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THE 4. PITTSBtTBG- DISPATOH, JBX&JT? IstATffitlffft 189t.V-:
MR, CUNNING'S DOSE
The Eastern Youth Touched
Up Yery Lively.
PHILLIES WABM HIM HP,
But the Pittsburgs Turn the Tables
BOSTON GETS TWO MORE VICTORIES
Cleveland Wins Another Hard Fought
Game at Washington.
GEKEKAL BASE BALL HEWS OF THE DAI
Gnmes Plnyed Yesterday.
PrnsBUBOS. 10..Pjhladelphias. 4
PntLADKLPHlAS- 13.. ..PITTSBURGS 6
ClEVELAJCKS...... 2....'WASHrNGT0XS.... 1
Sett Yokxs...... 7..1sdiakapoijs... 3
indianapolis....' 6.. ..new yorks. s
bostons 10....ck1cagos 8
bostojts 4....chicagos 2
brookx.tss. 9 st.louis. 7
St. Louis S....Bkookz.tks 4
athxetics 6....clnctxi!ati8 1
ATHLETICS 3-...ClXCn-NATIS 0
Toito:fTos(0.).... 9 Eclipse 0
Toroxtos. 8.. ..Eclipse. 7
bpff.ai.os 18....t0b0nt0s. .. 12
losdons s....bochesters 4
Syracuse S....Hamtxtons 1
Lafayettes. 9... .Actors. 3
Ekca Stars 5.. ..Homesteads-.... 4
McKeesports.... 23....Etxa Stars 3
mckeesports.... i0....oaklands. 1
Latkobes 13....6reei-sburgs.... 9
Natiokai League Pittsburgs at Wash
ington. American Association Kansas Citys at
Leii an e Record.
"Won. Lost. (X I
Bostons. 20 6 .7G9' Chicago; 13 17 .433
rbtladelphiasl7 JO .630 Pittsburgs. ..12 18 .400
ew Yorks...l7 12 .586 Indianapolis 10 18 .337
Cleveland!.. .17 13 .S67 W ashingtons 6 IS .250
St. Louis . 12 .69! KansasCltys..lS 17 .SI4
Brooklyn!. .... 14 .coo Baltlmorcs....lS 17 .485
Clnclnaitis. ..21 17 .652 Columbus. ....11 22 .333
Athletics 18 IS .MJlLoulsvllles.... 8 26 .235
tSTECTAL TEUEQBAU TO TUX DISPATCH.
Philadelphia, May 30. Philadelphia
won its third game from Pittsburg this
, morning. It was not by any means an in
' teres ting contest, though there were many
good plays. It was dull and slow. The
visitors tried a new pitcher, and he was
wild and easy to hit when he put the ball
near to the plate. His slow delivery made
base running easy, and the Phillies took
every advantage of this. Gleason was
steady, and the hits off him were well scat
tered after the first inning. Besides, he got
the best kind of support from Schriver and
from the fielders something which was not
accorded to Dunning. There were about
3,000 people present.
The home club, as usual, opened the game
by going to the bat first, but their inning
was not productive. The ball was bit hard,
bufsharp fielding prevented it from going
safe. Smith made a fine stop of "Wood's
hit, and Dunning stopped a line ball from
Schriver and fielded him out. Maul took care
tu.,u rsnytoieitr or PlttsDurg Sunday
led of a bit. He stole second, aided by a
SCORED OS- HAKXOif 'S HIT
to right, which Thompson returned to theplate
wildly. On tbe play Hanlon made second, and
he scored on Beckley's single, tbe batter taking
second on the throw borne. Fields was tho
first man out, his sacrifice sending Beckley to
third, and be scored immediately afterward on
Dunlap'slong fly hit to Fogarty. Tbe same
player caught Maul out. AfterTbompson and
Mulvey had been retired on fly catches in tbe
second Farrar was sent to first base on called
balls, but Irwin was the third out, from short
to first. Tbe sharpest kind of sharp fielding
kept the visitors from scoring.
Irwin's stop of Kuehne's hit and bis throw to
first was, taken together, one of the finest plays
ot tbe season, and it is difficult to imagine a
better one. Smith bit for a base, but was
doubled on Dunning's bit to Hallman, which
was well bandied. Dunlap spoiled a hit from
Hallman in the third by taking bis line fly.
Gleason bit over Smith's head lor one base,
stole second, and Wood got his base on called
balls. Schriver was treated the same way and
so.was Fogarty, Gleason thus being forced
horns. The bases were full and Thompson went
to thobat He did not bit safely, but be
brougnoibome three runs. He hit a fly to left.
Manl rersymed the ball to catch Wood, bnt
Fields did noctop it, and could not nave
caught the runnerSad he done so.
FIELDS' AD ERROR.
Schriver and FogartyrSd Ured to run tbe
moment tbe ball was thrown borne, kept on.
As the former was making for tbe plate Dun
ning, who bad picked up the ball, threw it to
Fields, but be dropped it, as Schriver ran into
him at the same moment. This muff made
both runners safe. Mulvey got bis base on
balls, stole 'second and scored on Farrar's two
base bit. Irwin bit to Smith hotly, so much so
that it was impossible to field it Farra?
scored and Irwin took second, immediately
afterward stealing third. Hallman was the
third out. Smith to Beckley. For the visitors
Sunday went out on a fly to center. Han'ton
bunted the ball to Mnlvey, who threw it wil dly
to Farrar. giving the runner two bases. Eiall
man got the ball and threw it to Gleason, who
bad time to catch Hanlon at third, but be also
made a wild throw. Beckley and Fields made
two-base bits. Dunlap hit a fly to Hallman,
which was well taken, and in time to catch
Fields at second before be could get back.
With two out in the sixth Sunday muffed
Gleason's fly after a bard run. This gave the
latter second, and be scored on
WOOD'S TWO-BASE HIT.
The latter stole third. Schriver cot lis base
on balls and stole second, but Fogarty was out
on a fly to Dunlap. Fields opened for Pitts
burg with a double, Dunlap followed with a
single and stole second. Maul struck out.
Knehne hit to Irwin, but Schriver n infTet" thn
;-. return of tbe ball and Fields scored. Kuehne
started to leave second and tbe ball traspnt to
Hallman, who chased Kuehne back and drew
Dunlap off third, catching bim by a good,
quick throw to Mulvey. Smith was an easy
out, Hallman to Farrar. Thompson opened
tbe seventh with a three-base bit He was out
at tbe plate on Mulvey's hit to Dunlap.
Farrar bit for a single, sending Mnlvey to
third, Farrar stole second. Inrln brought
Mulvey home bv a hit to tbe infield, which was
fumbled. Farrar stole third, anil Irwin stole
second at the same time. Hallman's sacrifice
got Farrar a run. Gleason made a foul bit
and Irwin scored. Wood got first on called
balls, and Schriver was the third, out on a fly to
WENT OUT HT OB DEB
In this inning, leaving tbe scorra 10 to 6 in I avor
of the home club. In tbe eiirbth Thompson
was hit by a pitched ball. It was scratchy, but
he would not take bis base, tbtt is he did not
appear anxious. The next ball be put over
center fif Id for a borne run. Mnlvey struck
out, and Smith's fine play put Farrar out.
Beckley made a hit for Pittsburg in the eighth,
but be was thrown out at secondhand Fields
and Dunlap went out on fly catches. The home
club scored again in the ninth. Irwin led off
with a single. Sunday muffed Hallman's fly,
,nd then Dunlan droDDed the ball on the Ye-
return, leaving both men safe. Gleason sent
siueranomo wttn a two-case bit. wooa lol
glowed with a single. Schriver went out on a
i'arw .unnniDg. r ogarty was sent to nrst on
called balls and was donnled with Thonmson
It'on the tatter's bit to Dunlap.
WHERE WE WON.
PjTbe Philadelphia club was the laughing
cBbou. w w,ww jjeupic, who went out to tne
(afternoon game expecting; to see the home club
walk away from the Gu City lads. The
(Junkers' best pitcher, Bufflnton, proved to be
the beat mark for tbe Plttsburgers. His de
livery was lined oat for 11 tingles. -Ho was not
supported at all, however, and to this may be
attributed Bufflnton's poor work. Mulvey
started tbe error business in the first inning,
wlien be dropped an easy thrown ball; then
Irwin followed suit with a f amble, and three
runs were scored, In the second inning Hall
man started tbe baby business. Thompson
made a wild throw that nearly went into tbe
right Beld seats. In tbe third Bufflnton took a
band. He made a wild pitch. In the fifth
Irwin threw the ball about ten feet away from
Farrar, and in the sixth inning Hallman
fumbled tbe first ball he got and threw the
next one wild.
Snch a comedy of errors has not been seen
on the home grounds this season. The Pitts
burgers' "work was in direct contrast to the
Phillies'. Dunlap, Smith and Kuehne, all
three, played a beautiful came, Dunlap par
ticularly distinguishing himself. Kuehne
stopped everything that came in his way, and
the crowd, not being able to applaud tbe home
team's "work, gave tbe visitors a great send off.
Dunlap made three beautiful hits, and Beck
ley, Maul and Kuehne each made two.
FHILAD'A. B B P A X PITTSBURG B B P A X
Wood. I "l "s "l "o "o Sunday, r... 1 1 0 a 2
fechrlver, c. 1 I 2 S 1 Hanlon. m.. 2 1 2 0 0
Koirarty. m. I 0 4 0 0 Beckley, 1. . 2 3 9 p 0
Thompson, r I -I 1 0 1 Fields, c... 1218
Mulvey, J. 2 0 1 1 1 Uunlap, S... 0 161
Farrar, 1.... 2 2 12 0 0 Manl. 1 0 0 4 0 0
lrwln. 6. ... Z 2 3 2 0 Kuehne, ... 0 110 0
Hallman. 2. 1 0 3 6 Olaniltn. s 0 I 1 S 2
Uleason.p.., 2 3 0 3 J Dunning, p. T) JO 1 JZ J
Total 13 12 2717 4 Totals... .6 10 2714 8
Philadelphia. 0 0 6 0 0 13 1 2-13
HltsburM. 3 0 2 0 0 10 0 0-6
Karnedruni Philadelphia!, 4; Pittsburgs. 3.
Two-base hits Wood, iCarrar, Irwin, Gleason,
Beckley, Fields. 2.
Three-base hits Thompson.
Home rum Thompson.
btolen bates Wood.Schrlver. Mnlvey, Farrar 2.
Irwin 3, Hallman, Gleason 2, bunday, Dunlap and
Left on bases Philadelphia!. 9: Pittsburgs, 3.
Struct, out Mnlvev, Manl, Dunninc
Double plays Hallman and farrar, Hallman
and Irwin, Dunlap and Beckley.
First base on errors-Phlladelphlas, 3; Pltts
First base on called balls Wood, 2: bcbrlver.2:
FoRarty, 2; Thompson, Mulvey, Farrar, Manl
Wild pitches Dunning.
l'asf ed balls bchrlver, 1; Fields, 1.
Muffed fly balls Sunday, 1.
Wild throws Thompson. Mnlvey, Gleason,
1 ambles and missed srounders Smith, I.
Dropped thrown balls Schriver, Fields and
Time of game Two hours and 10 minutes.
PHIL1S. B B F A X
B B P AE
Woods, 1 .. 1
Clements, c. 0
Fogarty. m. 0
Thompson, r 1
Mulvey, 3... 2
tarrar, 1.... 0
lrwtn. s..... 0
Hallman, 2.. 0
bnnday. r... 0
Hanlon, m.. 2
Beckley. I... 1
Miller, c 3
Dunlap, 2.... 0
MauL 1 2
Kuehne. 3... 1
Smith, s..... 1
staler, p... 0
Totals 4 5 24 11 7 Totals 10 14 27 16 3
PhlUdelpblas 0 20000110-4
Pittsburgs. 8 0 2 0 2 2 0 1 10
Earned run Pltttbnrgs, 1.
Two-base hits Dunlap, Knehne. Clements.
Three-base hit Uallman.
Total bases on hits Philadelphlas.0; Pittsburgs,
Sacrifice hits Maul, Hanlon, Kuehne, Fogarty,
Bases stolen Hanlon, 2; Mulvey. Hallman.
Lefton bases Philadelphia!, 4: Pittsburgs, 9.
Struck out Stalev, Knehne. Hallman, Farrar.
First base on errors Philadelphia, 2; Pitts
First base on balls Thompson, Mulvey, Wood,
Wild pitch Bufflnton.
Missed third strike-Miller.
Muffed fly ball Maul.
V lid throws Thompson, Irwin, Hallman. Mil
ler. Fumbles and missed grounders Hallman, 2;
Dropped thrown ball Mnlvey.
Time One hour and 40 minutes.
THEY BROKE EVEN.
The Hooslersi and Gianta Quit Willi One
New York, May 8a The game at St George
in the morning between tbe New York and In
dianapolis teams was witnessed by 620 persons.
It was close and interesting. Lynch'a umpiring
was very safron." Score:
KXWTOBKS.B B P A EIDTDIAH'P'S B B P A X
Seery. 1 0
Denny. 3.... 2
Sullivan, m. t
tsucKiey, c u
MjGeac'y, r 0
(ietxcln, p.. 0
Total S 8 2410 6 Totals 612 2718 4
UewYorks 0 01100210-8
Indianapolis 0 0022020' 6
Karnedruns New Yorks. 3: Indianapolis, 2.
Two base bits Elchardson, Hlncs.
Three-base hlt-G ore.
Stolen bases Kichardson 2, Ward 2, Bassett,
O'Bourke, Hlnes, Denny.
Double playg Bassett. Hlnes 2. Richardson,
Ewlng, Whitney: Kichardson and Connor.
First base on balls-Bv Hatfield, 3:byUetzeln,4.
Struck out By Hatfield, 7; by Getzein, 2.
First base on errors Mew Yorks, 2; Indiana
Time One hour and SO minutes.
THE AFTERNOON GAME.
iNDI'rOMS. B B P A XlNEW TOBKS.R B F A X
Seery, r..... 0
Glasscock, s. 1
Gore, m..... 1
George, r... 1
KlchMson. 2 0
2 3 0
2 1 .0
0 3 6
1 10 0
2 2 0
0 4 2
Hlnes, 1 0 1 10
Denny, 3.... o l
Sullivan, m, I 1
Daily, c 1 1
McGeachy, r 0 0
Bassett. 2.... 0 1
Boyle, p 0 0
Connor, I... 1
Ward, s 3
Brown, c 0
0 Welch, p.... 0
Totals 3 0 24 18 31 Totals 7 10 27 16 8
Indianapolis 00001001 13
aewYorki 0 1004020 7
Karned runs Indianapolis, 1.
Two-base hits Sullivan. George.
Sacrifice hits Daily 2. U'Kourke, Whitney.
fetolen bases Hlnes, Sullivan, Gore, George.
Connor. Ward. O'Rourke.
onble plays Kichardson. Connor and Whlt
ncr: W ard, Kichardson and Whitney.
First base on balls-Off Boyle. 5: off Welch, 1.
Hit by pitched ball-Hines.
Struck out By Welch, 2.
ltd pitches Boyle. 1.
Time One honr and 00 minutes.
BOSTONS' TWO VICTORIES.
They Give Anson a Doable Dose of a Ycx-
Boston, May 30. The game this morning
was won somewhat easily by the home team.
The visitors struggled hard to win, but they
could not make tbe riffle. Score:
BOSTOK8. B B P A XI CHICAGOS. B B P A X
Brown, 1.... 1
Johnston, m 2
Kelly, r... 2
Klchd's'n, a. 2
Nash. 3 -O
Qulnn. s.... 1
GanzeL c... 0
Ityan, m 2
Duffy, r 0
Anson. 1..-. 1
Pfeflcr. 2.... 1
Farrell, c... 1
Hums, 3.. .. 0
Krock. tj.... 1
Bastlan, s... 1
Totals 1017 27 8 1 Totals.... 8 10 27 14 3
Bostons I 0 0 0 0 4 3 t I 10
Cblcagos 3 000010048
Earned runs Bostons. 6: Cblcagos. 5.
Two-base hits Johnston, Kichardson, Qulnn,
Sacrifice hits Nash, Ganzel, Pfeffer, Farrell,
Home runs Johnson, Kelly.
Stolen bases Brown, Kelly.
First base on balls Brown, Kelly, Byan, An
son. Pfeffer, Burns.
Hit by pitched ball-Van Haltren.
Struck out Ganzel, Bastlan, 2; Farrell.
Time Two hoars and 26 minutes.
THE AFTERNOON GAME.,
Boston, May 3a The afternoon contest was
a splendid one. Only one fielding error was
made,and that was by Burns. The enthusiasm
at Boston taking four straight from Chicago
was unbounded. Score:
BOSTON'S. B B P A XICRICAGOS. B B P A E
Totals .... 4 S 27 U 0 Totals '.. 2 S 27 II 1
Boston! 0 001010204
Chicago! 0 0000100 1-2
'Earned runs Bostons, 3; Chicago!, L
Two-base hits Kichardson 2.
Three-base bits Kichardson, Byan.
Sacrifice bits Johnston, Kelly 2, Nash, Qulnn,
Stolen base Byan.
Double play Nash and Bronthers.
First base on balls Brown 2, Johnston 2, Bron
StrncK out Nash 2, Clarkson, Kichardson, Byan,
Preffer, bommers. Hutchinson.
Passed ball Sommers.
Time oi pune-Tvo Lours and 12 minutes.
THE BABIES AGAIK.
They Coplnrs Another Game From the Un
Washington, May 30. The morning game
between the Washington and Cleveland clubs
was not exciting. The Cleveland! won in
the opening inning, scoring two unearned runs
on a base ot) balls, a two-bagger, a, single, an
error by Myers and a passed ball. The af tor
noon game between the teams was postponed
on account of rain. Score:
WASB'TOIf. B B P A ElCLXVIlA'l B "B P A Jt
Wllmot. 1... 0 0 3 0 0
Strieker. 2 1 0 3
McAleer. m. 0 0 0
Hoy. m..... 0 0 10 0
Wise. s. 12 0 2 1
McKean. !.. 1
Mvohl 2 0 2 4 6 1
Twltchell, 1. 0
Shock, r..... o 0 10 0
Sweeney, 8.. 0 1 1 0 0
Clark, c ... 0 0 3 1 0
Morrill. L.. 0 1 11 0 0
O'Day. p... 0 10 0 0
ruu, x... u
Radford, r 0
rfcbean. 3 ... 0
Zlmmer, ... 0
uruDer, p. .. u
1 7 24 9 2 Totals 2 S 27 14 1
Washington!..... 1 000000001
Cleveland!... 2 0000000 2
Earned runs Washington!, L
Two-base hit McKean.
Three-base hit Wise.
Sacrifice hits-Wilmot. Wise, Myers, O'Day.
Double plays Wise, Myers and Morrill.
First base on balls Off O'Day, 3.
Struck out ByO'Day. 1; by Umber 3. t
Passed balls Clark, Zlmmer, 2.
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
HADJiO CHANCE TO SIGN.
Williamson Complains of Hia Treatment at
the Hands of Spaldlnc.
rSPECIAI. TXLXOBAX TO TBX BISrATCH.t
Cincinnati, May SO. E. N. Williamson, the
Chicago player, arrived in the city to-day, en
route to Hot Springs, and he talks frankly in
reference to all the stories, which have been
more or less exaggerated, of Spalding's treat
ment. In answer to the question, "The Chica
go management certainly will see td it that the
season will not be lost to you, play or no play?"
IS A ta Tl 41 TJfcT aiyftfl
"Well. I hope and truit they will look at it
that way, but possibly there may be room for
doubting that such will be the case. I was very
much discouraged and hurt at Spalding's ac
tion in duly asking all of the other old players
to sign, but neglecting to extend to me such an
invitation. Such an indication that I was at
least not forgotten would have had the effect
of bracing me up wonderfully when I was prone
on my back in London."
Coleman Pitches a Great Game Agniuit
Philadelphia, May SO. John Coleman
pitched his first game for the Athletic club this
afternoon, and his peculiar rising ball proved
very effective. But for Fecnelly's fumble in
the eighth inning the Cincinnati club would
have been shut out. Score:
Athletics , 0 00001020-3
Cincinnati. 0 000000000
Base hits Athletics, 8: Cincinnati. 3.
Errors Athletics, 2: Cinelnnatls, 4.
Pitchers Weyhtng and Duryea.
Athletics 0 002202006
Cincinnati! 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01
Base hits Athletics, 10: Cincinnati, ft.
Errors Athletics, 2: Cincinnati! 4.
Earned runs Athletics, 2.
Two-base blts-Holllday. -
Three-base hits Robinson.
Struck out Coleman, 2; Viau, L
Passed balls Baldwin, 2,
Wild pltcbea-Vlan, L
Time of game One honr and 30 minutes.
KILKOY PUZZLED THEM.
The Cowboys Are Downed by Sarnie's Bal
Baltimore, May SO. The Baltlmores de
feated the Kansas Cltys to-day in a one-sided
game, dne to the inability of the visitors t3
solve Kilroy's delivery. Score:
Baltlmores 1 1201 0300-8
Hansai Cltys 0 0000100 12
Earned runs Baltimore!, X.
Base hits Baltlmores. 13; Kansas Cltyi, 4.
Two-base hlti bhindle. Tucker, Mack, Hor
nung. . Three-base bit Barns.
Errors Baltlmores, 1; Kansas Cltys, 4.
Struck out By Kilroy, 7; by McCarthy. I.
Passed ball Tatel.
Wild pltcbes-Kllroy, 2.
Time One hour and 45 minutes.
Each Won One.
New York, May SO. The Brooklyn and St
Louis clubs played two games at Washington
Park, Brooklyn, to-day, and each won one.
Score first game:
Brooklyn! 1 00001 0204
St. Louis -2 1002030- 8
Base lilts Brooklyns. 8; St. Louis, 8.
Two-base hits O' Brlen, Smltb, Latham, 2;
Errors Brooklyns, 5: St. Louis, 2.
Struck out King, 3; Terry. 3.
Wild pitches-Terry, 2: King, L
Time Two hours and seven minutes.
The largest crowd ever present -at Washing
ton Park saw the afternoon game between
Brooklyn and St. Louis. Over 22,000 people
"were in attendance. Score:
Brooklyn 0 03210300 9
St. Louis 0 002. 1003 1-7
Base hits Brooklyn!, 9; St. Louis, 10.
Errors Brooklyns, 3: St. Louis, 7.
Earned runs Brooklyns, 4: St. Louis, 3.
Two-base bits Foutz. Carulhers, McCarthy,
Comiskey, Robinson, Duffee, Mllllgan.
Three-oase hit Fuller.
Struck out By Caruthers, 4: by Chamberlain, 1:
by McCarthy, l.
Passed ball! Bushong. 2.
Wild pitch McCarthy. 1.
Time of game Two hours.
IN GRE4.T FORK.
The McKeesporls Win Two Games In Very
McKeesport, Pa., May SO. In the scheduled
games of the Allegheny County Baseball
League played here to-day. tbe MrKeesports
defeated the Ktna Stars by 23 to 3 in the morn
ing and the Oaklands by 20 to I in the after
noon. Both games were won easily by the
home team, and tbe playing of the visitors was
very poor, although they tried hard. It was
expected that Etna would put up a good game,
but it failed as badly as Oakland. It really
seems that the Braadocks are tbe only clnb to
give the home team work, and the Athletics are
its only opponents in tbe pennant fight Calla
han and Hartman acted battery excellently in
both games for tbe borne club. Cal
lahan is developing great speed. The
pitcher of the Etnas was wiped
out and the 130-pound pitcher of the
Oakland was slugged to death. McKeesport
fired out big bits, one after tbe other, in both
games, while this work on the part of the
visitors was a scarcity. The feature of the
Etna game was the hard stop at second of
In the afternoon the beautiful steal from third
to home by Gibbons, who is considered tbe
most able slider in tbe league, was the brilliant
feature. The catcher stood at home and threw
to the pitcher, and as be did so Gibbons stole in
and scored amid a roar of applause from 1,500
persons. Rain fell and kept 3,000 persons from
being present but tbe game went on. Tbe
batting of Miller, Nightingale, Torreyson, Cal
lahan and Hartman was very strong. The one
score of the Oakland team was secured
through an error in the sixth
inning. Tbe McKeesports play the Braddocks
at McKeesport Saturday, and expect a good
game, as the club has been strengthened for
this event and Jack Baker, the phenomenal
pitcher of the league, will be in the box for the
visitors. Tbe home club would like to meet a
team that will make it hustle, and Torreyson
sajs he will pay the bill if someone will send
tho team to McKeesport Tho score:
OAKLANDS. B B P A EIM'KEESP'T B B P A E
Bray. 2 1
Barr, r 0
Hardy, m .. 0
Edm'dson, 1 0
W.Klne't a 0
0 Qulnn. 1
0 Poppe, 1...
Totals .... 1 1 24 9 8 Totals ... 20 16 21 8 1
McKeesport! 0 9 5 3 5 14 2-20
Oakland!..- 0 0 0 0 0 I 0.01
Earned runs McKeesports, 7.
Two-base bits Miller. Torreyson, Provins,
Three-base hits Torrcvson.
Base on balls Oaklauds, 4; McKeesports, 3.
Hit by pitcher McKeesports, 4.
Passed balls Hartmin.i: Calebrook,z: Hardy, 2.
Wild pitches Callahan, 1; Binehart. 2.
Stolen bases Nightingale, 2: Miller, 2; Torrey
son, 1: Provins, 3; Gibbons, 4; Poppe, 1,
ETNA STABS B B P A XIM'KXESP'BT B B P A X
McKay, 1... 1
Kennedy, s. 0
Tlbby. m.... 1
Larrlficd, 3. 0
Gnrtb, 1 0
Hickey, 2.... 0
Halloran, r. 1
Lemdscy, c 0
Brlcker, p . 0
Mffht'rale.2 3 10
Miller, s 5 2 0
Torreyson, 33 3 0
Provins, r... 3 2 0
Hartman, c 4 3 8
Qulnn, 1 117
I'VIOUUi Us WWW
MltchelL 1.. 1 1 a
Callahan, p. 2 0 0
Totals..... 3 3 15 '417 Totals 22 14 15 6 1
McKeesports 6 4 3 6 3-22
Etna Stars 0 0 1113
Earned runs McKeesports 6.
Two-base bits Miller 2, Torreyson, Hartman 2.
stolen base Mgbtlngale2, Miller 2, Torreyson
2, Provlni 4L Hartman 4, Mitchell.
Beat tbo Actors.
rsrxcxAL txlzqrav to tub dispatcim
Easton, Pa., May Sft Manager DIgby Bell
brought his ball team connected with the Ac
tors' Amateur Athletic Association of America
from New York here to-day to play with La-
fayette College. Tbe game was well played
until the Sixth Inning, when the storm mada
the grounds too slippery for sharp fielding and
serving as a good excuse for errors. The
Lafayette 0 002030400
Actors 0 0001100 13
A GREAT GAME.
Tho Etna Stars Defeat the Homesteads la a
The most Interesting game by odds played
this season at Riverside Park was put up yes
terday afternoon between the Etna Stars and
Homestead club. The game was warmly con
tested to tho last inning. In the second Inning
Youngman had his foot spiked by a runner,
and had to retire. Tibby pitched an even game
throughout, and Armor, who had not been in
tbe box since last Decoration Day, pitched, per
haps, tbe best game of bis life. His work Was
steady and effective. Both sides fielded well.
Tbe features of tbe game were tbe work of
McCoy on first Halleran in left field; alsoH.
KColgan on third. Woods in left field and
Bulmer on first Following is the score in full:
ROMST'DS It B P A XIXTNA STABS B B P A X
Armor, p.... 1
Y'ngman, 2. 0
Woods, J., 2. 0
Howe, s 0
Woods, it., 1 1
Brcnlg, m .. 1
Nelson, r ... o
.0 0 14
ITlbby. p.... 1
Lanairled. s I
Hickey, 2... 1
Halleran, 1.. 1
5 42715 1
Totals 4 7 24 15 2
Homestead! 0 0 3 10 0 0 0 0-4
Etna Stars 0 0101012 -5
Earned run! Homesteads, 3; Etna Stars, 1.
Two-base lilts H. A. Colgan, 1.
Three-base hits H. A. Colgan. L
Struck out-Armor, 5; Tlbby, 5.
Base on balls Armor. 3: Tlbby, 4.
Hit by pitched ball-Tibby.
Double plays H. E. Colgan, Woods and Bul
mer; Halleran and McCoy.
Passed balls Colgan, 5; Guth, 3.
Stolen bases Armor. 1; H. A. Colgan, 1: H. E.
Colgan. l; Brenlg, 1; Tlbby, 1; Hickey. 1; tiutb.l.
WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA LEAGUE.
Lntrobe Wins a Game From Greensburg
Witbont Much Trouble.
rSPXCIAI, TXLXORAX TO TBX DISPATCH.!
Latrobe. May 30. There was a lively game
to-day between tbe Latrobesand the Greens
burgs. The former won easily. Score:
LATnOBE. B B P A EIGBXXNSB'O B B F A X
Balr, G., r.
IKuhns, 2... 2
Jamison, s. 2
Wilson, c. 0
Lohr, p 1
.Mti. r O
12 2 0 0
Total! 13 9 27 21 S
B 8 241312
Latrobes 3 0 0 0 3 2 5 0 -
Greensburg! 0 12301110-9
Karnedruns Latrobes, 1: Urcensbnrgs, 5.
Two-base hits Marlberger, J. C. Balr, Denny,
First base on balls OS Cronin, 5; Lohr, 2.
Passed balls Scott 2; Wilson, 1.
Struck out By Cronin, 9: by Lohr, 3.
Two for the Eclipses.
The Eclipse clnb, of Allegheny, defeated the
Freeports yesterday in two good games. The
battery work of Kane and Neal was the feat
ure of tbe first game. Score:
Freeports , 0 010100002
Eclipses 4 0 6 4 14 0 0 0-19
Earned runs Eclipses, 8; Freeports, 0.
Two-base bits Osterman, Zawer, Neal, Davis
and Kane. '
Freeporti 0 15101000-8
Eclipses .i..4 2 10 2 0 5 0 1-15
Batteries Freeports. N. Gillespie and Heck;
Eclipses, Wilson and Neal.
Earned runs Freeports, 0; Eclipses, 5.
Base hits Freeports, 7: Eclipses. 10.
Three-base hlts-NeaL McNamara, Irwin 2.
Snccess Knocked Down.
The St Pauls played a lively game with the
Success club yesterday morning. The feature
of the game was the pitching of Flaherty, of
St Paul 3 2 0 3 10 10 2-12
Success 0 0002000 02
Karaprt runs St. Panls. 5.
Struck out By Flaherty, 12: by Crowley, 3.
Base hits St. Pauls, 16; Success, 0.
Passed balls-Kellly, 3: Bailey, 4.
Errors-St. Pan Is. 0; Success, 6.
Wild pitches-Flaherty, 3; Crowley, 4.
Base on balls-By Flaherty, 4: Crowley, 3.
Time of game One hoar and 15 minutes.
The Crockeries Won.'
rSPXCIAt. TXLXQBAK TO THE DtBP A.TOH.1
East Liverpool, O., May 30. The game
this afternoon between the Crockeries and
McKeesports resulted in favor of the Crock
eries by the.score of 20 to 6. Score by innings:
Crockeries... 4 2 3 14 0 2 4 -20
McKeesports 0 0 2 0 0 0 11 26
Base hits Crockeries. 23; McKeesport!, 8.
Two base bits Crockeries, 3.
Three base bits Crockeries. 4: McKeesports 1.
Home rnns Crockeries. 3: McKeesports, 2.
Errors Crockeries. 2: McKeesports, 7.
Earned runs Crockeries, It; McKeesports. 4.
Batteries Johnson and .Carey, Smith and Pat
terson. Bellevne on Top.
Tbe first field day of the Bellevne Athletic
Association was held yesterday; F. B. Morgan
won tbe 100-yard race in 12 seconds; H. Woods
won the potato race; B. T. Gibson won tbe
wheelbarrow race, and the hurdle was won by
Charles Price. F. B. Morgan got first In the
baseball throwing contest John W. Morrow,
the President of the club, presented the prizes.
Tbe ball game between the Mount Washing
tons and the Bellevne Athletics resulted as
Bellevne Athletics 1 116 0 6 0 0 0-15
Mt. W. Athletics 3 00011 100-6
Baa e bits Bellcvues, 15; Mount Washington!, .
Two for Toronto.
ISPXCTAI, HUOSIK TO TBX DISPATCH. 1
TqRONTO, O.. May 30. Toronto won two
games from the Eclipse Club of East Liverpool
to-day. Tbe first game was given to Toronto
9 to a The Eclipse club kicked on tbe de
cision of their own umpire, and he gave the
game as above. The second game was 8 to 7 in
favor of Toronto. Tbe following is the score
Toronto! 1 000501108
Eclipse 1 30010020-7
Base Mts-Torontos, 12: Eclipse, 5.
Error! Toronto!. 7; Eclipse, 7.
btruck out Young, 10; Carry, 11.
At Buffalo, morning
Buffalo!. i 0 3 12 0 4 5 3 0 IS
Toronto! 1 7 10 0 5 0 1 217
At Rochester, morning '
Roch esters 0 000010124
Londons 0 210 1 '0 00 1 5
At Syracuse, morning
Syracuse 0 2000300 05
Hamlltons - 1 0000000 01
Toledo vs Detroit postponed; rain.
The Climax Won.
The Watercures were defeated by the ClimaxM
team yesterday at Philiipsburg by 13 to 8.
Climax 0 0 0 10 8 3 0 113
WatercureS 2 010030208
Base hits Climax, 14: Watercures, 6. Error!
Climax, 9; Watercures. 8. Batteries Walton and
SllnUe; Dawson and Torrcncc. Umpire Kurtz.
An Exciting Draw.
Two nines, respectively representing Gnskys
and Kaufmanns, played a game yesterday, and
it resulted in an exciting tie. The score:
Guskvs 3 0 2 4 0 1 0 10
Kaufmanns...:-. 3 112 2 ljo 10
Crcman pitched for Guskys and Summer for
Kaufmanns. The game waa called on account of
The Literary Fellows Win.
The St Charles Literary and Dramatic So
ciety's nine beat the St Aloysius team yester
day, at tbe grounds of the Etna Stars. Scorn:
St. Charles.., 3 1 ! 9 5 20 342
bt. Aloysius 2 4 4 7 0 1 0-18
Princetons Defeat Harvards.
Cambridge, Mass., May 30.
Princeton! 2 0 0 0 110 3 07
Harvard! 5 0 0 10 0 0 0 06
Horace and his men will tackle Washington
Ratn stopped yesterday afternoon's game at
The Electric Stars beat the. Cbartiers Stars
yesterday by 22 to 21.
The Scboenfelds defeated the Hill Tops yes
terday bv 5 to L
The Ross Stars were beaten yesterday by the
The E. T. Schaffers beat the Gills, of Beltz
hoover, yesterday by 9 to 0.
Bt a score of 17 to 14 the Fifth. Ward Blues
beat tbo K. GUlespies yesterday.
The A. J. Mauls, of Allegheny, beat the
Quicksteps yesterday by 20 to 18.
The Sliver Bells, of the West End, beat the
Silvjer Stars by 23 to 22 yesterday.
The Standards have organized and want to
play any junior club. Address H. J. Wenke.
1X10 Sarah street Southslde.
THE Clios would like to bear from tne Lock
tin Stars, or any of tho local "16-year-old
teams." Address E. Beilly. 85 Wylie. avenue.
THE COUNTY LEAGUE.
Some EicitiHg Contests Among tbe
BEADDOCK BEATS THE ATHLETICS.
Emsffortfl Shows Up.in a Terr Surprkinp;
CONTESTS -BETWEEN I0CAL CLUBS
Games Played Yesterday.
Eksworths B..,.Sewicklets. 6
emsworths 7....sewickxet. r4
duquesnes 7....rivebsideghats 5
EE. Athletics. 31.. ..Homesteads...... 9
Braddocks; 10.... E. E. athletics. 0
CARNEODIS........ 17.4..FI8HELS 2
CARNEQTES 16....FISHELS 3
Kew Castles.... 7...YbtmosTowKs... 2
New Castles.... M..TouNasTowNS.... 7
Beaver Falls.... is., ..Shamrocks 0.
EMSWORTH WON TWO.
The County League Tnll-Euders Make a
The Sewickley and Emsworth clubs played
two games yesterday. Emsworth won both
games by good playing. The first game was
played at Sewickley and the second at Ems
worth. The attendance was good at both
SXWICKLXT. B B P A XIXMSWOBTH. B B V A X
Oliver, s 0
McMillan, m 0
Porter, 3 0
Totten, r.... 2
C. Beymer, 1 1
Whltesell, 1. 1
P. Beymer, 2 0
Blch'dson, p 0
Palmer. 3.... 2
Steltz. s 2
Courtney, 1. 0
Byrnes, 2.... 0
McKtm. c... 0
Marshall, m. 0
Scott r 0
Dean, 1 2
Smltb, p.... 2
0 0 2
2 0 I
3 14 3
0 3 3
0 8 0
0 0 0
1 2 14
5 7 2413 6 Total....... 8 8 27 30 3
Scwlckleys 1 10 2 0 10 0 06
Em 8 wort us 1 0104200 8
Earned runs Scwlckleys, 0: Emswortbs, 2.
Two base bits Nanchton, Courtney 2. Smith.
btruck out By Kichardson 3, Smltb 12.
Base on balls-Blchardion L Smith 3.
BEW1CKLEY, B B P A XIEMSWOKTII B B P A X
Oliver, s.... 0
McMillan, m o
Porter. 3 0
Totten, 2 ... 1
C Beymer, 1 1
Whltesell, 1. 2
P. Beymer, r 0
Taylor, p.... 0
Palmer, 3... 2 1 2
Steltz, 2 2 0
Courtney, 1. 0 2 6
Byrnes,!.... 0 0 3
McKlm, c. 0 0 7
Marshall, m 1 0' 1
Scott I '0 0 0
Dean, 1 10 1
Ballard, p.. 1 1 1
Totals 4 5 21 IS 1 Total! .... 7 6 21 13 2
Sewickley! 0 3 0 0 0 0 14
Emsworth! 0 0 3 10 0 37
Earned rum Sewickleys, 0: Emsworth, 3.
Twp-baae hlti Porter, Palmer.
Struck out-By Taylor, 8; by Ballard, 4.
Base on balls By Taylor, 1: by Ballard. 4.
Hit by pitched ball-By Ballard. 2.
Double plays Steltz, McKlm. Palmer.
Passed balls Maughton, 2; McKlm, 1.
Umpires Holmes and Armstrong.
GOOD FOR CARNEGIES.
They Captors Two Gnmes From the Old
The Fishell Club, of Butler, proved an easy
mark for the Camegies In two games yester
day at Butler. Tho features of the first game
was the pitching of Pjle and the batting of
Addy, of tbe Carnegies. Pyle retired tbe side
in tbe fourth inning on four pitched balls:
CARNXOIES. B B P A SNS&2LL8. B B P A X
Addy. 2 4
B Bourn, 3. 1
Humbert, s. 3
Pears, 1 0
Bralnerd, I. 1
Stewart m. 1
Brady, c. . I
Moore, r... 3
Pjle, P 3
Ulan, s 1
Totals 1712 2118 4 Totals 2 3 2112 8
Carnepiei 2 4 0 2 S 1 5-17
Plshells 1 0 0 0 0 0 1-2
Earned run! Carnegies, 4.
Two-base bits Gumbert 2.
Three-base hits B. Robertson.
Stolen bases Carnegies, 5: FIsuells, I.
Doable plays Gumbert, Bralnerd and'Addy, 2,
Bases on balls Carnegies, 3.
Struck out By Dinken, 2; by Pyle, &-
Game called at end of seventh lunifg on account
Tbe battery work of Robertson and Brady
was tbe feature of the. second game. B. Rob
ertson made a phenomenal rnnningone-banded
catch, retiring the side with two men on
CAKXXOIES B B P A XI FtSlrELES. B B P A E
Addy, 2 1
Gumbert, s. . 3
Pears. 1 1
Bralnerd, 1. 3
Bodgers, m. 1
Brady, c... 3
Rose. r...... 0
E Bbrtson, p 1
Ulan. I...... 12 0
ueineman l. l o a
McGrew, 3.. 0 0 0
Dinken DilPl 1
Stauffer. 1... 0 0 0
Johnson, 2.. 0 0 0
itowe, ...... v v i
Walker, m.. 0 0 1
O. TJUn.rip 0 0 1
Totals 16 13 21 5 5 Totals 3 32 4 5
'One man out Game called on account of rain,
Carnegies 0 12 6 10 1 5-16
Fishell! w.,.2 0000000-3
Earned runs Carnegies, 3
Two-base hits Bodgers and B. Bobertson.
Three-base hits Gumbert and K. Robertson
Stolen bases Carnegies, 7: Ishells. 7.
Bases on balls Carnegies, 3; Flshells, 2.
Struck out By Bobertson, 8; Dinken, 4; G.
EVENED MATTERS UP.
The East End Athletics Win and Lose a
There was a large crowd at East Liberty
Park yesterday to witness the morning and
afternoon games. In the afternoon game the
playing was excellent, but the EastEnders
could do little witb Gordon, tbe Braddock
pitcher. The fielding of the East End Athletics
was also shaky.
In tbe morning game the Athletics simply
pulverized tbe Homesteads, and tbe latter
pitchers were simply knocked sky high. Fol
lowing are the scores:
ATHLETICS B B PA ElnOJIESTEAD B B T A X
Barr, W. r.
Ar'or.r, 1 2 1
Bulmer, . . 1
Colgan, 3. .. 1
Rowe. s..,.. 0
liessner, r.. 1
Clare,c& m 1
Nelson, p& I 2
9.5 21 8 5
3127 2115 5
Athletics 1 7 7 3 3 1 931
Homestead! 1 3 0 0 4 109
Earned runs Athletics, 13; Homesteads, 2.
Two-base hits Gray 2. Lauer 2 Oliver, Swift
W. Barr, Youngman, Bulmer, Howe.;
Home runs Tener 3.
btruck out Athletics. 4; Homestead. 9.
Bases on balls Athletics, 4: Homsteads, 5.
Hlt by pitched ball Athletics, J.
I'assedbatls-O'Donnell. Clare 4, H. Coglan 4.
MildpHclies-NeIson2, Koblnson 3, Mason 2.
ATHLETICS B B PAX
BBADD'CSS B B P A X
Gray, c & 3.. 1
Lauer, 1 1
D. Barr, 2... 0
Swift, m..... 2
Donah' e,sAl 1
O'Don'l, 3c 0
B Bennett 2
Klllen. c ...
2 2 1
0 3 2
0 7 9
,6 724 16 8
Totals.... 10 9 26 24 S
Gray ont for making fonl strike.
Athletics 0 002020026
Braddocks I 0 2 13 0 0 0 '10
Earned rnns Athletic. 5; Braddocks, 2.
Two base bit Donahue.
Home run Swift.
Btruck out By Gordon a by Oliver 8.
Base on balls Athletics 2, Braddocks 1.
Hit by pitched ball By Gordon 4, by Oliver I.
Passedballs-O'Donnelll, Klllen 1.
Wild pitches Gordon, 1.
SHAMHS KNOCKED OCT.
The Braddock Blaes Have a Picnic With
Braddock, May 30. It was a great victory
the Braddock Blues secured oyer the Dnqucsnes
here tbls forenoon. Shamus was knocked out
of tbe box. Only six innings were pfayed, to
allow tho visitors to mako a train. Tbe seore:
11RADDOCX8 B. B. P.A.X.
DUqCXSXES B. B. P. A.X.
Shields, c ..
Klllen, 3.. i.
Bennett 1 -Gordon,
Olllen, 2 ...
Totals.... 27 19 1810 10
8 4 IS 10 14
Braddocks 6 0 2 2 11 6-27
Dnquesnes ..... 0 10 3 106
Two-base hits W. Bennett Gordon.
Three-Due nivD. .Beanest.
HtrBCEOUX HTlUKSr. 4! HTHbinEL 1. 1
Double plays B. Bennett Clark.
Time of frame-Two hours.' i
Umpire S. Barr.
They Braced Eb. '
There was a good attendance" at Recreation
Park yesterday afternoon to tee the game be
tween tbe Riverside Grays and tho DairHeeues.
The latter won a well played, contest Shamna
pitched an excellent game and received tol
erably lair support score:
B. GRAYS. R 11 P A IIDUO.UX8NX3 B P A I
Dillon, p.... 0
Buckley, !.. 0
Good. c..... 1
Uftzrll. 3... 0
Grove, 1.....T1 2 5 0
Shamns,p..,0 0 2 9
Kyncoa, in., x u w u
Donashv. 3.1 0 1 1
Wlndstln, L 0 0 It
Newhart m o l o
Martin. .... 1 1 0 0
Graham, J... V
Moran, 2.... 1
uanni, r.... l i u u
Olllen. 2..... 10 3 2
Borden, c, 0 0 9 0
3 5 2115 6 Totals
.7 5 2112 5
K. Greyi 0 0 2 0 10 03
Dunnesnes... ..7 0 0 0 0 0 07
Struck out By SbamusO, Dillon 7.
Hit by pitched ball Shoemaker. .
Doubleplay Betzell and Wlndstln.
Passed balls-Borden, 6: Good, 1.
Time of game One hour and 50 minutes.
Bad for Yocngstown.
New CASTLE.PA.. May 30. The New Castles
easily defeated th'e Youngstowns in two games
played here to-day. Scores:
New Castles, 7.
Base hits New Castles, 5: xoungstowns, 4.
Errors-New Castles, 5; Youngstowns, 8.
New Castles, 26.
Base bitsNew Castles, 19; Youngstowns, 9,
Errors New Castles, 6; Youngstowns, 10.
The Shamrocks Beaten.
Beaver Falls, Fa, May 30. The Sham
rocks, of Pittsburg, were badly beaten to-day
by the Beaver Falls team, the score being IS
Oar Boys Slaughtered.
Scottdale, May SO. The Our Boys club, of
Pittsburg, lost two games to-day to the home
team. The playing on both sides was too one
sided to be interesting. Tbe Scottdales batted
both Pittsburg pitchers at will, while the Gas
City boys were unable to connect with either
Mifbee or Manatee.
Scottdales..?. 1 10 4 6 5 2 2 0-20
Our Boys 0 00002000-2
Scottdales. 3 0 2 10 0 3 1 0-10
Our Boys 0 001011003
Easy for McDonald.
fSrrCIAI, TXLXQBAM TO TUX DISPATCH.1
McDonald, May SO. The baseball season
opened here to-day between the Emarys, of
Canonsburg, and tbe McDonald club. The
game was one sided, the home team batting
the Emarys pitcher out of the box. The feat
ure of the game was the pitching of Williams,
he striking out 13 men. The score stood 31 to 2
in favor of tbe borne team. Fully 3,000 people
witnessed tbe game. McDonald has an excel
lent club this year, and would like to meet
some of the clubs of Pittsburg.
Too Much Ruin.
Mansfield, O., May 30. The games sched
uled to bo played to-day by the Hamilton and
Mansfield teams were postponed on account of
rain, which has been falling steadily for 21
THAT GEEEN-EYED MONSTER.
Jealousy Causes a Santbsldo Woman to De
sert Her Husband.
Mrs. John D. Evans, of South. Twenty
sixth, and Josephine streets, left her home
one day this week, and has not been heard
of by her husband since. Mr. Evans, ac
companied by his wife, visited some friends
at Bellevernon last Sunday, and during the
day they had a quarrel, which Mr. Evans
says caused his wife to desert him.
They returned home and the next day
Mrs. Evans got her husband's dinner ready,
but did not eat any herself. When Mr.
Evaus went home to supper, his wife was
gone. She took alL her good clothes and
valuables with her. Mr. JSvans states that
jealousy is the cause of his wife's desertion.
A PICK IN HIS FACE.
The Result of a Quarrel Two Italians En
gaged la Yesterday.
Joseph Saeco, an Italian, rwho works in
the Oakdale coal mines, made an informa
tion before Alderman Richards yesterday
charging John and Matthew Gorlook with
felonious assault and battery. It is alleged
by Bacco that Matthew Gorlock engaged in
a dispute with him and his brother John
interfered and strnck him with a pick, knock
ing him down. In the scuffle he was again
strnck on the side of the face with the pick,
cutting a deep gash.
They were arrested by Constable Clare
and held under $500 bail each for a hearing
A S1TALL-SJZED BIOT.
A Botcher and -Customer Fonabt, When
Friends Joined In the Rumpus.
A fall Irishman wanted tc bny some meat
from Prank Sietrick, a Penn avenue
butcher, last night. Dietrick refused, and
a rough and tumble fight commenced.
Some of the Irishman's friends turned in
to help him, and Dietrick's backers did the
same. Ifor a time a small-sized riot was in
progress. No arrests were made.
Stationary Engineers Picnic.
The National Association No. 5, Station
ary Engineers, held their annual picnic at
Forest Grove, on the Pittsburg and Western,
yesterday. The following were the Com
mittee of Arrangements: Chairman, B.
Bichardson; Secretary, A. G. Carley; J.
SoIIberger, William Parsons and C. Tooler.
Dancing was the principal amusement.
Died From His Injuries.
C. Lntz, the man who was injured in a
stone quarry in Allegheny on Wednesday,
died from the shock at the Allegheny Gen
eral Hospital at 9 o'clock yesterday morn,
ing. The deceased was 28 years of age and
lived on Cedar avenue, Allegheny. .The
coroner will hold an inquest this morning,
Randall Club Musical.
The Bandall Club gave a very successful'
musical at the clbb rooms on Sixth avenue
last evening. Among those present were
the members of theXittle Tycoon Company,
now playing at tbe Grand Opera House,
who rendered some very pleasing selec
tions. Aland Knfleriy.
Mr. Michael Bafferty, of the City As
sessor's office, and Miss Lou Aland, of Fifth
avenue, were married yesterday at St.
Paul's Cathedral by Bev. Father Conway.
A large number of tbe friends of the couple
were present at the ceremony.
Clearance Sale Bargains.
Dress Goods AtCOo a yard; an elegant
line of plaids, stripes and checks, 42 inches
wide, all-wool dress goods, newest styles
and colors. Hugus & Hacks.
I All selling a fine Key West Havana
cigar 5 for 25c; also a Havana Coquetas at
the same price. Wm. J. Fbiday,
wrsa 633 Smithfield street
The Royal Worcester Opening
At E. P. Roberts & Sons' this week is the
wonder and admiration ot all lovers ot the
ceramic art See their beautiful window
display, corner Fifth avenue and Market
I AM selling a fine Key West Havana
cigar 5 for 25c; also a Havana Coquetas at
the same price. Wm. J. Friday,
wrsu 633 Smitbheld street
Bargains In Summer Silks.
See the line of check and striped surahs:
we are showing at 75c a yard; 25 choice
stvles, latest colors, worth and formerly sold
for 51. Hughs & Hacse.
I am selling a -fine Key West Havana
cigar 5 for 25c; also' a Havana Coquetas at
the same price. Wm. J. Friday,
wrsu 633 Smithfield street.
MOTHER TEAR EOST
Marts tho lYert&y Growth of tke
Hone for Aged Protestants.
A Holiday PlawHtly, Tbesgh Sot So
THE OLD PEOPLE'S WORK, AND WAI8.
The Some for Aged Protestants, in Wil
kinsburg was teeming with life yesterday
The merry laughter and sprightly move
ments of the ladies and misses, and an oc
casional gentleman., afforded a marked con
trast to the usual quiet and air of peace and
order pervading, tbe Home and making one
feel constrained to tread lightly, lest he dis
turb the "old folks" at their naps, or while
they are busy with, duties and little en
deavors. The occasion was the seventh an
niversary oi the opening of the institution.
The visitors were kind ladies and gentle
men, who take an interest in the institution.
It is at these anniversaries of the com
mencement of the noble work of caring for
aged conples and deserving single men and
women, that the founders of the fnstitntion
ask for aid to pay expenses, as it is wholly
sustained by contributions and efforts of
charitably inclined persons. Unfortunately,
yesterday being a holiday, detracted some
from the interest and attendance at the
AiMOST THE AVERAGE.
However, the number ot visitors was by
no means small, and the receipts when
counted up will doubtless approach the
usual sums received on such. days. The re
ceipts last year were about $800.
Lunch was served in the roomy apart
ments of the Home, under the supervision
of the following named ladies, with Mrs. T.
H. Mellon as Chairman: Mrs. George K.
Stevenson, Mrs. Book, Mrs. Samuel McKee,
Mrs. Lee Smith, Mrs. Sellers McKee. Mrs.
John Speer, Mrs. Herman Westinghouse,
Mrs. Eugene O'Neill, Mrs. John H. Mc-
Ureery, Miss U. Arbuckle, .Mrs. John watt,
Mrs. S. Jarvis Adams. Mrs. Margaret
Adams, Mrs. H. C. Dickinson and Mrs.
The table's were very prettily arranged,
and the luncheon was a treat At each
plate was a Japanese napkin, folded in
unique and eurious patterns, the work of
The ice-cream tables were pleasing
adjuncts, and were well patronized. They
and the candy department were in charge of
Mrs. Philip Beymer, assisted by Miss C. B.
McLean and Mrs. Henry Phipps, Jr.
In the fancy department the eye was
pleased, and the visitor amazed at the num
ber and variety of nick-nacks, the product
of the needle, the easel and brush, and
above all the original ideas of the makers.
The department was in charge of Miss Mary
E. Davison, Mrs. Thomas Graff and Mrs. Q.
The doorkeepers for the occasion were
Mrs. George A. Kelly and Mrs. George
The family of 21 azed rteonle who eniov
the benefits of the Home all seemed pleased
to greet the visitors. One white-haired old
lady, with a gleam of happiness in her eyes,
told the reporter how she had just com
pleted a num ber of napkins with her needle,
Occasionally one would be found in his
or her room quietly passing the time away
and entertaining" guests as they peeped
through the door.
BEHEWDTO THEIR YOUTH.
But generally the latent, though subdued,
appreciation of bustle and gayety came
back to them, and they mingled with the
The guests, many of them, visited tbe
Home for Aged. Men and the Deaf and
Dumb Asylum near by.
The following are7 the officers of the Home
recently eledtecF for th'e ensuing year:
3Irs. F. J. HelloD. "Mrs. Samuel McKee, Miss
juary r xjaviaou; secretary, jirs. ueorge -A.
Kelly;Trea8urervMrs. Philip Reymcr; Recep
tion Committee, Pittsburg and East End, Miss
MaryE. Davisorv Mrs.- Jarvis Adams, Mrs.
George K. Stevenson: Reception Committee,
Allegheny, Mrs. E.C. Dickinson, Mrs. Lee S.
Smith; wardrobe, Mrs. Thurston and Mrs.
Mellon; Purchasing, Mrs. Smith and Miss
Arbnckle; Nominating. Mrs. Kell V.Mrs. Smith
and Miss Arbuckle: Finance, Miss Holmes,
Miss Thurston, Mrs. H. Sellers McKee; Matron,
Miss Louise Lardin: Physician, F. R. Stotler.
M,D.: Attorney for tbe Home, George P.
In her annual report the Secretary, Mrs.
George A. Kelly, alludes to nothing but
prosperity for the Home, and, after thanking
all for the gifts and .kfndly asking ior
further contributions, expresses the hope
that in "some brieht dav in their historv"
they may be self-supporting, and indeed the
present prosperity of the institution seems
,to augur well for the realization of the hope.
AN ENGLISH SYNDICATE
Socnrea by Purchase Immense Lumber In
terests in tbe Sooth.
LOUISYU.I.E, May 30. An English syndicate
to-day consummated the purchase of 820,000
acres of yellow pine land, fonr saw mills, tbree
planing mills and SO miles of railroad and
equipment The property is situated in Es
cambia County, Fix, and Baldwin County,
Tbe price paid was $1,500,000. Tbe sellers
were the Muscavia Lumber Company.' tho
Michigan Lumber Company and the G. V.
How to Get the Rl?ht Men.
Prom the Cincinnati Enquirer.
Tbe Chicago detectives are not sufficiently
promiscuous in their arrests If they were to
take the whole town in they might get some of
the guilty parties.
When Making Tour Purchases, and by Doing. Sol
This can only be done by purchasing of a good, reliable firm, and we have that
reputation. Having it, we are bound to keep it Our prices are the lowest and all
our goods are recommended. So it will pay you well to deal with us.
NOW IS TOUR TIME TO BUT,
As there Is but very little time now left before the busy season starts. Come now
and make your selections. By paying a small amount down, you know that we will
pack the goods and store them for you without it costing you a cent Besides that,
you now have the choice of all the newest and best patterns and designs In the
house, and it-is full of them. Hurry, now, and get the attention paid you thatcan
not be given when we have become busy.
Lovely Hew Parlor Suits.
Elegant Nexo Bedroom Suits.
Neiv Carpets. New Mugs.
Kew Ihntggets. Xew Goods.
Everything new, from the highest to the lowest, and don't forget that anything
In our house can be bought either for
CASH OR VERY EAST PAYMENTS.
HOPPER BROS. & CO.,
307 WOODSSTREET, BET.
SOLE AG5NTS IOR IE "NEW HIGH
Tor Weteri Penrtrjt...
tanta, rofn, severe local
winds. For West.
Virginia, rain, colder,
PrTTSwrreo. May 39, 13K.
Th United States Signal rrtea,oeria(
lis dtv famishes tho foUowlnZ. -:1!&r
h1 Htv fnmlhp tha fnllnwln
--..-- " jl
8.-00 A. f.......
I2.-00 A. K. ......
Mean temp iSftf.' J
Kanje. ....... "l--56ii
Klver atsp. x.. 4.3 hwt: a fallof0.2feetlaMj
larSCTAI. TZLxpnAUS to thi oispatch.1 ijgsV;
W ABBES River 8-10 of 1 foot and fallTaai'
Weather cloudy and warm. ' ,ve0L
BitowwsvTLtz River 6 feet and falitng.'JF
Weather rainy. Thermometer 70 at 6 P..1C ja-V"
I AM Zct5,1
dssacret of my happiness is X bsvo t&fuv3 i
my cod n'gfrvir Krn", B2ia MTO
Produce a polfeh witbont tbo oldbrnsnkandfil'jKs
frZbwfawe&ottsun'4auic&rm on i2&BUn ikon.
Why stick to old ways m these days cf progress?
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Druggists, eta. -
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, fhiladopwju
ARE YOU SICK?
The physicians of the Polypatbic Medical and
Surgical Institute, atKo.420Pennavenue.hava
for years siren especial attention to the treat
ment of chronic diseases, and cases
which require surgical treatment viz; an
forms of skin and blood diseases,
eczema or salt rheum, scrofula, acne, in
cluding every form of disease which manifests
Itself by pimples, blotches or ernption on the
skin. By their constitutional and local treat
ments they easily remove tbe worst form of
eruption on tbe skin, moth patches, freckles,
etc. They also give especial attention to dis
eases of the kidneys and bladder, such as
Bright's disease, congestion, enlargement dis
placement and deposits of sand and gravel
in the kidneys, and stone in the
bladder. Do you have pain across
tbe smalt of the back? A weak, tired
feeling, especially in the morning, lack of
ambition, scanty urine and pain in voiding it,
with a brick dust sediment! If so, these symp
toms point nnmistakbly to a disease of the kid-
coys or bladder. Often the kidneys beconia.
diseased without manifesting any espedav
without manifesting any especial
i and which can only be detected by'a"
microscopical examination, of tbo
ferlng . from kidney"' jjr,.nrin
DJUJJJMJlua MIU ITUIUU lU UUiJ Uy UBICULCU Uf ,
All suffering .
suit these specialists, and bring a specimen or
urine with them, whlcb will be irivea a free-'
microscopical andf chemical analysis.
The doctors also treat successfully clubfoot;
tumors, hernia or rupture, ulcers, varicose
veins, hemorrhoids or piles, hare lip and other
deformities. Office hours, 10 to 11:30 A. 3C 1 to
4 and 6 to 8 P. M. Sundays. 1 to 4 P. 31. Con
sultation free. Treatment also by correspond,
Only Genuine System of Memory Training
Poor Baoka Learned In one reading;.
Blind wanderiuir cored.
Every child and adolt jrreatly benefitted.
Great Inducements to Oarrespondeuoo Classes.
Prospectus, with opinions of Dr. IVn. A. Hans
mood, the. world-famed Specialist in Mind Diseases.
Daniel Greenleaf Thompson, the great Psychol.
ogist, J. ai. Bnckley, D.D., editor ol the Christian
Advocate, -V. Y, Richard Proctor, the Scientist.
Dons. Jndare G ibson, Jndah P. Benjamin, and
other, sent Dost free bv
Prof. A.LOISETTE, 23T Fifth Ave- N. T.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
320 LD3ERTT STREET,
J. B. Golden, 5102 Butlur street,
city, says: I was able to throw
away my crutches after using: one
half, a bottle of tho Anchor Rheu
matic Remedy. I consider my cure
marvelous and heartily indorse
the remedy." Price 50c
We would bo elad to have von
give the Anchor Sarsaparilla a trial. 'Tis the
ideal blood purifier, and is especially adapted
enriching the blood and invigorating the sys
tem. Our Beef. Wine and Iron is also meeting the
wants of the public 'Tistbe best tonic in the
market and we confidently recommend it as
such. Our price of each 75 cents; six bottles 54.
iou w Hi Save Money. - --"Vf-V
THIRD AND FOURTH AYEjS
ARM" DAVIS SEWING MINES
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