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TjOTaT St-siivBffvKPtWWSBxVKKBKtKBUtKtKSSfflWmKttlK&K KtfBflBlBiHIHRinFMn-HK3HflnKJ.t!9 . 'fTTBrtTJnwlahPKCTflfflOflP'r '-flEw-V ffwttSfWWWBHEP jfflBrSBSBi, 11ft "" MKGfPHMr35c1Tr fiinBMBfcKr -np "iflBWMBtesBHBHMWSB?' tCr e aBPBB'!SWT?' ' wcWc rkWarsri W 6 ' ' 7 ' ; THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH- SUNDAY JUNE ,7,. 1891 i ' . K Tllrifinr I Plllr nim 60ME KOBE EXCUSES. I tie nnd.heTaoc-maclnb, the longest game r for dates with all Junior clubs in Western n DTMT TJTETTi CDADT1 hm.ha, Pa"l so little attention to amateurs Driving Park race .courso was opened this I flDTI k ft -WflDF i F illlU'ln H II Ul M A 1 1 J onTecord, which resulted in a score of 5 to 6 FehnSilvanui: Challenges should, he ad-' lTK TiA I rlEjLiIJ' n r I ) K I. ?,f,Iate years that tt l3 comparatively a new 'afternoon for the season, but tho wet fl ItKHHI nllHri a . h bb m m u n tr m b . .. m - a ii tnniia (rof .innn -.,. i t -..- -. w kwk - nti iitr ii . . . im ? , I ML! I1L n 1 1 Ii L I nllii Miller and Keilly Again to the IVont With Fatal Blunders and Lose the Game. KING TITCHED MAGNIFICENTLY, Bnt the Glaring Errors Gave -the Phillies All the Runs That They Scored in the Contest. . EOX DEFEATS TIIE GREAT TRISTAN. Tammany Wins the Eclipse States and IhchwlTTins ' the St. tons Derby. TESTERDAY'S LEAGUE GAMES. Philadelphia 3 rittsburg 2 Cleveland T Boston 3 New York 4 Cincinnati O Brooklyn C Chicago 8 yesterday's association games Colnmbus 0 -Athletics 3 Baltimore 7 Louisville 3 St. Louis 11 Boston........ 10 tFrrCIAL TELEGRAM TO TOE DISrATCJT.l rHtLADELrHTA, Juno & The pitnot who surrendered the admission fee to Philadel phia Park this atternoon got the worth of his money It took 12 innings to rcich a result, and the Phillies won by one run a plain e erj day run,which looked as big as a mountain andas graceful as a cocktail, after the wcansonn scries of blanks. Mr. Kins, the Al bino youth, who as a finan cier is about as smooth as the smoothest, was in tho box for Fittsburg, and it wants to be recorded right here that itwas through no fault of his that the Pirates lost. He gave about as fine an exhibition of pitching as l.a been seen here this season, holding the Qunkersdow n to sc . en nit,one oi wine-u nasa little shadj, and gmng but one base onbaU. Both In Good Fonr. Thornton w as ab-o in good pitching form, but the Pirates were not to be denied In the seventh inning, when they lumped three hits, including a double, and earned tw o runs scored. Ihe strain on the plajcrs was manifest. The Pittsbiirgcn. wanted the game badly in order to break c en on the series, and "they played with more go and ginger than in anj of the previous games but the could uot stand the strain.-wbile the Phillies could and did The fielding of the Phillies wn nearly- perfection, a poor throw to second b Brown being their onb ini-plnv The Pittburger nyide only lour errors uut uirec ui mem ,.s...-i .... mnn runs Bcillv and Miller were tho oflenders, the latter making tw o w lid throws for which there was no alid excuse. Both sides went out in order in the first. The Phillies made the first run in the sec ond. Thompson begin with a flvtoBcck le. Mcrs hit to Bcrger, and there the inning should ln-e ended, lierger threw Myers oat and Miller had occins of time to retire Brown, hut he made a wild throw. JUicrhitbafcl and Itrown went to second. Allen follow ed with alow line fly to center, for w hich Hanlon Made a Game Try. He got up to tho bill while in a dead run, tint couldn't hold it. and Brown" scored. Thornton closed the inning by striking out. A little sacrificing would have gh en Pitts burg a run in the second half of the second. Carroll opened with a fly to Mayer, Fields poked out a single and went to thirds on Ilanlon't, double lierger hada-clmncq io distinguish himself, hut the best he could do was to drue a little one to Mjers who headed off Fields at the plate. Keillywas thrown out bj Shlndle. tiling of moment ng-iin occurred until the sixth. Although the P.ttsburgcrs had men on bases in each inning, three being left in the fifth, Hamilton was gien a life on a poor throw bv Keill, and immed'atelj stole second with the.iul of a passed ball. Dele hantv came up w ith a single to left center and Hamilton sprinted home Shindlo and. Thompson were thrown out by King and Miller. UclehanU moved up to third, Mj crs was sent Hi first on ballsand stole sec ond, lirt he wa- left with Dclehantj, Brown fliiig to Browning It was one, two, three fiii the Phillies in the c enth, but the Pitts hurgcrs de eloped a bitting streak aud e died things up Reillj began with a fly to Hamilton and King went the same way to S-hindle Miller then lined out a solid single. Browning was the nest man utandnshe went to the plate son e body ob-ened, Ptte hasn't got his lamps w ith biui." Pete Had His Lamps. But Pete fooled them. He dro e a corker against the riht field wall for two baseband went up to thud on the throw in to catch Miller Becklej followed with a single to center and BrowniiigtcoreJ. Carroll's lino flj.-to right looked dangerous bnt Thomp son gathered it in in good style. Then both sides did their prettiest As lnningaftcr inn ing was plajed without sconrg the spectn' tors became more and moro enthusiastic, and greeted almost evcrj plaj.no "matter how ia. with applause. The Phillies went out in ordei in the eighth, ninth and tenth innings, and had only three men up in the. elctcnth, nn Inning in which they should haie won the gimc. Hamil ton reached first in the clex-entli on a fumble In Keillj. He washilf way don n to second when Dclehantj pushed a little fl straight into King's hands and an cas double pli resulted. Thompson ope'ned the twcltth" w ith a hit to Miller, who threw wild to Becklej-. Mjerswas thrown out In l!iill audThompson went to second. ' Brown fouled out Majer was the man for "tlieemtrgencj. He sent a single into Car roll's terntorj and Thompson came in with what proved to be the "Winning run. In Pittsburg's lat inning w ith tw o out Brow n ing was sent to first on halls. The specta tors had a wholesome respect forBecklcj's batting prowes, and when ho struck out thercwas acll loud and long continued. Attendance, 1,363 Score 1IIILA. K 1. f A K riTTSBLBG. JIU P A F Hamilton 1 114 0 0 Mlllir. s. lirlrhuiti.l. 0 111 1 0 lirowning.1. bhludle. 3 .110 3 o-lteckl.-j. I... Tlimpsrtii,r. 10 0 0 0 Carroll, r . Sljirs. 2. 0 2 2 5 0 Fields, c. .. llron. c 10 7 11 Hanlon. m Mnyer, .n . . 0 2 2 0 0 Here r, 2. Alleu. .. 0 1 1 S 0 KelUT. ? . Thornton, p. 0 0 1 2 Gihlng, p. .. 13:42 117 0 0 11 1 IS 0 0 0 0 3 10 0 C 12 10 10 0 0 0 13 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 12 0 .2 8 36 16 4 Total 3 7 Tfi 18 lj Total.. Phl'adclphli. ..0 1000100000 13 Plttsbarg . .0 000002000003 Scmmabv Earned runs Plttsburp. 2. Tno ba lilts Browning. Hanlon. stolen bases Ham ilton. Mvers, Hanlim. Double plivs Carroll and JletVley, King and Becklev.AIlcu, Myers and Delc hant). llrstbase on bails By Thornton. 4: by KlnR. 1. Stn-ck ont B Tliornton. S; by King. 1. Passi-d balls 1 lilds. 1. Time Two hours andtic minutes. Umpire Hurst. STILL KEEPING IT TIP. The Giants Also Turn Up the Beds for Four Straight Gaines. KewYork, Juno t- The Giants won their eighth consecutiv c game at the Polo grounds to-day in the piesence of 4,6D2 spectators. Gore was mo cd down in tho batting list on account, it is alleged, of his poor work re centlj . Latham made the great plaj-of tho game in the second inning, catching a line dri e with one hand and cutting off two runs bcore: s.rw tobk. n b p a r ctnc'Vt'i. r b p a e .lnroek, f. Uicli'd'sn. 2. Tit man, r Connor, 1 . O'HonrVc. 1. f.urc, m . .. Baeeett. 3... llncLIey. c. Bnsle, p 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 13 1 0 0 1 0 0 OH 2 0 0 MrPJicc. 2 .. 0 0 4 0 Latham, 3.004 0 Marr, r 0 0 1 O.IInlllday, 10 0 0 Rclllr. 1 0 1 11 0 0 blattery, m . 0 0 3 Smith. .... 0 10 Harrln't'u.c 0 0 4 Uhlues, p.... 0 0 0 o Total 4 5 27 12 o ToUl. iS7rS 3 cwYork 0 110002004 Cincinnati 0 00000000 0 scmmari Earned runs Xone. Two-base hit O'Rourke. 8tolen bases Ulchardon, Connor, O'UourLe. Double play Latham. First base on balls Off Basle. 3:off Jlulne. 0. Hit br pitched bill O Bonrke.Struek out Basle. 10; Shines. 2. Wild pltdies Basic. First base on errors New York, 1. Left on bases New York, 3: Cincinnati, 6. Time of game One hour and 37 minutes. Umpire-Powers. Beasons Why the Clevelands Should Not Have Defeated the Boston's. Bosto, June 6. Young pitched decidedly better ball than Getzeln and only for Gan- zcl's unfortunate, muff of afoul llvthe end. ingfaight have been different. A question-. ablo decision bj' McQuaia gave Cleveland another run which, w ith the threeffor which Ganzel's, muff was responsible, wonld hao left tho game three to three" ut the) end of tho ninth. Attendance 3,761, score: CLEVELAND, n B P A El BOSTON. It n P A E McAleer, 1.. 0 McKean. s . 0 Davis. m.. 1 Chllds, 2.... 2 Johnson, r.. 0 Virtue. 1 .... 1 Denny. .3 ... 1 0 1 1 3 2 2 1 1 1 2 2 10 0 1 Long, s.... I Sulliian, I.. 0 Qnlnn. 2 0 Nash. 3 .... 0 Hrodicm.... 1 Tucker, 1.... 1 Lowe, r 0 2 I : o 2 1 2 0 6 0 1 2 J) 7 0 ammer, c,. 2 7 1 Oanztl, c... 6 Young, p.... 12 0 3 0Gct?cln; p.. 0 0 1 1 0 ToUl 7 1127 12 s Total .3 7 21 3 S ClcTcUnd a.O 3100012-7 Bo-ton 0 21000000-3 btJMMARY Earned runs CWvcland, 2: Boston, 1. Two base hits Younj, 2; Tucker. Three-base hit Chllds. Stolen base McAleer. 2; McKean, 2: Davis, Zlmmer. Lowe. First base on balls By Youni. 1; Gteieln, 3. Flrt base on errors Cleveland 3: Boston. 2. Struck out Chllds, John son. 2; Virtue, Zlmmer. Young, Lonfr. Nash. GanzeU Getzeln. Z. Tassed ball 7lmmcr. Wild pitch Getzeln. Time of game Two hours aud 10 minutes. Umpire McQaald.,' , ANE0K HADE AN EEEOE That Enthused the Bridegrooms and They Gained tho Bay. BrooBLTX, June 6. The "Brjdegrooms won another ilctorj- fixim Chicago nt Eastern Park to-day before a crowd of 5,O07 In tho fifth inning Anson made an error, and then the Bridegrooms followed it Jp with good hits. Score: nnOOKLTJ.. K B P A E CHICAGO. R B r A E Collins. 2.... 1 1 Ward, s 2 3 Griffin, m... 0 1 3 4 Rvan. 1 1 r 2 0 0 1 t 0 2 0 0 C-onnevi.... 0 0 0 0 0 Dalilen. 3 .. 1 I 1 B-ros. r..... 0 11 O'Brien. I... 1 1 4 rinkuet. 3.001 Dalr.l 0 0 9 AnMHi, 1 o l 0 0 1 1 4 o ocarrnll. r. X v v JVlls.ni, 0 0 l oiPreffer. 2 . 0 0 4 0 1 ljYVllmot, m .00400 Dalle;, c... 0 0 S osttln. p....:. 0 fl 1 1 0 Caruthcrs,p. 2 2 10 0 Klttrldge, c. 0 1 5 2 Total.. 6 27 10 3 Total . 2 4 fl 14 3 rhic'sro 0 000100102 Brooklyn .. 0 0 0 0 3 12 0 - b Scmm irt Earned runs Chicago. 2: Broofcivn. 2. Two-base hits O'Brien. Byan.Anson. Thrci. basehlt Grimn. Caruthcrs. stolen base TVard, 2 Burns. 2. Conner. Pfcffcr. I Irst base on bslls Off truthers. 4; oft stein, 3 Struck ont Pfefler, sicln. Pinkncy, Dalv3. Passed balls Klttringe. 2. W llo pitches stein. 1. Time of game One hour, and 40 minutes. Umpire Lynch. STILL A CLOSE EACE. Some "Very Exciting Features of the Na tional League Pennant Struggle. There have been lots ot changes in the po sitions of th; -various teams in the. League race during the week and still six or seen of the teams are not ery w ide apart. The truth is, the League pennant raco has'so far been one of the closest on record ana so close are the teams jet that three or fonr dajsmaj- make moro verj- great changes. The feature of the week has been the great spurt of the Giants. Thej' are now at the heels of the Chicago team. Philadelphia is also keeping w ell to the front, but it is fair to ay that good fortune hasjiitorcd that team consiuerablj Boston and Cleveland stick together like brothers, w hilo Pittsburg has dono very badlj during the week. Brooklvn is plaving a little better, but Cin cinnati" is putting up a w cak game. Following is the standing of the teams up to date: !'" 3 ! is h; Clubs. 11-1- -! m Llii! Chicago NtwYnrk.... Philadelphia.. Boston Cleveland Pittsburg Brtoklyn.... . Cincinnati 1' 41 2 3, 1 -I 3 2 51 1, 1-1 2 4 It 5 213 2i 3 0 511 3 3, li 3. t 4l 2 1 31 2 5. I1 2 1 1 Games Lost 114J15 IS 19 20 192: Si NOT SETTLED YET. Nothing Definite) Done About the Local Game Scheduled for June 17. President O'Xeil, of tha local club.'stated yesterday afternoon "that nothing definite has been settled relative to the tninsfcnng of the home game scheduled for Juno 17 to some other date. Mr. O'Nell wroto Presi dent Young on the matter yesterday after noon, pointing out that the Pittsburg team could not get from Boston, leaving on ihe evening of the 16th. to Pittsburg in time to plav on the 17th. Mr. O'Neil said, referring to the question: "I think the date will bo changed, but every club in the League, and particularlj' Cincinnati, will hae to agree on the change. Cincinnati maj'wanf a new date that may not suit us. But, at any rate, I am confident that the matter w ill bo satisfactorily set tled." President O'Neil and A. G. Pratt will leave for New York this e ening. Regarding j es terdaj 's gam?, Mr. O'Neil remarked that it was "very, i ery tough to lose, a gameliko that," Nearly Made a Mistake.- ' Chicago, June B." Speaking jostcrday of Hutchison's great work, President Hart said: "'Hutchison is now, I .think, the best pitcher in the countrj, all things consid ered, and jet, do jou know, the Chicagos came very near letting him go before thej found out what he wile capable of? Like nearlj-all new, plavcrs, lie was a little. faint hearted at first, and also a Jittle wild. Mr. Spalding was almost on the point of releas ing him, hut fin illj- j lelded to the ad ice of those w ho told him that 'Hutch' wus certain toproieaaluablemanif the management would only keep putting him in the box. It did not take Mr. Spalding long to see how near he had come to making a bad mistake. There arc a few men who tnaYbeahleto pitch a single game more effecth elj- than Hutchison, but for steady work. 1 believe ho is now the, best in the profession." Association Games. At Columbus Colnmbns 0 0 3 0 36 Athletics : 2 0 0 103 5CJIMARV Batteries Gastriglit and O'Connor; 'Wolibujand Cross. Hits (Jolumbiis. s. Athletics, 4. Frrors Columbus, 1; Athletics, 1. Called on ac count of rain, a AtLmiisiltU- I,oulsillle 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01 Biltlmore 2 0 0 0 0 10 3 17 SUVMARl Batteries Heal j and KolilnsonsCooV audhhrct. Hits Louisville. 8: Baltimore, 10. Er rors Louisville, 4; Baltimore, 0. At St. Louis St. Louis 2 SO00O0OO 1 II Boston 3 11103100 010 SLJisfAfiV-Batteries Mlvctts,Grinith and Boyle;. Had lock. O'Brien and .MurphJ. Hits St. Louis, 11: Boston, s. Eire's st. -Louis, 6vBoston, 1. At Cincinnati No gimc. Bain. " . . Association BTecord. w. L. p.c. r.c. .a ..'; .412 .293 Ft. Lonls... Boston ..... Baltimore . Cincinnati. .V, 13 .OTI L4IUII1UI; ... ,22 25 , 20 24 r2130 . 29 17 . 26 IS .22 24 .630 Alhlalrs ... .W Louisville: .478,WashlEtton,. 12 29 To-Day's Association Schedule. " - r - Wash'ton at Cincinnati. Athletics at Columbns. Baltimore at Louisville. Bostonat St.Louls. WON'T BE BLUITED. Mr. Yon Der Ahe Beturns to St. Louis and Sajs a. Few Words. St. Ixutis, June 6. President Yon der Ahe returned home this morning from the special meeting of tho American Associa tion at Cincinnati. In speaking of tbomeet ing, he said: "All the clubs being at present in the West it -was deemed ad isable toget together and discuss the general situation, especially re garding the extension -of the schedule from Octobers to 16. This matter was taken un der advisement and will bo decided on bv the time the Western clubs go Kast in Ju!J-.,' "Whut was there in the report that tho Association clnb was to ncate Cincinnati" "Another League lie, tliat all. J o are in Cincinnati to stay, and etaj' wfrwiil, tho League bmffs to tho contrarv laotwithstand ing. "Then everything is all right there?'' " cs. Kcllj 's clnb is doing a good bnsi ncssandhas the call in Cincinnati. The Brush people made overtures directly to us nnd o tiered to reimburse us for the outlaj-in Cincinnati in the way of grounds, stands, etc, nnd pay us handsomely besides to -vacate Cincinnati. AVo told them that no amount of money could induce us to leave there." Got the Famous BalL r' SPXCIAL TELEGRAM TO THX DISPATCH.! Zawesville, June 6. Sandy McDermott, formerly a"ball'player of this citj is now an. umpire In tne Northwestljtate League. He has sent to Robert Irvjne.hbre, the ball used in the 22-lnning game between the Seat tle nnd ihe Taoonia clnb , the longest game on record, which resulted in a score of 5 to 6 in favor of Tacqma. THE C0UNT7 LEAGUE. Quite a lively Scene at McKeesport and the Umpire Takes a Hand. rSrEOAL TELEGR Ul TO THE DISPATCII.l McKtEsroaT, June 6. Tho County League gillie between the East End Gymnastic Club and McKcesport at McKeesport to-day was pioiilg to be an easy walkover for.the former when it commenced to rain, Tho score was 10 to 3 in favor bf the f'Gyms" in the last half of tho fourth inning with th,o "Gyms" at bat when some, of tho most dis gusting and disgraceful, tactics ever per formed on a ball field was begun by the Mo Keesports todclaj' the game. They threw the ball oyer eaehother's heads'in places where there were no players, aud would carefully Tub the cover nnd warm the ball under their arms and other such acts as were not justified, by any privileges allowed a team to purposly delay a game. The umpire repeatedly ordered them to -play ball, but his commands were ignored andhefailed to use his privilege of giving the game to the "Gyms." He ga o them seieral chances and finally ordered them to play when it was raining pretty smarth . With a batter up thej- commenced the same performance nnd after waiting nearlj' two minutes Umpire Bean gave the game to tho "Gyms" by score of 9 to 0. Tho citizens of McKeesport very generally con demned tho action of their team and said that such acts will kill the Interest in tho game there. The following is a summary of the score when the game was called: - East Fjid Gymnastic'.... 4 3 3 -10 MiKeesport 1 0 I 1 S SUIMARl Earned runs East End Gvmnistlc, 5. Basehlts East End Gvmnaiic, 8: McKeesport, 0. Two haoc hits C. Addy. Three-hase hits Steen, Struck out Bv Thompson, 5: by Phillips 2. Base on halls East End Ginnastic, 2: McKeesport. S. Time of game One hour and 13 minutes. Um pire Beau. The Other Side oflt Begarding the trouble in tho McKeesport nnilK E. Gym's game j-esterdaj-; n friend of the McKecsporters says the umpire was unfit for his place, and adds: 'JTlie action of both clubs was ;ndeed badand the manage ment atMcKccport sav that nothing like it shall eer occur again. A great deal of blame Is lud on Secretiry Wells, as he hns failed to name an official umpire on tho homo grounds for any of thogames, although appealed to several times." Bad lor the Climax. j Tho Climax and Tarcntum teams, of the County League, commenced to play a game at Tarcntum yesterday, but the game was called at the end of the fourth Ufning on ac count of rain. Tho scof efstood T to 3 in favor of the Climax. Tho batteries were: Climav, Stevens nnd Wasand: Tnrcntbm, Smith and Wilson. Climax made 9 hits and Tarcntum 3. WON QUITE EASILY. The "Water Cures naveXlttlo Tronble In De feating the Toronto Team. TSrECIAL TELEGRAM TO TUB DISPATCH.! Beavlr Falls, June 6. The Water Cnres, of Phillipsburg, and the Torontos, of the Ohio Vallej- League, plaj ed on the former's grouuds-tliis afternoon before a small au dience, Tho drizzling rnm keptmany hun dreds away, tho ball was slippery and bril liant plaj's were as scarce as straw berries in September. The Torontos are a fine lot of bnll players, but lost the game through their inability to steal bases onSchachernnnd tho fine work of Balzer at critical stages. Wick line, Johnston, Schachern and Carey's plaj ing was superb. The score: W. CCRl.. R B r A E TOBOXTO. B B P A E Wiikltne, 3 . 1 1 W elnman, 2. 2 1 Bojd. m 1 0 Simpson, s.. 1 0 Doyle, r l o E ans 1 .... 0 0 bchachcrn.c. 3 2 .Tohiistbi. 1.. 2 1 Balzer, 1 0 0 1 0 2 3 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 5 .3 8 0 1 3 llSteeU s ....; 112 1J. Daniels, p.2 1 1 0Carr,3 ..,..0 3 2 OC. Daniels, 0 0 ,2 0 Lauehlln, c. 1 1 b 0 Palslej, r. ..0.0 0 0 Miner, m . 0 1 0 0 Mceonncll,l("o 0 0 OWellighan.1. 0 0 S Total 11 3 18 11 2 Total. 4' 7 18 7 6 WaterCure 1 2 a 2 4 1 a 0 0-11 Toronto 1 000210004 St mm .RY Earned runsWater Curc.1 : ToTonto, 1 Two-base hits Johnston. Cary. Stoluibists attr Cure. 11: Toronto, 0. Base on balls' Water Cure. 6; Toronto, 3. Struck out W ater. Gurc, 8: Toronto, 5. Pissed balls Lauglilln, 9; Schachern, 1. Uiupln, Simpson. 4 v It Was A cry One-sidedi tSPEOAL TELTGRAU TO THE DISPATCH. Wellsv illk, W. Va., June a The game be twecn tho Wellsillo andthe Edf Liverpool clubs was verj- one-sided. Thd homer team pounded the East Liverpool pltchor at will, w hile Jones w as "hit safe only four times. Thegame was played ina constant drizzling rain nnd it was called at the end of the sixth inning. This ties Wellsvillo nndEast Liver pool in the race of Ohio Yjillpy League for first place. Wellsvillo people are wild, and yelled at every good play on the part of the home team. Score: Wells. file ...'. 0'2-2S 1 5-15 East Liverpool 1 0 0 2 0 03 SCMMARV Three-base hltsPadin, Feelers, Breseock. Two base hits Brark and Lauck. struck out By Jones. 7: h) O'Brien. 2. Batteries "Wellsbnrg. Jones and Feeters; Last Liverpool, Young, O Brlen, Carey and Albright.. Umpire Boach. - . Tho Lively Colts TVon. v ISPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE .DISPATCH. UsiostTows?, June C. Captain Kennedy's Colts, of this place,, and "The Maucks," of Connellsville, pla cd a -v cry close and Inter esting game of ball here this afternoon. At the end of the third inning It looltcd very much as if the Colts would, bo slaughtered in fine style, the score standing 5 to 0 in favor of Connells.llle. But A llhelmby this time had warmed up and from that qp ihe Con nellsville lids could not find the baU, mak ing onry one more run. Following is the scoic: Unlonlown 0 0 T) 3 fl' I 2 2 8 Connellstllle...., 0 5 0 0-1-00 0.0-6 SCMMARr Hits. Unlontown, 10 Connellsville. 6. Errors, UnlOntowu. 3; Connellsville. 6. Earned runs, Unlontown.-2 Struck out. by A llhelm, 12: by James, 4. Batteries, M llhelm and Beak. Union town; James and Frcnian, Connclls illc. Time, one hour and 4-5 minutes, ' They Batted. It Out. rsrECUL TELEGRAM TO Till. DISPATCH. Washisgto-n, Pa., June 6. The Western Unh erslty boys ci ossed bats w ith the Wash ington and Jefferson Collfegq teamliere this afternoon and were defeated by n small margain". Scott and Neal, for the Western University, and ."jterrctt and Sherraid for the Washington aud Jefferson w ere tho bat teries. The Universitv boj s had things all their ow n waj-until the eeventhiitning.when Washington nnd Jetlcrson bitted in eight runs towinbvn, scoioof 15 to 1L Hits w. and J., 13, W. U., 10. Erroi-s W. and J., 7; W.V..W J IT WAS PBIHCETON'S DAY. - The Sons of Nassau Defeat the Yale'Team in a Lit elj Ganie, Pnrs.cETO-f, JtineO This was rrinceton's day. "Boom, boom, boom,"' "Rah," for the Princeton liinc has defeftted'thelrbluestock ingrn als for the championship. Yale had a large and noisy delegation present, Jiut the sons of old Nassau, remembering the way Yale snatched tho champipnship game out of the ill e b j, yellingvthe students here had" trained their oices lor to-daj 'a work. Cheers rent the air except when tho Yale players turned babies'and lefnsed to con tinue the game unless tho cheering ceased. Score: , Yale.. .'. 1 0,2 0 0 0 0 0 03 Princeton 0200000305 Sujiuaky Base hits Yale. 3: Princeton. 11. Errors "J ale, 3; rrinceton, 1. Batteries Powers and Poole: Young and Brokaw. Umpires Mr Hopkins; of New York, and Mr. Brady, of Hartford.- , A Western Pennant Won. LawbeVce, Kax., June 6. The Kansas Uni versity ball team lias been declared winner of the pennant of the Triangular League baseball race. Each of tho threo teams in "the race played Tour games. The State Uni versity team, of this city, won three, Baker Unlvorsity (Baldwin) won two, and Wash burn College (Totieka), one. The last gamo avas to hae been plajed at Topeka Inst Monday between Baker and Wnshburn. The game was called at the close of the second inning 6n account of rain, with the score. 5 tolinfaorof Baker. Tho'gamo was post poned until the next dnj-, and as tho Baker team did uot show up, it was to-dnv decided thatit should go to Washburni The Bakei players object to this decision, as they had a good show to Sain thegame if it had been played, thus tielng tho state University for first place. Defeated the Clippers. rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO. THE DISPATCH. PHiLLipsBcaa, Jnne 6. Tho Phillipsburg Stars defeated the Clippers, of Beaver Falls, here to-day on the grounds of tho Water Cures, In a closely contested. game, by tho score of 13 to 10. The feature of the game was the battery work or Kelly and- Hand, of the 8 tars, who kept tho visitors' hits scattered and hugging tho Dases. Tho Stars -are open for dates with all Junior clubs in Western Pennsylvania." Challenges should be ad ,iw.n). to their manager, John Bittman. , Water Cure, P- Won a Great Game. An interesting game was plaj-ed at Castle Snanuon yesterday between teams repre senting tho Pittsbnrg Supply Company and the'Jarccki Manufacturing Company respec tively. The Jareckis played in great form and won easily. Tho score: Pittsburg Supply J 2 2 ? 2 S 2 4 7 Jarecll Mlg. Co 2 ! 0J 0 1 l o -8 Batteries-nttsBurg Supply Co., .Mason andXIcl; T.NiLt nnripers. Boblnson andkBod. TTmnlrn ynivvj... "n"-- - - 1 , W.J. 11UICU1U ilDSOn. Coming Flayers. The nln Interfered" sadly with the future stars yesterday. THE Peerless team defeated the Evens team by 14 to 13 yestcrdav. The Scott Strattons. defeated the J. H. Fortes yesterday by 28 to 6. The Nonpareil, Jrs.. won an easy game from Highland Avenue btars by a score of SOtolOyes terda j . In a lively game at Glcnwood yesterday between the Frankstown Echos and the Liberty Stars the former won by 13 tp 6. P. Kane, of the Frankstown Echos, struck out 15 men In the game ytsterday between the Echos and the Liberty stars. A TEAM know n as the Hustlers want to play any 14-yearAjld team in the city. Address George Couard, Bcltzhoovor postofllce, THE J. W-scotts wantto play.anv local team whose members are not more than 17 rears or age. Address J. tY. Scott, 50 Taggart street, Allegheny. The Fred Carrolls, of Swlssvale, want to play an) local team whoso members aru not more than 13 ) ears old. . Address John McMahon, Swlssvale. The Guskv Wrappers would like to hear from tho K.anfm inn Wrappers for game of ball Fourth of July .afternoon. They nUlpIay themforSlQtofSa side. The J. C. Kellvs defeated the Mohns yesterday ha a score of 2S to 7. Fccly and Gallagher were the-Kelly battery and Miller And Speakman were, the batter for the Mohns. THEmachlnlstsandTilntof the plate mill No 2, employes of Carnegie, Phlpps Co.'s Thirty-third street mill, pa ed a game at Hoinewood yesterday, the former winning by 33 to 19. Tw o teams made )ip of emplo cs of the claim de partment and the abstract department of the Penn sa h aula Compan v pla ed a game at Kecrcatlon I'ark yesterdai . The abstracts won by 17 to 7, only tlvc Innings being played. THE follow lug Important communication explains itself: Sir L have a sinallquotatliui which 1 wish yon would put In the column of the "Coming Play ers" in to-morrow's Dispatch. It Is: "The people ofAUeghem and .Ictnltr tldnk the Volunteers arc the aiming plaj ers of that section," THEScliocnfcld Base Ball Club, of th Southslde. haac organized for the season with the following members: Byan, catcher; Fastorius, change pitcher and nrst base: O'Brien, shortstop: Kress, Ilrst anil change pitcher; Carney, second; Jordan, third; AIcMlllan, left: Zimmerman and Funk, cen ter. The would like to hear from the Young Americans, of Braddock. AVIlklnsburg Stars, Du quesnes and all other "20-year" clubs In the two cities. Address all challenges to H. E. Frome, 3Ianagrr, 1729 Carson street. Baseball Notes. Surely Mr. Thornton is a Jonah to the Fltts burgers. Well, thongh beaten yesterday the boys made quite an argument. KlG w as somewhat In form yesterday and the fielders weren't, and there we go. Hevry Bo le. tho cx-Hoosler pitcher. Is play ing Brst base for the Terrc Haute team.. Certainly .New York is now dnetoloscafew games aud our sluggers are.duc to win a few. Ir President O'Neil will only change the lnck of the team, let him Join them as soon as possible. KAI V stopped tbc game ) csterday aScottdalc be tween the Jilt. Pleasant team and the Scottdalcs. THE Cincinnati naners are nretne Latham to throw up the captaincy of the Itcds as it Is. a thankless position to hold. To get our ten predicted victories on this trip we must get Tour straight from N ew York and from Boston. Quite a task. Isn't It? The Sporting Time9 has come out In a new cover and an entirely new and exceedlpgly beautiful lhakc-up. It certainly Is a front-rank paper and awaj 'head of any otlcr baseball Journal. BAIK stopped the County League game yesterday at Brldgcvllle between the Mansfield ana Brlclgc vlll teams at the end of the third liming the score standing 3 too in favor of Mansfield. Brldgevllle plays two games at Tarentum net Saturday. THE Association at Its meeting adopted a rale conipelllug umpires to report on their home grounds e cry morning at 10 o'clock. It is said several of them sleep so late that their eyps cannot tell a strike from a ball during the game. Cincin nati Enquirer. A PniLADELFHM dispatch bays: Late last night word was received In tlilselt) that the skilled and popular Philadelphia pitcher, Ben Sinders. is abont to sign with the Athletic club. Thus does the Association get back at the League, for Sanders was under reserve tovthc Philadelphia League club, banders will graduate at ashvitle, Tcnn., next Saturday, and sign Immediately 'with George W. Wagner. Sporting Notes. . Jeat VAUE iv, StlSsS, Is' suffering from an at tack of la grlppoatMiatle Park, near Boston. . Ch arlev Ford, the only horc that c er won a heat from 31 ami s., Is frequently seen on the Chica go boulevards in the capacity of a gentleman's road ster. IT is possible that the great Tenny mavbeseen In Chicago this j ear, either at the new Hawthorne track or at Washington Park. Mr. Corriganis considering a proposition from Mr. I'uUtlc; to bring his horse West. 'The turf career of Hon. Di S. Wallace, the noted Australian turfman, has extended over a fitriod often years, during Which time his winnings n public money hae Ik en about 50, OM. Of this sum Carbine earned ,133,000. Senator O'Covor's bill providing foraflncof S500 or six months' Imprisonment for entering horses in the wrong class has passed, and the new law w ill make It unpleasant for trotting ringers and their operators. Illinois onl drops into hue with a dozen other States with such a law. Los Angeles horsemen claim to have discov ered a green equine w onder. He Is a black gelding bj Del bur, and is called San Pedro. A hen dis covered he was engaged la drawing a hearse, for which he was at last dlscoi ercd to be too small. He Is said to have trotted a mile in 2.20 and paced a hairtn 1-03. prtANKbTEVEjiSOV called at the Police Gazette ofUeccterday and authorized Richard K. Fox to state that he would put up a purse of 51.000 for Johnny ltcagan, of New York.and Billy McMillan, or Washington,'1 to light for. "Police Gazette" rules to go ern. and tin contestto take-place with in 100 miles of New York four or six weeks from signing articles. Stevenson has deposited (500 as a faiarantec that the purse -Bill be forthcoming, -and f Beagan and McMillan -accept he will also require thittheyeach deposit $250 forfeit. Stevenson says Beagan and McMillan have been Issuing challenges and conntcr-challenges, and if they mean business they will accept this offer. - THE following special was received At the Police Gazette oflu e vc3te.rdav from San Francisco. It is expected that if tlrorgc Dixon rcfus-s to sign arti cles with Abe W Illk, which the California Club will dictate, the directors will withdraw the purse and make oi ertures to Cal McCarth j to meet W tills for the purse thei offer Tor Dixon and t nils to tight for. Dlxou's backer has notified L. B 1 ulda that If the contest ends in a dnw- the entire purse must be divided between tho tignters. The Cali fornia Athletic Club claims It otters purses subject to the rules of the club, and will not change them to suit Dixon or anyoue." KIANK SLAVTN'S OPINION. no Makes Tew Strong Bemarks About John L. Sullivan. A local sporting man who was recently visiting Slavni) accompanied by Billy Ed wards, l elates the following conversation thnt look place between "Edwards and Sla.in. After sizing Slain up Edwards said! "Mr. Slavin, you'll beat Kilraln in ten Tounds." Mav in, who was writing a letter, looked up and replied: "What do ou meant John L, Sullivan, the greatest fighter thd world haS ever seen, ieq.uiiedinore.than threo hours to knock Kilraln out, and bare fists wcie used at that; and here, 1 am nn obscuro Australian who amounts to little, requested to knock the same ICilrain out in 39 minutes. You Ameri cans in c strango people." There w as a pausoa- d Slavin resumed his w riling with the remark' "They must haa e been a fine lot of fighters ten j ears ago when John L. Sullivan was doing his knocking out." ' AN INTESESTINCr SPHINT EACE.- The Tlnal Deposit of the Whlte-rriddy Con- test Up and Keferee Chosen. Grant White and Joseph Priddj-, accom panied by their backers, met at this office last evening and put up the final deposit of $100 a side for the 100-yara race between the two sprinters named. Tho race will take Slace on Saturday next at Eecreation Park etween the hours of 5 and fa o'clock T. m. The race Is for $250 a side. P. Connelly was chosen referee, and the contest promises tobeono of unusual inter est. White has ah eady been a good w innei, ha ing pulled off ono of the Philadelphia handicaps and won several matches. Pnddy has not been befoie the public long, having run onlj' ono important match, avhic.li he won handllj, defeating Tom Hammond at Exposition Park. Ho is looked upon as a "tonicr." Cash Register Patent Sustained. Philadelphia, June 6. Judges Ache, son and Butler, of the. United States Cir cuit Court of Jihiladelphia, yesterday; ren dered a decision in favor of the National Cash Ttegister Company, of Dayton, O., in its suit against the American Cash Register Company, of Philadelphia. This suit was brought by the National Cash Register Company lor infringement of its "Kitty and Birch" autqmatic key and indicator patent, this being one of the fundamental patents of- the National Company. The above decisionis of much importance in the cash register "world, and, is a great victory for the Rational Cash Kegister Company. GEEAT FIELD SPOET. Visitors From Detroit Win a Majority of the Contests at the ALLEGHENY ATHLETIC MEETING. The Time Slow Because of the Bain and a Very Muddy Track. PITTSBURG MEjtf IN NEED OF TBAINING The Allegheny Athletic Association gave its inaugural field meeting at Exposition Park, and it proved a success, especially for the Detroit Athletic Club, whose representa tives took about everything within hailing distance- Harry Jewett was the chief among therhillstinesfromtheXorth, who swooped down upon theyoungand promisingathlete3 of the Iron City; and the majority of them are still "coming athletes." The time of the races does not suggest a very brilliant set of events, but tho weather was to blame for tho slcxw work. It rained from noon to 3 o'clock and a little now and then was thrown in after that hour. It was not a down pouring rain, but one of those miserable drizzles, which soak one full of chills and leave a man in bad condition for athletic sports. The track, too, was very bad. It is on tho turf and that was soaked pretty well through with water, a combination that don't work well for the splinter. . It was nearly 3 o'clock when the pro gramme was started, and"probably not moro than 130 people, were present. Xot ovei 100 people "were present at fho close, nnd as a financial venture the day was a x ery bad failure for the clUbas elegant gold and silver badges wero presented In every event. The medals were all madq on an claborto scale and are beautiful trophies of the sports Harry Jewett Won Several Events. The first event on the programme was the 100 j ard dash, a handicap in heats, and the Dctrolts proceeded to reach out and take the biggest end of it. There champion, Harry Jewett, won the first heat without much trouble in 10 3-5 seconds.; In tbt- final heat it was a verj- hard race betw een Jeyrett and E. V.Paul, of the A. A. A, but the Detrolter won. Paul showed himself to be a first-class man, but seemed to be overmatched by Jewett, who pio ed to be a remarkably good sprinter. Tne time of the final heat, VM' seconds, is verj- fast for so ill-conditioned a track. Jewett also won the 220-yard dash handi cap In heats. In the first heat he defeated Sterrett, W. and J., in 2S2-& seconds and in ftle final won from Gill, in the same time, af ter a splendid race, and makiiig n close flniih. In throwing the hammer, VT: C. Maily, D. A. C, w on without any competition, making a tlnow of 114 feet and 10 inches.. He also put the shot 32 feet 3 inches, which was much Detterthananvono eisoseemett aDie to 09 C. A Gillette, W. and J , proved the Dest man at throwing the baseball, his record being 106 yards and 7 inches, while the second man, J. McK. Speer, S. S, A, threw It 91yard. Heat His Brother in the Finish. The ono mile run was won by Harry Aus tin, of D. A. C. In tile start John McGrew took the lead and held it without trouble until the half was past. , Then Austin pulled out ahead of him. Lewis McGrew was al most in the rear for the big end of tho dis tance, but in tho last quarter got away from thoso behind. In tho finish he made an ex cellent spurt and beat his brother for second place. Tho race wax at first protested, Mc Giew'sfnends claiming he wasblockodwhen Austin went around him, but it -as not al lowed. William Gregg, a D.C.A. man, took first pnzain tho half mile arid H.C. Pry was sec ond. Fry was trailed for the first quarter by Gregg, but the latter beat him out on a spurt. TheI20-yard hurdle race was exceedingly interesting because of its closeness. They got a good start, Harry C. Erj- and F. P. Duchanue keeping together more than half the distance. The latter made a slight gain, but it was only perceptible when the hur dles were reached. The Detroit man's jump would bo j ust a trifle ahead of Fry. Duchanne won, but Frv gave him a erjr cloie call. Nonoof the hurdlers were lelt Very far be hind, but Frj- nnd Dnehanne wero decidedly the best men, clearing the hurdles with ap parent ease, a "' ' r t Bicycle Races Won Tbjr Banker. The greatest enthusiasm of 'the day was caused by the ease with which George D. Banker defeated the 'opposition in two of the o; ents and got second In the other. He was badly handicapped, being put in on his brother's record, but showed that tho start gl en the other men was not too great. Tho first race was a half mile. Banker was on the scratch, and tho shortest man had 12 seconds tho best of it. W. E.Mc Kelcy won in 152J4 but Banker defeated H irrv S Acker, who had ten seconds' start, withoutagieatdealof trouble. The friends of Banker madu aYcrj-strong objection to his being so badly handicapped in that race, but ho was not given any ettei position in the mile race. In that he was again scratch man, w hllo C. W. Heppenstall had 20 seconds start. Banker made up hi handicap in tin ee-quarters of a mile and passed Heppen stall at the grind stand, amid the chceisof his friends. He finished easily and at the stretch felt so well -pleased as to trj- it side was for a few -yai ds, and came in with folded arms. There was a pretty good rate for second place between Acker and Hep penstall, but the latter won it. He seems easily disheartened, and Instead of always "sticking to his riding" would occaslonallj look hack to see what the man behind him was np to. , An Easy Two-Mile Race. The same tlneo men wero up for the two mile race. Banker- was left 30 seconds be hind. In the first" attempt the starter made a mistake,and w as giving Heppenstall about a minuto start. Banker objected and the starter called Heppenstall back. On the ad vice of his friends', however, he continued until he had gone a half mile. On the second start Heppenstall gottw o-thirds of tho w ay around the track belore Banker'd"start was mado. He only went two laps before stop ping, probably beiug partially tired, but en tirety convinced that lie Wasn't in the raco. Acker had a big sfart .on Banker, but the latter easily went around him as he passed the stand on the fifth lap. Tho other three laps weio merely" li hippodrome, neither m in-making much of an effort to do time. The 1 uniting high jump was won by E. V. Paul, and F. T. Ducharmo got second place. Paul is a very grsicciul man nt jumping, though liis movements In I11S walks about the giounds clad in a bath robe w eio not so angelic. Ho is a good all-around man, how -e er, and promises to- be ono of the best in the A. A. A. ,1110 standing high jump wus won bj-Ducharme." These two events are the onlj' ones in which Ja ett, of Detroit, entel cd and did not why " The Day's First and Second Winners. Following are the summaries: lotf-yard dash, in heats, handicap Tirst heat-Harry Jewett, D. A. C, first, Charles Anuncsle . 1). A. C, second. Time, :10 3-5. Second heat-E. V.tPaul, A.-A. A., first. It. A. Sterrett, W. and J second.. Time. .101-5. '1 hlrd heat-W. C. Gill, y. V. P.. lirst, D. R. Warden, A. A. A., second. Time; ill 1-5. Unal Harrj Jewett, D. A. C, first, E. V. Paul. 'A, A. A.. ccond. Time, ;10 I-S. 'i nrowine me Hammer . e . juaiicv. j. a- i,.. won; lit teet 10 inches. 220-3 ard dash. In heats i lrst heit Harrj Jewett, D. A, C. first, K. A. 8tarrett, AN', and J.l50eond, Time, :2S 2-5. Second heat-W. C. CU1JL W. U. P., first, H. C. Frv, A. A. A., second. Time, :28. Third heat Frank TV Uson, Geneva College, first, C. H. Haas, 8. A.C., second. Time, .28. Final Harry Jewett, D. A. C, first, W. C. Gill, W. V. P., second. Time, .25-2-5. . , Banning broad Jump, handicap Harrj Jewett, D. A. C. first, F. T. Duchanne, D. A. C, second. Twenty lcet. t Half mile run William Gregg. D. A. C, first, H. C. Fr) , A. A. A., second. Iliac, 2.15 2-5. RimninflrhlehiumnL. V.Paul- A. A. A., flrsr. F. T. Dueharme, D. A.,C, second. 1 our. feet lj Indies Ouemlle, bicycle, handicap George A. Banker, Duquesne Cycle Club, .first; C. W. Hctrenstall, Last End Gymnastic Club, second. Time, -1 -03 3-5. Standing high Jump F. T. Dueharme, Dmiuesnc Athletic Club, first; J. B. McKcnn 111. East iaid Gvmnastlc Club, see'ond: -I feeto inches. Two miles, blcj cle, handicap tJeorgc A Banker, D. C. O, first: Harry F,' Acker. D. C. C, sec ond. Time. S.581-J. Throwing base hall C. A. Gillette, Washington .and Jefferson, first; J. McK. fcoecr, bouthsldo Athletics, second: 100 yards 7 inches Putting IG-pouud shotW. V Mallcy, D. A. C, first: G. E. Collins, S. S. A., second. Thirty-two lcet two inches. Half-mile bicycle, handtcap-AV. C. McKclvy. b. S. A., first; George A. Banker, D. C. C, seeoud. Time, 1.52s. ' Four hundred and -forty yards run Charles Anncslcy, D. A. C. first; Frank Wilson, Genera College, second. Time. .564. One mile run Harry Austin, -D. A. C, first; Lewis McGrew, W. U. P., second. Time, J.07, It Was a Very Gdod Opening. Whilo the visitors from Detroit will take borne with them th majority of the em blems contested, the Allegheny Athletic As sociation need not feelVdlscouraged- Noth ing tietter could bo ejected at tho first meeting. Baw materiafv cannot be worked Into athletes in a seasonTymd very few of the local men who -were mVesterday's con tests nave, una VBxyjsuou training, x'ltis- burg has paid so little attention to amateurs of late years that it is comparatively a new Thf-Dctroitmenare nearlyall holders Vf records of somo kind. That explains tho them. By the time another meeting is held "is iuva. miuoH', wu imvc u cnanco to&raiu. up to a much higher standard. M0BE HEC0HDS SB0EEN,. Luther Cary Runs 100 Yards and Bcalg the World's Record. SPECIAL TELEOKAM TO TIIE DISPATCH,! Pbihcetojt, JuneS. Theannual Calodonlan class games for the Pcaso cup and champion ship of tho college wero held at 10-45 o'clock this morning. Luther Cary broke the world's record in tho 100 yard dash, and F. A. Borcherling, '93, broke the intor-collcgUto record in the mile walk by one fifth of a second. The timers were: C. C. Hughes, M. A. C; S. D. Seo, A. A. C; J. Frazcr and Jack McMastcrs. The wind u as blowing against Cary. Tho start was .acknowledged by tho timers to be perfcctlv fair, and they said that thero can be no question 'about the record. .Before Cary ran in the 100-yards dash Jack McMasters, his trainer, unnounced he would not run against the record In tho, 100 yards, but would tiy it ten minutes later with Swain as a pacer. . In tho regular race the-wind was slighHv with Cary. His time-tfas9i-5 seconds. In the attempts against the record time ho ran in tho opposite di rection, bavins the wind almost in Ills' face. Mr. Hughts held a anarter-second.and a la a on.irtBr-sccona.anu a fifth second watch. The fifth second one showed the time of 93-5: the quarter-second wntch was between 9K and 93-5. Mr. Seer's 1 watch showed 9W seconds, Mr. Frazcr's 94 L seconds. Tho lecord was made on Mr.lT Frazer's watch, which gave tho Intermedi ate time. OFF TO EUEOPE. Several American Athletes Leave to Cou test Against the British Champions. New York, May 6. Part of tho Manhattan Athletic Club's team of champions sailed for England this morning on the steamship Senia. They left confident of returning bOme in tho latter part of July with several English trophies. The men who sailed are Mortimer Remington, the crack sprinter nnd quarter miler; C. L. Nlcoll, the dham pion walker; C A. J. Queckberner.a-the heavy weight thrower, and Malconx W. Ford, who will compcto in the broad Jump. Ford goes abroad on condition that lie shall not start in any competition nnless he is in good health and form. Of late he has been confined to his homo with the grip. On Wednesday It is expected that Luther Cary, the man who breaks records so eailj ; J. S Roddy, the middle-distance runner, and E. D. Lange,- the .walker, will sail. A. B.' George, the half-mile and mile runner, and W. S. Young, the distance runner, are already In England, having sailed some time .ago. They will compcto for tho "Checnj Diamond" Club, although they are Englishmen. The first game in which the Manhattan team will compete will be at Huddersfleld on June 20. On Jnne 27 thov will eo to Man-. Chester and compete in the English cham jjiuusuipi, ller mai ineywuiguiuxniu and compete in a French set of games. WUkinsburg Wheelmen, Wilkinsburg has a bicyclo club. It was or ganized a few days ago, with a membership of abont a dozen, and there 'is every indica tion that it will fiourisb, for there are nearly 50 ardent votaries of the wheel in the b&r ough and vicinity. Another meeting will be held to morrow, at whioh pormnnent officers will be chosen. Now that the principal thoroughfares of Wilkinsburg are "being paved, there will be a stronger temptation than ever for Wilkinsburgers to engage in this invigorating exercise. THE RACING RECORD. Two Great Events at Morris Park Tam many Wins the Eclipse Stakes, Worth 833,500 to the Winner Eon Handily Defeats the Famous Tristan Other Turf Ei ents. Mokris Park, Jnne 6, Tw enty thousand or more perecms pushed and jostled each other here to-day in an endeavor to get tho best of the odds, and they were treated to some first-class sport and a dead heat between three horses. The weather was not very promising-at first, but as the afternoon wore along the sun came out bright and strong and, livened thingsup wonderfully, and the track was like chain lightning. The two fixed events on the card were the great Eclipse stakes for 2-year olds and the New York-Jockey Club Handicap stakes for 3-ycar-olds and upward. Tho former w as won by Marcus Dalj's colt Tammany.an outsider in the betting, while Osrlc, Dagonet and Hellgate were close together at the finish, and the Judges could not separate them and called it a dead heat. The stake was worth to the w inncrnbont $33,600. The handicap also resulted in the success of an outsider in the betting. Eon, at 7 to 1, took the lead in tho stretch and won in very fast time. The favorite, Tristan, was shock ingly ridden by Garrison or he would ha 0 been much closer up. Tournament mado his third appearance in this race and showed plainly that he is getting back to his old form. Tho other five races- were-all i won by favorites and the talent wenthome satisnca. First race, five furlongs Ills Highness first. Canvass second, Clara third. Tlmd. to'i. Second rate, one mile L'Inbugnaute first. Bey Del Bey second. Mountain Deer third. Time. 1.40S. Third raoe. Great Eclipse Stakes, six furlongs Tammany first, Asrlc, Hellgite and Dagonet ran a dead heat for seeoud place. Time, 1:12'. Fourth race, six furlongs Correction lirst, SUep nersecond, Sauntercr. third. Time, llll1. Fifth race, mile and a quarter Eon first. Tristan second. Tournament third. Time, 2 Otj'i. blith race, seven furlong- Lailston first, Arab second, A attcrson third. Time, l:27Jf. FBANE HEBDIC RULED OFF. The Baltimore Track Authorities Call Somo of the Talent Down. Baltimore, June & The Pimlico Driving Club finished its meeting to-day by calling oflV because of rain, the 2 19 class (purse $500) and declaring owner, enterer nnd two drivers of Tom Hamilton, entered in tho $2,500 stake race, off the track. The meeting, which "might have been a good "bntf, wus made unsuccessful by tho weather. Sum- ma ry: Class 2.37 (finished.) Norwood Hambletonian fascination.. .. Frank Brown Cameo Mtsi Alice ..1 1 1 t n ! 3 3 3 ..dls ..dis Time. 2.31M, 2 30f, Z.-Wi. C!ass2.13, pacing, unfinished. Mnmbrtno Ifannls.. A ,.1 L G. B. S 1, :2 2 Sallle C . , , .'.,..'.3 3 Grav Harrv ..... 4 -i Time. 2 23M. 2 JV. Class 2 25, unflnlsncd. Abble V 1 Vesta 2 Boanoke Maid z I'oneyB 4 Grand Isle 5 GlpsvGIrl 6 innk McGregor. dr George M. Mutt - .'. dr oiime. . Class 2 Z. pacing; purse $). Delaware Boy ,.".i 111 Henn II 4 3 2 JIadgc Miller 3 4 3 Claremont 5 2 4 Time, 2.241, 2-22, 2.20'i. Mr. Herdtc savs that he was rnled off with out a hearing. The case goes before tbe'H -suiiomu ouum. FTBENZI BADLY KURT. Tho Tamous Racing Slare Receives an In Jury That May Stop HerRaclna; Career. " New York, June a J. B. nagging' great" mare, tirenzi, tne conqueror of The liard," Kingston, Tenny and every other high-class thoroughbred save her own stable com panion, Salvatoi, has likely broken down. Tho fast racer hit her leg while woi king for tho Now York handicap, which is tobtfrun at M01 ris Park this afternoon, and it now looks as though she wodid never race again. The eternmry who examined her did not gho Matt Burns, her trainer, much en couragement, but the latter is loth to admit that tho mare has raced for the last time. Her starting in tho Suburbin Handicap, in which she was an eqml favorite with Tenny, is now out of the question, but 0 crj effort will he mado to patch tho mare-np later in the season, assho could win a great deal ofmonej-. The Chicago Winners. Chicago, June 6. Following were the re sults of the races here to-daj : First rare, seven-eighths 0f a mile-Gerald! ne first. Joe Carter second. Bill Nye third. Time, 1:41. Second race, three-quarters of a mile Lea Foley first. Blaze Dnkesecond, Bon Voraeethlrd. Time: 'las.. . . . The third ana sixtn races were declared off. Fourth race. 1 mile and 70 yards Billy Flnkerton first. Insolence second. Duster third. Time, 2-023f. ilfth race, three-quarters or a mile Buth first. Post Odds second, Patrick third. Time. 1:23. Rain SpoUed their Races. rSPICIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.) 1 McKeesport, June a The new McKeesport Driving Park race .courso was opened this 'afternoon for the season, but tho wet naSTAtUSsl' uisadvantagM,as the trick waTtTO wet. Blichael Wins a Derby. St. Louis, Jane 6. Fully 9,000 persons at tended the opening races of the St. Louis Jockey Club at tho fair grounds lo-day. The feature of tho programme was the bt. Louis Fair Derbv. xcUh 'jw l.rirf.i. n-nn tniip nnd I a half. The track was fetlock deep In mud 1 and resulted in many ' scratcUlngs. Tho Derby proved a walk-over for B. A. Swigerfs colt Michael, by Imp. Glen Athol-Verbena. The stake was worth $3,605 to the w inner. First rice, one mile Ethel Gray first, Lonlse second. BoyalFlushthlrd. Time. ISl'f. --second race, five fiirlon? Greenwich first, 3Iln nle;L second. Llziie Mrk third. Time. 1 -OR. ,.T','lrrt. race mc and. one-half, the Derbv Michael first. Chimes second. Colonel Whcatley I third. Time. 2-VrV. Fourth raee, mile ind an eighth-Clarion first, "hplwrland second, Eoyal Garter third. Time, ',J.h racp. hillc and 1 qnarter-Sf. Leo first, Thorpe second. Atarie-thlrrT. Time. 2-9. .blxtlt race, fli e furlongs Dore first, Goldstone second, Barnard third, llmr. 1.08. The Latonia Races. , CrAcirrvATi, June 6 Following were tho results of the races at Latbnia today: First rail',1nfl nnd n.?vttti.ntti llr.T.nnu ftpr ;, -VT ""-. M4 M 'dlAtVI.UllsJlltuuun, ut t I Balnlcr second. Cashier thirds Time. l-53Va. necona race Aunt Kato first. Little Annie sec ond, Mary H third. Time, lWi. ,j mii2ni.vClV'S.",' x ' j ynvcinnong Frances first, Unatllla Four'th racet ,,,. 'rt BeTCntvyaVdsAHrchma first. Ell second. Hamlet third. Time nff"i. Firth race, mile and three-slxtcenths-t.lockner first. Marlon c second. Bnsemont third. Time. 2.11. '""'h "; nc mllc-Slr Planet first, Klmmle second, Llederkranz third. Time, ljlf . Buffalo Races. Bctfalo, Juno & Following arc tlic.rcsults of the races hero to-daj-: , First race, five furlongs King Arthur first. Adolph second, Dihlman third. Time. 1.03'f. Second race, half mile Carmine first, Fremont second. Katura H. third. Time. :49'. Third race, one and an eighth miles Brian Bom first. Mlddlestono second. Sam D third. Time, 1:4,. Fourth race, sit furlongs Eclipse first. Kings bridge secondVKhaftan third. Time. 1:14V. Filth race, seven furlongs Longford first. Be peater second, Harry Ireland third. "Time, 1:2'4. Sixth race, five furlongs HannlMl first, dead heat for the place between Bustle and Tom Daly. Time, 1.07f. T Trotting at MeadviUc. Meadvtlle, June 6. The races closed in a drizzling rain but with a fair attendance. Summary: 1.45 trot, purse SJOO Hcylin first. Boxwood sec dnd. C KT -S third, Ladr Maude fourth, St. Clair fifth. William B sixth. Best time, 2.XU . Free-for-all trot, pnrsc W0OJ. B. Klchardson first, Vespasian second. Electric third, Lizzie S fourth. Metata fifth. Best time, 2-2otf. Mile run and repeat, purse $150 bam Walton first. Mnldoon and Floreucc S divide. second and third, Carnum fourth. Shoemaker fifth. Best time, 1-50S. Our Pure California Wines Surpass all others. First In flavor and quality. Tnll Quarts 50 cents each, or $5 per dozen. PURE WHISKIES. To those in need of Pure Whiskies we fake pleasure In recommending the following brands to bo the best, purest and most valu able that can be obtained: Fleming's Old Export, full quarts $1, or six for $5. 0 erholt, spring '81, full quarts $1, or six for $5. Gibson's 10-year-old, fall quarts $1 50 each, or $15 per dozen. Golden Wedding, 10 years old, full quarts $1 50 each, $15 per dozen. We make a specialty of bottling our old and thoroughly matured whiskies, and we challenge comparison as to quality and ab solute puntj-. Special attention given to mail orders and all goods shipped promptly. JOS. FLEpG & SON, Wholesale "and Retail Druggist!, 412 MARKET-ST., Cor. Diamond," PIIISBUBG, PA.,, je"-TTSSU ARE WE Right or Wrong? A Shoe Dressing must restore the bril liancy of a worn shoe, and at the same time preserve ikeioftnts: of the leather. LADIES will the Dressing you are using do both ? Try it I Pour a dessert spoonful oryour Dressing into a saucer or butter plate, set it aside for a few days, and it will dry to a substance as hard and brittle as crushed glass. Can such a Dressing be good for leather;? Wolffs ACME Blacking will stand this test and dry as a thin, oily film which is as flexible as rubber. 25 Dollars jyorth of New Furniture for 25Gwfr. HOW? By painting 25 square feet of Old Furniture with BIK-BON W A rAIJITTHAT ow t TRY 7 WOLFF 6. RANDOLPH, 927 North rroct Stool. PHTXADELPHIA. '- ' Juf-100-TT33 TOO LATE TO CIASSIFV. , For Sale. AWroOWI.ADYWILI. SELL AT LESSTHAN one-third alm- tho contents of her late hns haod's private stable, consisting of the following property: Two horses, one elegant Improved shlfl-Ing-top, side-bar huggy, liy J, li. Brewster, two sets of single and ono set of double road harness, robes blankets, etc. Horses consist of: J10. 1 Is the very hindome, fast and well-bred trotting nare. Hattle Wilkes, sire Bed Wilkes, by Brsdick's Hambletonian. by Abdallahr by Mambrlno, oy Imported 31esnirer. daft 'Venus, liy Conklln's "star, sou of Sec-ley's .Ymerlcautitar: second uam "nujrei. oy oiq ueorge M. ratcnen. tnira nam py aiay vn-ji lourin uam bj-Toin Bentou she was foaled Juuel. ISSI: she is one of the-most oroml-lnc young trotters living. and when four years old turned the track at Lexington in JJ1; was then purchased bv late' owner, and was driven a half-mile trial over Fleetwood iu 1.1?- to road wagon; she has no public record: she Is a line .and well proportioned and strong built marc tilth tine stj-le anda strong, open and beautiful gait, and 'clthcrsUndingorspeedingls admired by all who see her. She has tine disposition, stcadya-id pine drlrt rr no vices J cost when purchased f 1.500: 1 will warrant her every way as described, a Handsome. Bare, ktyllsh.sound.fastjonng trotting mare and to trot a full mile in 2.-3 or no sde, time shown pur ehaser: orlcc V. Alio the h-inrtsome horse nm. 'IL. sired bvProfltVd-ua Kate Gibson; he Is lrt. -nanqs pigu, 7 Tears oto.wciKnsi.wu iwhuh.. w.u for anyoue to drive or handle: can trot Ave heats Ji-ttcrthauIJOsound In every mrtlcular; price 13t0. Gentlemen cannot kidce what fine animals tney ire until they ride after them. My object in advertlslngthcmherCIs U get someone that will take them away rrom thecltj and give them x gyod home. Horse Jockeys need not apply. I ;jr further Information Inquire it my oflcc, BOOM "W." BookcrybuUdhig, Chicago, III. je7-E5-TnFSu Gentleaen ) 4t.dfiX (SiiMga-sMoe -AT- 402 IrflAttlZZ'En Another Remarkable Cure Placed Before the Public. EVIDENCEAS PROOF There is no longer any doubt existing in the public mind but that Drs. Copeland and Blair's treatment is the most successful one 1 for catarrhal troubles to-day. How his this been brought about? Simply by the word of the public themselves and by the testi mony of many who suffered and are now ires irom tne disease. This week Mr. John Murray makes a. positive statement. Mr. John Murmy, living at Can nelton, I n d I ana, and now working with the Key3tono Bridge Co ,who are erecting a bridge at the National Tube "Works, Mc Kefcsport, says: "I was a terri ble sufferer fov over f bur-y ears My head ached and my eyes were weak ands Mr. John Jfurra v. watery. Mv noe stopped up. Tho mucus dropped into the throat and I was constant ly hawking and spitting. -There were ringing and' roaring noises in my ears. My throat was raw and sore. I" became dizzy upon stooping over and rais ing. 1 had severe pains in the chest. My heart was affected. My limbs .tched and pained me. I had a heavy feeling- in my .stomach after eating; in fact, I was always distressed. I got 39 bad that I could not work; I was a mere physical wreck. I tried different physician, but instead of getting better 1 got worse, until I had nearly given up hope. I was told of Drs. Copeland and Blair's treatment Working such wonders, and finding their charges reasonable, I took treatment." - What is tho result? "I am now-free from nil my trouble and palni. I canOnow work, and to-day I feel better than ever before. I heartily recom mend their treatment to all who suffer. They saved me from an untimely giai e and restored my health." From High Street, Allegheny. Mrs. John Pratt, residing at 33 High street, Allegheny, says- "I suffered terribly from catarrh, aud had lost my hearing. I now hear, and have not h.id such good health- for years. All is due to Drs. Copeland and Blair's treatment." Dns. ConxAin axb Blaik hivo established a permanent office at G Sixth avenue; Plttv burg, Pa , where all curable cases will ba successfully treated. Office hours, 9 to 11 A. M , 2 to 5 r. it. and 7 to 9 r. m. (Snndaj s m clnded). Specialties Catarrh and all dis eases of the eye, car, throat and lungs, chronic diseases. Consultation JL Many ciies treated successfully by mail. Send 2-ccnt stamp for question blank. Address all mail to DIL. TV. II. COPELAND, 66 SIxthavenue, Pittsburg, Pa. je"-Tussu NOTTHE CAR DRIVER'S FAULT. Passenger to Car Driver Why don't yon stop the car and let the passengers alighs saftly? Car Driver We do stop the car on the) other corner, but the minuto the eyes of the passengers get .1 gllmp-e of Dickson's tailor ing and renovating establishment, corner of Filth avenue and Wood street, second floor, away they go, not caring if an accident be f.ilN them or not, so eager aro they to bavo their old clothes fixed up for tho summer months. His telephone is 1553. je7 0FFIGE- DESKS A SPECIALTY. Immense stock, all kinds, at prices BELOW VALUE. Including Bookcases and Cabinets. Work guaranteed. Stevens Chair Co., 3 SIXTn ST., PITTSBURG, PA mj 16-71 sn riCTen. Lawn Tennis Baseball. Athletic and. full lino of General .-.porting Goodi. A. G. PRATT & CO., - 502 Wood St., Pittsburg. Open until 9 r. a. apht-wsu ISiiPTiON. I hava a positive remedy for thaabovodiseasa; by its cs thousands of cases of tho worst Uadandof teg ct&admghavo boos cured. Indeed S3 strong Is my faith inltc cScacy, th- I will send two borxz3 razz,with. a VALUABLE TSEATHiE on tiuaeixaetotajiat ferer who will send nso their Express end P.O. addre&v I. A. SJocum, HI. C, ISi re-"-' -t N.-Y. deCO-55-suwk . ' 1 Dawn's Health Exerciser. ' f 7:r 2iii2-Tlaitrz Seictarr PanlK jGeuUemeD, Laoir. Vouits; Alfileta lor lnlid. A cooplcta trria-unim. j rakes up tat 6 In q-aie a.jcrrcam;'" se,Ktt fie durable ccranrctirsttTe. , I cheap. IQdouett by 30.000 phTelcllos, llaojers, tlettyixtn, !ilnii A otitis' I ao usicj It. nd forlllu'lnttd c!jw I cid-r, 40 eEgravlMi". roctta'ta Fief., , D L.loa.scioif5. VhT,,c,.Sr ' (xaASX xiu.) calUuUure.?.slli-!iStK3r3nE - You CAN Bur w&q6 ji Wttbsmfilm I S0, D. L, 7 ST, 402:lHi rf SnlS I f xln -- ' A k ''-ss.'-J&ifQ.