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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, July 12, 1889, Page 6, Image 6',
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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, ' FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1889.
IN VERY HARD LUCK
The local Team Again in Dire
MOBEIS IS NOW DISABLED.
Sunday, Beckley, Carroll and Maul
; on me sick List.
THE GIANTS BEAT CLEVELAND.
Pitcher Healj to Go With Captain Anson's
KESULTS OF THE ASSOCIATION GAMES
The local baseball club is again in grave
difficulties, and Morris has been examined
by a physician and ordered not to play for
some time. Carroll, Maul, Beckley, Sun
day and Conway are also all on the sick list.
Captain Anson offers to take John Healy,
the pitcher, recently released by Washing
ton. The Louisville club has thoroughly
reorganized under new officials. New York
easily beat the Clevelands, and rain stopped
the game between Boston and Pittsburg.
Without doubt the local baseball clnb is
having one of the most unfortunate seasons
that has been known in its history. The
misfortunes are not altogether financial
ones, although it is safe to say that adverse
circumstances have caused theclubto receive
thousands of dollars less so far this season
than otherwise would have been taken.
For a long time the clnb was demoralized
for lack of pitchers; as soon as the pitchers
are getting into shape other good players
are being disabled, and thus matters are, if
anything, getting from bad to worse.
Conway is with the team, bnt may not pitch
lor a few days. Rain stopped the game at Bos
ton yesterday, bnt it might have been just as
lucky for Boston as for Pittsburg. The Bos
tons are in bad shape with their pitchers. The
Fittsburgs would likely have had Galvinand
Miller in, but the field wonld have been very
MORE INJURED COME HOME.
Carroll and Sunday have come home. The
former has had his left band lanced and Sun
day has a sore leg. Smith is sick at his home
in Boston, and Beckley's physician has ordered
him not to report for duty until Monday next.
Maul may be longer than that in reporting.
Sorely a chapter of accidents and sicknesses
like that is a very rare one and cannot be other
When all these features are understood pub
lic sympathy will be favorable to the clnb.
This is as it should be. because when the team
recently was in good condition it played just
as well as any team In the country could play.
The clnb left with the expectation that almost
all of its Eastern games wonld be won this
trip. As a result, we will all feel proud if the
players can get anything like even.
Besides the many disabled fielders, it wonld
seem that another weakening among the pitch
ers is probable befo're long. Morris is just as
uncertain as he ever was, and it is really a
prominent question In the minds of many
whether or not he is any use to the clnb. Gar
field has not opened out brilliantly by any
means. Trne, his effort on Wednesday at New
Tori, cannot be taken as a correct sample of
HE CAIT DO BETTER.
He donbtless can do better than he did on
that occasion, bnt, to say the least of it, his
start was not an encouraging one to anybody
except the opposing batters. There are any
amount of exenses for bis poor showing on
Wednesdav. However, It -Hill be better and a
deal more honest to wait nntil he Is further
tested before coming to any definite conclusion
as to what he can da
Nothing definite has been said yet about
what is to be done with "Pop" Smith. It is
understood, however, that he will be sold for the
first reasonable offer. The officials are not in
clined to make nnusual efforts to get rid of
Smith, but they are prepared to re
ceire offers for him. An official of
the clnb yesterday, however, stated
a more is under way to secure a good catcher.
A catcher is what tbe clnb is extremely In need
of, and it is understo -a that a very strong
effort will be made to sign one as soon as possi
ble. Two or three good men. fielders, can be
given for a flrst-clas3 catcher, and it need be
no surprise if a first-class man is signed in
tbe East within the next few days. If Staler
hid a good and experienced catcher like
Ewmg to look after him be would be one of the
best pitchers In the League. At any rate an
other catcher is needed.
AN EASY VICTORY.
The Phillies Dcfrnt Anion and BU Team
PnrLABELrrriA, July 1L Hard and sequen
tial hitting In tbe second and third inning?,
assisted by two bases on balls and disastrous
errors by Burns and Anson, gave the Phillies a
comparatively easy victory over Chicago to
THILAS. B B T X E CHICAOOS. HBPil
Wood. 1.... 12 10 0Ryiin.ni... 0 0 410
Tfallmin. s. 1 1 4 I 1 V llaltren.1 0 1 Z 0 0
Meyer. 2... 1 3 S 4 0 Duffy, r.... 13 3 10
fhnmpon.r 12 0 0 0 Annon. I.- 13 6 11
Clements, e. I 0 S 0 0 Prefler. 2... 0 2 6 3 0
Jtulvey, 3... 2 111 0 tarrell. c... 00310
oftrty. m. 1 2 2 0 0 llurni, 3... 0 0 111
r arrar. 1... 1 3 10 0 0 Dwyer. p. . 0 3 1 4 0
Jinfflnton.p. 0 0 13 0 Bastlan, s. 0 0 14 0
Totals. ... 14 27 13 1 Totals .... 2 Ti 27 It 2
l'lilladelphlat 0 S2002000
Cblcacos 0 010000002
Earned runs Philadelphia?, 2; Chicago,
Two-base bits Anson, l'lefler.
Three-base lilt t ojrarty.
Sacrifice bits Wood, Clements, liuflnton, 3;
btolcn bases- Anson.
Double plare Myers. Hallman and Farrar.
rmi base on balls-Off Huffinton.l; off Dwycr.S.
Struck out-liy lluffinton, 3.
Time of came One hour and 40 minutes.
JvEARLY SHUr OUT.
Tbe Giants Wallop ibe Babies Without
New York. July IL The Giants defeated
the Clevelands to-day. Tbeybad the game in
band after tbe first inning. Cleveland's only
run was made through errors by Richardson
and Whitney. The Cleveland men played well
enough in the field. Score:
J.EWTOBKS. n B F A X'CLEVELA'DSltB TAX
(lore, m 1
Tiernan. r... 2
Kwinr. e... 1
(.onnor. 1... 1
O'lt'rke. 1. 1
Whitney. 3. 1
W rich, p..., I
lirown, c.... 0
1' 0 Strieker. 2..
0 0 McAli-cr, m
2 0 McRean. v.
2 I'Faatz, I ....
3 0 Kadlord, r.
0 0 Tebeau. 3 ..
2 2 Zlminer, c
1 OlliaWrly, p..
0 o Snyder, c.
Totals BIO 27 11 3 Totals... 1 6 27 7 1
ewTork 4 00401000 9
Clevelands 0 0000 10001
Earned runs New York. S: Clevelands, 0.
Two-bate hlts-Uore,l;Tlernan,l:Ewlng, 1; Te
Three-base hits Tiernan, is Ewlnp, 1.
baerlficr hits -Richardson. Ward, faati.
IMolen bases Ward, is Tebeau, 1.
Double plays Vt bitney, Richardson and Con
nor. First base on balls-Off Welch. 4: off Bakery. 3.
Mruck out-By W eleh. 6; by Bakely, 3.
1 lid pltches-Bakely. 1.
First on errors New Yorks. 0: Clevelands, 2.
lime of a-arae One hour and 65 minutes.
ANSON WILL TAKE HEALY.'
The Pomona Manager Has a nigh Regard
for Long John.
rsrZCIAL TH,XGBAV TO TRE OISFATCK.1
Washington. July IX Captain Anson says
be regards John Healr as one of the best pitch
ers in tbe League, and to back up bis opinion
in this respect be proposes to give John a trial
in tbe Chicago team. Healy was released by
Washington last week and to-day he settled
bis accounts with Mr. Hewitt, leaving in tbe
evening for Philadelphia to join the Chicago
team, now In that city. Anson and Healy bad
a long consultation last night, when terms;were
agreed on. Healy. it will be remembered, was
one or tbe Spalding party to make a tour of :he
world last winter and Anson has a very high
regard for the long fellow's pitching ability.
It is reported here to-night that Arthur Irwin
is very anxious for theWashinctonnanage
mnt to give his brother John, now with
Wilkesbarre, a chance on third base. The
younger Irwin was given a trial here last year,
but ne did not pan out well. It is claimed that
his experience in the Atlantic Association has
greatly Improved him and he Is capable of
doing good work in tbeLeague. Peter Sweeney
covered third base for the Senators very ac
ceptably to-day, and there are persons who
consider him tbe superior of John Irwin. No
conclusion has been reached in the matter as
TUB BOYS HEARD FROM.
Morris Again Under the Physician's Care
Smith Will Play To-Day.
rsrZCIAI. TZLEOBAK TO TRX DISrATCH.l
Boston. Mass., July 11. A cold east rain
prevented the game to-day. The Fittsbnrgs
bare again been compelled to seek the physi
cian's aid. Sunday was injured by sliding, and
Is at the Westminster Hotel, New York, in
good care. He had a carbuncle removed from
his right hip yesterday and'it will be several
days before be can be removed to Pittsburg.
Carroll was sent home yesterday, after having
an abscess cut from his band, caused by a
bruise of a bone. To-night Morris was exam
ined by the Boston club's physician. Dr. Sted
man, and it was found that be has strained one
of the cords in bis stomach, and whether it will
De an abscess or a tonch of hernia cannot be
determined for a day or two, bnthe was ordered
to rest until the lump and pain entirely disap
pear. It Is tbe result of the pain lie complained
of in tbe Fourth of July game. He will return
to Pittsburg on Sunday. Smith, who has recov
ered from a severe attack ot cholera morbus,
will play right field to-morrow. Rowe is sbow
irg up quite well, but White is sadly out of
practice; but a few days will bring both around
President Nimlck, who .has been with the
club yesterday and to-day. left for Pittsburg
to-night, and will send Beckley, Maul and
Conway to Washington for Monday's game.
The boys have felt very much dlsconraged at
their misfortune, after having just recovered
from a serious streak of ill lock. Garfield had
no practice in Wednesday's game and no com
mand of speedy ball, and was compelled to use
a slow delivery in order to get the ball over the
plate. He was cool and gives good promise.
He will practice every day. Galvm and Miller,
Friday, and Staler and Miller will be Pitts
burg's batteries. They leave here for W ash
ington Sunday afternoon. To-day's game will
be played off here on Friday, September 6, by
two games for one admission.
nil Mistakes; Help tbe Heoslera to Beat the
Washington, July IL The Hoosler team
defeated the Waahlngtons to-day principally on
account of tbe damagine errors of Irwin and the
erratic work of Clarke. The only bit of good
fielding was a clever one-hand stop of a difficult
grounder by Denny. Score.
WASU'TON B B F A XIINDIAN'F'S n B P A I
Boy, m 0
Ullmot, 1... 0
Clarke, c... 0
Wise. 2 0
Irwin, s 2
Carney. 1.... 0
Slack, r..... 1
Sweeny, 3... 0
O'Day, p.... 0
beery. 1. 2
(ilasscock, s. 1
Denny, 3..... 2
Dally, c 0
Myers, m 0
aUUeac'v, r. 1
Bmett. 2.... 1
Oetiel.. p... 0
3 9 24 12 ToUls 8 8 27 14 1
Washington 0 001000023
Indianapolis 0 132 2000 8
Earned runs Washington. 2,
lliree-baseblts Wllmot- Glasscock.
Stolen bases lilnes AlcGeacny, lloy.
Double plaTa Glasscock, Bastett. Mines.
First base on balls Off O'Day, 3; off Uetzcn. 1.
Struck out Bv Oetzeln, 4.
Passed balls -Clarke, 2: Dally. 1.
Time of came One hour and 35 minutes.
Won. lost. Ct. I Won. Lost. Ct.
Bosuns 33 20 .ttVChleagos X S3 .47S
Clevelands.. .40 24 .IBS Pittsburgh ..28 34 .433
Mew Yorks.. 3d 22 .CI, Indianapolis II 37 .383
FhlladelphlaaR 29 .SKiYYathlngtcniU 42 .283
Gntnesj To. Day.
National Lkaoue Plttsburgs at Boston;
Chicagos at Philadelphia: Clevelands at New
York; Indianapolis at Washington.
American association Brooklyn at
Louisville; Athletics at St. Louis; Baltlmores
at Kansas City: Columbus at Cincinnati.
International League Syracuse at De
troit; Rochesters at Toledo; Buffalos at Lon
don; Hamiltons at Toronto.
The BroWna Defeat the Athletics la a Slug
ging Match Columbus Downs the
Reds and tbe Cowboys Beat
St. Loins, July 1L The heaviest slugging
match seen here took place to-day, the Browns
defeating the Athletics after a hard fight.
Both Seward and King were knocked out of
the box, the former retiring In the second and
the latter in the fourth inning. Latham played
miserably, and King's support was wretched.
Stivetts saved the day for the Browns by his
wonderful pitching, striking out seven men in
three innings. Lyons and Bierbauer carried
off tbe honors ot the day. Score:
St. Louis 5 0 112 0 0 2 213
Athletics 0 2 4 4 2 0 0 0 012
Earned runs St. Louis. 7: Athletics, 5.
Two-bace hits McCarthy, O'liell, Comlskey,
Three-base hits Fuller, Purcell.
Home run Latham.
Stolen bases-St. Louis, 4: Athletics, 4.
First base on balls By Seward, 2: McMahon, 7;
Kins-, 2: btlTetts. 3.
Struck out By Stivetts, 7; King, 1; Seward, 1;
Time orgkme Two honrs and 18 minutes.
Umpires HolUnd and Kerlns.
SMITH WAS WILD.
The PUlsburger Gives the Colombo Player
an Easy Game.
Cincinnati, O., July 1L Smith's wild pitch
ing lost to-day's game. Rain delayed the game
nearly an hour. The Cincinnati club propose
to have Pitcher Petty, of New Orleans, black
listed. He refused to come here irom New
Columbus... 0 000130307
Cincinnati I 02001000 4
Earned runs Clnclnnatls. 1; Columbus, 3.
1 wo-base hits Keltly. McTammany, Greenwood.
Three-base hits-Ualllday, Mcol.
Home run Man-.
Molen bases Clnclnnatls, 2: Columbus, 2.
Hrstbaseon balls Off Hays, 2; off bmlth. 8.
hit by pitched ball-By Mays, 1.
Struck out By Mays, 2; by Baldwin, 2; by
Time or game Two hour and S minutes.
BY HARD HITTING.
The Cowboy Defeat tbe Baltimore by a
Kansas City, Mo.. July 1L Kansas City
won to-day's game from Baltimore by bard bit
ting in the sixth inning, when they scored
three runs, two of them earned. The feature
ot the game was the large number of put-outs
outside of the diamond. The score shows Long
at bat twice, with three runs. He got his base
on balls three times and scored each time.
Kansas City 1 00100207
Baltlmores 0 0101020 16
Earned runs Kansas Cltys, 3; Baltlmores, 1.
Two-base hit Hamilton.
Three-base hits Hamilton. Burns. Shlndle
First base on balls Off Swartzel, 1; off Fore
Strnckont By Conway. 2: by Swartzel, 4; by
Time Two hours and 30 minutes.
Umpire Gaffney. '
Won. Lost. Ct.
Clnclnnatls. .. 31 .317
Kansas Cltys. .30 37 .443
Columbus 28 41 .388
LoulivlUes....l2 88 .178
Won. Lost. Ct.
St. Louis 47 72 .881
Brooklvns.... 41 24 .631
Athletics 39 25 .609
Baltlmores. ...30 29 .S64
THE NEW COLONELS.
Louisville' New Directors Thoroughly Or
ganize With Bright Prospects.
rSrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISrATCH.l
Louisville. July 1L Tbe stockholders of
the Louisville Baseball Clrb met at noon to-day
atxhe law office of O'Neal, Jackson & Phelps.
Tbo attendance was limited almost to the
members of tbe new syndicate, and all of the
ten were not even present. Mr. Lawrence S.
Parsons, General Freight Agent, of the Air
Line route, was elected President; George
Rleger, Vice President; I. S. Bartman, of T. H.
Sherley & Co., Secretary and Treasurer, and
Jobn R. Botto, City Business Manager. Mr.
Zack Pbelps.who completed the directory, was
retained as attorney of the club.
The directors then went into executive ses
sion for the purpose of considering the matter
of a manager for the club. The probabilities
are that Joe Gerbardt will be secured as
captain and manager and second baseman.
Telegrams wete received from both Chapman
and Morrill, declining to engage with the club:
Tbe officers and directors of the club are good,
liberal men, lovers of tbe sport, and will inspire
the public with confidence. The directors
afcreed to maxe next Monday a day for the
Board of Trade andConimerclal Club. Members
of these organizations and their ladies will be
OUR BOYS BEATXK.
1 - '
The Erie Team Defeat Them In Close and
rsrxciAX. telxobax to tux diifatcb.!
Enm, Pa., July 1L The Our Boys team.
from Pittsburg, were beaten in a'great game
here to-day. Tbe fielding of the visitors was
very shaky. Score:
b B r a x
OURBOTS. B B F A X
Snllnk. e .
v titers, m.
Totals.... s 9 27 10 4 Totals.... S 9 27 12 7
Erles 0 0090J 31 I C
Our Boys 0 000104008
Earned runs Erles. 2: Our Boys, 4.
Two-base hits-Shields, Patterson. Vetters.
Home runs Smlnk, S. bmlth, Shields.
btolen bases Shields. RlnderneCht, Younjr, 8ee
ehrist. 2: Patterson, Vetters. 2:-Lenx, 2; Diets,
Bases on balls Shays. 2; Callahan.
Hit by nltcber-Smlnk.
Struck out By Callahan, 9: by Dletz, 7.
Left on bases Erles, 7: Our Boys, 7.
Passed balls-Shields, 2.
Time of game Two hoars and 10 minutes.
Umpires Luti and McNally.
THE SCOTTS WON.
They Gain a Good Victory Over the
The game yesterday at Recreation Park, be
tween the G. W. Scotts, of this city, and. the
Torontos, of Ohio, was a great one. The con
test was close and the attendance good. The
local team won the game in the first inning,
when three runs were made. J. -Daniels, of the
Torontos. made a splendid running catch in
left field, and C Daniels caught a terrific liner
from England's bat in the sixth inning. Both
pitchers did good work. Tbe same teams play
again to-day. Following Is the full score:
ecorcs. Birizl toeontosvb b f a z
Smlth'e, 3 .. 0 1 1
uanieis, uiu u l
llannan.2... 0 2 3
Fetterer, c. 0 1 4
raden, p.. .. 2 .2 1
Mannlon. r.. 0 0 1
Wheelg'n.l. 0 0 13
Daniels. J. 1 0 0 2
MeOonnel,m 0 0 1
,4 8 27 17 5,
Total 2 6 27 23 5
J. W. Scotts 3 001 Oi 000-4
Torontos 0 100010002
Earned runs Scotts. 1.
Stolen bases Scotts. 8: Torontos, 6.
Struck out-By Enrland. 3: by Paden, .
Base on balls Off Paden, 2.
Passed balls Fetterer, 4.
The Southslde Standards Get Slaughtered
The Standards, of the Southside, played the
Homestead club on the latter's ground yester
day. The Homestead boys won easily. There
was nothing remarkable about the game ex
cept the heavy hitting of the borne team. Fol
lowing Is the score In full: ,
HOMESTEAD B B F A E
STAJTDAED& B B F A Z
Rowe. s. ...
O-Hell, p ..
Rodenhpn, r 1
Ubluzer. 1.. 0 Oil
Craljr. 1.... 0 11
V. Sobmer, a 1 0 3
Lehrman, c 1 0 7
Blakeley, m 0 2 0
Herb. 2 0 0 3
Wenke,p.... 0 10
21 18 27 20 a Totsls 3 7 27 14 7
Homesteads 9 4 12 0 0 2 2 121
Standard 0 02100000-3
Earned runs Homesteads, 7; Standards, 1.
Two-base hits Armor. 1; H.-A. Coif an. 1; H.
K. Uolgan, 3; Younxmau, 2; fiowe, 1; Bulmer, 1;
Woods. 1; G. Sobmer, 1.
Struck out-llT O'Nell, 10; by Wenke. 8.
Passed balls H. A. Coglan, f ; Xehrman, 5.
The Duqnesne Downed.
rsrrciAL telegram to jut DisrATCB.1
Mingo Junction, July 1L Mingo again de
feated the Duquesnes, of Fittsbnrg, to-day in
a well-played game. Jimmy Green and Boyd
occupied the points again for tbe Mingos for
the fourth consecntiro time this" woek. Um
pire King's work was very good. Score:
Mingos 0 1400000 16
Duquesnes 0 12011000 S
Base hits Duquesnes, 10: Mingos. 8.
Errors Duquesnes, 2; Mingos, 3.
Home run Green.
Double plays Boyd, Green andSIcGannon; Mc-
uinuDD ana ureea.
Struck out By Green. 8: by O'Brien, 4.
Batteries Green and
coya; u'unen a
Time of game One hour and SO minutes,
In the Middle Slate League.
rEFXCIAI. TELEGRAM TO TOE DISFATCB.1
PHILADELPHIA, July 1L The Hazleton and
Shenandoah clubs bare received official notice
of their admission to the Middle States League.
They will Degin playing championship games
on Tnesday next. Shenandoah has signed a
few players, but their names will not be made
public until tbe whole team is secured. Harry
Foote, of this city, is tbe manager of tbe Hazle
ton club, and be has signed these players:
White-Eyes, pitcher; Graves, catcher; Corcor
an, first base; Davis, second base; Dunn, third
base: W. Kelly, short stop: Conway, left fle'd;
Bradley, center field; C. Kelly, right field; J.
Lungan, substitute. Graves and White-Eyes
are Indians, and as a battery they have made
an excellent reputation among tbe amateurs of
this city. The Hazletons will play their open
ing game with the Cnban Giants.
Mansfield, O., July IL MansfieM took her
sixth successive game from Dayton to-day.
Mansllelds 0 0003121-7
Daytons 0 010 000124
Batteries Dale and Bird, Deirald and Christ
man. Base hits Mansllelds, 10; Daytons, 8.
Errors MansSelds, 3; Daytons, 3.
Umpire Brennan. -
Hamlltons 8 10 3 3 0 0 1 14
Wheelings 0 2 12 0 0 2 4 0-11
Base hits -Hamlltons, 1$: Wheelings, 14.
Errors Hamlltons, 3; Wheelings, 5.'
Cantons 4 002001 0 18
Sprlngflelas 0 000 2 0010 3
Base hits- Cantons. 15: Sprlngfields, 8.
Errors Cantons, 2; Sprlngnelds,- 2.
rSFECTAL TELEGRAM TO THE DI8FATCH.1
Cleveland, July IL Th6 Cleveland club
to-day released Catcher Joseph Lohbeck to the
Milwaukee team of the Western Association.
He agreed on terms and started for Milwaukee
to-night. A side agreement binds the. Milwau
kee ciud to return him to Cleveland at the end
of tbe season. The man will be a great catcher
witb a little more expeiience and Is a throwing
International Leagae Game. -ISPECIAL
TXLXGBAM TO TRX DISFATC1I,1
Toledos 0 02000110-4
Buffalos 0 03101200-7
Detrolts 0 00002005 7
Syraeuses 0 00 Ot 00100 1
American Shooter at Home.
London, July 11. This evening the Ameri
can rifle team gave an "at home," which was
attended by a large company, including Lord
and Lady Wantage, Earl and Countess Brown
low, Viscount and Viscountess Bury. Mr.
Frost received tbe guests.
Bent Them Again.
ScOTTDALE, July 11. The Crockery Cltys re
ceived its second defeat at 'the bands of the
home club to-day by a scire of 11 to 9.
The Wire Worker Won.
New Castle, July IL The New Castle Wire
Nail Works Club defeated the West Middlesex
team this afternoon by the score of 25 to 7.
, Imported Sherry.
1828, Imperial Amontillado Sherry,
full quarts. , $3 00
1828, Imported Brown Sberry, fall
quarts. .... . ,,,,i,,,k,.M...,,l 3 00
Pemartin Sherry, full quarts. 2 00
Choice Old Brown Sherry, full quarts. 2 00
Harmon v Sherry, full quarts 1 60
Tine Old Topaz Sherry, rail quarts.... 1 00
Tor sale by G. W. Schmidt, 95 and 97
Fifth are. f
Come To-Day for Saline sad Ginghams
And avoid the rush to-morrow.
Jos. Horns & Co. 's
Penn Avenue Store.
WHAT HAGGIN SAYS.
Salvator Won tbe Lorillard Stakes
a Honestly at Monmouth, And
WILL RDK THE SAME FIELD AGAIN.
American Biflemen Hake a Great Record
HEATT HITTING BY OUB CRICKETEES
Searls and O'Connor Sign Articles to Bow Hot Sep
tember. Mr. J. B. Haggin denies emphatically
that his horse Salvator won the Lorillard
stakes unfairly, and offers to match his horse
against any that was in the race iu ques
tion. The Philadelphia cricketers did some
heavy batting at Liverpool, England, yes
terday, and the Massachusetts riflemen
made some great scores at Wimbledon.
Searle and O'Connor have signed articles'
to row for the world's championship.
rsrZCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISrATCH.l
New York, July 11. Tbe charge of un
fairness made against Mr. J. B. Haggin by
Mr. Phil Dwyer in the judges' stand at
Monmouth Park on Tuesday has prompted
Mr. Haggin to make an offer to run his
chestnut colt Salvator against any of the
competitors for the Lorillard stakes for a sum
equal to the am ount of the stakes won by him,
which was over 20.000.
Even without this offer the charge against
Mr. Haggin would probably not bare lived
long, for feirborsemen believe that he would
deliberateiyset about so risky a piece of work
as fouling several running horses, and thereby
risking the lives of the jockeys upon them.
This seems especially unlikely when Salvator,
In tbe opinion of betting men, bad a pretty
sure thing of it Brant, the jockey who rode
the colt Kern, is only a stable boy, and the gen
eral Impression Is that bis lack of experience
prevented him from properly handling bis
mount, and that the colt bolted across tbe
track in spite of him. That this antic on the
part of the colt dangerously fouled Erie, Jubal
and Longstreet is, of course, beyond question,
bnt that Mr. Haggin put Brant on Kern with
orders to foul dangerous rivals of Salyator is
not generally credited.
El Rio Bey Make Another Big Perform
once and Win a Stnke.
Chicago, July IL The racing at Washing
ton Park to-day attracted an attendance of
about 8,000. Tbe main feature was the per
formance of tbe great colt. El Rio Bey, in win.
ning the Hyde Park stakes at six furlongs In
1:01J under a strong pull. Details:
First race, parse 8300, selling, three-quarters of
a mile netting, 3 to I Jennie McFatlsnd, 4tol
l'ortlaw, S to 1 Alphonse; Vatnla won, Oracle V
second, May W third. Time 1:18.
Second rare, purse 8600, selling, three-quarters
of a mile The Dude won. Cashier second, Cora
fisher third. Time, 1:1554.
Third race, purse 86Q0, allowances, mile Miss
Jackson won, Josle M second, Yengenr third.
Fourth race, the Hyde Park Stakes, for 2-year-olds,
1100 eacn. with 11.500 added, worth 83.640 to
the winner, three-quarters of a mlle-Morrla,
Honduras snd Sinatra were first away. The Bald
win pair were first and second at the half, bnt by
the time the three-quarters was reached El Klo
Key was leading by a neck. In the stretch he
drew away, and won by a length nnder a bard
J mil, with Sinalra second, a length and a half be.
ore W. u. Morris, third, lime, l-.OiH.
Fifth race, handicap sweep takes, tor 3-year-olds,
83) each, with S600 added, mile and an eighth
Kate ilalone won, Callente second, ItobinJIood
third. Time 1:58.
Mxth race purse, all ages, mile and a sixteenth
Unlucky won, Kiedsoe second, Prophecy third.
Seventh race, purse SS00. all ages, mile and a
sixteenth Landlady first. Queen of Trumps sec
ond, Clara C third. Time, 1:17 4-8.
First race, 2-year-old fillies, fonr and one-half
furlongs LlttlelRabblt, Irene II.. Can Can. Maid
of Itlchland, Happiness, Annt Kate, LnU lilacL
burn, Bessie Urlggs,. Silver Lake 105 pounds
Second race, 3-year-old fillies, fonr and one-half
furlongs Amelia, Lehan Ban 110 pounds each.
Sis O'Lee. Miss Maud, Lnlle B, Forever, Ballyhoo.
Indian Princess 105 each.
Third race, selling, three-fourths of a mile
Alexandria 114 pounds. Kobln 108. Spalding. Hl
nhon. Fanalee, Dancing Kid 100 each, Walker 99,
VattellOS. Elsie B. Crisplne. Ladr Kose B2 each.
rourth race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
Prattler 114 oonnls. Contempt 108, Oarsman 108.
berenader 105, Frederlca 105, Only Dare 1M, Cupid
104, Steve Jerome 102, Zulu 102, Big Brown Jng 100,
Winning Ways S7.
Finn race, allowances, one and one-sixteenth
miles Braxo 109 pounds. Hopedale 109, Mattle
Hunt 104, Wahsatch 94, Champagne Charlie M,
Ganymede W. Cotillion 88, Annie Hlackburn 86.
Sixth race, special, f 1.000 additional If Ten
Broeck's time la beaten, one mile Little Mlnsh
110 pounds. Aloho 108, Maori 105. Hlndoocraft 95,
Laura Davidson 02.
Seventh race, allowances, one and one-eighth
mlles-St. Hick 114 pounds, Cta!pa95, Champagne
Charley 85, Monlta Hardy 91, Biantyre K, Cotil
MUDDY AT MONMOUTH.
Heavy Rainfalls Interfere With the Race
and Came Scratching.
Monmouth Fabe, July IL The early ar
rival at the track to-day found the harrows
hard at work on a track that, was good and
fast, watering carts had laid the dust, and
tbe prospects for a good racing day looked
well. Abont 1 o'clock, however, it began to
rain, and It soon came down in torrents. This
continued until just before the first race, con
verting tbe track into soft, sloppy mud, and
causing a long list of scratches.
First race, seven-eighths of a mile Starters:
Unite, Banbnrg, Leiex. Brother Ban. Banner
Bearer, Speedwell, Forest King. Fltiroy, Bene
dictine, Jay F. Dee. TipstaH. Bohemian. Blush.
Aagram. Jay F. Dee won In l:31)j, Benedictine
second. Fltiroy third.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Mncllsge. bt. James, Innocence, Petersburg.
Kenwood. KaTefto. Sam Morse. St. James won
In 1:20, Karello stcond. Mucilage third.
Third race, one and one-quarter miles Start
ers: Fides. She, Senoiita. Merldcn, Pavanne.
Senorlta won In 2:18)g, Fides second, ilerlden
Fourth race, one and three-quarter miles
Startcrst Kaceland. FIrenzL Flrenzl won in
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Sir Koderlck. Umpfre, Kermesse, Adolph. Ted
Foley, Lake View. Spectator, Bob Furey, Sweet
Avon. Vlrld, Katie. Vivid won In 1:17)4. Spec
tator secondA.dolph third.
Sixth race, one mile-Starters: My Fellow.
Cnoiurc Lonely, Hyperion, Heyday, ltlznab.
Manola. Bell Air. My Fellow won in 1:48. Cyno
sure second. Bell Air third. '
TB.E AMERICAN CRICKETERS.
They Do Some Heavy Slagging Among the
LrvEBPOOL, July IL The cricket match be
tween the Philadelphia ana Liverpool elevens
was begun to-day. The Americans opened
against weak bowlers, scoring heavily. Messrs.
Mornn, Scott, Stoever and R. Brown were in
excellent form. The followme is the score of
me Americans in me urst inning:
W.C. Morran. Jr.
, 63iF. E. Brewster 14
8H. Brown n
, 22'D. 8. Nenhall 17
125 II.P. Bailey, not out.. 10
D. P stoerer
R. D. Brown
E.W. Clarke. Jr...
The Liverpool made 14 with no wickets down.
Some Great bboollng.
London, July IL Private Rippon. of the
Second Essex Regiment, won the first prize, a
bronze medal, in the shooting at Wimbledon.
In tbe first stare of the contest for tbe Queen's
cup be made 99. Some of the Massachusetts
riflemen took part in the Windmill contests to
day. Seven shots were allowed at 200 and 600
yards, tbe highest possible score beinc 70. Hud
dleston scored 63: Hinman, 68: Farrow, 67, and
Edes. 54. In the 800-yard pool Merrill made
four bull's-eyes out of fire shots.
Off to Camp.
The members of "the James H. Porte Fishing
Club(lcft yesterday for Conneaut Lake, Fa.
Tbey hare a large circle of friends who expect
to bo their guests during the summer. Tbey
are provided with an experienced cook, who
will see that tbe boys are well supplied with the
good things of this world.
Their Initial (shoot.
The Jesnnette Gun Club gave its Initial tour
nament on Wednesday. The attendance was
large and tbe shooting good. Tbere were eight
matches, and the principal winners were E. E.
Bbauer, F. F. Davison, Q. A. McClure and C. F.
Have Elgned Article.
.London, July IL Searle and O'Connor, the
oarsmen, have signed articles to row a match
on September 9 for the aquatic championship.
TROTTING AT ST. PAUL.
The Great 3-Yenr-Old Aztell Attempt to
Lower HI Record.
St. Paul, Minn., July IE Fine weather and
a good track characterized the St. Paul Driving
Park races to-dav,
2:34 nare. purse (500.
Jlmmle Temple '. , 7 3 2 111
HenrvHextcr 2 112 2 2
Tom McCarthy 3 8 8 3 3ro
Blue Stone 6 4 4 4 4ro
Bed Rorer 1 8 3 dls
Major McDow -. 5 2 dls
Flora M 8 7 dls
Fremont 4 dr
Kddle B 9 dls
Pat Legg ..dls
Time. 2:25K. 2.24. 2Ji. 2.-23M. 2::4f, 2:13.
2:12 trot, purse K00.
Lynn W 1 5 11
Marvel ,., 3 12 3
Imonos Kgbert .i.., 1 5 2 3 3
First Call ! 2 4 5 4
Nellie V , 4 3 4dr
Time. 2:U, 2:23. 2SIj, 2 21M-
2:19 pace, purse (SCO.
81rArchy 1 t 1
Turk Franklin 3 2 2
Lillian .' 2 3 3
KockyFord 4 4 5
Torn t 4 4
Time. 2:16J, ;:17, 2:19.
The great S-vear-nld Axtell undertook to
lower bis record of 2:15, but his owner re
marked it was too early In the afternoon, and
he only succeeded In maintaining It. He never
theless gave a splendid exhibition.
C. Keen J. C. Heenan was born in Troy,
The Sewlckloy Athletic Juniors wonld like
to bear from tbe Allegheny Juniors and all
other junior clubs.
More entries were received vesterday for the
Scottish and Irish games, which take place at
Exposition Park to-morrow.
Thb score in the Crockery Clty-Scottdale
game on Tuesday was 11 to 10 in favor of Scott
dale, and not 18 to 10. as reported.
The D. Cupples would like to bear from any
club whose members are not more than 17 years
old. Address D. Cnpples, DlSPATcn office.
Manager Lktton, of tbo Allegheny Ath
Ietic", is in Eastern Ohio trying to secure en
gagements for his club. The club play Wheel
ing on Monday.
The Braddock Blues bave three games for
the next two days. To-morrow they play an
exhibition game with the Scottdales on tbe
home grounds, and on Saturday the Etna
Stars are scheduled to play two games here.
STATE TEACnEES WIND UP.
Tbey Elect Offlceri, Rend Paper and Pas
rSFECIAL TELEGBA1I TO Till DISrATCH.l
Altoona, July 11. The first business
transacted at the third and final session of
tbe State Teachers' Association was the
election of officers, which resulted
as follows: President, B. M. McNeal
Steelton; Vice Presidents. O. "W. Weiss
Schuylkill county, and Miss Sarah Gilbert,
Millerstown; Secretary, J. H. McCasker,
Lancaster; Treasurer, D. S. Keck, Kutz,
town; Ticket Agent, J. F. Sickels, German,
town; Executive Committee, H. w. Fisher,
Pittsburg; G. A. Heighs, Greensburg; T.
A. Snyder, Lehighton; A. G. Smith, Media;
M. J. Brecht, Lancaster; Enrollment Com
mittee, James Bevan, Lehigh county; L. B.
Papers were then read as follows: "The
School Principal," by G. M. Eckels, of
Shippensburg, and J. A.' Myers, of Mifflin;
"The Present Condition of 'Common School
Teachers' Vacation and How tto Improve
It," by D. L. S. Senzing,- of "West Chester;
"Keeded Legislation," by George J.
Lnckey, of Pittsburg.
Besolutions were adopted as follows:
Suggesting to the Governor and committee
of distribution and School Directors of
Johnstown and vicinity in getting tbe
schools in proper condition; reaffirming the
resolution of lost year with regard to in
dustrial education, and hoping the next
Legislature may see fit to place this im
portant subject under tbe sanction and
force of law,and congratulating the friends
of education on the increase ot tbe annual
appropriation; thanking the Legislature
for the liberal spirit manifested toward the
common schools, and holding that this in
crease will be used in raising the standard
of Echools by supplying additional ap
paratus and increasing the salaries of
teachers and not in reducing taxation.
LAGUEBBE STILL LITELI.
He Kick Up Another Row In the French
Chamber of Deputies.
Pabis, July 11. The Chamber of Depu
ties to-day was again the scene of great dis
order. M. Le Herisae assailed the Govern
ment, accusing it of violating the law by
the recent arrests of Boulangists at Anoue
leme. M. Laguerre stigmatized tbe affair
as a trap laid for himself and friends. The
High Court, he said, 'was a parody on jus
tice. The President of the Chamber called
M. Laguerre to order. The speaker, bow
ever, proceeded, nsing abnsive language
against M. Constans, the Minister of the
Interior. The President then proposed that
the House refuse the speaker a further hear
ing. The proposal was approved and M.
Laguerre was ordered to resume his seat.
He declined, however, to leave the tribune.
An uproar arose and the President left
the chamber, while the public galleries
were cleared. The sitting was resumed
after an hour's adjournment, M. Laguerre
still occupied the tribune. Tbe President
thereupon censured M. Laguerre and ex
cluded him temporarily from the chamber.
The sitting was closed at 5:15 p. m. M. La
guerre defiantly remained on the tribune
until 6 o'clock, suspicious that the house
would resume business. When he left the
Boulangist group saluted him with cheers,
which were drowned by a storm of hisses
and cries of "To the river with him." - The
police were obliged to guard the carriage iu
which he departed. Several persons were
SPOILED BT A DENSE FOG.
A Dlsngreenblo Dnr for Those on the
Lookout for the Seawanhaka Squadron.
ISPECIAL TELXOBAM TO TUX DISrATCH.l
Marblehead, Mass., July 11. A
drizzling rain and dense fog, making the
day most disagreeable, have continued all
day. It was impossible to get an observa
tion beyond Marolehead rock. There were
many people anxiously waiting the appear
ance of the Seawauhaka squadron, but it
was 12 o'clock before the first boat showed up
which proved to be the Iroquois. She was
followed later in tbe afternoon by the
Gorilla, Crusader, Dauntless, steam yacht
Oneida, Bebecca,of the Eastern Yacht Club,
and others. The colors of the Seawanhaka
Club float from the Eastern Clubhouse, and
to-night the Salem Cadet Band Is discours
ing fine music on the lawn in front ot the
clubhouse. Many ladies are present, also
To-morrow, if the weather is favorable, a
large number of 40-footers will arrive, to
gether with many larger yachts, to attend
the race on Saturday. In the evening tbere
will be a reception to visiting yachtmen by
the EasternYacht Club and a meeting of
captains on board the flagship. The May
flower, Sea Fox and Medusa have not yet
DISPUTE ABODT A THOUSAND.
A New York Man Claim Millionaire Snell'
Daughter I Indebted to Him.
rSPXCIAL TELXOBAU TO THE DISrATCH.l
New Yobk, July 11. Lorenz Eeich,
proprietor of the Cambridge, at 331 Fifth
avenue, has brought suit through bis law
yers, Kling & O'Connor, to recover $1,000,
which he says Mrs. Alice McCrae,
a daughter of William Snell, the murdered
Chicago millionaire, borrowed from him.
Mrs.. McCrae has not been living with her
husband recently, and there have been hints
that she was going. on the stage. She
is about 27 years old, a blonde
and very pretty; Mr. Reich says that
when she 'was living at tbe Cambridge she
occasionally borrowed rmoney from him.
Twice she borrowed $1,000. Mr. Beich al
leges that she repaid him .only $1,000, and
still owes him the last loan of $1,000. In
proof of this he says that he has a number
of telegrams from Mrs. McCrae.
Mrs. McCrae says that she has repaid to
Mr.' Beich the mosey she, borrowed of him,
and that a draft her possession is a receipt
The New States Will be Very Rigid
With All Corporations!
RAILROADS AN ESPECIAL MARK.
The Prohibitionists Are Terj ActiTe in the
POLITICS K0W A LEADING PEATDBE,
Chaadler Sends Word That the Kepablieans Unit
Win the Electlont
The corporations seem likely to be roughly
handled in a portion, at least, of the new
States. Stringent provisions will be incor
porated in the constitutions. The Chinese
will also be legislated against. Tbe "secret
ballot system meets with considerable favor.
Politics are warming up, especially in
Sioux Falls, Dak., July 11. The
eighth day's session of the South Dakota
Constitutional Convention was marked by
another spirited debate. It had been pro
posed to memorialize the President to sus
pend mineral entries upon school lands near
large cities in agricultural districts until
the State is organized and can defend its
rights thereto in case such entries are at
tempted to obtain such land fraudulently.
Strong opposition was offered, on the
ground that the operation of the law is
sufficient to prevent such fraud and that to
ask the President to suspend an entiro class
of entries was equivalent to petitioning him
to do the same thing that resulted in so
much criticism ot ex-Commissioner Sparks.
It was further opposed on the ground that
even if parties obtained possession of school
lands under cover of mineral land laws and
such lands should prove non-mineral, the
title thereof could ultimately revert to the
public and thereore no loss be sustained.
Despite these considerations, however, the
memorial was adopted by a vote of 32 to 28.
AH opposition to the reference of everv
part of the Constitution of 1885 to appropri
ate committees was withdrawn, notwith
standing the strong objections of the day
previous. There is no intention of going
outside the strict limitations of the en
abling act. It was generally expected
that this matter would result in
a protracted debate. An examination of
the enrolled copy of the old constitution
shows a large number of errors in construc
tion and punctuation. These will be cor
rected, and the document has been referred
to a committee for that purpose.
A petition was received from the Metho
dist Ministers' Association of Southeastern
Dakota askine the convention to provide
safeguards for honest elections in the Con
stitution, and also that the vote on State
offices and temporarv location of the State
Capitol be taken at a different time than
that of the Constitution, when every effort
will be made o guarantee an honest elec
tion. It is not likely more than one will be
The work of the convention shows that
while a large majority of the members are
new and without reputation in public af
fairs, the readiness and breadth of a consid
erable portion makes the body average very
high. The proceedings are characterized
by a tone which is certainly very creditable
to the convention.
AOAXNST THE COBPOEATIONS.
At the North Dakota convention, assem
bled at Bismarck, the President has an
nounced all of the important committees.
Of the committees to consider subjects re
lating to corporations other than municipal,
Mr. Johnson is Chairman, and it is worthy
of notice that he is classed as prominent
among the so-called anti-railroad people.
He has promised perfect justice to all cor
porations. The Chairman of the Committee on Tem
perance, A. P. Hughen, is pronounced in
favor of Constitutional prohibition and his
committee is also of tbe same views on that
subject. It is probable thatlhls question will
be submitted to a vote of tbe people in the
form of an amendment to the Constitution
to be voted upon at the same time as the
By request of the convention Governor
Mellette delivered an address, in the course
of which he emphatically denounced the
frauds ou the ballot in modern times, and
urged the closest attention to keeping it
down here, and the man who buys, as be
who sells, a vote should be made to suffer to
tbe fullest extent. He indorsed the secret
ballot, and the hearty applause from all the
delegates gave good indications of the feel
ing in that direction.
THE SISTEB STATES.
The Governor looked for much good work
by the convention, and although his own
home was in the new State of South Dakota
he was with the other sister iu the spirit of
progress and expected that the two Dakotas
would work together tor the good of both, at
home as well as at tbe National Capitol.
Mr. Purcell called attention to the re
ported inaccuracy of the boundary line be
tween North and South Dakota and moved
that the joint commission of the two sections
be authorized to affect a temDorarv
agreement regarding that line, which
motion was made a special order for
to-morrow. Bey. E. C. "Wiley, of
the National Beform Association, by re
quest, addressed tbe convention in favor of
the incorporation in the bill of rights of
the new constitution of a recognition of tbe
civil Sabbath and of the Almighty Euler
and Savior of the Universe.
After adopting a motion conferring upon
the Chairman of the Committee on Militia
the title of Colonel, the convention ad.
vjonrned until to-morrow afternoon. The
political pot still boils merrily. Both par
ties are anticipating a lively campaign.
This afternoon General Harrison Allen,
the Chairman of the Republican Committee,
for North Dakota, received a telegram
from Hon. "W. F. Chandler, at "Washington,
urging the importance of making a certainty
more certain in the fight for Republican su
premacy in the new State by pitching the
fight all along the line, as suggested in the
dispatch of yesterdav. the political situation
in North Dakota evincing more features of
interest for delegates even than more press
ing constitutional matters.
A dispatch from Olympia, f. T., says.
The principal business this afternoon was
tbe debate in committee of the whole of the
report of the Legislative committee fixing
the number to constitute the State Legisla
ture. The committee recommended that
the Senate he balf the size of the House;
the house to be not less than 64 nor more
than 100 members. Numerous amendments
were offered, all favoring an increase to ISO
for the Lower House, and changing the
Senate from one-half to one-third.
In the course of the debate it developed
that the Democrats nearly all favor a pro
vision for minority representation. The
reason universally given for desiring a large
body was that it cannot be easily corrupted
by corporations. The committee of
the whole finally arose without
action. The report of the Commit
tee on the Preamble and Bill of Rights
recited that all men have an equal right to
life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness;,
all power is in the people; all governments!
founded on their free will declares the State
inseparably a part or the Union, the Fed
eral Constitution the supreme law of tbe
land; confirms religious liberty; forbids
voting money to sectarian purposes; guar
antees TSEE SPEECH,
freedom of the press; right to petition for
trial by jury; makes the military subor
dinate to the civil authorities; forbids im
prisonment for debts, slavery or granting
special privileges to anvone; declares that
the location of capital and county seats
must be by election of the people; gnar-
Tan tees habeas' corpus; defines treasori, and
provides tbere sball be no taxation without
the will of tbe "people,
A number of proposttiens were introduced,
all aimed at corporations; several for the
organization of a railroad commission;
others restricting or forbidding grants of
subsidies. It is generally conceded that
legislation iii .regard "to corporation,
trusts, etc., will be very strong
and positive. A number of reso
lutions were introduced favoring the taxa
tion of unoccupied land held for specula
tion at the same figures as adjoining culti
vated land; also favoring taxation of all
property butgraveyards and charitable in
stitutions; also forbidding the granting of
any money to sectarian schools.
A dispatch from Helena, Mont., says: In
the Constitutional convention to-day a Com
mittee on Irrigation, to consist of 11 mem
bers, was ordered appointed. A resolution
was introduced by Mr. Choteau, providing
that "There-shall be no new counties estab
lished unless the assessed valuation
within the limits or boundaries described
fur the proposed county shall be $3,000,000
cr more. No territory shall be taken from
any county which would leave the said
county with less than $4,000,000 assessed
Eaton introduced a compulsory education
resolution, and also a resolution providing
that no children under 14 years of age shall
by any corporation or person be emploved
in either mines; or manufactories in this
State. By Burns and Clark, "That the
subject of irrigation is of paramount
interest to the State of Montana;
one which deserves the serious considera
tion of this' convention, as on it depends in
a great measure the future prosperity of the
agricultural Interests of this State.
"In view? of this fact, the following
articles should obtain place in this Consti
tution: The Legislature shall provide for
the construction and maintenance of a sys
tem of irrigation by canals and ditches in
this State; said canals and ditches to belong
forever to the State ami remain forever un
der its control."
By Rickard, of Silver Bow, that the Leg
islative Assembly shall have no power to
make an appropriation for any purpose
whatever for a longer period than
two years. The following strong anti
Chinese resolution was introduced by
Joy, of Park: "No corporation now
existing or hereafter formed under the laws
of the State sball, after tbe adoption of this
Constitution, employ directly or indirectly,
in any capacity, any
CHINESE OE MONGOLIAN.
"The Legislature shall pass such laws as
may be necessary to enforce this provision.
No Chinese shall be employed on any State,
county, municipal or other public work
within this State except as a punishment
for crime. The Legislature shall discourage
by all means within jts -power the immigra
tion to this State of all foreigners ineligible
to become citizens of the United States.
"All contracts for Chinese coolie labor to
be performed in the State shall be void. All
companies or corporations of such labor
shall be punished by such fines and penal
ties as the Legislature may prescribe.
The Legislature shall delegate all necessary
power to incorporated cities and towns of
the State for the removal of Chinese with
out limits of such cities and towns, or for
their location within prescribed portions of
The following, offered by Maginnis, Lewis
and Clarke, was referred to the Committee
on Irrigation, to be included in tbe memorial
to be drafted and sent to' the Congress of the
Whekeas, The Government of tbe United
States has customarily granted to new States
all swamp lands within their boundaries; and
"Whereas, The quantity of such land in the
State of Montana would be very limited and of
little value, and the Government should deal
as liberally with onr State as with our prede
Resolved, That 'in lien of swamp lands, the
Government should grant tbe State of Mon
tana all said Unds within its bonndaries. on
such conditions as may provide that
the value of inch lands shall
be devoted. o the purposes of
constructing ana m sintalnlog reservoirs, agen
cies, ditches and other modes of reclaiming the
same by Irrigation and rnakJng them produc
tive and valuable.
The convention then adjourned till 4
o'clock nexf Monday afternoon. Many mem
bers will visit their homes, while a portion
will remain land attend to committee wcrk.
A BRUTAL FIGHT.
Peter Jackson.' of Anilrnlla, Knock Ont
Sailor Brown la Three Ronnda The
Colored Man Poand III Adver
arr Almost to Imemlbllltr.
Chicago, July IL A bloody slugging
match took place in Chicago to-night with
out even the show of interference made by
the Mississippi authorities in the Sul-livan-Kilrain
affair. About 4,000 per
sons were present, and the match
was brought to an end by the
outcry of some of tbe spectators that one of
tne combatants was being killed. The
fighter, whom it was feared might slay his
opponent outright was the giant negro,
Peter Jackson, of Australia. His victim
was a Caucasian, the well-known pugilist,
Jackson had agreed to "stop" Brown in
six rounds, and large wagers bad been laid
on each of the men. The affair was an
nounced to be in aid of the striking miners
at Braidwood, and was ostensibly to be a
harmless boxing match. A tip was out,
however, that it was to be a fight for blood.
Persons who came .for gore were re
assured when the . gloves were seen
to be of tbe two-ounce hard
variety and all the paraphernalia of the
prize ring was lugged iu. Though Jack
sou weighed 200 and Brown but 160, the
latter pressed the fighting furiously until
he was pounded almost into insensibility.
At the first onslaught Jackson, in backing
away, accidentally fell over the ropes off tbe
platform, and was guyed by the crowd as a
'nigger," etc. On the negro's return Brown
met him with rapid succession of blows.
Jackson, however, stopped tbem easily, and
went at the "Sailor" hammer and tongs,
driving him around tbe ring repeatedly.
"When the three minutes allowed for a
round were ended, Mr. Brown was virtually
hors-de-combat. Jackson came to the
scratch with a savage look on his face.
Brown was very groggy, but pressed the
fighting as beiore. The block fellow,
with his long reach, easily repelled all
attack and time and again knocked Brown
head over heels only to find the irrepressi
ble "Sailor" rise up once more like an
automaton. In. this and the succeeding
round tbe efforts of Brown were pitiable.
He was bleeding pro.'usely and unable
to raise his hands. The man was too dazed
to realize the punishment be was getting.
Master of Ceremonies McAvoy put an end
the miserable business before the fourth be
gan, awarding the fight to Jackson, though
Brown's seconds were preparing to put the
wretched "Sailor" to the frpnt again.
About $1,000, it is estimated, was netted for
the starving miners.
BOBBED FOE ABODT TWO YEARS.
Hoiv the Employe of an Eaiabllshnient Did
Boilne lor Themselves.
Kansas City, Jnly 11. George Fowler
& Son, the packers, to-day discovered
that for two years past they have
been tbe victims of a systemat
ic scheme of robbery practiced
upon them by certain employes in their re
tail department. Their total loss they can
not place in exact figures, but they esti
mate it between $7,000 and $10,000.
The plan was this: The employes who had
charge of the delivery of local ordeis, load
ed on the wagons more than the orders
called for, and disposed of the surplus at
private sales, pocketing the proceeds. Six
arrests were made to-day of persons connect
ed with the robbery.
An Exchange of Compliment.
Washington, July IL The new Guate
malan MiniiterDon Ferdinando Cruz, was
formally presented to the President to-day.
He addressed the President in a lengthy
and flattering speech, and was warmly wel
comed by President Harrion in return.
For Western Penn
tyhania and Wttt
Virginia, fair, nearly
by rising temperature
PrrTSBUita, Jnly 11, IS3B.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city famishes the following:
Time. Ther. I
llesn temp.. .,.. 79.
Msxlmum lemp.. M -Minimum
SKJ0A. IT ....75
12.-00 K 82
J W Pa ViiaiHiiiiHit
2-00 r. if 81
8Kr. k 77
Hirer at St. jc, 3.9 feet, a fill of 0.1 feet in 14
ISrXCIAL TSLXOnAMS TO THE DISFATCK.1
Moboantown River 4 feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer S53 at 4 P. K.
Bbo-wnsvuli Hirer 4 feet 2 Inches and
falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 73 at
8 P. M.
Wabren River 2 and 3-10 feet and falling.
"Weather clear and warm.
A Gallant Ex-Confedernto Soldier Commit
Salclde br Shooting; LUmaelf.
rSFXCIAL TELXORAX TO THE DISFATCn.1
I! Baltimore, July 11. Colonel William
P. Zollinger, a well-known merchandise
broker, ex-commander of the Fifth Mary
land Infantry and an ex-Confederate
offiojr, shot himself this after
noon with a ducking gun at his
residence. He had only a short time before
dined with his family, ana on leaving to go
to his room remarked that he intended
cleaning his gun. Three minutes
later a report was heard and he
was found lying across his bed writhing in
agony, the contents of the weapon having,
entered his abdomen. The family claim
that his death was the result of an acci
dent, but it is the general belief
that the Colonel committed suicide.
He was formerly a man of vigorous
health and fine physique, but recently had
been a severe sufferer from dvspepsia, from
which he could obtain little relief. Ha
spent to-day with bis sister in the country
and upon his return complained of his ill
health and appeared greatly depressed.
Colonel Zollinger was 47 years old, and
a native of Harrisburg, Pa. During the
war he served with distinction in the Third
Maryland Confederate Regiment. He
later took command of a company in the
Fifth Maryland Infantry, and rose to the
Colonelcy. He commanded the regiment
during the great labor riots ot 1877, which
began here and extended all over the coun
try, and rendered valuable service in quell
ing the rioters on the Baltimore and Ohio
OUTBIDDING TJXCLE SAM.
A Cattle C impnny Offer Big- Rental for the)
Kansas City, July 11. The Tt'mej to
morrow will print the statement that the
Cherokee Cattle Association, the present
lessee of the Cherokee strip, will make
a proposition to'the next Cherokee Council
to extend its lease for ten years beyond its
termination. The present lease has five
years to run.
The company offer to pay in all $5,600,000
for the use of the strip for the ten years,
paying at the rate of $400,000 per
annum for the first five years,
and $720,000 per annum for the
second five years. The total would almost
be as much as the Government offers to par
the Indians for an outright sale of the land.
THEY MUST STILL PAY TITHES.
The Scotch Disestablishment BUI Shelved
for the Session.
London, July 11. In the House of
Commons this evening Mr. Smith's motion
giving the Government the remain
ing time of Parliament was ac
cepted. This shelves the Scotch
disestablishment discussion. Mr. Ha
worth's motion to omit the free educa
tion clause from the Scotch local govern
ment bill was defeated 245 to 52.
Bar Hotter, since. I hare been using Wolfs JLcma
XKaaang my shoes wear longer than ever bef are and
I never get my feet wet, bnt I do not think therlook
as smooth u when I first used It.
lfcAr Indeed, my son. lam sorry you sra so eare
lora. Toaforget that even a good thing is only good
when properly toed. Too bars not eren looked tX
the directions, for they us yet sronnd the neck of
tbebottiet Now yon mnrt read then, and they wfll
get ron ont of roar trouble. Yoor father and I keep
onr shoes in elegant order by it ssa. Insettaboa
one a, month and pap abont once a week.
Is wonderful; preserving Waterproofing
any leather; girtng it a deep, rich blade
Iu3tre uch lasts a week. Dotft oumr.
Do not confound ACME rrii-vfcg with any other.
Bold by Shoe Stares, Grocers, Dmggista, io.
Try it on your Harness.
WOLFF 4 RANDOLPH, phiudelphx
A number of our patients who have been
swindled by traveling doctors, ask why don't
tbe law protect us T We answer: Every doctor
will cheerfully show you a receipt given by the
Prothonotary bearing tbe seal of the Court and
the date he registered his diploma. Self-called
doctors cannot show such a receint, and travel
ing doctors may bave one of lato date. Too.
can also examine Physicians' Register in Pro
thonotary's office. Ladies don't employ a
Mrs. doctor who is not registered if you value
We are encouraged by so many of our new
patients manifesting their appreciation of our
honest effort to protect those who are being mls
led by a display of false colors. Ve are an asso
ciation of regular registered resident physicians
of long experience and thorough education, and
by combining our skill we offer tbe sick and the
deformed an amonnt of talent worthy ot their
patronage. Our specialty, catarrh, dyspepsia,
diseases of women, tumors, deformities and
other chronic diseases, medical or aurirlcaL
Consultations free; physical examinations II to
$3. Correspondents inclose two stamps. Office
hours 10 to 1130 A. X., 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 T X.
Dr. ORR, 73) Penn ave.. Pittsburg. Pa.
BLOOKER'S DUJCH COCOA.
150 CTJPS FOB .
CHOICEST. PUREST. BEST. TRT H.
rn Does the
At . At.