Won the First Game of the Dayton
But Wheeling Was Given a Soars
in the Last Two Innings—Results
of Other Games in the Interstate
and National Leagues—Another
Boxing Contest Arranged-Other
7 V VV
WHEELING 13; DAYTON 9.
TOUNGSTOWN 9; SPRINGFIELD 0.
GAMES TO-DAY—Dayton at Wheeling.
Fprtncfi<\d at Youngstown. Toledo at New
Castie. Fort Wayne at Mansfield.
STANDING OF CLUBS.
CVuh Won. Lost. Pc.
Toledo.•» » ™
New Castie.Jd •;? -I’Vj
Fort Wayne. I •;> ■■**!
ft Wheeling.30 *- .2»t
"Slsterville Billy Campbell’s? gilt
edged work in the box won the first
game of the Dayton series for Wheel
ing yesterday. Inexcusable fielding
errors by Dayton also figured promi
nently in the result.
It was Wheeling’s first home game
for several weeks and if the weather
had been favorable a larger crowd
would have greeted the club. As it
was. the attendance was fair, and the
crowd was composed exclusively of
“rooters.” The "knocker” element
was conspicuous by its absence. The
game was well played from a Wheeling
standpoint and the "fans” who were
present yesterday may bo depended on
to spread the good news that the home
club Is now puttiug up a good, snappy
article of base ball.
It was Wheeling’s game from the
start. notwithstanding the fact that
the Dayton club is one of the strong
est in the League. For six innings
Campbell pitched phenomenal ball,
holding Dayton down to one hit, a sin
gle made bv Wetzel, the first player
to face him in the first inning. They
secured another run in the seventh
on two singles, and gave the home
club a scare in the last two innings.
Dayton struck a hitting streak In
the eighth inning and piled up six
runs, an excusable fumble by Deisel
helping the thing along. Wetzel was
first at bat and died at first. Hogan
and Flick singled and the former
scored on Reiman’s fly out to Miller.
Frank got a life on Deiscl’s fumble,
which should have retired the side
with one run. Then Greet! wald
singled. Kellner walked, and McShane
and Bates doubled, and six runs were
made before Miller got under a fly
from Wetzel’s bat.
Tn the ninth Hogan led off and
reached first on Shay’s error. Flick
singled and Reiman doubled to the
center field fence, scoring Hogan.
Only four runs were needed to tie.
and Dayton had men on second and
third with none out- Frank popped
up a little fly to Torreyson. who fielded
the ball quickly to Deisel. completing
a neat double play. Greenwald de
stroyed Dayton’s chances by surren
dering at first.
The work of the Wheeling club was
full of “ginger" and snap. Captain
Torrevson was in the game at all
stages and his men played ball to
w5n. Bradley. Miller and Messett did
some terrific slugging, while the field
ing honors fell to Shay ami Deisel,
v.ho went after eveything in sight.
Bates had eigtht. strike outs and an
equal number of bases on balls, besides
hitting one batsman. He was touched
ip for thirteen hits with a total of
seventeen bases. Wheeling did exc; 1
lent stick work, failing to bit safely
in but two inninss. The crowd was
favorably disposed toward the team
and gave generous applause when in
To-day Garvey will probably pitch
for Wheeling. He pitched five Innings
at Ft. Wayne Sunday, but his arm is
tn good condition. It will be ladies’
day and the fair sex will no doubt
be out in force, as they have not seen
a ball game for some time. Taylor
has been slightly indisposed, but will
be in the game to-day. He will play
short and Deisel will hold down the
second hag. Torrevson will lie on
first and either Donohue or Messett
will go behind the bat. The visitors
will have to play ball to win.
The score vesterdav:
WHEELING. A. R. H. 0. A. E.
Bradley, r. f. 4 4 3 1 0 0
Vetters, c. f. 6 2 2 3 ft ft
Torrevson. 2b. 4 ft ft 4 2 1
Donahue, lb . 4 1 ft 4 ft ft
Miller. 1. f. 4 ft 3 2 ft 0
' Deisel. s. s. 4 4 ft l 2 1
Shay. 3b . 5 2 2 3 1 1
Messett. c . 5 3 3 6 ft ft
Campbell, p . 3 ft ft ft l ft
Total . 41 13 13 27 6 3
Dayton. A. R. H. O. A. E.
Wetzel, s. s. 5 1 1 ft 4 2
Hogan, c. f. 5 2 1 0 ft 1
Flick. 1. f. 3 1 2 1 0 ft
Reiman. 2b . 3 0 1 2 3 1
Frank, r. f. 4 1 ft 2 ft 1
Greenwald. lb. 3 2 2 9 ft ft
Kellner, c . 3 1 1 9 3 0
McShane. 3b . 3 1 1 3 1 0
Bates, p . 4 0 1 l 0 2
Totals . 37 9 10 27 11 7
Wheeling _ 1 2 3 4 3 ft 7 S 9
Runs . 2 3 022040 ft—13
Hits . 2 2 1 2 1 ft 3 0 ft—13
Dayton . 1 23456789
Runs . 1 0 0 000 1 6 1—9
Hits . 1 ft ft ft 0 0 2 5 2—1ft
Earned runs—Wheeling 2. Dayton 2.
Two-base hits—Vetters. Bradley'. Shav.
Messett. MoShane. Bates. Rieraan.
Passed ball—Kelner. Wild pitch —
Bates. Bases on balls—Off Bates 8
(Bradley 2, Shay, Torrevson 2, Dona
hue 2, Deisel); off Campbell 4 (Flick
2, Frank, Kellner). Stolen bases—
Torreyson 4, Donahue. Struck out—By
Bates 8 (Toreyson 2, Donahue 2, Dei
sel, Shay 2, Miller); by Campbell 6
(Hogan, MeShane, Bates 2, Flick,
Frank). Double plays—Torreyson to
Delrel; Kellner to Reiman. Left on
bases—Wheeling 9, Dayton 6. Time—
2 hours. Ubpire—Colgan.
Youngstown, Ohio, August 23.—At
the end of the third inning the Spring
field team set up a cry that it was too
wet to continue playing. The local
team desired to continue the game,
and Umpire Hubbard held that it was
not raining enough to warrant discon
tinuing the game. The visitors refused
to yield, so the umpire gave the game
to Youngstown. The score was 2 to 1
in favor of Youngstown.
Mansfield. Ohio, August 23.—Mans
field-Fort Wayne game postponed on
account of rain.
Xcw Castle. Pa., August 23.—Rain
interfered with the game to-day while
the last half of the fourth inning was
being played, the score standing 2 to
0 in favor of Toledo.
BROOKLYN 12; PITTSBURG 6.
BROOKLYN 1; PITTSBI RG 0.
NF.W YORK S; CLEVELAND 7.
BOSTON 4: YOITSVILLE 1.
BOSTON 9; LOUISVILLE 3.
GAMES TO-DAY—Chncago at Baltl
moiv. Louisville at Boston. Pittsburg at
Brooklyn, Cleveland at New York. St.
Louis at Philadelphia, Cncinnati at
STANDING OF CLUBS.
Club. Won. Lost. Pc.
Boston.71 31 .696
Baltimore.. . 64 32 .667
Cincinnati.61 34 .642
New York.*'h 37 .619
Cleveland.51 46 .586
Chicago.49 53 .4V'T
Pittsburg. 43 56 . 434
Louisville. 44 59 .427
Philadelphia.44 44 .431
Brooklyn. 42 54 .420
Washington. 40 59 .404
St. Louis. 27 74 .267
Brooklyn, N. Y., August 23.—Brook
lyn won two games from Pittsburg to
day. One was a postponed game from
the last trip. In the first game Haw
ley was easy, while Payne kept his
opponents’ hits well scattered.
The second game was a pitcher's
battle. Paddcn’s fall after catching
Jones’ fly in the third inning gave the
run that won the game. Umpire Hurst
was struck in the left temple with a
foul tip from Donovan’s bat in the
fifth inning if the second game. He
fell like a log and for a time it was
feared that ho was seriously injured.
He recovered after fifteen minutes.
BROOKLYN. AB. R. TI. P. A. E.
Jones, rf.6 1 2 3 0 0
Griffin, cf. 3 2 1 3 0 1
Sh indie. 3b. 5 1 2 4 4 0
Anderson, if. 5 2 2 2 0 0
LaChance, lb. 5 3 3 7 0 0
Schoch. 2b. 3 0 1 4 2 0
A. Smith, c.5 1 3 4 1 0
Payne, p.5 1 3 0 1 O'
G. Smith, ss.5 1 2 0 1 Oj
Totals.42 12 19 27 9 1
PITTSBURG. AB. R. H. P. A. E.
Donovan, rf. 4 1 3 3 0 0
Paddcn. 2b.5 0 0 4 1 0
E. Smith. If. 4 1 2 3 0 0
Davis, lb. 4 1 1 6 0 0 .
Ely. ss.4 1 1 1 4 1
j Hoffmeister, 3b .. ..3 0 1 1 0 0.
i Broilie. cf. 3 0 1 3 0 0
Merritt, c.4 I 2 3 o 0
: Hawley, p.4 1 2 0 1 0
Totals.36 6 13 24 6 1
Brooklyn . . . .00013314 *—12
Pittsburg . . . .20100200 1—6
Earned runs. Brooklyn 10; Pittsburg
6. Left on bases. Brooklyn 10; Pitts
burg 5. Base on balls, off Payne 1;
off Hawley 3. Struck out. by Payne
4: by Hawley 1. Homo run. E. Smith.
Three base hits. Payne. Davis. Two
base hits, Anderson. 2; Ely. LaChance,
Merritt. Sacrifice hit. Schoch. Double
play A. Smith and LaChance. Stolen
bases, Griffin. 3: A. Smith. Jones. Wild
pitch. Hawley. Passed ball. A. Smith.
Time. 2:15. Empire. Hurst.
BROOKLYN. AB. R. H. P. A. E.
Jones, rf.2 1 1 1 6 0
Griffin, ef. 2 0 0 4 1 0
Shindle. 3h. 3 0 0 1 0 0
Anderson, If.3 0 l 1 0 0
LaChance. lb. 3 0 0 4 1 0
Schoch. 2b.1 0 0 1 - ][
A. Smith, c.2 0 1 6 1 0
i Kennedy, p.2 00 1 2 0
G. Smith. s9.J _0 _0 J
Totals.20 1 3 21 8 1
P1TTSBERG. AB. R. H. P. A. E.
Donovan, rf. 2 0 0 o 0 0
Padden. 2b.3 0 1 _ l
i E. Smith. If. 3 0 0 1 0 0
Davis, lb.1 0 0 . 0 0
Ely. .. 2 0 0 « 1 1
Hciffmeister. 3b .... 3 0 0 1 0 0
Bro lie. cf.2 0 1 4 o 1
Sugd n. c.3 O 1 6 3 o
Totals.22 0 3 IS 5 2
; Brooklyn.o o l 0 * J
Pittsburg . • • v • • 0 0 0«° °uh°7i
First base on errors. Brookl>n i.
Pittsburg 1. Left on bases. Brooklyn
4- Pittsburg 2, Base on balls, off
Kennedy 4: off Hughey 3. Struck out
bv Kennedy 4: by Hughey 4. Two
base hits. Anderson. Sacrifice hits.
F’v Stolen bases. Jones. A. i-'mun.
Davis. Wild pitches. Hughey. Ken
nedy passed ball.. Sugden. Time.
! ° Empire, Hurst. Attendance,
Philadelphia. Fa.. August 23.—The
i c;>mo scheduled far to-day between
| Philadelphia and St. Louis has been
! ington-Cincinnati game postponed on
I account of wet grounds.
Now York. August 23.-The Indians
were in the lead in their half of the
5Sh inning when the rain began o
fPl Tebeau wanted to stop. bnt
Fn'^lie said "No" and the Giants tied
the «coro on their turn at bat. In the
venth the Cleveland's got two more
I runs and it looked as if it_was11a,‘
; over.' pm bases on balls by Powell, a
hit and some more bases by "loung.
1 who was substituted for Powell, fol
' lowed bv a wild pitch, gave the GiaYs
: three runs and the game. The game
i was featureless. Score:
R. H. E.
i New York.0 0 0 2 0 3 3—S 10 4
i Cleveland .3 0 2 0 0 0 2—< 1- -
Earned runs. New York t .eveland
<* Batteries. Meekin and Wilson;
I Young. Powell and Zimmer. Time,
j 2:20. Empires. Emslie and Carpenter.
Boston. August 23.—The Bostons
i climbed two more rounds of the pen
I nant ladder to-day by winning both
games from the Louisvilles. the first
of their series here. The attendance
was small. The cold east wind made
winter overcoats very comfortable, and
i the enthusiasm was chilled. The first
Beautiful eves grow dull and dim
As the swift years steal away.
Beautiful, willowy forms so slim
Lose fairness with every day.
But she still is queen and hath charms t*
Who wears youth's coronal — beautiful
Preserve Your Hair
and you preserve your youth.
“A woman is as old as she
looks,” says the world. No
woman looks as old as she is
if her hair has preserved its
normal beauty. You can keep
hair from falling out, restoring
its normal color, or restore the
normal color to gray or faded
hair, by the use of
Ayer’s Hair Vigor.
game was slow’, sleepy and listless.
Stafford and Dolan played wretched
ball, and their errors gave the Bostons
all the runs they made. Louisville
made two hits off Nichols in the first
innning, .and only one more in the
ninth. A fine running catch by Clarke,
a line catch by Allen, and a foul catch
by Bergen were the only features. In
the second game Boston opened on
Clarke and pounded him unmercifully
throughout the game. They began the
first inning with two singles, a triple
and a home run, and this was a sam
ple of what happened all through the
game. Clarke’s magnificent fielding in.
left field was especially noticeable. He
made a fine catch close to the fence,
and another hot liner. Captain Duffy
was in his old time form and put two
balls over the fence in left field.
Tenney and Collins helped along the
score by heavy hitting. Score, first
Boston ... .0 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 *—4 6 1
Louisville ..1 OflOftOOO 0—1 3 G
Earned runs. Louisville 1. Batter
ies. Nichols and Bergen: Hill and Wil
son. Time, 2:00. Umpire, McDonald.
Boston . . .3 0 2 1 1 0 0 2 *-9 18 3
Louisville. .11 0001000 —3 8 2
Earned runs. Boston 7: Louisville 1.
Batteries. Lewis and Bergen; D. Clark
and Wilson. Time, 1:54. Umpire, Mc
BASE BALL AT ELKINS.
Special to llio Kegistei.
Elkins, W. Va., August 23.—The
home team defeated Beverly for the
second time this season in a game
replete with fine plays. Messenger
held the visitors down to eight scat
tered hits, while Lowe, of the West
Virginia University, who was on the
slab for Beverly, was pounded for fif
teen safe drives. The features of the
game were Callett's fine stops at third
base. Womelsdorf’s magnificent pull
down of a hot line fly, which resulted
in a double play, and the catching of
Gull, who caught gamely the entire
nine innings after having his finger
badly split in the first. The score:
Beverly ... 01 100001 0— 3 15 3
Elkins ....10111052 3—14 8 5
Two-base hits—Womelsdorf 2, Lowe,
Gull, Russell. Three-base hit—Stauha
gen. Stolen bases—Burk. Read 2.
Wohelsdorf 2, Ways 2, Harrison. T.
Rowan, Kittle. Struck out—By Mes
senger 10. Ivowe 5. Double plays—
Womelsdorf to Stanagen. Bases on
halls—Off Messenger 3, off Lowe 2.
Passed Dalis—Harding 2. Left on
bases—Elkins 7, Beverly 5. Umpire—
Mr. McCloskey. Time 2 hours.
Drovers Home Stars challenge any
amateur team in the city for Sunday
a week on the Riverside grounds for
$10 a side.
The Harkins & Schneiders have re
leased some of their players and has
signed several new players. They will
play the Peter Greers on the B. & O.
grounds Wednesday afternoon for a
Fred Fredricks, of the Dunlap Stars,
has been released and has signed with
the Vincent Clark Mackerels, and will
be in to-morrow's game.
The Hennegan Metropolitans will
cross bats with the Wheeling Juniors
The Jos. Buch Stars defeated the
Golden Eagles by the following seore:
.1. B... 4 10 3 2 3 5 2 16 2—47
G. E... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3— 3
Batteries—R. Doots and E. Fillan for
Rucks: D. Daily and S. Steen and D.
McGuire. The features of the game
were the features of R. Doots. who
struck 12 men out. and the batting of
E. Filau and J. Buch. who knocked
four home runs and a two-bagger out
of five times at bat. The Jos. Buch
Stars did not challenge the Harkins &
The Peter Greers defeated the Har
kins & Schneiders 21 to 11. Batteries.
Frabell and Tappe; West and Buehan
non. The score:
H. S... 32000222 0—11
P. G... 10 3 2 1 3 2 * • *—21
The Sam Ruffs defeated the McCul
loch Street Stars yesterday afternoon
on the B. & O. grounds 2 to 0. Bat
teries. Maloney and Peck, little Bill
Bowman and Howard Bowman. The
features of the game was the pitching
of Bill Dowman.
The champion Pelicans got another
game from the H. Zwickers. the Zwiek
ers failing to show up. The Pelicans
would like to hear from the Zwickers
for Sunday afternoon on the B. & O.
The Forty-third street Stars defeated
the Quick Steps 2S to 11.
LUCAS MAY PITCH.
Manager Torrevson last night de
cided to give James Lucas, of the
i Wheeling Laundrvs, a trial in the box.
Lucas will be at the ball park this
afternoon, and if he shows up well In
practice, he will be put in against
* - — « ~ ,
THE OFFICIAL RECORD
Of Gaines Won and Lost By the Interstate
President C. B. Power yesterday sent
out from Pittsburg an officiaJ record
of games won and lost by the Inter
state League clubs. It includes Satur
day's games and is as follows:
. NEW CASTLE _ ,
With Won. Lost. Played. To play.
Youngstown. .8 •> 13
Mansfield. . . 8 9 1* 1
Wheeling ... 15 3 18 o
Toledo .... 7 • U 4
Dayton ... 7 4 11 *
Ft. Wayne . . 8 . L 3
Springfield . . < 3 10
60 3S 9S 38
With Won. Lost. Played. To play.
New Castle . . 5 8 13 •>
Mansfield ... 9 S
Wheeling ... 11 < 18
Toledo .... 1 9 10 ?
Dayton ... 7 6 .13 £
Ft. Wayne . . * * 12
Springfield . . 10 3 13
50 46 96 30
With Won. Lost. Played. To play.
New Castle . . 9 S 17 1
Youngstown. .8 9 lj 1
Wheeling ... 9 5 A 4
Toledo .... 3 11 14 4
Dayton ... 7 < 14 4
Ft. Wayne . . 6 9 Id 3
Springfield . . 5 6
48 55 1C2 34
With Won. Lost. Played. To play.
New Castle . . 3 15
Youngstown. . 7 11 18 0
Mansfield ... 5 9 14
Toledo .... 1 13 14
Dayton ... 3 11 14 4
Ft. Wayne . . 4 7 11 •
Springfield . . 6 6 12 JS
20 72 101 £5
With Won. Lost. Played. To play.
New Castle . . 7 7 14 4
Youngstown. .9 l 19
Mansfield ... 11 3 14 4
Wheeling ... 13 1 14 4
Dayton ... 8 19
Ft.' Wayne . . 8 7 15
Springfield . . 12 5 17
6S 34 102 24
With Won. Lost. Played. To play.
New Castle . . 4 7 11 7
Youngstown. .67 13 a
Mansfield ... 7 7 14 4
Wheeling ... 11 3 14 4
Toledo .... 10 8 16 0
Ft. Wayne . . 9 7 16 3
Springfield . . 13 4 17 1
69 43 102 24
With Won. Lost. Played. To play.
New Castle . . 7 8 15 3
; Youngstown. .57 12 6
Mansfield ... 9 7 16 2
Wheeling ... 7 4 11 7
Toledo .... 7 8 15
Dayton ... 7 9 16
Springfield . . 9 8 17 1
, 51 61 102 24
With Won. Lost. Played. To play.
New Castle . . 3 7 19 8
Youngstown. . 3 10
Mansfield ... 6 5 11 7
Wheeling ... 6 6 12
Toledo .... 5 12 17
Dayton ... 4 13 17
Ft. Wayne . . s 9 17 1
S3 62 97 29
in the Ilowllng Tournament In the South
The following is standing of players
and t^ams in South Side League:
Name. Chib. Games. Ave.
Kuppinger. Carroll . 39 169
Handlan. Carrol . 43
Stevenson, AM Nations . 36 158
Campbell. All Nations . 22
Marsphner, Aurora . 39 156
\V. Fette, Harvest . 43 155
NTa1(«», Uarvuut . 1
Wood. C.irroll . 30 1_>3
Bickmeyer. Exwaco . 33 153
Wcitzcli, Carroll . 30
Burdette, All Nations . 11 159
Welty, Carroll . 3 150
Hamilton, Knickerbockers .. 3 150
Day. All Nations . 39 159
Scheele, Harvest . 27 159
Prosser. AM Nations . 9
Kromrick, Carroll . 31
Wells. AM Nations . 4 14'
O'Neill, Carroll . 12 117
Jackson, Aurora . 5.3
Uselton, Aurora. . 33
Ruhr. Harvest . 45
Bowlin, All Nations . 15
Whitaker, AM Nations . 23 14.3
L. Fette, Harvest . 12
Knoke, Aurora . 30
Wood. Knickerbockers . 26 142
Webster. Harvest . 39 14*
Franz. Aurora . 39
Turner, All Nations . 30 14*
Bosley, Carroll . 18
Kalkreuth. Knickerbocker .. 15 141
Haziett, Harvest . 3.3
Arndt. Exwaco . 27
Gilbert, Carroll . 12
White, Knickerbocker . 9
Jones, Exwaco . 21
Kin-ling. Exwaco . 27
W. Hall. Exwaco . 18
Brett. Aurora .. 9
Wagner, Aurora . 26 135
Shu nicy, Knickerbockers .... 29 1»
F. Rrasrh. Exwaco . IS
Worls, All Nations . 15
Rolf. Exwaco .9
Speldel, Harvest . 21
Yvolvlngton, Carroll . 20
Wasmuth. Aurora . 18
Nordeman, Exwaco . 27
R> id. Exwaco . 6
YY'. Brasch, Exwaco . 21
Balzer, Harvest . 4
Gilker, Exwaco . 6
Sadler. Knickerbocker . 6 1*6
llorstman. Aurora . 6
Roth. Aurora . 18 123
Mullarkey. Knickerbocker .. 21
Sarver. Harvest . 6
Manning. AM Nations . .3
CunlifT, Knickerbocker . 14
Stoops. Knick- rbockcr . 15
Wagner. Knickerbocker . 15 120
Springer. Exwaco . 9
Brandt, Exwaco . 6
Kohm. Knickerbocker . 12
F. Hall. Exwaco . 21 112
YValther, Exwaco . 9 119
STANDING OF CLUBS.
Club. Won. Lost. Pc. Ave.
AM Nations . . 32 13 .7H 876
rarroll Club . . . 5.0 la .667 902
'Aurora .... 27 18 . 699 WV
Harvest .... 24 *1
ico. 18 27 400 JOB
Knickerbockers . 4 41 .989 <»4 j
Kuppinger wins first individual prize
and also high scare prize. Handlan
wins second individual prize. The
tournament was the most successful (
ever bowled here, there being only
one postponed game.
Next Monday night there will be a
distribution of prizes and a general
good time. All members of the league
will be passed up and down the incline
i free of chatee and the park manage
j ment will donate the use of the alley
land provide all wlth»a good luncheon.
A MATCH MADE
For Fair XV>*k Before the Metropolitan
The Metropolitan Athletic Club has
arranged a good match for the even
ing of September 7th, which will fall
I during the week of the state fair. The
! officials of the club have succeeded in
I making a match for twenty rounds |
j between two of the cleverest lignt
i weight boxers in the country—Je-ry
Marshall, the colored fellow who is a
favorite in Wheeling, and Jimmy
Reeder, of Altoona. Pa.
The M. A. C. is also after the match
between Johnny Van Heest and
Johnny Lavack, which is scheduled to j
take place some time during fair week.
Columbus. 0.. is also making a bid
for this contest, and the place will be
selected within a few days.
Newport, R. I.. August 23.—Hugh A.
Nisbit, of England, defeated W. H.
Turned, of Summit, N. J.. to-day in
the semi-finals of the ail-comers tour
nament for the national tennis cham
To save trouble and disappoint
ment the Merchants’ Day Commit
tee wish to say that there will be
no tickets or badges issued for
Wednesday night’s entertainment
to any person who is not n retail
merchant or the employe of a
contributing Jobbing bouse, and
only ONE ticket w ll be given to
each individual retailer.
' Contributors to the fund wiii
receive TWO tickets each, which
can he procured from W'. 0. Wil
kinson. at Merchants' headquar
ters. 1331 Mila street, Tuesday
afternoon. Diagram of Casino for
Wednesday night’s performance,
441492.” will be there, and seats
can be reserved. Other parties
wishing to see 44W92” will have to
attend Tuesday evening’s perform
pionship by a score of 3-6; 2-6; 9-7;
Events of Interest in Polite Circles In This
City and State.
—Last night the Council Committee
on Accounts audited bills to the
amount of $193.
—John McCune, an employe at the
Wheeling Corrugating works, was
badly cut on the leg yesterday by fall
ing between a pile of iron. He was
removed in the ambulance to his home
on Caldwell’s run.
—A portion of the floor at the Hook
& Ladder house is being replaced by
—Sunday was ladies’ day at the
Mystic Crew camp at Booth’s Landing,
and sixteen ladies, the wives of mem
bers of the club, spent the day there.
—Charles Fehrenbach, of Fulton,
was arrested yesterday on two war
rants issued by 'Squire Rogers, charg
ing him with assault and battery and
profanity. The complainant was Mrs.
Lawrence Heller, of the same town.
—Col. Robert White. Major General
Division of the Confederate Memorial
Association, has Issued a circular letter
to the commanders of camps and con
federate veterans of this State, call
ing attention to the large number of
important matters, particularly those
connected with the care of the dead
—The Epworth League of the Zane
Street M. E. Church will have a rally
at the church at 7:45 o'clock Thursday
evening, at which a number of inter
esting addresses will be made. All
leaguers are invited.
—The Council Committee on Markets
met last evening and audited bills to
the amount of $S6.75, and the Com
mittee on Cemeteries bills to the
amount of $114.
—The Council Committee on Scales
is called to meet this evening.
IJrlef Mention About the I'oniln; and
(ioliiK of lmlivIdiinlN.
Harry E. Rennard, the popular man
ager of McConnell’s box and barrel
factory, leaves this morning for Buf
falo, from there to New York, and re
Madamo Charles Rudolph Fleisch
mann, nee Lisette L. Laughlin, of
Cairo, Egypt, is In the city visiting
Mrs. Andrew H. Patterson, at Monu
ment place, Elm Grove.
Miss Laura Gray, of the East End,
has just returned from a visit on Short
.John Carroll, of Littleton, Is visit
ing Edward Brady, of South Wood
Miss Reynolds, of Pittsburg, is the
guest of Miss Mamie Dorsey, of
South Main street.
Tom Carl, of Littleton, W. Va., Is a
guest of Edward Brady, of South
Miss Mjunie Brady, of the South
Side, has returned from a two weeka'
visit with friends at Littleton, W. Va.
Edward and Charles Eborling, of
Bridgeport, left yesterday for Nash
Miss Annie Pryor, of Dennison, 0.,
is visiting Mrs. James (Wlligan, of
South Chaplin street.
Randolph Miller, an employe of the
Steinmetz box factory, will leave next
week on a short \acation to Raven's
Dr. L. S. Spragg leaves to-day for
Old Hundred, W. Va., on a business
Misses Emma Steinbecker, Emma
Kettler and Lizzie Bickerton returned
home last Saturday from a week's
visit with friends at Mt. Lake Park.
Officer Coss. of the First ward, leaves
for Steubenville to-day to attend the
W. T. Murray, of Watler & Co., re
turned home last Wednesday from a
week’s visit with his uncle, James
Breckenridge, at Barlow. Ohio.
Win. H. Exley, Jr., left yesterday
for a two week's visit to Mt. Clemens,
Howard Wells, clerk at the natural
gas office .is visiting friends near
Romney, W. Va.
Miss Minnie Whisson. of Seventeenth
street, left Monday for Pittsburg, to
visit friends and relatives for a couple
Mr. Charles Windsor, of Wellsburg.
was in the city yesterday on businr«-e.
Mr. Frank Gaus. the popular sales
man of Bremer & Mabis, is spending
several weeks at Cambridge Springs,
John Wallace, of the Intelligencer,
departed yesterday for Buffalo, N. Y.,
to attend the G. A. R. Encampment.
Attorney Frank Cox returned home
yesterday from a vacation spent at
Miss Lucy Baggs. of Bridgeport, is
the guest of Miss Lida Wells, of South
Misses Stella and Maggie Johnston,
of Zanesville. Ohio, are gue«t» of Mrs.
Atkinson, of South Penn street.
Miss Sarah Williams, of Columbus.
O.. is a charming guest of Miss Emma
Roberta, of Thirteenth street.
Last Sunday night Mr. Charles
Wurzbacher. after spending the day at
the Central fishing club, at the head of
the “Narrows.” was returning home
on an electric motor and b3d one of his
legs badly lacerated while going
through McMechen. A wagcn had
broken d wn, and the handle of the
rubber hung towards the car break,
and as the motor was crowded. Mr.
Wurzbacher was compelled to stand
upon the step, and as the car passed
the iron handle preesed bit legs tight
ly against the side and tore the flesh
badly from one of them. ^
Ob til* Track* of* the Wheeling M Elm
Gro»e Electric Liu*.
Yesterday a force of men began
work on the tracks for the electric
line of the Wheeling and Elm Grove
Company, near the Peninsula ceme
tery. About midnight half a hundred
men were put to work on a crossing
over the Peninsula road for another
track for the Terminal Company . The
W. & E. G. tracks will cross at grddfl
the Terminal switch connecting with
the B. & 0.
The Terminal Company had a righi
of way for another track across the
Peninsula road, and both compafllee
were after permission from the l^oard 1
of Public Works to lay their track* '
. for the reason that the last company I
to lay the tracks will be put to the ex* I
pense for the crossing. *
RI AL tSTAIC TKANsttRS. M
Deoil» Left for Kecoril »t Clrrli Kobortaon I
Oftli *. V este ilar. I
Deed made by R. B. Criswell and 1
wife to Conrad Stock and Anton Has* 1
tart, for a farm in Ritchie dis.rict, \
Deed made by Mary B. Frazier to 1
Frank Petersen, for a piece of land
iuar Mozart Park. ConsideiaUca, ?S00.
---o ■ -—
INCENDIARY FIRE. U
Earlv yesterday morning two barna^B
and a residence in Wellsburg were^
burned to the gn und by an lncen* ^
dlara*. The fire originated In a stable
belonging to Thomas George. No mo
tive for the crime is known.
GEORGE KMBLEN RELEASED.
Yesterday Judge Hervey reduced the
I bond of George Emblen from $7.0o0
| to $:t.000, and the aunts of th*» pris nor
I went his bail and he was rt eased.
Dally ChroWol* of tl»» or to*
lio tt* and
Y EST K R i) AY S 1 )EP A RT L' RES.
Ben llur, Parkersburg,
T. M. Bayne, Steubenville.
BOATS LEAVING TO-DAY.
Cincinnati, Keystone State, S a. m.
Pittaburg, Queen City, S a. ui.
Parkersburg, Argand, 11 a. m.
Steubenville, T. M. Bayne, 2:30 p. m.
Clarington, l^roy, 3:3u p. ra.
Slstersvllle. Ruth, 3:30 p. m.
New Mataiuoras, U*xiugton, II a. m.
Charleston, Kanawha, 6:30 a. :u.
Pittsburg, Bon llur, 4 p. in. i
Slstersvllle, Ruth, 3:30 p. m. 1
Clarington, Leroy, 3:30 p. tu.
The marks at the wharf last even
ing showed a stage of 4 feet 10 lucbca
and stationary. The prospec ts for con
tinued navigation on the uhio river are
gloomy and unless some very good
rains arrive within ihe next couple of
days, tlie packets may have to tease
The T. M. Bayne will not make her
usual daily runs between Wheeling
and Steubenville to-day nor to-mor
row. owing lo her being engaged as a
pleasure lx>at for the centennial visl
tors at the latti r cil d |
Pittsburg Rivet feet o il -m- I
i1 i! * Ohio riverlls 7
.....I f.illlna t'lOU'iv. p.JU*T
The Argand ontl Queen t tiy and Val
iev Belle. Litt e Ka
Oil City—River 1 foot 3 Inches and
stationary. Cloudy and cool.
Warren—River .5 of a foot. Light
, benvilh River i feet md fill
Ing. Cloudy and cool. Pass'd down:
The Ben llur. Keystone State and
1 Sam Scaremourh.
Morgantown- River 7 feet. Indica
tions of rain.
Hreensborr River 7 feet 1 tneh and
stationary. Showers. The James <1.
i Blalno and Hudson due down on
I Tuesday; Florence Belle up.
a—lift thf t
THE Wlh I UNO H'll.V IlKOIHTFB
IO«- I EK WEEK.
Tdfpbom -•»'*, I
SEPT. 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 1397.^
AT T(JC CITV OF WHKEUAO, W. V A.
THE GREATEST OF THEM ALL
Devoted to the Development of Agrl- , ■
culture and the promotion of the in
terests of the Farmer and H'.oc*
(.round* Convenient to the People of «e*i
Virginia. Pennsylvania end Ohio
HALF RATES ON ALL RA!LR0A
GRAHD EXHIBIT OF LIVE STOC
Great Racing Programm- Stv. n P*
ar. 1 Five Trotting l.\ n»s. M:at h
Balloon ar.d Alr-Hhlp A> • t.- a
and Triple Parachute D.a i»
THE LA ROSAS!
Sensational Roman Ring Exp'
give an Exhibition In front ol
Grand Stand Every
Address for lUta acd
y ’ EO. HOOK,
xml | txt