Newspaper Page Text
- -i i--. -. f -jr. -Era r jk " i ' ' i -
The Giants Haye Eeyenge and
Turn the Tables, and
I.LET THE HOME TEAM BO Wlf.
Crane' Was a Little Too Much
the Home Sluggers.
MY YOEK AGAIN PASSES BOSTON.
Hike Kelly Creates a Disgraceful Scene
GEKEEAL BASEBALL NEWS OP THE DAI
The New York team defeated the home
players yesterday, causing more changes in
the penant race. The former are now first,
and the Pittsburgs are again down to sixth
place. Jlike Kelly created a disgraceful
scene on the Cleveland ball grounds and
was dragged out by a policeman.
f The glory of the home baseball talent was
K only short-lived so Jar as pulverizing the
k Giants was concerned. The .New York dele
E gation turned to yesterday afternoon at
r Recreation Park, and paid up back reckon
ings in a Tery accomplished way. They
J1 were out for the stuff, and they gave unmis-
takabie evidence of this before the game had
i proceeded very far. They went on to the
! field to "do or die," and the doing part fell
to their share. They once more stepped up
into first place in the remarkable strugcle
t tor the pennant, and, as one consequence,
I Manager Mutne and President Day each took
t their first supper this wees: last evening,
f It is, indeed, some time since so much excite-
f ment was centered in a ball game as was cen
j; tered in that of yesterday between the home
j. club and the Giants. Despite the cold weather
' about 000 people were present, and every play
, was scrutinized as if fortunes depended on it
In the directors' box there were President Day,
of New York; President Hewitt, of Washinc-
ton; President Nimlck, of Pittsburg, and other
prominent baseball patrons. Mr. Day was
frank enough to state before the game started
that much indeed depended on the issue. He
? said: ."If we lose to-day and Boston wins we
? will Dein a bad hole, and, therefore, ue intend to
win." Manager jlutrie was on pins and nee
dles from early morning until the game was
over, and his constant remark was: "If we
were only out of the blanked city we'd be all
THE GIAIfTS FAVORITES.
However, the result was not accompanied by
as much regret as might have been expected.
because the Giants are great favorites in Fitts
Durg. When it was known that Boston had
been beaten by Cleveland, Gore, Ewlng and
other members of the visiting team hugged
themselves gleefully. President Day laughed
and made cigar f nmes fly into the air as if It
was smoke issuing from a factory chimney.
Mr. Day was pleased of one thing, viz., that
two games bad not been played here. About
noon the announcement was made that two
games would be played, but when seen, Mr.
Day said he had refused. "For," said he, 'If
ne win them both and Boston wins, we will not
be ahead, and if we play one game and win it,
and Boston loses, ws will be in front place
again." Mr. Day's figuring proved to be right.
The game abounded in exciting situations
and the Giants really had no certainty of vic
tory until after tne eighth inning. Keefe was
on the card to pitch and Crane as extra man.
At the last moment, however. Ewing resolved
to put Crane in andunderline O'Day as "extra."
This change proved to be a wise one, as the
home players could not find the measure of Mr.
Crane at any stage of the game. He was ex
tremely unsteady at times and gave batters
their bases on balls, but at critical moments he
was extremely effective.
CEANE'S GOOD PITCHING.
His pitching won the game although he was
accorded the very best kind of support. The
giants really played as if their hearts were in
their work, and so did the home team. This
made the contest a bitter one from end to end.
The contest was devoid of that ordinary levity
that characterizes an everyday game,
and they certainty indicated that victory wa
what each team desired most. The giants played
real championship ball from the word "play"
and the team that can down them in their best
work deserves the highest title possible.
Bowders was not bit very hard, but he was
hit by Mutrie's men just when hits were most
needed. It was not so with th? home plavers,
and the fact that they had 14 men left on bases
tells a very iuipressivi story, and also shows
that Crane was on bis mettle at important
stages. These hits that were longed tor, and
never came, were saddening to the h line repre
sentatives. In the first inning the nerves of the Giants
were considerably shaken, and at one time it
looked as if a slaughter was in store for them.
Carroll led off and got Jiis base on balls and
Roue filed out to O'Rourke. Beckley made a
little scratch hit and reached first, and then
Crane gave Wmte his base on balls, filling the
bases and only one man out. It really seem 1
as if Crane was the right sort of man for Pitts
burg. Fields came to the hat, however, and a
change came over the scene.
JOCKO WAS CALLED OUT
on strikes without ever trying to hit the ball,
and Hanlon's grounder enabled Ward to throw
White out at second. Not a run was made, and
threo men were left on bases.
The visitors inaugurated the run getting in
the second inning. Richardson opened the
inning and got his base on balls, and reached
second on a wild pitch. Connor made a single
to center field, sending Richardson home.
Rogers tried to pilfer second, but Carroll was
too imartf or him, and the big first baseman
died at't-econd. Tlie next two men went out in
order. The visitors might have scored in the
third had Crane not indulged in some stupid
base running. Whitney made a single and was
put out at second on Crane's life hit. Crane
subsequently went to second on a passed ball,
and was greedy enongh to try and reach thira
on it. He was easily caught, however, and
Gore followed with a two-bagger.
In the fifth inning O'Rourke led off and
thumped out a single to center field. Buck
Swing then stepped up and eyed Mr. Sowders
very carefully. After refusing a couple of bad
balls. Buck selected one and knocked it among
the butter-cups and lone crass in deep center
for three bases. This evidently unnerved Sow
ders, for he made a wild pitch soon after and
Ewing scored. The seventh was
AUOTHEE SIEKKT INlflNQ
for the visitors, and thev banged the ball right
and left for three earned runs. O'Rourke
again led off with pennant aspirations and
rapped out a shortsingle. Ewinz then sent the
ball whizzing along the right foul line, enabling
O'Rourke to reach third. Buck stole second
without trouble. Whitney followed with an
other single to left, sending in the two runs
and reaching second on the throw-in to the
home plate. Crane kept up the cannonade and
made a single to shortstop, Whitney reaching
third. Gore's sacrifice hit tcnt Whitney home.
The visitors made no more runs, and tbey
didn't need them.
The home players were not able to tally until
the seventh inning was reached, and then tbey
were presented with two runs. Sowders was
first man at bat, and Crane soon struck him
out. Big Carroll then loomed up and got first
oo four bad balls. Itowe made a scratch hit to
thud and reached first safely. Beckley
knocked a bounder to Crane and the latter
threw the ball wildly to Whitney to nab Car
roll at third. Whitney bad to jump too high
for the ball, however, and Carroll was safe.
There were now three men on bases, and the
excitement was high indeed. Deacon White
came to bat and much was expected of him,
but Crane was on his mettle and he
STRUCK THE DEACON OUT
amid hundreds of sighs. Fields came next
and nothing was expected of him. He
whacked out a single to center, however, send
ing in two runs. Hanlon tried to bring an
other run to tie the score, but be knocked a fly
to O'Rourke and retired the sid&
In the eighth Inning there was more excite
ment, as there was a good chance for the home
team to tie tho score or win. but that man
Crane was again ou deck with a vengeance.
Sunday was first to bat, and flew out to Ward.
Dunlap then made a little safe hit, and was
sent to second by Sowders' sacrifice. Carroll
appeared, and raised drooping hopes by knock
ing out a long single, sending Denny to third.
Itowe got bis base on balls, and the bases were
once more lull, uecuey was next, and Urine
bit him with a nitched pall, forcing 1b a run.
There were now cries that Crane had exploded,
bat such was not the case. Old Deacon had
another chance to do business, as a three
bagger would tie the score. Crane struck him
not, however, asd three men were lefton bases.
Lvnch umpired a good game. Following Is the
PITTSBLTlGSJt B r AX INEWTOBKS. K B P A E
Carroll, c... I
ISccklev. L... 0
While, 1.... 0
Fields, 1 0
Hanlon, m . 0
bandar, r... 0
Diinlap, 2... 1
bowders, p.. 0
(Sore, m oiioo
Ticroan. r. 0 o 0 o 0
Ward. s..... 0 13 3 0
Klch'dson,. 1 0 S 2 0
-Annw i n i a a n
O'Rourke. 1. 2 2 4 0 0
Kwmir. c... z 2 i u
Whitney. 3. 1 2 2 0 0
Crane, p 0 10 11
3 8 2(12 o! Totals 6 1017 6 1
l'ittsunrgs 0 00000210-2
Kerr forks 0 1 002030- S
Earned runs New Yorks, 4.
Two-base lilt Gore.
Three-bate hit Ewlnc.
total bases on hlts-l'lttsbnrgs, 8; New Yorks,
Sacrifice hits Sowders, Gore.
Stolen bases Ewing.
Double plays Kowe, Ttectleyand White.
First base on errors None.
Klrst base on balls Carroll 2. Kowe. Becklev,
TV bite, Dunlap, Sowders, Tlernan, Itichardson,
Struck ont-Rowe, White 2, Fields 2, Sunday,
Sowders 2. Richardson. Connor, Crane.
Hit bv pitched ball-Becklev.
1'aseed balls-Carroll l. Ewlnj: 1.
Wild pitches Sowders 2.
Left on bases l'lttsbnrgs, II: XewTorks,2.
Time of game One hour and 45 minutes.
MIKE KELLY DISGRACED.
He Asvnnlta Umpire IlIcQnnld nod is
Drnsced Army by Policemen.
Cleveland. O., October 1 Mike Kelly, the
high-priced star in the Boston Baseball Club,
created a scene at League Park to-day. It is
claimed that he was intoxicated and that
whisky was the cause of his disgrace, which
came upon him just at the beginning of the
seventh inning. Eelly was in uniform, but was
too much "indisposed" to play. He sat muffled
up In an overcoat on the bench of the Cleve
land players and made profane comments on
the game as it progressed. When Cleveland
was three runs ahead be ventured to inform
the members of his club in a loud tone of voice
that they conld not win. "You never win,"
said he with characteristic modesty, "when I
don't play. Kelly is king. I am a king."
No attention was paid his little pleasantries,
which were muttered at times and shouted at
others. .In Boston's half of the sixth Richard
son was touched out at the plate. Kelly did
not like Umpire McQuaid's decision and when
the Innings were over strode toward McQuaid
with blazinc eye and inflamed face. He told
the umpire that he had como West to rob Bos
ton of the pennant, and at the same time drew
back his fist to strike McQuaid. Two police
men sprang into the field, and grapded with
Kelly, who broke away and made for McQuaid
again. The officers took the pugilist in hand.
however, and after choking mm a trine to sub
due his untamed spirit, dragged him through
the gate and left him there. Lighting a cigar
ette he strode in the street with the dejected
air of a Napoleon in exile. He attempted to
enter the grounds again, but found the gats
locked and the fence was too high to vault.
Small boys chided him and the gentleman on
the bleachers suggested that he buy a ticket
and break in by way of the turnstile. Wnilo
the disturbance was at its height the game was
stopped. Clarkson was not very puzzling to
the Cleveland batters and was hit In three in
nings which yielded seven runs. Score:
Manager Hart, of the Bostons, made the
statement directly after the game that certain
men in Cleveland induced Kelly to get drunk
so that be would make a scene at the ball
grounds ana thus givo the policeman an excuse
for ejecting him. Thus Cleveland was to offset
th recent exhibition given by Faatz in a game
at Boston. Faatz, however, was sober when he
had his controersy with the umpire in that
city. Of course the Cleveland ball players and
managers of the club vehemently deny Hart's
story and say that there is absolutely no foun
dation for it. Kelly, they say-became intoxi
cated at bis own election and Kelly alone is to
blame for it
CLEVELA'D It B F A
BOSTONS. K B P A I
1 2 4
0 0 0
3 4 0
0 4 1
UanzeL r... 0
Nash. & 0
Jonnston, m 0
Quinn, 2.... 0
smith, s '0
OjBennelt, c. 0
0 Clarkson, p. 1
7 8 2713 01 Totals 1 4 27 14 0
Clerelands 0 00102020-7
Bostons 0 00001000-1
Earned rnns Clevelands, 5.
Two-base hits strlcker.2: Gllks, Richardson,
Three-base hits Tebcau. Ganzell. x
Sacrifice hits McKean, Tcbeau, Ganzell.
First base on balls Clevelands. 3; Bostons, 4.
Struck out-Clevt lands. 1; Bostons, 3.
Wild pitcbcs-Beatlu, 1.
Timeof game One hour and 30 minutes.
A LIFELESS AFFAIR.
The Chicago! Defeat the Senators In a
Very Tnme Contest.
Chicago, October 2. Chicago won to-day's
game by bunching their hits in the seventh and
eighth Krock was very wild, and many of his
bases on halls proved to be runs. Both teams
played in a lifeless manner. No points of in
terest worthy of mention. Attendance, 250.
CHICAOOS. R B F A E'WAEH'TON.
R B r A X
Ryan. m.. 1
Duffy, r 1
Anson, 1.... 2
l'refler, 2.... 1
Will'mson, s 1
Burns, 3. ... 1
Darling, c. 1
Kutcliln'n, p l
0 J. Irwin,
Mack, 1. ...
A. Irwin, s.,
Krock, p ..,
. S 12 27 11 3,
Total 7 9 24 14 1
ChlciKos 0 1300113 S
Waslilnjrtons 2 O200002 17
Earned runs Chlcagos. 7; Washingtons, 5.
Two-base hits-Wise, Kyan.
Three-base hits A. Irwin, Williamson, Burns.
Stolen base Hutchinson.
Double plays Wllmot and J. Irwin; Hutchin
son and Anson
First base on balls Krock, 7; Hutchinson, 3.
Struck out-By Krock, I: by Hutchinson, 3.
Time of game One hour and 55 minutes.
BIT THE BALL HABD.
The Pbllllei Wallop Boyle and Beat the
Indianapolis, October 2, The Phillies hit
the ball hard to-day and won from the Hoosiers
with hands down. In the sixth inning they
bunched eight bits on Boyle, four of them two
baggers and one home run, which, with Som
mcrs' muff in center field, netted eight runs.
Rusie pitched the last two inungs. -Attendance
rxrirroLiB. n e r a z
hulas, n b r a e
Hlnes, l 0
Seery, 1 0
Denny. 2.... 0
Glasscock, s 2
Buckley, S... 0
McGeacliy, r 0
Daily, c 0
Boyle, p 0
Busle, p...,. 0
Deleh'ty, 1.. 2
Myers, 2 0
Fojrarty. m. 1
Thompson, r 1
Mulvey. 3... 3
Clements, c 2
Karrar, 1.... 1
Hallman. c.. 1
liuffluton, p. 1
Totals. . ..12 21 27 8 4
,2 6 24 14 3
Indianapolis ....0 1000000 12
Fhiladelphias ..1 10 0 0 8 11 12
Earned runs-Indianapolis, 1: Fhiladelphias, 7.
Iwo-basc hits Glasscock, Clements, Hallman,
Buffinton. Mulvey. Mjers.
Home runs Glasscock, Thompson, Clements.
Stolen bases Foparty, 3: Delahanty.
Double play Thompson to Farrar.
First oase on balls By ltnsle. 1: by Bumnton. 1.
Struck out-By Bojle. 3; by Buffinton, 3.
Passed balls-Dally. 1.
Time of game One hour and 35 minutes.
To.Dny's Home Game.
The Bostons will be here to-day, and douDt
less another exciting game will be witnessed at
Recreation Park. The Bcaneaters will be every
bit as fierce and determined as wero the
Giants, and Manager Hanlon says that the
home club means to have two games out of the
three. The pitchers to-day will be Galyln and
Won. 1-ost.Ct.j Won. LosUCt.
New Yorks... 80 43 .650 Clevelands.. .61 T9 .469
Bostons 81 44 .648 Plttsburgs...60 C9 .465
Phlladclnblas63 62 -in, Indianapolis 75 .121
Chlcagos. ,...65 65 .5C0.VashlngtonE41 81 .333
The Browns Put Up Another Good Game
Under Difficulties and Win Balti
more Defeat the Athletics In
u olngclns; Contest.
St. Louis, October Z The Browns downed
tho Kansas Citvs with ease to-day. Sowders
was hit hard and often and be was poorly sup
ported. The Browns played excellently con
sidering that they were short handed. Robin
son failed to show up in time to play and he
was fined J200. Chamberlain was laid off until
he is In condition to play balk Ramsey was
substituted for Chamberlain after the first inn
Inc. and he pitched a great game. He showed
conclusively that he has recovered his old-tune
Ixorm, and ho la pitching M welt aa of yore.
Mill lgan's home run hitting was the feature.
St, Louis 1 0 2 0 0 4 S S 015
Kansas Citys J oioJOOOOS
Earned runs St. Louis, 7; Kansas Citys, 3.
Two-base hits McCarthy, lioyle. Stearns, 2.
llase hlts-St. Louis, 14: Kansas Citys; 9.
Home runs-Mtlllpin, 2; Glttlnps, 1: Long.
Stolen bases-McCarthy, 2; Fuller, 2: Hamilton,
1; Burns. 2.
Double plays-Long and Stearns, Boyle, Dnffee
First base on balls Kamsey, 1: Chamberlain, 1;
Struck out Cnamberlln,l; Ramsey, 7:bowders, 6.
lid pltchcs-By Kamsey, 1: by Sowders, 2.
Time of game-One hour and SO minutes.
SOME IIEAYY HITTING.
The Baltimore! Use the Stick Freely and
Bent the Athletics.
Baltimore, October 2. The Baltimores and
Athletics played a highly exciting game to
day, which the home club won in the last in
ning. Both pitchers were ineffective, but the
Baltimores won by superior strick work. Right
fielder Sommer. of the Baltimore club, was re-
V leased tndav to reduce exnenses. Score:
I . r - - r . - - . n ..
Baltimores 3 l 1 u u i u u
Athletics. 1 3 0 0 10 3 0
Basehits-Baltlmores, 17: Athletics, It.
Errors-Baltlmores, 3; Athletics, 5.
Earned runs-Baltlmores, 6: Athletics, 4.
Two-base hits AllHer, cross, Lyons z.
Three-base hits Cunningham. Stover,
Three-base hlts-Cunnlngham. Mover.
Struck out By Cunningham. 6; byBaasweln, 2.
Struck, out Jiy unnnlngbat
Wild nltch Cunningham.
Tlmo of game Two nours and 15 minutes.
Association Record. s
Urooklyns 86 (1 .s77iCIuclnnttls...67 61 .524
St. Louis 82 44 .631 Columbus 53 "2 .434
Athletics 70 S3 .569 KansasCltys..5J 75 .414
Baltimores. ...67 57 ,5ieLoulsvlUcs....2S 102 .202
National League Bostons at Pittsburg;
New Yorks at Cleveland; Fhiladelphias at
Chicago; Washingtons at Indianapolis.
American association -Athletics at
Brooklyn; Columbus at Baltimore; Kansas
Citys at St. Louis.
AN EXCITING SCENE.
Perambulator Rons Away on the Latonla
Race Track Tacoma Rous Into
ibo .pence How the Other
Races Turned Out.-
Cincinnati, October 2. Delays seemed to
be in order the fourth day of the Latonia races
When the first race was about to start, Bram
belator threw his jockey and ran three times
around the course before he was stopped. He
was unable to run the race, ana a new book
had to be made. Bets were declared off, and 15
minutes was allowed for betting on the fourth
race; also when lago was excused a moment be
fore the start, and again in the last race, when
Tacoma ran against the fence and hurt herself
so that she was unable to run. The weather
was clear, attendance large, and the track in
good condition, altogether a very favorable
day for racing.
First race, selling purse, for maiden S-vear-olds
and upward, three-quarters of a mile start
ers: Outlaw, Daisy Woodrufl; Burt, Boyallst,
Aunt Jennie, Censor, Gutnare V, Jack, Cinch,
Goveress. Post odds Daisy Woodruff 8 to 5,
Goveress 5 to 1. Gutnare 8 to L Censor 20 tor
others 10 and 30 to 1.
tJcnsor led at the start to the three-anarters.
wnerciMisy wooa,., pissed to the front and
won by five lengths,
Gutnare second and Censor
third. June, i:ibm
Secoiid race, selling purse, for 2-year-olds, Ave
furlongs Starters: Ballyhoo, Daylight, Wimmer,
Ellen DouRlass, Hllo. Henry Mack. Vedana
1'rocrecs, Salute, Sam Ardo. Samantha. Post
odds-Ballhno6to5, Wlmmer4tol, Salutel2to
1, others 8 and 20 to 1.
Henry Mack and Vedana, with Ballvhoo
tnlrd, were in front to the stretch,
where Ballyhoo came out and Wimmer took sec
ond place. Ballyhoo winning by eight lengths
from Wimmer. who was four lengths ahead of
Salute third. Time, 1:01.
Third race, selling purse, for 3-year-olds and
upwards, seven furlongs Starters: Serenafler,
Billy Pinkerton, Metal, Lucy P. Benounre,
Qulndora. Belle, Marker. New Castle. Winning
Way. Cora Fisher, Derocbmont Post odds
Lucy P 10 to L Winning Wav 6 to 5, Cora Fisher 4
to 1. Metal 6 to 1, others 10 and 20 to 1.
Marker was first away. Winning Ways second
and Cora Fisher third to the stretch, but Just at
the finish Lucvl' darted forward anil won. Win
ning Ways second, Cora Fisherthlrd. Time. 1:31.
Fourth race, purse for 3-yeir-oIds and upward,
one mile Starters: Koko. Prllehett. Kate Ma
lone, Harry Glenn, Arlstlan, b:s Hlmyar. Post
odds Harry Glenn 6 to 5, Arlstlan 4 tol. Kate
Malone 3 to 1, Sis Hlmyar 7 to 1; others 15 and 20 to
1. Arlstlan had the best of a good start with Sis
Himvar cloe behind At the quarter post Sis
Hlmyar took the lead and kept it to the stretch
where Kate Malone came out and won. Harry
Glenn second. Sis Hlmyar third. Time 1:44X.
Fifth race, purse tor maiden fillies, 3-year-olds,
half mile Starters: Sister Geneva, Flyer, Cecil
B. Mary Mac, Twilight, Fannv Doty. Emily S,
Kettle H. Rosalia. Camilla. Lottie 8. Martha Page.
Post odds -Camilla 3 tol, Lottie S2tol, BcttieU
10 to l: others 10 and 20 to 1.
When the flag lell Flyer was first a neck ahead
of Bettle H, Camilla close belilna. Bettlc H and
Flyer changed places at the thTce-quarter post,
bat In the finish Camilla won, Lottie S second,
Bcttie II third. Tlme.SUJf.
Entries and weights lor Latonia races to
morrow: First race, three-quarters ofa mile story Teller
97 pounds, Alta 103, Lvnn 105. Passion lOtS, Elec
tricity 107, Dutchman 110, Lizzie B 111, Petulance
Second race, three-quarters of a mile-Pauline
90 pounds. Bootjack 102. Governor 102. Fred
WoollcyKK, Katie S 107, Bon Air 109, Clamor 110.
Pell Mell Hi).
Third race, fifteen-sixteenths of a mile Fan
King 110 pounds, Spectator 113, Mamie Hunt 115,
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth Burch 112
pounds. Bonlta 112. Monlta Hardy 101, Fannie 112,
Montrose 119. Bettlna 104, Woodcraft 100, Nevada
110. Birthday 112.
Fifth race, one half mile Marlon C 99 pounds.
Lord Tom Himvar 103, Plunder 103 Jake Miller
103, Bonaletta lOo, Adrlcnnc 105, Swamp Fox 110,
Ireland 110. Outbound 115
Sixth race, five-eights of a mile Estelle 108
pounds, English Lad 1C8. Aunt Kate 108. Rhyme
108. Blue Maid 108, Amelia 103, Lizzie O103, Daisy
F 115. '
ONCE AGAINHE WINS.
1 Rio Rey Secures Another Great Race at
Morris Park He Left the Field
Behind Him When the Jockey
Morris Pare, October 2. -Racing results at
this track to-day here follow:
First race, flve-elghths of a mile Starters:
Voung Duke. Autocrat, Geraldtnc, Madstone,
Blue Itock Express, Druldess, Peterborough,
Minuet, Pearlteet. Ucraldlne won In 1:00)4, Blue
Rock second, Madstone third.
Second race, one mile starters: Groomsman,
Ben Harrison, Sorrento, Philander, Holiday,
Woodburn, Gny Gray, Huntoon, Daylight,
Stephanie. Stephanie won In 1:46, Holiday sec
ond, Sorrento third.
Third race, three-fourths of a mile Starters:
Gregory, Ballarat, Lislmony, El Rio Key, Fairy
Queen, Lavonia, Ruperta. Now came the event
of the day the Dnnmow stakes. El Rio Key
opened and closed at 1 to 2 and Gregory at 2 tol.
Iu fact there was very little betting except on
these two. The favorite was last to appear. He
looked as big as ever. When they came into sight
av the top ofthe hill the order was Homeopathy,
Lislmony. Livonia and Gregory. Ruperta bound
ed Into the lead ahead of Gregory. When they
were a short distance down tho hill Livonia
showed third, a length ahead of El Rio Key. The
latter was let loose In the next lurlong and quick
ly assumed the lead.
The crowd shouted: "There's nothing but El
Rio Key In It." This shout changed an Instant
later when lUUarat. Ruperta and Gregory began
to close on him. Wlnchell turned about and saw
them. Then he began plying his whip, 'lhe
brother ofthe Emperor of Norfolk respondea to
the whip and came away with a magnificent burst
of speed. This reassured the crowd They saw
the fiTorlte leave the field with case, andjojrlr
me win ni ue post dt mree .unpins in i:
Where was Gregorvr He was third and cettlne
the whin In an nnmerclful manner. He didn't
even get place honors, as Ruperta came in second
a length ahead of him.
Fourth race, one and one-quartermiles-Start-ers:
Badge, Lavinla, Belle. Los Angeles. Ke-
Sorter, Tenny, Buddhist. Tenny won In 2:11K,
adge second, Buddhist third.
Fifth rac4. Sie-elirhths of a mile Starters;
Civil Service. Sam Morse, Gunwad, Uretna. Ruby
Royil. Little Bill. Mauil" B, Bessie K. Bonnie
Leaf colt. King William, Pasedena, Punster Jr.
CarrleC Bessie K won In 1:00, Carrie C second.
Mamie B third.
Sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile Starters:
Young Duke, oarsman. King Idle, Boinp, Pon
tleo. Lafltte, Glendale, Vlctrfx, Not Guilty, Jen
McFarland, Gounod. Romp won In 1:2 Oars
man second, Lalltte third.
The entries are:
First race, five and one-half furlongs-Benga-llnc,
Mandina filly. Haste Alarm Bell, Gipsy
filly. Golden Horn, Jennie V filly. Pandora,
Gretna, P&uline F, Gertie D, 110 pounds each;
Uriglna. Laurentio, Everglade, Flossie, .Nosegay,
Second race, mile and an elchth Brown
Princess 114 pounds. Scnorlta 1 Vivid, Village
Maid, Auranta, Cotillion, The Lioness, Banflag,
Stephanie. Holiday, Stately, each 109, Coots 104.
t Third race, one mile Galop 85 pounds. Brown
Charlie S7. Lotion 90. Elve 93, Vivid 95, Fordham
112, Brldgellght 1M. ulenmound 102, Dutch Roller
107. Bellwoodl07, Frank Wsrd 105. King Idle 1C0.
Fourth race, mile .and a sixteenth Joe Lee,
Wlirred. Salvanla, Larcnmont, Elve, King Idle
each 107 pounds. Sluggard 83, Zepbyrus S3. Emo
Filth race, five-eighths or a mile Qlenrose85
pounds. Sir William 108. Sam Morse 108, The Ab
bess 97, Grace Ely 97, Kenwood 100, Bonnie Leaf
colt 100. Jllllerton 91, Ussa 94, King William 94,
Marie Lovell 105.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mlle-Strldea-way
118 pounds, Madstone 114. Brown Charlie 108,
Glorv 1U7, Umpire 1U6, Brldgellght kh, Village
Will Go to California.
George Speer, the local baseball catcher, who
has been playing with the Erie Drummers, has
returned home. He intends to leave for Cali
fornia on Sunday, where he expects to sign
with one of the clubs there for the winter.
George is one of the promising Kind,'-
BLAINE IN COMMAND.
He is Chosen President of the Inter
, National Congress, and
OUTLINES THE FUTURE PLANS.
A Closer Bond or Union for All of the
KO STANDING AUM1ES ARE NECESSARY
For the race, Welfare and Happiness of the Western
The first session of the International
American Congress was held at "Washing
ton yesterday. Secretary Blaine was the
most prominent figure. . He was chosen to
preside over the deliberations, and de
livered a welcoming address. President
Harrison received the delegates later in the
"Washington, October 2. Shortly be
fore noon the delegates to the International
American Congress left their headquarters
at the Wallach mansion and repaired in a
body to the State Department The dele
gates were escorted by Assistant Secretary
Ades to the diplomatic reception room.
Here they were met by Secretary Biaine,
who, without the ceremony of formal intro
duction, welcomed personally each and all
of the delegates. After a few minutes thus
employed the delegates were seated, and
Secretary Blaine, standing at one end of the
long central table, spoke as follows:
Gentlemen of the International American Con
Speaking for the Government of the United
States, I bid you welcome to this capital.
Speaking for the people of the United States, I
bid you welcome to every section and to every
State of the Union. You come in response to
an invitation extended by the President on tho
special authorization of Congress. Your pres
ence here is no ordinary event, It signifies
much to the people of all America to-day. It
may signify far more in the days to come. No
conference of nations has ever assembled to
consider the welfare of territorial possessions'
-I so vast, and to contemplate the possibilities of
a future so great ana so inspiring. nose now
sitting within these walls are empowered to
speak tor nations wnose Doraers are on
BOTH THE GREAT OCEANS,
whose northern limits are touched by the
Arctic waters for L000 miles beyond the straits
of Behring, whose southern extension furnishes
human habitations farther below the equator
than is elsewhere possible on the globe. While
considerations of this character must inspire
American?, both South and North, with tho
liveliest anticipations of future grandeur and
power, they must also impress them with a
sense of the gravest responsibility, touching
the character and development of their respec
The delegates whom I am addressing can do
much to establish permanent relations of con
fidence respect and friendship between the
nations which they represent. They can show
to the world an honorable and peaceful confer
ence of 17 independent American powers in
which all shall meet togetheron terms of abso
lute equa.ity; a conference in which there can
be no attempt to coerce a single delegate
againsthis own conception of the interests of
his nation; a conference which will permit no
secret understanding on any subject; but will
frankly publish to the world all its conclusions;
a conference which will tolerate no spirit of
conquest, but will aim to cultivate an Ameri
can sympathy as broad as both continents; a
conference Which will form no selfish alliance
against the older nations from which we are
proud to claim inheritance; a conference, in
fine, which will seek nothing, propose nothing,
endure nothing that is not in the general sense
of all the delegates, timely aud wise and peace
ful. We meet in the firm bclief!that the nations
of America ought to and can be more helpful,
each to the other, than they now are, and that
each will find advantage and profit from an en
larged intercourse with the others.
HOPES FOE THE FUTURE.
We believe that we should be drawn together
more closely by the highways of the sea, and
that at no distant day the railway sytems of the
North and South will meet upon the Isthmus
and connect by land routes the political and
commercial capitals of all America.
We believe that hearty co-operation, based
on hearty confidence, will save all American
States from the burdens and evils which have
long and cruelly afflicted the older nations of
We believe that a spirit of justice, of com
mon and equal interest between the American
States will leave no room for an artificial
balance of power like unto that which has led
to wars abroad and drenched Europe in blood.
We believe that friendship, avowed with can
dor and maintained with good faith, will re
move from American States the necessity of
guarding boundary lines between themselves
with fortifications and military force.
We believe that standing armies, beyond
those which are needful for public order and
the safety of internal administration, should
be unknown on both American continents.
We believe that friendship and not force, the
spirit of jnst law and not violeno of the mob
should be the recognized rule of administra
tion between American nations and in Ameri
TO SEE THE SIGHTS.
Before the conference shall formally enter
upon the discussion of the subjects to be sub
mitted to it, I am instructed by the President
to invite all the delegates to be the guests of
the Government during a proposed visit to
various sections of the country, with the double
view of showbieto our friends from abroad the
condition of the United States and of giving to
our own people, in their homes, the privilege
and pleasure of extending the warm welcomo
of Americans to Americans.
At the conclusion of the address, which
was received with an amount of enthusiasm
somewhat remarkable in a body of his
character, Secretary Blaine retired, and
Hou. John B. Henderson was temporarily
Anlln1 " 4nn nhnip Tho fillAtwini PamJ!!
called to the chair. The following Commit
tee on Organization was announced by the
Chairman: Senator Romero, the Mexican
Minister,Councilor Lafayette, liodriquiez
Pereira, of Brazil; Dr. Alberto Nin, of
TJragua; Dr. Horatio Guzman, of Nicaragua,
and Dr. Jose M. Hurtado, of Colombia.
The committee retired and in a few min
utes returned with a recommendation, which
was immediately adopted: that Secretarv
Blaine be named as President of the Con
gress. HONOES FOB BLAINE.
Another committee was then appointed,
consisting of Sebof Hurtado, Mr. Bliss,,
Senor Valerie, of Bolivia; Dr. Aragon, of
Costa-Bica, and Senor Segarra. of Peru, to
notify Secretary Blaine ot his election. A
further resolution was adopted, providing
that in the absence of the President the
chair will be occupied by one of the dele
gates of each of the nations represented in
the Congress by turn, selected by lot. On
motion of one of the South American dele
gates the iollowing resolution-was adopted:
Resolved, That the members of the Interna
tional American Congress accept with pleasure
the invitation of tho President of the United
States of America to be the guest of bis Gov
ernment in an excursion through the territory
of the Unite : States, and that we express our
thanks for said invitation.
At this stage Secretary Blaine entered the
room and was escorted to the President's
chair. A recess of 15 minutes was taken,
and at its expiration, on motion of Mr.
Henderson, the Congress adjourned until
Monday, November 18, when'it will meet at
noon at the Wallach mansion.
A WHITE HOUSE CALL.
After thetdjournment the delegates were
escorted to the White House by Secretarv
Blaine. The Blue, lied and Green Parlors
and the East Boom had been specially pre
pared for the occasion, aud were liberally
decorated with tropical plants and rare ex
otics. The Marine Band was stationed in
the main vestibule and played almost con
tinuously during the reception and lunch.
The programme included the national and
patriotic birs ot each of the countries repre
sented. The reception took place in the blue par
lor. The President and Mrs. Harrison and
all the members of the Cabinet except Mr.
Blaine, proceeded to that room shortly be
fore the hour set for the reception and
awaited the arrival of the delegates. Tbey
arrived promptly on time, under the escort
of Secretary Blaine and Mr. Eomero, the
Mexican Minister. TJpon being ushered
into the blue parlor they were individually
presented by Mr. Blaine to the President
and then to Mrs. Harrison and subsequent
ly to the members of the Cabinet,
After a short time spent in social con
verse, Mrs. Harrison retired, and the entire
party, upon invitation ot the President, re
paired to the state dining room and partook
of lunch, which was served while the dele
gates stood about the room. The center
piece of the table was a large floral repre
sentation of the Western Hemisphere and it
was flanked with other floral devices befit
ting the occasion.
South American dishes and South Ameri
can ciearettes were served aud everything
was done to show honor to the different
countries represented. A few of the dele
gates were in full court costume, but the
majority wore dain civilian dress. The
reception lasted about two hoars and was
altogether informal in character.
NOT QUITEA SUCCESS.
Only 100 Persons Attended the Antl-
FowdorlyjkDemonstratlon at St.
Louis The Visit of the
St. Louis, October 2, To-night General
Master "Workman Powderly visited local
assemblies and addressed them briefly on
matters pertaining to the good of the order.
He was accompanied by the members of the
General Executive Board. A joint meeti ng
was heia at narugari nan, wnere Air.
Powderly was introduced by O. K. Lake,
Master AVorkman D. A, 17. To a reporter
Master Workman Lake said:
"Entirely too much importance is attached to
the meeting of the General Executive Board
in St. Louis. Long before there was any talk
of the anti-Powderly movement here, it was
decided that this meeting of the board should
be held in St. Louis. The alleged bolt had
nothing to do with.it. There is but one im
portant local matter to be considered and that
is a difference of opinion between St, Louis
brewery emnloyes, which will come up for con
sideration before the Executive Board Friday
at a p. M. There will be a meeting Frlaay
night, which will be public and will be ad
dressed by Mr. Powderly. The other meetings
will be with closed doors, for consideration of
nrivate business pertaining strictly to the
The anti-Powderly demonstration at Cen
tral Turner Hall was attended by less than
100 people. Editor Ditwiler, of Chicago,
arraigned Powderly and the executive board
for wasting the funds of the order, and said
Powderly was a poor general to lead an
army to victory. "W. H. Blake pictured
"Poverty Palace" in Philadelphia, and
charged corruption all around, claiming
that Powderlv and the Executive Board
were but tools of designing men, who fed
upon the earnings of laboring Knights.
FUEL GAS FOE NEW TORE.
A Company Organized for the Purpose of
ISFECLU. TELroBAH TO THE DISPATC1M
New Yoke, October 2. The next inno
vation that is likely to be sprung upon this
town is the use of fuel gas. The Standard
Oil Company, which controls the petroleum
fields around Lima, O., has piped the
low grade oils, obtained there to Chicago,
where it is being utilized for fnel, both in
the crude state and in the form
of gas. By its extensive system of
pipe lines the Standard can run
that same oil to New York, and
it is predicted that it will soon begin
deliveries of it here for luel purposes. The
latest scheme in this line that has come to
the surface is the result of a union between
some of the anthracite coal people and the
owners of asphaltum mines in South Ameri
ca. They have acquired patents, known as
the "Kose" process, , by which a
fuel gas is manufactured from a combina
tion of anthracite coal and asphaltum. The
gas, dnring the course of manufacture, is
enriched by the injection of a permanent
series of hydro-carbons, which are split up
and mixed by a method peculiar to the pro
cessthat is, the coal gas meets and absorbs,
as its rises, a stream of asphaltum.
It is claimed that the product obtained is
a long-flame, non-condensing and tenacious
gas, more closely resembling natural gas
than any other artificial gas. The capital
ists interested in this scheme have organized
a company for its development under the
title of the National'Heat and Tower Com
pany, which has established headquarters
in one of the large office buildings in Wall
THE LOUISVILLE REGATTA.
Ilnnlnn and Gnudnur the Winners of the Two
Louisville, October 2. The first profes
sional regatta ever rowed here, was one of the
features of the fall celebration to-day. About
5,000 people witnessed the races, but large num
bers paid n6thing, being outside the enclosures,
and in small crafts on the river. The course
was laid out at Arctic Springs, three miles
above the city. The managers of the affair
were: Lee Suter and Frank Johnson, Referee,
Charles Grainger: starter, Andrew Ellison,
Captain of the Louisville Boat Club.
For the first race, a mile straightaway, single
sculls for $200 Hamm and Hanlan were the
only entries. The water was smooth. The
start was at 4:15. Hanlan won easily In 5 min
utes and 30 seconds. J ust at the finish Hamm
snurted, and Hanlan was compelled to quicken
from 32 to 34 strokes, finishing a length ahead.
In the three-mile race Hanlan refused to
enter. The money offered was originally $1,000
to the winner, $300 to second and $200 to third,
but when Hanlan withdrew and Hosmer, Mc
Kay and Teemer failed to appear at all, tho
money as cut to $500 to first. 8100 to second.
At 5 o'clock Gandaur, Hamm andTeneyckeot
away, with Teneyck setting the pace. They
passed the mile in nix minutes, with Hamm
leading. In making the turn Gaudaur came to
the front, parsing the stakes in 11 minutes and
30 seconds. He then casilv held first place,
making the two miles In 16:20, with Hamm
hanging on tenaciously and Tcneyck evidently
working very hard. Gaudaur was then rowing
29 strokes to tho minute. Coming in he slack
ened to 26, and crossed the lino at the finish in
21 minutes and lOsecunds, Hamm second, 21&;
EXPELLED MR. BATES.
Judges of St. Louis Races Show Their Great
St. Louis, Mo., October 2. The weather was
delightful, the track fast and the attendance
light to-day. In the unfinished 225 trot. Dia
mond won in 222 the hor3e Tholberg finish
ing weak. This is the horse that was taken
away from his owner, C. C. Bates, yesterday on
suspicion that he was not driven properly. The
judge called Mr. Bates In the stana after the
race, and tendered him ins horse, but Bates re
fused to accept the animal unless the judges
would acknowledge they were in error. This
they refused to do. and Sir, Bates was expelled
from the American Trotting Association.
First race In the regular projrramme was the 2:40
cliss. purse fl, 100, divided Summary:
Mlddleway 1 i ,
W. II. Bailey 2 2 3
Jean Val Jean 3 2 .
Georgle , 4 At,
General Blaclcrord 5 5al
Time. I:3'-i, 2:EJ4, 2::m.
Second race, ht. Louis Fair Produce stake, two
KffleBene , ,
KllaO ".2 3
Time, 2:1 2:4. i
He Return and Says He Can Defeat Senrte
on Americnn Wntcn.
rSPEClAI, TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
Tobonto, October a O'Connor returned
hero to-day. He tells yarns of kickers about
crookedness, says he was fairly and squarely
beaten. Loss of the race was a heavy loss to
him. The climate did not seem to acree with
him. the water in London he found very bad,
and being a temperate man that mlgbt have
somethluu to do with failure. Hanlan was the
only oarsnfan from this continent who had
dona well, and there were no men who would
equal him in his day.
Hi) thinks Searle is not a scientific scnller,
though he seems to get np great speed from
his peculiar style. He rows with crooked arms
and a bare finish, reaches very far and finishes
far pack, a practice which does not increase
the ppeed of rowers generally. "I would be
confident of winning," he said, "against him In
any still water in America I said to him that
I would (ret backing in America for t5.0OO or
S10 000 in another race this Hide of the Atlantic.
He intimated that he would cive me a race in
Australia and said he mtsht come to America
Sums Kelly's offense Is one for the magnates
to deal with. ,.
RoHO Madden has nltnhnri In id rm
iuiuk v tusiu ium ivwsg w,
BOTH DAMP- AND DRY,
Prohibition Wins in South Dakota,
but is Beaten Elsewhere.
PIEEEB WILL GET THE CAPITAL.
Tho Democrats Make Some Blight Gains in
the Northern Half.
HO.NTANA IS STILL IN GREAT DOUBT.
Each ot the Parties Claim the State by a Email
The returns from the new State elections
are not yet complete. South Daeota seems
to have voted or prohibition, while "Wash
ington and North Dakota have apparently
defeated it. Both Democrats and Republi
cans are claiming Montana, which is very
St. Paul, October 2. In the Dakota
elections it was evident last night that
both the North and the South States had
given a decisive majority for the Republi
can tickets. The returns received to-day
make more certain what then appeared to
be the case, and give a better idea as to the
size of the majorities. It seems that while
North Dakota last November gave 7,000
majority for the Republican delegate to
Congress, the new State will not be able to
give a greater majority for the same party
In other words, the vote in North Dakota
is much lighter than anticipated, and the
reason assigned is that the weather was so
pleasant that many harvesting gangs re
fused to take the time from threshing to at
tend to their voting. This may be con
sidered a greater evidence of loyalty to the
famous "Dakota No. 1 hard" than desire
for Statehood, but Statehood without the
prosperity represented by that same wheat
would be valueless.
ENOUGH TO ELECT.
For Governor John Miller, the Republi
can candidate, received 5,000 more votes
than W. N. Roach, the Democratic nomi
nee. All returns yet received indicate that
the vote for Congressman drew out at least
2,000 more votes, making the majority for
H. C. Hansbrough for Congress 7,000 or
There has not been any doubt to-day as to
the complexion of the Legislature, the only
point to be settled being the proportion of
the parties. Returns sufficient to indicate
the result have been received from 26 ot the
31 Legislative districts in the State. There
are 20 Republican, 5 Democratic and 1
Independent Senators, and 42 Republican
and 10 Democratic Representatives.
A strong fight was made for the district
judgeships, of which there were six to be
disposed of at this election. The Democrats
used the argument of a non-partisan judi
ciary, and the result of that, coupled with
some good nominations, is the election of
half the district judges. The new jpdges
are: First district, C. F. Templeton, Dem
ocrat; second district, V. j .morgan, Re
publican; Third'district, W. B. McConnell,
Democrat; Fonrth district. "W. S. Lander,
Republican; Fifth district, Roderick Rose,
Democrat; Sixth district, W. H. Winson,
30UTH DAKOTA'S FIGHT.
The election of officers and Congressmen
in South Dakota cut rather a small figure,
the vote being acknowledged to be one
sided, and the contest for the location of
the capital overshadowed all else. It is
claimed that even votes on prohibition were
traded for votes on the capital location.
Late this afternoon the first vote of any size
came from the Black Hills region, which
was thought to hold the balance of power, and
it v as so overwhelmingly in favor of Pierre
.that it seemed but right that the residents
of that thriving little city should continue
the jollification which was started with a
will early this morning.
In he vote for the South Dakota capital
returns up to 8 o'clock" to-night gave Sioux
Falls 9,810; Pierre, 9,930; Huron, 9,487.
These figures do not include any returns
from the Black Hills. This afternoon
a special from Deadwood stated
that 34G precincts in the Black Hills gave
Pierre 3,128; Huron, 367; Sioux Falls, 133;
Chamberlain, 118; "Watertown, 125, If that
same ratio continues in the hills Pierre will
receive nearly 8,000 from that section, and
the vote will undoubtedly settle any donbt
that might remain as to the choice of the
geographical center of the new State for the
location ofthe capital.
Prohibition is close in both sections, but
is probably carried in South Dakota and
defeated in North Dakota.
KO PEOHIBITION TflEEB.
Washington Went Wet and Decided Against
the Woman Snffrnce Clanse.
Oltmpia.'W. T., October 2. The "Wash
ington Constitution has been adopted byJ18,
000 to 20,000 majority. The whole Eepnb
lican State ticket has been elected by 8,000
to 10,000. Of 110 members of the Legisla
ture in both Houses, the Democrats have
not elected more than 15. The prohibition
and woman suffrage clauses of the constitu
tion have been defeated.
For the State capital Olympia is largely
ahead of all competitors, and may have a
majority over all, though the better judg
ment is that another ballot will be necessary
to decide it. All of the nrincipal towns,
Seattle, Tacoma, Spokane Falls, Olympia,
Port Townsend and Vancouver, voted
heavily for the Constitution, and gave large
BOTH CLAIM THB STATU.
The Result In Montnna lnol the Ten Closest
Helena, October 2. Returns are com
ing in very slow, and the figures are so close
that the majority will not be much either
way. The Democrats claim the State by
300 to 500 and the Republicans by 600 to
1,000. As a rule the Democratic Legislative
ticket is ahead, and a majority is claimed
by both parties.
In Lewis and Clark counties the Demo
crats made large gains, but in some of the
other returns the gains have not been up to
their expectations. The Republicans lost
in Republican counties, but make gains in
the Democratic strongholds.
THE CATHOLIC CENTENNIAL
Cardinal Gibbon Inane n Pastoral Letter
Upon the babiecr.
Baltimore, October 2. Cardinal Gib
bons has issued a pastoral letter in relation
to the Catholic hierarchy in the United
States. The following is an extract:
There are IS Archbishops and 77 Bishops,
8.000 priests, 10,500 churches and chapels, and
27 seminaries exclusively devoted to the train
ing of candidates for the s.4fcred minlstrr.
There are 630 colleees and academies for the
hieher education of youth of both sexes, and
3,100 parish schools. There are 520 hospital
and orphan asylums where every form of
human misery and infirmity is allevi
ated, and where children of both sexes
are rescued from spiritual and tem
poral h ret chednesa, and are reared to become
useful and honorable members of society, lint
while we rejoice in the numerical strength or
the.Catholic religion, we rejoice still more that
far from betraying any symptoms oi religious
torpor, still less of disease or dissolution, the
church exhibits an organic vitality, an exuber
ant spirit, a vigorous activity and a sturdy
growth which afford a well founded hope of
unlimited expansion in the future.
But we rejoice in the growth of the Catholic
religion, not for our own sake only, for that
would be a narrow and selfish satlifactlon.
Our joy rests on broader grounds. We rejoice
for iur country's sake, firmly believing that
the progress of Christian faith will contribute
to the stability and perpotuity of the Govern
ment It is stated that the home club intends to
sign a left-handed pitcher named Bchmitt, of
Rajrlnaw Tftnn wll have both Bmith and
Headquarters for. Cloaks, Wraps, Jackets, English Fhteh and
Alaska Seal Sacques, Newmarkets and Connemaras. ,
A11J.1.J XT. ,ixf Oltnnnn 1- n..HI.M
nil uio iiow uuaucB ui uBiiuuio juosui uku. uuu cauquee. jsvor,y'.-
garment is entirely new, no old stock shown. Prioes are 8150, 8175 and' ,
2Zb tor lull lengxa, nrsx-ciass guaranteed gooas.
"We nave jnst opened a splendid line of SHORT hbat. SEEM?
JACKETS, best goods, at 8100, $120
. CTNrrJT.TSTT PTjTJHH HAnClTTC'HlTiTnftartihflfl.lltltillSriRTWW -nlfeAir-raaAj' i te .
with auilted satin linings, at 818.
TIGHT FITTING NEWMABKETS of Fine Beaver Cloth, in Bteofc.:'.
Rli-io. rtraan. Brown and Garnetr
finrl Trrit.hnut Braidincrs and AnnHnrm rancrincf from 87 50to82fl 1ir
MODJBSKA WRAPS of Astrachan Cloths and. Heavy Corded affiafiJ
n R!7 SO. 810 and 812. &-$
niREOTOffiE CLOSE FITTING- JACKETS, in larze varietv rf
.fl.in n4 Ai'W4stCf T31eiTj TMannnnlfl rf M.1n awmcMI TTTU S TTT1mi n 1 ... jJ
WOJ&JJ.U3 Cfc-UU. AOUiAVj lOUft. UkViMUD, VAJIJUIUlOWOy W If OT, OIBU,
Beavers and StocJonettes. in. ttiacfe
LOOSE FITTING LONG WRAPS, with Pleated Back, finished with'
Ornaments, plain ana oraiaea, in ail colors of Beaver Cloth. JcTicee,'
87 50. 810, 812, 815, 818, 820 and 825. -Hr
ENGLISH PLUSH TIGHT FITTING JACKETS, In short aad threef i
quarter lengths, from 810 to 825.
the best in America,
STOCKINETTE JACKETa A
YOUNG LADIES', MISSES'
and Complete Line of all Sizes, from
SHAWLS The Most Complete
Tlces wiucn uannoi oe xusuounwu.
CAMPBELL & DICK?
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE. : -.
For TFerfero Fmn
tylvania and Ohio,
fair, followed by rain
on the lakes; slightly
For West Virginia,
faif, warmer, winds
erly. FrrrsBtmo, October 2, 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
Time. Ther. llir.
8:00a. jr...... 50 Meanttmp . 54
11:00 h 54 Maximum temp.... 39
l:C0r. m Minimum tmp... 43
I.-OOF. 11 55 Kanre - .... Id
3:C0p. x Precipitation. ...... .CO
Hirer at i r. jc 5.3 teet, 'a rite of 0.3 feet in 24
rsrzctu, TU.ZOHUIS to tub dispatch. i
Bbowssvilm River 4 feet 7 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 62
at 7 P. M.
Mokoajttoavw Hirer 3 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 62
at 4 P. Ji.
BOTH WIYES I0YE HIM,
But One Blnst Give Him Up The Lnst
Therefore Seeks a Divorce A Ro
mance of Tiro Continents.
St. Louis, October 2. In a divorce case
filed Testerdav in the Circuit Court bv
rBently&'Peairody? entitled Maria Miller
versus Louis Miller, there is a most strange
and Tomantic history. Twenty-five years
ago Louis Miller, then of St. Petersburg,
Russia, was married to one of the
nobility of, that city, a beautiful
lady of high birth, possessing all
of the accomplishments that education
and refinement could bring. After the mar
riage the conple settled down in their na
tive city, but misfortunes came to them.
The country was at that time seriously
threatened by the Nihilists. Miller decided
to trv his fortune among a free people.
Bidding his wife of a few months a fond
farewell, he came to this country and finally
settled in this city. Here he entered into
business and accumulated a nice for
tune. During all" of this time he was send
ing money to his wife and receiving letters
from her, but in a few months after he left
home, his mother, with whom he left his
young wife, died, and the wife left to join
her friends, S00 miles in the interior of
.Russia. All of this time the mails were
very irregular, and, by order of Russian
authorities, letters hardly ever reached their
destination. The young wife received no
letters from him and he received pone from
her nntil one day a letter came to him with
the sad tidings of her death. Tears passed
and time healed his sorrow.
During all this time the young and beau
tiful wife could get no news of her husband.
Thinking him lost, she concluded to visit
this country and learn, if possible, what
bad become of him. Bringing with her
their son, who had grown to manhood, she
landed in Baltimore, and the son came to
St. Louis and engaged in business, meeting
some friends, and one day tbey asked him
where his father was, and 'he told them the
story of his father's life. They said the
son looked like a mail they knew, and he
sent to his mother for a picture of his father.
which was shown his friends, who took him
at once to that gentleman.
Meantime, in July, 1887, the father had
married again and was living in fine style
on one of the avenues of this city. His first
wife came to see him, and the meeting be
tween them was one of joy and happiness.
Both wives, it is declared, loved the hus
band, but the good judgment of the last
wife did not forsake her, and she said she
would release him to again Jive with his
bride of the years gone by. Acting on this
resolution, she has, as stated, employed
Bentley & Feabody to bring a suit to release
her and him from the ties that bind them
OUT OP THE CONTRIBUTION BOX,
A Metbodlst Dflnlater Tate Counterfeit
Dollar That Came His Arrest.'
rsrZCIAI. TH.XORAM TO T1IX DISPATCH.1
Bikminohaji, Ala., October 2. In the
Circuit Court of Chambers county to-day,
the Rev. T. H. Duran, a Methodist minister,
was tried on the charge of passing counter
feit money. The minister admitted passing
the base coin, but proved that he got it out
of the contribution basket of one of his
churches. There were eight silver dollars
in the box and seven of them were counter
On the witness stand Dnran said: ''Only
God and the vile sinners themselves know
who practiced this mean trick on the
church." The minister was discharged.
to be PURE, HEALTHY and
b) poisonous or Injurious
It eurtt HEADACHE, SLEEPLESSNESS,
GENERAL DEBILITY, NERVOUS PROSTRA
TION, DY8PEPSIA, MENTAL DEPRESSION,
ind ell dlieiSMeonseqnent upon a tots or weak
ening of the 'vliaf foree.
PriceXJneDoBarr'FoT Sale by Drsgzists.
.- ' J lT -"j - "
Gr A R-MIEXsr-TS-
Ataalra QdAl CTT Cf.-. .... A, rf
and 8135. ' By"
820. 325. S28, $30, 835 and 840.
aim In Rtrines and Plaids, 'both tzrttfo .3P
and Colors, Siiic Faced and uombl-
Our 810 Plush Jacket is a Bargain
Large Line from 82 upward.
-and CHILDREN'S CLOAKS. -A Fall ,
2 to 18 years. Everything worthy
Stock Ever Offered, in all Styles, 1
A EHEUXAT1C SUICIDE.
Joe'PhllHp, of Carpenter AHey, Cat Hi
Throat With a Razor.
Joseph Phillips, a carpenter residing at
No. 33 Carpenter alley in the Eighth ward,
committed suicide at 11:30 o'clock last
night, by cutting-his throat with a razor.
Phillips was about 90 years of age, siagla
and lived with his mother. For tfee past
five years he had been ailing: with rhoHmg
tism. ills mind had been aflected.
To Play Postponed Gases DUgbt Low
Cleveland, October 2, The managers 'at.
the Cleveland Baseball Club will not play ok
any postponed games with the New Yorks oa '
their grounds here unless they can do- so wHfcT
out getting into argument or trouble. They
have telegraphed for advice to the Presidents-.
of the different League clubs, aad will aet $
upon the information and advice so received.!-
Tbey do not desire to injure their position, la
the League championship, nor become involved
In a controversy.
CURED OF SICK HEADACHE;
W. D. Edward. Palmyra, O., writes: "I have
been a great sufferer from UostiveHees aad
Sick Headaahe,"and have tried many medi
is the only one that gave me relief. I find that
one pill acts better than three of any other
kind, and does not weaken or gripe." Ele
gantly sugar coated. Dose small. Price, 26c.
OmCE, U MUBEAT 8TBKET,:NEW TOJUt'
A TRUE ELIXIR OF .
UW.UMS kuojjoiaiM .mwwv vjp
best physicians regarding the
OnAk nM 4V.A ...w...I.a .morLA-l... .
Pure Eight-Tear-Old Export X
Which we sell yon at $1 per quart
' bottle, or six for $5.
For Family Use it Has No KquaLl
Its mildness makes it acceptable to the .(-
aged and convalescent. '
We also carry in stock (our own importation)
Scotch and Irish Whisky,
Pure Holland Gin, . !"
and Imported Winea.'
One of our specialties la pure old California '
wines, of which we carry the largest and finest t
grades only, and sell at the reasonable price of
60c per quart bottle, or tS per dozen.
Pnrity taken into consideration, these winei"
are superior to the imported.
JOS. FLEMING & SON; ,
DRUGGISTS, 412 MARKET STREET,
OCl-TTSSU i .
THE GREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.
For UNws aad Henrws fflstffcrs.
"TToxtti a Guinea a Box "-bat sett
for 25 cents,
BY ALL BHUGGIST8.
The success that is attending the physicians
of the Polypathlc Institute in the treatment of
all forms of kidney and urinary diseases is truly
wonderful. Among the many patients who
have been cured and have given testimonials
for publication, are Mr. H. Robertson, kidney
disease and dropsy; Mr. A. Schermerborn. who
had severs hemorrhages and lost three
Suarts of blood at one time: Mr. J. V.
mltb, whole disease caused him to be In
constant fear of becoming insane: a lady who
bad a tumor, measured five feet around her ab
domen, and had been nnable to lie down for
over three months, received an operation and
over 30 quarts (60 ponnds) of dropsical fluid
was taken from her; Mr. Henry Walter,
rheumatism of many years staodin& The
ComDlication of diseases that are the outcome .
of diseased condition of 'the kidneys is really
aiarming; i yon nave wea&ness or pain ki
the small of the back, tired feeling,
with lack of ambition, scanty or copl-
In vnMlnfl. I with a .. vfeftfOi sediment. . m
B. nal aallnw nr w-r alrln a. nafn in different
parte of tbe body, you have symptoms pointing' 1
unsiis.aKaoiy to a aisotsea cnouitiu" v. o
kidneys, and von should lose no time In con-
soltlnc some one who makes a specialty of your .
disease. Dr. Shaf er and his medical associates
Eire especial attention to this class of diseases. ,
Consultation free and price of treatment wttMa
the reach ot alL Remember the PolypaMl
Medleal InstKote is permanently loeated ate
Ftttttearg. 439 Pean avenue. Offlee hews, M aJ
x. telr.acaadS toSr. X. Bsadsys, ltosx.4
-,-? Tt.- -Aitfy .uto.1
i , "
." Vlisf.' . . Ji4&.&-'J
:... ;. tsSEi-Jtafts
-i HHiaiCE.V M & .3-S- SI