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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 24, 1889, Page 6, Image 6',
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f President Young Says a Few
Vords About It
OTHER MAGNATES' YIEWS.
Disston, of Philadelphia, Denies AH
Connection With the Plan.
.TEE BOHE CLUB'S EAST VICTORY.
Settlement of the Trouble Between Brook
lyn and St. Louis.
? GENERAL BASEBALL KEWS OF THE DAT
All the leading baseball authorities have
much to say about the alleged scheme of the
.Ball Players' Brotherhood. They almost
all deny the truth of the story. The home
club easily beat "Washington. The trouble
between Ton der,Ahe and President Byrne
was settled in a compromise. There was an
exciting time at the Brooklyn-Columbus
rSrECIAX. TELISEUl TO THE DISPATCH.1
"WAshixgton, September 23. "It is the
-season for the annus! base ball scare," said
President Young, of the National League,
to-day, "and hence I was not at all sur
prised when ,1 read the details of the
Brotherhood of Ball Players' scheme in the
paper this morning. So far as the League
officials are concerned, they will not pay
any attention to the matter until the annual
meeting in November. Naturally this,
with other topics, will come up for consid
eration, and until the subject is thoroughly
discussed there is no telling what we will
do about the Brotherhood. Besides, it must
bo borne in mind that a little over two months
ago, when complaints were made by certain
jilayers regarding classification and sale of
plajers, the question was referred to a special
committee of three, with instructions to report
the result of their investigations at the annual
meeting, which this year will be held on No
vember 13 at New York.
WON'T TVOEKT OVEK IT.
"Although we did not co into details when
.Mr. Day was in Washington recently with the
3f cw Tork club we talLed over the subject in
cidentally and I gathered from what he said
that none of the magnates of the League are
inclined to worry much over this proposition.
There are several w eak points in the plan as
put foith in the newspapers, and this is espe
cially true regarding the location of some of
the proposed Brotherhood teams. Washington
Is ignored entirely aud some of the cities
-which hare made poor reputations for money
1 making, whi'e members of the Leagur are
Ciren preference over the capital. Despite
talk to the contrary, there will be a League
team iu Washington next year, for it is too
'good a baseball center to be despised, and now
that the club is on a good playing financial
"basis there is no reason why it should not make
money lor the syndicate which will run it dur
THE LEAGUE ALL BIGHT.
"Xho League organizations will be stronger
than ever before m their history. This is true
of Pittsburg, Clevelaland and Indianapolis,
where the baseball patrons have been remark
ably steadfast even in the face of the defeat of
their local teams, and I do not believe that any
- of those interested in these new League mem
bers have any cause to regret the money they
Lave expended to foster and promote the in
terest of the national game. Under all the clr-
cumstances. therefore. I do not see anything
t that is to be gained by the Brotherhood of ball
players or any similar organization among the
professional ball plaj ers of the United States
in getting into a snarl with the National
League until the report of the committee to
i which 1 have referred is submitted for consid
eration." ANOTHER TIEW OF IT.
.Forepaugh Said to be Interested Colonel
rSI-ZCIAt. TVLEPBAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Philadelphia, September 21 The base
"ball world is literally on the rack over the pub
lication of the plan of the Brotherhood to cap
ture the League. Adam Forepaugh, the circus
owner, is out of town, but It is now positively
(known that he is interested in the Philadelphia
end of the scheme, and that his circus lot is to
Vbe used as the new grounds. This lot is bound
ed by Thirteenth and Broad and Dauphin and
-York streets, and is much larger than the
Philadelphia ball park. It is two blocks nearer
the center of the city, the Reading Railroad
tracks run along one end of it and three street
car lines rnn within a block of it, going past
it on the Thirteenth street side.
Hamilton Disstou, the big saw manufacturer,
acknowledged that he had been approached
and asked to put capital in a Philadelphia
club -But," said he. "I have not the time to
attend to it so I declined. I think U will boa
good investment and Hill succeed."
Colonel John L Rogers, Secretary of the
Philadelphia Club, said be did not think the
scheme was practicable and that he was posi
tive that not a single member of the Philadel
phia club was in it. "-The slavery of the ball
player is delightful slavery," said the Colonel.
'The talk about the sale of a player is all
wrong. Aplayer is never sold. A clnb merely
Bells the right to bis services, and the player's
consent must first be obtained. In the case of
Ward papers were drawn up by which Wash
, lngtonnasto have given S1ZOO0 for Ward's
services. Ward was to have been manager and
captain, and was beside to have received a
i larger 6alary, but he absolutely refused to go
f to Washington and that ended the matter."
DISSTOX DENIES IT.
He and Forepaugh Not Connected With
the Brotherhood Scheme.
rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
s Philadelphia, September 21 Among the
capitalists whose names have been mentioned
1 as backers of the new baseball scheme that is
j?to be sprung upon ball patrons next year are
those of Hamilton Disston, the millionaire saw
Hinaker, and Adam Forepaugh, the great circus
s?man. If the names of the rest of the alleged
Jbackers of the Brotherhood have been given
tont for publication with as little warrant as
those of Hamilton Duston and Adam Fore
t paucb, the magnates of the threatened League
i'may rest in peace, for both gentlemen to-aay
tdemed being connected with it in any way.
' John A. Forepaugh, who is fully authorized
1 to speak for his uncle, said: "Mr. Forepaugh
Alias no connection with this league of the
'Brotherhood, in any shape or form, and you
4 may deny it emphatically."
J "Mr. Disston was found at his house and be
Caaid: "No, J have no connection with It at all.
I though I was aoproacbea some time ago: but I
(told them that I was far too much occupied
rwith my business to go Into any such scheme.
'I believe that their iaea is to get Forepaugh's
rsbow grounds, on Broad street, for their ball
Jjpark,in this dry, but as my business enage-
suieuus pre veu icu my uiug mujiue tiling, X can-
ziotsay anyiuiHgposiuve auout it.- .
h MORE DENIALS.
JBnck Evting sod ibe Giants Think
" tectieme Bosh.
, , tSriCIAI. TEXZGBAM TO TO DISPATCH.!
'JIkdiakapolis, September 21 The New
iTork club arrived here late last night, tired out
with a long and fatiguing railway ride. What
ever rumors are afloat in other League cities
regarding the new League and Brotherhood
schemes little stock apparently is taken in
them by the New Yorkers. Ewing says there
Us not a thing in it. Mr. Day says: "Well, it
?Eeeras useless denying these minors and state
imcnts. The newspaper correspondents con
tinue to earnestly build up new baseball
'schemes, but there is really nothing in it."
"League players," Mutric says, "would be
foolish to riBk their positions in any chimerical
schemes, and that if newspaper correspondents
comprehended the colossal work absolutely
necessary to form another successful league, or
to create a combination such as is foreshadowed
In this Brotherhood scheme they would see at
once that the chances are altogether against It,
and that it will all end in smoke. Supposing
there is anrthlnf in ft tn Kt-nt-t-urlth t. a4l.r
lialf wrathiully. "It's the worst fake I ever
saw. I don't know anvthinr abont such a
eme. The scheme was instigated bv Pnnfr-in
K New York, and he is backed up by the New
Tork press, and tbey aretrytnj to work the
Brotherhood into It. The story is all bosh."
TIIE BASEBALIi BR.OrilEB.nOOD.
Al Johnson and Oil Lawyer Setose to
DJsclose Its Parpos.
Cleveland, September 23. The officials of
the Cleveland Baseball Club were somewhat
excited to-day when they learned the details of
the plan adopted by the Brotherhood. The
first thing they did was to hold a consultation.
To-night they say they will be represented In
the League next year, come what may. No
member of the clnb has complained to them,
and if any player has a erievance. all he has to
' do is to mention it and justice will be done
L. A RusselL Eso... is attorney for Al. John
son, fie local capitalist Dehlnd the proposed
brotherhood organization. When asked to-aay
if he had drawn the necessary papers he de
cline . to say a word, save that be could not
talk, but would later on. Zimmer denies that
he has subscribed for stock in the new organ
ization, and other members of the Cleveland
team aeclare that they do not kuow anything
about the new movement. AL Johnson even
says the same, but his lawyer, one of the most
prominent members of the Cleveland Bar, says
that he will talk later on, which shows that he
at least knows something about the enterprise.
The Pblladelphians, who are here, claim to
know all about the scheme, but will not give
out any information. They alto refuse to com
mit themselves to decline to say whether they
will remain in the League if the concessions
they ask for are granted. The Cleveland play
ers evidently are not in the secret, and the best
men among them are emphatic in saying as
THE BROTHEBIIOOD SCHE3IK.
Local Opinions Abont the Alleged
The great topic of conversation yesterday In
baseball circles was the article published in
yesterday's Dispatch relative to the alleged
new organization of the ball players' brother
hood. The officials of the local ball dnb, in
cluding Director Palmer O'Neil, treated the
announcement very lightly, mdned. Secretary
Scandrett offered to bet $100 that the brother
hood would have no team at all next year. Mr.
O'Neil claimed that the scheme could not be
pnt into operation.
The majority of cranks as patrons of the
game, hon ever, were of opinion that there Is
"something in it." The manager of Expo
sition Park, while admitting that application
had been made for the park, stated that he was
not in a position to talk abont the matter yet.
The players all declined to say whether or not
the story was trna.
COL. BOGERS' OPINION.
Each League Clnb Hns the Right to Its
Players' Service lo 1S90.
Philadelphia, September 23. Colonel
John I. Rogers, Secretary of the Philadelphia
Baseball Club, has sent to the Presidents of the
League clubs his legal opinion that section 18
of the contract now in force between League
dobs and their players (and which is known as
the Brotherhood contract, having been formu
lated and prepared by that body and accepted
by the League), expressly secures to each
League club the absolute right to its players'
services for the season of 1890.
The Brotherhood After Western PInyers.
Memteafolis. September 21 Overtures
have been made to several of the crack players
of the Western Association by members of the
Brotherhood to join the co-operative leaguel
Duke, Hengle and Foster, of Minneapolis;
Ix ichols, Clark and Nagle, of Omaha; Widner,
of St Joe; Burdick. Crotty and Powell, of
Sioux City, are among those mentioned. The
Minneapolis players do not deny having re
ceived offers, but have not yet accepted.
WITHOUT MUCH TBOUBLE.
The Home Talent Win n Tame Game from
the Senators Llttls Keefe Is
Touched Up Quite Lively
Staler Does Good Work
Bad Fielding by
It might be safe to say that if the Senators
were the hardest lot of ball players to beat,
the Pittsburg representatives would have some
thing like'a sure thing in winning the League
pennant. This does not mean that Mr. Hewitt's
aggregation are altogether to be despised, but
it means that they are a few degrees inferior
in quality of playing to the players who bail
from this city. This fact, or at least the effects
of it. came in very handy yesterday, as the
home players, in tackling the Senators, stepped
up to their old position sixth place. The
Hooslers failed to seep pace with the Giants,
and the former took a little tumble. If the
Senators were to stay here until the end of the
season, and everything went ell, the home
club might pass more people than the Hoosl
ers, providing too many phenoms were not
tried in the box.
Yesterday's game between the Washington
delegation and the local talent was not one of
the brightest by any means. The weather was
excellent: just cool enough for outdoor enjoy
ment when anything exciting is going on.
not TEKr Excrrnfo.
But there were few, if any, exciting features
in the contest, as from the start the home
players had considerably the best of it. The
playing on both sides was slow, and lacked
what Manager John Glasscock would call
ginger. Seldom did a player on either side dis
p.ay even an average liveliness; in fact, the
visitors plajed a tiresome came. They made
costly mistakes, just as if they were under
lined on the programme and must needs be
Staley pitched a rather peculiar game. At
times he was very shaky, and looked as if he
was abont to collapse. Then suddenly he
would brace up and strike two or three men
out in an inning. In the sixth inning he struck
the entire side out, and in the second and fifth
struck two men out In each instance. How
ever, he held himself well together at very
critical stages, and Carroll caught him admir
ably. Keefe was not a great success in the box.
He did fairly well, but he was very unsteady.
Riddle, a new man, eaught him, and did fairly
well. The latter seems an energetic young
fellow, and is very well built. Wllmot evi
dently had a day off, as he could neither hit
the ball nor field. ,
THEY COTTLDN'T HIT.
Wise and Irwin, too, were completely af sea
when facing Stale. Altogether, if the Sen
ators do not put up a better game than they
did yesterday it is reasonable to expect that
they'll not win a game in Pittsburg.
The contest began bv Carroll being called
ont on strikes. Umpire Knight, without
doubt, gave the burly catcher a tough deal,
but it had to go. Rowe was retired at first
base, and Beckley reached first on John Ir
win's wild throw to Mack. Deacon White
then made a little single more by cood luck
than by good management, and Jocko Fields
thumped the ball aver to the left field fence for
two bases, scoring Beckley Hanlon retired
the side by going out at first.
The Senators tied the score in the second
inning. After A. Irwin had struck but Mack
made a single to left, and made a clean steal of
second. Riddle, the new catcher, then sized
Staley up for a long single to center, and Mack
scored. Ridnle tried to pilfer second, but was
cleverly nabbed, and Keefe struck out.
In the tuird inning Beckley reached second
on a muffed flly bv Wilniot. White hit to left
for a Blngre, sendingBeckley to third, and a
passed ball sent the Deacon to second. Fields
knocked a long fly to right field, ana Beckley
scored on the throw in.
HANLON'S TWO-BAGGER SENT
White home, and Miller and Dunlap went out
in order. For the visitors G. Irwin led off
with a single, and scored on a sacrifice by Wll
mot and a long single by Beecher.
The seventh inning was reached before any
more runs were made. Both pitchers did good
work up to that point, but when that inning
was reached little Southpawed Keefe was
something of a mark. Beckley led off and was
retired at first. White then made a double to
left field, and Jocko banged the ball out to the
left field fence for two more bases, scoring
White. Hanlon reached hrst on a muffed fly
by Wilmot, and Miller's two-bagger to deep
center field sent both Fields and Hanlon home.
Dunlap and Staley each filed ont.
The Senators began the seventh also In a
lively way. J. Irwin led off and made a single
to left, and reached third on a good single by
Hoy to right field. Wilmot's sacrifice sent
Irwin across the plate, and Beecher' 8 sacrifice
sent Hoy to third. Wise, however, struck out,
and the side was retired. After another inning
had been played it was too dark to continue
the game and Umpire Knight stopped the pro
ceedings. The crowd was meaeer. not more
than 600 people being present. Following is the
riTTSBL'P.GSR B P 11
B B p a a
Carroll, c... 0
Beckley. 1... 2
White. 3..... 2
A. Irwlo. s.
Fields, 1 1 2 2
Hanlon. m.. 110
Miller, r..... 0
Dunlap, 2. 0
Keefe, p 0
Total .1 10 24 3 1
J. Irwin, 3.
..I 0 J
0 0 0 10-6
0 0 0 1 03
..0 1 1
Faith d runs Plttsbnrra. ! n'uhlnetons. 3.
Two-base hits-UarrolC White, Fields, 2; Han
Toul bases on hits Plttsbnrgs, 17; Washing
tons, 10. '
Sacrifice hits Fields, Miller, Dnnlap, "Wllmot,
J; Beecber, z.
Stolen bases Mack, S.
Double play Rowe. Unnlap and Beckley,
First base on errors-pittsburgs, 4; Washing
First base on balls Carroll, 2: Wllmot.
Btrnek out-Carroll. White. Staler, Wllmot,
"Wise, 2: A. Irwin, 3: Kiddle, Keefe. 3.
Passed balls-Riddle, 2.
W lid Ditches staler. 2.
Left on bases-Pitts burgs, 11; Washington, 8.
Time of game One hour and 35 minutes.
NEVER IN IT.
Anion's Chicks Have no Show Against the
Chicago, September 25. Chicago was never
In the race to-day, although they batted Clark
son often and hard in the first and ninth inn
ings. 3081011 found Gumbert quite often and
at the right time for run getting. Boston
played a faultless Rime, while that of Chicago
was at times very loose. Bennett's catching
was the feature of the game. Attendance
CHICAOOS- B B F A S!
1SO6T0XR. B B P A B
Ryan. a.... Ill
Van Hilt'n.I 0 10
Duffy, r 0 2 0
Anson, I.... 0 2 12
l'feffcr, 2.... oil
Wlll'mson, s 0 1 2
Knrns, 3. ... 0 3 1
Fsrrell, c... 116
Klchardson 1 2
Kelly, r 1
Nash. 3. 0
Johnston, m 2
uulnn, z.... 1
Bennett, c. 0
Clarkson, p. 0
3 13 27 19 6
Totals'..... 8 1127 21 0
Chicago! i 000000023
Bostons 1 0020040 18
Earned rnni Chicago. 3; Bostons, 8.
Two-base lilts Rennett.
Ti.ree-base hits Klchardson, Bennett.
Home rnn Kyan.
Sacrifice hits Nash, 2: Van Haltren. 3.
Stolen bases Smith, 2; Kelly, 3; Johnston, 3;
Bennett, Duffy, Farrell.
Double play Qulnn and Bronthers.
First base on balls Off Clarkson, 8; of Gum
Struck out By Clarkson. 7: bv Gumbert. 8.
Time of game One hour and SO minutes.
SHUT THEM OUT.
The Phillies Beat the Babies In
Cleveland, September 23. Two bases on
balls, two bad muffs by McKean, an error by
Radford, and a passed ball made it possible to
day for the Fhiladelphias to score five runs,
not ono of which was earned. Attendance
CLEVELA'D It B P AX
B B P A X
G ruber, p..
0 0 1
0 2 4
Q 2 1
0 0 0
0 0 3
0 0 0
0 3 11
0 0 4
Deleh'ty, I.. 0
Mulvey, 3... 0
Myers. 2 1
lhonipeun. r 2
Clements, c I
Sanders, p.. 0
rarrar, i.... l
Hallman. s.. 0
Gleason, m. 0
0 8 23 17 3
5 8 27 11 I
Delehanty out for interfering with fielder.
Cleveland! 0 000000000
Phlladetphlas 0 0020300' S
Sacrifice hits-Twltchell,Thompson,2; Clements,
Stolen bases ltadford. Zimmer.
Double plavs McKean, Strieker, Sutcltffe, 2;
Gruber, Strieker, Sutcllffe, Hallman. Myers,
First base on balls-Clevelands 1; Phlladel
Struck out-Clevelands, 5; Phlladelphlas, 3.
Passed baits Zimmer.
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
THE GIANTS AGAIN,
Tbcy Win a Very Exciting Game From the
Indianapolis, beptember 21 A passed
ball and a wild throw by Daily in the sixth
Inning gave the New Yorks two unearned runs
and the game. The contest throughout was
exciting, both pitchers did good work and both
received good support. A one-handed catch of
a hot liner by Denny, resulting in a double
play, was a feature. Connor bronght in the
winning run with a two-bagcer to center, and
he made the circuit, no attempt being made by
An drews. Attendance, 1,000. Score:
DJDI'POLIS. S B P A Zl
SEWTOEK6. B B P A X
Hlnes, 1 1 2 10
Seery, 1 0 13
Andrews, m 0 0 2
Denny. 3.... 1 1 4
UlassCock. s 3 3 0
Dally, c... 0 0 3
McGeaeliy, r 2 2 0
Bassett.2.... 2 0 2
Boyle, p. .... 0 1 0
Gore, m 1
Tlernan, r. 3
Ward, s..... 1
Connor, 1... 3
O'Kourke, L 2
lwlng. c.... 0
Whitney, 3.. 0
Keefe, p.... 0
, 9 IC'20 14 3
Totals 11 12 27 20 3
"Two men out when winning rnn was made.
Indianapolis 1 300020309
.New Yorks 2 0 0 0 0 4 0 3 2-H
Earned runs Indianapolis. 4; New Yorks, 0.
Two-base hits Boyle. McGeaehy, O'Kourke 2,
Home run Klchardson.
Sacrifice hits -Hlnes, Seery, Andrews, Boyle,
Ward 2. Klchardson. Ewlnt:.
Stolen bases Hlnes. Glasscock, McGeaehy.
Double play Denny to Ulnes.
First base on balls By Boyle, 4; by Keefe. 3.
Passed ball-Dally, 1.
Struck out-I! Boyle, 2; by Keele, 6.
Wild pltch-Keete, 2.
First base on errors Indianapolis. 2; New
lime or game One hour and SO minutes.
AN INTERESTING SERIES.
Efforts to Have the Plttsbnrgs Play the
County Leogue Teams.
Mr. A. G. Pratt, the local patron of amateur
baseball playing, is negotiating with:President
Nimick with a view of arranging a series of
games between the Plttsbnrgs and the County
League clubs. Mr. Pratt desires that the
Plttsbnrgs play two games each with the East
End Athletics, McKeesports, Braddocks and
Homesteads, that is a home and home game
with each clnb. President Nimick is inclined
to grant Mr. Pratt's request
A series such as above named after the
championship season is over would be inter
esting. It would give the admirers of the
amateur players an opportunity of seeing how
the amateurs compare with the full-Hedged
professionals. This would be an attractive
feature. The series would also likely be as
profitable financially as a series of games with
professional teams. Heretofore games with
Association or minor league clubs have been
Wood nnd Casey Released.
tSPEClAI. TEI.EOKAM TO TOE DISPATCn.1
Philadelphia, September 23. Manager
Harry Wright wired from Cleveland to-day
that he had released leftflelder George Wood
and pitcher Dan Casey, and Secretary John I.
Rogers has given these players the usual ten
days' notice. This action is a surprise to the
baseball fraternity in this city, where both men
are favorites. Pitcher Day and Anderson
missed the train on Sunday, but they left for
Cleveland to-day. Fogarty also missed con
nections at Pittsburg, and Gleason played
centerfield In to-day's game at Cleveland.
Won. Lost.Ct. Won. T.ostCt.
New Yorks.. .77 40 .658 Clevelands... 56 68 .459
Bostons. 76 41 .650,l'lttsburirs...54 63 .443
PliUadelDhlas61 57 .S17iIndlanapollsS4 70 .135
Chicago! 61 62 .495iWashlnKtous39 74 .345
The Athletics Again Defent tho Baltimore
Delegation In a Close Contest Blnrk
Baldwin Continues His Great Work
and Beats Brooklyn StLonls
Wins and So Do the
BALTIMORE, September 23. The Baltimores
and Athletics bad a slugging match to-day, in
which the visitors came out ahead. The score
was tied in the ninth inning by a fino rally at
the bat on the part of the home team, but a
base on balls and Blerbauer's triple won the
altlmores 2 0201000 49
Athletics 0 0 0 2 0 3 4 0 110
Earned rnns-Baltlmores, E: Athletics, 5.
Base hits-llaltlmores, 12: Athletics, 10.
J-rrors-Baltlmorcs. 5; Athletics, 4.
Two-base bits-Shlndle, Bay, Kerlns, Tate,
Three-base blts-Kilroy. Welch, Baner.
blruck out By JlcMahon, 3.
Passed balls-Robinson, 2.
Wild pltches-McMahon, 2.
HAD QUITE A THUS.
Columbus Beat Brooklyn, but There Was
Fun Over It.
Sew York, September 23. The Brooklyn
Columbus baseball game at Washington Park,
Brooklyn, to-day was a case of incompetent
umpire, bad management quarreling players
and unduly demonstrative spectators, of whom
there wen about 2,400. Umpire Henkle started
the game at 8:40 P. it. The Columbus men se
cured three runs and then the trouble be ran.
The. visiting players "gibed" the umpire from
the players' bench and he fined O'Connor and
Baldwin $3 each and Marr $10.
"In the second inning the trouble was renewed
and continued throughout the game. Burns
was dedared out at third base. He objected so
forcibly that he 'was fined tlO and ordered out
of the game. VIsner took his place In right
field. Henkle ordered pitcher Baldwin out Of
the game in the eighth Inning and iaston was
The home players had scored two runs in the
seventh Inning. At the end of the eighth the
Columbus men protested against begin
ning the ninth, .but Umpire Henkle ordered
them to go on. In the first half Brooklyn got a
rnn and tied the score. Henkle then called the
game, claiming it was too dark to play longer,
and throwing the game back to the eigthtb, or
completed inning. A howl of dismay went np
from the crowd at this decision and a wild rush
was made for the umpire. The police and
players quickly surrounded the umpire and
Henkle was got safely to the club house. The
crowd then dispersed. When Henkle called
the game in the ninth he thought it was the
close of the Inning aud that the score was a tie.
Brooklvns 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
Columbus 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Base hits Brooklyns, 3; Columbus, i.
Errors Brooklvns, 4: Columbus, 2.
Earned runs Columbus, 1.
Two-base hit Dally.
Struck out By Lovett, 6; by Baldwin, L
Passed ball Clark.
SOME PRETTY WORK.
The Browns Brace Up and Defeat the Reds
br Good Playing.
St. Loins, September 21 The Browns de
feated the Cincinnati to-day in one of the
prettiest games of the season. Stlvetts pitched
in superb form, and was splendidly supported.
With two men on bases In the third Inning,
Mllhgan cleared the bases on a home run urlve
to the right field fence. His general play was
the feature of the game, he officiating as Cap
tain in the absence of Captain Comiskey, who
is in Cincinnati. Score;
St. Louis 0 0 3 0 0 2 0 0
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Earned rnn St. Louis, 1.
Base hlts-St. Louis. 12; Cincinnati!, 9.
Two-base hits Carpenter, Boyle.
Home run Milllgau.
Struck out By Btivetts, 3; by MnUane, 8.
Passed ball-Boyle, 1.
Wild pitch MnUane, 1.
Umpire G affney.
THOSE COSTLY ERRORS.
The Colonels Slake Big mistakes and the
Kansas Crrr, September 23. The Cowboys
defeated the Doulsyillcs again to-day. The
Seclal features were Tomney's home rnn,
amilton's base running and Long's sharp
work at short. The freqnent and costly errors
of the visitors lost them the game. Score:
Kansas CItvs 0 030001116
Loulsvllles 0 00000040-4
Base hits Kansas City, 8: Loulsvllles, 3.
Errors KanBas City, 3: Loulsvllles, 7.
Earned runs Kansas C'ltva,- 2; Loulsvllles, 2.
Two-base hits Hamilton, Long.
Home run Tomney.
Struck out Bv Couway, 3; by Ehret, 4,
Passed ball Kyan.
MADE A COMPROMISE.
Ton Der Abo Gels One and So Does
CracrNirATi, September 23. At the Grand
Hotel this morning all the clubs of the Ameri
can BasebaU Association were represented at a
meeting of the directors to act on the question
in dispute between the St. Louis and Brooklyn
clubs in the forfeited games of September 7
and 8. The following persons weie present,
rcspresen ting their respective clubs:
AthletlcsW. H. Whittaker.
Baltimore-J. W. Walt
Brooklyn C. H. Byrae, J. J. Doyle and F. A.
Cincinnati Harry Sterne and Louis Kramer.
Columbus C. Bern, Jr., and Balph Lazarus.
Kansas City J. W. Spease.
Louisville L. 8. Parsons.
St Louis CjVon der Ahe, John J. O'Neil
and!C W. Scott
The Boaid of Directors continued In session
all day and evening with short recesses for
meals. The game of September 7 was passed
upon first after hearing statements from Mr.
Von Der Ahe and Captain Comiskey, of the St
Louts Club, and the reading of the affidavits of
Milligan, McCarthy and Chamberlln, of the St
Mr. Bvrne. of Brooklyn, presented the affi
davits of Umpire Fred Goldsmith, all the
Brooklyn players and of representatives of the
New York press present at the games in ques
tion, also of telegraph operators.
The point to be decided was whether Umpire
Goldsmith was warranted in the decision be
gave. All the testimony was as to whether it
was light enongh to proceed with the game on
tne 7tb. Before a decision was pronounced in
this case, the Sunday came of May 8 was taken
up, the one in which the St. Louis club Is
charged with having refused to go to Ridge
wood Park to play. Both sides offered much
testimony, that of St Louis was their fear of
violence from the crowd. Against this Mr.
Byrne's affidavit was presented that Mr. Von
der Ahe agreed to play provided the forfeited
game of the day before should be played oft.
After long consultation theboatd decided
upon a sort of compromise, awarding Satur
day's game to the tit Lauis club and remitting
the fine on the gronnd that Umpire Gold
smith's decision was wrong. As to Sunday's
game the board gave that to the Brooklyn club
9 to 0, and imposed a fine of 51,500 on the St
Louis club for failing to appear at Rldgewood
The directors also recommended that the
services of Fred Goldsmith as umpire be dis
continued. The board is In session to-night
ana will meet again to-morrow.
Cl Afi UTS'
.S3 40 .675 Cincinnati. . 68 59 .923
.77 45 .611 Columbus 54 72 .429
68 50 .576 KansasCltys..Sl 72 .415
65 S3 .551 1 Loulsvllles.... 26 99 .207
National League Washingtons at Pitts
burg;New Yorks at Indianapolis; Phlladelphlas
at Cleveland; Bostons at Chicago.
American association Athletics at Balti
more; Columbus at Brooklyn.
International League Buffalos at Roch
ester; Torontos at Toledo; Londons at Detroit
International League Games.
rSPEClAl, TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH,
Rochesters 0 0 10 0 0
Buffalos 3 0 0 110
Toledos.: 1 9 2 0 10
Torontos 0 10 0 0 1
Uetrolts 2 0 7 0 4
Londons 1 4 0 0 0
THE 0SLT BARNDM'S CIRCUS.
Large Crowds From City and Country Saw
Barnum's circus showed in Allegheny
yesterday; it will be there again to-day, and
a large number of people from city and
country saw the animals and the perform
ances. About 1S.O00 people were present in
the afternoon, 5,000 remained for the con
cert, and in the evening well, the big tent
wns running over. Its seating capacity is
A party of newspaper men witnessed the
acrobatic feats, the antics of the clowns,
the tricks of trained animals, the skill of
bareback riders, and the work of tumblers,
contortionists, etc., with as much pleasure
as a little golden-haired maiden who saw
everything and was anxious lor her mamma
to do so, too. Tony Pastor, with a few
members of bis company, occupied seats in
the press gallery, and the old showman's
eyes sparkled at times as if he had never
seen a circus before.
There was nothing particularly startling
about the perl'ormance. Everything was
done easily and well. The costumes of the
actors were bright and clean, as it they had
not been used all summer. "With two rings
aud as 'many platforms' in operation at the
same time the big crowds had all they could
do to watch the performances. Many
wished there could nave been one large
ring, but with such a number of performers
to do their parts in two hours this would be
impossible. Even the concert after the
show was something novel in its line. Bar
num certainiy maintained his reputation as
the greatest showman on earth.
A SMALL SIZED BIOT.
Colored Men nnd Italians Fight Over a
Boy on Second Avenue.
About 6 O'clock yesterday afternoon a row
that threatened to end in a large sized riot
happened on Second avenue, near Franks
town, between the colored and Italian labor
ers employed by Booth & Plinn to repair
the street The trouble arose over the boy
who carries water being struck by an en
raged Italian. The" colored laborers took up
the cudgel in, the boy's behalf and went at
the Italians with picks and shovels.
"When Captain Mercer appeared with a
squad of police in the patrol Wflgbn, the
fighters fled. Two of them were captured,
both, colored men, who gave their names as
James Clark aud Fred Black. Captain
Mercer learned the names oi a number of
others, and informations will be made
NELSON THE WINNER.
The Maine Stallion Captures the
Great Balch Stakes.
ALCRION PERFORMS BADLY.
O'Connor's Backer Returns and Explains
flow His Han Was Beaten.
BOMB GOOD BAC1NQ AT LOUISYILLE.
Winners Trotting at Cleveland, nd
The ?10,000 stallion stake at Boston -was
won by the Maine horse Nelson in straight
heats. There was much excitement. O'Con
nor's backer returns and says that his man
is a better rower than Searle. There was
good racing at Louisville and Gravesend.
Beacon Park; September 23. The great
stallion race for the Balch stake of $10,000 was
trotted to-day before 15,000 persons. The
wsather was perfect and the track was In very
good condition for fast time. Nelson and Al
cryon were greeted with long continued ap
plause when they appeared. The betting just
before the race was $100 to SO on Nelson
against Alcryon, and 15 and 116 against the
field. At the last moment Mr. Nelson, the
owner of the Maine stallion, decided to hold
reins himself. He was cheered as he stepped
into the sulky.
After exercising the racers a bit they drew
into line at 2:15 o'clock and came down for the
word in beautiful shape. Alcryon was at the
pole, Pilot Knox was second. Nelson third and
Granby'fourth. Junemont was on the outside.
Within 30 yards of the wire Alcryon broke and
an excellent start was spoiled. They tried it
again and again, and after scoring seven times
they rested awhile. The crowd yelled impa
tiently at the delay. Nelson was drive i by his
owner; Alcryon, by Robbins; Junemont by
James Golden; Granby, by Crit Davis, and
Pilot Knox, by J. J. Powers.
DETAILS OF THE BACE.
First heat At the tenth attempt they got the
word to a fair start with Alcryon leading. Nelson
was after him like a shot and at the quarter was
ou even terms with the gray. Then Alcryon broke
and Nelson took the lead, holding it around the
track and winning the first beat by two lengths In
2:18). Pilot Knox was third, Junemont fourth
and Granby last.
Second heat The horses had a splendid start for
the second beat All were abreast when the word
was given. Nelson held the polo in spite of Al
cryon's game efforts to head him, and at the quar
ter he drew away until a length opened np be
tween his wheel and Alcrvon's nose. Jnnemont
made a dash past Pilot Knox, capturing third
place and put In a strong bid for second position.
as tne nan Alcryon snooK i unemons oil ana oe
gan to close on Nelson. Be succeeded so well
that at the three-quarters his nose was even with
Mr. Kelson's seat. Nelson did not waver or seem
to Increase his speed, but Alcryon could not net
any nearer. At the head of the stretch lie broke
aud lost two lenghths, giving Nelson the heat by
that distance lu2:i7M Alcrydn was second, June
mont third, Pilot Knox fourth, Granby last
NELSON AN EASY WINNER.
Third heat At 4 o'clock the stallions were called
out for the third heat. There was great enthusi
asm when they appeared on the track. They
scored four times and then took a rest They
scored several more times before they were off.
Junemont was two lengths behind and the others
were on even terms.
Alcryon broke badly at the turn and Nelson
went ahead rapidly. The gray recovered aulckly,
however, and at the half was lapped with the
Maine horse. Inch bv inch be gained until only a
half length separated them at the three-quarters.
Alcryon broke asaln and Nelson walked away
from him. He had the stretch to hlmieir. Alcryon
fell behind and the Held closed aronnd him. It
was a fight for place. Nelson nearly distanced
the field. Alcryon continued to break and Pilot
Knox finished second, with Junemont third.
Granby fourth and Alcryon last. The crowd
cheered wildly and flowers were showered upon
Nelson. A floral collar was placed around his
neck and a wreath and whip were erven to Mr.
kelson. The crowd broke
mo me iracs: ana
cheered the winner for several minues.
time was 2:1SM. Summary:
Batch's national stallion race, 2:19 class, purse
tio,0OQ: (5,000 to first 2.500 to .second, L coo to
third, IL 000 to fourth- '
C.H. Nelson's b.s. Nelson by Young Rolf.. I 1 1
T. H Noble's g. s. Alcryon by Alcyone 2 2 5
John May's br.s.PlIot Knox by Black Pllot.I 5 2
John Carr's cb. s. Junemont bv Tremont.... 4 3 8
P. S. Slater's b. s. Granby by Prlnceps 5 4 4
Time by quarters, first heat First quarter, 0:31;
half, 1:0S; three-quarters, 1:44; mile, 2:18K.
Second heat-0:34. l:07Jf. I:42K, 2:17M.
Third heat-0:34, l:0Sj. l:43& 1:18ft.
TROTTING AT CLEVELAND.
The Youngsters Ms ken Good Showing on n
Cleveland, O., September 23. The first
day's meeting of the Ohio Associition of Trot
ting Horse Breeders was quite successful, al
though the track was a trifle slow,
Toomey stakes. 2-year-olds
G. W. Smith's ch. c. Oak Leaf. 1 1
Forest City Farm's b. f. Hattle Bell 2 2
John Hlne's ch. c. Jim Kiddle 3 3
F. A. Riley's b. f. Bronaematta dlst
Time. 2:M, 2-38f.
Cleveland Driving Park stake, 3-year-old!
L.W. Prior's b.c. San Malo by Nugget, had a
Time. 2:29Jf .
Buckeye stake, 4-year-olds
Forest City Farm's b. c. Clanmore 1 1 1
A. M. Bassett'a b. m. Mattle Basselt 2 2 2
Time, 2:31. 2:33K. 2:30M.
Ohio Advancement Stallion stake. 2:30 class
Forest City Farm's b. s. Heckothrift Jt 111
W. C. Fair's b. s. Melrose 1 2 2 2
Lakeland Farm's b. b. Iowa Harold 3 dr
Time, 1:31. 2:34, 2:29, 2.-29K. . -"
Against time -T.
W. Armstrong's b. s. AtwoodbyNntwood.2 1
Time (2:32) 1 2
Time, 2:J1K, 2:2
Gravesend, September 23. The track to
day was fast and the weather perfect
First race, five-eighths of a mile-Starters: Jim
B. Huntoon, Lady Margaret Glory, Flmstone,
Gertie D, Estelle. Lady Margaret won in 1:02,
Glory second, Jim B third.
Second race, flve-elghths of a mile Starters:
Pontlac Fitzroy, Egmont Grenadier, Lafitte.
Village Maid, Manoia. Pearlst Ocyote. Pontlac
won In l:0IJf, Grenadier second, Lafitte third.
Third race, one and three-sixteenths miles
Starters: Tea Tray, Barrlae. Bella B, Oarsman.
Huntress, Bellwood. Hnutress won In 2.-O0K,
Bellwood second, Bella B third.
Fourth race, one mile starters: uronzomarte,
Castaway It Benedictine, Salvlnl. Vosburg. Ca
go, -iaviston, .rung laie, ume wing, tsepny-
avlston. King Idle, Bine Wing, Be
rus, London, iaviston won lnl:4Z)f, nine Wing
don. Tavlstonwon In 1:42V. Bin
trrond. Salvml third.
Flftbrace, one and one-sixteenth miles Start
ers: Senorlta. Gipsy Queen, An ranis. Galop.
Senorlta won In 1:51, Auranla second, Gipsy Queen
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Civil Service. Cllffwood, Heathen. Queen Toy,
Eminence, King William, Atlanta, Kenwood.
Cornelia. Kenwood won In 1:16!4, King William
second. Civil Service third.
Seventh race, one and one-eighth miles Start
ers: Joe Lee, Belle d'Or, Persuader, Callente,
Pelham. Callente won in 1:57)4, Belle d'Or se:
ond, Joe Lee third.
New Yoek, September 23. The following
are the entries for tbe Gravesend races to
morrow: First race, three-quarters of a mile Gregory,
MIddlestone, Frontenac 118 pounds each, Snaloa
115, Helter Skelter 108, June Day 111, Mamie Bill.
Second race, mile and an eighth -Taragon 114
pounds, liing urao hi. nronzomarce iih, uonue
mara 1C5. St. Luke 105. Frank Ward 100, Golden
Reel9S, Larchmont 05, Philander 95.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile Kuperta,
Urutdess, Paradox, Beclalre 115 pounds each,
Amazon. Maria filly, Addle T, SInaloa, Martha,
Uloamlng 108 each.
Fojrth race, mile and a quarter Tenny. Long
street Hlndoocrart 112 pounds each, Kingston,
Kaceland, Los Angeles 124 r
Fifth race, one mlle-The Forum. Philander,
Vermont Bill Barnes, Ben Harrison, Brussels,
Gendarme, Dnke of Highlands, Burnslde, Cracks
man 107 pounds each. Galop. Staler, Etrurla 104
each, Hperlon 107.
Sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile Bordelalse
Kb pounds, Athenelsllliyios. Merldenl07. Sonrl
ere 103, Sam Morse 76, Forest King 100, Drake 10L
Colonel Hunt 102, Manoia 93.
Seventh race, five-eighths of a mile Village
Maid S3 pounds. Little Barefoot OS, Carrie G, Jim
A Noted Divine Says:
"I have been using Tutt's Liver Pills for
Dyspepsia, Weak Stomach and Costiyeness,
with which I have long been afflicted.
ARE A SPECIAL BLESSING.
I never had anything to do me so much good.
I recommend them to all as the best medicine
BEV. F. K. OSGOOD, New YorK.
Office, 1 Muebay street, New Yoke,
" .' t
B, General Gordon. Mnte,YounzDuke, Grimaldl
102 each, -Pearl Set 91, Jennie McFarland 09.
ON CHURCHILL DOWNS.
Some Good Racing nnd Only One Favorite '
Louisville, y., September 2a The sport
to-day at Churchill Downs was excellent,
though Birthday was really the only favorite to
win. The weather was dear and pleasant At
First race, three-quarters of a mile Starters:
Comedy 106 pounds. Wary 112, Electricity 90, Ben
son 100, IagolOS. Marker ICO, Winning Ways 97,
Kv Wise 90. BurchllJ, SlsHlmyarSg, Mabel lis,
Cora Fisher 97, Sunday 106. Post odds 10 to 1 Kva
Wise, 8 to 5 Wary, 6 to 1 Sis Hlmyar. Mabel and
Cora Fisher 7 to 1: others from 10 to 30 to 1. To a
bad start Electricity got away first Sunday sec
ond. Wary almost left at the post Sunday, Sis
Hlmyar and Eva Wise were then the leaden to the
stretch, when Mabel came np and ran home with
Eva Wise, who beat her hair a length. Wary third.
Second race, one mile, selling Starters: Lucy
P 101 pounds. Buckler 104, Metal 104, Lakevlew
110, Churchill Clark 110, Amos A 115. Post odds:
Metal 15 to 1. Lakevlew 4 to 5. Buckler 3 to L
others from 6 to 15 to L Amos A, Churchill Clark
and Lakevlew ran almost to the wire In the order
nimed, where Metal came fast and won by hair a
length from Churchill Clark, Amos A third.
Third race, one and one-quartermtles Starters:
Beth Broeck 97 pounds. Tenacity 105, Comedy 106.
Brandolette 109, Bonlta 112, Famine 119. Post
odds: Famine, Beth Broeck, Bonlta 2 to I each.
Tenacity 4 to 1. Brandolctte 5 tol. Brandolette
soon took the lead and was never headed, winning
easily. Stoval bronght Bonlta lrom the rear ana
made a dead heat tor second wltlf Famine, who
was second almost the entire distance. Time,
Fourth race. oneandone-slxteenthmlles-Start-ers:
Outbound 102 ponndaBlrthday U7. Uulnare
101. Col. Zeb Ward 104, War Peak 104. Post
odds "Birthday 4 to 5, Outbound 8 to 5, War Peak
4 to 1, Col. Zeb Ward 8 to 1, Culnare 10 to I. Cul-
nare ana uirtnday were tne pace-makers to the
straight where Birthday came on and won In a
Outbound second. War Peak third. Time,
Fifth race, flve-elehthsoiamlle. selling Start
ers: Ladr Jones 84 pounds. Salute 87, Sannybrook
so. Colonel Drain DO. Henrr Mack 85, Nannie P
9ft, Samantha99, Kenll worth 103, bllenee 105, Hope
ful 108, Ballymera87, Cole Bascom 90. Post odds
Hopeful F 4 to 1, Henry Mack 3 is l. Silence and
Samantha 4 to 1, others from 8 to 15 to I. Henry
Mack and Silence were the leaders to the straight.
Here Hopefnl took the lead, and won by a length.
Salute second, Snnnybrook third. Time, 1:04.
Entries for to-morrow's races are as follows:
First race, half a mile, selling FJsle Gaylord 85
Sounds, Aunt Kate 94. Trifle 94. Sister Geneva 100,
liver Lake 103, Venango 104, Evallna 104, Luella
Second race, half a mile, selling Ellen Douglas
91 pounds, Bine Maid 100, Glidaga 91, Samantha
100. Fakir 103, Camilla 1C6, lllspcntllS, Pilgrim 113.
Third race, mile and a sixteenth Wary 110
Eounds, UlocknerlOS, Cams 105, LlzzleLOO. Ten
Ike 100. Kate Malone 107, Somerset 107.
Fourth race, three-quarters of A ml'e Eclalrl
102 pounds, Dell Wymon 102, Martin C 102. Swamp
Fox 105. Sam Maek 105. Lord Tom Hlmyar 105.
Cherry Blossom 109, Bettlna 109, May 0 112, Ar
gent 112, Amos A 112, Censor 105, Vatout 112,
Fifth race, one mile, Sanford stake Samaritan
103 pounds, Joe Blackburn 103, Cortlcello 103. Kit
ty Cheatham 107. Milton 110. Billy Letcher 110,
Blarney Stone, Jr. 110. John McCulfough 103.
Sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile, selling Lucy
P 91 pounds, McKenzleSL Bosa Pearl 94, Weeks
97. IagolOO, Clamor 103, Bonnie Kittle 105. Bon Air
106. KhodyPrlngleloa. Caststeel 106, Maylapsl07,
Daisy Woodruffll3, Bettie 113.
WHY O'CONNOR WAS BBATEN.
Mr. Rogers, the Canadian's Backer, Ke
tnrns nnd Explains.
ISPXCTAL TXX.XQBAX TO THE DISFATCII.I
Toronto, Ont., September 23. People here
were disappointed when O'Connor did not re
turn with his backer, Joe Rogers. Rogers says
O'Connor was overtrained, and adds:
"When O'Connor is O'Connor he can beat
Searle, for be is a superior oarsman and faster
than Searle. Searle has not yet given any
definite answer to the offer to give him a race
in this country straight away for any distance
with O'Connor, and also an offer to match
Hanlan and O'Connor against him and Matter,
son. O'Connor could not get a berth in the
Alaska. He Is probably on his way across
A FlercB Fight.
OXAHA, Neb September 23. Patsy Corri
gan. a stone cntter, and Steve Hill, laborer,
fought 13 savage rounds here in a barn near
Shot Tower last night with two ounce gloves.
Hill was nearly ten pounds lighter than his ad
versary, but was much quicker of the two. He
got the first blood, and by skillful work soon
bad the bitr man exhausted, and finished him
without difficulty by terrific right banders in
the jaw. The fight lasted about an hour, and
both men were fearfully punished.
Sammy Day's Offer.
Sam Day, the pedestrian, called at this office
last evening and left the following proposition:
"1 will bet ony person $100 that I can cover 140
miles in 27 hours, go-as-you-please. If my offer
is accepted I desire a reasonable time to get
For TFesfern Perm
tyhania, fair, fol
lowed by increasing
cloudiness and rain;
easterly winds; sta
For Ohio and In
diana, fair, followed
by increasing cloudiness and rain; station
ary temperature; easterly winds.
For West Virginia, fair, followed by in
creasing cloudiness and rain; easterly
winds; slightly colder.
PrrrsBtrao, September 23, 1883.
The United States Signal Benrtce offloeria
this city furnishes the following:
vn I tit f
Mean temp 8
Maximum temp.... 73
Minimum temp...-. 43
Kange .... 30
6.0 leet a, rise of 0.2 feet In 24
rericiAi. txlioraxs to th dispatch, i
Morqantown River 4 feet and stationary.
Weather fair. Thermometer 73 at 4 v. Jf.
Wakeen River 5-10 foot and falling.
Weather clear and cool.
Brownsville River 4 feet 10 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer W
at 6 P. it.
DUNN On Tuesday, September 23. 18S9, at
12.-05 a. m.. Mollis, daughter ot John and
Bridget Dunn, aged 3 years, 6 months and 28
Funeral from the parents' residence, 2018
Penn avenue, on Wednesday, at 230 P. H.
Friends of the family are respectfully Invited
to attend. 2
OUR PRESENT PRICES
ON PURE DRUGS,
Patent medicines and pure liquors metlt your
earnest consideration and yonr patronage,
ALL ORDERS WILL BE APPRECIATED,
All mail orders for goods embracing our
large and carefully selected stock of pure
drugs, patent medicines, wines, whiskies, bran
dies, gins, etc., etc will receive prompt and
careful attention, and our special endeavor
will be to complete and ship all orders In tbe
shortest possible time and to fill the same just
We make a specialty In dispensing fine
grades of pure wines, whiskies, brandies and
gins, which we herewith present a partial list
with our prices for the same. No better goods
can be procured for medicinal and all purposes
at any price:
Pure 8-vear-oId export Gnckenhelmer
Whisky, full quarts, JL or 1 10 per dozen.
Overholt Pure Rye, 5 years old, full quarts,
V or 110 per dozen.
Finch's Golden Wedding, 10 years old. full
quarts. SI 25. or J12 per dozen.
Gin, Pure Holland, our own importation, full
quarts. 11 25, or J12 per dozen.
Danville's Old Irish Whisky, quarts, tl SO, or
f 15 per dozen.
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, distillery at
Islay. SI 50 per bottle, full quart.
Wise's Old Irish Whisky, distillery at North
Mall, Cork, SI 50 per bottle, full quart.
Pure California Brandy, full quarts, tl.
Four-year-old California Wines, full quarts,
60 cents, $5 per dozen.
Persons ordering from a distance for any of
the above liquors will please remit by mqney
order, draft, or registered letter.
JOS. FLEMING SOlf,
DRUGGISTS, IU MARKET BTREET,
8:00a. f...... 58
12.-00 X - 68
1:00 p. M
2:00 r. it 71
8.-00P. X 63
Hirer at 6 r. X., 6.0 le
5,000 Dozens or 60,000
Short. 1,000 Dozens or 12,000 Pieces
"AXiL-WOOL CASHMEBE llOSE.
Plain Derby Bibbed and Seamless, 20c; 36c,
35o, 45c, BOe to $1.
AMEBIOAN MADE HOSE,
Will give" solid wear, 10c, 12K, 150 and
PANOX STBIPE AND BOOTEE.
Cotton, Silk and Lisle, 60c to $2. '
WHITE ALL-WOOL HOSE
At 50c, for large ladies.
MISSES' BLACK CASHMEBE,
20c, 25c, 30c, 35c, 40c and 50c.
CHILDBEN'S AMEBIOAN" HOSE ,
For school wear, 10c to 25c.
INFANTS' FINE CASHMEBE,
15c and 20c Also Mittens and Bootees,
THE NEW DEBBY KID GDOVE, em
broidered back, $1 75.
SPECIAL MAEGTJEBETTE,KJd, Black
and Colors, at?l 25.
8PECIAL DOLLAB KID GLOVE,
7-hooks, embroidered, black and colors.
THE BEST 60-CENT KID GLOVE that
money can buy, 4-bnttons.
TJNDBESSED STJEDE KID, 6,to 10 but
tons,62ci65cf 85c, tl, tl 25, $1 60 and 2.
LADIES' DBIVTNG GLOVES, all
lealherflexible cufis, sensible fasteners,
OPEBA SHADES LN KID, 6-butions,
75c and $1.
CASHMEBE, '3 to 6 buttons, plain and
embroidered, 20c, 25c to 60c.
FULL LINES OF J"ALL AND WIN
TEB TJNDEBWEAB in Scarlet, Nat
ural Gray Wool, Merino, etc
LAYHTYOtrB WINTEB SUPPLIES
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemasons' Half, Fifth Avenue.
r . &xa jrrss.
TT'TT ! m
ul.h oi tne cnanng 01 cniiaren unaer tne joints wnere tne skin
lies in, folds is due to the use of Soap containing too muckV
alkali. In the Ivory Soap there
be used in the nursery with the
applying it, rub a wet cloth upon
thoroughly,- and rinse perfectly,
clear water, and dry with equal care. Prof. Leeds, of the Steven y
Institute of Technology, says: "The Ivory Soap, while stronglH
rT4ncinn Taifa 4-TA n1?. w.IV n-4 .a1M.i- a.-, j.1 ...-t If f
A WORD OF
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the 'Ivory' J' S?-
they ARE NOT, but like al! counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of, f j -
ie genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist u-pen getting it. '-v
Ivory" soap and
Copyright 1886. by
f A 1 1 T I O M St - "j0"8' ..n?.mS. nl e wee are stamped on the bottom ot an
vnU I IUIM Shoes advertised by him before leayioir his factory! tnla tirotocts thm
ZaMn & Mflh prices and laferlor goads. Take none unless so stamped, nor ba deeeive
by others claimed 10 be as (rood, on which dealers make more profit, but sendtoert to faetarr
and receive by return mail what you want. 8uta Iclnd, button, congress or UceTwMa or narrow
toe, size and width usnally worn, and inclose price, with orderl Prompt deHveryaad : latXaX
tionBaaranteed. Address,, W. L. DOUGCAS, Broektos? M Jit '
W. L. DOUGLAS S3 AND S2 SHOES ."",
Both ladies' Shoes ara mods In sizes from 1 to
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The French Opera," "The Spanish Arch Opera," -'The American Common-Senis" "The'
Medium Cimmon.Serue." All mad In Button in the Latest Styles. Alio, Fresco Optra la
Front Laet, on J Snoe only,
CPCfMAI VV. L.00UGLAS S3 GRAIN SHOE
vi uwini. and strictly watsrprooT, isjustoai. w. i uuuuuu, orooKios, miss.,
fob sax.1: sac .
H. J. 4 O; M. LaHe. Tnrty.flfth and Hntle-r streets. J.'N.FrokriBS. SSFKta aveaae. -'.
Carter, 73 Fifth avenue.-, K, O. geerber, 1398 Cam
108 Federal street, aad KQ.IfeHaW 73 Bebem -
Pairs Stockings, Lon iindj
Gente GBAT SCOTCH XmbEBWEABjl
Aspeclal bargais, X)4&. ( '
jGents' HEAVY $KA7 TJNDXKWBAJt.'j
Satin finish, 89. , --?Mi
W. -!T 1 - -w . mm-n . -r -.ui." ''.
GENTS" GBAY, tl 06V Tkk k tiw fcwil
Gents' ATJSTEALIAN LAMB' WOOia
jEinemnuh, $i so. ,
GENTS SCABLET, 75c, !,&, t7?
and 11 75.
Gents' CAMEL HAIB. SOCKS,
26c. new Tabac Shades.
Gents',, NATUBAL WOOL SOCXSffcetT
TO Al IMS?
twus m c, ojc aaa aee. , jME4&
BOYS' IKON CLAD HOSX for seieS,'
25c, -36c, 4e to 65c.
PAIRS OF GLOVES!
GENTS' GLOVES, ALL KINDS, Cloth,
CashsHre, Kid, Calf, Back, Xtegskio,
GENTS WHITE DBES8 SHIBT& Basi
, ness and Full Dress, 75e, fl, fl 3S, $ii5
''ttnA l 715 Ai
GENTS' TJNLATJNDKIED SHIMi,1
very beat values, 45e, 9Se, 68. , ,,
GENTS' FINE NIGHT SHTBTg, ;
1 t tut T ra -.i 4 rr" '4
vipvi v, fi uo ttaia v- ttp. nf
GENTS' OVEESHIETS IN SHJCij
Wool, Flannel, Cloth aad Jersey, &.
GENTS' COLLAES, all the mwsWJWTJ
for 25c A lull line of E. & W. CeiiW
ouc to 91. ji
Aiuvia, if amu JLAIa kAUiV rJ;
.hand, 25c to tl.
GENTS SILK AND LINEN HAND3
GENTS' STUDSCHffBattonr aJ.Ki
rolled gold, new settinjrs.
GENTS'-HMBBELLAS ia GiBrfwatf Al
paca, Gloria aad Silk, wit4 hvus'j
- ""JfisxiA. '
ia no excess of alkali, 50 it caaf
most satisfactory results. "When'
the Soap, then wash tenderly, butls
especially the folds of flesh, withfl
insist open getting
Procter & Gamble.
W. U DOUGLAS
$? S H O E qsntSSmbit.
dv"tUsdmt,rr ho other S3 shea
It contains bettsr material,
til mors stylish, btttsr llrltaa and diribla.
It girts better, general satiiFaclioa.
It saves more money for the eon.amtr.
Its great success is dua to merit.
It cauot b. duplicated by any other, msaafss.
It is-the best la the world, and hts a Isrgtrds
msnd thsa any other $3 shosadvsrtUad.
51! ODD"1" 6.evIaid to-any person who wiB
$U,UUU prove the above statemeassfebauBtraa.
Tbe followlne line ot shoes wIU.be found to boot
tbe same bleh standard of exrellenea.
$5 00 GENUINE HAHD-SEWEB.frIQB:
4 OO HAND-SEWED WELT SftOF
S3 50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SH0E.
S2 50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
$2 35 WORKWOMAN'S SHOE.
12 00 GOOD-WEAR SHOE.
OOsnd SI 73 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
:AU made In Congress, Button and Laea.
T, Including half sues, and B, Cir;E and EX
(Isead) far Geatlcmtn, with haavyUp sate ;'
stteet. Ia AUaefcefiy Crtjr, by Henrr Retsar,
' ,:; . iai-m&