Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, October 11, 1889, Page 6, Image 6

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    P
PITTSBTJBGr DISPATCH,; , ,PRIDAT;. fcOGTOBEK3l$ . 1889
6
THE v
MADE A SORRY SHOW
The East End Champions Get
a Terrible Drubbing "
BY THE LEAGUE SLUGGERS.
President Day Explains a Point About
the Club Charters.
JOHNNY WARD SAYS A FEW WOEDS
More Exciting Gaines Among the American
Association Clubs.
K GEKEEAL BASEBALL KEWS OF THE DAI
The Pittsburg Baseball Club played an
other game with the East End Athletics
and pulverized them. President Day states
why the charter for the New York Ball Club
was applied for. John II. Ward makes a
statement. The Association pennant con
test is still exciting.
It is some time since the baseball patrons
of the East End were treated to such a"bur
lesque of the national game as they were
yesterday afternoon in Liberty Park. The
Pittsburgs again tackled the champions of
the county league, and the work done by
the latter was of such an inferior quality
that to style them champions is a prostration
of the title that can scarcely be defended.
It was thought thatalter Wednesday's game
the East Enders would brace up a little and
show some to'craDly fair work. However, yes
terday's playing was not even np to the stand
ard of 'Wednesday.
Judging from the two games between the
Pittsburgs and the Athletics it would seem
folly to arrange games between the amateurs
and the proiessionals. Of course there are en
gagements already made for games between
tbo home club and county league aggregations
at Braddocfc and McKeesnort. but after these
arep'ayed it ought to be a long time before
any more amateur clubs are asked to face the
the Pittsburgh
HAD SOME STEANGERS.
The East Enders had several "borrowed"
men in their team yesterday. Among the bor
rowed people were: Hutchinson. Blair and
McShannic They did not improve matters.
Gumbert went in to pitch, but was glad to re
tire at the end of the nfth inning. Lauertook
his place and was also thumped hard. The
fielding, with the exception of D. Barrs work,
was ranV. Barr really played excellently and he
promises to develop into a first-class outfielder.
The Pittsburg played extremely loose and
careless and evidently gave the people to un
derstand that ball playing wasn't altogether a
luxury. Sowders pitched "a good game. The
amateurs made a lively start and looked as If
they were going to have things pretty much
their .own way. However, the third inning
settled everything in this respect.
During the game there were lots of fun.
GOT GUSIBEKT'S SIGNS.
Before the second inning was over Miller,
Dunlap and Beckley got "onto" Gumbert's
signs and they coached every batter that went
to the place. As a result 11 good hits were
made. netting 12 run. aided by some errors.
In the fourth inning Fields knocked the ball
over the left field fence for a home run. Hits,
errors and bases on balls got all the Pittsburgs
runs in. At times the amateurs were kept
rnnnmg about the nark as If they were being
chased by tigers. However, it is to bo hoped
the Pittsburgs and tbe Atbletics will not meet
again until tbe East Enders are capable of
doing better work.
Tbe game was called at tin end of the first
half ot tbe seventh Inning and tbe game went
back to even innings. Following Is the score:
FITT.BUECSB B T A. Z (ATHLETICS. E B F A E
Miller, c...
Kowe, s.. .
ISecklev. 1..
Holds, 1
While. 1....
Carroll, c...
bnnday. r. .
Dunlap. :.
bowderc, p..
0 Hntcba'n. 6. 1
OiLauer. lip. 0
ll).Barr.l... 1
2 Humbert, 1-p 0
OlUlalr, m .... 1
0 McShannlc,3 0
1 Dillon. 2 ... 0
0 bchoyer, c. 0
Oi V m. Barr, r 0
Totals .... 3 SO IS II 41 Totals 3 611 81!
I'lttsbnrjrs 1 Oil 5 1 6 23
Athletics. 0 1 S 0 0 0-8
Earned runs Wttibnrgs, 4; Athletics, 1.
Two-base hit Berkley.
Tluce-base lilts Kowe, Blair.
Home rnn Fields.
Total bases on hlt Pittsburgs, : Athletics, 8.
Sacrifice hits MrMmnnlc AY. Barr.
Stolen bases Miller 2, Kowe, 'White, Sunday,
Dnnlip 2.
Double play Gumbert. Laner and McShannic
First base on errors Pitta' urjrs. 9; Athletics. 2.
First base on balls Off fcowdcrs: Hutchinson,
Gumbert. OS" Gumbert: Carroll 2. off Laner:
gunday2.
Struct out By Sowders: Gumbert. By Gum
bert: Kowe. By Laucr: bowders.
Hit bv pitched ball-Carroll.
Passed balls bchover, 3; Carroll, 2.
Wild pitch Laucr.
Left on bases Plttsbures, S: Athletics. 5.
Time of rame One hour and 30 minutes.
Umpire Zacbarlas.
ASSOCIATION GAMES.
Tina Pitches a. Great Game for Cincinnati
and Wins: Tbe Browos Scorn An
other Victory The Brooklyn!
Easily Bent the Baltimore!.
CnfcnrSATi, October 10. Up to the ninth
inning of to-day's game Kansas City club se
cured but one hit off Vlau's pitching, tut In
the windup they batted ont two triples and a
double. The Cincmnatis batted Swartzel's
pitching hat3 all through the game. The bat
tine of Halllday and AIcFhec and the catching
of Donahue were the features. Score:
CCT'TI. ig B r A E.KAS'SCI'TSE B PA X
Tebean. I.. 114 10 Long. sil.. "5 "5 1 Z "l
ilcl'hee, !,.!!! 5 1 Hamilton, r I 1 1 0 0
Hal'day.nS.. 3 2 0 0 0 Pickett, m. 0 1 0 1 o
Meol, r 0 10 0 Oibtearns, 1.. 0 0 IS 1 1
Kelllr. 1 0 1 17 0 0 pian-jr. lis. 113 2 1
Mullane, 3... 0 12 1 fl l)'huc,c ...01340
Heard, s 0 I 2 4 ljAlrord. 3 .. 0 0 13 1
Kernan, c . 2 1 I 1 OjBltlman. 2. O 0 1 4 0
Ylsu, p 0 2 0 3 o.bvrartzel, p. 0 0 0 10
Totals 8 14 27 15 1 Totals j"j.7li4
Cincinnati' 2 011111008
Kansas Cltra 0 1000000 12
Earned runs Cincinnati. 3- Kansas Cltys, 1.
Tworbasc hits Hcfcctt, McPhec, Tebean, Kee
nan. ,
Three-baie lilts McPhec, Halllaay, Mullane,
Hamilton. Manning.
Double plavs AUord,Lons and Stearns: Do na
bue and blearns; Mullane. Mcl'hee and Kellly.
First base oo balls By Tlan. 3; by bwartiell, X.
Mrnclc out-By Viau, 2: by SwarlielL I.
Time of frame One hour and 45 minutes.
U oiplre Hecker.
SEAT THE31 AGAIN.
The bu Lonls Browns Win Another Game
From the Lonlsrlllea.
Louisvtxxe, Kt, October 10. Tbe Louis
ville team was defeated to-day from the -start.
EwiDg's weak pitching, and fine batting by the
Bt. Louis club, with ineffectual beating of the
air by tbe Louisville?, did it. Stivetts pitched a
strong game, and Milligan was a good back
stop. Robinson's errors were not excusable.
Louisnlles' errors were all oostly. Score:
Lotnsn'Es. b b r a i
ST. LOCI6. K B F A
bhannon, 2.. 0
olt r 0
Nantftm, c. 0
leaver, m. 1
Kayroond. 3. 0
balliiran, 1.. 0
Tomnev, a... 0
Btratton. 1.. 0
twine P 0
McCarthy, r. 1
O'Aell. 1.... 0
Comlskey, I. 2
Itoblnson, 2. 2
Milligan, c. 1
Bovle, 3 1
Dufiee, m... 2
Fnllcr. s 0
1 0
1 1
2 19
1 4
4 3
1 2
2 2
2 0
2 0
Stivetts, p .. 0
Totals .
1 3 22 18 4
Totals .
. 9 16 27 18 4
Louisville 0 001000001
Bt, Loms 3 001041009
Earned runs Bt. Louis, 6.
Two-base hits Milligan, Fuller, Stivetts and
Weaver.
Home run Dnffee.
Stolen bases Baymond, 2; Comlskev, 2.
Double plays Weaver and btratton. Raymond
and btratton.
First base on balls OffBUvetts, 3.
Btrnck ont By Ewlng, 2; by Stivetts, 2.
Passed ball-Mllllean
Time of game One hour and 33 minutes.
Umpire Gaffney.
BUNCHED THEIR HITS.
Too Brooklyns Hake n Rally and Bent
Borate's Boys.
Balttkobx, October 10. Baltimore lost to
day's game in the seventh inning, when the
Brooklyns bunched their hits and. secured a
winning lead. But eicht innings were played
owing to darkness. Clarke's batting was the
feature. Scare:
SALTOJOKE. n B r a z
BROOK'NS. B B r A X
Griffin, 2.... 1
Shinrtlc. 3... 1
Kcrlns. 1.... 0
Kllroy, r... 0
Slack, in.... 0
Miller, s 0
Horunng, 1. 0
Tate, c 0
Cun'g'm,p.. 0
O'Brien. L.. 0
Colllus, 2.... 1
Burns, r.... 0
Foutz. L.... 0
oll'lncknev, 3. 0
2 Clarke, c... 4
O.Tcrry.p 1
llCorkhlll, m. 0
0 Smith, s 1
Totals .
.2 7 24 11 4 Totals 7 11 24 10 3
Btltlmores 1 01000002
Brooklyn 0 100104 17
Earned runs BalUmorcs. 1: Brooklyna. 3
Two-base bits Grlffln, hjlroy, O'Brien, Fonts.
Three-base hits Clarke.
btulcn baws bhlndle, Collins, Burns, Clarke, 2.
Double playt bmlth and Koutz.
First bane on balls Cunningham. 3: Terry, 3.
struck out Cunnlncbam, 3: Terry, 8.
Passed balls Tate. 1: Clarke, 1.
lid pitch Cunnlncham.
Time of frame Two hours.
Umpire Hengle.
BALDWIN SHUT THEM OUT.
He Does Great Work Against the Qanker
City Ascrecntlon.
Columbus, October ia The Athletics were
closed out to-day by tbe superb work of Bald
win in the box. Reiily opened the game with &
home run. Attendance, 1,200. Score:
conmncs. k b p a x
ATHLETICS. B B r A X
McTam'y. m 0 1 2
Larktn, 1.... 0 13
Lvons. 3 .... 0 0 1
Marr, s 0 0 2
Dalley, I.... I
Crooks, 2.. . 1
Johnson, r. 2
Orr. 1 0
Rlelly. 3 .... 1
O'Connor, c 0
Baldwin, p.. 0
1 9
1 2
1 0
I 12
1 0
1
0 0
stovey, 1 0 0 0
B'rbaucr, 2..' 0 0 3
Purccll, r. . 0 0 2
enneur, a., o o z
Koblnson. c 0 0 11
beward,m... 0 10
ucManon,p. o o o
Totals..
r 27 14 2
Totels 0 2 27 13 3
Columbus 0 120200005
Athletics 0 000000000
Earned runs Columbus, 2.
Two-base lilts Johnson, Orr.
Three-base bit Crooks.
Home runs Welly.
First base on balls By McMahon, a; by Bald
win, 3.
btrnck ont By Baldwin, 9: by McMahon, 3.
Time or game One hour and 45 minutes.
Umpire k ergnson.
Association Kecord.
Perl
Per
Won.Ixist.Cl.
Won.Lost.Ct. J
Brooklyns.....Sl 43
St. Louis 83 44
679 Baltlmores....70 fil .Ml
S67iColumbus 58 76 .433
.S54lKansaiCltys..S3 81 .396
.SUlLoulivlllea....2S 108 .193
Athletics 71 S3
Cluclnnatls...4 01
A TALK WITH WARD.
Johnny States That the Association Players
Have No Scheme.
Philadelphia, October 10. Ward, tbe
well-known short stop of tbe New York club
and President of the American Brotherhood of
Ball Players, was seen at the Continental Hotel
this afternoon by a reporter. He refused to
say anything about the alleged scheme of the
Brotherhood, but stated tbat if (with great
emphasis on the if) anything did come of it the
American Association players would not be
touched, and that all statements of Association
players to the contrary were made, so far as he
could judge, to produce beneficial results to
themselves only. Ward said tbat tbe letter
from him, the signature of which Arlle Latham
bad shown to a correspondent, was a letter di
rected to W.L. Latham. When Ward received
a letter from W. L. Latham he wrote asking if
W. h. Latham was Arlie Latham. He received
in reply a letter stating tbat tbe first letter was
from tbe only and original Artie, which he then
answered.
He refused to state the nature of the com
munication, but said that it was on perfectly
legitimate business. In answer to an inquiry
Ward said he thought that St. Louis would win
tbe American Association championship, and
that New York would win the world's series
without trouble. President John B. Day, of
the New York club, says only enongh games
will be played in the world's series to give one
club a majority of the series. Eleven games
will be scheduled, and Ward says New York
will have won the requisite six when not more
than nine have been played.
PRESIDENT DAY EXPLAINS.
He Says the New Charter is to Protect the
Giants.
New York, October 10. A stir was made in
baseball circles this moraine when the fact be
came known that two New York baseball clubs
had been incorporated at Albany within the
past week, each club having for its incorpora
tors an entirely different set of men. It ap
peared as though Gothamites were to be di
vided into hostile factions by having two rival
clubs bearing tbe same name and each claim
ins to be the champions of the world.
President Day, of the New York club, when
asked this morning concerning the dual incor
poration of "The New York Baseball Club"
said: "I was fully iwarp of tbe first incorpora
tion, but was not named as one of the directors,
because I was not here to sign the papers. The
first incorporation was tbat of The New York
Baseball Club.1 Tbe second was The New
York Ball Club.' Both incorporations are for
the Giants, and both were made merely to
guard against any other than our club playing
under that name."
A Tie Game at Wheeling.
IETECIAI. TELEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Wheeling, October Ml Wheeling started
nicely to-day, but the Phillies pulled up and
got in 11 runs. Then they pnt Mr. Anderson in
the box in the eighth and in the ninth he gave
four men bases on balls which, with Hallman's
errors, Westlake's hit, White's double and
George's home run, the latter two hits being
made off Sanders, brought in 8 runs and tied
the score amid the wildest excitement. The
Phillies had to leave to catch a train and tne
game was not played to a decision. Score;
Wheelings 1 110 0 0 0 0 811
Phlladelphlas 0 0 2 3 2 3 10 0-11
Earned runs Wheelings, 3; Phlladelphlas, 6.
Base hlts-W heelings, 7: Phlladelphlas, 14.
Errors W heelings, 2; Phlladelphlas, 5.
Won Tbclr Last Game.
rgPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THI DISrATCH.1
Meadville, October 10. The last game of
the season was played here to-day and resulted
in another defeat for the Girards, this time by
a score of 13 to 5. They were again unable to
hat Campfleld. Score.
McadTllles. 3 10 4 0 10 2 2-13
Girards 0 200000125
Earned rnns Mcadrilles, 3.
Home run Maskrcv.
Two-base hits Borland, Moyer, Helneman and
Campfleld.
Bfsehlts lleadvilles, 17: Girards, 3.
Errors Mead vlllcs, 2; Girards, 6.
Umpire J. P. Lyois.
Time of game One hour and 33 minutes.
Gomes To-Dny.
American Association Brooklyns at Bal
timore; Athletics at Columbus.
Sporting Note a.
Jones will likely pitch for the Pittsburg to
day. There is a letter at this office forW. A.
Sunday, the ball player.
Miilf.u, White, and Garrison will play with
the Keystones at Grcensburg to-day.
The Pittsburg club will go to Wheeling to
day, where they will play to-day and to-morrow.
In a ball game between the High School
Boys and tbe Western TJniversitr Boys, yester
day, tbe former won by 4 to 3. The losers
caused the game to be stopped in the seventh
inning by kicking.
New Styles In Ladles' Lone Wraps.
All the latest novelties that have come out
within the last week as well as a big line
of plainer madegarments blacks and colors.
Plain cloths in plain colors and in fancy
jacquard suitably trimmed and winter
weights, very stylish and rich in materials
and trimmimr in short shonlder wrans.
'Mourning wraps and old ladies' wraps in
mantle shapes ana in long ragians and new
markets $10 00 to $15 00 shoulder capes in
black and wool astrakhan; black and col
ored broadcloths in all the shapes; plain seal
plush shoulder capes; and in a combination
ot seal plush and astrakhan, very new all
these coming in daily by the hundred, and
for quality we aim to sell these goods lower
than any house in the country.
JOS. HOKNE-& CO. '8
Penn Avenue Stores.
MARRIED.
MOORfiCARD-On Thursday evening, Oc
tober 10, at the residence of the bride's father,
Mr. W. W. Card, Penn avenue, East End, Miss
Nellie Cabs anr? Mr. Daniel acnew
Moore, of this city. Dr. J. P. E. Kumler, of
the East Liberty Presbyterian Church, officiat
ing, assisted by Rev. D. D. Mather, of Dela
ware, O.
DIED.
BUSHFIELD At theresidence of his father.
No. 226 Fifth avenue, at 12:40 A. St., October 11,
1889, of diphtheretlc croup, James s. son of
George-T. and Martha Hornar Bush field, in tbe
ttn year of his age.
Notice of funeral hereafter;
THE LUCKY CAPTAIN.
Pitlsburger's Horse Wins a Great
Eace at Morris Park.
M'LADGHLIS'S NABROW ESCAPE.
Kingston and Cracksman Ban an Exciting
Dead Heat.
PAST PACING AT TEKRE HAUTE EACES.
'Winners at Latonia, Jerome and Washington Local
Sporting Ntws.
Captain S. S. Brown's Buddhist won a
great race, after an exciting accident, at
Morris Park. Kingston and Craftsman
ran a dead heat. There was some very fast
pacing and trotting at Terre Haute. The
races at Jerome Park, Latonia and "Wash
ington were good.
Morris Park, October 10. The real sport
of to-day's meeting occurred in tbe second race
when Cracksman and Kingston ran a dead heat
for the $1,000 purse. It was claimed by many
that Cracksman repeatedly bumped against
Kingston in tbe final quarter. It was a mag
nificent struggle. Buddhist, witb Jimmie Mc
Laughlin up, was backed ofl tbe boards for the
protectory stakes, and as one of the crowd ex
pressed it, "Captain Brown had a bar'l of
money on him." What might have been a eerl
ons accident happened to McLaughlin as be
cantered past the stand. When a few feet be
yond the stand, and just as he was preparing to
turn about to go to tho post, Buddhist stumbled
and McLaughlin went over his head and
landed squarelv on his back on tbe ground.
Tbe horse jogged leisurely down tbe track,
McLaughlin arose to his feet and with some
assistance limped painfully down tbe track to
the paddock. After a short delay he re
mounted and went to the post. He landed
Buddhist a n inner by a good margin, and was
again handsomely applauded.
First race, five nrlonps Starters: Umpire,
Madstone, Blue Bock, Puzzle, Glory, Kuperta,
Uunwait, Drnldess. Blue Kock won, Kuperta,
second, Maastone third, lime, 59Ji.
Second race, mile and a sixteenth Starters:
Kingston, Wilfred, Cracksman, Woodburn.
Kington and Cracksman ran a dead heat. Wil
fred was tblrd. Time, 1:50.
Third race, for 2-Tear-olds. tbrce-ouarters of a
mile fatarters: June Day, Pefriry Dawdle colt,
Jinirsuwn, llllia liiacaourn, cancan, x-earioet,
Slnaolall. June Day -won. Tulle Blackburn sec
ond, fearl Set tblrd. Time, l:13)j.
Fourth race, Protectory stakes, for S-vear-olda,
mile and a sixteenth Starters: Bnddbist, Sor
reito, bluggard. Holiday, Stephanie. Buddhist
won, Sorrento second. Sluggard tblrd. Time,
1:11.
Firth race, mile and three-sixteenths Starters:
lirotber Ban, Bell Wood. Castaway 11, The
Lioness, Bronzomarte. Bronzomarte iron, Cast
away II second. Brother Ban third. Time,
2:03.
blxth race, one mile King Idle won. Heyday
second, Belmont tblrd. Time, 1:43.
i-mries at Westchester are:
First race,
five-eighths mile Clavs Stockton,
CoraL, Swift, Speedwell, Question, amotion, 109
pounds each, Kalph Bayard 83,
Frelolsl07. Holldarl04.
ilnntoon
becond race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Kleve. Pontico. Coots, Larchmont, ilacbeth II,
Equality, King o!orfolk. Berlin, Dutch Holler,
Subaltern. 100 pounds each.
Third race, five-eighths of a mile-Pall Mall 83
Sounds, Punster, Jr. S3, Ozone 111, Llslmony 111,
enwood lou, tiunwad 103, Bessie K 101, Maudlna
Ally 91, Czarina 65, St. James 108, Veronica 97,
Grace My 91, Jessie 111.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile Umpire
112 pounds. Vivid 100, clay Stockton 10 Pontico
103, Colonel Hunt 103. Scbnorcr 1(11. Arab 104. Key
note 104, Iewburg, Oalop. Glory 99 each. Belmont
hs. t aicon 1U7, uipsy Queen ius, Lantte ire.
Fifth race, mile beats Barrister 110 pounds,
DunboynellO, Castaway II. 106, Ilnntoon 99, Gny
Grey VJ, Elgin IDS, Maid of Orleans 105.
SOME GREAT SPORT.
Excellent Racine nt Lntonln, Woodcraft
Wins tbe Queen City Hnudlcap.
CiNCnnf ATI, October 10. The sixth regular
day of the Latonia races was one of the best of
the present fall meeting. The track was very
fast and excellent time was made. The weather
was clear and mild and quite a large crowd was
present. Tbe feature of the day was tbe
Queen City handicap which was won by Wood
craft. First race, selling pnrse, for 3-year-olds and up
ward, three-quarters of a mile-Starters: Devo
nla 1G2 pounds. Passion 105, Phillips 105, Narker
107, Elsie B 107, KoslynS5, Cinch 95, Story Teller
95, Governor Boss 100, Koto 100, Climax IOC. Post
odds Elsie B I to I, Narker J to L KokoUtol,
Devonla 10 to 1; others 6 and 75 to 1.
At the start Koko took the lead and kept it till
In the stretch when Elsie B, who had been run
ning about fonrtb, came to the frqnt and won by
half a length. Koko second, four lengths In front
of Devonia third. Tlmel:l6.V.
Second race, selling purse, ior 3-Tear-olds and
npwaro, inree-quaners oi a mue starters: tn
sor lis pounds, Renounce 110, Mirth 110. Dutch
man 110. Walker lis. Buckler 100, Dahlia 102, Fred
Katie S 107. Post odds-Censor IS to I, Renounce
8 to 3. Buckler and KatleS 4 to I; others 8tol.
Fred Wooley, who was second at the start, led
from the half-mile post to the stretch, where be
was passed by Kenounce. who won In a driving
finish by ball a length from Buckler, half a length
In front of Censor third. Time. 1:17.
Tblrd race, purse lor 2-Year-olds, three quarters
of a mile Starters: Aunt Kate 102 pounds. Jaka
100, Estelle 108. Prince Fonso 107. Oracle M 100,
Palisade 107. Major Tom 105, Fly 105. Ballyhoo 111.
Post odds Milton 4 to 1, BallThoo5)j to 1, Prince
Foiiso 4 to L Estelle 2 to 1, others 8 and 40 to 1.
Palisade was first at tbe half-mile post, and was
not heided till the stretch, wbeu Milton swept
past the others and won In a clo.-e finish, beating
iTince f onso oy a neck, wiin .uauynoo inira, nve
lengths behind. Time. I:16K.
Fonrtb race, pnrbe. for 3-year-olds and upward,
one mile Starters: Cams lot! pounds. Prince For
tnnatns 111, Nevada 104. Bonalerta97, Kate Ma
lone 100, .Pantalette 90. Monlta Hardy 108. Leon
tine 112. Post odds Carus 10 to 1. Nevada 2i to I,
Prince Fortnnatus 3 to 1, Monlta Hardy 3 to L
others 7 and 15 tol.
Monlta Hardy alternated with Bonaletta for
first place till the stretch, while Carol ran third.
At tbe 6tretch .Nevada and Cams began to come
np, and In an exciting finish Cams beat Nevada
bra neck. Prince Fortnnatus third. Time. l:t:i.
Fifth race, the Queen Cltv handicap, for 3-year-olds
and upward, one and three-sixteenth miles
Starters: Arundel HI pounds. Woodcraft 112,
Heron 114, Wary 118, Sportsman 100, Brandolette
iai Famine 103, Retrieve 109, Catilpa 110. Post
odds Heron 3 to I, Famine 4 to 1. Woodcraft 6 to
L ldtrtcve 3 to 1. others 5, 8 and 15 to I
The flag fell wltb Brandolette first In a good
stark Famine and Retrieve close behind. At tbe
stand Famine was a bead In front of Retrieve and
this was the order to the halfmlle post. Coming
down to the three-quarter post Woodcraft began
to slip forwardand in the stretch was a length In
front or the othcrE. Aearlng the Judges' standhe
Increased his lead conldcrablyand finished first.
Famine second, three lengths away. Heron tblrd.
Time. 2:02).
. Sixth race, selling purse, for 3-year-olds and
upward, fifteenth-sixteenths of a mile Starter;:
Koxan 105 ponnds, Cassell 103, Irish Dan 105.
Birthday 113, Bonnie Kittle S3. Iago 100, Clamor
105, Spectator 105. Post odds-Irish Dan 7 to 10,
Birthday 3 to 1, Clamor and Spectatore to I, otbors
10 and 30 to 1. Spectator was on first at the start,
but at the first quarter Irish Dan took the lead
and kept It to the last, a length ahead of Clamor,
second. Birthday third. Time, l:33)f.
Entries at Latonia to-morrow:
First race, one-half mile Flyer 97 pounds.
Twilight 106. Scmipltere 106. itettle H. los. Mar
tha Page 109, Nannie P. 109. Emily 8. 103, Silvir
Lake 109. Chantress 112, spite uz.
, Catherine 112,
Beltle Maddlll 105. MarvII 103.
Second race, tbrec-qnartcrs of a mile Lady
Jones 90 pounds, Holland 95, Koko 98, Governor
Ross 96. Snnnybrook 103. Pell Mell 103, Glen
Pearl 101. Walker 101, Gulnore II 104, Zulu 105,
Atios A. 108.
Third race, seven-elgbths of a mile Dolllkens
86 pounds, Avondale94, Adrlenn& 94, War Peak
102, Llederkranz 102, Pantolctle 104, Argenta 107,
Harry Glenn 112, Tom Hood 112, Arlstl 112, bailie
Byrnes 114.
Fourth race, one mile Iago 109 ponnds, Coral
94, Leo Brigel 97, Lucy P. 93, Pritchett 104, Cora
Fisher 104. Lizzie B. 105, Tenacity 112.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile Kenll
wortb 100 pounds, Joe Blackburn 104, EvallnalOS,
Pullman Its, Salnte 106. Fakir 108, Camilla 110.
Washington Winners.
Washington, October 10. The attendance
at the races of the NationalJockey Club to-day
was only fair, although tbe weather was dc
lichtfuL The track was slow, and clouds of
dust at times made tbo colors of the jockeys
almost indistinguishable.
First race, six furlongs Starters: Sonrlre,
Prince Howard,' Mary T, Glenluco, Bob Fisher,
Mede, Velarian and Consolation. Sourlre won.
Prince Howard second, Mary T tblrd. Time. 1 :18.
Second race, one mile Martcrs: Wild Cherry,
Battersby, Souvenir, Keystone, llotbwell. Fiddle
head. Blue Line and Dave S. Wild Cherry won,
Battersby second. Souvenir third. Time, 1:46.
Third race, the Capital stakes, for 2-year-olds,
six furlongs-Starters: Little Ella, Bavarian and
bam Doxcy. Little Ella won. Bavarian second.
Time. 1:17.
Fourth race, seven furlongs Starters: Kedar
Khan, Leander. Howerson, Glenluco, Repudlator,
Lorrts, Souvenir, Bob Swim and Stanley Sliarpe.
Kedar Kban won, Leander second, Howerson
third. Time. liSSW.
Fifth race, the Washington Cup, steeple chase,
gentlemen riders Starters Mogul, Cracksman,
Apollo, Cock o' the Walk. Mogul won, Apollo
second. Cracksman third. No time taken.
The entries for the races of the National
Jockey Clrib to-morrow are: "
First race, three-fonrths mile Leander, Jndge
Buffln, Kalph Black and St. Swltbln, 122 pounds
each. Lily 119, Mede and Long Time ill each,
Madeline colt and Hemelt 94 each, Cornelia SI.
second race, one and one-sixteenth miles Bat
tersby Hi pounds, Prather 112, Bothwell J10, KU
larney. Blue Line 107 each, Mary T 106.
Tblrd race, one and one-sixteenth miles Golden
Rule 109 rjonndt. Itoril ffarter 104. Revmnnr irt
Fannie H 99. Tom FlnlerM.
Fourth race, three-fourths mile Consolation 114
pounaa, juaacaeiug, xxna yearns iw, jriaoie-neaa
103, Glencoel05, Staley Bharpe.100, Bob Swim 100,
Faustina 109. ,
Fifth race, seven-eighths mile-Lorris, Kedar
Khan, 122 pounds each, Bess 118, Persuader, Beck,
117 each. Wild Cherry 114.
GREAT PACING AND TROTTING.
Some Records Broken in Good Races nt
Terre tlnntp.
Terre Haute, f nd., October 10. A red let
ter day was tbe third of tbe trotting meeting.
The dav was perfect and attendance large. To
have had six consecutive heats in a hotly-contested
race paced in tho average time of 2U5 1-6,
thus beating all previous records, should be
glory enough for one day, but in addition to
this Johnston paced a mile in 2:08, the three
quarters of which were done in 1:31, a 2.-051-3
gait.
A 3-year-old reduced 'her pacing record to
2:1K, giTing the incomparable Williams an
other 3-year-old In the 230 list in addition to
his Axtell and Allerton. Scioto Girl, a 4-year-old,
reduced her record to 2:18, and three
heats in the 3-year-old trot had an average
of 224.
Ihe 225 trot was well contested between
Billy Beverly and Solong for second money,
Diamond winning easily.
2.3 trot, purse f 1,000. ...
Diamond... J J
Billy Beverly ? ?
Solong 2
liloomfleld 2
.North Anna ?
MagnaWilk.es J
Shadeland Onward
6 7dlB
Time, 2.21X, 2:21, 2:22.
1116 2:16 pace, purse 1,000.
Hal Pointer. 8 8
Wlllard 31 1 1
Doctor M 5 4
Fred Arthur 2 2
Gray Harry 3 3
Daisy C... 4 3
Wilcox 8 7
Budd Dohle 7 6
1 1
7 3
2 2
3ro
4ro
6ro
5ro
dr
Time. 2H4H. 2:14. 2:13, 2:15, 2.17, 2H75I .
A match race Tor 8500 between Annie Dickinson,
by Lumps, and Scioto Girl, bv Ambassador, best
two In three, pacing. The last beat a blanket
would have covered them from tbe first to the
tblrd quarter. Annie going to a break, the heat
was won by Scioto Girl.
Pacing match for 8500
Scioto Girl 2 1 1
Annie Dickinson I 2 2
Time, 2:19),, 2:20)4, 2:1S.
Tangent, bay pacing stallion by Onward, was
sent for breeders' record to beat 2:30. which be did
with plenty ofreserve power In 2'22.
Johnston to beat 2:08K. The liorewaa a little
rank, the rains In the last three weeks or the cir
cuit having prevented bis receiving sufficient
work to keep him up for the effort. The quarters
were made as follows: 0:32. l:03t, 1:34, 2:06.
Four good fillies scored up lor the 3-year-old
stakes. It was a fight from wire to wire. Dark
ness compelled tbe postponement, tbe race going
over for to-morrow.
Edgewood stakes, 700
Fortuna 1 3 1
Mattle H 2 1 3
Baroness 3 2 2
Lucy B 4 dr.
Time. 2:23, 2(244, 2:25.
Guelph, black stallion by Prlnceps,' dam by
Messenger Duroc, to beat 2:28, did tbe mile nicely
in 2.25.
GLASS WOULDN'T SHOOT.
He Declined to Contest Against Captain Mc
Clara In Their OIntch.
The proposed shooting match between
Charles Glass, of New Castle, and Captain Q.
A. McClure, which was underlined to take
place yesterday at Squirrel Hill, fell through.
About 200 people were assembled to see the
contest, but Mr.Qlass objected to the Captain's
birds, claiming they had been tampered. This
excuse was strong enough to prevent Mr. Glass
from shooting. Tbe Captain shot one bird and
was awarded the match and stakes, $100 aside.
Captain McClnre's friends state emphatically
that his birds were all right and had been sent
by gentlemen who supply birds to almost every
big contest in tbe country. Their tails, as usual,
at ere slightly cut, but this is invariably done
when birds are sent in boxes. It is claimed tbat
Mr. Glass thought he had a task in hand tbat
was too difficult for biro. One of his backers
offered him $3 it he would contest. An exhibi
tion contest took place between Captain Mc
Clure, Cbarles Ricbardson and J. P. Andrews.
Tbe two first named won by each killing ten
straight. Mr. Andrews killed nine.
The Fairlnwn Horse Sale.
Lexington, Ky., October 10. The Fairlawn
sale of trotters began here to-day with fine
weather and a big attendance of horsemen
from all parts of the United States. Sixty-six
thousand dollars was realized for 83 head. Best
prices were:
Mary Josephine, by Happy Medium, W. G.
Bryan, Lexington, 31,050.
Falrflled, by Aberdeen, George AgnleL Preston,
Ind., tLQSO.
Happy Promise, by Happy Medium, W. T.
Withers, Lexington, $1,900.
Happv Belle, by Happy Medium, A. M, Christie,
Uagerstown, Md., tl.07).
Antrim, by Aberdeen, Thomas Bonon, Dayton,
Washington, fl,250.
Waverly, by Happy Medium, G. W. Patterson,
Ashton, Iowa. ft,32o.
delphla, fl.flO.
uceana, dt nappy .oieaium, a. .n. ioore,rjiiia
110.
Aberdeen,
bv Hambletonlan. James E. Clar.
raris, .&;., S3,uuu.
Grace Vernon, by Nutwood, J. K. Weed, Still
burn, VL, fl,900.
Crape Myrtle, byAlrnont, A. H. Moore,!S3,150.
Sara Meade, by Happy Medium, U.Lanjr, Buffalo,
Luka, by American Clay, George F. Hit e. Paris,
Ky., ,25o.
Asall, by Aberdeen, Mat Gardner, Nashville,
Tenn., 1,U75.
Juditli, by Aberdeen, W. H. Patterson, 1,32S.
Alice, by Alecto, to same party, f LOOO.
Myosotles, by Aberdeen, Speedwell Stock Farm,
Pa., 11,100.
Happy Courier, by Happy Medium, Ben John
son, Bardstown, Ky., tl,6o0.
On Jerome Park Track.
Jerome Pare, October 10. The track was
in excellent condition and the attendance was
a little larger than us lal. Tbe Mahopac handi
cap was the feature of the card.
First race, one thousand fonr hundred yards
Starters: Detaulter, Eollan, Belle d' Or, Climax,
Egmont, Kingsmate. Belle d' Or won, Egmont
second. Defaulter third, lime 1:22H.
Second race, Mahopac handicap, one and one
eighth mlleo Starters: Kaceland, Laragon, Re
porter, Lavlnla Belle. Kaceland won. Reporter
second, Lavina Belle third.. Time 1:58S.
Third race, six furlongs Starters: Mr. i'elham,
Iago. Hawkstone, Robespierre, Chieftain. Spaniard,
Addle T, Maria filly. Chieftain finished first, but
was disqualified on account of a foul and the race
was given to Robespierre; Hawkstone second.
Addle T third. Timel:19.
Fourth race, five furlongs, straight Starters:
Volunteer II., Gregory, Cartoon. Salisbury,
Freedom. Autocrat, Radiant, Font lac, Fitz
laincs. Cruiser. Callente, Wheeler T, Lady Pul
sller. Louise. .Volunteer II. won, Pontiac second,
uregory third. Tlrael:0IM.
Fnt' race one and one-sixteenth miles Refund
won.Mcn la'es-cond. Vigilant third. Ulme 1.54X,
bixth race, one and one-slTteenth miles -Bruise's
won. Uzln second. Valet third. '11 me, 1:55.
Entries for races at Jerome Park to-morrow:
EIrst race, half mile Carrie C, Sophist, Eltn
stnnehS pounds each, Mr. Pelham 105, Auitralltz
102, Shakespeare 101 Sam Morse 99, Lady Agnes
99, Mabel Glen 06, Miss Annie flllv 94. Nomad 93,
LaurcntlaOO, Rosemary Murray colt 89, Index 89,
Liiy ai on.
becond race, one and one-sixteenth miles King
Crab 115 pounds, Salvator 113, Conncmara 112,
Auranla 11 Umpire 105, Benedictine, Charley
Dreux, Tbcodoslus, Zephyrus 105 each, Darling
93.
Ihlrd race, six furlongs Livonia, Successor.
Gramercy, Elkton 113 pounds each, Lord Dalmeny
103 Rosette 105. '
Fourth race, one and three-sixteenth miles
Tristan 110 pounds, Huntress 108, Vosburg 105,
Charley Dreux 101, sluggard 1M. Refund 100.
Firth race, one mile Ban Hag 125 pounds, Bo
hemian 120, Brldgellgbt 120. Prose. Leclalr,
Bertha 117 each, Diablo, Hyperion, Philosophy 111
each.
Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Sir
Roderick 112 pounds, J.J. O'B 112. Lctrltla 109,
Glemlale 3C9. Lancaster 107. Not Guilty lu7. New
burg 106, Bellalr 103, Bela 95, Burnslde 92.
Blaiclird to Skate.
ISFXCIAt. TUSPBAM TO THB DISPAICH.1
East Liverpool, O., October la James
Delaney, of East Liverpool, O., and Eugene
Hauke, champion boy roller skater of Amer
ica, have been matched to skate a three-mile
race at the Fifth street rink, East Liverpool
Wednesday evenlnc, October 16. Both parties
are very evenly matched and the prospects are
tbat the race will be one of tbe most exciting
ever skated here. The stakes are flOOandthe
entire gate receipts.
Grrenburff Races.
Greensburg, Pa., October 10. The races at
the fair tills afternoon attracted one of tbe
largest crowds ever seen at an exhibition here.
Summary:
2:40 trot -Louie C, William Fisher, Allegheny
first, with Mr. Prcdmore's A. B. Donaldson sec
ond. Time 2.41.
Free-ror-all pace BIllv B won, owned by Mr
Hrntt. Plttsbnrf: Donald R second. Nn llmi '
One or two of the Pittsburg horsemen are great-1
ly dlsgnsted with tbe decision of the Judges this
aiteruuuii. nicy ciauu wue o mc nurses in tha
.2.40 class was given his place after running almost
.IjU.lKt, cuu OB w 1UU1, .u.. . ItUUlViC, 1. 18
thought, will not start In the free-ior-alt trot to
morrow. There were 10, COO tickets sold at the fair
to-day.
Primrose a Winner.
London, October 10. This was the fourth.)
dayof the Newmarket second October meeting.
The principal event was the race for the Ozare
witch stakes, for 8-year-olds and upward. As
sa'Bln and Mercy led tr the bauhes, where
Primrose headed them, and coming on wop by
three lengths. Mercy was a bad third. The
winner's starting price was 11 to 1 against.
The race for tho Champion "takes was won by
Prince SoltykoiTs Gold: Mr. Manton's Antlbes
was secondand tbe Duke ot Portland's Ayrshire
third.
Fine goods st prices far below the uriea
of common goodj at the closing-out sale of
IF. Schoenthal, 612 Penn avenue.
SCHOOLS AND SHOPS.
The Delegates to the International
American Congress
PAY A VISIT TO YALE COLLEGE,
And Also Inspect a Number of the New
England Factories.
ANOTHBE BANQUET IN THE EYENING.
An Original Scheme Proposed by a Member From the
United States.
The delegates to the International Con
gress are continuing their tour of inspection
throughout New England. Yesterday they
visited Yale College and other points of in
terest in Connecticut
New Haven-, Conn., October 10. Soon
after the excursion party returned to the
train last night, in Hartford, the rain began
j to tall, and a steady down pour lasted until
'the cars started for Collinsrille at 7:30
o'clock this morning. "When that place
was reached the rain ceased. The sun made
its appearance, and the quarter oi a mile
walk through the fresh country lane run
ning from the station to the works of the
Collius' Edge Tool Company was enjoyed
by the party.
As time pressed it was necessary to make
the visit too short to afford a proper oppor
tunity for a complete understanding of the
complicated processes through which the
steel passes from the ingot to the shining
broad-ax or slender machette, and the South
and Central Americans saw for tbe first time
how the bush-hookr and machettes with
which they are so familiar are produced,
and learned with surprise that one-half of
the 600 employes engaged in these works
were making Spanish azes and tools for
shipment to South and Central America.
PRESENTED WITH KNIVES.
After the inspection of the works the
visitors were presented with souvenirs con
sisting of metallic pincushions of oxidized
silver and with murderous-looking bowie
knives. At 10 o'clock the train was again
boarded, and the party started for Meriden,
which was reached at 11:30.
Mayor "Wallace, at the head of the de
ception Committee, led the party from the
train to the works of the Meriden Britannia
Company, where the evolution of plated
ware from blocks of white metal to the fin
ished prodnct was witnessed. At the hnge
brass mill the party saw the workmen pro
ducing 1,000 hanging lamps per day, and
later were taken to the Meriden Opera
House, where there was a display of goods
which had been manufactured in the town.
The range of goods comprised hand coffee
grinders, exquisite onyx and brass goods,
iron vises, bronze clocks, iron screws, har
ness goods, pianos, cut glass, gnns and rues.
Many of the business interests distributed
price catalogues with trade discounts plainly
printed, and these were eagerly taken by
the delegates from the South.
WELCOME AT NETtf-HAVEN.
At 10:30 o'clock places were resumed on
the train and at 2 p. M. New Haven was
reached. Mayor Peck and a committee re
ceived the party. Thirty-eight carriages
conveyed the delegates from the depot ont
from the city and up to the top of East
Bock, which 'is beine laid out by New
Haven as a park. Here the foreign visitors'
saw the finest sweep of American scenery
that has yet greeted them.
Descending again into the city, the Yale
College buildings were visited. In the old
library hall President Dwight briefly wel
comed tbe visitors. He said it was well
that they should be received in that place.
The university represented the universal
brotherhood of mankind.
Education and religion made all peoples
one. He weicomed the Southerners as
friends. They were strangers in their coun
tries, in their language, and, in somv de
gree, in their customs. Bat the freedom
which embraced the peoples of the "WFestern
Hemisphere made all men fellows and
brothers in freedom. Each memberof the
party was introduced to President Dwight,
and all were then driven to the train to pre
pare for the Chamber ot Commerce banquet
ANOTHER BANQUET.
At the banquet this evening President
Dowell, of the Chamber of Comvnerce, pre
sided. After an address of vrelcome in
Spanish by Prof. Knapp, of Yale, ex-Senator
Henderson responded for the Con
gressional delegates. He strongly urged
that after the Congress should ad
journ, one of the new wr.r ships be
loaded witn tne goods ot our nation
and sent South to be unloaded among the
merchants there, that they might see the
goods and learn the prices, and be convinced
that reciprocal trade would be well for them
and for us. That would lie what a Yankee
would call business, and he (the speaker)
professed to be a man of business. (Ap
plause. President Dwight, of iYale, next spoke
briefly He dwelt upon 'the relation of the
university to the people, and welcomed the
delegates as a citizen of Connecticut and a
citizen of the United States. t Delegate
Calderon, of Columbia, in Spanish, ex
pressed tbe cood will of his people to the
United States, and his hope for closer re
lations. Tbe gnests were then driven to their train,
whicb leaves during the night for Sprine
field, Mass. ' "
Don't Catch Cold
For want of a good overcoat Call and see
the ones we sell to-day at $13, worth 525 of
any man's money. P. C. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
Court House.
New Blnck CIc.th Jnckefs In Clonk Boojn
To-Day,
Plain; with embroidered vest fronts; with
directoire lapels; silk faced; astrachan
trimmed, and other novelties also plain
black diagonal, satin lined all through, five
grades. Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
The exhibition will be permanent of high
grade wares at popular prices in the china
store of "W. P. Greer, 622.Penn avenue.
Exposition 'Wagner night and fashion
able night Splendid music.
Fine goods at prices far below the price
of common goods at the closing-out sale of
F. Schoenthal, 612 Penn avenue.
Featjenheim & Vilack's Iron City
beer grows in favor every day. 'Phone 1186.
Exposition Hear the grand "Wagner
programme by the famous Thirteenth.
Onr Overcoat Department
Is always crowded, and the most popular
garment is our $13 light-colored kersey,
which is sold everywhere else at 25.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court Honse.
Exposition Fashionable night
the Thirteenth Begiment Band, of
York.
Hear
New
Fbauenheim & "Vilsack's Iron City
beer grows in favor every day. 'Phone 1186.
' To-Day Too Can
Buy a genuine kersey overcoat, any size, for
$13; sold everywhere else at $28.
P. 0. O. 0., cor. Grant and Diamond ata..
I opp. the new Court Bouse.
Exposition Hear the grand "Wagner
programme by the famous Thirteenth,
h
SCHWAB APPOINTED.
The Homestead Manager Succeeds the Late
Captain Jones.
Charles M. Schwab was yesterday pro
moted to the position of General Superin
tendent of the Edgar Thomson Steel "Works
in succession to the late Captain "W. It.
Jones. Notices to this effect, signed by H.
C, Frick, Chairman, were yesterday posted
throughout the works. The appointment
was a great surprise to many of the em
ployes, but considerable satisfaction was
expressed at the fact that the new Superin
tendent was not an entire stranger, Mr.
Schwab having passed sometime at the
steel works in the capacity of civil engi
neer. He was Assistant Superintendent of
the Homestead works, under Captain Jones,
for the last two years, and succeeded in be
coming as popular with the men under his
charge as he stood well with the members
of the firm.
He was for a time Captain Jones' private
secretary and richt-band' man, so that he
will have no difficulty in assuming his new
position.
Sir. Potter, the new General Superintend
ent's chief assistant at Homestead, has been
promoted to the superintendency of the lat
ter works.
Both appointments are in the line of the
policy carried out by the firm, which holds
to promoting young men who have prop
erly qualified.
PDDDLEE8 DISSATISFIED.
The Yearly Chancre In Time of Tarns Not
Acceptable to Them.
A great deal of dissatisfaction exists
among the pnddlers of those mills suffering
by the shortage in the gas supply, by reason
of the change in the time ot the turns. As
yet nothing has been said with- regard to
what the men will do in the premises. In
some quarters the kick is likened to that
which occurred last year from the same
cause, and though the pnddlers then ac
cepted the temporary change without ex
hibiting any disposition to make a question
of it, it is more than hinted now that those
concerned are averse to accepting the change
as a yearly occurring affair. Though this
is the view taken by a prominent official of
an organization, elsewhere it is held that
the pnddlers will put up with the alteration
in the time rather than throw themselves
out of work by walking out.
LOW BLACES EAIDED,
Tho Police Cleaning Oat the Nest Near tbe
Union Depot
Inspector MfcAleese, Captain Silvius, De
tective Fitzgerald and Officer Moran yester
day raided the establishment of Henry
Bowman atiNo. 117 Liberty street, captur
ing Bowman, two men and two women.
They gave their names as Adam Long,
Mollie Bennett, Julius Kinfeld and Annie
Pleugh.
In addition to this raid the inspector
notified "-'Italian Dan," who keeps a place
at No. JJ.57, Jennie Huntsman, at No. 1163,
and Cailie Lyons, at 1155, to vacate their
houses, within 24 hours or he would arrest
the proprietors and all their inmates.
Tbj Inspector says the row of houses from
1147 to 1157 Liberty street has been one of
the rorst nests in the city, and he has se
cured evidence enough to convict everv one
of -he parties mentioned above for illegal
liquor selling, and keeping disorderly
houses. Bowman is the only one against
Trhom such charges have been entered, but
the others will be treated to the same dose if
they are found in the houses this afternoon.
Bowman, it is alleged, is worth $50,000, but
lived in the midst of misery, crime and
squalor.
The property on which this row of houses
is located n reported to be tbe property of a
well-known business man, and the police
officials say that it their present efforts to
remove the vicious characters from tbe
houses prove ineffectual they will serve
notice on the owners and make them re
sponsible. Some quite respeotable families
are living in the buildings and they, of
course, will not be disturbed.
Bowman had a hearing last nieht before
Magistrate McKenna and was held for
court, Daniel Salvincci, known as "Ital
ian Dan," of No. 1157 Liberty street, was
also arrested and held in $2,000 bail.
Their OEHcera Elected.
The Pittsburg and Allegheny auxiliary
to the National Indian Association met
yesterday on Stockton avenue. Mrs. Press
ley presided. Mrs. Henry Strickler and
Mrs. David Craig were elected delegates to
attend the National Convention. The fol
lowing named are the officers for the en
suing year: Miss M. M. press ey, President;
Mrs. Howarth and Mrs. McBoberts, Vice
Presidents; Miss E. Mahon, Secretary; Mrs.
David Craig, Treasurer, and Miss M, Mor
rison, Corresponding Secretary.
An Interrupted Reading.
Pnck.i
Small Boy Pop, how do you spell new?
Pop (busy reading) Go to the diction
ary. Small Boy How do you spell Jersey?
Pop Go to the cycloDedia.
Small Boy Say, Pop, why do folks make,
such fun of New Jersey.
Pop Go to Jersey.
Crashed by a Heavy Weight.
Young James Kerns was crushed to death
by seven tons of iron fallinsr on him yester
day morning at Oliver Bros. & Phillips'
mill on the Sduthside. The boy lived on
Sixteenth street.
More Open Henri h Fnrnacei.
The Carbon Iron Company is going to
erect two 50,000 pound open hearth furnaces.
They will be built on the Lash patent.
The patentee will supervise the erection of
the furnaces.
BACING BY GASLIGHT.
Novel and Interesting Trial of Speed at
Lancaster, O.
rSFXCIAL, TZLZOlU-ITOTIlEDlSrATCH.l
Lancaster, O., October 10. Fiftoen thous
and people attended the Fairfield county fair
to-dav, which number was augmented to over
20,000 to-night to witness the races by natural
gaslight. Probably no more novel scene was ever
before presented on a race course. The 20-foot
stand pipes at short intervals encircled the
halt-mile track, and dotted the entire grounds
with iarper stand pips within the track. A
hnrmnp lake of fire and water 100 feet in di
ameter and as many feet high, and the two
largest eas wells in tbe country, "The Old Man
Himself' and "City WellNo.fi," with capacities
of 25,000,000 and 15,000,000 cuhic feet resDective
ly, were turned on to complete the illumina
tion. , ,
In tbe midst of this wonderful and awe-inspiring
display, V. J. Morgan's famous trotter,
Guy. without! runnine mate, attempted to
beat his record of 210, Millard F. Saunders,
driver. Ha onlv made, however. 2ui. equiva
lent to 2.17 on the Cleveland mile track. It is
expected that he will beat this greatly to-morrow
night, never having trotted by night or
artificial light before. A three-fourths mile
dash, with a $100 purse, was a beautiful sight,
with the followlngstarters: Colonel 8. Tommy
G, Nellie HeglerTJrbana, Breyf ogle, Dewdrop,
Whalebone and Vidette. Colonei S Tommy Q
and Nettle Hegler took first, second and third
money respectively; best time, liX.
The nightraces were grand successes,and the
first of the kind in the world.
THE SCHEME A GOOD ONE.
Pitcher Keefe Predicts the Success of the
Lenane Brotherhood Plnn.
fSPrCIAL T-XZGBAU TO THI DISPATCH. I
Boston, October 10. Pitcher Keefe. of the
New York Baseball Club, was in the city to
day. Mr. Keefe fs Secretary ot the Brother
hood of League players. He said that tbe
players had grievances and vital cues, and tbat
there was no reason why the League should be
trusted after the way it baB previously violated
faith with the players He said:
"We want the abolition of the classification
of the players and we want the sale of players
entirely done away with."
t He added that the Brotherhood scheme for
playing ball, would be a success If carried out,
ANAWTJIfBTJTCHERY.
-
Details oMIw Negro Uprising Upoa
the island of Navaaso.
WHITES KILLED IN COLD BLOOD.
The Sioters Use -Dynamite Bombs to De
stroy a Frail Shelter.
RESCUED BT AN EKGL1SH CEU1SEE,
The Officers of Wlich Tessel Showed in Unusual
Amount of Kindness.
Details o the recent riot on. the island of
Navasso show it to have been even more
serious than at first intimated. Several
white men were killed and the balance
barely escaped with their lives. But for
the appearance or an English cruiser all
would have been murdered.
PHnvADELPIirA.October 10. Thehrill
ing story ol the negro insurrection on the
'island of Navasso on September 14 was told
to-day by a handful of the intended victims
of the mutineers, who were fortunate to es
cape butchery. The British 'steamship
Dorian, which arrived here, brought six of
the white officers of the Navasso Phosphate
Company, against whom the attack was
made.
These survivors are 0-. D. Smith, M. D.;
C. "W. Bob, BT. A. Jones, H. N. Vail,
John O'Bourke and John Jacobson. They
brought with them three colored men, who
were among those friendly darkies who as
sisted in preserving their lives. They sailed
from Jamaica on September 20, and al
though the account of the insurrection has
been published m detail, the. individual
stories of these survivors are interesting.
x BESCIJEI BT ENGLISHMEN".
They were rescued by the British man-of-
war a orwara, upon which they sailed from
the Island of Navasso to Kingston, Jamaica
C. "W. Eoby Is ar$ elderly man of robust
physique, ,wno was the nrst one of tbe offi
cers of the cord pai y assaulted by the rioters.
He was brutally bit-on the head with clubs.
and left for dead in a ditch where the ne
groes were working at the time. He has 30
stitches in his scalp where it was torn open
by the blows. The fact that he is alive
seems a miracle.
Strong, healthy H. A. Jones has his face
scarred with ugly cuts and bruises, and his
scalp has likewise been sewed up in many
places. He is a young man about 35 whose
people live in Baltimore. He was attacked
by the rioters while attempting to arrest one
ot tne ringleaders under orders from Dr.
Smith. He was knocked down by tbe mob,
and stamped' upon, kicked and beaten
and nearly clubbed to death. Dr. Smith,
in giving his account of the riot, said:
HO "WAHNING GIVEN.
"We had no warning of the outbreak what
ever, we did. not even suspect It, There are
137 negroes employed in the phosphate mines.
and they were all sent there from the city of
Baltimore. The worst element of them were
ship bands who had been arrested for desertion
and other offenses and sent there bvthe United
States Shipping Commissidner instead of being
sent to jail, so you can see that they were a
pretty bard Uasa of men and up to all kinds of
viciousness anu uevuiry wnen tue opportunity
cresented Itself.
if they bad been unsophisticated natives of
that region it might bave been an easy matter
to subdue them. but. being colored laborers
picked up m an American city, they were an
entirely ainerent class to aeai witn. mere are
no natives on tbe Island of Navasso. It is en
tirely barren. The bouse we took refuge in
when the attack was made was no protection
whatever from bullets. The doors were only
maae oi mosquito netting ana ine wans were a
mere shell of thin boards.
Before weot into the house I fired into tho
mob that baor Jones on the ground, and hit one
of them. They -concealed themselves behind
trees and stones, so tbat our fire bad little ef
fect on them. "The dynamite bombs tbey threw
weighed a pound apiece, and I snppose the only
reason the building was not shattered to pieces
was because they were thrown on the piazza
Instead of under it.
THE. LITTXE JAETT.
There were, 11 of us, comprising the white
officers of the company. When we were com
pelled to abandon our shelter to escape being
blown to pieces by the blasting, cartridges, we
made a rash, but the blacks gathered around
ns and closed In upon us, using knives, clubs
and revolvers. The men who fell were Thomas
N. Foster. Joseph Fales and William T. Shea.
The blacks literal! v butchered them with
knives and clubs. Mr. Foster was the Superin-
.enaeni.
We reached a small bouse, in which we hid
for safety for the time, and in tbe interval the
negroes ransacked and pillaged the Superin
tendent's house in which we first took shelter.
The shooting of. James Mahon was one of the
most bloodthirsty acts of the day. The negroes
came to our hiding- place and promised us
safety from attack if we came to supper. We
came ont and found that some of the negroes
were disposed to intercede for us.
wemarcnea aiocgin Indian sie, when one
of the villainous blacks known as George S.
Key, stopped And used a revolver within six
inches of Mabon's face, the ball going tbron-b
his cheek- As he fell the fiend fired another
bullet Into Mabon's back, which pierced his
heart. Jones felt tbat bis .time had come, but
if it had been tbe negro's intention to shoot
Jones, something caused him to bPSitate and
the man's life was spared. An English vessel
was lying ofl the coast but heavy storms were
prevailing and we had no means of communi
cating with her
"WELCOME ASSISTANCE.
I, however, got a note to the captain, and he
sailed to Jamaica and sent the British man-of-war
to our assistance. When the vessel came
to the island the negroes were thoroughly
frightened. A part of them were still thirst
ing to finish the job. by killing those of us who
had survived. The captain of the Forward got
his galling guns ready for service and threat
ened to shell the Island nnless every man of ns
was turned over In safety. We were taken
aboard tbe vessel on Thursday; after being in
imminent peril of our lives since tbe previous
Saturday, when tbe insurrection took place.
As we ascended the steps up the side of the
vessel the officers paid us tbe compliment of
hanging the American flag over tbe side. We
were treated royally by tbe officers of tbe man-of-war.
He took us to Kingston, where we
were taken to a club-house and entertained as
if we were distinguished people, and put safely
aboard tbe steamer Dorian, destined to this
port. We bave been treated like princes from
tbe moment of our rescue by the English
cruiser. There was only one sad accident to
mar the jdy of our rescue. Samnel March, one
of onr men. Who had his head frightfully cut
and brnised, died on tbe Forward on tbe way to
Jamaica.
The accounts of Mr. Boby and Mr. Jones
were in the same veiu as that of Dr. Smith.
The survivors left by rail this afternoon for
Baltimore,
GEN. BLAKELT WOULD ACCEPT. .
Soldiers Aik to Pat Him Forward for Cor
poral Tanner's Place.
General "William Blakely has received a
communication from a nnmber of old
soldiers asking for leave to submit his name
to the President to fill the vacancy in the
office of Commissioner ot Pensions, from
which Corporal Tanner resigned, and the
General Tenlies, defininghis views and giv
ing the writers permission to present his
name to the President for the place, should
their views accord with his. General
Blakelv states that "tbe soldier should re
ceive the utmost farthing due him under the
law, but anything inexcessor that, by way
of sympathy or sentiment, is a wrong upon
the Government
Rogers' Royal Nervine
la warranted to be PURE,
HEALTHY and unadulterated
by poisonous or injurious drugs.
Read what ihe talented actress, Helen
Dsuvray, thinks and writes about ROGERS'
ROYAL KERYINE TONIC:
lh.TetucdUosers'ltov.l Nervine Tonic, and
And it an excellent tonic for exhausted nerves,
sleeplessness and niter fatigue which comes from
over-taxation of the brain.
Newport, Mayl889. HELEN DAUVEAY,
It GIVES NEW LIFE and Strength when the
body Is tired and weak from overwork, mental
or physics!- $1 per bettle. Bold by BrnfRlsts.
tiwrekettit.. - Mr
1 -
WMaf
WW vrr
mm
Til WI ATM.
Far Wetttrn -Bw-tyhania,
olrjM-
tlonary 'temperature,
vesterlv winds. '
fair, tiationary tem.k
perature, earfaWa' y
uimii. ,. VJ.
PrrrSBtTBO, October lfl, lag.,,
The United States Signal Berrtea oaioerla
this city lunuane tne renewing:
Time. Ther.
s a. r.. -...M
12:00 X.. 611
10 P. M -
2:00r.x S9
5-S-".x ...-
3o r. x ss
l.- -r
Metateras aftc-
maximum temp... ni,
344Blraoa taa J7W-7
PreefpMaMes. ...... .00
tTP--m.
Kirer . j -.
hours.
3.9 feet, no change laM
sts-fa
River Telegram.
UPECI-JL TXLXOJIAXS TO THI BttrATe&t
MOHOASTowir-Kher 3 feet 8 teebes awl
stationary. Weather cloudy. TBenaesaeter mPjtl
lfr 3 IT Jta,
jSBOWXSvrxiz River 4 feet' i taehes.awt;.
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer,.
43-a.7p.JC
-' -aaWSI U.UUUiiry Ha .OW HVKg S
mark. Weather clear and nlunnt-
WA-BWWW I7fa. ..., -i . . ?
PEATEE BOOKS ASD MISSIMS.1
Proceedings of the General Coaventfoa of
the Protestant Episcopal Church.
New Yohk, October m The General Con
vention of the Protestant .Episcopal Church
went into regular session again to-day at IS
o'clock, with Eev. Dr. Korean Dix ia tbe chair.
Tbe Secretary. Rev. Mr. HutehiM. reada nam- -t
ber of messages from the House of SfefeoBS in-'
forming the House of Deputies that a number "
of changes In the Book of Common Prayer had
been resolved upon, and, tbat tbe Hesse of r
Deputies cincturing; notiScattoa of these
changes should be seat to tbe several dfeeeses
preliminary to action upon them at tbe next
General Convection. ' . ..."
A large missionary meeting was heM is tfce"'
Academy oCMnsic this aftemooB. BfebepTat-V
ue. ot iHissoun, conuuciea tut preaama
services, and the other BfeboBS and eierzv
copied seats on the stage. Bishop Dadter.'of
Kentucky, presided. Speeches were saacte by
Dr. Courtney. Bishop of Nova Beetle, fieri
Philip Brooks, of Boston, the rniiBwyO
naaops o. wyommg ana laaao, ana t&e jish.
oem iiow, tne newiy-eiectea .rresMe&t of
lamoia uouege.
AN IMPOETAIfT 8I1FMMT.
Jr
Two Hsndred Tons ol Steel Bteeses Sent
to New Zealand. ,
An important shipment was maae from
this city yesterday to Auckland, New Zea
land. It consisted of 289 tea of steel
blooms manufactured by the Junction Iron
and Steel "Works at Mingo Junction, and
wa3 forwarded by Mr. Evan Francis, the
well-known steel Toiler of tbe Apollo
Iron and Steel "Works. The desti
nation of the shipment k Wbnoa
go. New Zealand, where a coniDanr
oi Colonial and British capitalists is about -
to engage in the steel business. Mr. -Fninck' -leaves
on Monday to take charge of the new
plant. The object ot buyinz. the Meom here
is to ascertain the relative cost of plates -v
made from the imported bloom as compared ;
with those manufactured from bloom made r
atjthe works at Wonongo- If it is found! -cheaper
to import the bloom, a verr large ;
trade may be looked for in this directios. as " .
the coIonistSjhave fairhr recovered from the
monetary depression of the last few years, ..
and are now looking around for methods of r s
manufacturing for themselves what tkey-tk
now depend for supply of on England aud .
the States. - '
What a Comfort!:
""t,t
h'cDii! faFussf hoBacUchJ !
LASTS LONGER,
LOOKS BRIGHTER,
and makes the Shoes WEAR BETTER.
Don't 1st tic women have all thebest things, but Be
WoIfrsAGMEBIacking
ONCE A WEEK FOR MEN.
ONUS A MONTH FOR WOMEN.'. ,
I find it a tip top Harness Dressing.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH.PhiladelpMs. -
XWTSU
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOB n.
CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST., TRY IX
JeM-wrr
Pears1' Soap
(Scented and UnscentedJ
SECURES -V
BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION.
OI5" JLLL DRUGGISTS.
OFFICIAL PITTSBURG.
No. 110.1
A N ORDINANCE AUUr
N ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING: THE
J construction' of a aewer on Cabot alley.
from a point aDout 10 leet east 01 soutn ruia
street to a connection with a sewer about SB
feet east of South Sixtb street.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted br tbo
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Cous-I
cils assembled, and it is bereby oidained and
enacted by tbe authority of the same. That tho
Chief of the DeDartment of Public Worts iba
and is hereby authorized and directed to fad-'"
vertise, in accordance with the acts of Assem
bly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and
the ordinances of said city of Pittsbure relat
ing thereto and regulating the same, for pro
SDsals for the construction ot a pipe sewer on
abot alley, from a point about 75 feet east of
South Fifth street to a connection with a sewer
about SO feet east of South Sixth street, com
mencing at Cabot alley distant about 75 feet
east ot South Fifth street, thence along Cabot
alley in an eastwardly direction to a connec
tion witb a sewer about 50 feet east of
South Sixtb street, size of sewer to be IS
inches in diameter, the contract therefor to be
let in tbe manner directed by tbe said acts of As
sembly and ordinances. Thecostandexpenseof
tho same to be assessed and collected in accord
ance with the provisions of an act of Assembly
of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania entitled
"An act relating to streets and sewers in cities
of tbe second class." annroved the 16(h day of
May, A. D. 1S89.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part or
ordinance confllntlni- with thn nrovisions of
this ordinance be and the same is bereby re
pealed so far as the same affects tnis onu-
Tianrf
Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
tmsaotbdavo. September, A. D. iw-
H T PORIV PrMllnl of Select C0UB
ciL Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk ot
Belect Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, Prest-
dent ol Common Council. Attest: u&u.
HOOTH. dork nt ('nmmnn ColinCU.
MiTr rwtnhr 7. 1SS9. ABSTOVedt
WM. McCALIAN. Mayor. Attest: ROB-OaTi
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerlc.-T3
SEifi!
JMoeroea a Ufessaace-MOK, jau t,
oyucwer,A.ii.-es-.
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