' THE SUN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1894. 5 1
AVOTHKK LKAP UPWARD.
;; li rto;;; t.ou: Ati.itx, while
mi ! roK n'lv.
Union's lrn I'nll llefrire Hi. I.011IS, While
Ihr local Plir Tor with the I.osita-illlee-The
llotlom Meaav hlle Dereat
Ihr I levelnnda, ClnclaaattoHomtllale the
HrnnMyn. Philadelphia AVhlpa Pitta.
inrzhi aod Washington Crawls Ont of
I nst Place-Other Oamii Hud Oottlr.
The Vew York gained ten point on the Bal
timnrt l estenlay by defeating the Louisville,
while Hanlon' men wero thrown down by St.
toulK Ward's men are nine point behind the
Baltimore now, and can take second place to.
U b) winning thelf Monumental City team
lcr. The Bostons, however, defeated the
Cltv elands, and Increased their lead to twenty
oeven twlnta. The Philadelphia took a game
from Pittsburgh, and clinched their claim upon
fifth plnce. The Brooklyn were badly whipped
by the Cincinnati, and the Washington, by
thrashing the Chicago, climbed out of last
place. The remittal
(law York, H Louisville, 4.
Cincinnati, 13 Ilrooklyn, II.
Boston, lit Cleveland, in
Philadelphia, 8 1-ltlabart h, 4.
St. LouU, 10; Italtlraore, ft.
Washington, Ml Chicago, 8.
Chios. Wen. toil. eenl Chios HVm. Lori, ernf.
IVniton. M 84 ,e0 Pittsburgh 81 48 .110
fuitimore .,03 80 .83 Chicago . 4H M .454
How York ,S8 88 .eat Cincinnati. 44 03 .444
rhlladaln a. 81 49 .SM M. Louis . 4. no .41.
Cleveland.. At 44 .64- Washington 81 el .1T
Brooklyn.. ..81 4 .SIS Louisville. 88 M .881)
KKW YORK, B LOOISVILUI, 4.
If the LoulsvlUes had won yesterday' game at
the Polo grounds, they would probably have
fallen dead. New Yorker hare seen several
"dead" tram hero this season, hat Willie
Sarnie's collection mnst receive credit for being
the champion of their class. A far as batting
(roes. It Is hard to believe that any of them could
nit him balloon with a lacrosse stick, while
their fielding la merely perfunctory. A few of
the Kentucklans showed traces of ability yes
terday, in the shapo of a series of living picture
play by Fritz Pfeffcr and some clevor fielding
by Daniel lttchardson. Grim, too, caught and
It was the easiest game that the New York
Jim e had in weeks, while the score Is quite re
spectable, the game ltelf w as never for a mo
ment in doubt. Hemming wa batted very hard
in the first Inning, the home team scoring
enough runs to win the battle then and there.
Illg llusle had his speed with htm and such ho.
curacy of aim that tho visitor secured butflvo
bits and only one base on balls. Ilusle also fielded
h!a position beautifully, having seven assists in
all llavls and Van Ualtren each made four
safe hits, while Doyle and Tlernan also did welt
in this respect. Doyle took sixteen out of seven
teen chances at first base, but his error cost two
of the visitors' four runs.
Tho homo team rolled up five runs In the first
Inning In this manner: Burke was hit by a
S itched ball and scored on Tlernan's hnndsomo
rive to left centre for three bases. Mlko ran
in on Davis's double, tho latter rraohlng third
en Doj le' single. Ward brought Dai Is in with
n hit, sent Dovle to third, and took second him
self on Smiths fumble, both runs being tallied
em Van Haltren's base hit. Van stole second,
but was nailed when ho tried for third. Fuller
Mas thrown out by Richardson, hniith mulled
Farrell' long fly. and Kuale filled tho bases by
Inking four balls, bnt Eddie. Ilurke left his
comrade by grounding to Pfeffcr.
1 ieman scored the run In tho second inning
n Ida baao on balls. Dot le's scratch hit, a force,
and a -teal homo while Dojle, was being put out
l second. The Loulsvlllrs were shut out easily
until tho fifth, when with a little luck they sur
prised themsehea by scoring four runs. hrnlth
opened with a bit and got to third nn a passed
bnlland a wild plttli. Ltitenburg hit to ltusle,
whose throw to the pinto waa a hit lato to catch
hiutth. Hlchnril'oii i retired at first,
i ml (Irlm's slnglo scored Lutenbtirg Hem
nilng's grounder was badly fumbled by
Hu)lc, and (trim ran to third on Drown'
form of Hemming at second. Clark
I hen ixippcd a high fiy that fell safely between
anl and Vnn Haltren, firlm and Drown scor
iu.. the hitter li tho fastest kind of sprinting
olithr wa from first base. Ilusie threw PfelTer
out, mid Ixiulsvtlle's nrorlng for the day waa at
In the seventh New York made another run on
l)o le's two-bigger and Van Haltren's single,
anil itill anotlur In the eighth nn single by
Ilurke, Tlernnu, and Da Is after two men were
out. The visitor hiul two men left on bases in
tho last Inning. The score:
nvw ton I LoriariLU.
a iDro.A.x R.ln.ro.l.1.
".irke. If 1 1 0 n nrown.c f.. I 13 0 1
ii-Tuaii, r f a a i n o'risrit. I. f oiooo
WM, Mb. 14 0 0 0 I'frrtiT. V.lb 0 0 H 4 0
..lltl 3 Jn o l.Flaherty.'tlb.O 0 2 10
Unril tilli 113 4 OHmlih, r , 110 0 8
VullsltncfO 4 I 0 0 I utenb'rg. lh.1 0 7 0 0
luller.ics . 0 0 Z n v.lllohdsn.a.a U 1 S !l 0
Inrrrli e. 0 0 4 2 n drlin.o 114 3 1
Ilude p .. 0 0 0 7 O Hemming, p. 0 0 0 10
Total. ."Sit 7 18 "31 Tolsla . 7"ssli5"4
Ne irk .. .1 I O n 0 0 1 1 -8
Ij.ill.vll'r 00004000 0-4
jiniMl runs Vow Verk, fl, Louisville, 1. Two-base
Mu Havls. Iinjle, risrk. Three-tmM hit Tlernan.
butWn hiiftej Ilurke, Tlernan, Van Ualtren (9),llrown,
Hrt liaw on errors New York, 1: LnulivlUe,3 Flrai
!., u lulls on Ilusle. I; on" Uemmln, 4. Struck
eul tljr Ituslr. ill by Hemming. 8. Hit by ptloher
Ilurke ioiilililars Wanl, Fuller, and Poylei Kloh.
antsnii lfpfrer. ami I.utenburK. lft on Itasea New
trk k 1iuUville, a fosswl ball-farrell. Wild
lJuli Hnsle. Time 1 SO. Umpire Hurst. Attend-anci-
i MCTHVATT, 13 nilOOKLTX, 2.
Hid It not been for Arlle Iitham' pranks the
game at Eastern l'ark yesterday afternoon
would haelieen a bore. Ilut as many in the
trowd cared little whether Ilrooklyn or Clncln
Mil nn, and onl came out to see and bear the
mmlcnl I jithain, the crowd was not so greatly
disgusted a they might otherwise have been.
Tte game mm wholly uninteresting. The
! iThtn were slow and. a suggested by a bright
)nung woman In the rear of the press box, they
lietiled an electric battery. Stein a delivery was
particularly aggravating. Dwyer pitched such
a puzzling game that he was touched up for
only six hits. Dwyer received admirable sup
Iirt MiPhee played a splendid gameatssc
etui Imse. Tim Keefo made his debut in this
Mclnlt). lie doe not seem used to his work,
lie doea not permit senseless kicking. The
I (irimn e r 0 0 4 0 1 Latham, 3d lO .1 1 JO
I Plj..Mb 0 0 S 4 1 Hoy.o. 8 II 4 0 0
I urroran.a.a 0 II 0 1 0 llalllitay.l t II 8 4 0 0
I J"irm r f 0 111 0 Jlcl'hx.Vdh 0 a J h u
I JrMn.T. I f 1 I 10 Canavan. r f I 0 3 0 0
I 1-si-hin.r, ti I 1 7 (I 1 ComUkey, lb 0 1 a 0 0
I hs.I JUli 0 li .4 Id 2 Umlth. a. a 3 3 II 0 O
Xlnitoir.c o 1 n 1 Murpliy.o l x 0 0
I Hfln. p 0 0 0 1 0 Dwyer, p 18 0 0 0
I Inula 3 fl 27 U ll ToUla . 13 17 37 10 "o
?nrt-lxn nonninino a
Inrlnnatl II J 1 II 1 II 1-H
I F-irrMrinnrookl;u,3, 1'lni.lnnall.fl ririt base
I lrrrors I inclnnail. 1. Left on bases Ilrooklyn, I.
I tlu-lninil.il Flrstbasa on balls -ORSIrln U. Mruck
I mi II) hielo .hyl)wyer.3 Threobase-hlts-Iiwjer,
I ullh Toaliaae hits-lloy Ktolen bases shot 1.
I '-ulum. Ho, MeX'hee. tsnian, Murpy Double
I 1U) -mlih. McPheand Cu-nlskey. Wild plich
I StS Umiilrr-Keefc Tlme-3 OH. Altendauee
I bosto-i, 13, ctjnxLavD, to
I ImT .ug 8J mechaniplonaandlheClartlands
I 1. 1 an old itireriitht here to-da with plenty of er
I ''!". niiineroiia brilliant pla)s, and terrific batllnir
J i UeitUnila apparently had Ihe same In Ihelr
Mills la lhu earlier mntni,s, but Ihey buuihej ihrlr
errors at the same time the Ilostona made thtlr hlta
;n Hrre at a standstill at lha finish. The balling of
l-o?-, HutTy hllrctts, Lhllds, JlcUarr, and iinmer,
aalihrflrfdiDKnl MeAIrer. DulTy. MrCarlhy, Nash,
si'lMiilarr Here the futures Attendance, V.olu.
I SOstOI I CUHllMi
iweSdh 14 4 4 olChllda. Sdb .3310 3
I . s 8 3 3 1 MIHurkriMf 13 3 0 1
I ' ' ' 1 i & 0 0 Mckean, a. a U 1 J 6 3
n-Carthr I f D o 4 0 l'Tebeau. 1st li 0 0 0 0 u
I i",!"'-,u ' I I OlMcOarr. Sdb 9 4 0 11
fash HI, 0 118 0 UcAleer.e f 1 I 8 0 It
Hsiaiuu r f 1 0 O o 1 lllake, r f 1 1 X 0 O
i.!,n. r 114 0 1 Zlmmer. C V 3 3 3 0
Elicits p. 3 111 6oung,p 110 8 0
I To'als UlS37"8fl Total lOlBslu'fl
fT'1 n 10330900 18
m Llx-lanl U 3 3 I I 0 1 0 0-10
I . farneil runs Boston. i Cleveland, fl Flrstbasa by
?,vf. ""ton.6, tlaveland,4 Urst base on balls
7k.'1" 4. off Young., Struck out-Oy Btlveiu,
,unl,,iiunz 4 Home run-Young Three baaa bits
. ,";,''", Zlmuier (I Two-Uua hlla-Uiwe, I-ou
H M i "A ,rvi,u'. J btolen baara-riannoa, Ilurkelt
' Kt-nii. Double plays hash, It, and Tucker,
lSffJ,'0' '" Tucker Umplre-Mnjuald. llme-
H ruiUDsu-uu, 9, rrrTssiaau, 4
I l.?,"",'M,s " 33 -Another victory, lha elilitb
H !?i,,K',!lnn.a stored Unlay byllw I'Llladalphlas.
I, .ft" Wllsburitha as their opponents The visitors
it ' Harper up In tin alith, and earned four runs on
H in."m'.r V unlUi. a three baaer by Hlerturr. and
H Vn't ,L's. Their other four hlUwern Mattered
t.l " "" Knm "red three In the first and four In
tZ.H."i,i lrtually winning the game then and
,re 4lUndaac,s,bO0. Ihoacor
ruiucaxrsu. I rrrrsarEoii
H it. nn. tliro ir. Llsron
I i.ul!'n5' 4 3 0 u Donovan. r f 0 Olio
4 "' 'Mb 4 18 0 OSmllh.Lr 18 3 0 0
I T,n ' .! l J " 0 Beikiey.lslb.1 17 10
f"7pa a r fl a i o OStenaef.o.f 1900
''"'? .'o. I 8 3 3 0lBbautr,8db 1 18 4 1
H IviM.-'Ji j u liweavr,a.e 0 3 9 4 0
LiS M " 9 1 8 oluak. o 0 5 U S 0
H liar. A" "!' Hartmao, 8b 0 0 3 0 0
BB uarjtr p I 1 1 o OiUcoafec.p. 0 0 0 3 0
T i..U 14 37 8 i ToUla 1 37 li T
4w.urgb 00000400 0-4
H lll'i.?""1 Wuiad.lphla, 4, IllUbunh. 4 First
iTT "I ",'"". Philadelphia, 1 Left on baaea-ltUU
H lisi. J .u Wtsburgh. iT First baao on balls-DrT
1,9"' f 7'ua.4 fttruos out-By Harper. 9;
H liit, t.' "" ruuaThompsou. Smith Three
H I i 1 1 i.1. mpiou. Sulllran, Blcrbauer Twu-bas
ilLt , .". Molrn basrn llainllton (4), Boyle.
J . ','"' t 'ay UaUissn and Boyle Hit by
l r X'nafee. I'uiplre-lrncb. TUne-To
H rt lr.iu.ln. saiTiaoax. 8.
H itii11.. "r l k. 43.-Hawly's was tlu master haad
H Vf 'tnuc. He plu.lu4 mmjoiocsnUy, uid Mat
In the winning tuna with s timely two-burner In the
eighth Inn In a Bt. Ixinls hammered tllrasnn hard,
while the Orioles went out In order Attendance,
8,00. The score i
naLTWOtUt. ST. ICIIS.
ijiroir. . . Is ro i, r.
Kelley, If 0 0 C 1 0 powd. It 14 3 11
Heeler, r. f . 1 0 0 0 1 Fly, a s 0 3 1 ft 1
Hronihera, Ihl 0 8 0 0 Miller, c 9 4 8 0 0
Midraw.OdbO 3 8 1 9 Connor, 1st b 0 I o 1 o
Iiroille.c. f. 0 18 0 0 Shuart,c.f. . 3 8 0 0
Belts, Mil .114 1 0 Uiilnn. Ilifb., 0 0 4 3 0
Jenntnrs.s 3 I n 3 1 lletta.sdb, ,110 0 0
Itoblnson.c 1 1 a IV I llngan.r. f. 18 0 0 0
Oleaton, p 0 118 0 Uawley p. 110 10
Tolala e77l3"o Total! 10 17 87 li "!
Patllmore 08300000 3-8
St. Louis 3 8 0 110 0 0. -iu
harned runs-llalllmore, 9 Rt txitila, 7 Flnt base
by errors Balllmore, It Bt. Ionia 1. Ift on bases
Iialllmnre 4i it. ixiuls. 0 First liase on balls Oft
nieasnn, I, off Uawley, 3. Rlruek out-By Oleason, 8
by llawley, 3. Home run-Miller Three-base hlta
Iwwil. Hnblnson Two-base hlta Miller, llawley,
Baerinco hits Pelts. Prialle, Qulnn. Stolen baaea
Dnwd, ifdlraw, Ttnblnsnn fMuble play qulnn, Bty,
and font or. Hit by pitcher By Uawley, 1. Umpire
WMHISIItOS, 14 CHI"AOO, S.
WaanivoTOv, Aug 81 ror the first four Innings of
to-day a game, Terry was anything but an enigma to
Hi Senators. In that time they made fourteen runs,
earning ten of Ihem. After the fourth Inning, how.
ever, Terry pitched fine hall, allowing only two hlta
and no runs for the remainder of the game. Attend
ance, 1,70H The acore
s-laro. t.t a. lsro ..
8hleoeck,a.a 8 1 1 4 1 jan.r. f ,1 1 4 0 0
Joyce, 8d b . 8 0 1 4 0 Dahlen, a. a 1 I fl 4 9
HsMsmer.r f 9 3 3 1 0 Wllmot, Lf ..0 0 10 0
Abbey, e. f. 16 4 0 0 Decker, 1st b 0 1 11 0 1
Mcauire.c oiooo Unit, e, f o I i o o
rVlluvch.lf .113 0 0 irwln, 1Mb 0 18 10
r'rtwrlsht.lbj 8 V 1 I Farrolt.Sdb 0 0 0 I T
llsil ford. S.I b 3 8 3 1 Terry, p 0 1 o i o
Stockdale, p 3 1 1 8 0 Hchrlver.c. 1 1 8 o 0
ToUla .14 17 37 14 "l Totals . "5 "5 37 7 4
tashlngton 1 0 7 fl 0 0 0 0 0-14
Karned runs-Washington, 101 Chicago, 3 First
base by errors-WaahlngUm, 4 Chicago 8. Left on
Iiasi-s ashlnaton. Hi Chicago, n. First base on
mils Off Stockdale, Si off Terry, 4. Struck out By
("tockdale, li by Terry. 3 Home run-RchrlTer.
Three-baso hit-Abbey. Twrvbase hlt-Cartwrlht,
lladford nacrlflee hlta-MrOuIre, Joyce, stolen
bases-Abbey, Relbaeh, lladford. Double plays-Has
aamer and Bblebecki Shlebeck, lladford, and Cart
wright: Irwln, Dahlen, anil Decker. Hit by pltcher
Ht Terry. 1. lid pltchea-Tcrry, 3. Umpire Enille,
at staAcvsr-nnsT naiir.
sTiuccar. I iixxrrowx
a.lsroA.Fl aulB.ro as.
Watch, o f 10 9 0 olWooil, l.f 0 I ft 0 0
Simon, I f 113 0 0. Wise. 3d b 113 4 0
Mlnneh'n. 3b I rt 3 3 QKeltr, latb 1 8 h 1 0
Orimn.rr, 13 10 Or Sweeny f.l 13 10
Power, 1st b 8 II 0 0 0 Mulrey, 84 b 0 19 4 3
Kagan, 3d b. .1 4 3 4 0 Costello, a 0 0 0 11
llesa, c ..01300 W.Sw'n'y.aaO 0 1 1 q
Croaa, a a 0 3 0 9 0 Kllroy, r f ,00800
Ilarnett, p. 0 0 0 1 0 Duryea, p 0 0 8 8 1
Ualdwln,latbO 0 3 0 0
Totals ,. .10 18 9710 0
ToUla .,,.8 7 8714 4
Syracuse 8 0 9 0 0 4 0 1 0-10
Allentown ... . 008U00OOO 8
Earned runs Syracuse, H Allentown. 8. Left on
basea Syracuse, I J: Allentown, 3 First base nn balls
OftBarnett.9, off Duryea, 4. Struck out By Har
nett, 1 Three basA hits Eagan, Mulvey. Two-baie
hlta Mlnnehan (8), OrllTIn, Power, Heaa, Cross p.
Rweeney. Stolen basea Welch, Eagan. lieaa, wtae,
Kelly. Double plays Cross, F gan. and I'nwerj P.
Sweeney and wise. Passed balls Costello, 8. Umpire
Swartwood. Time 910.
AT SIIUCISS (ECOKD 01 Kit.
STRAn-SC AL UtSTOWH.
Welch c. f. 8 9 0 0 0 Wood, l.f ... o 9 ft 0 0
Simon 1. f. 9 8 0 0 0 Wise, 9d b 0 0 1 4 0
Hlnnehan.3b.3 4 0 1 0 Kelly. c ....1 9 4 0 0
llrimn.r t 14 10 0 P.Swney.cf.l 110 3
Power, lit b .1 3 10 0 0 Mulrey.Silb 3 4 0 10
Kazan. 3d b 0 1 1 0 Costello, r. f 0 0 3 0 1
Hatter, e ,.,.3 8 8 1 I) W 'nrMl 9 3 0 3
Cross, a. a ... 8 8 9 4 Q DdWn.lbftp 1 H 8 3 n
Kllroy, p.... .3 B 0 1 0 Kllr'y,p.lb 1 0 10 0 0
Total 18 3137 "i "31 Total "5 14 37 14 "ft
Syracuse .. ... 3 1 0 0 0 1 0 8 0-18
Allentown .. 01091810 0-7
Karned runs Syracuse. 10: Allentown, 4. First
baao nn balls Oft itatbew Kllroy, ft: off Baldwin, 8.
Struck oui-By XIalhewKllroy.il by Mike Kllroy, 1;
hy ltaldwln, 3 Three-basn hlta Mlnnehan. Kllroy.
Two-bMn hits Orlnin Hafter, Baldwin, Mulvey it).
Sai rince hits Welch, Simon, Costello. Stolen baaes
Welrn. Mlnnehan, Orlflln Ml, Eagan, Hafter, Cross.
Double ptays Cross anil Eagan: Wise, W. Bweener,
and Kllroy. Hit by pitcher-Welch anil Kagan. Wild
pitch Mathew Kllroy. Umpire Swartwood. rime
srutonttn. i scrum.
a.ls.rn.A.c a la.ra.il.
Shannon. a i.l K II a o OTtrten. 3d b 9 3 8 4 0
Donn"llr8rtb4 BOO llCnlllna I f . o I 0 o 0
Lynch. 3db 14 3 4 0Boyd.lstb ..0 0 la 0 0
Scheltler, r.f s 3 o 0 0 Clymtr.c. t...I 3 8 0 0
Iahy.c ..3131 p I'rouhart.c. 0 1 B 0 0
Ikitirnus.c f 1 9 10 3 lloffer.r. f 18 0 0 0
Nadeau.l.f 0 0 10 0'lwFe.a.a, .113 4 1
Brck'dge, lb 1 1 in I 0 Johnson, 3d b.0 0 111
Oniuer, p.. ..1 0 13 0 Vlckery.p . 19 0 9 0
ToUla .. 1514 87 17 H ToUla "fl iT 87 11 "5
Springfield 7 0 8 0 0 0 4 0 3-14
Buffalo . . 10040000 1 fl
Earned runs Springfield, 0: Buffalo, 4 First base
by errors Spiinsneld. 3 Ilrst baee on ha lis Off
Umber. H offi Irkery, 10. Struck out By Mckery,
4, byOruuer. 1. Home runs Lynch, Lehy,Jlreckln-
PldKe Three-baa hlta-Bottenus. Collins Two-bass
Ita Lyneh, SrhelTler, onrlen. Lews Sacrifice hlta
Lvnch. 8), Bottenua, Nedrau (3), Lowee. Stolen
bases Donnelly (3) Double play Lowre, O Brlen,
aud Boyil Hit by pitcher Botunua. Umpire Con
nelly. Time 1.50.
raoTinxvcc I cut.
n. in.ro. i.e. Rla.m. i. a.
Lyons, of 3 8 4 0 o'NIcholson.tb 14 8 9 1
Bassett, 3d b 1 3 0 0 0Cmlth.a.a 0 3 4 7 0
Knight, I. f 18 3 0 0 Shearnn r. f 1 0 8 0 0
Ilogora, latbo t n I lJjillr.c.r, .01810
t.mney. ms.O 3 4 H 0Meld.lltb 1 311 1 0
Strieker. 3d b.1 9 4 8 Ojlleraer, c ,.03330
Murray, r.f. 9 3 10 OKuehne, 8db0 llll
Dixon, e. .3330 0 Vandyke,!. f 01100
Hudderh'rn.p.O 0 13 0 Uealy, p 0 10 3 1
Touts "ot037 0 7 Totali "4 143710 "5
Providence 33400000 0-0
Erie .0 1000019 0-4
Earned runs Providence, 7: Frle, 2. First base hy
errors Providence, I. First base on luilla Dlzon.
struck out Ilerger, Healy. lludderham Home runs
Field, Nicholson Thrre-baaa hit-Held. Two-base
hlu-Lyons 191, Knight (3). Murray, Berger. Sacrlflc
hit lludderham Ktolen bases Lyons, Murray (9).
Double plays-Strieker and Kogers, Healy, NlchoUou,
and Held Triple play-Meld. Ilerger, Smith, and
Kuehne. Umpire Snyder Time 1 45
scaAsrov. I wiuctasiasK.
R.lsroa.1 s is ro. A. t
Cahlll.Sd b 4 4 8 3 o'tytle. I f ,3 H 9 o 0
Hoover. I. f 3 18 0 0 shannon, 3b, t 9 8 ft 1
Johusou.c f 13 3 1 0 Stearns, lit b.3 1 14 1 0
)loer, c,r to 1 1 0 1 leiotte, r f. 0 w 1 0 0
W hlteh'd .lb 1 10 10 Belts, c. f 18 3 0 1
Phelan.rr.Jb 3 9 1 1 1 lllllen. Ud b 0 0 110
lhane.lstb. 1 11 7 0 0 Warner. c. 119 10
Smlth.aa. 3 8 3 ft 0 McMshon.s.s 1 19 0 9
Delaney, p 1 II 0 1 0 Lainpfleld, p.l 0 13 0
Patcben, t O8HO0
Totals 10 18 37 18 4
Totals. 13 18 3711 3
Scranton I 3 i 3 t 0 0 1-13
Wllkeabarre .90130080 0-10
Earned runa Scranton, 8: Wllkesbarre, fl First
base by errors Scranton 3, Wllkesbarre, 1. Left on
basea scranton. 10, Wllkesbarre, fl. First base on
balls Off Campfleld. 4, off Delsney.y struck out
By Delaney, 0. Home run Beets. Tbre-baee hlta
Cahlll, I yile. Two-base hlta Cahlll, Hoover, Jorin
son. Ljtle.Shannon.lielta. Bacrlflca hit W hltehead,
l'helan. Ihana (8), stolen basea-Cahlll, Hoover,
Patchen. W hltehead, Phelan. Lytle Double playa
Smith and Ihanei Smith. Cahlll, and Lehanet Shan
uon and McMahnn. Hit by pltoher By Delaney (31.
Wild illrh-caninfleld. Pasted lall-Patcbeo. Lin-ptr-DoeKher,
Time 1 S3.
ew Eaglaad League Oarnca.
At Brrxkton Brockton, Si Bangor, 4. Base hits
Bro kton. 7i Bangor. 19. Errors Brockton 4: Bangor,
V Hatterlea-Braham ami Corcoran: Oray and Hays.
At Fall River-Fall Hirer, 11: Haverhill, u Base
hlta Fall Hlver, 17: Haverhill. 11. Errors-Fall River,
fl, Haverhill, fl. Battertes-Slevenaand Hupert, Vlau
At Lewuion-Lewlstnn. 18, Pawtncket, 14 Base
hits lwiston, 14, 1'awturket, is rrora LewlsPm.
4. l'awtuckel, 7. Battertcs-Sulllvan, MalLS, and
Bergen, Black and lloach.
Feaasylvaala Htate Leagae Oaairs.
At Eastnn (ten Innlngs.-Eaaton. 9, llajlelon, 10.
At Mncaster Isucaster, 14: Potiaillla. 0.
At .Shenandoah tale. en lunlngsl-Shenandoah, 6,
Phlladelihla. 7 ,
At Heading flrst game)-Readlng,7i HsrrUburg, IS.
(Hrvoud game) Peadlng, 9, Uarrlsburg, 7.
On Other Fields.
At MIllvlllD, ;. J.-Mlllvllle, 8, Cubau Olauls. ft.
S S I1.-SI Louis was a member of lha national
League In 1 683.
X. Y Z.1bu Bosloua and New Yorka may play off a
game at Ihe I'olo grounds Aug 81
Will Pitcher Clare of the Ironsides of Newark. V J.,
send hla address to P O drawer 41. Merldrn, Conn
C'onsunt Header Hoger Connor played Brit base
andtddle Burke left field fur the New Yorka last
"Smiling Mickey "Welch sat on Ihe bench with the
Louisville. He waa warmly greeted by many old
Crank.-1 Fuller, 378. Burke Vi3 I'arrell, VSli
Meekln lev 9 fuller lead Murphy In both batting
and neldlog 8. Esterbrook
The attendance at the Polo grounds sestrrdar was
the emallest for the past lliri-a nionlhs. A generous
eatlniate put Ihe crowd at l.noOepectaiors
The St Maris of Hobokenare auntforninlclul) and
they have Sundays In September open and woul 1 1lka
to htar from Ural-class out-of town club giving a suit
abl guarantee Address John McCorniatk, manager,
IU W flluw terrace, Ilobokeu. S J
1-ranktlUott of the Washington Club was In town
eaterday He denied that he wanted to aell the re
fAot I-ltcher ilerver to the f sork Club and
aald that hla visit was : merely 10 atteed to the suit of
Mike Orimn against th Wagnera for 400 aalary due
for service with the PhliadelphU Haysr- League
At New Haven on Wednesday the Oorham were de
feated by the Sew Havana by a sooreof 31 too. Dona
hue. who waa with th New fork team for a abort
Unle Ust year and has been lha All.ntown Club a wla
ulng pitcher thU aeaaou. pitched for New Haven. He
acrurl out eighteen men. and but on hit was mad.
He will pilch for the New Haven Mam during the re
maluder of lh season, having refused to play with
Allentoan la th Eastern league
Loc-uvuxa. Aug 88,-In a letter received from
Preald.nthtucky thU rooming, h slate that the
franchise ' of the Louisville Club U not for sale, and
that the club will U In th Leaau mzi aeaaou. reporU
tothe ciiirary nolwia-ilaauln, Th.luvUl Wes
Idcnt aay there are aevaVal men la th team capable of
dolngood work who do not appwr to pUy their
Ut7aiSthal these man ax f or aalj U lha uub can
set Itaprtce for them. Bmlth and rtahariy have r
?ivnttcy writ that Manager BarnleJ Uare-fell-trSotfoa
w gel new maurlal Jot ul
G00DB0DY BEATS HOYEY.
Tttr. intuit tkxxih nxrmr vt.ays
a rzxii uamk at .v.'irio.'r.
Bat the Boatoalaa rails to Show File
TVoted Sash and BHIIIaaeg - Parker
Meet Tartar la Yonag Themsoa, and
Neel orChleeao Cones Within an Aee of
lleftatiBE I.araed-Yeslerdny'a rleore.
NgwponT. Aug. 21,-Tho third day of the
national championship tennis tournament wn
bad for the favorites at the start, l'nrkcr find
Hovcy being bowled over In rapid succession.
llobart, Stevens, Sands, and Chaco pullctl
through without difficulty. Heed and Thomson
were the other victors, but no one expects them
to cnt any figure In the fight, as they on e their
chances for the seml-flnsls to Parker' careless
ness. Parker waa the first victim, a stocky black
haired youngster named Thomson completely
tiring him out and winning In five sets. For
some reason or other Parker wa In poor con
dition and played like a man In the last stage
of spring fever. Carelessness lost tho first set.
and when Parker at last realized that ho had
caught a tartar, Thomson was pin) lug with
skill and confidence, doing brilliant work at the
net. Thomson's lobbing was capital, and ho had
everything his way toward tho end, Parker
being apparently unable to run after the balls.
While this match wa being played tho cham
pionship court wa walled In by excited tennis
cranks, who cllmbtd over each other to get a
view of the court on which Itovey and (lontl
body were fighting out tho great battle of tho
morning. Hotcy was a big tn orlto, as rumor
had It that tho Irishman was out of condition.
Uoodbody, however, beat the Dostonlan In n
splendid five-set match. Ilotoy failed to
play tils dashing net game, perhaiwi from
ovcrcautlon, perhaps because the foreigner was
shooting ball after hall along the side line with
an accuracy fatal to any but the liveliest kind
of network. Tho opening set wa compara
tively easy fur Hovcy, as Goodbodr failed to
place with hi wonted exactness. IIoty was
cautious throughout, and placd well back to
first, though when his lead wa well istabllstiiii
ho showed some of the beautiful ollcj I tig hlch
has placed him high In the tennis world. After
23 had been called ho ran out tho set.
The Irishman throw oft some of his an.
parent Indifference, and banged tho ball hard In
the next set, taking two love game to lit gin
with. Hovcy was mlslng easy kills, nnd Uood
body established n good lead of .11, Ihe re
mainder of tho set wa blttvrl) fought, ncnrli
all the games being deuce. Uoodbody returned
everything that could lio reached, and Hint
meant nearly every ball. Howy was kept
back by the Irishman's plays for tho
back-hand corner, and waa forced to lob
time and again. The curious spectacle was seen
of a net player forced way behind the hose lino
and the base-line plnjer dancing around the net.
Ooodbod) 's enormous stretching powers cnAblcd
him to volley Hovey's best shots, and, though
the American got In some passes nnd circus
half nlleys that brought down the gallery,
Uoodbody won, II 4.
The next set was a virtual walkner for Uood
body. Ho ey either volleyed Into the net or was
passed clean after chasing the ball vigorously
from corner to coriur. Only one gnme was
scored for the IlostonlAn. With two set to one
against him Hovey had to brace, and did it
in a way that drew forth cheer after cheer
from the grand stand. Ileautlful cross
court volleys by Hovey were In order, and
the Ilostonlan's points were won by the
cleanest kind of placing. Homcthlng of Hot cy's
old-time flashes of brilliancy wan seen, nnd,
though Uoodbody did not let up for a minute,
he was clearly outplayed. Hoey gut In a few
line lobs, and one rally that put the spectators on
tiptoe went to the Yankee by a pretty pass after
some bard drive at short range had lieen well
handled by both players. The set went to Hovey,
Hovey's supporters were doomed to disappoint
ment, as Uoodbody made a wonderful finish for
a player of Blight phyalaup. and, though Hovcy
waa volleying well, the Irishman kept hitting
the lines and scoring aco after aco. when hard
pressed by Hovey, wonderful hnck-hand lobs
pulled him out, and at every chance the Irish
man took a position at tho net from which he
was seldom dislodged. Hove) kept tho crowd
applauding by a gallant stand when theday wa
lost, but he weakened at last, an out and a shot
into the net making Uoodbody tho w Innur of
Larned hail the closest kind of a shave with O
NeeL The Westerner is the hardest man to
fas that has been seen hereabout In a long
Ime, and Larncd's tactics of pounding the ball
at his opponent panned out so poorly that. In
stead of tho expected three straight, the score
was a tie up to the sixth game of tho fifth set.
Larnsd played difficult shots brilliantly and
easy ones badly. A beautiful toss n ould be fol
lowed try an inexcusable smash Into tho crowd.
Neel pegged away silently, and kept Ihe crltlts
on pins and needles until a brilliant streak gate
Lamed the lead in the lost set. Kven then Neel
made some nervy shots, and nearly brought the
score to games all.
Stevens disposed of the once famous V. n.
Hall In hollow style, and Hnhart, after Indulging
Foots with the lead, w on three sets out of four.
Chaco had no opposition to speak of and (.'. K.
Bands kept Deane Miller down to flte games.
HobartmeetaUoodlHidy. Steens plays Larned,
and Chace faces Sands to-morron. The other
match between Head and 1 liomaon will not af
fect the result. Tim consolation matches were
begun to-day. The Kxecutlve Committee of the
National Association nted last night to abolish
the Individual ranking of the best ten player
heretofore made by the secretary, and to suli
stltute a rating of the best plavcrs after the
English system, the players being divided Into
classes. The results follow :
Men's Singles Second round t S. (1. Thomson best
W. uordon Parker, s-fl. 4-fl. 4-rl, (1-4, tt-1, J Ber
tram Head beat Calhoun Cregln, T-fl, -4, 8-fl. ft-8:
C. Hobart beat A. K Foote. 9-fl, fl-l,-u, B-3. II V.
Uoodbody beat F. II. Hovey, 3-fl, 6-4, 0-1. 4-0, n-8;
Klchard Stevens beat V U. Hall, n-9, 09. fl-8 W.
A. Larned beat Carr Neel. 8-3. 8-fl. 8-8, 8-0.0 4,
C. E. Sands heat D Miller, 0-1,8-1.0-1, il.O.Chac
beat A. ri Wllllston, 8-0, 81. 8-2
Consolation Hinglea Preliminary round 1 O M Boat,
wick beat H. lllckox 0-1, H-o H. D Heed beat II.
Kendall rt-1. B-l; J. C. Davidson beat r- L. Hall by
default, M. Fielding beat I. K. Ware by default, V.
Morgan beat C. Bradley, Jr. fl-3, fl-o, A. Lodman
beat 11, C. Hinckley, fl-ft. fl1 ; II F. Avery beat W c,
Oram. 0-3. 8-1; L. Wrenn beat W lleeso by de
fault; 1. Terry beat MrKlltrlek. 8-4. 0-8j Jl. C.
Sanda beat U. F Brown by default
First Itound-B. A. Itowan beat L. J, Grant, 8 -3,
The crlcketera of the steamship Campaul playrd a
team of the Morris Heights Club yesterday at Berkeley
Oval, and succeeded In scoring a victory by St runs
after a very pleasant game. The sailors bowled and
fielded In good alyle, while J, A Shepard.J Sleigh,
and J, Uughea all did good work with Ihe willow.
FVrsf nnfiigs bffmul lnttQl
fl Stewart, u-Hooper 9 b oinnuor 1
J Arrowsmlih, b. Maclean fl 1 Martin b O Con
nor . fl
J. liann.b Uacleau 7 r. Ldwanls, b.
O Conner 0
W. Oliver, r O'Couuor U o. Hotter, h. iiae
Maclean 0 lean . n
J, A Shepard b. Hooper 7 not out it
J.Hoghe,!- Jaikaon, b Slac- b.Maclean It
J. Sleigh, r. McDonnell, b r. O'Connor, li.
Maclean 10 Marleau r)
T, Mead, run out o h.Coiinor 3
J. Jones, b. Hooper U r. Holler, b Mae
W Carroll, e. Rotter b Use r and b, Macleau 4
J. Smith, not out 3 hltwkt.bOTon
Bye .18 Byes 4
Leg byes 3
Total A Total 57
f-Yrsf AMtnov Sfeund faHinus
J C Maclean, c Oliver, b .
Mead S not out 7
E. (I Hotter ' Hughes, b
Mead n not out 4
8. L. Holler, b Mann 11
L. o Connor, b. Mann 7 lb,v,HUllauu A
n. Martin, b Maun 0 b Arrnnsmlth 17
T Hooper, b. Hughes H b llllfher.,,.. .., H
C 11 Pvpper. b flushes 4
C. II. Jackson, b. Hughes 13
II McDonald, r.Slewan h
F hdviarda. not out n
K. Birmingham, Ik Hugh 11
Hyes 8 Wides 9
Tola) 11 Total 4J
Tb flermauiovra Cricket Club of Philadelphia was
scheduled to play at Staleu Island yesterday, but their
learn failed Iu materialise, with the rt suit tliut a grrat
many who had gone down to th island in witness
their game with a team comprised of tbhewjer,y
A. C and Suteu Ulaud C t. returned greatly Ulup
An eleven representing Ihe Cunard steamship Cam
panla visited New H'Khelle during the vtL, awl
1 la e.1 a match v 1th the 1k at Ivan Th home elei en
made s score f 78 tu wbkh A ci Hnurke contributed
Vtf and J Maher 10 Unl) llvo of the nautkal
erhketera proved equal to the bow Hug of M Hartuelt
andJ Maher, aud Ihslr toul was JA J Arrowsmlth
wa the only one to reach double figures, with bit neat
score of it).
Ilaaeball Oaaaca To-da),
anoxic, uaock asd amisicis auocutios.
Nw York va Louisville, at th Polo grounds.
Brooklyn va. c lm-lunsll, at Lastern Park
Philadelphia PHisburgh.at PUUdeiphla.
Boston va. Cleveland, at Boston
Washington vs. Chtoaso. at Washington
Ualtlmor va. St Louis, at Baltimore.
Providence vs. Buffalo, at Providence.
SprtngfUld va Krle, at SprtngHeld
ficranwn va Atlcolown. t Scranton
Sjraoiuevs Wllkesbarre, at Syracuse
llavaaball, I'olo Ground a. P. U. To-dag,
Legu championship game New ork va.Loula
vtll. Aim laaloa 90c and 2Je LoulavUleSaturdav
Baseball. Xaatcra Pork, 4 P. M. T4ay,
Brookijn vs. CtaUanalL idrnlnaton soc. and 13a.
nonoriiT .va x citixkss' cvr
la n Race for Tweeity.one.footera or New
part. Ni.wponT, It. I.. Aug. a.1.-The 31-foot fin
keeled yachts raced for the second Citliens' Cup
to-day, and the Dorothy, owned by Harry V.
Whltnej, won It. but tho Vaqnero lei her all
around till Ihe list turn oter the course, when
she fouled Ihe starting bdoyand nasobllgeil to
retire. The Doroth J, however, w as well sailed,
and did w ell to leeward and windward
The boat entered were the same as In the
previous race It, P. Whltne' Dorothy, Duller
Duncan' Hourl. It. II. Durycn's Vrtqucro. tlould
ltrolher' Cellfl. and Dr. Woodbury's Adelaide.
Tho course was from an Imaginary line from the
buoy In Drenton'sCote to a stake, to and around
lllshop Rock buoy, leatlng Hose Island and buoy
No. A to the eastward I thence to and around the
buoy at the Mart, leaving Oull Hock and Tracey'i
Ledge to the westward. It waa nnevr course,
and was repeated twice In all, a distance of fif
teen mile. The preparatory gun was fired at 3
o'clock and that for the start fit e minutes later,
TheCclla's gaff broke In the Jaws, and she
was obliged to retire. The Dorothy crossed tr-e
line too soon and wa called back, and when sho
P;ot over again wa a minute and ten second
ichlnd. The Vaquero got oter Just on the sec
ond. The Hnurl's steering gear failed to work,
and she nearly cut tho Adelaide In two. The
Hnttri finally fell off. and thus damage wa
atoldesl, but Dr. Woodbury claimed a protest,
which was allowed. It wasafalr wind on the
flrst leg, but not till Hose Island was reached
could spinnakers lie set. .On the free run tho
Vaiiuerti, which won Wednesday's raco so
flnelj, outsailed the fleet nnd was first at the
turn, which was mnde by her at 2:8H:20i
Adelaide, U:UU.S0i Hour!, IfiaOsSO; Dorothy,
At the close of the first run oer the course
tho positions of the bont was unchanged, the
time being: Vso.uem, SiANilA; Hourl, 3i5l)il0;
Dorothy, li j of) SS Adelaide, S.OOillO.
The Adclnldo now was perceptibly a losing
bont. Hlio had failed tu hold her own to wind
ward, and nn the second leg before the wind sho
wo being outfootcd by all the others. The
ynrhts. with spinnaker out, went to lllshop
iltioy for the second time, rounding as follows:
Vanuem, ,'liUl.SA: Hourl, atU.lifS; Dorothy,
asUl.OOs Adelaide. .1:-'o:10.
The second run for tho finish line was a very
pretty one. but at the close tho Vaijuero, In
rounding tho buoy, fouled It. and was nearly
pulled 'iver by her sail catching, butshncame
oft all right, though she was obliged to give up
the nuo. Sho reached the mark at .'l:R0:40.
Ihe Dorothy rounded at 3:51:20, Hourl at
.liol MO. Adelaide. t .1:04:10.
On this leg tho wind went down. The last
riiurdlngnf Illshoplluos woe: Domthv.4:lft:lo;
Hourl. 4:lfl:JV Adelaide, 4:1H.01. The Doro
thy at once started for Conanlcut. Phe ap
peared to have gone too far, but, contrary to ex
intuition, sliepnsscd (lull llock vcr prettily on
her next lack, and gained by this nice piece of
Judgment, she then came up for the line,
which sho passed well In the lead of the Hourl,
whhh had been somewhat interfered with by
ri rr steamers. Tho time of tho race w as as fol
Wnrf. llnM. Time.
A'nme. HxaiiMs una
Dnrothl , 9 Oft 00 4 48 00 9 87 00
Hour! 9 01 00 4 4H B4 8 88 St
Adelaide 3 OS 00 4 411 85 8 41 83
iuero , 3 03 00 Did not finish.
The actual !illtngtlmcwas' Doroth).ai36:S0:
Hourl, Ui.lMs'lt; Adelaide. 3:41:30. The Ade
laide's protest will gh e her second prize,
A Mpeetal Survey (o be Made of the Vigi
lant. SotrrnAMPTOX, Aug. 2J. Mr. George Oould
has requested Mr, J. Hartard lilies, Professor of
Naval Architecture at the University of Glas
gow, to make a special survey of the Vigilant for
the purpose of pro lug the falsity of the rumors
circulated at Cowr regarding the recent acci
dent to that yacht's centreboard. The survey
will probably result in showing It in bo neces
sary to remoe one or two of the Vigilant'
Slates In ordir to ascertain the extent of the
amage to her centreboard slot. This morning
workmen Ugsn cutting nut a portion of tho
lead keel with the object of removing the broken
bronze nltot hook which formed the board's
axis. The board is being levelled and Its con
necting chain and shackles are being repaired.
The w ork w 111 probably 01 cupy five days.
The rJtaam Yacht Cllntoa Nearly Wrecked.
NxwroitT. Aug. S3. The steam yacht Clinton
of New York broko her shaft outside of Bailey's
Beach to-day and had to anchor to escape going
on the rocks. Tho llfo sating crew were called
upon for assistance, but were not able to render
any. The torpedo boat Cashing Anally towed
A New Yacht fbr Kasyeror CTIlllaaa.
Hr.iti.iN, Aug. 31. Emperor William has
placed an order with Mr. O. L. Watson, tho
Clide jaeht designer, for plans for a twenty
rater. The boat, it Is understood, will be built
In (termnny In time to take part In the Cow e
regatta next year.
Britannia Defeats Hatanlta.
Wfymolth, Aug. 3 J.- In a race under the
auspice of the Hoyal Dorset Yacht Club to
day the Ilrllanuia defeated the Hatanlta by IK
minutes. The coune w as from t'owes to Wey
mouth. The Karl at Lonsdale to Challenge for the
London, Aug. 3.1. The racifsnian says It has
It on good authority that the next challenger for
the America's Cup will be the Karl of Lonsdale,
The llrltaaala aad Nalaalta lo Defend the
Cape May Cup,
LOf do v.Aug, 34. The Siwrttna Ltft says that
both the Britannia and the Hatanlta will defend
the Cape May Cup against the Vigilant.
Yachting; Notes orlatartat.
The fall races of the Ilrooklyn Yacht Club will be
ealled over the club course ta the lower bay un Sept. s.
The raiea ar open only to yachts enrolled In the club.
The alart will be. from off the club nous In Uraresend
Bay at 1 P M.
Miontjrrowv. Conn, Aug 23. The yaehl race at
Hadlymedld not occur to-cuy owing to ll . Banning,
nwnerof)achl Unknown, second In Monday arace,
disputing Ihe correctness of that race. He refusea to
sail until convinced that the Judge and timekeeper
made no mistake.
a wiiiSEr.wAr to coskv i slash.
A HubacrlalloB from Cgrllata Call For to
Hyeed tba Work.
laaao n Potter, President of Ihe Hrookl) n Ttl
cycle Club, Issued the following statement yes
terday: The wheelmen of Prooklvn who compos Ihe " Brook
lyn Uood Hoads Association 'have been fora long tlmo
umlas upon Ihe park authorities the need of a spec lal
wheelway for eccllsta between Proapwct Park and
coney Island Teu ilaa airoa number of prominent
wheelmen met Ihe offli era of Ihe Park Board and with
them visited the site of Ihe propose,! wheelway, where
tarlous aamplesof material had been laid down for
Inspection It was Qnall) drclded that Ihe best avail
able material waa an exiellenl quality of " Ho Hook"
sravel.wlth a tup dressing of acreened ftratel welt
rolled in and compacted. and that the w heel w ay should
leave a w Mth of fuurteen fret.
Superintendent I'lrlrh eiplalned that the cost of
thlsgraiel would eiceed St. 000 per mils for Ihe ma
terlal alone, and thai a large sum In addition would
be required for the labor of eliavallng.gradlng.and
rolling, that ihe appropriation available for Ibis pur
pos was Inadequate, and that several thousand dnl
lars netraaary tocomplei the work ar needed To
Ilia whteliuen who nave worked hard for Ihlalm
proremrnt Superintendent Ulrlch's announcement
slmpl) meant doubt, delay, anl an Intermlnabt
string of red tape The wheelmen present were
tieorae T Slebblns, President of the Brooklyn Uuod
Hoads Associations lease II Potter, President of the
Hrookl) n lllcjcle Club, W o Tate, President of lha
Montuuk Wheelmen, Lharle achwalbach of lha
Kings! ouiit Wheelmen, aud Mr Angellof the Long
fume gentlemen conferred together for a few roln
utea and Anally aald to Depute commissioner of Paraa
Palmer and Superintendent UlrUbt M The wheelmen
of Ilrooklyn and their friends will raise th aunt of
SJSih). or aa much of aald sum aa may beneceeaary,
aud will present II 10 the park authorlhea of theclfy
of Brooklyn for the construction of thU wheelway.
provided the wi rk cau Im completed during th
present acuson and the wheelway maintained here
after at the espent of ihe Park Department and kept
for the exclusive use of blcycleaand tricycle."
The Park officers heartily assented to tbta propoal
llou and expressed their appreciation of the public
spirited offer of thewhectmeu Superintendent Ul
rich then aald that he would at one put on a aum
rlent fori Iu exi avate, grade.and roll Ihe foundation
IhrouKhout th entire fl and a half miles and make
II realy for the gratel which ahould b put on and
thoroughly graded, rolled and compacted at the ex
prnseof Ihe Pars Department a fast as It was ob
tained OuTbureday evening lh 18th Inst, a meeting of
the UcmkI llou Is Association was held and a aubaorlp
Hun committee appointed, with Isaa U. Putter aa Ita
Chairman to raise th fund necessary 10 carry out th
wlueluiru apart of lh agreement. An earnest effort
will be mad to ralsw the money and complete th
wurk at onc-e. If th wheelman of Brooklyn and
vicinity wtllcontrlbuuan average aum of on dollar
earh, the money will be quickly raised and lh work
will guou rapidly to completion. All subscriptions
sent to Isaac B. 1'otwr, I Lalnuau. so Hanson plac,
Brooklyn, will b promptly acknowledged
Two New lllsycl Hecords for tscorga Toy,
SpuiMoriaXO, Mass., Aug. 33.-IUmpdsn
Park has two more records to It credit a a re
sult of George f Ta) lor' work to-day. Taylor
only made on attempt, but sought to get the
quarter, half, and one mile unpaced flying start
records, and succeeded in capturing the first
two. doiug the quarter In 2s seconds and the
half in 1 .00 1-3. The old records were 0.S0 2-3
for the former and 1 .01 2-S for the Utter. The
time for the mile wa 2.20 3-fi. Taylor falling
perceptibly Just as he passed the half-mile poat.
ills trainer, Harry Iteming, claim that he l
not sufncuntly trained yet aad wag la no condi
tion to rid.
tiri faaf-Trr ,.w ci aiiiii 11- ii riregfa
THE RAILROAD SIDE OF IT,
ar.sr.nAr. ttASAur.n sr. ,tottxs
HTURY OI' JtEWI'N HTMKIZ,
He Tell the Labor Commlssloa that It
Waa Htarled hy Uatsldera on the Roek
Ialand-St Men Htrnek and the Rest
Were latlmldated I'ollee Criticised.
Chicago, Aug. 2J. General Manager fit, John
of the Chicago, Hock Island and Paclflu rood ap
peared a a voluntary witness before the Na
tional Labor Commission this morning. Mr. Ht.
John testified that tho Rock Island rcnd hail
13,17 employees. Ho read a serlc of briefs
covering tho atrlko on the Hock Island road
from day to day,
"Our flrst trouble," he ald, "occurred on
June SO, At this time a meeting of a few Hock
Island employees nnd man) outsiders was held
on Blue Island avenue. A motion was passed to
strike. Everybody voted, whether railroad em
ployee or not. This meeting was addressed by
Debs, Howard, and others, nnd It was tho lie
ginning of the strike on our mad. No official
notice was eer given to any officer of tho Hock
Island road that the employees Intended to
strike, and no notice wa eer given tho road to
discontinue hauling Pullman cars."
Manager Ht, John read a list of men, giving
their employment, who were at the Blue island
meeting nnd who voted for a strike, though lint
employed by any nmd. Among theso wero
tailors, plumber, bartenders, and others.
" I'ully two-third of these men were not em
ployce of railroads," said Manager Ht. John.
He related Incidents of tiro strike. He told
how trains were slopped, how engines were re
peatedly cut tiff nnd snitches thrown by men
alleged to lie strikers, and how men who wished
to work were Intimidated nnd forced to stop
work. Tho witness declared that tho local an
thorltlesat Bluo Island wero In sympathy with
tho strikers, and Interfered with the oftltcrs of
the Hock Island mad on several occasion Ho
said the police of Blue Island on soternl occa
sions nrrcsted officers of tho road nnd once tried
to arrest Marshal Arnold himself.
"Deputy United States marshals," continued
Mr. Bt. Jiilin, "a n rule rendtrrd good service
at Bluo Island, bnt It was tllscm ered that twen-ty-sctcn
of them niro striking switchmen,
sworn In by tho order of tho President of tho
American Hallway Union,"
Manager St. John scored the Chicago polite,
and declared the j often stood Idly by anil per
mitted ocrt acts. Ho cited fires hy the score,
nnd declnred that In some cases those w ho tried
to put them out were shot at. New men wero
waylaid on the streets nnd beaten, nnd the rood
on July 8 deemed It inexpedient to send out new
employees, tearing they would lie kllltd. By
July 12 the trouble begun to abate, and by July
IU even thing was quiet.
"The total number of men w ho actually struck
wa A22, the rest being Intimidated," said Mr.
Ht. John. "Tho total numlier reinstated wo
74. About B.OOf) men wero out nltogithcr. All
men have lieen recmplo) cd against whom there
wero no charges."
When asked about tho relations between the
Pullman Company and the Hock Island mad
Mr. St. John ollurcd the Commission the con
tract, but asked that It he ki pi from the general
public. After conferring, the Commission re
fused to take It nn tliCM terms. Tho Hock
Island Company owns a half Interest In all Its
Pullman cars. By the contract tho Hock Island
Is obliged to operate Pullman cars strike or no
Manager St. John fixed the losses of the mm-
8 any during the strike at from $800,000 to $1,
00,000. Including dnmage to propert).
" Wo have had many idle Pullman cars slnco
the closo of the World Fair," sold the w itness,
" and I think this was tho case on all tho roods.
A consequent cessation of car building ensued."
He gave figures to nliow that tho Hock Island
earned only $200,000 during the World's Fair,
and said this did not cmer the cost of the ad
ditional equipment necessary for World's Fair
When asked whether the Hock Island recog
nised the American Hallway Union, Mr. bt.
John said the company had never hail an appli
cation from that body.
Mr. Ht. John said that about 47A men engaged
In the strike hoii applied for work nn the Hock
Island road, and had been Informed the com
pany could not use them. He said the company
f aid tho deputy marshals who protected Hock
stand property. Engineers and firemen were
sworn In as deputy marshals.
"These latter bore the star of the United
Htate T" asked Commissioner Kernan.
"Yes, sir," tho witness replied, and he con
tinued: "I wish to say In regard to a statement
made hy a witness to the effect that thero are
loO.OOO member of the American Hallway
Union, that It is my conviction that 120,000 of
this number do not work for any railroad at all.
nor have they been connected with any rood."
" Is It fair to presumo that a largo proportion
of the riot lug and burning of cars was done by
hoodlums and not by railroad men ?" asked Mr.
" We believe that the strikers did nearly all of
It," answered Mr. M. John. " Wo hove no doubt
thntwo will bo able to substantiate this state
All knowledge of a honk containing a black
list and distributed among thu arl0ti1 roads
was denied by the witness. Ho denied that snl.
master Lot ejoy was discharged for being a mem
ber of tho A. it. I". The witness thin
entered Into a history of the Gen
eral Managers' Association. It was. ho
satd, a oluntary and not nn Incorporated
association with a constitution nnd by-laws. It
included twcnt)-four lines, all with terminals
In Chicago, and Its object was to sole problems
presented to tho general manngers It seemed
to be the idea that the (iencrul Managers'
Association was formed solely to crush lalior or
ganizations, he said. That was one of Its re
motest objects. Tile Itnesa read a list of bind
noss discussed lost jear. "We hate only con
sidered strikes onco or twice during the exist
ence of the association since lHHil," said tho wit
ncsri. "That Is the smallest part of ourbusU
In reply to the question, "What hao jou to
offeras o solution of the labor problem V" Mr. St
John read nu answer. Arbitration was the only
thing he fat tired at all, hut as a general prupo
sltton he could offer no solution. He condi mucd
the sympathetic strike a cne that could never
bo nettled b) arbitration. Ho thought the li
censing of emplojeeshad som" good points. The
witness told how the general managers had re
jected the overture of thu A. It. V. to declare the
"Why did you refuse to consider this com
munication?" asked Mr, Kernan.
Mr. Rt. John said it was because the associa
tion did net want to recognize the A. H V.
Isit not true," asked Mr. Kernan, "that If a
strike occurred on a lino lielonglng to the as
sociation jour organization would unite to
defeat the strikers i"
" Yes. sir."
"Well, then, why did not the General Man.
agers' Association recognize the right of the A,
It. lT. to organize men in a t ommun t ause when
one part of the A. II. U, was being affected "
"We did not bellete these men who were
destrojlng our property were worthy of recogni
tion." Manager Ht. John argued against a Stale
Board of Arbitration, and Mr. Kernan iunr
ously adtocated such a Board In his series of
AS OLD II OM AX'S 1-I.V.MtKlt.
l"o a r Traak, Ml Jjarrela, aad Heveral
Cose rilled with HColea Uood.
Lowell, Mass., Aug. 2 J. Mrs. Mary A. Hatch,
(17 years of age, widow of a newspaper cointicx!.
Itor, waaln June taken luto " The Open Door,"
a home for dostltute girls, hho came from Bos
ton and brought with her four trunks, six bar
rels, and several cases of goods, which were
stored In the attlo of the house, Mrs. Hatch
was taken to the Lowell General Hospital a
week ago, after giving Mrs. Clarke a bill of sale
of all the goods.
After Mrs. Hatch had goue the trunks were
opened and found to toutalu a arlrd stock of
miscellaneous goods handkerchiefs, gIoes,
stockings, ribbons, silver spoons, ojster forks,
and cutlery in plush eases.
The police inspectors were notified ) Mrs,
Clarke, and Mrs Hatch was questioned at the
hospital yesterda). After winw prctarlcatlon,
she confessed that she stole the new goods from
tore in Boston. There wa one gold ring
marked Aug, 20, 18K.', which she says she stole
from a counter In n store, where it was laid t a
lady who wa trying on gloes. A diamond
ring, she sas, she found In a pocketbook which
she stole from a lad In the street, hhe con
fessed, also, that she had been twice convicted
In Boston for stealing Hhe will be taken to the
State almshouse at Tewkesbury to-day. Her re.
covery 1 doubtful
To Rehearse Herb re tho Acting Major,
Acting Mayor Mcl'lellan will gho a public
beating at 10 o'clock this morning on the appli
cation of Ferdinand and Anna Kwer, the parents
of three little dancing girls, the eldest of whom
it known a La Hegalonrltu, to permit them to
appear on the stage. The application state that
the girls are not to sing or dance, but are merely
to pose. Col. McClcllan notified the manager
making the application that he would bate
to see what the girls proposed to do before
he could decide, and fixed the hearing for to-day,
when the tierry Society will be represented
The children are L'arlotta M (La Hegslouelta),
10 year old; Florence B., 7 years, and Leonora
II, Kwer, b jears.
Dr, Dtesw a Ulrtttsr lo is .New Urooklya
Dr. Chauncsv M Depew Is one of the director
of the new Bcbermerhorn Hank of Brooklyn,
which was organized yesterday. Among the
other well-known men who are to be Interested
In the management of the bank are II C, Duval,
Kugene (J. Blackford. John A. Nichols, and lien.
O. f. t hrUUraen. The bank's capital U 100.
000 aid IU surplus 160,000,
Ant: nvzxAnn os tntAi..
The Outlaw Attsii4 of Vssy Rabberle
While roalag a no Rvaagtllst.
LaKcAstid, Pa., Aug, 2.1. Abo Biixzanl, the
notorious king of the Welch Mountain outlaws,
was put on trial here to-day along with seven
others of the thieve who have annnjed the
eastern end of the State for ) ears. , Aim ws the
boss of the band before he wa sent to the Kast
ern Penitentiary. He spent eight years In
prison and professed reformation, and apjwared
By the efforts of penplowho were Impressed
with the outlaw's alleged t hntigo of heart. Bur
rant was pardoned, and he Immediately started
on a lecturing tour. He posed a an evnn gel 1st
and officiated at religious meeting In this and
adjoining counties. Tn Philadelphia he gained
tho good grace of preachers and churchgolng
Some month ago Ihe neighborhood In which
Buzzard ltted becamo tho scene of burglaries
and t nrtous sort nf del lltry ranging from petty
larceny to hlghwai robber). They all bore tho
Hurzard stamp, and finally the police arrested
him n night or two after he had presided at a re
ligious meeting, Considerable property alleged
to hole been stolen was fonnit In HU'zard'n
house. In a satchel along with a lot of Incrimi
nating mot'rlal were found circulars advertising
llurmnl as a reformed convict and missionary.
Here l an extract from the circular. Buzzard s
name and tho words "Welsh Mountain gang"
being printed In tho biggest kind of type:
Ale lhir.tsnl, tho reformed notorious outlaw, will
deliver s lecture nn his exptolta and reformation.
This remarkable man will give a desrrlption nf his ex
r lolls lie hss been a criminal slmost from the cradle
le waa a man of great nerve and cool headedneas at
all limes. Jail were not made to hold him, If he made
up his mind to escnpo. He wss a second Jesse James,
defiant stall times.
Mr lluitard was pardoned April 1, l8. from the
Eastern penitentiary, a converted man and toilsy ho
atanda a leader proclaiming Christ aa his Saviour,
showing Ihe way to rlshteoiuness Ills knowledtn of
Heripture and his experience spiritually la truly Inter,
estlng Now you have an npiiortunlty to hear him.
Don't mis It, for you may never have another chance.
Tho apeclflo charge upon which Buzzard Is on
trial Is the larceny of a horse blanket. Two of
his alleged confederate wero convicted on simi
lar charges. There are twenty-one mnro In
dictments against him. Buzzard woro clerical
gnrb In court.
Tiro homes ix jiast jtirxn.
Tloth Are Those of Former Inmate of the
Illaekwell'o Island Almshouse.
Frnnk Stewart, engineer of tho Illackw ell's
Island ferryboat W. II, Wlckham, discovered
the body of a man In tho Kast Hit cr about 200
feet from the Island shore on Tuesday afternoon.
The body, which hail bicn in the water about
ten da s, was that of a man 40 )carn old, with
dark hair nnd moustache, and weighing 180
pounds. It was dressed In the costume worn by
tho Ward's Island Hospital patients.
Half an hour later a second body was found
near the shore of the Island about n quarter of
a mile f nun tho placo whero tho flrst body was
picked up. The second body was that of a
woman 00 jenrs old, und had apparently been
In tho water a long time. It was dressed In the
costume worn by tho occupant of tho Black
well's Island almshouse.
Notice was sent to the Coroner, but the bodies
were not taken to tho Morguu until Wednesday
night. Accompanying them was a roport f rom
one of tho deputies on the Island, sa)lngthat
0110 was the body of Mary Cannon, 00 years
old. who had been an Inmate of the almshouse
slnt e May, 1HHII, and fallen Into the river. No
explanation was given, howoer, as to why the
matter had not been reported at the time of the
woman's death, which occurred more than two
1 ho finding of the two bodies so close together
gave rise to the rumor that they were those of
firlsoners who had attempted to escape from the
sland. Both the man and the woman, how
cvor, wero at liticrty to leavo when they de
sired. The buildings of which they wereoccu
fonts are nrarl) a mile apart, and it Is probable
hat the two never saw one another. It is
thought that the man may have fallen Into the
rher while fishing from the sea wall which
runs along the shore near the hospital. There
is a strong odd in the rlter where the bodies
wero found, which may account for their drift
JIAHJIKH ItAXI.EY nEAIi,
ITta Tied Foand to nave Been Saturated
with Oll-Tbo House Fired la Other Ilaea.
C AMUKf, N. J.. Aug. 3.1. Clayton Danley, the
barber who waa severely burned in escaping
from his burning house early yesterday morn
ing, died at Cooper Hospital at S o'clock this
morning from his Injuries.
Mrs. Dunley, the widow of tho dead man, ar
ried home last night. With eceral officials
she at onco mado nn lncstlgat!on and discov
ered that some articles were missing. Among
these were several pieces of sit erw ore and wear
ing apparel, with her wedding dress.
The bed on which Danley slept was found by
Chief Dodd to hae lieen saturated with oil, and
six other plates in the house were found to hao
been oiled and set on fire. Four of these places
are in the cellar, and the others are on the stair
way. The pollio hate no doubt that the
fire was the work of burglars, who robbed the
Victimizing; Persons Named I.lneola.
Kami ih City, Aug. 2.1. The police are look
ing fur Mrs. Brllah and a )oung woman about
2(1 ) ears of age, w ho accompanies her In male
attire as her son. They sa) they are from Phila
delphia. Asserting that they are distant relo
tltrs of the late President Lincoln, and pretend
ing to lie gathering material for a history of the
Lincoln family tu the United Htates, they are
charged with travelling about tho country vlo
tlmlilng people of that name by securing their
endorsement on worthless drafts. L. Lincoln of
Libert), Mo , was thus swindled out of $122.
ILLNESS OF A OTED ATHLETE.
The Old rrlnretonlun Hair Hark. Edward
C. Peace, la ss Philadelphia Hospital.
One of the greatest celebrities In college foot
ball circles Is 1) ing critically III at the Presby
terian Hospital, Philadelphia. He Is Edward C.
Peace, who captained the Princeton team In
188 1 after being a tower uf strength in the
Princeton combination during thu three preced
Mr, Peace returned from Europe a couple of
months ago fti J, J. Drexel's ) scht Margarita,
and contracted a cold on the voyage which ho
since detoloped into neuritis. He giew so bad
that be was removed to his present quarters on
July 11 aud there Is little hope uf hin recovery.
He has lest the use of his lower limb and his
heart action Is er)' u cak.
In Ida freshma.i da) a at Prlntetrn "Ned"
Peace, as he w as familiarly called, phi) 'd guard
iu the rush line. Ho subsequently filled the po
sition of half bait and earned a widespread
reputation fnrdsshlug and aggresstvo play and
brilliant running. As soon aa he had thornsghl)
mastered the game he Invented thu "block"
system which proved so effective aa i'j receoal.
tateachangeln the rules. While in tho he) day
of his fume he made a strong impretslon of
Marie Joneeii, and the two star became w arm
Peai a was prominent in other games beside
football. He figured In the front rank of the
Princeton heav) weights at shot putting and
hammer throwing, and took such a deep inter.
est In trac k nnd field sport that on leaving col.
lege lie presented a liopli), known at" the Peace
Cup," to the association. It is still competed
for auuuall) by the athletes of the four classes,
and is regarded as the most beautiful of all the
prizes offered fur athletlo t umpetltlon at Prince
ton. Since his college da)s Mr. Peace pla)d for
a picked eleven against Princeton's tham
plou tram. He made one grand round right
round the opjiosiiig team and scored a touch
down Four year ago he reappearevl on the
football field in a match between the Phila
delphia and Hlttenhouse clubs. This was his
last game, but he bos always been one of the
first to Journe) to Princeton even fall and give
the )ouiigTlgers points which helped them con.
Oa th tVhtella; Clreult.
Kansas Cm. Mo, Aug 2J. To-day's at
tendance at the Kansas fit) Athletic Club tour
nament was but little larger than yesterda) , the
poorest da)' attendance of the season and
smaller than an) single da). But three class li
events were run Taxis broke the Mate half,
mile record of 1.0.1, doing 1.02 J 6. The sum
tuury Three mil Handicap. Class B-Rar lfacDonatd. hew
York, uu yards, ftrsl, A U. Ooehler, lUiOalo. 1WJ yards,
seconds. J VV Coburu he. Louis. 87u yards, third, U
Callahan. Buffalo. 170 yards, fourth. I. c Johnson,
Cleveland liociyardi, fifth; U. b. Dodaou, Chicago, V30
vards slslk Tune N 01
llne-uille Open, I uua A O A Maxwell, kanaas first.
Pert Harding, St. Louis, second) Charles Carll, gaeua
CHy. tblrd Time. V sin-a
rco-uillo Lap, Cla HAD Kennedy and A I
Brown tie, 8 points. L. A Callahan and fl 5 Uod son.
He 4 point, lsennedy won first by lose up, tllahu
third by toss up. Tim. 8 84 ft
Twomll Handicap. Class A c E. Jacques. Kansas
City. 840 yards, first, J W Hanson. Topsaa. I Jo
yaVds. second, V P Dole, 800 yards, third. Time,
4 M 8 6.
W W Tails, half mile against Stats record of 1 03
Tlni. 1 08 3
Three-mil Handicap. Claa A A d Harding, 140
yard, first. Ravaon, 170 yarda, Mco&dg a Carll, MO
lai,tU ri. Tim, T.iO 8-0. T
-j sswJJiW .l, 4atsB4itfcsBW48ai
ruatrn snr.r.vixu rttnoran 1
( miTtnit i imvrr rtit.us. a
The Long Ill-ought Had Almost Ruined tho j
Crop, Then 4 nine Ihe (irnsshoppero, Jl
nnd Now Fire Are llestrotlna AVhnt I I
Left Nevernl I'rttma llnraed Over. Jt
DtmicinK, Aug. '-'.1 Mritlotv Ares arc rsglng 1
throughout this count) and Into Pennsylvania
on the west. Along Hie lines of tho nine rail- I
roads which traverse this county fires hov j
broken nut within the last few ilsjs. A Brett j
amount of valuable timber and hundreds of 1
ncres nf grow Ing t nips have alrend) been de M
Rtro) fit, rent! tho work of destruction Isgolngon.
No tain hss fallen for a long time, JL
and everything Is pnrched Nearly all th lJ
tprtngs and small creeks havo become j
dried up and tho water In tho large creek. 3
notably the Conewntigu. Chautauqua Creek, Wal- fl
nut Creek, and Hllverl'rcek,, Is so Insignificant A
In uuantltr as to leave the beds almost bare. la
consequence of the extreme ilrouglitevcrythlnft
I as dry ns tinder, ready for a spark tn start a ,
coiiflsgrstlnii. Even the grass Is brown and dead $
down Into the roots, that v nlnly seek moisture In "l
tho parched earth. The drought was a great In- d
jury to tho Chautnuu.ua farmer and was looked j
upon asacalamtt). Then came tho grasshop- j
per", and when the) lighted cm fields, grass and
growing crops the) ltft lro ground and naked j
branches, and now ctinin tho fires I
Klie.' that have run over thu fit Ids as fast as a fl
horse cu ltd trot havo hod their origin In vnrinu M
causes. A spark fromn passing locomotive I the
most common one. Along the lino of the West-
cm New York nnd Pennsylvania Hntlroad, a
mile or two southwest of Hherman, n farm set JJ
on fire by sparks from a passing locomotive was 'M
burned over so ns tn ltterly destroy the meadow a 3
down tleep Into tho s-l. Then the flames passed $
over acres of Intervening farms to tho Blls
farm, whore much groin In stark wa de- T
striked, beside the pasturage. Duttnn's and
Hnwley's form were then assailed, and the t
fields left blackemd ground. On the llawley
farm fences, woods, nnd orchanl and grata i
fields vanished like magic before thu fire. After i
spremllng devastation tin tho farm of M, L.
Lawrence last Wedncsda), tho tiro crossed over ,-
to tho tcnndcrson farm, where It took the owner J
unawares, and when tho peril was discovered
the floints were scorching the broad Miranda of
the line farmhouse. By prompt work tho houso 'J
and barns wero saved, 1
Fright Is felt In ev cr) quarter among tho farm- 1
Ing roinmunlt) , and were II not for the fart that i
a largo amount of grain haa been hnrv estod and t
stored the lo-s would roll uptonppnlliug figures. "J
flrnpevlnes havo lieen badly stnrched In tho H
lines of tho fires. A yet no lives havo been lost, A
although eoiuo risk has been run bv pickers or
wild berries In tho pasturo lands. Throughout
the farm lands adjacrnt to the ratln a) s a w atrli
Is kept day and night, nnd water from the falU !
Ing wells and drawn from the water courses . f,
kept In barrels close at luiiid for prompt scrv Ice.
and valuables nru so plac rd as tn be quickly rt
moved If tho threatened danger should corns,
In fact, sleeping with oner) r nnd one car opeg
Is the way some describe the moment of rest
obtained. Will It never, never ruin? is heard !
from cv rr) quarter of tho tlr) land. I'ntll raU
does como the danger from lire will increase.
MoNTirrt lo. Aug. 2.1 -Tlio long continued ?
drought has left tho kuh1s ami streams of hull'. i
van county tho lowest they have been III) cart
and In many Instances wells nnd springs hav "if
gone dry. It a prolonged rnln docs not follmr I
before the w Inter closes In, the people, especially I
tho forming population, will suffer for want of
water. On tnpof the drought have come niyrl.
ads of grasshoppers to aid in destroying that l
which may have escaped the dry. heated term. "
In somu fields, farmer nay, they havo eaten e
least five bushels of oat to the acre. V. It,
Richardson, a market gardener, residing cast of :.'
Montlrrllo.romplatnsof huvlngbecn robbed of a .
field nf celery by those, voracious pests. Now 1
that the crops have been gathrritt In most local- i
Itle they are feeding on whatever verdurere- i
mains. Tills Is the first ) ear within tho memnty S
of old residents that grasshoppers hnvelfcomo .M
pestiferous, and this Is said to lie duo to thedr), fa
not weather, which is conducive tu their propa-
gat Inn nnd growth. -w
ALmorr, Aug. 31. The long drought Is vary 3!
disastrous to tho furmers of this locality. Their M
main reliance was on tho bean crop, but that Is 4
now being ruined by the lack nf rain. Potatoes ,J
will also fall short, probably SO per cent. Corn
and buckwheat are also badly arfectnd. Plum A
and pears are so plentiful that they will scarcely 4
pa; tor the packing and shipping. rtf
KCAXl.OX'S Jl.!) t0 MLT..
It Caased lllrn Name Inconvenience, hut Ho
Got m Good One la Kschaagr, F
Patrick Scanlon. an emplo) eo of tho National
Ice Company, passed n bod two hours ) esterdoy
while the police and hi employers, w Ith the as-
slstanceof Michad Lev ), a tailor, straightened 1
out a llttlo difficulty about a $10 bill. Hcnnlnn j
was paid off )cstcnlay b) William Hhelnhart, J
the superintendent nf his company. He got 3
til. 30, and gave $10 of It to Levy In payment 3
for n suit of clothes. After Hcanlon hod left tho &
store w Ith his new suit on. Lev y disc uv cri-d tliat j
the bill hod been raised from a five. He ran "
after Hcanlon and had him arrested When ho S
was taken to the Jefferson Market Police Court g
Hcanlon telephoned 'uperinteiident Hhelnhsrt. -
who met him at the Herrrt rerv Ice Bureau in 'm
the Post Ofilce building, nnd explained that ho
had given the $10 bill to Hcanlon tn the belief S
that It was good. Then Hhelnhart tore up the I
bill that Imil caused all the trouble, and gave -A
hcanlon a good one for it. Hcanlon gave tho 1
good one to Tailor Iev), aud was allowed to go A
without being arraigned before the Commls- .j
SO WIPE OVT oi.n IIOrVOTTS 'rl
And to Bar All Htrlhe Hint Are Not Car- J
tain to Be IV on.
A conference Is to he held to-night at the
Labor L)Ceum, fit Kast Fourth street, of union h
affiliated with the Central Labor Federations of Q
New York, llrookljn, and Hudson county, N. ,
J to consider tho question of abolishing strike
and bo; cotts It is said that most of the bo) cott 'j
are old, and man) of them were directed by nuo -S
union against another. The Idea is to wipe out
all the old bo)rott on parks and halls and try ,
never to have any more J
It is the internum of the Convention to bar
strikes except those w hlch the strikers are sure '
to win, No merely speculative strikes or in fact
strikes In which there Is anv element of uncer-
taint y are to be allowed. The promoters of the
conference say that nine out of every tev, .
strikes are capricious and uso'ens They hope a
tn get matters down so fine that a strike will bo
an event, and perhaps gradually to get Into v M
s) stem which will do away with strikes alto- JO
How Mr. I.eary Waa Iluraed (o Death, Jg
Mrs. Margaret I.eary of 104 West Third street jfl
died In Ht. Vincent's Hospital )cstcrday morn- S
Ing from burns she received by the explosion of M
a lamp during a quarrel she and her husband ifi
bad on Wednesday night. Tho woman flrst said fflf
tl at her husband had thrown the lamp at her, a
but is an ante-mortem statement she exonerated ' j
Thelnisband.Wllllom Leary. a'longMhnremsn.
J8 vesri old. who viorks ut the Savannah lino
doc ks, v as arraigned in the Jefferson Market
Police Court yesterday. H" explained that hi
wife had thrown the lamp at him, setting his
c lollies on lire, and that whui she rushed for- v
ward to put ut the names her own garment j
became ignited. Lear) waa remanded far ex- S
Will of Joseph Openhyw. s jE
Joseph (Ipenh)m, who died ten day ago at 3
Elberou. N. J., left iwnwinul property of th jS
value or $.100,000 His will gives hi brother M
Adolph a llfo interest In all hla property. Upon 'jl
Adolph's death one-tenth of the estate Is to gn S
to ui h charitable Institutions as may be named Qj
b) the execute rs, and the residue is to Iw divided X
lietwieu thetmtator'sbrother. Augustus W.,nd M
his sister, Pauline htern T he brother Adolph 'fl
and Augustus W aro theexectitors. f
Thre Killed la at Freight Trala Wrsck, 4
Four ATgiNsos. Wis, Aug, 21. Three men M
were killed In a wreck on the Chicago and jf
Nurthwesteru road near here early this morning, f
Three others were bodl) hurt. Tlie train was a ,
freight. The meii killed were In one end of a JB
laix car, which was partially filled with hard. 9
wood lumber, and they were burled under the fa
IF YOU WANT TO KEACII i
RIGHT SOHT OF PEOPLK 1
American District Mo3songor, M
yond your Alvortiaiii
THK SUX. I
NO EXTRA CHARGE. j
Messenger knows tho racs. J
jMl.s-11 , at s'i i . v.. . saBH
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