Newspaper Page Text
DISPATCH,' PBIDAT, SEPTEMBER .
Mil IS RILED,
He Orders Manager Hanlon
Off tlieBall Held.
HOOSIERS POUND STALEY,
And the Home Baseball Talent Easily
Drop Another Game.
MR. BTKKEL3IAKES SOME DENIALS.
The Giants HaTe an Easy Time With Harrr
GENERAL BASEBALL SEWS OF THE DAI
There were some lively scenes at the
Pittsburg-Indianapolis came. Umpire Mc
Quaid ordered Manager Hanlon off the
field. Staler was hit hard and the Hoosiers
won. President Byrne, of Brooklyn, makes
an interesting statement abont his club and
the League. The Giants very easily beat
the-Phillies and the Bostons also won.
ISrELUI. TELEGKAM TO TJtE DISPATCH.!
Indiai.-apoi.is, September 19. One
thousand five hundred people saw the In
dianapolis ball clnb resume business at the
old stand this afternoon. The club went
away with a record better only than "Wash
ington and returned to meet Pittsburg whom
it has passed in the race while away. A
warm greeting was extended therefore to the
Bun getting began in the third. Mc
Geachy, who had already done himself
proud, opened with a single; Bassett, stim
ulated by an effective greetinjr by the crowd,
followed with a hot grounder past first,
Boyle got a base on balls, making the third
rnnner. Mr. Hines was equal to the
emergency, he hit hard to center bringing in
McGeachy and Bassett and sending Boyle to
tbird to encourage the other runners in their
effort to score.
PITTSBUKC DID SOME BATTING
in their half of the third innine. Staler got
his base on balls, and by heavy hitting lour
runs were made. Miller hit for two, BecUey
for three bases and Rowe for a single. There
was more lively work in the fourth. McGeachy
was given first on Beckley's error, was ad
vanced to second by Bassett's successful bunt,
be stole third and came home on Hines' sacri
fice. Seery again distinguished himself by
hitting to the risht field fence, scoring Bassett.
He was left at third, to which bac he worked
his way. Hines sacrificed himself between
first and second, and a wordy row with the
umpire ensued. Seery continued the good
work by making a home run. Andrews gave
Hanlon a pretty fly, Denny was sent to first on
balls, Glasscock followed with a hit, and be
fore the inning ended Denny had scored; five
runs. Dnnlap showed his ugly disposition by
sulking when hit Preceding this Denny had
erred in failing to handle Sunday's grounder.
He also missed Miller's hot one, but Bassett
redeemed the play by a singnlar double.
HANLON ORDERED OFl
Staley hit a liner to Hines, the ball bounded
from Hines' hands to Bassett's, Bassett held
it, ran to first, from which Dunlap had sped,
and thus made a double. Pittsburg scored one.
In the fifth inning the coy and smiling Glass
cock was presented with a basket of flowers.
The sixth abounded in episodes, chiefly kicks
on Pittsburg's part on decisions. Hanlon,
captain of the visitors, claimed that Bassett in
trying to bunt had thrown himself in the way
of the balk and by gettinc hit got a base. Han
lon protested long and vigorously, and finally
for bis language the umpire ordered Hanlon
offths field. Carroll took his place. Bassett
by a two-base hit brought in three runs, and
the game proceeded vicorously. Pittsburg
made only one more, and that In the seventh,
and after this the game lagged, the Hoosiers
leading largely. Score:
IXDI'rOLIB. E B r A ElriTTSBCRGSB B F A X
Hines, 1 1
beery. 1 1
Andrews, m 0
Denny. S.... I
Glasscock, s 0
Buckley, c. o
JlcUeachy, r 3
.Boyle, p i
0 Klclds, 1
0 1 Hanlon, m..
0 Dunlap, 2...
0 'stalev. n.. ..
Totals. ....12 IJ 17 10 :
Totals .... 6 12 27 IS 5
Indianapoll 0 0 5 2 0 S 0 1 1-12
1'ittsburps 0 041001006
Earned rnns Indianapolis, 7; mtsburgs, 4.
Iwo-base bits Miller 3, Dunlap, Boyle 2, An
drews. Tliree-fcase hit Beckley.
Home runs -beery, Dennv.
feacrlflcc hits Hines, McUeachy, Boyle. White,
btolen hases McGeachy 2, Bassett, Bovle.
Double plays McGeachy to Glasscock, Bassett
First base on balls By Boyle. 5: by Staley, 4.
Hit bv pitched ball Bassett. Dunlap.
Struck out By Boyle, I; by btalev, 1.
First base on errors Indianapolis, 4;
Time or frame One hour and SO minutes.
HAD A SOFT THING.
The Giant Thump Cnsey and Easily Defeat
PHrLADELTUlA, September 19. New York
had a soft thing in defeating Philadelphia this
afternoon. Casey was hit almost at will after
the second inning, and was succeeded by Day
in the seventh. The home team played a
sloppy frame generally, while that of the cham
pions w as sharp ana clean. Score:
XEW TORK6. Blirill FHILAB. B B P A E
Gore, m 4
llernan, r. 3
Mard. s..... 2
Connor, 1... 0
O'Kourke, 1. 0
Ewlng, c... 0
Whitney, 3. 0
O'Day, p.... 1
O.Ucleh'tT. 1.. 1
OlMulvey. 3... 0
0 Myers. 2. ... 1
OiThonipeon, 1 1
O.bbrlMT, c... 1
Koptrty, m.. 1
Karrar, 1.... 0
Uallman, s.. 0
Casey, p 0
Da, p 0
Total 1219 24 7 2
r:4 9 4
J.ewYork. 2 0 3 2 0 4 0 1-12
I'hlladelplilas 4 0100000-6
Karned runs Sew Yorks. 4; I'lilladelpblas, 2.
Two-base hits Ward, Connor, bhrlvcr.
Home runs Tlernan, 2.
Sacrifice hits Richardson, Delebanty, Jlulrey,
Etolen bases Ward, Fogarty.
Double plays O'Kourke and Ward; Whitney,
Blchardson and Connor.
First base on balls Jtew l'orks. 4; Fhiladel
Hit by pitched ball-TIernan. 2.
btruck out New l'orks, 8;I'hlladelphias, 8.
Passed ball bhrlver.
lid pltcbes-Casey, 2.
Time or game One hour and 42 minutes.
SOME BAD ERRORS.
The Senators' Poor Work Gives Boston an
"Washington, September 19. The Boston
team, through numerous and costly errors on
the part of the Senators, had no trouble what
ever in carrying off to-day's game. Both Had
dock and Ciarkson were effective, but the sup
port given the latter was lar superior to that
received by the former. The visitors virtually
won the game in the opening inning. The
game was called at the end of the eighth inn
ing on account of the cold weather. Score:
, - BOSTONS. B B r A Z
WASH'TOX. It B F A K
Richardson 1 1 1
J. Irwin, 3..
Kelly, r 2 1
A. Irwin, i.
Nash. 3. 0
Johnston, m 0
Qulnn, 2.... 0
bmlth. 6..... 1
Bennett, c. 0
Clark-sou, p. 1
Daily, c... .
. 6 8 24 11 4
Totals ..... 2 5 24 7 8
ISostons 3 20 000008
AVashlngtoni 0 0 0 0 110 0-2
Earned nini-Bjttont, 1.
Two base hltt-'A llmot. Smith, Mack.
Sacrifice hits-Is ash. Bennett.
Stolen bases Richardson.
Double plays Daly and A. Irwin.
First base on balls-Off Haddock, 2; off Clark
Struck oot-Br Haddock, 6.
Passed ball-Daly. 1.
Time or frame One hour and 35 minutes.
TUNER PCZZtED THEJII.
Tho Cleveland Conldn't Hit Him and Chi
en bo Hnd n Pienlc.
Chicago, September 19. Chicago batted
hard and often to-day and won with ease.
Cleveland could do nothing with Tener's deliv
ery. Anson substituted Bishop in the eighth,
who was bit quite freely. Attendance 1,500.
CHICAGOS. It B F A
CLEVELA'D B B P A X
Kyan. m.... 3
Dully, r 1
Anson. 1.... 1
Wetter, 2.... 1
Wiii'mson. s 4
Burns, 3..... 3
Farrell, c. 3
Tener, p 1
Bishop, p.... 0
Radford, r. 0
Strieker, 2.. 0
McKcan, s.. 1
Gilks, m... 2
Faatz, 1... 1
Zimmer, c 2
O'Brien, p. 0
0 2 0
3 2 3
0 8 0
, 10 12 24 15
.19 20 27 IS 3
Chlcaeos C 3 0 0 0 3 7 6 '19
Clevelands -0 0 0 0 110 4 410
Earned runs-Chicairos. 13; Clevelands, 5.
Two-base hits Tener, Zimmer.
Three-base hit Anson.
Home runs Van Haltren. Burns, Farrel.
btolen bases i'feffer, Farrell. Anson, Burns,
Duffy. 4;Tebeau. ludtbrd, McKcan.
Double play McKean and Faatz.
First case on balls Bv Tener, 1; by Bishop, S;
by O'Brien. 3.
Hit bv pitcned ball-Pfeffer.
htruck out Bv O'Brien, 4; by Tener, 4.
Wild pitches-O'Brien, 1.
line ofjraine One hour and 50 minutes.
Won. l.ot.Ct. Won. kost.Ct.
New Yorks.. .74 40 .649Clevelands...5S 64 .462
Bostons 74 41 .613 Indianapolis 54 67 .446
PMladelDhlas60 55 .ssil'ittsburss. ..51 63 .129
Chlcaeos CO 60 .500iWashlnKtons29 72 .351
A Lucky Bnnchlnt; or HIt and a Wild Throw
Enables the Athletics to Bent the
Brooklyn. St. Louis Wins a Game
The Colonels Shut Out the Clncin.
nnti Team and Columbus I
Victorious Once Aealn.
Philadelphia September 19. The Athletic
team defeated the Brooklyns this afternoon by
a lucky bunching of hits in the sixth inning,
assisted considerably by a wild throw by Smith.
The visitors made a gallant attempt to secure
the game in the last two inning, but tho lead
was too much for them to overcome. Score:
Athletics 0 0 2 3 0 6 0 1 0-12
Brooklvns 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 3 310
Base hits Athletics. 14: Brooklyns, 15.
FjTors Athletics. 6: Brooklyns. 2.
Earned runs Athletics, 6; Brooklyns, 3.
Two-bae hits Welch, Fennelly, Robinson,
Home run Lyons.
btruck out Bv Hughes, 6; by Seward, 1.
Passed balls Robinson, 1; Clark, 1.
SHUT THEM OUT.
The Colonels Do Up the Reds in Gay
Louisville, September 19. Cincinnati was
shut out here to-day by better playing all
around on the part of Louisville. Ehret and
Cook, as the Louisville battery, were invincible,
and the fielding of Louisville was perfect ex
cept for Flanagan's error. Both teams batted
with visor. Viau proved an easy one, and
when Louisville batted out four runs in the
first he was done for. Smith did a little bet
Loulsvilles 4 00030100-8
Cincinnati 0 O0000000 0
Base hits Lonlsvllles, 12: Cincinnati, 4.
Errors Loulsvlllcs. 1: Clncinnatis, 4.
Earned runs Louisville, 4.
Two-base hits Holiday, Flanagan, Raymond.
btruck out Bt Ehret, 5; bmith, 4.
Wild pitch Ehret. L
AN EAST VICTORY.
The Browns Have n Picnic Wllh the Kan
sas City Team.
Kansas Crrr, September 19. To-day's game
resulted in the easiest of victories for the St.
Louis team. The home team gave the most
miserable exhibition of rank muffing and
fumbling ever seen In Kansas City, and, be
sides, could not find Chamberlain at all. The
Browns played an almost perfect game, and hit
Swartzel hard. Score:
Kansas Cltvs 0 0000010 23
Bt. Louis ..5'0 3 0 113 0 '-13
Base hits Kansas Citys, 6: bt. Louis, 15.
Eriors Kansas Cltys, 9: bt. Louis. 2.
Earned runs Kansas Citys. 3: St. Louis, 1.
Two-base hits Comlskey. Milllgan, Fuller.
Home runs Stearns, Duflee. '
btruck out By bwartzel, 2; by Chamberlain, 3.
Wild pltches-bwartieL 2; Chamberlain, l.
BYRNE DENIES IT.
Brooklyn's President Says His Clnb Is Not
Gains; Into the Lcneuc,
Philadelphia, September 19. The base
ball event of the season here to-day was the
published announcement that the Brooklyn
and Cincinnati clubs had determined to jump
the Association and seek admission to the
League. The Continental Hotel, at which the
Brooklyn and New York clubs are stopping,
presented a busy scene to-day. The fact that
President Byrne, of Brooklyn, and President
Day, of New York, were on hand looking after
their clubs' interests, naturally added to the
general excitement. Mr. Byrne upon being
questioned as td the rumors regarding Brook
lyn and Cincinnati stated that the published
accounts were a surprise to him. He knew
nothing of the Cincinnati club's affairs, and
presumed his friend. Mr. Stern, was able to
fully protect his club's interests. So far as
Brooklyn was concerned, Mr. Byrne bad to sav
only that Brooklyn was a club member of the
American Association, and up to a very recent
date had found Us membership therein very
agreeable. So long, therefore, as the interests
of his clnb warranted it, and his clnb could
feel protected in its rights, morally and finan
cially, he saw no good reason for changing the
"Furthermore," said Mr. Byrne, "we have
not as yet been able to feel that w e cannot be
accorded full protection in the Association,
and when that is denied us we can then de
termine what to do. We have made no over
tures to the National League for membership
in that body, and the League has made none to
u. The Brooklyn club represents a great city,
and the attendance at our games this year
places Brooklyn far in advance of any city in
the country as a baseball town. We feel,
therefore, that we can take care of ourselves.
It is clear to be seen that we cannot seek ad
mission to the League or place ourselves in the
position of seeking admission to that body.
All things being equal, the Association suits
us admirably, and we naturally want to stand
by the organization which first stood by us."
Mr. Byrne stated also that he had lost all pa
tience over the constant unwarranted innu
endoes against his efforts to control the Asso
ciation affairs, but was pleased to know that
on Monday next at the meeting to be held in
Cincinnati ample opportunity wonld be af
forded to those guilty of the petty business to
prove their allegations or make ample apology.
The statement made that Brooklyn bad been
negotiating with Washington, Mr." Byrne said,
is not true. "He has had no communication
direct or indirect with anyone connected with
Washington in regard to that or any other sub
ject, and the Brooklyn club has no intention,
much less any desire, to secure control of the
Washington club's franchise.
Won.Lost.cu i won.Losr.ct.
81 13 .68o;cinclnn&tts...64 M .525
.75 43 .6SS,colnmbus.....52 71 .4.3
.65 49 .5;0KansasCltys..49 70 .411
,65 50 .S65lLonlcvUles....25 V7 .205
National League Plttsburgs at Indian
apolis: Clevelands at Chicago: New Yorks at
Philadelphia; Bostons at Washington.
American Association St Louis at Kan
International League Buffalos at Syra
cuse; Torontos at Detroit; Londons at Toledo.
Will Join If Asked.
St. Louis, September 19. President Stern,
of the Cincinnati Baseball Club, was asked if
the report sent from Baltimore to the effect that
his club was going into the League was trne,and
said: "There is not a word of truth in it. The
League has not made an offer, and if it does I
will frankly confess that I will accept."
International LeaEOO Games.
EFECIJU. TELEGRAM TO THE DISFATCH.1
Dctrotts 0 0 0 0 0 3 4 2
Buffalos 0 3 0 110 0 0
Tolcdos 0 0 0 0 2 4 0 1
Hamlltone 0 0 n 1 o 0 0 0
At Syracuse Syracuse-Rochester, rain.
A female Tenm.
Baseball enthusiasts will be treated to a
variation to-morrow. The Young Ladies' team
from Chicago will play a game with a local
amateur team at 'Cycle Park. The game will
be called at 8 P. h. The ladies have had ft
season's experience on the ball field.
iliiifciiilli'iiiltiliiliiiiiii iiMliiliiiiliiiliiiiliiiii ili ifi in iii nil Iffiilii iili iTifcuii nlliitf f F i 'TiTTlfTliTlfr l1 1
TERY BAD STARTING,
Mr. Ferguson Does Not Please the
GOOD RACING AT GEAVESEND.
ihearn, the Si. Louis Prize Fighter, Con
victed of Murder.
JIEXER BEADY TO FIGHT CAEROLL.
InstmctiTe Guide for Hunters and Fishers
General Sporting News.
There were strong complaints about the
bad starting of Mr. Ferguson at the Louis
ville races. The racing was good. The
parties connected with the fatal prize fight
at St. Louis have been convicted of murder.
Billy Meyer is ready to fight Carroll.
LOTJISVH.I.E, September 19. The fall meet
ing of the Louisville Jockey Club began here
to-day in the presence of 2,000 people. The
feature of the day was the bad startlne by Mr.
Ferguson in almost every race. Weather clear
and cooland track dry, but slow.
First race, half mile-Starters i John McCul
louKh 80 (pounds. Clean Heels 87, Lonoka 90,
Kenllworih 100. Elsie Gaylord 87. To a straggling
start Clein Heels got off In front, McCullough
second. Clean Heels won all the way, and
through tue stretch Kenllworth came fast and (tot
the place, lonoka third. Time, .5ljf. rost oaas:
Mary Mac ind HeTdrl 3 to 1, others 6 to 10.
Second rice, ha'lf mile-Starters: Cold Bain 70
pounds, LoltieS7D, aildaSO. KlyersO, Happiness
84. Major Tdm 86. Fan Samaritan 90. I'ost odds:
Happiness i to5, Lottie S, Major Tom4tol, the
balance fro 6 to 3) to 1. After several break
aways MaJorlTom took the lead and lead all the
way. FlyerVnd Fakir were second and third to
the stretch, pottle S came through at the finish
and got the place from Fakir. Time, ,BOH-
Third race. 6even-elghths or a mile. selling
Starters: Salute 78 pounds. Buckler 83, Charlie
onowan vi, aiciai vi. reiuiaace ivj, uhuwlij
103, Mirth 103, Bonalr 106, Serenader 109, Pete Wil
lis Hi Electrldtv 107. Hopedale 100. I'ost odds
Serenader 3 1 1, Mirth 4 to 1. balance 6 to 20 to L
Buckler and Bonalr got off alter a long delay at
the post. They led to the hair, where berenader
took command and held It to the stretch, where
Mirth came on and won bv a length from Bonalr,
Buckler third, half a length off. Time. 1:32.
Fourth race. Blue Grass stakes, firee-quartera
of a mile Starters: SI ence 96 ponnds. Martha
l'age96, Joe Blackburn 99, Cortlcello.99, Banchlef
99, Milton 105, Kosemont 105, Blarney Stone 105,
Lena Ban 103, Aunt Kate 102, Avoudale 110. I'ost
odds Avonoaie 9 to 5, Kosemont 4 to 1, Blarney
Stone and Banchler5 to 1, others 6 to SO to 1.
silence went away two lengths In the lead, fol
lowed by Milton and Blaraov btone. the others
strung out. Blarney Stone led at the half. Silence
second. In the stretch Cortlcello came off and
looted a winner, but Stoval came with a rush at
the eighth pole, ana won handily with Avondale.
Cortlcello beat Milton a bead for the place. Time,
Fifth race, one mile Starters: Gracie M 82
pounds. Hopeful SS, Swamp Fox 102, Brandoletta
109. Glockner Hi Famine 119. Post odds-Brando-letta
even, Gracie M and Famine 5 to l. Glockner
and Hopeful 6 to 1, Swamp Fox 12 to L
To a straggling start Swamp Fox got awav first,
and led to the three-quarter pole, Glockner and
Famine following, with Brandoletta last. Famine
was in front in the straight, and won easily from
Glockner, Brandoletta third. Time, 1:4M.
Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Start
ers: Churchill Ciark 83 pounds, Antonio 95. Quln
daroo Belle 101. Derochemont 103. Blondal04, May
Speculator and May Laps 3 to 1, Qulndaroo Belle
4 to 1. Longallght 5 to 1. others 8 to IS to 1.
ed most of the way. with Blonda
second, aud won b
two lengins irom speculator,
Churchill Clark third. Time, l:52Jf.
Entries for to-morrow's races:
First race, one mile Maud H 101 pounds, Cora
Fisher 101, Kate Malone 109, Queen or Tramps
109, Lizzie L 106. Sis lllmyar 109, Oousman 112,
Second race, three-quarters of a mile, selling
Amos A 1V4 pounds. Cast Steel 91, Padlock 85,
Sunday 110. Marker 101, Consignee 96, Harani
boureSS, Lady Jones 80. BovBlue83.
Tnlrd race, three-quarters of a mile, selling
Fred Wooley 85 pounds. Vatout 107, Somerset
101. May P 101. Winning Ways 100, Bhodv Fringle
10O. Deer Lodge 100, Fan King 100, Brookfulss.
Fourth race, mile and a quarter, St. Leger
Stake Long Dance 118 pounds. Heron 118, Out
Fifth race, half a mile-chantress 110 pounds.
Uhlan's Daughter 110. Uosalle 11a Aggie M 110,
GUdoda 110, annle F 110, Camilla .110, Silence
Sixth race, half a mile-Cecil B 110 pounds.Hap-
Slness 110, Catherine C 110, Sister Geneva 110,
ulla Magee 110, Dollklns 110, Miss Langford 110,
Seventh race, seven-eighths of a mile New
Castle 111 pounds, Jake Miller 101, War Feck 101.
THE TITANIA WINS.
Sir. Iselin'a Peerless Sloop Cupinres Cnp
tnln Morgan's Valuable Cap.
ISPECIAI. TELEGRAM TO TBS DISFATCIt.1
Newport, September 19. Thrashing to
windward in a gale from the southwest and as
ugly a sea as ever yachts raced in were the
conditions to-day under which the peerless
white sloop Titania won tho 1330 cup offered by
Captain Edwin D. Morgan. The donor was on
board the Titania with Mr. Iselin, her owner,
and half a dozen other yachtsmen of promi
nence, who all unite to-night in saying that the
yacht carried sail remarkably well, and that it
was one of the finest beayy weather tests the
boat has had. The cutter Beduoin, owned by
Kear Commodore Arch Bogers, was the
Titania's only antagonist. She was beaten by
14 minutes 37 secunds.
The keel sloops Gorilla, Papoosa, Away and
Liris were the starters in the 40 class, and the
Liris was leading all hands just after she
rounded the outer mark, when a squall struck
ber. The strain on her port shrouds parted
them near the eyes, and her new mast broke
off six feet above the deck, making her a com
plete wreck in a minute. The Conlla won the
race and the 150 Morgan cup after a splendid
exhibition of sailing and sail'carrying, beating
the Papoosa 9 minutes 45 seconds.
RACING AT KEW CASTLE.
a Very Heavy
New Castle, Pa., September 19. There was
a good attendance at the fair this afternoon
considering the weather. The track was ex
ceedingly heavy, but the following races took
Paladin, b. r. c, 'Wright Ilsnna, bharon.l 1 1
Capson, c h. p.. L. Klmberly, Sharon 2 2 2
lime, 3:03, :02, 2:59.
Running race, half mile dash
Oamba. b. h., Ed J. Myer, Canton. 0 1
Venette, b. m., L. E. I'hlllis, Trumble, Fa 2
2:45 class, stallion
Walter, c. h. s.. J. A. 'Wright, Sharon 1 1 1
Algiers, h. h John Adams, Sharon 2 2 2
Seneca Black Hawk, blk., 11. J. Emell, MI1-
lerston 3 3 3
Time, 2:U, 2:18, 2:41. ,
Viola Clay, b. m., J. H. Jones, Youngstown 1
Billy B. b. g., J. S. Johnston, 2'ew Castle 2
Mohawk Girl, Beujainln Bailey. Sharon....! 5
Pennsylvania, W. E. ltels, .New Castle.,
lime, 3:03. 3:00, 3:02.
Gbatesesd, September 19. The weather
was mixed to-day, but the track was lair.
First race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Grlmaldl, Oarsman. King Crab, Madstonc, My
Fellow, Tipstaff. Madstone won In 1:18& King
Crab second. Tipstaff third.
Second race, one and three-sixteenths miles
Starters: J A' B, Uaurader; Huntress, Zephlcus,
J J O B, Panama. JAB won In 2:08j, Huntress
second. Zephlcus third.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Kingston, Gcraldine, Heporter.Gramcrcy. King
ston won In 1:19, Heporter second, Geraldlne
Fourth race, one and a quarter miles Starters:
Come-To-Taw, Eric, Tenny, Hlndoocrart, Long
street. Senorita. Tenny won in 2:16Ji, Senorlta
second, Hlndoocraft third.
Fifth race, five-eighths of a mile-Starters:
King's Own, Blue Spring, Cortland. Ballet Colt,
Major Daly, Masterlode, Gemorr.i, Jersey Pet,
Minuet, Golden Horn. Helter Skelter. Ballet Colt
won in 1:06), Major Daly second, Masterlode
Sixth race, one mile Starters: Benedictine,
Kowor Jever, King Idle. Marchma, Swift, Lela
.May, Bella B, Ji c Courtney. Now or Never won
In 1:47, Bella B second, Joe-Conrtner third.
New York, September 19. The following
are the entries for the Gravesend races:
First race, one-half mile-Oregon 112 ponnds.
Tipstaff 112. GunwadlOO.
Second race, one and one-quarter miles Tara
gon in pounds, Bronzomarte 109, Barrister 103,
Kaloolah 105, Bell Wood 102.
Third race, one and one-sixteenth mlles-Tara-tptoUZPoan&i,
Bravo 112, Joe Lee, Massillon,
4?.lAa55!,'1,.7 i-rchmont, Klve, 110 each; Belle
d'OrlC7. BprdelaUe 107, Galop 102, Lotion 100.
Long island 105.
. Fourth race, three-quarten of a" mile-Civil
Service, Gregory, Caldwell, lit pounds each;
11"Jh r.1 "Ten-elehths bf ft mile-Lotion 11!
RSnds,elnaP V2- llm " GIOry. Auranla, Co
illllon. 109 each: inn Barnes. Groomsman, Mac
beth II, Burnslde. 107 each; Etruria 108.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Young
Duke 112 pounds. Pericles lit Mute 112, The Lion
"2. Alar c 109, Freedom 109, ZabelKB, KedarKhan,
unp.?,0,;e.r?:,itlLSc.hJ b0ie 106.
GOOD OFFER TO BOSTON.
A Thousand Dollar for Them It They Get
the Pennant A Strange Statement
About the Glnnta Strlef for Um
pire Instead of Carry
(EFECUI. TELEQRAM TO THE DtSPATCU.1
"Washington, September 19. As an incen
tive for the Bostons to play good ball and win
the championship Colonel Taylor, of the Olobe,
to-day telegraphed that in the event of tho
bean eaters obtaining the pennant, he wonld
divide J1.000 among the players, but they will
have to put up better ball than they did here
to-day against the Senators. Considerable bad
blood was shown, and during the progress of
the game the charge was repeated that a deal
had been effected between the Giants and the
Senators by -nuich three games straight went
to tho New Yorkers. r..
Tim Murnano, who travels with the Boston
team, expressed regret that such statements
should be circulated by lair-minded people.
Bostonians. however, incline to the belief that
a combination has been formed to beat them
out of games, and cite cases in which satisfac
tory arrangements could not bo made either
with InHnnnnnHs or PittSburC to play Off
games which have been postponed on account
of rain. ,...,
President Young said to-day that he had de
cided to appoint Stnef, the former ball player,
to be an umpire of the League in place of
Curry, and that the latter had brought all his
trouble upon himself by too much talking.
"He claims," continued the President of the
League, "that he was dismissed because he im
posed a severe fine upon Faatz, but that is not
tne case, ii aatz, as represemeu, vaueu mm
a bastard and applied other epitnets to
the umpire on the ball field he could
not do otherwise than fine him and he could
not make the penalty too severe to please me,
but the facts in the case are that for some
time past Curry has been expecting to secure a
place at Philadelphia, and during a series of
games when he was stationed hero he was in
the habit of goins over to Philadelphia every
day to see about it. On one occasion he missed
a game, and there was no valid excuse for his
absence, so that I decided to lecture him and
endeavor to prevent a repetition of the offense;
but he did not take kindly to what I said to
him for his own good, but was inclined to think
that I was reading the riot act to him for a
very trifling affair. Numerous complaints
were also filed against bim at headquarters, but
1 was inclined to deal as leniently with him as
possible, ana as a matter of fact he has not yet
severed his connection with the League, still it
Is quite likely that his successor will be named
this week and that Strief may be the man."
CHARGED WITH MUftDEB.
Warrants Issned for the Arrest of tho St.
Louis Prize Fighters.
rsTSCIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
St. Louis, September 19. The prosecuting
attorney to-day examined the evidence taken
at tie inquest over the body of Jackson and
decided to issue warrants for murder in the
second degree against all the principals. De
tectives Archambault and Tracy arrested
George Ehrlich this morningand locked him up
at the Central district station, chareed with
complicity In the killing of young Jackson.
Ehrlich is the mysterious "Johnston" who
raised the purse tor which the men battled to
the death. There has been the utmost reti
cence on the part of the other prisoners to re
veal the man's true name, all witnesses at the
Coroner's jury swore that they knew him
simplv as Johnston.
h hrlich is an auctioneer In Wiseman's Baseball
Exchange. He admits his identity, bnt insists
that the only part he took in the affair was to
pass around the hat and turn the money over
to Charlie Daly. Late this afternoon Ehrlich
gave bonds before Judge Campbell for his ap
pearance as soon as any charge should be pre
ferred and was then released. The notice
have been unable to find the man Collins, and
he has undoubtedly left the city. Collins, who
was a stranger in St. Louis, acted as one of
Jackson's seconds. THe men who the warrants
will issue acainst are Daniel and Charles Daly,
Wm. Quincy, S. A. Malloy, M. J. Moonev. J. A.
Murphy, R. Farrell, J. Collins and George
Ehrlich, Jackson was no match physically for
Abeam. He was a small, slight boy, weighing
20 or SO pounds less than his antagonist. He
lacked the physical force to down a man of
Ahearn's size and build, although he was a
most obstinate and desperate fighter. He was
a boy who wonld fight anv man no matter
what his weight mightbe. He bad a mania for
fighting and was always ready to go into battle
at a moment's notice. Public sentiment has
been aroused to such a degree that the Law
and Order League will push the prosecution.
A USEFUL GUIDE.
When Birds, Animals and Fish Can Legally
The Western Pennsylvania Sportsmen's Asso
ciation has published a guide to hunters and
fishermen. It shows when it is legal to kill the
various game birds, animals and fish. Follow
ing is the list:
BmDS Turkey, from October 15 to January 1;
ducks and geese, from September 1 to May 15;
plover, from Jnlyl5 to January J: woodcock, from
July 4 to January 1: qnail from I ovember 1 to ue
ceraber 15: pheasants, fromoctoberl to January 1.
AKIMALS-Deer and elk, from Octoberl to De
cember 15; squirrels, from September 1 to January
1; rabbits, from November 1 to January 1.
Ush Brook or speckled trout, from April 15 to
July 15: late trout, rromOctobei 1 to January 1:
black bass, pike, pickerel and salmon, from June
1 to January 1; German carp, from September 1 to
MYER AXD CAUUOLL.
The Streator Pugilist Wnnts to Know About
the Forfeit. -
Stkeatob, III., September 19. Billy Myer
is ready to fight Jimmy Carroll for from 2,509
to $10,000, either under the auspices of the Cali
fornia Athletic Club or at any place that may
be mutually agreeable.
He is ready to cover any forfeit posted by
Carroll if the latter will let bim know where he
has deposited his money. Myer and his
backer, Alf. Kennedy, complain that they havfc
received no communication wnatevor irom uai
roll or his friends and only know of his alleeed
challenge from nen spaper reports. '
Myer said last night: "We want to know
where their forfeit is posted, and whom we are
to do business with, we shall then be pleased
to arrange a meeting with them." j
McCormick Knocked Ont.
Denver, Col.. September 19. A prize fiehl
occurred yesterday between Bert McCormick,
of Chicago, ana Billy Woods, of this city, about
33 miles out on the Denver and Fort Worth
road. The fight was under London prize ring
rules, with two ounco gloves, for a purse of 150
and cate receipts. The men fought at catch
weights and were evenly matched. It was a
most bloody and camy battle, although
Woods displayed the most science. They
fought 39 rounds, when McCormick was
knocked out by a blow on tho jugular. The
fight lasted 1 hour and 20 minutes. Both men
were badly punished.
A Trap and Klflo Sboor.
The Manor Hunting and Fishing Club,
Greensburg, have arranged to have a trap and
rifle shoot at that place on Thursday, Septem
ber 28. The Washington Infantry Company, of
Pittsburgh will havo their annual medal con
test at that time, and all sportsmen of Western
Pennsylvania are invited to contest for a num
ber of prizes, which will be offered by the club.
The inducements offered by the fishine club
will draw a large crowd, and a good day's sport
may be expected.
Made it n Tie.
Scottdale, September 19. The Scottdaie
and McKeesport clubsplayed the first of aserles
of three games for the championship of West
ern Pennsylvania to-day. The playing on both
sides was very loose, and the game was called
on account of darkness. Score:
Scottdales J 3 2-12
McKeeiports " ! 0 2 4 4-12
Earned runs Scottdales. 7: McKeesports, 6.
Hlts-bcottdales, 9; McKeesports. 7.
Errors-Scottdalcs, 6, McKeesports, 9,
An Exhibition Game.
Columbus, O. September 19. Columbus and
aaltlmore played an exhibition game to-day
Hits-Columbus. 9: Baltlmores. 7.
Errors-Columbus, 2; Baltimore 10.
Batteries-Easton and Doyle; ilaudiooe and
J. R.F.S. Beam pitched In two games and
won the first.
And tho Midget used the stick yesterday
with a vengeance.
Thebb ought to have been an easy victory
for us yesterday had Staley been in form.
Nikibk and McClelland will run their miie
footTace at Exposition Park to-morrow after,
THE C. P. Mayers and the Our Boys will play
a match came at Bridgeville io-morrow. The
game will be called at i o'clock.
McQuaid evidently had bis eye on Hanlon
yesterday for the latter's wanting fair play at
Recreation Park on Wednesday.
We buried him darkly at dead of night,
Grief a foot thick on our faces;
We planted him deep, so he could not get np
To bet any more on the races.
A BAND OF BROTHERS.
The Thousands Who Fought on Op
posite Sides at Chickamauga
MEET IN AVERY DIFFERENT MOOD.
Grand Gathering of the Union and
THE PROSPECT FOE A NATIONAL PAEK
Upon the Row Peaceful Scene of the Most Sanguinary
Battle in the West.
The Chickamauga Memorial Association,
composed of Union and ex-Confederate
soldiers, was organized at Chattanooga yes
terday. General Bosecrans was chosen
Chairman and made a fraternal speech. A
number oi others talked in a similar vein,
and the occasion was a very harmonious
Chattanooga, Tenn., September 19.
The preliminary meeting of the Chicka
mauga Association was held at 2 o'clock
this aiternoon in a mammoth tent erected
for the occasion. The big tent was deco
rated by the ladies of the city, the wires
and daughters of soldiers of both sides.
The tent was opened first to the.old soldiers
of the Army of the Cumberland and mem
bers oi the Grand Army of the Eepublic,
who were given front seats, there being fully
2,500 of them.
These were followed by a long line of ex
Confederate soldiers, 1,000 strong, headed
by the United States Seventh Begiment
Band, from Atlanta, and as the boys in
gray entered the greattent to tbenlivening
strains of the "Star Spangled Banner" the
immense throng of people rose to their feet
and a long cheer followed for the old Con
federate soldier, which was responded to
with a "rebel yell" and a grand hurrah for
the old flag.
A NOTICEABLE FEATURE.
,' There was a general intermingling of old
soldiers, the Confederates being sandwiched
in among the old Federals. This circum
stance attracted general attention. The
meeting had been called to organize a
memorial association, composed of old Fed
eral and ex-Confederate soldiers, for the
purpose of purchasing the ground of the
Chickamauga battlefield and converting it
into a national park, dedicated to the mem
ory of the soldiers of both armies who were
engaged on that bloody field.
Bev. J. W. Bachman, an ex-Confederate
chaplain, of this city, offered a fervent
prayer, invoking the blessings of the
Almighty on the movement about to be
made to cement and bind the hearts of the
old soldiers together.
Captain J. F. Shipp, Commander of N.
B. Forrest Camp, ex-Confederate veterans, of
this city, nominated General W. S. Bose
crans as Chairman in a fitting speech, in
which he alluded to the General as the hero
of Chickamauga. Amid uproarious ap
plause the General was chosen.
General Bosecrans, on accepting the
Chairmanship of the meeting, said:
This occasion is one which you will look
through history in vain to find a second. To
day, 26 years ago, began that great and bloody
Dattie oi unickamauga, witnin is mues oi inis
place, and the survivors of that battle, both
the blue and the cray, and the people who to
day enjoy the fruits which grew out of that
battle, are assembled together to consider bow
they shall make it a national memorial ground,
which the people at all times shall come and
visit with the interest due to the greatness of
the events which occurred on that sanguinary
One of the most noble features to me of this
occasion is this: It is very difficult to find in
history an instance where contending parties
in after years meet together in perfect amity.
It took great men to win that battle: but it
takes greater men. still, I .will say morally great,
to Wipe away the all iU-f eellne which naturally
grows out of such a contest. Applause.!
To me there is another feature of peculiar
interest, and that is that there has been no
time since the war when the people of the
South, through the noble sentiments of the
survivors and the respect felt by all for the
men who fought and fell in their cause, could
systematically undertake to commemorate the
deeds they performed and to
KEEP ALIVE THEIR MEMORIES
by the erection of monuments, without incurr
inc the complaint of the newspaper press that
they were keeping up the memories of the war
and feelings of hatred which ought to perish as
peace returns. On the soil of Georgia both the
bine and the gray can unite in obtaining con
trol over the battle ground, laying out roads
and marking sights where men entitled in their
opinion to special respect and special venera
tion may have monuments erected to, their
memories; where organizations who choose to
do so may put up monuments to the heroism
displayed on thoo fields without criticism and
with rather the feeling of comradeship.
That, to me, is a very noble thing, and I be
lieve that the spirit that brings you here on
this occasion and the loundation upon which
your views rest, conspire to produce a result
very wonderful indeed. You will be told a
great many things by those who will follow
me, to show how strong the foundation of our
expectation is that we are commencing a na-
.1......1 .w... n, th!aina.flnillitAftorannn I.
I am quite unfitted for public speaking and
heartilv detest tho task, I think what 1 have
said will be enongh to show to you how thank
ful I am to be with you, and be called upon to
preside over this meeting.
After some spirited music, General H. V.
Boynton, of "Washington, was introduced as
one of the leading spirits in inaugurating
this grand movement. General Boynton
expressed the belief that the next Congress
would hear the petition of the old soldiers
of both sides, and would rescue the old
battlefield from the ownership ot private
parties, and dedicate it to the perpetuation
of the memory of the heroic bravery and
fortitude of American soldiery. He said
that in the battle oi Chickamauga 33 per
ceut of both armies was lost, over 35,000 men
being killed, missing and captured.
General Boynton's address was the key
note of the "occasion, and the old soldiers
stood up and yelled ibr the Chickamauga
National Park. Following General Boyn
ton, ex-Governor Albert S. Marks, of
Tennessee, responded on behali of the ex
Confederates of the South, strongly urging
the organization of the association. Gen
eral Marks' address was eloquent and
scholarly, and was frequently interrupted
Ex-Governor Marks created a slight sen
sation when, turning to General Bosecrans,
he characterized him as the greatest mili
tary genius of the war on the Federal side,
and gave him credit for the victory of the
battles around Chattanooga.
A THANKFUL COLONEL.
General Marks was followed by Colonel
W. A. Henderson, of Knoxville, and ex
Confederate, who thanked God for the re
union of the blue and gray. Colonel Hen
derson alluded to the results of the war by
saying that the South was the greatest vic
tor of the two sections. Slavery had been
abolished and the dignity oi labor had been
established. The young men of the South
had learned to work, and were glad of it.
"You boys in blue," said the Colonel,
"won the lawsuit between the South and
the North, but we got the mule."
Colonel Henderson was warmly and en
thusiastically applauded by all. General
Henry M. Cist, Secretary of the Army of the
Cumberland, begged all old soldiers to use
their influence with their Congressmen,
Senators and Slate legislators to further the
interests ot the organization. A general
handshaking followed between old soldiers,
4,000 of whom were in and about the tent.
To-morrow a permanent organization will
A STATUE FOR SHEEIDAN.
The Army of the Cumberland Will Take
Cunrie of the Matter Officers Elected
nud tbe People of the South
Chattanooga, September 19. At the
meeting of the Society of tbe Army of the
Cumberland General Mussey presented a
memorial as to the death of Judge Stanley
Matthews. The committee on the Sheridan
statue reported that only a few; hundred dol
lars had been subscribed to the fund. Con
gress had appropriated $40,000 and 35,000
more was necessary. Decoration' Day week
was requested to be set apart by the G.A.B.
for the purpose of taking collections for this
fund. Designs for the statue have not been
advertised for, the committee being unani
mous in the conclusion that the work be
given to J. A. Q. Ward, the sculptor, who
is an honorary member of the society and
who executed the statues of Thomas and
Garfield. It was also agreed that the ini
tiation fees of new members shall be ap
plied to the monument fund.
General Gates P.. Thurston, of Tennessee,
was elected as Orator and Judge Albion W.
Tourgee, of New York, as Alternate Orator
for the next meeting. The following officers
were elected: President, W. 8. Bosecrans;
Corresponding Secretary, General H. M.
Cist; Becording Secretary, Colonel John M.
Steele; Treasurer, General Joseph S. Ful
lerton; First Vice President, Major W. J.
Colburn, of this city.
A resolution thanking the citizens of
Chattanooga for their generous hospitality
was passed, but a resolution thanking ex
Confederates for their reception was with
drawn on the suggestion of General Gros
venor that there was no such things as Con
federates now; that they were allone people
with the soldiers of the North and were in
cluded in the general resolution of thanks.
The people here are delighted at the honor
conferred upon Tennessee, the First Vice
President and the Orator both being chosen
from this State. The final adjournment
will be held to-morrow on the battlefield of
McCarthy wants a sun.
The Famous Featherweight Eager to Tackle
Any ol tbe Utile 'Uns.
NewYoek, September 19. Cal McCarthy,
the feather-weight champion, returned
home from Idlewild. L. L, yes
terday, after a three days' pleas
ure and business trip. He was on his way to
Jersey City when a reporter of Has Dispatch
happened to meet bim. He appeared in better
health than ever before, and seemed very
anxious to learn tbe name of the Western
pngilist that Johnny Reagan thinks about
matching against him. lie said:
"I've just stepped out of a Turkish bath and
feel as fresh as a daisy. I was surprised when I
weighed myself after the bath that my weight
when stripped was 119 pounds. I heat that
"Sugar' Murphy has a good man at IIS pounds
and if it is true as reports state whySucar'
Murphy can get n a match if he wants to back
his man, and so can all others. What I would
like to find out is who the man is that Johnny
Reagan says he will put against me. 1 hear a
great deal abont these chaps who are going to
tight, bnt never see any of them produce tbe
coin for a match. Am I going with the Sulli
van combination? Well, I jiaven't made ar
rangements as yet to travel, but will be on
hand next Monday night In Brooklyn, where I
hear Barnett say I'm to spar Ike Weir three
TROTTING AT NEW YORK.
Some Good Going on a Slippery Track Hal
Pointer Wins Again.
New York, September 19. The trotting
races at tbe driving park. New York, to-day
were intensely interesting. Tbe track though
slippery was fairly good.
2:82 class, trotting
Edward 2 2 111
Sir Uuy 1 1 s 5 S
EastBrefny ..J 3 2 3 2
1-ssex..: s 5 5 2 3
UlssEsrbert .7 4 s 4
ud Wlkes :. 4 s
Cederlc 6 dr.
Charley Green dls.
Time, 2:2SK. 2:30, 2:31, 2:32, 2:33.
2:21 class, pacing
flat Pointer 3 S
Wlckople 4 1
OnleD 1 2
GBS 2 3
Joe Jefferson s 4
btanley P 5 dls
Time, 2:20. 2:20M. 2:20, 2ffl4 , 234.
.:o class, riming luunuisneaj
Camllle a 2
Time, 2:29, 2S7M-
London, September 19. This was the second
day of the western meeting at Ayr. The race
for the Ayshire handicap plate, 3-year-olds and
upward, about one mile and three furlongs,
was won by Lord Dudley's Fullerton, Noel
Fenwick's Woodland was second and F,V.
Gooch's Jack Frost third. There were eight
This was the first day of tbe Manchester
meeting. Tbe race for tbe Lancaster Nursery
handicap plate, 2-year-olds, five furlongs, was
won by Lord Dudley's Formidable, A. B. Sad
ler's Galivanter was second and W. L. Anson's
Ups and Downs third. There were 14 starters.
Uprnnn Whips Boswortb.
Johnstown, N. Y.. September 19. Arthur
O. TJpman, heavy weight champion of Connec
ticut, and Frank Boswortb, of New Jersey,
fought for 500 aside. Marquis of Queensberry
rules, last night. The tight took place just
over the Hamilton county line, and was attend
ed by about 200 persons. In the tenth round
Boswortb, was knocked out by TJpman.
THE UNDEETAEEB'S JOKE.
Why a Man's Baalnoss Fell Off So Sud
denly One Day.
From the Providence Journal.!
All undertakers are not morose and
gloomy, as the professional cast of their
countenances might indicate. There are
many wags and jokers among the funeral di
rectors in this vicinity, and one in particu
lar, who is the most misanthropio looking
of them all, is one of the most sociable and
jolliest fellows that visit Olneyville. Barely
does be leave without a practical joke on
His latest is one that started a rnmor of
sudden death. He entered a store in the
business center, where he is a frequent
caller, leaving his somber-looking business
wagon in front of the place, and hanging a
large loop of crape deftly to the door-knob
behind him. He stayed quite awhile, and,
the proprietor being busy, did not notice
that the door was closed. "With the crape
on the closed door no one tried to enter.,
More than half an hour passed without a
sign of trade, and the storekeeper, in his
conversation, dwelt on the dullness of trade.
Small boys began to gather and look in the
windows, and this attracted the attention of
a neighbor, who came to inquire with evi
dent anxiety abont the facts of the death in
dicated by the sign ot movrning on the door.
The joke got out and cigars and soda are
dispensed free to those who are in the secret.
HE HAD CONFIDENCE IN HIMSELF.
A Stage Ware Who Knew He Conld Flay
"So you think you can play Samlet, do
you, yonng man?" asked the manager.
"I do," responded the applicant, firmly.
" And have you had any actual stage ex
perience?" "Certainly, sir, or I wouldn't undertake
so difficult a role."
" And what parts hare you played?'.'
"I don't know thai you would call it a
part,' exactly; but for three weeks I shook
one end of the canvas waves in the great
open sea scene, in 'Wrecked on Lake Ma
hopac." No Hnmbug, ,
But absolute truth. If you require a stimu
lant use Klein's Silver Age Bye; only $1 50
per full quart. Mwr
Talk About Expositions!
You should visit Pittsburg's pride to
night, B. & B.
New Scotch clan tartan plaids and stripes,
all wool and superior quality, 60c-
BOGGS & BUBL.
Enable & Shtjsteb's for dress goods.
Enable & Shuster's for dress goods. 35
Exposition Flowers nnd Blaslc.
Yon must see H. Flowers everywhere,
and mnslo everywhere else.
Geo, H. Benneti & Bbo 135 First
avenue, second door below "Wood street, for
pure rja whiskies.
He Says Jeanaette l s Not Cutting'
Card Prices on WirJow Glaas.
The Firm Sot Kesponsible fofttha Work
ers' Scale Being Blgnei.
PKOOP OF STATEMENTS CHALWfiGED.
The Bale of Tank Glass Declared the Best lot of
The statements that Chambers & McKee,
window glass manufacturers, have been cut
ting prices on theirjiroduct, and intend to
Inaugurate a vigorous warfare in the trade,
is denied by Mn James A. Chambers. He
says they are in no way responsible for the
action of other manufacturers in the asso
ciation who signed, the workers' scale, aud
are getting better prices than some others.
Mr. James A. Chambers, President of the
Chambers & McKee Glass Company, denies
the statements made 'by William Loeffler,
Secretary o( the Western Window Glass
Manufacturers' Beneficial Association and
Chairman of the Wage Committee, in which
Mr. Loeffler accuses .Chambers Ss McKee
with cutting prices, and by reason of this.
he (Loeffler) found it necessary to sign the
workers' scale- In reference to the circular
issued to the trade, which was published in
yesterday's Dispatch, Mr. Chambers is
sues the following card:
Mr. William Loeffler, of the firm of B. C.
Schmertz & Co., and.Chalrman of the Manu
facturers' Wage Committee, has issned a cir
cular to the effect that we were Indirectly the
cause of his having signed the glassworkers"
scale. I would have allowed this publication
to go unanswered as I have others that have
appeared almost daily In our papers for months
paschal it notbeen for the followingsentences
in bis circular, viz.: "The policy of Jeannette
seems to be to 'sell very low, and to operate
ten months in a yearr acting independently of
the association. This policy, logically carried
out, means the
BUBVIVAI. OP THE FITTEST.
"Other manufacturers, running only eight or
nine months, cannot' hope to compete with the
low prices of Jeannette."
This language has been used for the purpose
of misleading and deceiving those who read it,
as one would naturally infer that Jeannette
was selling glass, below the prices at which
other manufacturers In the association were
selling, or, m plain 'English, cutting prices. I
am not willing to allow such an insinuation to
go broadcast witbout correction. I therefore
make the following statement for those of our
friends who are not cognizant of the facts and
may have been misled:
The Chambers & BTcKee Glass Company
never belonged to any organization, never
agreed to maintain or sell at any stated price,
and never acreed to standfor any list ot wages.
We bave been blowing out of one of our tank
furnaces about eight weeks, and of the other
only a day or two. We have sold more than
100,000 boxes of glass, and havo not sold one
box of this quantity at a lower price than the
rjrice at which the reemlar association manu
facturers were and are selling their glass.
Furthermore the Chambers & McKee Glass
Company have sold no glass at as low a price as
I know R. C. Schmertz & Co- Limited, have
sold glass or many others I could mention. 1
only mention BC. Schmertz & Co. because
they have written this circular and have taken
the trouble to Insinuate that Jeannette is ruin
GOOD TBADE EOS THEIE GLASS.
Notwithstanding 'the reports published and
carried all over the country in various ways by
our brother manufacturers, that good glass
cannot be made In continuous tank furnaces, the
trade are buying.our glass and paying us as
much for it as theyare paying for any glass
made in pots by any or 'tbe best makers, in the
country, and more than. some of our put manu
facturers are,, getting for some pf,tbe!r glass.
I make this statement boldly and challenge
contradiction., i j-", i .- .
We have sold our tank glass from Maine to'
California td hundreds of dealers, and if we
have cut tbe price, it Is an easy matter for some
of our competitors to prove ft. Tha Chambers
& McKee Glass Company have not made low
prices: it is not their policy, as Mr. loeffler
says, to selb low. If they bave
sola at low prices, it is because
the prices were low when tbe Chambers
t McKee Glass Company came into the mar
ket. This is the first time I bave said anything
for publicatioivaiuimy excuse for taking up
so much space now is .that it Is provoking to be
accused of selling at ruinous prices or low
prices by a manufacturer who has sold at a
If our competitors would not allow Jeannette
and tbe tanks to .bother them anymore than
they do McKee and myself, they would enjoy
happy dreams and sweet repose at nights, and
get up and eat a hearty American breakfast in
tbe moraine, instead of havinc horrible niebt.
mares and coffee and rclls in the morning.
J. A. Chambers.
President of Chambers S McKee Glass Com
pany. TWO HOEE APPOINTMENTS. .
A West Tlrlnlan nud an Old Printer the
WAsHrwGTOlT, September lft Major The
ophllus Gaines, of West Virginia, has been ap
pointed Chief of the Pension Division of the
Third Auditor's office, vice Captain John Hus
sey. Mr. E. L. Jordan has been appointed As
sistant Superintendent of tbe Bureau of En
graving and Printing.
Mr. Jordan has been a plate printer in the
bureau for 13 years, and was active in tbe
movement which resulted in the discontinu
ance of the steam presses.
rain, westerly winds,
high on the lakes;
Illinois and West
fair weatheTj southerly, winds.
PrrrsBUBO, September 19, 1839.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
Time. Tner. iher.
S.-00A. v ..51 Mean temp. ss
124)0 it (7 Maximum temp.... no
1:00P.M........,..... Minimum temp 40
2X0 p. x 57 Kanre ll
J.-oor. M.. Precipitation.
SMr.u i A3
Hirer at J r. if.. 6.2 teet, a fall of 0.1 feet In 21
ISFECIAL TZLSOKiuS TO THX DISPATCH.!
WABBEK-Hlver stationary at low water
mark. Weather cloudy and cool.
MoBOAitTovnr Btver feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer 63 at 4 p. jr.
Browwsviixe River 5 feet 3 inches and
rising. Weather cloudy. Thermometer &53 at
10,000 pieces choice new art pottery will
be opened to-morrow morning in our fancy
goods departments. Very attractive.
Boggs & Buhl.
A pure, wholesome and delicious drink
IB Frauenheim & Vilsack's "Iron City
Beer." It is undoubtedly the best in the
B. Ss B.
New imported fanoy flannel stripes and
plaids at 25 cts-jjto-day.
Booas & Buhl.
Ask your droftJat for Klein's Silver
KEW ABTIisViiltWnarTg. "SLi.JZ?
V Jw' JOLLYK. j3 I -&
ACM5 BLACsUSG m' ' -
and rH haro b easy now.
ist V sum t nss swrn -?
ft HCAI LMM AItH. a
RAM m WWW DMTAFFEITIT
MAKES A SHOE WATEiMMF.
tIBED HEX, WOMBS iHD CHOMHsT.
Softeni ami Preserves aM WmM
I of Leather.
Adcisr it, and do not sin np m job fet it, aadjM
V1H ha veil iwamiirf.
Fcr Harness it is snesjuiett ',
, wkff & RAMttra. ?ummL
ALL TRAVELING EXPENSES INCLtrBEB.
The first and second parties of the season will
Leave Philadelphia Thursday, November 14,
and Thursday, December 12, for Pasadena, Lot
Angeles, and other poiais in SwHisrs Csrtfor-
lueroniewiu Be-naBamawwe. wast
Chlcaeo. Kansas Citv. lias VeeacHst '
Santa Fe, Albuquerque. Barstow aaeU
xeraaraino, 1 no inn 10 ne Bate hi a
train of Magnificent Vetlibuled PsHmM I
Cars, with Pullman Paliea Dinlna Car. '
Every ticket entities the bolder to visftvl
Angeies, xne naymono, at J5a en
Kiverslde. San Uleeo. Santa Monies.
Barbara. San Francio. Runta. Craz. Baa Jsm-'S
MountHamilton, San Rafael and other lftHe;r
iHviuiuvwuuiun. n wioig. gi r var na if
ant Routes Reluming. Fifteen Rafanrfnj'
Parties Under Special Escort. Re4irn.TMn42 :
alto good on all trains until July, ISM. Inde
pendent tickets, covering every expease feetsV
ways, giving entire freedom to tbe Baasonyr
while in California, and also in makiaft m"'
journey homeward. Hotel coupons suppHcd
for lone or short sojourn at The Bmuiuud,
East Pasadena; Hotel Vcndome, Saa.Jese;
Palace Hotel, San Frand'co: Hotel Sal Cor
onado, San Diego; Hotel Bafael, San Rafael; L .
Santa Cruz: The Arlington and San Mareee,
Santa Barbara; Hotel Arcadia, Santa. Manroa,1
and other famous Pacific coast resorts. -
Daiss of other California Excursions:
js,iau. tfc 9 unit avi j: cuicmfj v ftaujoatnt .
Marphd If) .-mil 9ft A.ri
Dates of Mexico Excursions: January mSX
February 10. and March 3 and ML ' t ,
ur pivunim r a w u rrrwif cr 3B
3"Send for descriptive dreatars. desig
nating whether book relating to California, or "
Mexico tours Is desired. """
RAYMOND & WHITCOMB. "
III South Ninth St, under Continental Hoiel, '
Philadelphia, Pa. se3tV9T-TB7Sa.'
OStTTbElfSBJU. DEPOT rORTHX mas
stirs. CTtrox.SQcrxRSse Ktsr ua. srl
THERE CAN BE
As to where you should' buy,
uJJUa, t :
if economy is the object
have in view. '
Cash, and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave,,r
is the bouse for you to pat
ronize, if you want to- save;,
money, and get dependable . ,
andtylish merchandise. 1
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY, '
3 LIBERTY STREET.
Anchor specialties, Catarrh
Remedy, Rheumatic Remedy. Kid
ieT Remedy, Dyspepsia Remedy,
Ueef. W1n snri Tm. Raaf UTtn.
Iron and Cocoa. Cod Liver Oil.
Sarsaparilla, LJver Pills, Liniment, .
ana extra larce streniSthenin?
nlaStfWl Wa han (hnnMnifi nf
testimonials from people who have used the
Anchor Remedies and all commend them a
heinj; the best preparations in the market. Wo
guarantee satisfaction In all cases where the
directions are carefully followed. sel8.Jiwr
(HOD XEDAL, PABI3, 1878.
W. BAKER & CO.'S
Is absolutely pure and
it is soluble
are tued la Its prtpsntion. It has
nw Ou Una ttxu S "C
COeea mixta wth starch, .AnovTOOt
or Sajir, sad U therefcn far mors
Koinaicsl, mHi Uu OmntttH
np. It Is delicious, nonrWlIag.
trenfthcnhig, asn.T SrsxsTZS,
ana tdmlrtbtj- tdipted ibr hmHss
as veH ss forperocni aeaha.
SeW bjr Greceraeverywhwek
' IM THE WWHJ. fy
?& fcucuB mm
jf A9Ii IM1TATWIS :