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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, September 02, 1897, Image 3

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New York Store
Established 1853 .
Aarcnts for IluttertcU Pattern*.
School Time
Is In Sight
Get the Boys Ready To-Day
Good School Suits, made of the
best Scotch Cheviots, with dou
ble seat and knee in pants,
and extra button for the coat,
suits like others sell at $4 and
£3 —here at $2.69
Boys’ School Pants, hundreds of
pairs sold last year—price, a
pair 49 c
Boys’ Waists, made of Garner’s
best Percales, sold laundered
atsl; our price, unlaundered. 49c
Boys’ School Caps, ail colors, silk
lined, worth 50c, for 25c
—SECOND FLOOR.
Pettis Dry Goods Cos.
QUICK AS A FLASH
The epicure recognizes sweet aud
wholesome Bread.
CROWN JEWEL
Flour never fails to produce it.
Every package guaranteed.
DFNTRT Dr - A BUCHANAN
22*33 When Building.
AMUSEMENTS.
The Stubbed Actress.
CHICAGO, SVpt. I.—Mrs. George Middle
ton’s furious assault on Miss Belle Carmen
Monday night may result in the actress’s
death. The police have taken her ante
mortem statement. The friends of Miss
Carmen think Mrs. Middleton has been
treated too leniently, and swore out two
warrants. Miss Carmen was removed from
Dr. Campbell’s office, wnere she had passed
the night, to her hotel apartments. Sh'e
was conscious, but extremely weak from
loss of blood. The dangerous wound is a
deep stab in the left shouiuer, near the
neck, which s’evered an artery. The physi
cians have not been able to stop the flow’
of blood. The other wounds, while painful,
are not considered serious.
Robert Downing in a New Play.
WASHINGTON, Sept. I.—Robert Down-’
ing gave the first performance of his new
play, “David Larocque,” at the Academy
of Music to-night. It is a romantic drama
by George S. Johns and gives in pictur
esque French setting a story of domestic
infelicity and intrigue. Mr. Downing played
the titl'e role, that of an outraged nusband
and father who avenges the dishonor of
his family. He received many recalls from
the iarge audience.
MarKuret Craven Weds*.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. I.—Miss Mar
garet Craven, whose mother is fighting for
M. 000,000 of the Fair estate, was married to
day to Henry Koehler, a rich brewer of
St. Louis. They left for Monterey, where
they will spend their honeymoon. Miss
Craven attained great success in the West
as an actress.
Note* of the Stuge.
“The Heart of Chicago,’’ the latest work
of Lincoln J. Carter to make a bid for pop
ular favor, is said to be of more than or
dinary merit. Os course, it appeals to those
who dote on sensationalism, but it is said in
its favor that its sensational incidents axe
perfectly logical and follow as a natural se
quence to tne portions of the story already
revealed. Thv author is said to have been
particularly fortunate in his comedy situa
tions. This production opens this alternoon
at the Park Theater for the remainder of
tne w'eek.
Etienne Glrardot, who api*?ars here as
“Miss Frances of Yale” at the Grand to
morrow night, Is a type of Anglo-Freneh
man. He is French by temperament, but
English by birth and education. He speaks
with all the accent and mannerisms of an
Englishman. His company includes some of
the cleverest people Known to the New’
York theaters. In the east which will be
sVen here are Owen Westford, Raymond
Capp, George Farrau, Louis Grisel, Lavinia
Shannon, .Surah MeVicKer, Monte Donieo,
Gertrude Homan and Idaiene Cotton. The
sale of seats indicates much interest in the
opening of the Grand s season. The mat
inee Saturday is at popular prices.
Rider’s "Moulin-Rougi?” Is holding up
well at the Empire. The scenery and pret
ty girls are ail that could be asked by
Empire patrons.
A1 G. Field’s minstrels will be at the
Grand next Tuesday matinee and night.
James E. Moore has just concluded a five
year contract to manage Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin Milton Royle in Mr. Royle's plays.
Their season will begin in "Captain Impu
dence,” at Harlam Opera House, Sept. 6.
Chuck Connors, a rival of Steve Brodie
for Metropolitan “Tenderloin” fame and the
real newspaper ideal of Chimmle Fadd.en,
has taken Brodie's role in “On the Bowery”
this season. Chuck is a great New Yoik
character at Walhalla Hall and all the
tough balls and recently began to appear
In sketches at the music halls. Frank Bush
is also back in “On the Bowery” playing
ids original character. “On the Bowery
opened last Thursday In Charleston and Is
now touring the South.
“The Heart of the Klondike” Is the title
of Davis & Keogh’s new production to be
flist tried at tho Star Theater, New York.
Harry B. Smith finished the book of "Peg
Woffington” this week and handed it over
to Davis & Whitney for Camille D'Arville’s
starring tour. The music is by Reginald
De Koven.
J. C. Duff, who was recently slated for
Chicago management, has plucked up the
necessary courage to take “Shamus
O’Brien” on the road this season.
Theresa Vaughn has assumed the part
In "The Whirl of the Town,” lately played
by Madge Lessing. Miss Lessing Is relieved
to return to “Jack and the Beanstalk.”
“The Glad Hand” is the title of Webber
& Field's new burlesque with which they
open their New York season to-night. “The
Geez r.” a burlesque of “The Gaisha,” their
great success of last season, is now coming
this way.
“See’ret Service,” just returned from Lon
don. reopened in New’ York last night at
the Empire.—
Clara Morris made her New’ York debut
in vaudeville this w’eek, playing a one—act
drama entitled “Blind Justice” at Keith's
Union-square Theater, a continuous per
formance house, her husband. Fred C.
Harriott, taking a part with her.
George H. Broadhurst’s farce "What
Happened to Jones” made a hit at the
Manhattan Theater Monday night. George
Boniface, jr., played Jones.
“A Southern Romance," with Catharine
Grey In the principal female role, will open
the Fifth-avenue Theater on Saturday
night.
John Drew's "Rosemary" Company is
playing In the West and he left Denver
only the night before the death of his
mother. Mrs. John Drew, at Larchmont.
Mrs. John Drew, jr., is in England with
her daught'-r and Miss Ethel Barrymore,
who is the daughter of Georgia Drew Bar
rymore. the late Mrs. Drew’s only daugh
ter. Sidney Drew Is a foster son of Mrs
Drew and not a blood-brother of John
Drew.
Mi'Leod I* Here,
Dan McLeod, catch-as-catch-c an wrest
ler, has arrived from Chicago for his match
with I>. A. McMillan at the Grand next
Thursday night. Ho will go Into training
to-day, though his condition is such that
he needs little work. He keep? himself In
shape most all of the time and could go
on the mat to-night fit to wrestle an or
dinary mutch. Ho has a tough opponent in
McMillan, who Is larger and heavier than
Method. The latter looks a trifle thinner
in the face than when he wrestled here two
years ago, but seems as strong as ever.
He is very sore over the treatment he got
at Davenport in the Burns match some
months ago and says the referee gave the
“Fawner” all the beet of it. He will not
object to Burns as a referee, he says,
though at first he was inclined to owing
to his bitter feeling against the “Farmer.”
He says he does not want to stick on a
point like that and will therefore consent
to Bums acting as referee.
PERSONAL AND SOCIETY.
Dr. Henry Jameson will return from New
York Saturday.
Mr. H. W. Lingo is visiting friends at
Petersburg, Ind.
Miss Rogers, of Columbus, is visiting Miss
Katherine Winter.
Dr. Rachel Swain is back from a vacation
at Bay View, Mich.
Mrs. W. F. Winchester has returned from
a visit to Martinsville.
Mr. Alvin S. Lockard will give a stag din
ner Saturday evening.
Miss Harriet Eitel entertained a few
friends last evening at whist.
Mrs. Charles W. Jenkins has Issued Invi
tations for a card party Sept. 10.
Miss Mitchell, of Princeton, will come
next week to visit Mrs. J. J. Garver.
Mrs. G. G. Howe entei t’d’ied the Wednes
day Morning Whist Club • . ‘erday.
Myron Spades and Wa’ Bronson will
leave next week for Purer ’ T v:tversity.
Miss Henrietta Mayo h > issued invita
tions for a company Sat nlay alternoon.
Miss Edith McMasret: will entertain
friends Saturday afternoon for her guest.
Miss Mary Kirby, of Towanda, Pa., will
come soon to spend the winter studying
music.
Mrs. John M. Judah is now’ in Paris. A
novel written by h f r will be published this
fall in Chicago.
Miss Julia Hollweg will entertain at cards
to-morrow’ evening in honor of Miss f ol
locP. of Chicago.
Miss Mary Sloan will return this week
from Cleveland, w’here she has been spend
ing several weeks.
Mrs. Nora Johnson, of Piedmont, Va.,
who is visiting the Misses Baggs, will re
turn home Sunday.
Miss Majorie Woodland, of Chicago, will
come Saturday to spend a few days witn
Miss Florence Taggart.
Mr. and Mrs. Meredith Nicholson will
leave to-day for Omaha, to visit Mrs, Nich
olson’s father and family.
Mrs. George C. Beck and daughter have
returned from Chautauqua lake, where
they visited three weeks.
Miss Shirley Paddock, ofKarkakeelll.,
is the guest of her aunt. Miss Mary Dean,
on North Meridian street.
Mr H. E. Kinney, with Mrs. Kinney and
daughters, left last night for Saratoga and
the seashore for a few’ weeks.
Dr. and Mrs. William Clevenger who
spent the summer at Woodruff Place, re
turned to the Cha'fant yesterday.
\f,.u TJenrv S. Fraser and son, Philip
Watson and Miss Julia Fletcher wiil return
this evening from Watch Hill, it. i.
Miss Louise Garrard and Misses
and Katherine Walcott returned yesterday
from a month’s visit at W est Point.
Mrs. Williams and Miss Louise Williams
of St. Louis, who have been Mrs. J.
Rogers’s guests, have returned home.
Miss Halcyon McCurdy, who has been
SDending the summer with her parents in
this city, will return to Cleveland next
"miss Katherine Enos, of New’F°
has been visiting her aunt, Miss Sarah F.
Koeley, is now the guest of Miss Julia
Spades.
Miss Nellie Whitcomb will \eave in a
days, for Rockville, where she will be the
instructor In a kindergarten to c
lished there.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Lemcke and daughters
have returned from northern New \oik
and the St. Lawrence, where they spent
two months. .
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Emswt er who have
been visiting Col. and Mrs I- N
and family, returned to their nome,
Peru, yesterday.
Mrs George W. Parker will return to
Pendleton to-day after visiting her som M
Clinton Parker, and family, on Nojth Penn
sylvania street.
Miss Harriet Wishard has returned from
Wlnpna accompanied by Miss He'en Co^
dit, of Terre Haute, who is to be her guesi
for a short time.
W It Kerwood, of Collogo avenue, ” as
returned from northern Michigan, where
he has been spending two months at Petos
key and Bear lake.
ivfr and Mrs O. F. Sfautt, of Memphis,
are Quests It Mr and
Mrs. Shutt was formerly Miss Anna.torn
stant, of Peru, and is well known in this
cltv.
irv-finvernor and Mrs. Matthews spent
yesterday in the city, the
to nrlvate business and the latter snop
pffig Mrs Matthews is fully restored to
health.
Miss Mary Churchman, who visited
friends in this city, has returned to her
position in the music departmeid ot tie
Institution for the Blind, at Colorado
Springs, Col.
A supper was given at Millersville last
evening for a small party in honor of Miss
Pollock of Chicago. Saturday evening
Miss Katherine Sullivan will give a theater
party for the same guest.
Miss Mabel Morrison, a talented
of Lafayette and a graduate of the Chicago
Coitge sos 5 of Music, who has been visiting
Mrs. N. H. Kipp and daughter, Mrs. Brit
ney. will return home to-day.
Mis Margaret Baldwin, who is in New
Jersey with friends, will remain East, and
this fall will have °f the Wndergar
ten department in the McDonald cins
school for girls in Washington, D. C.
A reception will be given at the \oung
Woman's Christian Association 1* r^ a Y
evening to welcome Miss Caroline L Pal
mer the new secretary. Members of the
y yy_ a. and their friends are invited.
Miss Edith Smith Y ill Jm* e
of the month, for PalnesvUle, 0., to join
Miss Katherine Ayres, and both will go to
SmUh College. Mrs. Ayres will acompany
them East and will then return to her
home, in this city.
Miss Elizabeth Pushee, of Boston, who
has been a guest of Mrs. J. Haute l
and family, left yesterday for Terre Haute,
where she will open a piano studio. Miss
Pushee had charge of the music at Coates
College for more than two years.
The Amateurs have issued their pro
gramme for the coming year, i lie study
will be Matthews s How to Study
Music.’’ There will be thive so
cial days and on the other days
the host or hostess will arrange the
programme for the day, the lessons to be
illustrated. The officers are: President.
Max Leckner; vice president, Theodore B.
Vonnegut; secretary. Mrs. T. E. Smiley;
treasurer. Miss B’ertha Coulter.
Mr. Charles M. Reynolds gave an in
formal boating party and supper at the
Country Club last evening, the guests of
honor being Miss Agnes Duncan and her
visitor. Miss Hawthorne, of Portland, Ore.
The party went in the steam launch from
St. Clair street to the clubhouse. Mr.
Reynolds's other guests were Miss Helen
Krag. who returned yesterday from Minne
apolis; Miss Martha Bradshaw. Miss Mary
Foster, Mr. John S. Duncan, Mr. Nathan
Morris. Mr. U li. Martindale, Mr. W. W.
Knight. Mr. Henry Coburn, jr., and \\ al
lace Kragr g ROWN „ CHRIS TIAN.
The marriage of Miss Jessie lainier Chris
tian. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Christian, and Prof. Demarchus C. Brown,
of Butler College, University of Indian
apolis, took place yesterday afternoon at
the Central Christian Church. Rev. John
E. Pounds, pastor of the church, officiated.
The pulpit was adorned with palms and
white lilies, forming a background for the
bridal party, which included the ushers,
Mr. Hugh Th. Miller, Mr. Laz. Noble, Mr.
Lon Roberts and Mr. George Knepper,
of Somerset, Pa., and the bridesmaids, Miss
Ethel Curryer and Miss Flora Fletcher.
The organist, Miss Minnie Delner, played
the wedding march from “Lohengrin” as
the party entered the church and the inter
mezzo from “Cavelleria Rusticana as the
words of the service were read. The bride,
a handsome blonde, wore a gown of white
organdie and Valenciennes lace. It was
made walking length, with full ruffles edged
i\ith lace at the hem. and the corsage was
of vertical tucks and lace. Her flowers
were marguerites and ferns. Miss Curryer
wore white Paris muslin over blue, com
bined with lace and tucks, a sash of blue
and her flowers were pink roses. Miss
Fletcher’s gown was of white mousselaine
de sole over yellow, and her bouquet a
cluster of yellow roses. Each bridesmaid
also wore a stick pin. a fleur delis of
Roman gold, set with a pearl, the gift of
the bride. The pews for the family and
relatives were marked with large bouquets
pf marguerites and ferns.
Following the ceremony a reception was
held at the family residence on North Dela
ware street until 5 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs.
Christian and the bridal party were as
•isted by Mrs. James Goodnow. of Minne
polis; Mrs. Charles Hammond, of North
Vernon; Mrs. Hilton IT. Brown, of Irving
ton, and Miss Nettle Sweeney, of Columbus.
In the dining room the honors were ex
tended bv Mrs. Lawrence Allison, Mrs.
Samuel Henry, Miss Cora Fletcher, Mias
THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1897.
Alice Christian. Miss Bessie Browning and
Miss Ethel Roberts. All of the rooms were
tastefully decorated with lilies, ferns and
palms, the white and green being used ex
clusively. Among the other guests from out
of town were Mr. and Mrs. James Collins,
of Frankfort; Miss Laura Culberson, of
Shelbyville, ana Miss Nora Alexander, of
Rushville. Mr. and Mrs. Brown left last
evening for New York and Saturday they
will sail for Europe by the Pennsylvania,
to be absent until the holidays. On their
return Professor Brown will resume his
position at the college and they will reside
on Downey avenue, Irvington. Mrs. Brown
is a graduate of Butler College and is pos
sessed of unusual literary ability, while
Professor Brown ranks high in his profes
sion and has traveled extensively.
MAHONEY—CARSON.
Miss Nellie G. Carson, daughter of Mrs.
Mary Carson, and Mr. Michael M. Ma
honey w’ere married yesterday morning at
9 o’clock at St. John’s Church by Father
Francis H. Gavish. The wedding march
fiom “Lohengrin” was played by Professor
George Hebble. The bridal party included
the ushers, Mr. Andrew Sweeny and Mr.
Charles Burns, the bridesmaid, Miss
Katherine Mahoney, a niece of the groom,
and Mr. Edward Lyons and the bride and
groom. As the ceremony proceeded Mil
lard’s nuptial mass was sung, Miss Mary
Carey being the soprano soloist. The church
was decorated with palms for the wedding.
The bride wore a handsome gown of white
organdie over taffeta, trimmed with Valen
ciennes lace. She wore roses in her hair
and carried a cluster of Bride roses. Miss
Mahoney’s gown was of pink organdie over
pink taffeta and hbr Powers were pink
roses. After the ceremony at the church an
informal reception and breakfast was given
at the Occidental Hotel by Mr. P. H. Mc-
Nelis, the bride’s guardian. Thirty guests
sat down at the table and there were in
formal toasts of congratulation by the best
man and others. The parlor and dining
room were decorated with palms and flow
ers. Last evening a reception was given
at the home of Mrs. Carson, on South Capi
tol avenue. Mrs. Carson and the bridal
party w’ere assisted by Misses Sadie and
Etta O’Neil and .Misses Annie and Marie
Murphy. There was dancing under a large
tent on the lawn, w’hich was illuminated
with colored lights. Mr. and Mrs. Mahoney
will reside at (new) No. 516 Buchanan
street, where they will be at home to their
friends after Sept. 15.
BEESON—ALLISON.
The marriage of Miss Emma A. Allison,
daughter of Mr. J. B. Allison and Judge
Jesse E. Beeeon, of Alexandria, took place
yesterday at the family residence, No. 1006
East Eleventh street. The ceremony was
pronounced by Rev. C. C. Lasby, of the
Central-avenue Church, In the presence of
the relatives and a number of friends. The
bride wore a handsome traveling costume
of blue cloth, trimmed with Persian lamb
and guipure lace. The house was taste
fully arranged with flowers for the event.
Judge and Mrs. Beeson left in the after
noon for their home in Alexandria and last
evening they were given a large reception
there. Among the guests at the w’edding
were Mrs. W. W. Miller of Alexandria,
Mrs. Lydia Eldridge of Missouri, Mrs. Os
borne of North Indianapolis, and Mr.
Charles Allison of Cleveland.
SMITH-HAYES.
FREMONT, 0., Sept. I.—To-night’s event
was a notable wedding. Ensign Harry Ea
ton Smith and Miss Fannie Hayes were
married at 7:30 and at 9:35 took the train
for the East by way of Toledo. The bride
groom is an officer of the United States
navy, the bride the daughter of the late ex-
President R. B. Hayes. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. J. W. Bashford, presi
dent of the Ohio Wesleyan University, as
sisted by Rev. A. M. Hyde, pastor of the
First Congregational Church of Toledo.
Richard A. Hayes, her brother, gave away
the bride. Lieut. L. J. McGill and Assist
ant Surgeon F. L. Pleadwell, both of the
United States navy, served as ushers. Miss
Fullerton and Miss Dorothy Fullerton, of
Columbus, were the bridesmaids and Miss
Gene Andrews Mitchell was the maid of
honor. The bride followed the maid of hon
or unattended to the altar. Immediately
after the ceremony was the dinner in the
large hall, with 300 guests. Among the
guests were President McKinley and wife,
Senator Hanna, Judge Hammond of Mem
phis, Secretary of War R. B. Alger, Gen.
W. H. Gibson, Gen. M. F. Force, ex-Gov.
Charles Foster, Albert A. Pierce of Minne
apolis, Maj. Gen. John R. Brooks of Chica
go, Myron T. Herrick of Cleveland and
many other notables.
RICHMOND WEDDINGS.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RICHMOND, Ind., Sept. I.—At 6:30 o’clock
this evening, at tho residence of Mr. and
Mrs. E. G. Hill, among the most prominent
Quaker people of tne city, took place the
marriage of Mr. Fred H. Lemon, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Orange V. Lemon, and Miss
Flora Hill. The ceremony was performed
by the Itev., M. M. Binford. The ceremony
w r as followed by a wedding supper. After a
wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Lemon will re
turn here to reside. The following were
present from outside the city: The Misses
McKibben, of Augusta. Ky.; Miss Mary
Toys, of Irvington; Miss Anna Woods, of
Knightstown; Mrs. Anderson Stewart, of
Los Angeles, Cal.; Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Stewart, of Anderson; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Woods, of Knightstown; Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Toys, of Irvington, and Mr. and Mrs.
William Bundy, of Dunreith.
Mr. Charles O. Williams, principal of the
Economy schools, and Miss Florence E.
Clinehens, of Webster, were married this
evening at the home of the bride, Rev. C.
H. De Voe, pastor of the Christian Church,
of this city, officiating.
MILLE R—THOM AS.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
PENDLETON, Ind., Sept. I.—The wed
ding of Miss Emma Thomas, a popular
young woman and only daughter of John
L. Thomas, secretary of the Madison. Coun
ty Insurance Association, and Mr. Frank
MUFr, of Springfield, 111., was solemnized
here this afternoon. The ceremony was
performed according to the customs of the
Society of Friends, of which the bride is
a member. Among those present were
President and Mrs. Joseph Swain, of the
State University; Prof, and Mrs. Charles
L. Thomas, of Bloomington, and Professor
and Mrs. Louis Jones and Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Johnston, of Cleveland. This even
ing Mr. and Mrs. Miller left for a month’s
trip to the South. Miss Mary Roger, of
this city, was bridesmaid, and Mr. George
Drake, of Springfield, 111., was best man.
STORMS-COLE.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
MONTPELIER, Ind., Sept. I.—This morn
ing Mr. Elmer C. Storms and Miss Laura
Cole, both of Dundee, were united in mar
riage at the residence of Prof. Ira P. Nel
son in this city. . Mr. Storms is a wrell
know’n oil producer, while the bride is well
known throughout this section.
BALL-EADES.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
MUNCIE, Ind., Sept. I.—Joseph Ball and
Miss Lillian Fades were quietly married to
night by Rev. Starr, of the First Christian'
Church. The groom is a brother of Senator
Ball.
IN THE COURTS
Divorce Complaints.
Albert, Tanner brings suit for divorce
from Mary E. Tanner. The plaintiff says
in his complaint that he is the janitor of
Tabernacle Church. He says that for two
years after their marriage his wife con
ducted herself in a wifely manner. Then
she began to grow cold and morose. She
had a bad temper, he says, and took it out
on him and his children. He* also charges
her with unfaithfulness.
Florence M. L’pdegraff complains of
Joseph L. Updegraff and says the de
fendant, to w hom she was married in 1891,
has shamefully mistreated her. Since their
marriage, she says, they have not lived to
gether more than one-half the time.
Charles A. Sutton charges Alice D. Sut
ton with desertion. He says she left him
in November, 1896. He demands a divorce.
The Ludwig mid Ferrtter Cnses.
Prosecutor Wiltsie says the cases against
Pawnbroker Ludwig, charged with receiv
ing stolen goods, are out of the hands of
the Marion County Court, having been ven
ued to Hendricks county. Mr. Wiltsie does
not know when Ludwig will be tried. One
of the Ludwig eases involved the arrest of
Harry Swigert. who was granted a new’
trial in the Criminal Court of this county
on account of an error in the indictment.
Swigert Is out on bond.
The prosecutor has received word that
the trial of John Ferriter. charged with
killing Patrolman Ware, will begin in the
Morgan County Circuit Court Sept, 14. The
case was to have been called Sept. 3, but
w’as postponed.
New Suits Filed.
Charles A. Sutton vs. Alice D. Sutton;
divorce. Siu* rior Court. Room 1.
Albert Tanner vs. Mary E. Tanner; di
vorce. Sup< rior Court. Room 3.
Florence Updegraff vs. Jacob Updegraff;
divorce. Superior Court, Room 1.
Florence Cline vs. David Cline; divorce.
Supt rior Court, Room 3.
Nora Fye vs. John M. Ludwig et al.; suit
on note. Circuit Court.
Booster Drill Company vs. Charles P..
Howland; suit un account. Superior Court,
Room 1.
Tia mas J. Yatvr vs. James H. Wltt>;
mechanic’s lien. Superior Court, Room 2.
BALLS RODE ON A GALE
FIRST INNING UNDER WAY WHEN
IHE STORM STRUCK THE PARK.
-
Milwaukee IVu Sending: Liners Out lu
the Swift Zephyrs—Columbus
Defeats Kansas City.

To-Day's Games.
St. Paul at Indianapolis.
Kansas City at Detroit.
Minneapolis at Columbus.
Milwaukee at Grand Rapids.
Western League Standing:.
Clubs. Played. Won. Lost. P’ct.
Indianapolis 109 80 29 .734
Columbus H 2 71 41 .634
St. Paul 116 73 43 . 629
Milwaukee Ho 68 47 . 591
Detroit 115 59 56 .513
Minneapolis 108 39 79 . 331
Kansas City 121 36 85 .298
Grand Rapids ID 24 80 .298
AVOOD’S HOME HUN.
Three Men Trotted In Ahead of Him
—Rain Checks.
The Brewers had bad luck here. There
was a good bit of money in yesterday and
the crowd would have reached 2,500 by 3
o’clock, as they were coming by carloads
when the storm struck the paxk and mad©
the rain checks good. Os course the In
dianapolis club loses heavily also, but will
get some of it back, while Milwaukee Is
through hero until next season. St. Paul
will reap the benefit, as most of the rain
checks issued yesterday will, come in dur
ing the three remaining days of this week.
The two clubs had not completed the first
inning of the opening game, which began
promptly at 2 o’olock, when the storm
struck tho park, and struck it so hard that
baseball was forgotten for some little time.
There was a big crow’d out and the ex
citement over the arrival of the storm over
shadowed even that of a few moments
previous When Bob Wood knocked out a.
home run with the bases fiiled. The sky
was black and the thunder was sounding a
warning when the game opened. A few
drops of rail fell, but not enough to stop
the sport. Ilogriever went out on a foul
fly to catcher and Gray flew to Nicol.
Reidy gave McFarland a base on balls and
McCarthy dropped a single in left. A funny
play followed and one that cost Milwaukee
just four runs. Motz hit an easy grounder
to Lewee, who turned to throw to Daly,
but the latter, evidently thinking the ball
w’ould go to first, made no move to cover
the base and Lewee had to hold the ball.
This blunder tilled the bases, and Wood
cleared them with a beautiful home-run hit
to right center that curved just out of
Nicol’s reach. Kahoe went out from third
to first.
This handicap did not appear to worry the
Brewers, who opened on Foreman In a
businesslike way. The wind was increasing
every moment, the dust was blowing across
the field and he w as pitching under adverse
conditions. Nicol hit to center for two
bases and Weaver to left for one. Daly’s
single in the same direction scored Nicol,
and Stafford flew to McFarland, advancing
the other runners. By this time the wind
w f as tearing through the park at the rate
of thirty or forty miles an hour, and Blake,
catching an out-curve on the end of his
bat, hit it to right for three bases, the wind
carrying the ball away from Hogriever.
Two more runs came in, but the crowd was
more concerned about the storm just then
than about the runs that were being made.
Manassau called time and the players of
both teams hustled for the clubhouse. It
w’as none too soon either, for after the
wind had torn things loose the rain came
down in sheets and all hope of resuming
play was soon abandoned. It was Milwau
kee’s last day here and therefore the games
can never be played.
St. Paul comes to-day for four games.
Foreman will pitch this afternoon, and
there is a general desire to see Comiskey’s
men given as thorough a drubbing as can
be administered. Their conduct during their
last series here has not been forgotten,
nor has the fact that Charley Nyce delib
erately robbed the Indianapolis team of a
game at St. Paul been overlooked. Flynn
is scarcely strong enough as yet to try It,
but will be in a very few days. Luckily the
three pitchers are in fine trim for the work
of the next two weeks. To-day’s game will
be called at 3:30.
Senator* Won a Short Game.
COLUMBUS, 0., Sept. 1. Darkness
caused by an approaching storm made it
necessary to call the game at the end of
the seventh inning. Score:
R. H. E.
Columbus 0 0 3 0 1 0 2—6 13 1
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 3 2—5 10 3
Batteries—Rettger and Fisher; Roach and
Raffert.
Sullivan nishand* with .S2t>.
Special to the indianapolla Journal.
SULLIVAN, Ind., Sept. I.—The Sullivan
team was disbanded to-day for the season.
The players were paid in full, and all of
them expressed a desire to return to this
place next year. The team played its last
game with Bloomfield and won by a. score
of 14 to 0. Sullivan mot with only seven de
feats in the entire season of forty-one
games, including three with the Central
League teams. Its percentage is .829. The
club will be reorganized next season with
many of the same players in their old
places.
Martinsville Claims Championship.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
MARTINSVILLE. Ind., Sept. 1.-The
Martinsville club claims the amateur cham
pionship of the State and is prepared to
defend the claim at home or abroad. Last
week it had no trouble in taking two games
from Connersville. To-morrow and Friday
Martinsville plays Knightstown here. The
team has been greatly strengthened lately
and Manager Cunningham would like to
hear from good clubs desiring games.
College-Avenue Browns Lose.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
PLAINFIELD, Ind., Sept. I.—The Col
lege-avenue ball team and the Browns of
this place played the third game of a se
ries here yesterday. The visiting team was
defeated by a score of 16 to 11.
Stopped hy Hitin in First Inning.
Special *o the Indianapolis Journal.
PENDLETON, Ind., Sept. I.—Rain put an
end to a game between New Castle and
Pendleton here to-day at the end of the
first-inning. Pendleton goes to New Castle
to-morrow.
Arcadia, IS; Cicero, 9.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
ARCADIA, Ind., Sept. I.—Arcadia defeat
ed Cicero yesterday. Score:
Cicero 10300310 I—9
Arcadia 61540101 *—lß
Interstate League.
At Mansfield, O.— R. H. E.
Mansfield 2 0 0 0 0 1 3—6 13 2
Springfield 1 1 0 2 1 0 o—s 10 2
Batteries —Miller and Lynch; Dolan and
Steviek. Called on account of rain.
At Wheeling, W. Va~— R. H. F.
Wheeling 0 0000000 3-3 7 -J
Toledo 0 2 0 1 2 2 0 1 *—B 14 2
Batteries—Garvey land Messitt; Blue id
Arthur,
At Youngstown, O.— R. H. E.
Y'oungstown 00 0 03100 1— 5 11 5
Dayton 0 4 2 2 2 0 1 1 I—l3 14 4
Batteries—Mackey, Reisling, Zinram and
Cooper; Reiman and Kellner.
At New Castle, Pa.— R. H. E.
New Castle ..8 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 o—ll 9 0
Fort Wayne 2000 4 1000—7 8 4
Batteries—Hewitt and Grafliue; Alloway,
Patterson and O’Meara.
Eastern League.
Springfield, 5; Buffalo, 7. Second game:
Springfield, 10; Buffalo, 0.
Wilkesbarre, 0; Syracuse, 2.
Scranton, 1; Montreal. 4.
Providence, 8; Toronto, 5.
liuMehull -Note*.
Foreman and Deuzer will pitch.
Stewart will be able to be in the game
to-day.
Four straight from St. Paul would delight
the fans immensely.
Indianapolis will play at Columbus next
Wednesday and Thursday.
At the gait the leaders are playing they
should throw the Saints down pretty hard.
Minneapolis will follow St. Paul here,
olaying two games next Monday (Labor
day.)
All rain checks issued yesterday will be
honored at any scheduled game until
Sept. IS.
Owing to the ladies being prevented from
seeing a game the management has decided
to make Friday of this week ladies’ uay.
All ladies accompanied by gentlemen es
corts will be admitted free on Friday.
The Detroit-St. Payl and Grand Rapids-
Minneapolis games scheduled for yesterday
were postponed on account of rain.
Detroit has another new pitcher named
Irwin, a youngster of some promise, ac
cording to the papers up there.
Indianapolis has not lost a game on the
home grounds since July 5. wfien Colum
bus won 6 to 5 after losing the morning
game.
It is giving the other clubs a lot of trou
ble to get the Indianapolis “lost” column
up to thirty. The leaders have persistently
refused to move from twenty-nine.
SEVEN HEATS TROTTED
STUBBORN CONTEST FOR A *3.000
PRIZE AT CHARTER OAK PARK.
Emily and Nancy Time Each Had Two
Heats When Darkness Caine—2io7
Paee Captured by Guinette.
HARTFORD, Conn., Sept. I.—Seven heats
were trotted by the 2:30 horses at Charter
Oak Park to-day without a decision being
reached. After capturing the second and
third heats, Georgeanna looked like a sure
winner. On account of a break in the next
heat she dropped to last place and two
breaks in the fifth caused her to be shut
out. Town I>ady was doing the steadiest
work in that class, though she got only one
heat. There are many who look for her
to win to-morrow. Nearly all the finishes
in this race were close and the three horses
who still remain in appear to have an even
chance, judging from to-day’s form. Oak
land Baron was really never seriously
bothered in the 2:14 trot, Valence, who was
expected to set the pace, not taking the
lead in the wiiole three miles. The pacing
race was well contested, Bright Regent
taking one heat when Guinette broke, and
Pearl Onward making three hard fights for
first place. She drove the winner so hard
in the last heat that Bright Regent, after
losing ground on a break, was shut out.
Marion Alilis paced the mile to-day with
driver or sulky in 2:10%. Summaries:
2:30 lrot; purse, s3,ow tuntinished):
Emily, ch. in. (.Geers; 6 5 4 1 4 2 1
Nancy Time, ch. m. (Wil
son) 8 2 3 4 1 1 2
Town Lady, b. m. (Cheney).l 7 2 2 33 3
Tacomis, b. g. (Quinton)..a 0 5 3 2 ro
Rene, g. m. (Spears) 4 8 7 5 dr
Jib Albert, b. g. (Walker)..7 4 8 S dr
Georgeanna, br. m. (Noble).2 1 1 8 dis
Derby Lass, blk. m. (Sand
ers) 33 6 7 dis
Time—2:l3%, 2:lsVi, 2:13%, 2:15, 2:14%, 2:16%,
2:14 Trot; purse, $2,000 (divided):
Oakland Baron, blk. h., by Baron
Wilkes-Lady Alackay (Macy) 1 1 l
Chaplain Jack, b. g. (.Hudson) 2 2 4
Black Seth, blk. g. (Bush) 4 4 2
Valence, ch. in. (Geers) 33
Rudsell Egbert, ch. g. (Quinton) 5 5 5
Newburger, rn. in. (Hurd) 6 dis
Time—2:l3%, 2:13%, 2:13%.
2:07 Pace; purse, $2,000 (divided):
Guinette, b. g., by Gambetta
Wilkes-Sella (McLary) 1 3 11
Pearl Onward, br. m. (Spears)....s 22 2
Badge, br. g. (Easton) 2 4 33
Brignt Regent, ch. g. (Geers) 4 1 4ds
Ben P., ch. g. (Noble) 3 5 dis
Time—2:lo%, 2:08%, 2:06%, 2:06%.
Cheney made a complaint to the judges
that Spear, driving Rene, fouled Town
Lady, at the first turn in the second heat
of the 2:30 trot. He made the statement
that Air. Hubinger had instructed Spear to
interfere. Air. Hubinger and Spear both
denied the charge, but the judges set Rene
back to last place. She finished fifth.
Ruin Spoiled the Race*.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RUSHVILLE, lnd., Sept. I.—Rain spoiled
the first racing at the Rush county fair, but
greatly benefited the highways leading to
the grounds, which, had become deep in
dust. The outlook is bright for a record
breaking crowd to-morrow. Summary of
to-day's racing:
2:30 Pace; purse, $l5O (unfinished): Frank
Alann, owned by Inlow' Bros., of Manilla,
took the two heats, with Piney second,
Czar third and Byron S. fourth. Eunice A.
and Lavanche B. also started. Time—2:29%
2:22%. '
Three-minute trot; purse, $l5O (unfin
ished): William, owned by William Brown,
of Spiceland, took the two heats, with
Jessie M. second and King Thomas third.
Time—2:27%. 2:33.
The two-year-old trot and Rush county
road race went over until to-morrow.
Winners at Elvvood.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal. 1
ELWOOD, lnd., Sept. I.—Over five thou
sand people attended the races to-day.
The track was sloppy, which caused poor
time and two races to be postponed. Re
sults:
2:24 Trot; purse, $300: Estell Star first,
Mexican Boy second, Red B. third, Zelphia
fourth, Lenora fifth. King Lear sixth.
Time—2:2l%, 2:29%, 2:31%, 2:32%.
• Half-mile run; purse, $100: Tinpecunious
first, Vilida second, Alonzo third. Time—
:s3%, :55.
To-morrow Coastman and Pearl C. will
have a contest.
New Track: Record.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
DANVILLE, 111., Sopt. I.—A new record
was made for the Danville track to-day.
The best previous time was 2:10. Bessie
Bonehlll paced a mile In 2:08%. Results:
Two-year-old pace; purse, $200: Gus War
bell first, Newton Boy second, Silver Heel
third. Best time, 2:17%.
2:50 Trot: White Point first, Tarus sec
ond, Bonnie Allerton third, Vesta G. fourth
Best time, 2:21%.
Free-for-all pace: Bessie Bonehlll first,
Dick Wilkes second, L. L. D. third, Steel
Prince fourth. Best time, 2:08%.
Temper and Lady IMpes Won.
COLUMBUS, (0 ., Sept. I.—The track at
the state fair grounds was slow to-day.
Results:
2:21 Trot: Temper won second, third and
fourth heats, in 2:18%, 2:19%, 2:18%. Royal
Wood won first heat, in 2:21%. Buckeye,
King Red, Spring Boy, Corporal Cook’
Peter Swift, Exparta, Rex, Ethel Bums
and Pantheon also started.
2:19 Pace: Lady Pipes won, in straight
heats. Time—2:ls%, 2:15%, 2:15%. Birdy
Dickerson, Belle K., Bowery Girl, Hal
Rowe, Clashmore, Brittain, J. W. S. and
Red Streak also paced.
Tippecanoe Fair Races.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
LAFAYETTE, lnd., Sept. I.—The attend
ance at the Tippecanoe fair to-day was
good. Results of the races:
, Home race; purse, $200: Lady Timbel won
third, fourth and fifth heats in 2:25%, 2:25,
2:29%. Halle Lear won first and second
heats in 2:26% and 2:25. There were five en
tries.
2:35 Pace; purse, $300; nine entries: Elsie
Gambrel won in straight heats. Time—
-2:25%, 2:24%, 2:26%. Lena G. second.
2:30 Trot: purse, $300; eight entries; Egg
wood won in straight heats in 2:24%, 2:23Vi
2:22i%.
TWO LOUISVILLE MURDERERS.
lloth Caught at Alexandria—One Paw -
es Through Here.
Preston Williams, colored, was brought to
the city last night by Thomas Alaher, a
Louisville detective, and locked in Jail. Wil
liams was arrested at Alexandria a day or
two ago. He is wanted at Louisville for
the murder of George W. Alartin, a white
man, near the Union Station, in Louisville,
on June 28 last. Alartin lived in Chicago
and was in Louisville on business. It is
claimed that Williams assaulted Alartin
while trying to rob him, and broke his neck
by a heavy blow. Detective Alaher says
Williams admits his guilt.
In the jail at Alexandria is another col
ored man who will be taken to Louisville
as soon as Williams is safely landed. This
man is William Hamilton, who is charged
with the murder of Thomas Mitchell, also
colored. last October. Detective Alaher says
Hamilton went to a house where Aiitchell
and a woman were occupying a room, and,
while the man slept. Hamilton literally cut
his heart out. Jealousy was the cause of
tiie murderous act. When Alaher arrested
Williams the latter told him that Hamilton
was in Alexandria, and gave the detective
directions how to find him. Hamilton was
found at work in a factory. He was put in
jail and Maher came on to Indianapolis
with Williams. The detective started to
Louisville with his prisoner early thb
morning. As soon as anew set of requisi
tion papers can be secured Hamilton will be
taken back to the scene of his alleged
crime.
LOST THREE TO GIANTS
REDS DEFEATED AGAIN IN A CLOSE
AM) EXCITING CONTEST.
Dammann Pltehed Well Till the Ninth
Inning—All of Yesterday’s Games
Won by the Home Clubs.
*
New Y0rk..... B—Cincinnati .... 7
Hoston 7—rhieago 4
Philadelphia . 7—Louisville .... 6
Brooklyn ..... s—Cleveland .... 1
Baltimore .... 1 I—St. Louis * 5
Washington . . s—Pittsburg 1
Games Scheduled for To-Day.
Cincinnati at. New York.
Chicago at Boston.
Cleveland at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Baltimore.
Louisville at Philadelphia.
Pittsburg at Washington.
National LetiKue Standing.
Clubs. Played. Won. Lost. P.C’t.
Baltimore 105 73 32 .695
Boston ....109 75 34 .688
NeW York 105 67 38 .638
Cincinnati 105 62 43 . 590
Cleveland 105 54 51 .514
Chicago 109 50 59 . 459
Philadelphia 110 49 61 .445
Washington 105 46 69 . 438
Brooklyn 108 47 61 .435
Pittsburg 106 46 60 .434
Louisville 11l 18 63 .432
St. Louis 109 27 82 .248

WON IN THE NINTH.
Ginnts Got Three Hits and a Gift from
Dammann In that liilnng.
NEW YORK, Sept. I.—The game was
close and exciting this afternoon and with
the score tied in the ninth inning, Beckley’s
home run and McPhee’s tally brought in
w hat appeared to the multitude as the win
ning runs. But the New Yorks in their half
of the ninth, on three hits, a base on balls
and an out, got three men across the rubber
and took the third consecutive game from
the Reds. Seymour was not much of a
puzzle, while Dammann held his own until
the ninth. New York’s errors were costly.
The features of the game were the base
running of Gleason and the fielding of Tier
nan. Attendance, 4,100. Score:
New York. A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
Van Haltren, cf 5 1 1 2 0 0
McCreery, rs 4 1 1 0 0 0
Tiernan, if 5 0 1 5 0 0
Davis, s 3 1 1 2 4 1
Gleason, 2 3 2 2 1 4 0
Clark, 1 3 0 1 14 0 0
Warner, c 4 112 0 0
Donnelly, 33 2 1 1 1 3
Seymour, p 3 0 2 0 3 4
•Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 8 11 27 12 8
•Batted for Seymour in the ninth.
Cincinnati. A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
Hoy. cf 3 0 1 2 0 0
Ritchie, If 4 0 0 1 0 0
Aliller, rs 4 1 2 1 1 0
Beckiey, 1 5 2 2 11 0 1
McPhee, 2 4 2 1 2 5 0
Corcoran, s 4 1 33 5 1
Irwin, 3 5 1 0 3 4 1
Schriver, c 5 0 1 3 1 0
Dammann, p 3 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 37 7 10 *26 16 3
•Two out when winning run made.
Score by Innings:
New York 0 1 0 2 0 0 2 0 3—B
Cincinnati 0 2 1 0 0 2 0 0 2 —7
Earned runs—New York. 2; Cincinnati, 2.
Two-base hits—Beckiey, Miller, Schriver,
Corcoran, Donnelly. Home run—Beckiey.
Stolen bases—Gleason (2), McPhee, Hoy,
Van Haltren, McCreery. Double play—lr
win and Beckiey. First base on errors—
New York, 3; Cincinnati, 4. Bases on balls
—Off Seymour, 4; off Dammann, 5. Struck
out—By Sevmour, 2; by Dammann, 1. Left
on bases—New York, 5; Cincinnati, 11.
Sacrifice hits—Hoy, Davis. Time—Two
hours. Umpires—Emslie and Carpenter.
Louisville Lost on Error*.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 1. Louisville
fielded poorly to-day and thus lost the game
to Philadelphia. Dunkle, Philadelphia’s
new pitcher, w'as hit rather hard In the last
few innings. Smith, late of Paterson, cov
ered second base for the Colonels. Dolan
relieved Stafford at short in the sixth in
ning. Attendance, 2,123. Score:
It H IS
Louisville 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 3 1-6* 11 7
Philadelphia ..0 0 0 2 4 1 0 0 •—7 7 3
Batteries—Frazer and Dexter; Dunkle and
McFarland. Earned run/—Louisville. Two
base hits—Clark, Cooley, Orth. Three-base
hit—Lajoie. Sacrifice hit Cooley. Stolen
bases Clarke, Wagner, Geier. Left on
bases—Louisville, 6; Philadelphia, 7. Struck
out—By Frazer, 4; by Dunkle, 4. Double
play—Lajoie and Dunkle. First base on er
rors—Louisville, 1; Philadelphia, 2. Bases
on balls—Off Frazer, 4; off Dunkle, 2. Hit
by pitched ball—McFarland. Wild pitch—
Frazer. Passed ball—McFarland. Time—
-2:05. Umpire—AlcDonald.
McJaincs Too "Wary for Pirates.
WASHINGTON, Sept. I.—McJameß had
the Pirates at his mercy to-day. The
■greater part of Washington’s runs were
scored on bad errors by the visitors. Hast
ings went in after Killen's hdnd was in
jured in the first inning. Attendance, 1,200.
Score:
R IT E
Washington 1 1 0 0 2 1 •—5 9 i
Pittsburg 0 0 0 1 0 0 o—l 6 3
Game called on account of darkness.
Batteries—Me James and McGuire; Killen
and Sugden. Earned runs—Washington, 2.
Stolen bases—Wrigley, Selbach, Tucker,
Davis, Sugden. Bases on balls—Off Mc-
James, 1; off Hastings, 2. Hit by pitched
bails—By Me James, 2. Struck out—By Mc-
James, 7; by Hastings, 3. Passed ba.ll—Sug
den. Wild pitch—Killen. Left on bases—
Washington, 5; Pittsburg, 8. Time—l:4o.
Umpire—Kelly.
Orioles Toyed with Drowns.
BALTIMORE, Sept. I.—The champions
took the second of this series from St.
Louis in a listless game, devoid of note
worthy features. The home players toyed
with the tailenders and won as they
pleased. Attendance, 1,748, Score:
R. IT. E.
Baltimore ...0 2131022 *-11 17 1
St. Louis ....0 1103000 0- 5 11 2
Batteries—Amole and Clarke; Hart and
Douglass. Earned runs—Baltimore, 6; St.
Louis, 3. Two-base hits—Lally, Doyle (2),
Quinn, McGraw, Stenzel. Three-base hit—
Keeler. Sacrifice hits—Harley, Quinn, Mc-
Graw. Stolen bases—Doyle (2). Reitz. Quinn,
McGraw. Double play—Keeler and Clarke.
Left on bases—Baltimore, 6; St. Louis, 6.
Bases on balls—Off Amole, 1: off Hart, 2.
Struck out—By Amole, 1. Passed ball—
Douglass. Wild pitch—Hart. Time—l:so.
Umpire—O’Day.
Boston Hunched Hits.
BOSTON, Sept. I.—Boston bunched her
hits to-day. w’hile Chicago’s were scattered.
Lewis was replaced by Nichols in the sev
enth Inning and the latter held the visitors
down to a solitary hit. Allen’s batting was
the great feature of the game, sending in
five of Boston’s seven runs, one in the sec
ond, two in the fourth and two In the fifth.
Callahan's fielding was of a high order.
Attendance, 3,000. Score: r
Boston I) 1 0 3 2 0 0 1 •-?' 13 3
Chicago 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 0 o—l 10 0
Batteries—Lewis, Nichols and Lake;
Friend and Kittrldge. Earned runs—Bos
ton, 4, Two-base hits—Friend, Nichols,
Tenney, Collins. Three-base hit—Callahan.
Home run— Allen. Stolen base—Lange.
First base on balls—Off Friend, 3; off Lewis,
3. Struck out—By Lewis, 2; by Friend, 2.
Passed ball—Lake. Left on bases—Boston.
9; Chicago, 11. First base on errors—Chi
cago, 3. Time—Two hours. Umpire—Lynch.
Indians Got but Two Hits.
BROOKLYN, N. Y., Sept. I.—Kennedy al
lowed the Clevelands but two hits to-lay,
which tells the tale of the Indians' down
fall. Young was hit hard and often. A s ar
play of the game was a one-handed catch
by Anderson in the eighth, which robbed
McAllister of a long hit. The clubs will
play two games to-morrow. Attendance, 1,-
438. Score:
R. H. E.
Brooklyn ....0 101 1 020 * —s 15 0
Cleveland . ..0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-1 2 1
Batteries—Kennedy and Grim; Young
and Zimmer. Earned runs Brooklyn, 5.
Left on buses-Brooklyn, 7; Cleveland, 4.
Struck out—By Kennedy, 1; by Young, 1.
Bases on balls —Off Kennedy, 4. Three-base
hits—Lachance (2.) Two-base hits—Griffin,
Lachance, Grim, Wallace. Sacrifice hit—
Grim. Hit by pitched ball—Shindle (2.) Time
—1:49. Umpire—Hurst.
Wilbur F. Hitt, who has been promoted
from chief clerk of the fifth division of ths
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Business men recognize the value of the
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OPTICIANS.
J
($&SsSgS
V - OPTICIANJ
V* S3N.PENN.ST. DEN ISON HOUSE. J
INDIANAPOLIS - IN D. /
railway mail service to be assistant super
intendent, has gone to Washington to re
ceive instructions in Ills new duties. His
salary' in his new position is $1,600 per vear,
with $4 a day expenses while upon thfe road.
THE BICYCLE SKATER WON.
CTinrlo* Fox Defeated by Earl Rey
nolds, the Former on a Wheel.
NEW YORK, Sept. I.—Three thousand
persons saw’ Earl Reynolds, the bicycle
skater, of Chicago, defeat Charles J. Fox,
the latter on a bicycle, at Bath beach to
night. Tills w’as the first competitive event
on bicycle skates. The distance was one
fourth of a mile, straight aw’ay. The skater
had a start of twenty yards and at the
crack of the pistol he dashed away, leav
ing the bicyclist behind. At the 300-yard
rrark Reynolds was leading by r 30 yards.
At the 400-yard mark the bicy r clist was
creeping upon the skater, and after a
glance behind him, Reynolds made a won
derful burst of speed. As they' neared the
tape, they were almost neck and neck, but
Reymolds crossed the tape first. The time
announced was 33 4-5 seconds.
Terre Haute Cycle Race®.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
TERRE HAUTE, lnd., Sept. I.—The bi
cycle races at the fair to-day were partici
pated in by many' riders. Results;
Mile; 2:30 class; A. P. Stone won in 2:13 4-5,
th'e last half in 1:01 4-5, anew track record.
Mii’e; professional: W. 11. Seaton, of
Louisville, won. Time, 2:19 4-5.
Mile; open: G. H. Buschman, of Indian
apolis, won.
State championship: Dronberger, of Terr®
Haute, won. Time, 2:18 2-5.
Mile; novice: A. H. King, of Terre Haute,
won. Time, 2:30 4-5.
Two-mile local ehampioniship: A. P.
Stone won. Timb. 4:48 3-5.
Mile handicap: George Rosseli (140 yards),
won. Time, 2:05 2-5.
Half-mile; open: Dronberger won. Tim®,
1:03 4-5.
Five-mile handicap: Dronberger (40
yards), won. Time, 12:01 4-5.
Too Much Kid lug Kill* a Roy.
RACINE, Wis., Sept. I.—Edwmrd Ander
son, aged seventeen years, dropped dead: in
a drug store last night of disease.
He had been an excessive rider of a bicycle,
which weakened his heart. Yesterday lio
ran after a wagon and w'as badly affected,
and while getting medicine dropped to th®
iloor and died.
For Defense of Pensacola.
PENSACOLA, Fla., Sept. I.—The army
and Navy Departments having decided to
further strengthen the defense of this har
bor, the President has issued an order set
ting apart about 270 acres of the naval tim
ber reservation on the mainland extending
into the bay and opposite to the city about
four miles distant for military and naval
defense. It is understood that batteries for
sixteen guns are to be erected here. These
guns will command the entire inner har
bor. tho navy yards and the city and will
be a valuable addition to the outer defenses
already erected.
Mrs. Eliza Ferger, living at new No. 343
East Washington street, claims to have dis
covered a long-lost brother in the published
list of miners who recently returned from
Alaska on the Portland. The man’s name ia
William Zahn. He is said to have brought
between $15,000 and $20,000 with him in nug
gets and dust. Mrs. Ferger has wired him
to come to her.
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