 3.
Passed balls Tate, 2; Boyle. 1.
Wild pltches-Kllroy. 1; King. 1.
Umpires Goldsmith and Kerlns.
Tired of Umpiring.
Baltimore, September 6. 3. A. Kerins re
signed as an umpire in the American Associa
tion yesterday, and to-day was signed as a
player of the Baltimore clnb.
Won.I-OBt.Ct. I Won.Lost.Ct.
Brooklyn 75 17 .670 Clnclnnatls.. .S9 54 .522
St. Louis 72 39 .649 KansasCltvs..4S 65 .414
Baltlmores. ...64 45 .587, Columbus 46 68 .404
Athletics 62 46 .5741LoulsvUles....23 90 .203
National League Pittsburgs at Boston;
Clevelands at Philadelphia; Indianapolis at
New York; Chicagos at Washington.
American association' Cincmnatis at
Baltimore: Louisvilles at Philadelphia; St
Louis at Brooklyn; Kansas Citys at Columbus.
International League Bnffajos at Ham
ilton; Detroits at Toronto; Toledos at London.
DAKGAN'S SIDE OF IT.
His Friends Slake a Plea for Bis Killing
Columbia, S. C, September a There is
great interest, particularly among the highest
officials, manilested in the case of Eniile Dar
gan, son ot Congressman Geo. W. Dargan, who
Is charged with tbe murder in Darlington, last
Friday, of William Marshall, of Wadesboro,
N. C, who was umpire in a game of baseball
between Darlington and Wadesboro clubs.
There are conflicting reports as to bow the
conflict took place.
The North Carolinas claim that Dargan
rushed upon Marshall and struck him with a
bat, but the Darlington men say that Marshall,
who was a large man, called Dargan, a mere
boy, a liar, because Dargan objected to
bin riprislnnR- And then nriv-innart nnnr, hfn.
whereupon Dargan struck him on tbe back of
the neck with his bat. It is understood that
Marshall's family and friends will push tbe
matter. Of course. Congressman Dargan will
secure the best legal talent in the country.
One for Johnstown.
There was an interesting game yesterday
afternoon at Recreation Park between the
Johnstown club and tbe Allegheny Athletics.
The proceeds were to assist the first named
club to build new grounds, but tbe attendance
was not large. The visitors won with consider
able to spare. They both outbatted and out
fielded tbe local players. Both batteries did
good work. Neale led the home players in
batting, and Thompson, of the Johnstowns,
played brilliantly at second. Following is the
Athletic 2 0000000 3 S
Jolinstowns 1 0 1113 13 '-11
Earned runs Athletics, 4; Johnstowns, 3.
Bas5 hits Athletics. 8; Johnstowns. 10.
liases on balls Off Caldwell, 1; off Cameron, 3.
Errors Athletics, 22: Johnstowns, 6.
biruck out By Caldwell, 7: by Cameron, 9.
Umpires England and Doran. .
The Twin Citys Acnln.
ISFECTAI. TELEGRAM TO TBI DISPATCH. 1
UrmicHSVTLLE, O., SeptemDer . The Twin
Citys again beat the Gnodenbuttens to-day,
McGovern's phenomenal work winning the
game. Score: '
Twin Citys 2 1010021-7
Gnodenhuttcns 1 001002004
Batteries Twin Citys, McGovern and Birch
field: Gnodennuttens, Young and Moore.
Base hits-Twin Cms, 7; Gnodenhuttens, 6.
btrnckout By McGovern. 18; by Young, 14.
'Twos Ycry One-Sided.
Tbe D. Shamns team defeated the Meyran
avenue Stars yesterday in a vory one-sided
game. The battery work of Bhinehart and
Mering for the Shamus was excellent, only four
hits being made by the opposing side. Score;
Stars 2 000000 1-3
Shamus 6 2 13 12 3 '-18
Base hits btars, 4; Shamus. 12.
Errors Stars, 7: Scbamus, 3.
Strurk ODt By Bhinehart, 8: by HaTdr, 4.
Batteries-Hardy and Johns; Bhinehart and
One for tbe Drummers.
1 SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THS DISPATCn.J
Erie, September 6. The Neshannocks and
Dmmmers played the first of a series of games
this afternoon. Score:
Drummers 0 0 1112 2 2 413
Neshannocks 0 001000203
Base hits Drummers, 7; Neshannocks. 10.
Errors Drummers, 4; Neshannocks, 10.
A Grent Gnmc.
rfriCIAL TELEGKAH TO TIM DISPATCH.
Jamestown, N. YSeptember 6. The Scott
dales defeated the home team to-day m tbe
finest came ever played on the borne grounds.
Milbee pitched a great game, and was well
supported by the entire team. Score:
Scottdales 0 1000010 2
Jamestowns 0 000000004
Earned runs Scottdales, L
Two-base hlts-Rlnebart, (J'Bourke.
Stolen bases Menafee.
Base on balls-Leamon.
Struck out-Mllbee, 8: Angevine, 4.
l.erton bases Scottdales, 4: Jamestowns, 6.
Passed balls Cargo, 2: Bobem. 2.
Time or game One hour and 30 minutes.
FONTS Oil PARIS.
very interesting tetter to The DlSPATCHrom
the gay capital of trance. It trt appear tomorrow.
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, SATURDAY,
SPOILED THE WIND-UP
Eain Interferes With the Springfield
Trotting Circuit Eaces.
ED ANNAN WINS ANOTHER PUESE.
A Yerj Funny Exhibition in the 2:33 Trot
s' ting Class.
EESULTS AT SHEEPSHEAD BAI TRACK.
Ex-Champion Banian Hakes a Prediction Abont the
Bace With O'Connor.
The Grand Circuit races at Springfield
were greatly interfered with by rain yester
day. Ed Annan won the 2:17 pace in
straight heats. There was some good racing
at Sheepshead Bay. Edward Hanlan, the
ex-champion sculler, mafce3 a very interest
ing prediction about the Searle and O'Con
nor boat race.
rSFXCTAI. TKLSGKAM TO TBI DISFATCH.1
SPKiNGFrELD, Mass., September 6.
For the' first time since the grand circuit
began, six weeks ago, the harness races
have been so delayed by adverse weather
that a meeting has had to be extended over
the usual four days. This forenoon a smart
shower fell and a second about 1 o'clock,
which left pools of water in several places
on the track and made tbe footing so bad
that most of the drivers objected to starting.
The sun came out about 2 o'clock and the
rain kept away, but the wet track dried
very slowly, so that more than two hours
were spent in waiting till a start could be
effected. The management were lenient
about hurrying matters, for they kept the
impatient in suspense longer than was
really necessary, and when they at last sum
moned the horses a lot .of time was wasted
owing to the unwillingness of one or two
drivers to enter into the contest on a Bllppery
DABKNESS STOPPED THE PUN.
As a natural result tbe last day's programme
could only be partially carried out, and when
darkness came but one event bad been de
cided. In order to gnard against postpone
ment in case of a long race, the 2.17 pacing class
was placed first instead of the 2.33 trot. Strange
to say, this required only threo heats, for Ed
Annan did not have to wait at all, but went to
the front at onco and had things his own way
after .outflnishing Doctor M for the first heat.
After that tbe sure-footed little gelding was
never headed and was able to distance three of
his opponents, including Emma, who was con
sidered most dangerous of tbe field.
The heats were quite fast for the heavy
track, and Annan could have made them more
so had it been necessary. This was by far the
easiest victory tbe pony side-wheeler has had
since the campaign began. The 2.33 class bad
a comparatively new lot of competitors, and
the talent were sadly astray in selecting Yorker
for the winner unless he can pull off the event
to-morrow. Tbe first beat was
A TUNNY EXHIBITION
for none of the three fastest horses were
driven out andi Miss Egbert was allowed to
come on and finish first in tbe very slow time of
2:33, a tbing unheard of on the Grand Circuit
for years. Then Sallie B, a buckskin mare
from Kentucky, captuied the next twp heats
easily, making a record of 2.26K in the third.
Darkness came before another heat could be
called, and she is likely to end tbo race in an
other beat to-morrow.
Tbe 2:23 stake for trotters was not called,
though it had been placed second on tbe car I,
but it was afterward set down for the conclud
ing event. A protest has been filed by the
drivers of Sprague, Golddnstand J. R. Shedd
against Audine, under the claim that she is not
eligible for the 228 class. The mare will start
under the protest. President Powers, who has
been starting judge, stated to The Dispatch
correspondent that the principal cause of delay
was the desire of Emma's driver to be permit-
lea to araw ner in tne pace.
2:17 class, pacing, purse 1,000, divided.
Ed Annan 1 1 1
Doctor M. 3 3 2
Allen Maid 2 4 3
Joe Jeficrson 6 S 4
Stanley P. 7 2ds
Emma 4 dist
Balsora Wilkes 5 diet
Time 2ush. ::i9, znSM.
The 2:33 class race was not finished.
2:33 class, trotting, purse (1,500. divided.
Sallie B "... 2 1 1
Miss Egbert 1 4 4
Corker 4 2 2
Lucy B 3 3 3
Tlma2138, 2:31, 2:36.
Excitement Caused by I.llllun Wilkes Dent
ing the Wonderful Youngster.
The best time ever made by a 3-year old filly
in a heat race was scored at Petalnma, Cal., on
August 29. by Lillian Wilkes, which beat the
Palo Alto crack filly Sunol in tbe second beat
in 2.17 San Franciscans dropped thousands
on tbe race, as they were so sure of Sunol that
they gave odds of 100 to $20. 8unol has a
record of 2:18 as a 2-year-old, and is the pride of
Governor Stanford's stable. After the first
heat she seemed to go "wrong. An offer was
made after the race to match her against
Lillian in October for $5,000, but it was not ac
cepted. Lillian, the winner, is by Guy Wilkes,
z:io. nam riora ijangioru, nam oi joe Ainer
Referring to the race Hark Comstock writes:
An earthquake could not have shaken up the
horsemen of the country more effectually. Opin
ion is divided, but far from reversed, as to Sunol's
supremacy. Bets have been made as to which will
have the fastest record at the end of the season,
and talk of a match for $5,000 a side are freely In
dulged In by peonle who do not own tbe horses.
That the two Allies will have to come together
airaln can scarcely be doubted, bntjust when -remains
to be 6een. The Wilkes party claim that
their mare is the gamest and that she can make
the other stop: but of course Just now, in the ex
citement of the event. Important influences are
apt to be overlooked. As the events oi the race
turned, the course taken by Margaret S. was de
cidedly of advantage to Lillian Wilkes, for that
speedy mare, though not In condition to stay the
mile ovt. has a great flight of speed, which was
not without its effect in tiring Sunol. who was
probably 6hortorwork. I do not wish to under
rate Lillian's ability to cope with Sunol single
handed, for she surely Is a wonder and bard to
criticise adversely In any nartlcular: and if it be
true she was also short of work, what must be tbe
result when they again come together with both
on the edge?
DUMPED TIIE TALENT.
The Favorites Beaten nt The Sheepshead
Bay Trnek. .
Shkepshbad Bay Race Track, Septem
ber 6. The Coney Island Jockey Club's extra
day brought a fair-sized crowd, which fully en
joyed the cool breezes. The card offered was a
good one. The horses entered were not of the
first' quality, but the races were well contested
and the finishes wem close. The betting was
lively. It was a bad day for favorites, and as a
consequence the talent were heavy losers.
First race, one mile-Starters: Speedwell, Tellie
Doe, Brldgellght. Vlolante, Cassins. Auranla,
Quesal, Ulockner. Casslus won. Auranla second,
Quesat third. Time, 1:42 4-5.
Second race, about three-quarters of a mile
Starters: Succe sor, Milton, W. C. Morris, Little
BUI, Ocypete, Tnlla Blackburn, Chieftain, Lord
like. Dr. Helmuth, Jim Wasson, llosette, Llllle
M Martha, Helter Skelter. Ocypete won, Ilclttr
Skelter second, Tulla Blackburn third. Time,
Third race, about three-quarters or a mile
Starters: Oregon, Vermont, Lotion, Prince Ed
ward, Carnot, Manola, l.lllle D, Lady i'ulsller,
MayO, Hub S. Tot-eka. Vlucatura, Coots, Kern.
Hubs won, Manola second, Oregon third, 'lime,
fourth race, one and one-eighth mllesStart
ers: Panama. Tattler, Maid or Orleans. Byntax.
Marsh Bcdon, Leap lear, Fonsle, Burnslde.
Tattler won, Panama second, Leap Year third.
tilth race, one and three-sixteenth miles
Starters: Orlfiamme, Diablo, Niagara, Castaway,
The Lioness. Iceberg. Oriflamme won, Niagara
second, The Lioness third. Time, 2:02 4-5.
Sixth race, one mile on turf Starters: Flitter,
Lorrls. Al Beed, Birthday, Pericles, The Lion,
Supervisor, Belwood, Falcon, Bohemian, Bertha,
Meriden, Bordelalse. Flitter won, Belwood sec
ond, Tbe Lion third. Time, 1:44.
The entries for to-morrow's races at Sheeps
head Bay are as follows:
First race, one mile Maori, Belle d'Or, Conne
mara, Irene, 99 pounds each, Macbeth II.. Bclvl
dere. Climax, Prather. Vermont, KB each. Cracks
roan 112, Tea Tray 122.
Second race, about three-quarters of & mile
Cameo, Starlight, Fairy Queen, Mora, Daisy F,
115 pounds each, Bosette. Marie filly, Minuet,
Golden Horn. Blblot (formerly Knlck Knac filly),
Inrennore Ally, 100 each, Tulla Blackburn 107,
Pearl Set 107, Amazon 110, Hectare IIS.
Third race; mile tmd tnree-slxteentns Niagara
108 pounds, Hlndoocraft llo,MaranaerlOS,Bronzo
Fourth rice, mile and three-quarters Diablo 129
?ounds. SslratorlS, Philander 104, (ilenCree 104,
Tie Lioness lit, Tomboy 110, 3. A. B. 110, Sorrento
Fifth race, mile and an eighth Emortlon 110
pouuas, xarason no, ueiamier ua, sno lui. vivla I
SVCotllllon 80. Ban Flag 90, Glory 90, Diablo 112, I
.CCMAUITUJIfi 11 4MUnUJKfUlVC&U,DjOUUO I
113. Montrose 120, Retrieve 103, Climax 109, Btrlde
awaylCS, BroniomartelOS, Santalene 103, Plrenzl
130. Ealoolab lew.
Sixth race, mile and three-quarters on the turf
Montrose 135 pounds, Bt. Luke 130. Bonanza 122,
Elginnll7, Eleve 112.
DID NOT MAKE IT.
Patron DInkes an Unsuccessful Attempt to
Bent Slaxey Cobb's Becord.
Detroit, September 8. To-day's meeting of
the National Breeders' Association was suc
cessfully opened. The track was in excellent
condition; attendance good and tbe weather
pleasant. The event of the day was Patron's
attempt to beat tbe best stallion record, 2.1
made by Maxey Cohb. Patron, who was driven
to a running mate, appeared on the track at
3:15, and immediately got to work. The quar
ter was reached in 33, tbe half in 1:07, then he
broke quite badly, but got down to business
again in a flash, and nobly tore toward home.
The third quarter 1:1 mile 2:1 In about
half an hour Patron came out for another trial.
The word was given without much delay.
Time by quarters: 34Jf. 1-0 1:4 mile 2:15X.
Special stake of SIOO a slde-i
Suzerain 2 1 1
Dora Cossack 1 2 2
Time, 2:32, 2:iOH, 2:33$.
Stake No 1. 350 (4-year-olds)
Sutherland i 1 2 3 1
Mtrus 2 3 12
UreenJenny 3 12 3
Time, 2.51K, 2:43, 2:50, 2:51.
StakeNo. 40, 625 (annual nursery stake for foals
Fortuna -1 1
Mattle Montone 2 I
Time, 2-.S13, 2:31ft.
Stake Ho. 4. foSO, SDeclal. foals of 1SS4.
Eminence 1 1 1
Sally Cossack 2 2 2
Time. 2S7K. 2:- 224.
Stake No. 2, i305, green 3-year-olds.
Peter Hardwood .. l i
Julia J 2 t
Time, l.Kli, 2:42&.
Stake Mo. 41, 11,140, Juvenile stake, foals of
Minnie Wilkes , 3 1 1
Astoria 2 2 3
ban Malo 1 1 2
Time, 2.31, 2:23, 2:30.
Stake No. 3, (505, special, foals of 1S35.
Gov. Stanford 1 1
Blsmont 3 2
Time. 2.31M. 2-31.
HOW DEMPSEY WAS BEATEN.
Billy Dncey Sends nn Interesting Account of
rSFXCIAL TXLXOBAM TO THX UISPATCII.l
New York, September 6. Billy Dacey, the
popular lightweight of this city, who is in San
Francisco looking for a match, sends to a friend
a letter in which be talks interestingly of the
La Blanch e-Dempsey fight before tbe California
Athletic Club. It is dated August 29, two days
after the mill. In one part he says:
"As I write this the excitement is still great
over the Dempsey-La Blanche battle. You
who did not see the fight cannot understand
how Jack got defeated; but I tell you he went
down fair and square, as he himself acknowl
edges, although he had everything his own way
up to tbe time tbe knock-out blow was de
livered. The blow was given in a
kind of a rally at the side of
tbe rinz. At first everybody thought
it was the Marine who went down; but no. It
was poor Jack. His secondsnvere dumfounded.
He fell face forward. Several of us halloed
at him to get up, but he was counted out. You
can bet that there will never be a pugilist enter
that ring and come out defeated for whom
there wul be so much sympathy as tbere was
for the Nonpareil. You would have felt terri
bly sad to see him trying to get his feet.
"They to K him to his dressing room, and he
lay on hls cot and cried. Th blow that
knocked him out was a backhander. such a an
amateur would be apt to deliver. After he had
dressed and started for hit hotel, the crowds
cheered him as though he had been the victor.
Strange to say, little notice was taken of the
Marine, Jack can get backing of $50,000 in ten
minutes to go out on a barge and fight La
Blanche with skin gloves. But the Marine says
Jack made him wait over three years, and now
he (La Blanche) is going to do the dictating as
to a time of meeting."
HANLAN WILL BE THERE.
The Ex-Cliamplon Coining to Witness the
McKeespobt, September 6. One thing that
will add interest to the Teemer-Gaudaur race
is the presence of Ned Hanlan, and that is
promised. He is expected tofarrive here next
Wednesday or Thursday, and both Teemer and
Gaudaur promise to give him an opportunity
for a race if he desires it, but they think that
he will hardly care for another defeat by them.
Teemer is working hard at his training
and is also working hard to make
tha contest a success Jand arrange all
comforts possible for the public benefit on tbe
day of rhe race. To-day he secured the steam
ers Germania and Nellie Hudson to go up
the Monongabela river on the day of the race
and bring the big excursion parties down. The
Mayflower was engaged, but cannot get
through lock No. 2, as it is being repaired. On
the day of tbe race the steamer Elizabeth will
leave the Market street wharf at 4:50 p.
M. for the start of the course
to follow the oarsmen In the race.
The boat closest to tbe contestants will be tbe
referee and press boat, and no craft will be al
lowed to follow very close to the oarsmen for
fear it might interfere with the rowing. Gau
daur said to-day:
"I will give Teemer tbe shake. I am at home
in long distance rowing, and feel so on tho 11 c
Eeesport course. I never was in better condi
tion for a race."
Teemer posted his $800 stake money to-dav.
He has decided to leave the selection of a ref
eree to The Dispatch. He has received word
that a large excursion will come from Wheel
ing, and also from Cleveland, Cincinnati and
Daylon to see the race. The outlook is good
for tho largest delegation of strangers overseen
here. Hanlan will positively bo here, and will
be accomnanied by his wife. Both Teemer and
Gaudaur will give him a race if he wants it.
TEE3IER AND GAUDAUR.
All the Stakes Up nnd the Referee Question
The backers of John Teemer put up the final
deposit, 800, yesterday for their man in his
race against Gaudaur, which takes place at
McKesporton Friday afternoon next. The
articles of agreement demanded that a referee
be appointed on the day of the final deposltand
in accordance with this provision that point
was settled yesterday. Gaudaur stated that he
was of the same opinion as St. John, viz: he was
willing to leave the matter with The Dis
patch. Gaudaur's new boat will arrive in the city
to-day, and he aud Hamm will be hern to look
after it. Teemer is afraid that his new boat
will not arrive soon enough for Friday's race.
Gaudaur likes the course extremely wetland
thinks the water excellent to row on. The race
will be rowed from Port Perry to a point almost
Teemer yesterday afternoon expressed his
opinion regarding the Searle-O'Connor race.
He said: "While I tbink that tbe leading scul
lers iu America are superior to the Australians,
and am also of opinion that O'Connor is not as
good as the public think he is. I am
confident that I can defeat O'Connor
when I am in condition, and if I
defeat Gaudaur on Fridav I shall at once put
up a forfeit to row either O'Connor or Searle.
'lhe latter Is, I suppose, a speedy man, but he
will have to be much speedier than Matterson
to be first-class here. Why, I could always beat
Matterson at any stage of a race. When I roivtd
against him on the Thames he was as speedy as
he ever was, and I more than held him when he
was at his highest pressure. It is, therefore,
clear that Searle must he much speedier than
Matterson to beat American champions."
LIVELY AT YOUNGSTOWN.
Kinsman Wins Another Trotting Race An
YouifGSTOWN, O., September 6. At the
fourth day's races this afternoon the track was
heavy, caused by the rain last night. In the
first heat of the 229 trot the horses were
bunched in the first quarter, breaking the
sulky of Steve Hill, who was driving Young
Stockbridge, hut at the risk of bis life tho
plucky driver refused to pull off and drove the
race out. Summary:
2:30 pace, purse K00.
Frank .A, Mansfield, 0 2 1 1 I
Parry Hontas, Beaver Falls , 1 4 5 2
Sam N, Pittsbnrg 4 2 4 5
Lem Lyder, Alliance, 0 3 3 3 4
Printer Boy, Chardon, 0 5 5 2 3
Billy u, Pittsburg dist.
2:29 trot, purse 6U0.
lime, am .u, .u-i, .wa.
Kinsman. Pittsburg 1 15 1
Charley K, North East, Fa 4 3 12
wmVM-. Cleveland 2 2 2 3
Jefl Davis, West Wllllamsfleld 3 4 3 5
1 Aung Stockbridge, Frankfort Springs. .5 5 4 5
Tlml. 2:31)4. 2:34. 2rffl, 2:29.
In tbe third race, mile beats running, purse 3300,
Dakota won both heats, wltn Effle Bardie second.
Time, 1:51, 1:51.
The three-quarter mile dash was won by Me
Loughlin, with Dewdrop second. Time, 1:20.
Tbo Wizard Indignant.
Chicago, September 6. Jacob Schaefer, the
champion bllllardlst, is a very Indignant man.
He has just learned that Dick Roche, his
backer, has handed over to Charles CjIvId, ed
itor of the Clipper, J500 to he given Harvey
McEennator postponing their straight rail
match until January.
The litue man opposed tnia pun ana wirea
Colvin not to pay over tbe money. Rather
than give up his money under such circum
stances Schaefer has decided to play on the
Be has commenced practice and says lie
Eenna will have to play billiards when they
The Ex-Champion Predicts Bow the Bis;
Boat Race Will End.
rSFXCIAL TXLXan AM TO TBI DISPATCH.!
Toronto, Out., September 8. Betting on
the race here is quite lively now. O'Connor is
the favorite and bets are made at 6 to 4 on the
Toronto sculler. It is estimated that already
there Is 550,000 up on O'Connor in London, and
that there will be added to this S25, 000 all at
good odds on the Australian.
Hanlan has made this prophecy on the race:
One mile from start O'Connor leads a bare
length. At Hammersmith Bridge O'Connor
leads a length and a half. At Chlswick O'Con
nor leads a bare length. At Barnes Bridge
Searle leads nearly a length. At Brewery
O'Connor leads about a length. At finish
O'Connor leads a length and a half.
Dog nnd Rabbits.
Louisvtlle, September 6. A meeting nnder
the auspices of the National Coursing Associa
tion, which was originally organized at Hutch
inson, Kan., was held here to-day. The sport
consists in chasing jack rabbits with grey
hounds over a race course. Seven races were
made to-day. S. B. Luse was judge. The race
is terminated by the death or escape of the
rabbit. In tbe first; Gray's black dog Prince
beat Daniels' bine dog Bwift; second, Kraft's
white bitch Snow beat Duff's fawn bitch Duffs
Beauty: third. Young's white dog Alphonso
was beaten by Bush's fawn dog Prince B;
fourth, Nord's blue bitch Queen was beaten by
Hill's fawn dog Rocket; fifth, Botto's dog
Bradt beat Kraft's blue dog Kraft's Beauty;
sixth, Held's lawn dog Bob beat Daniel's fawn
dog Kelpie; seventh, Landrum's blue and
white dog Kelpie beat Daniel's blue and white
dog Beauty D. The races will continue three
days more. Tho winners of to-day will be
matched to-morrow. This is the first racing of
a circuit to include several large Western
Donovan and the Leger.
A writer In London Truth says that last year
the Leger was regarded as a match between
Seabreeze and Ayrshire. In 1887 the Leger was
a very open race, and the betting was heavy
throughout' the summer, but both in 1886 and
1885 it was a question of health for the Derby
winner, and so it is again this year. I see that
an offer to bet 1,000 to 500 on Donovan has
been refused, and I do not wonder, for it really
does not seem possible that he can be beaten,
and tbe Duke ot Portland is not going to incur
the nsk of breaking down the horse by starting
him for any of bis previous engagements.
Quite apart from Leger consideration, it would
be desperate fatuity to knock Donovan about,
for tbere is nothing to beat bim in the 12,000
stake at Manchester on September 21,as Satiety
is apparently not to be feared, and Seabreeze
has clearly gone all to pieces and is not likely
to win another race. Next season Donotan is
only in tbe Rons Memorial at Ascot and the
12,000 race at Manchester in September.
Some Good Games Arranged.
McKeesport, September 6. The McKees
ports and the Homesteads play a league game
at Homestead to-morrow. Hartman, the all
around player of the home club, has gone with
the Johnstown club. The management of the
home club has made arrangements for games
to be played here by tbe Kansas Citys, tbe
Columbus, tbe Pittsburg and the Cleveland
club within the next two months.
Racing at Columbus.
Columbus, O., September 8. Following are
the State Fair races:
2:25 pace, S4C0, divided.
Edlnbure l 212
Scioto lilrl 2 12 4 4
MlnntcCassel 3 3 3 3 1
Fannie B 5 5 4 12
Gray John , t 4 5 5dr
Best time 2:26.
Bace not finished on account of darkness.
Special trot, S4U0, divided, horses better than 2:24
Snlllvnn'a Benefit at Last.
New York, September 6. John L. Sullivan
is expected to arrive in this city to-morrow
morning and in the evening the long heralded
reception will be given to him. The big f ello w
will spar four rounds with Mike Cleary and
finish with an exhibition bont with Jimmy
Tracy, of Brooklyn. Several other well-known
pugilists will appear.
A Fight Declared OfK
Hurley, Wis., September 6. The Conley
Cardlff fight, announced for to-night, has been
declared off on account of tbe order from the
Governor to the Sheriff to stop it.
Will Hare a Race Meetlna,.
The McKeesport Driving Park decided last
evening to have a big race tournament at the
Sark Friday and Saturday of tbe third week in
TRI-STATE LEAGUE. '
Mansfield, O., September 6. Wheeling
was defeated twice this afternoon. In the first
game the score was:
AVheellngs 0 20 10 10 0 15
Mansfields 1 9 10 2 0 0 2 -15
Base hits Wheelings, 4; Mansfields, 22.
Wheelings 0 0 1000000-1
Mansfields 1 3 2 10 10 4 '-12
Base hits Wheelings, : Mansfields, 9.
Errors Wheelings. 9: Mansfields, 1.
At Springfield First game
Snrlngflelds 1 0 5 12 0 0 0 2-11
Hamilton 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 13
Base hits Sprlngflelds, 11: Hamlltons, z.
Errors Springflelds, 5; Hamlltons, 5.
Springflelds 0 3 4 0 15 0 0 -13
Hamlltons 0 00001002 3
Base hits -Sprlngflelds, 12; Hamlltons, 2.
Errors-Sprfngflelds, 5: Hamlltons. 3.
Beat tbe Reds.
New Haven, Conn., September 6.
New Havens 0 000230005
Cincinnati 1 0111000 04
Base hits New Havens, 6; Clnclnnatls, 7.
ErrorsNew Havens, 1; Clnclnnatls, 1.
Clarkson is the Boston pennant winner and
Rain prevented tho Washington-Chicago
The Iron Cities will play the Etna Stars to
day at Etna. Game called .at 2.30.
That fatal inning sticks to Staley almost as
tenaciously as Charles II. did to Mr. Dick.
TnE hits that were longed for yesterday
certainly never came as far as the Pittsburgs
Tbe second deposit of $150 a side in the
Nikirk-McClelland boat race is due at this
office this evening.
Several inquiries have been made at this
office as to whether or not anybody in the
locality wants to back Searle against
The Our Boys and the Duquesnes will play
at Recreation Park to-day. Batteries: Our
Boys, Dietz aud Smink; Duquesnes, Newell and
The gross winnings of the leading racing
stables this season, up to August 30, are as
follows: A. Belmont, 197,100; Dwyer Bros.,
S89.000; J. B. Haggtn, 588,200; J. A. &A.H.
Morns, $53,800; Theodore Winters. 551,000; A.
J. Cassatt, $18,300; S. S. Brown, $18,300; W. L.
Scott, $41,400: D. T. Pulsifer. $37,300; D. D.
Withers, $31,200; E. Brown, $33,000.
0YJ3R THE BU 0. EOAD.
About 1,000 Veterans jtVlll Lcnvo on Mon
day for Gettysburg.
Division Passenger Agent Smith, of the
B. & O., was a busy man last night as he
sat at his desk handling applications for
tickets to Gettysburg, ie said that from
the present outlook over 1,000 veterans
would go over the road on Monday. He has
made arrangements (or three special trains
of eight Pullman cars each, and the man
agement is determined to "give the old boys
an open track. 1
Among the prominent persons slated are
Judge Collier, Jndge Blagle, Colonel Rob
ert Monroe, General Pearson, General
Dulukc, Colonel Danks, Captain Herbert,
Adjutant Crawford, Colonel Myers and
The following regiments jwill go: One
Hundred and Tbirty-nintb, Sixty-second,
Sixty-third, One-Hundred and Fifty-fiith,
Seventy-fourth, One Hundred and Second,
parts of the .Ninth, Tenth, Eleventh, One
Hundred and Forty-second, Knap and
Hampton's Batteries, One Hundred and
Fiftieth, Fifty-sixth and Fiity-seventh.
A stop will be mnde for a half hour at
Antletam. The train will leave here at 8
o'clock in the morning.
A FATHER FOOLED. &8.SK
uHlh a plot deep enough and a climax lurpru
ina enouah to make it a aem. tomorrove
Dispatch ojTeri "AnEmperoj't Decree," You
una i u.
1889 a:LXi 1890.
We are ready In our new stores at
the most complete .exhibition that has
Pittsburg, consisting of Dry Goods,
ana irpeu. ,:
These stocks are not only the products of .the beet inannfactgrsw
America, but have been drawn from every quarter of the globe.
In our new stores we have amDle accommodation, excellent lfrht ai
there are no more complete arrangements for doing business In an store lei I
America, wjm cvcijr uu.su.jr lor tne most advantageous purcnase ana- sen
ins of goods.
We are thus enabled to offer all
most complete variety of goods, but
to competewlth. .
It shall be our endeavor to see that customers are treated wlth-cottrtesjr '
and politeness, and hare perfect freedom to go round the store- and examlae '
goods, whether the purchase or not We do not allow aaj boring, or,
pushing of goods on customers, nor substituting one salesman for aaothec
when they cannot make a sale , ,
We have ory One Price, and it Is our object that every customer pur
chasing goods from us shall receive full value for money paid, and sbeM
an cause for dissatisfaction arise, the same, upon being reported toTue, iriil'.
be promptly remedied by the firm. We shall be happy to have you doll aad
examine our goods and prices, and see If our claim to having the largest
and most complete stock at the lowest prices is not full borne out.
CAMPBELL & DICIS
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE.
, AFTER EXERCISE,
Vhen men and maidens seek the sport
They find around the tennis court,
Or when upon the diamond field
Their bats the champion players wield,
When walks, or rides, or bending oars,
Bring perspiration from the pores,
Then people all should bear in mind
The best and purest soap to find,
For after some such
The system most in
' Absorbing then both swift and surj
The poisons found in soaps impure,
And those who keep for face and hands
Or general use as time demands,
The Ivohy Soap, need have no fear '
From-exercise throughout the year.
A WORD OF WARNING.
, There are many-white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the Ivorh ,
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
the genuine. Ask for " Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyrisht 1SS6, by Procter 4 Gamble.
For Western Penn
tylvania, West Vir.
ginia, Ohio, Indiana
and Lower Michigan,
fair, warmer, south'
PmSBimo, September 6, 1S39.
The United States Sl?nal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
SrCOA. ll.... 61.5
12:00 li 63
1:00 r. M
2:00 F.M 68
5:00 F. M
8:00 P. II 64
Mean temp.. 64
Minimum temp..... 60
Hirer at 5 r. if.. 2.9 ieet, a rise of 1.4 feet in 24
If PZCIJLL TELEOKAMS TO TBS DUPATCB.t
Warren River stationary at low water
mark. Wcatber clear and cooL
Moroantowk River 2 feet and stationary.
Weather clondy. Tbermometer(w3at4 P. at.
Brownsvilm River 4 feet 2 Inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 61
at 8 p.m.
Burled In BelleTue.
E. K. Morris, special agent in the Ac
counting Department of the Pennsylvania
Company, was bnried in the Bellevue Cem
eterv yesterday. A number of friends and
Sir Knights from Richmond, Ind.. and em
ployes of the company attended the funeral.
THE ART OF DRESS. S3
Dispatch, snows that it consists, first of all, in
conforming to the seasons, and a due regard
to combinations of colors is necessary.
To care costlveness tbe medicine mast be more
than a purgative. To be permanent, it most
Tonic, Alterative and
Tatt's Fills possess tbese qualities in an em
inent degree, and
to tbe bowels their natural peristaltic motion,
so essential to regularity. '
the. old stand oa Ftri aveMC w
ever beea offered sader av Moi
Trimming, Millinery, Cloaks,
our patrons not only the largest smi
at orices which -few bouses are eaaMed
CHARGED WITH LAMENT.
Tbe Housekeeper of tbe Dnqnesne Hotel'
Accused by Mrs. Ko-rlnslur.
Krs. Clara "Welsh, the housekeeper of the
Hotel Dnqnesne, was sued before Alderman
McMasters yesterday for larceny. The
prosecutor is Mrs. Jennie Novinsky, a deal
er in household furnishings. She alleges
that she sold Mrs. Welsh a lot of goods last
Jnne to fit ont a boarding house on Penn
avenue. The valne of the bill was about
$1,100. The total amount was not paid and
she bad her sold ont by the Sheriff to re
cover. In the meantime Mrs. Welsh se--.
cured the position as housekeeper at the
hotel, and on the day. before the sale Mrs.
Novinsky alleges Mrs. Welsh bad a lot of
the goods removed at 5 o'clock in the morn
ing. They amounted to ?500 in cold cash.
Mrs. Welsh will have a bearing aezt
(THE GREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.)
Cure BIX IOUS and
25ctS. a Box.
OP ALL PRTJOO-IgES.
TAKE YOUR CHOICE
From any of tbe following well-known and
tried standard brands of Pare Wines and
Any selection from list here quoted will not
disappoint either tbe prescrlber or anyone
who wishes to use a pure stimulant. We bave
never found it necessary to explain or ezensa
any deficiency whatever for the Whiskies,
Brandies, Oins or Wines we are now selling, at
prices that astonnd tbe most observant.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY
Of tbe the following Whiskies and Wines:
Pure 8-vear-old export Onckenheimer
Whisky, fall quarts, L or $10 per dozen.
Overholt Pure Bye, 5 years old, fall quarts,
$L or $10 per dozen.
Finch's Golden Weddintr.10 years old, full
quarts, 1 25, or $12 per dozen.
Danville's Old Irish Whisky, quarts, a 50, or
$15 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islay, II 50 er bottle, full quart.
Wise's Old Irish Whiky, distillery at North
Mall, Core. $1 60 per bottle, full quart
Pare Old Port, 4 years old. very fine, full
quarts, SO cents.
Pore Old Sherry, 4 years old, none better,full
quarts, 0 cents.
Sweet Muscatel, fine in point of delicacy and
flavor, fall quarts, 50 cents.
Angelica, a ricb, clear, fragrant wine, full '
quarts. 60 cents.
Relating, excellent, tart and high flavor, full -quarts,
50 cents. f
Sweet Catawba. light,palatable,a great desid- '
eratnm. fall quarts, 50 cents.
Claret, light ruby, and a general favorite,f nil '
quarts, 75 cents. ' :
All wines are sold at $5 per dozen, except
Claret at $8. '
All mall orders receive immediate and care- ,
ful attention. Please remit by money order,
draft, or register your letter. Address, .
Jdb. FteminD Son, 4
55 'PJt 1 Snu.
Bfiivrrssn ' i .ijP'v fc
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