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SOI HARD HITS
Tlie Home Club Beats the
Hoosiers in Gay Style.
The Giants Win a Game and Tie An
other at Philadelphia.
BOSTONS BEAT THE SLY SENATORS.
Darrislurg Team Wins the Middle
States League Pennant.
GE.VEEAL BASEBALL KEWS OF THE DAI
The local ball clnb beat the Hoosiers in a
lively game yesterday. Galvin pitched
well, and there was some heavy batting.
The Harrisburg team wins the Middle States
League pennant. The Giants win a game,
and tie another.
tSFXCIAI. TZXEQBAM TO THK DISFATCH.'.
Indianapolis, September 20. Pitts
burg and Indianapolis once more faced each
other at the Athletic Park this afternoon.
The arrangement of the home players was
not nsnal and seemed to demoralize them.
- Denny was playing second, Buckley at
third. Itassett was not in the game. Fan
ning, the new pitcher, a well-built, active
looking younjr man, for the first time was
seen in the box here. Daily caught him.
Galvin served the ball to the Indianapolis
batters, and Carroll did the work behind
them. Tbe arrangement of the players didn't
last long nor work satisfactorily. In tbe second
inning Fanning split his finger and was obliged
to retire. Fee. tbe other pitcher for the home
club took bis place and was warmly greeted.
The circumstances of tbe introduction were
not anspicious,and the umpire was a little hard
on him, as be had been on Fanning.
THE BUS GETTING STABTED.
Indianapolis scored ono in the first inning.
Pittsburg tied the score, but they had a great
cbance to take the lead. Carroll was sent to
first on called balls, Bowe made a scratch bit,
BecMey followed with a single and went to sec
ond on .McGeacby's failure to stop tbe ball,
while Carroll scored. Hanlon tried to follow
him, bat was caught at the home plate. White,
got four bad balls, and Beckley tried to steal
home on a little hit by Fields, but was caught.
The visitors in tbeir half of tbe second inning
did terrific batting. A two-bagger by Hanlon,
singles by Sunday and Dunlap,
A DOUBLE BT GALTTX,
Secry's muff of a fly by Carroll, a hit by Howe,
outs of BecKley and White, a single by Fields,
aud another hit by Hanlon, the second in the
inning, yielding altogether five runs. Three of
these were made on bits oS Fanning, when he
retired. Blanks for tbe third.
In tbe fourth inning Glasscock got first on
White's error, but was called out by the um
pire on a very doubtful play at first, which
caused Glasscock and the crowd to loudly pro
test acainst the unfairness of the decision.
Beckley knocked the ball over the fence, and
White, after getting his base on called balls,
scored on a hit by Hanlon. who was caught
trying to reach second. Sunday was sent to
first on four balls, and 1'Unlap made a hit, on
hich the former went to third. Galvin, how
ever, was put out at first. Two runs for Pitts
burgs. CARBOLlS LOSG HIT.
In the fifth tbe Hoosiers failed to get a man
safely on first. For Pittsburgh Carrol made a
two-bagger and went to third on a passed balk
but was caught trying to score. Rowe,who
had been hit by a pitched ball, and Beckley,
who got first on Carroll's put-out. scored on a
hit by White and a longfiy to center by Fields.
Tiw runs for the visitors. The game was won
at this point, although the visitors scored no
more. Tbe Hoosiers waked up in the last
Inning, scoring five, but it was too late to do
them any good. Score:
l.snrroLis. k b p a z
PITTSBURG SR B P A
Hlnes, 1 1
beery. 1 1
Andrews, in 1
Denny, 2.... 0
UUs&cock. 8 0
Jturklev. 3 . 1
McUeaclir, r I
Ialv. c O
Fanning, p.. 0
Kusie, p 1
Carroll, c .
0 Dnnlap, 2...
0 Galvin, p, .:
-I Totals ....
1013 2714 5
, 6 10 24 IS
ed rnns IndiauaDOlls. 2: Plttsburci
Indianapolis. 2; Plttsbures, 3.
Two-base bit Denny, Sunday, Carroll.
Home runs BncMev. beery. Hecklcy.
btolen liases Sunday, McGeaehy,-2.
bacrlflce hlts-Becklev. White, Helds.
i Irst base on balls By Fanning. 2; by Husle,
5: by Galvin. 2.
btruck out By Untie, 5; by Galvin, i.
Passed balls balv, 1; Carroll, 1.
First base on errors Indianapolis, 2; Pitts
Time or game One hour and 40 minutes.
BEAT ANSON'S TEAM.
The Babies Piny n Good Game and Score a
Chicago, September 20. The Clevelands
had to-day's game well in hind up to tbe
eighth, when the Chicagos took a streak of
batting and tied tbe score. But in the tenth,
with tvi o men out, McKean got first on an er
ror. Twitch ell followed with a home run and
winning tbe game, as the Cbicagos were un
able to make but one in their half of the tenth.
Tbe work of Radford at right was beautifnl
and tbe feature of the game. Attendance 900.
CHICAGOS- E B P A E
CLETELA'D Jt B P A E
Byan, m.... 0
Daffy, r 1
Anson, 1.... 2
Flefler, 2.... 1
Burns, 3..... 0
Farrell, c. 0
Hutch's'n, p 0
.5 8 30 23 4
T 7 30 18 1
Chlcagos 0 1C000030 1 5
Clevelands 1 1 101000037
Earned runs Chlcagos. 5: Clevelands, 6.
Two-base lilts Duffy, Anson, Wllllamsou,GlIks.
Three-base hit Zlmmer.
Home runs Pfeffer, ilcKean, Twitchcll.
btolen bases McKean, 2; Zlmmer, TeDeau, Byan,
Donblc plays btrlcker aud Faatz; Tebeau,
btrlcker and Faatz.
First base on balls Bv Gruber, 7; by Hutchin
Hit by pitched ball-Will lam son.
btruck out By Gruber, S: by Hutchinson, 6.
Time of game One hour and 55 minutes.
IN THE RAIN.
Tbe Bostons Win a Close Gnme From the
Washington, September 20. Tbe Wash
ington and Boston teams played eight innings
in a drizzling rain to-day, and the game was
then called. The Washingtons batted Clarkson
very hard, but stupid base running and several
close decisions against them gave Boston the
game. With the score even in the eighth in
ning, Kelly hit for two bases, stole third and
scored the winning run on Nash's single.
WASU'TON. X B r A K
BOSTONS. B B P A X
J. Irwin, 3..
Richardson I 2
Kelly, r 2
Nash. 3. 1
UanzeL 1.... 0
Johnston, m 0
Qclnn. 2.... o
Smith, s o
Bennett, c. 0
Clarkson, p. 0
iimot. I... 1
Beecuer. r.. 0
Wise. 2..... 0
A. Irwin, (. 0
Hack, 1 0
Kiddle, c... 0
Ferson. p... 1
Totals 3 10 24 14 2
Totals 4 4 24 14 0
Washingtons 0 0 0
2 0 0 0
Bostons 0 0 0
10 2 0
Karned runs Washingtons, 3: Bostons,;?.
Two base bits A. Irwin. Kelly.
Three-base lilts- A. Irwin, Hoy. Ferson.
Home runs Kelly, .tash.
Sacrifice hit Hot.
Double plays-A. and J. Irwin; Bennett and
First base on balls Off Ferson, 2.
Hit by pitched ball-Beecher, Qulnn, Nash.
Struck out-By Ferson, ; by Clarkson. 2.
Wild pitch. Ferson. 1.
That or game One hoar and 40 minutes.
Umpire-Poweri. . ,
Tbe Giants Bent the Phillies nnd Mnke a
Philadelphia, September 2a Philadel
phias and New Yorks played two games here
to-day, tbe champions winning tbe first and
tbe second resulted in a tie. Keefe pitched
both games for tbe visitors, and with proper
support in tbe second game would have won
both. Tbe Phillies played in a slovenly fashion
in the first, opening with a doable and a single
in one inning and then failing to score. They
escaped defeat in the second throngb errors by
Ward and Ewing and a timely single by Decker.
Attendance, 3,000. Score:
KEWTOBKS. B B P A X'
B B P A
Gore, m 1 1
Deleh'ty. 1.. 0
Murrey, 3... 0
Myers. 2 0
Pieman, r. i i
Ward, s 1
Connor, 1... 1
O'Kourke, 1. 1
Ewin, c.... 0
Whitney, 3.. 0
Keefe, p 0
Thompson, e 0
snnver, c... u
FocartT, in.. 0
Karrar, 1.... 0
Hallman, s.. 0
banders, p.. 1
5 13 27 16 lj
, 1 6 27 U 2
Karned runs-1'hiladelphias, l: New YorKs, s.
Two-base hlts-O'ltourke, 2; Ewing, Keefe, Dele-
Sacrifice bits Gore. TIernan, Ewinjr.DelohantT,
itouble plays TIernan and Ewlne; Gore, Klcta
ardson. Ward and Connor; Keefe: Ward and
Connor: Ward and Blchardson; fogarty and
First base on balls-Off Keefe, 4.
i-truck out By Keefe, 3.
l'assed bails bhriver, 2.
Wild pitch Sanders.
Time or game One hour and SO minutes.
NKWTOnKS.R B P A E
Gore, m 1 S 0 0 0
TIernan. r 1 1 0 0 0
Delehanty, 1 0
Ward, s 0 2 3 4 2
Klch'dson.2, 0 0 13 0
Connor, L.. 0 0 12 1 0
O'Hourke. I. 1 0 0 0 0
ming, c. . 0 2 1 2 2
Whitney, 3.. 1 1 0 0 0
Keefe, p.... 0 112 0
4 9 18 1! 4
4 4 18 9 0
New Yorks 0 0 2 2 0 04
i'hiladclpnlas 1 0 0 3 0 04
Earned rnnj-Nevr Yorks. 3: rhiladelphlas, 1.
Two-base hits TIernan. Whitncvand Keefe.
bacriflce hits Ewing. MTers. Hallman.
Stolen bases W ard, 2; Thompson.
First base on balls O'Bourke. Thompson, JTo
garty. btruck out By Keefe, 3; by Anderson, I.
Passed ball Decker.
Time of game -One hour and 20 minutes.
Won. lxt.Ct. Won. T-ost.Ct.
New Yorks...75 40 .bM CleTeIands...5S 64 .467
Hostens 75 41 .645 Indianapolis 54 63 .442
PhlladelDhlas60 56 .SX, rittsbures. ..52 63 .133
Chicago 60 61 .433Vasblngtons39 73 .343
Tbe Brooklyn Defeat iho Athletics in a
Gnme Notable for Good Fielding
Tbe Browns Win Another
Philadelphia, September 20. Brooklyn
defeated the Athletic team this afternoon in
a game which was notable for the superb field
ing and excellent catching. The Athletics' hits
were too widely scattered to be productive, and
but for Stovey's four-bagger tney ould have
been shut out. Attendance 1,200. Score:
Athletics 0 001 00000-1
Brooklyn 0 100010024
Base hits Athletics. 6: Brooklyns, 7.
Errors Athletics. 1: Brooklyns, 1.
Earned rnns Athletics, 1; .Brooklyns, 2.
Home run Stover, Foutz.
liases on balls Off liauswine. 3; off Lovett, 1,
btruck out By Uauswlne, 2: by Lovett, 5.
Time of game One hour and 3o minutes.
WON THEIR THIRD.
Tbe St. Louis Browns Defent tbe Cowboys
. by Good Lock.
Kansas Citt. September 20. The St. Louis
Browns won their third successive victory from
Kansas City to-day. The Cowboys could not
find Sti.ctts. Conway pitched well, but the
visitors played in luck. Almost every hit
brought in a run. Score:
Kansas Cltrs....'. 0 0000000 00
bt. Louis 0 0300021' 6
Base hits Kansas Cltys, 4: St. Louis. 7.
Kriors Kansas Cltys. 2; bt, Louis, 5.
Earned runs bt. Louis, 3.
Two-base hits Pickett, Robinson.
Tbree-base hits Latham. Jlll'igan.
Struck out By Conway, 3;StlTetts, S.
Pased ball Hoover.
Wild pitch Conway.
Brooklyns 82 .tS3,CInclnntls...64 53 .525
.76 .so uoinniDus.. ..52 71
.65 50 .565 KansasCltys..49 71
.65 50 .5SJlLoulsvilIes....25 97
National League Pittsburgs at Indian
apolis: Clevelands at Chicago: New Yorks at
Philadelphia; Bostons at Washington.
American Association Athletics at Balti
more: Columbus at Brooklyn; Cincinnatis at St.
Louis; Louisvilles at Kansas City.
International League Buff alos at Syra
cuse; Torontos at Detroit; Londons.at Toledo.
They Win tbe Pennant of the Dliddle States'
ISFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCIL1
Harrisburg, September 2a The Middle
States' League baseball season closed to-day,
and the championship comes to the Harrisburg
clnb with a percentage of .771, having won 64
and lost only 19 games. Their lead over the
Cnban Giants, tbeir closest rivals, is seven
Tbe pennant winners have made a remark
able record, and ithas caused much comment
in baseball circles. There were 13 clubs in tbe
leazue during tbe season, and of this number
only four succeeded in defeating Harrisburg.
The Nornalks defeated them once, the Gor
hatus twice, Yorks six and the Cnban Giants
ten times. President Voltz to-day telegraphed
his congratulations to the clnb, and the pen
nant will be formally presented to-morrow. On
Monday tbe team will start on a trip throngh
New Jersey and Eastern Pennsylvania, and re
turn here on September SO to play two games
with Columbus, which will be followed by two
games with Philadelphia.
Old Galvin, as usual, was in line yesterday
McClelland made his stake good last'
night, but Nikirk failed to do so.
The New Oaklands and the Pittsburg Greys
will play at Recreation Park to-day.
The shooting match between E. D. Craig and
Dr. Burgoon has been postponed until Monday.
Frankie Fleming was third in the Balti.
more female pedestrian contest. She received
Nikirk cannot raise his stake. 300, and pro
tests against the stakeholder paying away any
forfeit. It would save a lot of trouble to run
The Finest of Fine Imported Silk and Wool
Is in our men's furnishing departmentjhead
quarters for fall weight underwear of all the
best makes, also halt hose.
Jos. Hobnb & Co. 's
Penn Avenue Stores.
35 Cts., 35 Cts., 35 Cls.
Dress goods, dress goods, regular 50-cent
quality. Largest stock of dress goods in
Pittsburg and lowest prices.
Kkable & SncSTER,
35 Fifth avenue.
Tbe Finest of Fine Imported Silk nnd Wool
Is in our men's furnishing department;head
quarters for iall weight underwear of all the
b'est makes, also halt hose.
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
All the late styles in men's neckwear.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
Men's Fall Weight Underwcnr 50c and Dp
To finest goods imported. We have me
dium weights in merino, natural wool,
camel's hair, silk and wool mixed (Allen
Solly & Co.) aud all pure silk half-hose to
match. Open till 9 p. M. to-night.
Jos. HORNK & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
HENRY HAYfflE. &&TXDlso
charming deteription of the picturesque tcenes
in the Duchy of Maien-Saden,
WITH THE TROTTERS.
Some Very Stubborn Contests Wit
nessed at Fleetwood Park.
ONE EACE TOOK SEVEN HEATS.
The Local Eace -Meeting; Postponed Until
TWO LOCAL PACERS MATCHED FOE $4&0.
Good Eaclnj at ChnrcnhiU
Notwithstanding the rain a good crowd
witnessed the Grand Circuit trotters at
Fleetwood Park yesterday. The contests
were stubborn and exciting.
1FPZCIAL TELEGRAM TO THB DISPATCH.
Fleetwood Park, September 20. It
one may judge by the crowd that assembled
at Fleetwood Park this afternoon, it will
take more than adverse weather to lessen
the interest in harness racing among metro
politan horsemen. It looked anything but
favorable at noon, yet the carriages" rolled
through the gates and tbe foot passengers came
from different parts as if it was a scries of run
ning contests they were to sec, which would go
on rain or shiuc. Doble took an afternoon
off and let Starr steer his horses
that were entered in to-day's contests. He was
disappointed that the track was so heavy that
his young charge, Reina, could not carry her
speed over it, as he expected to win the 228
class itu her. This evont,. which began to-day
and had to be postponed after tno heats,
firoved an easv thing for the bay mare Moon
ight nntil she" ended tbe race in tbe first beat
trotted to-day, and also earned a new record of
Both the regular events proved long and
stubbornly-contested races. Tbe Fleetwood
stake, which came first, occupying the whole
afternoon, and being finally ended only by
stretching the rule aoont trotting, wnen it is
too dark to plainly distinguish tbe gait of the
horses. Prince Regent, who wa the selection
of the talent, though he is only i years old and
had to meet a good field or campaigners, ac
complished an unusual Teat for so younc a
horse by ontlasting his opponents and landing
tbe stake in the seventh heat
His most formidable adversaries were Kath
enne S and Reference, each of whom got two
heats. As for the 222 class, though tbe favor
ite, benation, was able to carry off the honors,
he found it no easy task, though he had evi
dently much more speed than any of his field.
Longford, In Goldsmith's hands made a deter
mined effort to wrest the victory from the grav
gelding, and Persica looked dangerous after
getting tbe fourth beat.
Moonlight 1 1 1
Camllle '. .2 4 3
Time, 2:29. 2:27J, 2:25',
2:30 class -
Prince Regent 7
btar Lily 6
Kinr Bird 5
Time, 2:224, 2:I3X, 2:2 2:24, 2:23, 2:26f, 2:29.
Sensations 3 114
Longford 1 8 2 2
Persica 7 9 4 1
Saxon 2 2 3 5
Maggie B 6 3 6 3
Pattl 4 5 9 9
Darkness 9 4 7 6
Crescendo 5 7 5 8
R-iv ; 8 6 8 7
Time, 2:22H. -:M, 2:22, 2:25, 2:24.
ON CUDRCIIILL DOWNS.
Some Good Racing at Louisville on a FIno
Louisville, September 20. The attendance
to-day was about 3,000. Weather clear and
pleasant. Track good, but slow.
First race, one mile, all ages Starters: Cora
Fisber 104 pounds, Kate Malone ICO, Queen of
Trumps 109, Lizzie S 109. Sis Hlmyar 109, Doua
man 112, Birthday 112. Kate Malone and Sis Illm
var made the running to the straight, and In a
fighting finish Qneen of Trumps was first, Cora
Fisher second. Birthday third. Time. 1:M.
becond race, three-fourths of a mile Starters:
Harambourne 92 pounds. Consignee 93, Sunday 110,
Cast Steel 98, Amos A 104. Boy Blue S3. Lady Jones
S3, Padlock 85, Marker 105. Cast Steel led all the
way, Sunday second, Harambourne third. Time,
l:ll4. The winner got the best of tbe bad start.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile, selling
Starters: Fred WoolevSSDOunds. Vatout 107. Som
erset 104, Mayo 101, Winning Ways 1C0, Rhody
Prlngle 100. Deer Lodge 100, Fan King 100, Brook-
fnlivL Mavo. Fan King and
r Lodge took
the leaders to the balf, where Deer Lodge took
command and won,
Fred Wooley second, Vatout
third. Time. 1:16
Fourth race. Kentucky St. Legcr stakes, 3-year-olds,
one and one-quarter of a mile Starters:
Long Dance 118 pounds. Heron 118. Outbound 113.
Long Dance led by two lengths all the war to tbe
straight, where Heron closed In and had tbe fa
vorite beaten at the eighth pole. Heron won by
two lengths without urging. Long Dance second.
Outbound thlrrt. Time, 2-.MH.
Fifth race, half mile Starters: Chantress 110
Sounds. Uhlan's Daughter 110,- Rowllc 110. Aggie
110. Nannie 1' 110, Camilla 110, Silence 110. Si
lence and Chantress was the order throughout.
Camlllatwas almost left at the post, but came
strong and got third place. Time, :50)j.
Sixth race half mile, for 2-year-olds-Starters;
Cecil B 110 pounds. Happiness 110, Catharine U
110. Sister Geneva 110. Julia Magee 110, Dollklns
110, Miss Langford 110, Spite 110. The race was
between Happiness, Dollklns and Julia Magee.
Dollklns won easily. Happiness beating Magee
for the place by a neck. Time, :50.
Seventh race, seven-eighths oTa mile Starters:
New Castle 111 pounds, Jake Miller 111, Warpeak
102. IV arpeak took the lead and held It till he
looked the winner, bnt New Castle came under
punishment and won, Wapeak second. Tlme,l:33.
Tbe entries are:
First race, one mile handicap Clamor 90
pounds. Wary 112, Oneen of Trumps 112, Carus
103. Olockner 105, Eva Wise 93, Benson 93, Ne
Second rare, one and one-slxtcenth miles, for
all ages Blair 102 pounds, Brandolctte 106, Pete
Willis 114, Harry Glenn 119, BurcU 119.
Tbird race, the Belie Meade Maiden stakes for
2-year-olds, three-quarters of a mile Veuango 102
Sounds. Martha Page 102, Lottie S 1C2, Meadow
rook 102, Rainbow 102, Klttv Cheatham 102, blr
Bcstls 105. Joe Blackburn 105. Coertlcello 105, Sa
maritan 105, Banchlef 105, lllsnent 105, John Mc
Cullough 105 Ebcrlee 110.
Fourth race, threc-auartersof a mile Argents
122 pounds. Gymnast 122. Lakeview 122, .New
castle 122, Speuitur 122. Middle March 119, Beth
brook 119, Mayo O 119. Hoco 112, Lima II 112, Lord
Tom HvmyarlH Censor 112.
Fifth race, half a mile, for 2-year-olds Elsie
Gaylord 105 pounds, VeoanalbS, Silver Lake 105,
Flyer 105, Lonoke 108, Ely 108. Carter B 108, Craw
fish MS, Blue Maid 110, Lady Jones 110.
Sixth race, half a mile, same conditions as
fifth race MUldale 108 pounds, English Lady HO,
Grade MHO. Mayor Nolan 113, Pilgrim 113, Major
Tom 115, WimmerlU, Palisade 113, Sis O'LeellO.
Results nt Gravcsend.
GRAVESEND, L. L, September 20. The track
was fair to-day, the weather was damp and
First race, one-balf mile Starters: Oregon,
Gunwad. Tlpstalf. Oregon won in 50 seconds.
Second race, one and one-quarter miles Start
ers: Taragon, Bronsomarte, Barrister, Bclwood.
Taragon won in 2:10, Bronsomarte second, Bel
woodlhird. Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles Start
ers: Joe Lee. Brldgellght. Masslllon. Larchmont,
Hni-riplilsf- Belle ll'Or. Belle D'Orwou in 1:4a
Joe Lee second, Bordelalse third.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Civil Service, Gregory. Caldwell, Ocypete. Greg
ory won In 1:17, Caldwell second, Civil Service
Fifth race, seven-eighths of a mile-Starters:
Pelham. Lotion. lima B, Auranla, Glory. Cotil
lon, Bill Itarces, Etrurla, Bnrnslde. Auranla
won In l:2)i, Bill Barnes second. Cotillon third.
blxth race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Young Duke. Pericles, Mute. The Lion. Alarico,
Freedom, Kedar Khan. Cupid. Raymond. Kupert,
Sour! re. Jennie JIcFarland. Lady Reel. Mute
won In l:16Ji, Pericles second. Freedom third.
The entries for to-morrow's races at the
Gravesend track are as follows:
First race, three-quarters of mile Volunteer
115 pounds. Blue Bock 116, Geraldine 109, Conne
maraioa, Manola 95. Little Barefoot 95. Coots 95,
Cracksman 106, Fordham 104, Salvlnl 101.
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Badge 116 pounds. Tea Tray 112. btrideaway 112.
Brother Ban 110, Benedictine 102, Castaway II. ICO,
Bravo 100, Golden Reel 98. Baloolsn 97, Ida 96.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile-Magnate,
Uncle Bob. Rallarat. Tornamcnt. Civil Service.
Banquet, El Rio Rey, Caldwell, Blackburn, Jer
sey pat, 118 pounds each; Ruperta 115; El Rio Rey
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles Cortez,
JAB. Come; to Taw, Diablo, Longstreet, Joe
Courtney, IS pounds each.
Finn race, inrec-quaricrs 01 a mne uramercy.
Prodigal Son, Ralph Bayard.- uaterson, lis
Sounas eacn; luiia oiacknurn no, jiLaruie n, us
Lajoi Daly, June Day, Masterlode, Jersey Pat, 111
fAfh! Tnrermore flltr 108.
blxth race, one mlle-bL John 127 pounds. Bar
rister 115, Syntax 114. Wilfred J14. Gypsy Queen
112. Macbeth II 112. Kntpert 105. Philosophy 105.
The Lion 1M. Sam Wood 112, LetrellallO,
Eire, Brldgellght, Oarsman, 108 each.
London, September 20. Thlt was the second
day of the Manchester September meeting.
The race for the September plate, for 2-year,
olds, five furlongs, was won by Douglas flair's
Barcarolle, Lord Dudley's' Merry Honk tras
second, and H. McCalmont's Carthusian third.
There were seven starters.
The race for the Breeders' Foal stakes, five
f nrlongs, was won by J. H. Houldsworth's Sir
Ponza, Sir F. Johnson's Ben was second, and
W. G. Gardner's Btratbpeffer third. There
were 12 starters.
The race for the September handicap, one
mile, was won by H. Gladstone's Redsand, J.
Lowther's Cheroot was seco d, and P. Fug's
Wailady third. There were 11 starters.
Postponed tbo Races.
The Exposition Park race meeting has been
postponed until Thursday, Friday and Satur
day of next week. Abont 65 entries have been
secured and 20 more are expected. The track
is in good condition.
A Local Pnclnc; Race.
Two local pacers, Dick Tnrpin and Joe Bris-
ter. were matched yesterday to pace for S200 a
side on October 1 at Exposition Park. The
former is owned by W. J. Carver, of Braddock.
A Totnl Failure.
New Castle, Pa., September 20. On ac
count of tbe heavy rain all day the Lawrence
County Fair was a total failure, and no racing
events transpired on account of tbe heaviness
of the trace
SHOT HEE LITTLE SISTER.
A Distressing- Accident Cnuied by Careless
Disposition of Firearms.
ISPECIAL TXLXOBASI TO TDK DISFATCH.l
Philadelphia, September 20. Maggie
Tobin, 10 years old, accidentally shot and
killed her 6-year-old sister, Ellen, to-day,
while the two, in company with a com
panion, Lottie Lee, aged 7 years, and
Hughey Laverty, a neighbor's child of 4
years, were playing together in a room on
the tnird story of the Tobin girls' home, at
617 North Front street. The ianiily had
but recently removed from Manavunk, and
the pistol -belonged to the girls' brother,
James. The girls had been playing
about an hour this morning when little
Maggie discovered the pistol. She stood on
a chair, reached the top shelf, and secured
it It was already cocked and she play,
fully pointed itat Hughey, saying: "Let's
play soldier." Lottie exclaimed: "Don't
point it at Hughey; it might go off,"
whereupon she turned the weapon toward
her smaller sister and pulled the trigger.
There was a loud report and little Ellen
fell, with a gaping wound in the" side of her
head. The noise of the, revolver attracted
the father's attention, and he hastened to
the room. It was found that the ball had
penetrated the skull directly behind the
right ear. The little girl lingered for an
hour in great agony.
AN ITALIAN DETECTIVE
Appointed by Chief Brown to Keep an Eye
on His Countrymen.
Chief Brown yesterday appointed August
Buffalo, an Italian, as a detective on the
local force, and he was sworn in for that
duty. Buffalo has been in this country for
10 years, has been naturalized, is .said to be
well educated and a shrewd man, well
adapted to the detective business. He fur
nished valuable iniormation to the police at
the time of the Franceschillo murder in the
East End last Saturday night, and proved
his suitability to the position to which he
has been appointed.
It is expected that he will aid the police
greatly in ferreting out Italian criminals.
The Italian population of the city has
grown to such an extent, and it is so diffi
cult to trace them up when concerned in
crime, that such an expedient has been
deemed necessary. The experiment was
successfully tried in New York, and there
are now a dozen Italian detectives there.
Buffalo, will do general detective work,
but will be located in the Second district.
FORMERLY LIYED HERE.
Johnston Did Work for the Baltimore Firm,
bnt Was Discharged.
James C. Johnston, the alleged agent of
the Baltimore cigar honse of Elliot, Otten
heim & Elliot, was formerly a resident of
Allegheny, and is well known there. He
has a brother in business on the North
side, where James was engaged for some
years as a cigarmaker. -The-young man's
wife is from Cuyahoga Falls. ' He was for
some time regularly connected with Elliot,
Ottenheim & Elliot, and had visited this
city last summer as their representative.
He was discharged about a month ago for
neglect of business, a member of the firm
coming here to investigate his conduct.
Johnston is described as about 27 years
old, S feet 10 inches tail, of rather slender,
build, with good features and a small brown
mustache. He was seen on the streets alter
dark Thursday evening, and is believed to
he stopping with a friend in one ot the sub
It Will be a Party Orcan.
rgFXCIAL TXLEOBAV TO THE DISPATCH.!
Gbeekville, September 20. The Green
ville Independent, heretofore an independ
ent weekly, has doubled its size and comes
out to-day as a strong Democratic paper. -
MRS. BROWN AND MRS. GREEN.
Said Mrs. Brown to Mrs. Green, f In vain my laundress boils and rubs
What makeivyourfrarments look so clean? The clothes, and labors at her tubs;
No speck or dirt on them is seen
To mar your linen's glossy sheen ;
Your woolen dress that was so soiled,
I thought that it was surely spoiled,
Now looks as spick and span as though
It never had been spattered sol
This fine old lace is firm and white;
Your silk hose keep their colors bright;
t Your shawl, your gloves, are spotless, too ;
That old print gown seems really new!
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the
'Ivory';" they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remark
able qualities of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1886, by Procter & Gamble.
For Wet tern
followed by clearing
and fair weather;
, jaxr, preceaea in
northern vortions by light rain; westerly
winds; slightly warmer.
For Ohio and Indiana, fair; stationary
temperature in Ohio; slightly warmer in
PrrrsBURQ, September 20, 1889.
The United Btates Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
Mean temn. ......
X., 5.8 met, a fall of 0.5 feet In 24
rsrxciAi. tjlxojujis to tbi DisrATCK.1
MOBQAHTOwif River 4 feet and stationary.
Weather raining. Thermometer 58 at i P. K.
WABBKrt River stationary at low water
mark. Weather cold with rain.
BBOWUSVII.I.E River S feet 2 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 67
at 6 P. Jt
He Lies In Hoc
Joseph Swattkolf was committed to jail
yesterday by Police Magistrate Gripp on a
charge preferred by Inspector McAleese.
The defendant is accused of stabbing John
Fellingham in tbe side with a sharp piece
of steel last Wednesday during abuarrelon
"Water street. Both men are peddlers. The
wound is not dangerous.
Corner Stone IJnyiuft".
Bishop Phelan will lay the corner stone
of St. Adalbert's Polish Church, Fifteenth
street, Sonthside, to-morrow afternoon. All
the Catholic societies have been invited to
take part in the procession to meet the
fl k 1?Pl?iVTll?B to-morrow's Dispatch,
lAnrJMllIIl, gives a series of vivid pen
pictures descriptive of the home We of the BuU
tan of Turkey.
A Noted Divine Says:
"I have been using Tutt's Liver Pills for
Dyspepsia, Weak Stomach and Costiveness,
with which I have long been afflicted.
ARE A SPECIAL BLESSING.
I never had anything to do me so much good.
I recommend them to all as tbe best medicine
REV. F. R. OSGOOD. New York.
Office, Mukbat stkekt, New Yoek.
AS THE WORLD GKOWS OLDER
And its people grow wiser there is a growina
demand for a better and more perfect quality
of goods of all kinds. Fully realizing this fact,
we aim to keep in connection with our Whole
sale and Ketail Drug business, the purest
and best Wines, Whiskies, Brandies and Gins
that can be procured, all of which we sell at
remarkably low prices for the quality and age
of the goods. A partial list we herewith ap
pend with prices:
Pure 8-year-old export Gnckenheimer
Whisky, full quarts, SI, or $10 per dozen.
Overholt Pure Rye, 5 years old, f nil quarts,
12, or $10 per dozen.
Finch's Golden Wedding, 10 years old, full
quarts, SI 25. or $12 per dozen.
Gin, Pure Holland, our own importation, full
quart. $1 25, or $12 per dozen.
Dnnvillo's Old Irish Whisky, quarts, $1 60, or
$15 per dozen.
Ramsav's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islay, $1 50 per bottle, full quart.
Kentucky Bourbon, 10 year old, full quarts
Cork Distilleries Co. Old Irish Whisky, $1 50
per bottle, $15 per dozen.
James Watson & Co.'s Dnndee Fine Glenllve
Scotch Whisky, $1 50 per bottle, $15 per dozen.
Pure Jamaica Rum, $1 25 per quart.
Old Tom Gin, $1 per quart.
Gold Heal Champagne, pints 75c, quarts $1 50.
Our California Wines please everybody.
Fnll quarts, 50 cents, or $5 per dozen.
All mail orders thankfully received and
shipped promptly. Please remit by money
order, draft, or registered letter.
Jdb. Fleming I Son,
NO. 412 MARKET STREET,
My newest garments soon look worn,
Get streaked and lusterless and tern.
Said Mrs. Greenrin turn: My dear,
Poor soap has spoiled your clothes I fear,
Compelled your laundress first to boil,
Then spend her days in fruitless toil.
My laundress uses Ivory Soap, '
And in its cakes for you there's hope;
What in my clothes so pleases you.
To Ivory Soap is wholly due.
8 .-00 A. v 53
12.110 K 52
1:00 p. m
2:00 P. M 53
8KOF. M 55
KlveratSr. H., 5.8 te
5,000 Dozens or 60,000
Short. 1,000 Dozens or 12.000 Pieces A
ALL-WOOL OASHMEEE HOSE.
Plain Derby Bibbed and Seamless, 20c. 25c,
35c, 45c, 50c to $1.
AMERICAN MADE HOSE,
Will give solid wear, 10c, 12c, 15o and
FANCY STKIPE AND BOOTEE;
Cotton, Silk and Lisle, 50c to 12.
WHITE ALL-WOOL HOSE
At 50c, for large ladies.
MISSES' BLACK CASHMERE,
20c, 25c, 30c, 35c, 40a and 50c
CHILDREN'S AMERICAN HOSE
For school wear, lOo to 25c.
INFANTS FINE CASHMERE,
15o and 20c Also Mittens and Bootees.
THE NEW DERBY KID G.L.OVE, em
broidered back, $1 75.
SPECIAL MOTJSQUETAIEE, Kid.Black
and Colors, at $1 25.
SPECIAL DOLLAR KID GLOVE,
7-hookj, embroidered, black and colors.
THE BEST 50-CENT KID GLOTE that
money can buy, 4-buttons.
UNDRESSED SUEDE KID, 6 to 10 but-
ons,62Kc, 65c, 85cf JL, ?1 25, 1 50 and 52.
LADIES' DRIVING GLOVES, all
leather, flexible' cuffs, sensible fasteners,
OPERA SHADES IN KID, frbuttons,
75c and $1. ""
CASHMERE, 3 to 6 buttons, plain and
embroidered, 20c, 25c to 50c
FULL LINES OF FALL AND WIN
TER UNDERWEAR in Scarlet, Nat
ural Gray Wool, Merino, etc
LAY IN YOUR WINTER SUPPLIES
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemasons' Hall, Fifth Avenue
W. L. Doaglts' name and tne price are stamped on tbe bottom or all
Shoes advertised bv him bnfnrn In,! ,! iTnrnn,. .t-i. - . .
wearers against high prices and inferior goods.
by others claimed to be as good, on which dealers
mil rrHrA hv TAtnrn mail vhst vnn want flhta
rr.:r..;'jKrTii -'..-. ...r. rrL:
we, i7 ..u ..... UOU...IJ iui,Kiu misuse
tiqn guaranteed. Address,
W, L DOUGLAS $3
Both Ladies' Shoes are made in sizes from 1
"The French Oners." "The Soanhh Arch
Medium Cjmmon.Se.ise." All made in Button in the Latest Styles. Alto, French Opera in -Front
Lace, on $3 Shoe only.
CPCPIAI W. L. DOUGLAS J3 GRAIN SHOE (laced) for Gentlemen, with heavy tap sole;,. '
OrCUIHl. and strictly waterproof, is juit out. W. L. DOjUGLAS, Brockton, Mass. v r
FOVt SALE BY & X
EJ.40.M. Lang, Fortv-flf th and Butler
Carter, 73 Fifth avenue. E. C. Sperber. 1328 Carson street in Auegneny uity, by Henry Rosser;
iws federal street, ana is. u. Mouman. n iteoecra
22 or 32 Caliber, same as cnt, J8 50.
Double Barrel Breech Loaders, 7 np.
Double Barrel Muzzle Loaders. H np.
Single Barrel Breech Loaders, $3 75.
Single Barrel Muzzle Loaders, fl 75.
Fiobert Rifles, 12 CO.
Loaded Shells, 10 or 12 gauge, 12 00 per
SL SPLIT'S, 934
Send for onr Mammoth Catalogue and Price
The best accommodatlona
The best methods. The best results
Send for Circulars.
Night scnooi opens Monday, September 30.
Taught Cay and Evening at
For Terms call at the College Office,
49 FJfth .Avenue.
JAS. MNEIL & BRO,
With an Increased capacity and nydraulle
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
In our line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing- and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth, tfreet and Allegheny Val-
Pairs Stockings, Long an!
GenU' GRAY SCOTCH TJNDERW
a 1.1 i : vi, " Wl
A. mpMttn uaijjoiiii ya "0f'--
Gents' HEAVY GRAY" TJNDERWEAB,!
batin finish, 50c
GenU' GRAY NATTJEAI, WOOL
.,., . ... ;l
van xo tixcAX, fi oo. xnu is tae J
Gents AUSTRALIAN LAMB'S WOOL
ji ius miun, $i ou. (
GENTS' SCARLET. 75c, fl, H 25r,l
and 11 75.
Gents CAMEL HAIR SOCKS,
25c, new Tabac Shades.
Gents' NATURAL WOOL BOCKSl
gooas lor zoc, c ana 50c -
BOYS' IRON CLAD HOSE, fer k1
25c 35c 45c. to 65c 1
PAIRS OF GLOVES!
GENTS' GLOVES, ALL KINDS, Cloth, -Cashmere,
Kid, Calf, Buck, Dogskin,
Hog. . i
GENTS' WHITE DRESS SHIRTS. Busi- '
ness and Full Dress,. 75c, $1, $1 26,$1 50
snd $1 75.
GENTS' tJNLAUNDBJED SHIMS,' v
very best values, 45c, 65c, 87c
GENTS' FINE NIGHT SHIRTS, WajTSej!
51, 51 25, V- 50 and 51 75.
GENTS' OVERSHIRTS IN SILXf
Wool, Flannel, Cloth and Jersey, fret (
to 53 60.
GENTS'-COLLARS, all the new styleiTj
for 25c A lull line of E. & W. Collars!
GENTS' SUSPENDERS, 15c, 2flc,25
sue to 51.
GENTS' 7TF.C. KWV.XTt f; SL.e.
hand, 25c to 5L ' ''I
GENTS SILK AND LINEN HANIW
GENTS' STUDS, Cuff Buttons tail
rolled gold, new settings.
paca, Gloria and Silk, with newiaad;
Take none unless so stamped, nor bo deceived
make more profit bnt send direct to aeterv
fe.1.. J t... r - - u. virv":
rV""""' "r lw. wmepravrow.
jjuuo wiiB oraer. iToBapc aeiiverr asd mshi
feo ounc FOB
V O Ul iUt. GENTLEMEN'. -
Our claims for (his shoe over all other $3 shoe J
advertised are: ,
It contains better material.
It is more stylish, batter fitting and durable.
i gives better general satisfaction
It laves more money for the consumer.
u great success is aue to merit. . t;
it cannot be duplicated by any olher manofae.
It is the beat in hs world, and hat larger de
mand than any other $3 shoe advertised. -t
ffEfinn will be paid to an v Demon who will'
t,U U U prove the above statements toba nntrue.'SS
The following line or. shoes will be found to be otf
game hlsrh standard of excellence.
00 GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE.
00 HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.
50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
25 WORKINQMAN'S SHOE.
00 GOOD.WEAR iHOE.
00 and Jl 75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
aii maae in congress, Button and lace.
AND $2 SHOES
to 7, including half sizes, and B, C, D, E and EB
Opera," 'TheAmerlean Common-Senat," "The
streets. J. N. Frohring, 389 Fifth avenue. D3
Liberty St, Cor. Smithfield. ''$
List, free of charge.
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, -
Type - Writingr, Ooml Arthmetlo,
Address J. C. SMITH'S SON.
Sold by all store dealers. Manufactured by
GRAFF, JKTJGTJS fc CO.,
632 and m LIBERTY STREET.
.A. -TIE IsT T S'-
O. D. LEVIS. SoHettsr of Fainted i
Uiruui aTCUUP,UUTP qnmRHMg.afJKl,
omee. iroauj.j jteww
f -if"m faf .iJmjL
, A .
tf Jf "i
rt A 1
Uey Railroad. feW3-ns
'' , -v"