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THE - -PITTSBITRG-
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1 LITTLE TOO TIE,
East Enders Make
Bather Poor Show
AGAINST THE PITTSBUBGS.
Some Surprising Statements About
' jTHE ASSOCIATION PENNANT KACE.
"Good Earing on tbe Estonia and the East
GEKEEAL SPOBTIKG KEW8 OF THE DAT
The Pittsburg baseball team played tbe
East End Athletics at Eecreation Park and
von a poorly played game. The Associa
tion race continues to be exciting. Sur
prising rumors are current about the Broth
erhood's alleged new baseball scheme.
One of the things that baseball cranks
need cot, and probably do not, expect is to
see. first-class ball playing when an amateur
aggregation and a .National Leacnc team
come together in an exhibition contest. If
such expectations exist in the minds of en
thusiasts of the national game those expecta
tions must have been badly blighted at
Eecreation Park yesterday, providing such
expectants were at the park. The East
End Athletics, the champions of the connty
league, tested conclusions with the Pitts
burg League delegation, and were simjiy
taught tbe lesson tbat there is much in base
ball of which tbey know little.
But aside from the feature of good or bad
playing, there is an interesting feature in a
contest between tbe two teams named, tbat is
if both teams are playing in their best form. It
is to be feared, however, tbat tbe Connty
league champions were not up to tbeir stand
ard yesterday. At any rate it is sincerely to be
hoped they were not, because if tbey were their
work says very little indeed, for the quality of
playing among tbe County league clubs. Tbe
"amateurs" could hit but little, tbeir pitching
was bad and their fielding was extremely
'TWAS VERY ONESIDED.
All these shortcomings combine d tended to
make tbe game so onesided that it was
more of a burlesque than anything else.
However, tbere were palliating features as
far as the amateurs were concerned. It is safe
to say that scarcely a man in the nine was calm
and steady enough in mind to tie his shoe when
tbe game started. Almost everyone seemed to
have tbe nervous tremor, ana as a result tbe
most ndicu'sus mistakes were made. This
was so much the case that lu the first inning
seven runs were made, while only one little
scratch hit was made. Billon started in to
pitch, and was an absolute failure. He couldn't
get the ball across tbe plate, and be retired to
third base at tbe end of tbe second inning.
Oliver going into tbe box. Undoubtedly Dil
lon can do better than be did, but he and other
"amateurs" discover a biz difference between
facing players such as compose organizations
like tbej County league and those wbo make
up the National League. Players in the latter
body generally demand tbe oall to cross tbe
plate or else it's no go. It is different in ama
teur organizations, whose natters swing away
at almost anything, and as a result we hear
about phenomenal pitchers.
A FEW GOOD PLAYEB3.
There were two or three pretty steady players
among tbe amateurs yesterday, notably
. Scboyer, Gumbert and Lauer. But it is only
fair to say that the Athletics' n ork of yesterday
ought not to be taken as a sample of their best
plaring. It is certain that they can do much
.better or else they could not have beaten a
team in tbe County league.
Tbe came was a very uninteresting one.
About 200 people sat in the cold and watched
it. There were many changes during its pro
gress. In tbe second inning Miller was struck
on the hind and retired at the end of the sec
ond inning, Hess taking his place Behind tbe
bat. Eess did nothing worthy of praise. At
the end of tbe third inning Staley retired and
Maul went in to pitch. To tell how the runs
were mane would be wearisome. Bases on
balls and fielding errors almost accounted for
all of them. Had the pitching of the "ama
teurs" been better, certainly the bitting of the
prof essionals would have been heavier. Bases
on balls and wildpitches, however, were what
batters seemed to wait on. Following is the
FITTSBUSGSR B P AX
ATHLETICS. B B P A X
Miller, c... 1
Howe, a.. 3
Becklev. L.. 3
Melds, 1 3
White. 3..... 2
Hanlon. m.. 1
Sunday, r. . 2
Dunlap, 2... 0
Staley, p.. 0
Hess, c 2
Maul, p...... 0
Gray, 2 2
Lauer, l...M 1
Gumbert, s. 0
Uillon. p3. I
Oliver, Sip. 0
Schoyer, c. 0
U m. Barr. r 1
Swift, m.... 0
Totals 7 8 3 9 7
. 17 11 21 U 6
0 11 l 7
Earned runs PittEbnrirs. 3: AtMptteiL l.
Two-base hits Eowc, Beckley, Schoyer,
Three-base hits Sunday, Grav.
Total bases on hits Pittsburgh, 15: Athletics, 11.
Sacrifice hits Bone. Beckley, Fields. White,
Stolen bases ness, Rowe, Beckley, Hanlon.
Sunday 2, Gray, U. Barr 2. Dillon, W .Barr.
First btsc on errors Flttt urgs, 3. Athletics, 1.
First base on balls Off Dillon: Miller, Bowe2,
Fields. Off Oliver: Howe, fields, off Maul:
struck out-By Staler: Gumbert 2, Swift. By
Maul: Grav. Gumbert, Oliver 2. By Oliver:
WBd pitches-Maul, 2: Dillon. 2; Oliver, L
Passed balls Hess. 4: Schover, 2.
Left on bases-Plttsburgs, 4; Athletics, L
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
HERE'S THE LATEST.
The Brotfaerboud Wnnta to Boy tbe
'New Yobk, October 9. The Herald an
nounces that Ward notified President Day yes
terday that the New York club nad decided to
start out for themselves next season and would
not sign with the old club. They have been
offered plenty of financial backing and have
secured grounds near the Polo grounds. They
would not make an offer for the New York club
franchise. Sir. Bay, it is said, thinks seriously
ot abandoning the present organization and go
ing In with the boys.
Mr. Bellingbam and Mr. Appleton said tbey
considered tbe franchise worth 1750,000. As
may be imagined tbe negotiations came to a
sudden stop. The next step was by Mr. John
Monttromerv Ward. Mr. Ward railed on fr
Say and informed him that the Brotherhood
Slayers belonging to tbe New York nine bad
ecided tbat they could not purchase the fran
chise of the New York club, but they would
start a new club. Thu players had voted to re
fuse all positions offered lor the next season,
and had appointed a committee to secure suit-
auie grounas ana to solicit nnancial aid. Mr.
Ward added that tbe committee had been very
successful. They found plenty of moneyed
men to go into tbe new enterprise and willing to
furnish them grounds not a stone's throw from
tbe present Polo ground. AH that the owner of
tbe property asked was tbat he should have
stock enough in the new club to represent
the value of tbe property secured to the uses of
the association. In short, Mr. Ward intimated
that the stockholders of the present New York
club bad better leave a sinking ship.
Mr. Day consulted Mr. Coogan and learned
that he was the person who stood ready to f nr
nish tbo new grounds. Mr. Day says Mr. Coo
gan had already had several conferences, and
my informant tells me tbat it is pretty well
settled tbat Mr. Day will be one of tbe stock
holders of tbe New York club under tbe Broth
Beavee Falls, Pa., October 9 Joseph M.
Close, assisted by the owners of Geneva Park,
.is already taking steps toward the lormation
of a baseball team for Beaver Falls next
season. The plajers in the team will be se
lected from tbe best material in Beaver
To-Dny' Local Game.
The Plttsburgs and the East End Athletics
will plav at Liberty Park this afternoon. Sow
ders will pitcli for the former, and Gumbert for
the East Enders.
AktEKICAJf ASSOCIATION Brooklvns at Bal.
timore; Athletics at Columbus; St. Louis at
Louisville; Kansas Cityi at Cincinnati.
t timore; Athletics at Columbus; St. Louis at
K Louisville; Kansas Citys at Cincinnati.
iSV j- ' ' . ... j, . .. .
The Brooklyn Hit (be Ball Bard and Lay
Oat tho Baltimore Cincinnati!
Hots an Easy Time With
BAI.TIMOKE, October 9. Tbe Brooklyn
batted tbe ball bard and often in to-day's came
and won easily. Tbe Baltimores played a loose
fielding game and merited defeat. Score:
BALTIMORE. B B r A B
BBOOK'XS. B B P X X
Grlffln, 2.... 1
Shlndle, 3... I
Tucker. I.... 1
Kerlns. c... 0
Foreman, p. 0
Miller, s 1
Hornnnc 1. 2
Oulnn. c... 2
Kilroy, rp.. 1
O'Brien. L... 1
Collin:, 2.... 5
Burns, r.... 2
Foutz, X..... 1
flncknev. 3. S
Vlsner. c.... 3
CorkhllL m. 1
Smith, s 0
Totals 14 2710 IZ
Totals 17 20 27 14 3
Baltimores 0 5010002 1-9
Brooklyns .-2 0 4 5 3 111 0-17
Earned runs Baltimores. 7; Brooklyn, 6.
Two-base hits Hornung, Foreman, O'Brien,
Three-base hits Hornuns;, Kllroy, Smith.
btulen bases Collins, Foutz, 2; Flnckney, 2;
First base on balls By Kllroh, 2; by Foreman,
3; by Carruthers, J.
Struck out By Foreman, 6; by Carrutbers, 3.
l'&ssed ball Qulnn.
nild pitch foreman.
Time offrame Two hours.
A BRIMt FIGHT.
Tbe Browns Again Flay Well and Defeat
Louisville. October 9, St. Louis won after
a brisk fight for six Innings to-day. In the
fourth and seventh Mllligan batted home runs
which brought five men across the plate.
Chamberlain's batting was a feature and in the
seventh be broke the tie. "Weaver and Duffee
in center led the fielding. McDermott pitched
fairly well, wbile Chamberlain did splendid
work. Kyan gave no chance for stolen bases.
B B P A EILOUISn'ES. B B P A X
McCarthy, r. 0
O'lell, 1.... 1
Koblnson, 2. 1
Mllllran, c. 2
Boyle, 3 1
DuSee, m... 0
Fuller, s.... 1
0i Shannon, 2.. 0 0 1
oivoir. r 2. 2 1
1 Vaughn, 1.. 1 0 12
0 Weaver, m . 1 2 5
0 Kayraond. 3. 0 1 1
0 Galllgan, 1.. 0 0 2
0 lomney, s... 0 0 0
1 ltyan. c 0 12
0 ilcD'mott,p 0 0 0
Totals 8 10 27 11 2 Totals 4 6 24 15 3
Lonlsvllles 2 0 0 0 10 0 1
St. Louis 0 0 0 3 0 0 5 0
Earned runs Lonlsvllles, 2; St. Louis, 4.
Two-base hits Kvan, Chamberlain.
Three-base hit W olf. eaver.
Home runs Mllligan. 2.
Stolen bases li&Tmond.
Double plays Tomney, McDermott and Kay.
mon; shannon and Vaughan.
t lrst base on balls Off McDermott, 4; off Cham
Struck out By McDermott, 1: by Chamber
Passed balls Mllligan
Time of game One boar and 47 minutes.
Tbe Cincinnati Red Have an Easy Time
With tbe Cowboys.
Cincinnati, October 9. The Beds had a
veritable walkover to-day against the Cowboys
from Kansas City. The contest was too one
sided to be worth looking at Sco re:
CIN'TI. B B r A EIKAN'SCI'TS R B PA X
Tebeau. 1.... 2
McPhee, 2... 2
NlcoL r.AS. 1
Kcilly. 1 0
Beard, s.... 2
Keenan, c. 1
Long, s 0
.13 15 24 10 S
4 24 10 4
Cincinnati 3 3 0 l 0 l 3 2l?
Kansas Citys I 0000000 l
Earned runs Clnclnnatls, 6.
Two-base bits Alvord, McPhee, Halllday, Mul
Home runs Halllday, Tebeau.
Stolen bases Tebeau, 2; McPhee. Halllday, 2;
Mcol, Beard, Swartzel, Hamilton. 3: Keenan.
Double plays Beara. McPhee, Bellly. 2.
First bae oa balls By Duryea, 6; by Mullane,
J: br Sowders, 3.
Hit bv pitched ball McPhee, Sowders.
Struck out By Sowders, 6; by Duryea, l; by
Passed balls Keenan, Donahue, 4.
lid pitch Sowders.
Time of game Two hours and 10 minutes.
U mplre Hecker.
THE BABIES' BATTING.
They Touch Cp tbe Athletics and Win Quite
ColtjmbtjS, October a The features of the
Columbus-Athletic game to-day were the
strong batting of the Columbus club, and the
batting and field work of Reilly. He scored
three times, two of which were home runs, and
had 4 hits, 3 put-outs and 7 assists. Attend
ance L.200. Score:
COLUMBUS. B B r A X
ATHLETICS. B B F A X
McTam'y. m 1
Marr, s 0
Dalley, 1.... 1
Crooks, 2,. 1
Johnson, r. 1
Orr, 1 2
Bleily. 3 3
O'Connor, c 1
Larkln, 1. ... 0
Lvons 3 ... 2
htovey, 1 1
ivmauer, z.. o
Purcell, r. . 1
Fennelly, s.. 0
Bausroan. C 0
Seward, 14p. 1
.10 14 2712 4
Totals 6 8 27 11 5
Columbus 1 2 0 0 4 0 2 0 110
Athletics 0 010 0 2 0 1 2 1 S
Earned runs Columbus, 6; Athletic, 2.
Two-base hit Stovey.
Three-bae hits Dally, Orr, Stovey.
Home runs Kielly, 2: Seward.
Stolen bases Columbus, 4.
Double plays O'Connor, unassisted; O'Connor
and Marr; Bierbauer and Larkln.
First base on balls By Gastrlght, 8' by Wey
hlng, 2: by Seward, 2
Struck out By Gastrlght, 8; by Seward, L
Pased balls O'Connor, 2.
Time Two hours.
.. Won. Lost. Ct. Won.Lost.Ct.
Brooklyn!.... 90 43 .S77IBaltimores....70 60 .539
St. Louis 87 44 .665Columbns 58 74 .440
Athletics 71 57 .554 Kansas Cltys.. 53 80 .309
Clnclnnatls.. .71 61 .545,LoulsvUles....2S 108 .195
The Glrnrds Shut Out.'
ISFECIAI. TXLEGBAK TO TDX DISPATCH.:
Meadv.lle, Pa., October 9. Meadville de
feated the Girards here to-day by the score ot
10 to 0. The features of the game were the
batting and fielding of tbe home team. The
visitors conld do nothing with Campfield's
curves, only obtaining three hits. They will
ulav again to-morrow. Score:
Meadrllles 0 0 0 0 0 7 10 210
Girards 0 0 0 0 0,0 0 0 00
Two-base hits Helneinan. Borland and Miller.
Base bits aleadvllles, 8: Glrarda, 3.
Pitchers Campfield and Bonrley.
Umplre-J. P, Lyons.
Time of Game One hour and 35 minutes.
Tbe Phlllie Won.
Wheeling, W. Va., October 9. The game
between the Philadelphia League club and the
Wheeling team to-day was a close and exciting
contest up to the fifth inning, when the visitors
scored four runs, and from that time out both
sides blanked. Tbe clubs play again to-morrow.
Wheelings 1 000100002
Philadelphia! 0 002400006
Base hits-Wbeellngs. 6: 1'hlladelpblas, S.
Errors Wheelings, 4; Phlladclphlas, 3.
Earned runs-Wheelings, 2; Fhiladelphlas, 3.
Blssell'n Hnnd Wn Hurt.
William Bissell and the backer of Jim Mc
Cor met at this office last evening to try and
make a match for a glove fight between Bissell
and McCoy. The former, however, could make
no definite engagement, on account of an in
jured hand. He states tbat be will fight Mc
Coy in a few weeks' time, Bissell states that
he will meet Corcoran at any tune, even though
he (Bissell) may only have one good hand.
Shooting at Benver Falla.
Bkavtb Falls, Pa., October 9. The Beaver
Fails Sportsmen's Association have arranged
for a shooting tournament to be held on their
grounds at Geneva Park, this place, on Friday,
November L at which 40 cash prizes will be con
tested for. Live pigeons, English sparrowsand
no favorites, and no one is barred. They are
procuring 500 pigeons and 600 sparrows.
They Will Be Solid.
McReesfort, October 9. The McKeesport
Driving Park Association to-day made applica
tion at the meeting of Secretaries of the West
ern Pennsylvania Bace Circuit, held at Greens
burg, to be admitted to the circuit which com-
grised "Washincton, Bureettstown, Bearer,
ntler, Oreensbnre and Unlontown, and ex
pects to be placed in the circuit for next
season's races. The Association will beautify
thn park and track and make it worthy of
being added to the circuit, and will also make
rich purses, etc that will induce the blooded
stock to be entered for McKeesport races.
The Iioeal Curlers.
The local curlers are getting ready again to
do business. They will hold a meeting in a
few days to make arrangements for the leasing
of a flrst-class rink. Heretofore the great
drawback to this excellent sport has been tbe
inability to secure a suitable rink. Mr. J. W.
Drape, howcTer. stated last evening that an
excellent site will be secured this winter. He
further stated that some valuable prizes will be
offered and some big contests held.
WITHOUT A HITCH.
The Sports at Latonia Have a Good Time
CzscisvJltI, October 9. The fifth extra day
of the fall meeting of the Latonia Jockey Club
was only fairly Interest.! s- The weather was
clear and pleasant, and the track; was fast. An
average crowd was in attepdance, and the day
passed off without a hitch.
Firat race, purse, for maiden fillies 2-year-olOs,
half mile Starters; Vend an a. Nannie 1', Emily S,
Macluma, Emma (j. Spite, Flyer, Twilight, Lottie
8, Cecil B, Semaphore. Post odds Lottie S 2 to
1, Emily 8 5 to 1, MadumalJ to 1, Semaphore 3
to 1, others, 10 and 40 to 1. Lottie S had the race
from the start, and won by four lengths, Emilys
second, Madnma third. Time, 0:50.
second race, selling purse, for 3-year-olds and
upward, thlrteen-slxteenths of
PulllnS. Burt. Holland. Weeks.
ward. tMrteen-slxteenths or a mile starters:
illps, Burt, Holland. -Weeks. Koko. Fritchett.
Jost odds I'rltcliett, even money; Vt eeks, 7 to 1
Koko, ZH to 1: others, 6 and 20 to L
.oko. 3H to 1: others, 6 and 20 to L
Fhllln 8 was ahead at the start hut at the Quar
ter post gave way to l'ritchett, who ran first the
rest or the war, finishing alenctli and a half ahead
of Weeks, who beat Koko by a head. Time,
Third race, selling, purse for 3-year-olds. flrteen
slxtecntb of a mile Starters: Llttroll, Plunder,
Longbrooc. FostOdds-Mttroll 7 to 10, Plunder
to 1, Longbrook 2 to 1. Flunder and Llttroll and
Longbrook was the order to the three-quarter
post, where Llttroll came up to first place. In the
stretch, however, Longbrook was in the lead, and
he won by a length, Llttroll second, Plnndcr
third. Time, 1:37"
Fourth race, purse for all ages, three-quarters
or a wile Starters: Queen of Trumps Burch,
Tom Hood, Cameo, MaiorTom. Rosalia, Dilemma)
Post odds: Dilemma s to 5, Burch 8 tol. Mi J or
Tom 20 to 1, Queen of Trumps 5 to 1, others 5 and
15 to 1.
lorn Hood was the first at tbe start and he kept
his place nntll in the stretch. Here Major Tom
took the lead bnt Dilemma, who had been last at
jue nan mile post, dashed ahead, winning by a
lengtn and a bait. Burch secoud Queen ot Trumps
:aueriy ion liurcni. noweYcr. was ais-
ror foul riding, and Queen of Trun:
K-fftnri vl. with Hf.tnf. Tflin thli
Mtth race, nnrsp fnmll tre fhrpewimrterfl flf
amllc-Starters: Billy Plnkerton. Business. Lied
erkranz. Sis HImyar, Pullman, Mav Blossom Un
luckv, Amos A. Argenta. Post odds: Billy Plnk
erton to I, Sis HImyar 2 tol, TJnluekv and
Argenta 4 tol, others 10 and 30toL When the
Sac fell Blllv Plnkerton was ahead In front of
Amos A. and as these two ran to the th ree-quarter
post where Billy Plnkerton increased his lead to
hair a length and going down the stretch won
handsomely by half a length, with Argenta sec
ond. Unlucky third. Time. l:IBM.
Sixth race, purse, for 2-year-olds, five furlongs
Starters: rf B Freed 118 pounds. Hopeful 118,
Carter B 118, Meadow Brook 107, Chantress 107,
Evallna 10:, Prince Albert 110, Sis O'Lee 115,
Amelia 115, Camilla 113, Lady Jones 115. Post odds:
Sis O'Lee and Hopeful 11 to 5, Amelia 8 to L Chant
ress 15 tol, others 8 and 30 to 1.
Camilla led at the start, but at the half post care
way to J B Freed, who ran first to the stretch,
where Sis O'Lee, who had been running third
from the start, came no and won easily sir lengths
ahead of Chantress second, Amelia third. Time,
Litonia races to-morrow:
First race, three-quarters mile Bosalln 80
pounds. Cinch so, Storv Teller 93. Gov. Boss 9
auku ju-j. Climax lw, uevonia juz, jrassion lift,
Philip S 105, Marker 107. Elsie B 107.
Second race, three-quarters mile Buckler 100,
Dahlia 102, Fred Woolley 105, Cast steel 105, Katie
8 107, Censor 108. Benounce 110. Mirth 110, Dutch
man 110, Walker 10S.
Third race, three-quarters mile Milton 1OT,
Oracle M 107, Palisade 107, MaiorTom 105, Ely 105,
Aunt Kate 102, Ja Ja 100, Estelie 107, Prince
Fourth race, one mile Kate MalonelOS, Argenta
95. Pantolette 10. Monita Hardy 106, Leontinellz,
Cams 106, Prince Fortunatns 111, Nevada lot,
Lizzie B 100, Banoletta 97.
Firth race, one and three-sixteenths miles
Sportsman 100, Brandolette 106, Famine 103, Re
trieve 109, Catalpa no. Arundel ill, Woodcraft
112. Heron 114, Wary 118.
Sixth race, fifteen-sixteenths mile Bonnie
Klttic S3, Lucy'P 99, Iago 100, Clamor 105, Spec
tator 105, Koxana Ten 105, Cassela 105, Irish Dan
105, Birthday 113.
ON 1VT CITY TRACK,
Some Good Races Enjoyed by the Knights
Washington, October 9. The races of the
National Jockey Club were resumed to-day at
Ivy City under a clear sky and with warm
weather. The attendance was much larger
than Monday, and included a sprinkling of
First race, one mile Starters: Persuader, Dales
man. Keystone, Epicure, Howerson, gt. Smltnln.
Kedsr Khan, Mineral, Uotliwell and Bob Swim
Persuader won. Dalesman second. Keystone third.
Second race, six fnrlongs Starters: Pericles,
Prather. Wild Cherry, Tom Kearns, Fiddlehead,
Stanley Sbarpe, Judee Buffin, Glenluce, bourie.
America, Souvenir and Blanche. Pericles won,
Prather second. Wild Cherry third. Time, 1:17.
Third race, the annual handicap, one and one
eighth miles Starters; Orlfiamme, Iceberg and
Bess. Orlfiamme won. Iceberg second. Time,
Fourth race, seven furlongs Starters: Merlden,
Beck and Seymour. Merlden won, Beck second.
finn race, tne steepiecnase. am not nil, and a
race of five furlongs tor two-year-olds was substi
tutedStarters: Bavarian, Prince Howard, Faust
ina, Hcmet and Katie C. Bavarian won. Prince
Howard second, Faustina third. Time, 1:04.
Following are the entries for to-morrow's
races at Ivy City.
First race, three-quarters of a mile, purse MOO
Glenluce 117 pounds, Soarlere 114, Bob Fisher 107,
MarvT 104, Medel02, ValarlanlCC, Consolation 99,
iiutc jiunatu oo
second race, one mile, nurse S600 Battersbv 118
uuuuus, Duiuneii uu, nerBlone 1
108, Kedar Kahn 103, Fiddlehead
evstone 110, Wild Cherry
dolehead 105. Rlim l.lni
11. aouTeuir ius, uave 3 lie
Third raee, three-quarters of a mile, for 2 year-olds-Bavarlan
118 pounds. Little Ella U5, Sam
Doxev 118, Botheration, Ally, 115.
The fourth race did not fill.
Fifth race, steeplechase Mogul 160 -pounds,
Slmsvllle 160, Cock O' the Walk 160, Cracksman
160, Apollo 160.
SOCIETY WAS THERE.
Tbe Fashionables Show Up at the Jerome
, Race Track. Jerome Pabe, October 9.
Society was better represented to-day than on
any previous day of tbe meeting. For the first
time a tally-ho coach had a place on tbe lawn
in front of the club house band. It made the
old spot look very familiar indeed.
Jockey Day, who was injured yesterday, lies
in a very precarious condition in the Manhat
tan Hospital. Jockey Day has been in this
country about two years. Previous to that
time he rode in France and Ireland. Day's
most notable victory was this year's Futurity.
He rode Mr. Scott's Chaos, jnst defeating Gar
rison on Mr. Belmont's St. Carlo. Day also
rode for a number of prominent owners, includ
ing Mr. D. D. Withers and Mr. W. L. Scott
The Firenzl stakes was expected to furnish a
good contest, but Firenzi scared tbem all out,
and at the last moment Winona was added to
run for second money. Of course Firenzi had
a virtual waiKover.
First race, maiden 2-year-olds, half mile
straight Starters: Lord Dalmcny, Carrie C Dl
rlgo, Shakespeare, l'hffibe. Ozone, Trestle. Belle
Peyton gelding. Acquittal colt. Chieftain, Lady
Apnes Cancan. Addle T, SIf, Ihe Abbess, Gypsy
filly, Bengallne, Jessica, Hop filly, KInnev, Ca
ress. LUlle M. Carrie C won. Addle T second.
Lord Dalmeny third. Time, :iX
Second race, maiden 3-year-olds, one mile
Starters: Idle, Woodburn, Samaria, Hyperion.
Bill Barnes, Gendarme, Equality, Little Addle,
Duplicity, Daunbloe. Little Addle won. Bill
Barnes second, Hrperlon third. Time, 1:4SK,
Third race, Firenzi stakes, one and one-eighth
mUes Starters: Firenzi and Winona. The former
won in 2.02.
Fourth race. 1,400 yards Starters: St. John,
Speedwell, Bravo, Ban Flag. Question. Speed
well won, Bravo second, St. John third. Time.
Fltth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Irlstan
won, Diablo second, Eollan third. Time, USS'4.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Deception
won, liewberg second, Bralt third. Time, l:isi
Entries for Jerome Park races to-morrow:
First race. 1.400 yards Defaulter 117 pounds.
Eollan 117. Belle D'Or 114. Egmont 110, Climax
iiu. .e.oiisjvi, ueronimoiwi jiingmaie luu.
eighth miles Raceland 125 pounds, Los Angeles
lis; Taragon 114, Keporter 112, Lavlnla Belle 110,
Emotion 107, bluggard 106.
Third race, beaten two-year olds, six furlongs
Mr. Peiham 111 pounds, lago 111, llavrfcstonc 104,
Chieftain IX, Kobesplerre 104, Spaniard 104, Maris
filly 10L Addle T 101.
Fourth race, flvefurlongs Volunteer 1J4 pounds,
1'ontlac 119, Grczorr 112, Fltzjaines 111, Cartoon
110, Cruiser 108, Salisbury 107, Callente 106, Freedom
104, WHeeler T 104. Autocrat 104, Lady Fulslfer 103.
Badiant 113, Louise 97.
Fifth race, selling, one and one-sixteenth miles
Easter Sunday 113 pounds, Bir lioderlck 113.
fllanftnln rm l..,M.n ino Ttl tin im ri 7
ui.uuut; aw, uuctniUU itM, AJll-UO uu 1UO, V 1K1
lant 101, Kefund 97.
blxthrace, selling, one and one-sixteenth miles
Firefly 116 pounds. J J O'B 113, .Elgin 106, Boodle
106, Valet 1U5, Brussels 104, Arab 103.
A Trotllnc Dot.
Kansas Crir., October 9. Kansas City
claims to have the champion trotting dog of
the world. This new variety of 'racer, a red
Irish setter of full blocd, answering to the
name of Dock, is owned and driven to a light
dog sulky by Willie Ketcbam, a sturdy boy,
who has, all unaided, trained the animal. The
dog is said to have made a mile on tbe track in
8:49. Yesterday ho was given a trial half by
his master at the Exposition track and without
asliiporabrclk of any kind, but doing down
right honest trottine in a comparatively leis
nrely manner he made a half mile, pulling SI
Sounds, in 1:55. When his master learned tbo
me he said Dock conld essily have made the
dlstanoe In five seconds and If pushed in ten
seconds less time. In a recent brush on a road
he easily defeated Lady Fashion, a pet roadster
of this city.
Messes. A T. Smith. E. H. Myers, Edward
Qnzi and Georce McUlnra have conn in Put.
in-.oay lor two weesx.
A GREAT KACE ENDED
The Steamship Teutonic Reaches
Sandy Hook From Liverpool
HOURS AHEAD OF THE NEW YORK.
Her Best Previous Record Beaten fcy About
THE CITI OF HOME DISTANCED,,
And the Defeated Bacer Stuck on a Bar, Unable to
Beach the Fier.
The last great ocean race has ended. The
Teutonic came in far ahead of the City of
New York, beating her own best record bv
45 minutes, but still not equaling the best
time made by the New York. The contest
was an exciting one.
fSTXCIAL TKLIOKAJf TO TIIX DISPATCH.!
New Yobk, October 9. For the third
time on their westward trips the big steam
ships, City of New York and Teutonic, have
tried conclusions, and for the first time the
Teutonic has won, and won with fonr hours
to spare. She was being docked
at her new pier in the North
river just as the telegraph operator at Fire
Island caught sight of the lights of the City
of New York. The Teutonic arrived at
Sandy Hook at 422 this afternoon, after
battling against strong head winds almost
all the way across.
The time from Koche's Point was 6 days,
6 hours and 29 minutes, which is 45 minutes
ahead of her last and best record, but 2
hours and 12 minutes behind the
time made by the City of New
York on her last westward passage.
The Teutonic left Queenstown on Thursday,
October 3, and passed Koche's Point at 2:15
o'clock in the atternoen. The City of New
York left Queenotown a half hour before
her rival started out to test the merits of the
smaller screws with which she had been
AN EXCITING CONTEST.
The big Inman boat hugged the shore
while the Teutonio stood off behind her,
with her screws whipping around at 79
revolutions a minute. Slowly the Teutonic
gained, and when Fastnet light was reached
she was nearly abreast of her rival.
The New York's lights shone out
bright all night long to tbe passengers who
watched her eagerly from the Teutonic's
decks. When morning came the Inman
liner was three miles to the south ot the
Teutonic, with the black smoke pouring in
ajsteady stream from the funnels of each.
Soon the City of Rome loomed into sight
and at 8 o'clock she was midway between
the two racers, who didn't take long to leave
her ignominiously behind. At noon the
passengers who lined the port side of the
Teutonic rejoiced to see that they
were drawing away from their rival.
The City of New York was veering to the
south and dropping behind. At 4 o'clock
the Teutonic lost sight of her entirely, away
to the southeast. Then the Teutonic' settled
down to steady work. The record of each
day's traveling was:
NEABLY 500 MILES PER DAY.
Friday noon, 407 miles; Saturday noon, 456;
Sunday nonn, 431; Monday noon, 471; Tuesday
noon, 469; Wednesday noon, 460. To Sandy
Hook, 422, 88 miles.
Head winds were encountered mucfi of the
trip, and on Saturday a strong westerly gale
set in which kept up until noon of Sunday,
with heavy head seas. The new screws
worked beautifully, Captain Parsell declared
and the chief engineer agreed with him.
One foot was cut off from each blade of
the screws, reducing their diameter from
21 to 19J feet. Their average revolu
tions are now 79 to the minute, instead
of 70 revolutions before the changes
were made. The average speed,
according to the engineer, was I814
knots as against 17, although to accom
plish tnis the furnaces burned 28 more tons
of coal on an average each day. The vessel
runs more smoothly under the alterations
and with less strain, and the engineer thinks
the greater consumption of coal is
offset by the advantages gained. He was
conGdent that with a smooth sea on last
Monday, the day of the best run, the en
gines would have driven the big boat over
500 miles. He expects to see the next trip
mis wav. witn evervtntng iavoraDie. some
thing more than a hollow victory over the
THE TEUTONIC'S PASSENGERS.
The Teutonic brought over 443 cabin and
701 steerage passengers. Two of the second
cabin passengers were taken ill on Sunday
night, and both died before the trip
was finished. Michael Ahearn, of
Brooklyn, whowas on his way home, died
at 8 o'clock on Tuesday night, and his
mother, who was at the dock eagerly ex
pecting him, was frantic with grief" when
she hear J that her son's body had been
buried at sea at 3 o'clock this morning,
. Bear Admiral B. Molyneaux, Admiral
Baron Spann, Captain Kendal, and Lieu
tenant vignoles, of the British Navy, who
are on their way to Washington to attend
the International Marine Conference, were
The City of New York was sighted out
aide the bar at 7:40 o'clock. She was ex
pected to reach quarantine by 8:30, as it
was then high tide at the Hook. The next
heard of the steamer tfas that she had
grounded in Gedney's channel and would
not come off .until high tide this morning.
A JUEOE'S FRANK 0FFEE
Is Terr Likely to Get Him Into a Consider
able Amount of Trouble.
Buffalo, October 9. A sensation de
veloped in the Supreme Court this morn
ing. Addison Bice, a farmer-of Elma, -was
a juror in the case of the Ontario Canning
Co., rs 'William Burgess, to recover some
$7,000, and last night he sent a note to
Manager Carpenter, of the company, say
ing that he would be foreman of the jury,
and if Carpenter wanted any help, to call
on Bice at his hotel.
Mr. Carpenter turned the note orer to his
lawyer, who laid it before Judge Corlette.
The" Judge removed Bice from the jury and
ordered him to appear this afternoon, when
action will be taken.in the matter.
SERIOUS CHARGES PEEPEREED.
An Allegheny Womnn Charsed With Mis.
nslnc n Girl of Tender Venn.
Mrs. Jenne Bobinson was sent to jail by
Alderman Burns yesterday to await a hear
ing on to-morrow. The charge against Mrs.
Bobinson is that she was the proprietress of
a disorderly house. Mrs. Annie Evans pre
ferred the charge, and alleged that the de
fendant lorcibly detained two of her grand
daughters ,in the house. One of these is a
mere child, the other is 20 years old, and re
fuses to leave, claiming to be of age and to
have liberty of action. The defendant de
nied all the charges.
An Unknown Driver Adopts a Novel Method
to Checkmate a RIde-Stealer.
James McClean, aged 8, was stealing a
ride on a wagon, down Webster avenue,
Allegheny, yesterday, and refused to get off
when the driver ordered him. The driver
grew very angry, and, picking np a pitch
fork, which was in the car; stuck it into the
boy's head and drove rapidly off, leaving
McClean lying in the street.
A grocer, named Brown, picked np the
boy and had his wound dressed. The police
The Czar Starts on tho Jonrney.
Copenhagen, October 9. The Czar em
barked at xnfdnight for Germany. He was
accompanied on the railway from Predens
bortr to this city br the Czarina and all the
I members of the royal family.
He Moke a Fat Dlilo at Terre Hnnte
Other Good Unces.
Teebe Haute, Iks., October 9. Tbe second
day of the fall races was a perfect racingday. A
warm sun, good attendance and a fast track
combined to make it an eventful one. In the
2.32 trot there were eight starters, of which
Middleway, Wyandotte and Woodruff Pilot
took a prominent part. "While the race was in
straight heats, each was a fight from wire to
2.32 trot, parse 51,000.
Middleway. .'. 1 1 l
wyanuoitc z z
Woodrord Pilot .V
Pocahontas Maid ...
Time, 2.257 2:24, 2:25V.
NIur horses scored
up for the word in the 232
(the favorite Jn anti-post
trotL Ashland Wilkes
nools) beiue withdrawn tn account of lamenesa.
Maud T was a great mare to-day, as her three
heats better than 2:20 would Indicate. Jeremiah
bad plenty of speed In the second and third heats,
and some of his brushes were marvelous.
2:20 trot, purse fjI,WI0.
MaudT. 1 1 1
Jeremiah T 4 2 2
Pawnee 12 4 s
Egmont 3 3 7
Gipsy Queen 8 8 3
LynnW 7 5 6
Roy 5 6 8
Buly G 9 7 4
Beauty 6 9 0
.lime, 2.JV79, .iom.
Williams, and accom-
E anted by ueorge Brr Dcnina Father John, as a
elper, gave an exhibition mile In 2:14X, This Is
the fastest mne in narness ever made in Indiana.
Axteli will start Friday to beat the 3-year-old
Belle Rene, byTremont. dam bvGeorge Wilkes,
trotted for the breeders' record, doing tbe mile In
'Ihe 5-year-old (C. S.) Earl's Lsdd, by Earl, dam
by Pilot Mambrlno, also started for the breeders'
record, and did the mile handsomely in 2.29K.
Ihe Wabash stakes for, 2-ycar-olds bad four
starters. The first beat was won easily by Frenzy,
the second and third heats were closelyxontested,
the mare lasting the longest.
Wabash stakes, 2-year-olds; 1,000.
Frenzy , 12 1
Senator Koso 2 1 2
Georgia 3 4 3
Boone Wilson 4 3 4
Time, 2.33JS, 2.31, 2.JlJi.
AN OLD-TIME FIGHT.
Hnrrla Knocks Buckley Out In Old
Fnaliion In n Good Fight.
' rSPXCIAL TELEOEAM TO TIIX DISPlTCH.1
New York, October 9. Although Breslin
and McCarthy were unable to bring tbeir fight
off under London rules on the turf, as tbey
made known they would, Jack Buckley, of
Passaic, N. J., and Henry Harris, of this city,
succeeded in concluding' a performance under
the same form in a quiet spot not far from the
home of Buckley early this morning. And
more than that, the spectators in this case got
the worth of their money.
The pugiKsts scaled at pretty near 160 pounds
each, and they fought for a medal and a purse
of about $100. Of course they mauled each
other with bare hands, in tbe good, old
fashioned way. Buckley's seconds were named
Barrett and Wilson, and Harris' Downs and
Cramer. A well-known Trenton sport had pre
viously been agreed upon as referee. For three
rounds there was some effective work done by
both, although Harris showed himself to be
the quicker in hitting and getting away. Harris
scored first blood in the first round by a smash
on Buckley's nose.
In tbe fourth Harris earned a clean knock
down by a right-handed blow under Buck
ley's left eye, and after that bad things his
own way, although Buckley stood up like a
veteran under tbe tire. Up to the twelfth
round Hams beat his man many times on
tbe face and chest, and in the same round
landed a strong, straight-arm blow on the Pas
saic man's jugular tbat toppled tbe Jersey man
over on bis back and put him soundly to sleep.
It was tbe blow of a master in tbe art. When
Buckley was brought around it was noticed
that bis face and body were badly swollen,
wbile Harris had but a tew slight cuts on the
chest and stomach.
AT MORRIS PARK.
A Day of Parse Events and KingstonWlci
Morris Pare, October 9. The programme
to-day was made up entirely of purse events,
and as owners entered liberally was fairly
good. Although Kingston's name showed
prominently in both the Jerome Park and
Morris Park entries for to-day, be was a con
testant and a winner here. There was no bet
ting against him, as but two or three reckless
bookmakers had the audacity to offer a single
dollar against 20.
First race, five furlongs Starters: Kingston,
Telle Doe, Blue Bock, Cartoon, Frelois, Minuet.
Kingston won, Cartoon second. Blue Bock third.
Second race, seven furlones Starters: Ban
Cloche, Carnegie, Brown Charlie, Brldgelight,
Gypsy Queen.kKomn. Glenmound. Buoert.iJlm.
Mullholiand. Glenmound won. Brown Charlie
second, Gypsy Queen third. Time, 1:29H-
Third race, one mile Starters: Coots, Bayada,
Etrurla, Hairspring, Vlctrlx, General Gordon,
Heydey, Huntoon. Janet, Murray gelding, Guy
Gray, Harzburg, Be-Ecbo, Virginia, Fleve. Hey
dey won, Harzburg second, Coots third. Time,
Fourth race, 2-ycar-olds, six fnrlongs Slarters:
Llslmony, Kalpli Bayartf, Uncle Bob.Malor Daly,
miss isene, insigni, racitns, June Day, rasaaena,
Kmetlnlly.uJnne Say won. Uncle Bob second.
Major Daly third. Time, ltfSij,
Fifth race, one and one-ei?hh miles Startprs:
Strldeaway, Gorgo. Dunboyne, Bronzomarte.
Gorgo won, Bronzomarte second, Dunboyne
third, lime, 1:56.
Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Maid
of Orleans won, Zephyrus second, Vivid third.
New Yobk, October 9. The entries for to
morrow's races at Morris Park:
First race, flve-elchths of a mlle-Umplre, Mad
stone, Blue Rock 117 pounds each, Druldess 8L
Vlrld 109, Kuperta 96, gam Morse M, Gunwad 94,
1'uzzlelM, Glory 109?
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Kingston 132 pounds, Cracksman 116, Wilfred 155.
btephanle 110, Vivid 110, Ganymede 113, oodburn
Third race, Felham Fart stakes, three-quarters
of a mile Ocypete( Can-Can, Fcarl bet, Phoebe,
Flossie. Kuby Boyal, Mnaloa 115 pounds each.
Chieftain, June Day, Kenwood, Peggy, Dawdle
colt, Llzlmony, King's Own 118 each, Tulla Black
burn 118, Kalph Bayard 118.
Fourth race, Frotectonr stakes, one and one
sixteenth miles-Buddhist 125 pounds. Philander
122, borrento 122, Sluggard, Holiday 119, Stephanie
Fifth race, one and one-sixteenths of a mile
Brother Ban 114 pounds, Beilwood 106, Castaway
II 104, The Lioness 100, Bronzomarte 100.
blxth race, one mile, selling Lotion 9? pounds.
Heyday 93, Bertha 113, Fontlco 106. King idle 106,
Bordelalse 107, Cotillion 98. Vendetta 90, Jennie
Mclaxland80, Alarlc7, Keynote 104, Flitaway99.
TEN-MILE BICYCLE BACE.
W. L. Wilhelm, of Heading, Wins Easily,
Making- Good Time.
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Baltimore, October 9. The ten-mile race
for tho 100 diamond medal, offered by tbe
Baltimore Cycle Club, came off at S o'clock
this morning around the lake in Druid Hill
Park. Very few people were present, the time
appointed for tho race having been agreed npbn
buTriedly, as the out-of-town entries were
forced to leave for heme. The riders who par
ticipated were W. I. Wilhelm, of Beadlne, Pa..
AV. D. Banker, of New York, and Victor
Emerson and Walter Ash, of the Baltimore
The men got away together, and for a while
were bunched nicely. Then Wilhelm and
Banker drew out of the ruck. On the third
lap the latter broke his pedal and had to retire
from the contest. Wilhelm then had things
pretty much his own way. Emerson, seeing
that be had no chance, dropped out. Ash kept
on and finished second. Wilhelm won with
ease. His time for the last lap was four min
utes and six seconds.
Cincinnati is creeping up, and may down
Pete McShannic states tbat he does not
desire to play with the Hamiltons next sea
son. Mnrder and dalcide Becnnio of Jealousy.
Piqua, O., October 9. Henry Huffman and
Lawrence Huler, both men of 45years of age,
courted tbe same woman a vounn- -mriivnr
named Lerser. Huler was the favored suitor.
Huffman became jealous and called on Huler
this morning shortly after 8 o'clock. The men
exchanged a few words when Huffman drew a
revolver and fired. Huler fell at the first shot.
Huffman stood over him and fired a second
time. Huffman then shot himself in tbe neck
killing himself. Huler still lives, but cannot
THAT ALDERMAX1C IMBROGLIO,
Correspondence Blade Public br Mr. Hart-
man, Who Dislikes Meddlers.
Alderman B. O. Hartman has made pub
lic the correspondence in regard to the Weir
girls between himself and Attorney Bird.
The substance of the letters is Mr. Bird's
intimation that the case was becoming
serious, and Alderman Hartman's raliant
disclaimer of an intention to be diverted
from the course bis conscience approved of
by threats or interference of meddlers.
A Pennsylvania!) Dies Wnlln Abroad.
Philadelphia, October 9. Cablegrams
hare been received in this city announcing
the death at Liverpool, on Monday; of ex
Senator John C. Hall, of Eiflgeway, Elk
Delegates to the International Ameri
can Congress Inspect
THE WORKSHOPS OF HEW ENGLAND
They Are Almost Bewildered ry the Maze
COTTOS THREAD AHD GATLING GUNK
Sarprise Expressed That the United States Should
The delegates to the International Con
gress yesterday, visited a number of towns
in Massachusetts and Connecticut. Tfiey
Were shown through the various mills and
factories, and were apparently much im
pressed by some of the features they
Habtfobd, Conn., October 9. The first
visit of the delegates to the Interna
tional Congress to-day was at Worcester,
Mass., where Mayor "Winslo, Bockwood
Hoar, a son of the Massachusetts Senator,
members of the city government and 30
gentlemen of prominence in the town took
their places in carriages and drove with
them from the depot through and abont the
city. The South American representatives
listened with some amusement to a state
ment that, within their view during a part
of the drive, was a factory in which hun
dreds of thousands of roller skates were be
ing made for use in South America and
Australia, in which countries the craze at
present prevails in an acute form.
At exactly 10 o'clock the great train moved
out of the depot, hundreds of people lining
the way of its passage and the hats of men
and the handkerchiefs of ladies waving a
good-bye. The weather conditions on this,
the seventh day of the journey, were perfect,
and the New England forests, reddened by
the autumn frosts, upon each stage of the
journey supplemented with their beauty the
interest of the trip.
VISITING THE PACTOBIES.
On their arrival at Willimantic the visit
ors were conducted by the local Committee
of Exception to the chief mill of the 'Willi
mantic Spool Cotton Company, which is
deemed one of the most complete and health
ful in the world. The building of one story
in height, lighted from above and at the
sides, covers 3J acres of ground, and in it is
employed a large number of the 1,500 opera
tives working the entire plant.
They are chiefly young women and the
delegates uere told that their average earn
ings were J& .per week, and that they live
mostly at bolpe. The atmospheric condi
tions for the proper making of thread are
those in which vegetation Best thrives, and
at the entrance, under the glass of the roof,
were palms, banana trees, and other tropic
vegetation, the sight of which was greeted
with pleased surprise by the delegates.
The tour-of tbe works was necessarily
rapid, bnt the evolution from raw cotton to
the boxed product ready for market was
seen and explained. A definite idea of
what is accomplished in one day by the
countless whirling spools and spindles of
the entire works was furnished to the dele
gates by the statement that the daily pro
duct of thread is 144,000,000 feet, which is
equal to a single thread 2,800 miles long.
A NEAT SOUVENIR.
As each excursionist left the works a neat
little box containing one spool of fine
thread was presented as a souvenir of the
visit. With the Beception Committee were
Governor Bulkely and United States Sena
tor Hawley. The train arrived at South
Manchester, Conn., at about 130 o'clock.
rPl.A lltfla .ln,A nll.U.il 4k C.,,.1. 111.... .1. .......
J.UV UbUC ..U.C OllUklCU 1 UVUkUJUlUibUHKr I
was devoted to the Cheney Silk Mills, I
where plnsbes, floren tines, plain silks, dress I
goods, etc., are produced.
In a great hall samples of all the rarions
goods were displayed. Said Minister Ara-
gon, of Costa Bica: "Do all the people of
your country know of this great producing
of silks?" He was told that doubtless
millions of Americans did not know that
silks werelargelyproducedhere. The visitors
saw 2,000 employes at work at $45,000 a
month in wages, the work of whose hands
aggregates an annual outpnt of 54,000,000.
Leaving the silk mills each excursionist
receired a silk American flag, about 4 by 3
feet square, manufactured in the mills in
spected. Again mounting to the train the
last stage of the day's jonrney was begnn,
and was closed wh'en the party reached
Hartford, at 3:30 o'clock. Here the party
was dirided; one part went orer a local
route of sight-seeing and the other over an
WnEBE GUKS ABE MADE.
The first, with General Hawley, the Vice
President and Manager Hall, ot the Colt
Armory Works, went to the shops of that
concern. The risit there might be briefly
characterized as a round of wonderment and
amazement on the part of the foreigners and
most of the Americans in the party. Dr.
Gatling, tbe inventor of the rapid-firing
gun that bears his name, was present also.
The delegates were led over 300 acres cov
ered by the works.
The '35,000 machines employed in making
arms, graphophones, printing presses, type
writers and engines were seen in operation
under the hands of 1,200 men, whose
monthly payroll is $50,000. In an open
court the Colt rifles firing 15 shots in 7 sec
onds were discharged by Dr. Amador, from
Columbia, General Hawley and others,
while the Gatling gun of ten tnbes was op
erated at the rate ot 12,000 shots per min
ute. This discbarge was at a target, several
of the foreigners turning the crank by
which tbe tnbes are emptied. Dr. Gatling
directing the loading. Said one of the
"Our visit is not in keening with this ex
hibition. It is for war, while we are for
"Bnt this gun is a peace-maker," return
ed Dr. Gatling."
ONE CAUSE FOB WONDER.
At another place the other division of
delegates saw how bicycles are made. Tbey
expressed some surprise at learning that the
steel tubes which form the frame work are
made in England, as, after what they had
seen, they were prepared to believe that
Americans could make anything in the
The same shop also turns out sewing
machines in numbers. Farther on and in
another factory hundreds of trip and drop
hammers were making a thunderous roar.
The white-hot pieces of steel held by the
workmen were fashioned into dies and stocks
and ring bolts, and parts of guns and pistols
and almost every' article where the drop
forcing process can be applied.
The last factory visited was that where
vaiigrapus are maae at me rate oi - uuujr,
by 175 hands. The South Americans ex
pressed pleasure upon discovering that the
machines, if they could not speak, conldat
least write Spanish, and samples of work in
that langnage were eagerly sought.
MAEK TWAIN ON DECK.
A banquet wastendered to the delegates
this evening. In answer to a general call
Samuel L. Clemens (Mark Twain) rose and
addressed the meeting. He said:
1 think Governor Bulkley has tbe best sagac
ity of any Chairman I ever saw preside at a
banquet. Now, always when introducing a
man, the Chairman tries to give him a text.
But that Chairman naver lived tbat conld do it
just right It is because men are so differently
constituted. He gives to an unclerical person
the clerical text, and he gives to Dr. Parker
the text that I conld stand and warble under
for hours. Laughter.
The only sort of text that appeals to me, that
makes me desire to talk, is that given when the
speaker betrays himself and delivers himself of
an untruth, I was bom that way. I couldn't
stand an untruth unless tbat untruth is deliv
ered in a handsome way. The gentleman from
Costa Bica (Aragon) had acknowledged the
welcome of the citizens of Hartford a man
born In another country in such terms that if
he (Clemens) could do.it he would never shut
hla month la tha world. LangUter.l
"We call the particular attention o( our many customers and tbe general paMie fat
this advertisement to onr Trimming and Notion Department.
Since returning to our new store, on the old stand, we have not only gTeatl t enlarged
the many lines of goods offered, but are now keeping a saach superior and W;hr c4om tuT.
good. So we believe that we cah justly claim to have one of the largest and finest NoMea '
and Trimming Departments in the City of Pittsburg. We are dally Sddiag all the latest
novelties and newest things to popularize this department, and will give sank raises as
shall make it to the interest otall cash buyers to patronize thisjdepartraent. '
Dressmakers are invited to call, and we will make it to their interest to bar 'te4&
trimmings from nsv '
' It is impossible to particularize the more than a thousand of itwas in this deBart-"?
WIAnt W Will TlAtlAd (I faw in AfA. iL.l ...a!. aAai 1 L &
uiu. m w nu.Mv.aww .., , iUH i.ui.
be found here
.: KNITTING YARNS .-.
Blue, gray, all 'wool, 60c a pound. " ' s
Fine, clean,(smooth, knitting yarns at 85c a pound.
German Knitting "Worsted, all colors, 95c a pound.
Also domestic and imported Germantown and Saxony at lowest prises.
; l m i-
i nmm.nus i macK
at 75c, $1, H 25,-?! 50, HI 75, ?2, $3 25, S3
and S8 60 per yard.
35c, 60e, 75c. SI. SI 25, SI 75, S3 25 and S2
Bright Steel Dress Tnmmmings, 85c,
Applique Trimmings, two tonea, all
xiac& out. iuouea x ringe at jc, ouc, o-jc, ioq, vx, ex on ana j a yard.
Black Knotted Twisted and Frizzled Fringe at SL 75. S3 and S4, 25.
Black Silk Marabout Braid, 50c, 62c,
xiaausuuw uiic ui
' Colored Marabout Braid
at SI a yard. SETS for Dress Trimmings, composed of front, sleeves and neck ia bright
steel, dnll steely bright jet, dull jet. Tinsel Braid and Gimps, black and colors, SSe'SSeZ
75c, SI, SI 50, $1 75, S2, S3 25 and S3. ' '
in round and flat.braids, pomponr and ball ends, 50c, 87c. SI and SI 3eT.
Plain Black Silk Gimp Trimmings at 20c, 25c, 35c. 50c, 62Kc, 75e and SI.
Tinsel Braids, in all colors, 1, 1 and 2 inches wide, 26c to 63Je.
Ornament -Braid Trimmings
in all colors, 3-inches wide, 49c; richer and finer goods at 65o and 75c '
Buckles for Dress Garniture in oxydized, bronze and fancy metal, 36c to S$.
Great Bargains in Persian Band Trimming's!
Closing them at 49c, all colors, former
Pur Trimmings in Coney, Hare, Baccoon, Hutria, Monkey, Bearer, Opossb", Tax
BUTTONS! :-: BUTTONS! :-: BUTTONS!7
Crocbetted, Soutache, Florentine, Bnbber, Jersey Bone, fancy Pearl, Sasoked Pearl.
Shank Pearl, 2 and 4-hoUPearl, Pearl in round, fiat and ball, Ivory, Cat Steel, Fancy
Metal, Cut and Plain Jet," White and Fancy Agate. Everything ia buttons from a seat
to 54 a dozen.
SPECIAL BJRG-JEZsT. -
1,000 Boys' "Windsor Silk Ties, 12c each, regular price 25c
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemasons1 Hall, Fifth' Avenue.,
A YEEI BUDDEfl DEATH.,
A Waitress In a. Reatnnrant Expires by an
' 'Attack of Epllepay.
Miss Marr! Hawkins, a waitress at the
Bank Exchange restaurant, No. 90 Third
avenue, died suddenly at 5 o'clock last
evening in an epileptic fit. The deceased
was only 17 years of age' and had-been em
ployed at the' Bank Exchange restaurant
for abont fire months.
She was a sister of Mrs. Bichard Brown,
of Pennsylvania avenue, Allegheny. The
young woman met with an accident about
seven months ago, which cansed the rupture
of a blood vessel, since which time she has
been subject tor epilepsy. She seemed quite
well yesterday and was engaged at some
fancy work in the restaurant office in com
pany with the daughter of the proprietor,
when suddenly she got np and went to her
room. Some, workmen in a bniiding Oppo
site saw her sit down at a window for a mo
ment and then they saw her fall off the
chair to the floor.
About a minute afterward she was missed
in tbe restaurant and one of the waitresses
on going to the room picked her up and
placed her on the bed. Dr. Langfitt was
called, but she died within 20 minutes. The
doctor stated that death resulted from
Chnrred With Theft of Iron.
Alderman Tatem held orer Michael
Fisher in $500 bail last night. Michael's
alleged crime was the attempted purloining
of several hundred pounds of iron belonging
to the Fort Wayne Eailroad. He was seen
loading the iron in a wagon near Superior
station and was promptly arrested.
T&&fflO'f 'or Western Fenn
VjLj?fegy sylvania, fair, except
VSj53 laJcesptationary lem
VirKy perature, w est erly
' PirrsBtmo, October 9, 1S89.
The United States Sispial Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
Time. Ther. lher.
8:00 A. V.. 43 Meantemp. 49
H.-00 x, SI Maxtmuni temp.... S3
l:00r. X Minimum temp..... J
3:00 F. m.... SI Itsnjce IS
Sioor. x ....- Precipitation. co
s-oor. x ss
Elver at! r.s. 5.9 feet, arise of 0.9 feet in St
ISrXCIAL TZLXGHAXS TO Till DISPATCH. 1
MOHOAKTOWif River 4 feet 6 Inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 60
at 4 P. K.
BnowNsnttE Blver 4 feet 5 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
52 at 6 P. jc
Wabbek Blver stationary at low water
mark. Weather cloudy and cold.
Is Warranted to be PURE, HEALTHY and
.unadulterated by poisonous or Injurious
II oures HEADACHE, 8LEEPLE8SNE83,
GENERAL DEBILITY, NERVOUS PR0STRA.
TI0N, DYSPEPSIA, MENTAL DEPRESSION,
and alt dltaitas eoassqaani upon a lots or weak.
n!ng of the vital fore.
Price One Dollar. For Bale by Druggists.
. -T.4 C
juu coa ucuua cui, iu & general way, is t
nn r . .. "
siik ..rnampnT Mimn -a
50, &, S3 25, $4. 25. $4 75. K 99. M 9frV4
75 a yard.
$1 25, SI 60, SI 75, SI 87, S3 and S3 3 a rawL '
colors, ?1 20, $i so, $2 per yard. ?
75c, 87c, $1, SI 25, $1 50, SI 75 and fe a yard.i,"
price SI 50.
OCS-TTS - s"
A Touch-Boned Tooszater. i
John Mc Adams, 10 years of age, wss'rns
over last night while playing on i Forty
third street, by OBe or Despaey'rvires
waeons. The waeon weteaed two lea, aad V -
though the wheels passed over beh of tber s':'
boy's legs near his Knees, hohh of hie tteM '
Adams at his home on Forty-second street, :'
and stated that it was very remarkable &at
the bones in the, boy's legs were not ontahed.
Tho Horses Ka Amy.
During the Oliver fire on Monday night ;-
th homes Attached hoxfl eart "STft 10. wlhMt ",
were hitched to a post, brake loose aadff
dashed np the street, dragging tho cart alter.
them. Scott .Browne ran after tne fcerses,
and after a 60-yards chase sneeeeded.ia
catching the lines, and by degrees managed
to stop the runaways. - "
Gained 15 Pounds,"
'I nave been a trreat sufferer from Torrl.
Liver and Dyspepsia. Everytbise I ate d4s-V
f agreed, with me until I began takbv
I can now digest any kind of food; naverhava
a beaaacne, ana nave gaiaea mceen ponsea ia
W. C. 8CHTJLTZE, Columbia, 8. Cv
A TRUE ELIXIR OF LIFE?
Such are the remarks made by onr
best physicians regarding the -,
Pure Might-Year-Old Expert
Which we sell you at $1 per quart J
bottle, or six for J5. v . ,.
For Family Use it Has No Equal.
Its mildness makes if acceptable to the
aged and convalescent.
We also carry ia stock (onr own importation)
Qnntnli ovr4 T4oV A Ktolrr
uwtou uu uu Humeri -
Pure Holland Gin,
i5rid Imnorted Wines?
One or. our specialties is pure old uauioraia
wines, of which we carry the largest and flneat
60c per quart bottle, or 16 per dozen. im
purity taken Into consideration, these wine
are superior to tbe Imported.
JOS. FZEMI2TG & SOIT,
DRUGGISTS. 412 MARKKT STREET,
ScM. by alt store dealers. Manufactured
GRAJFrF. JTCTGTTS CO.
WB aad.tw LIBERTY STREET. ,
BMiisBsJEitSisHtSBr .. ll.-n.-l'
3 . r