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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, July 26, 1896, Image 5

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EC. E. ST!FEL & CO
To a .t extent comes by being dressed in a
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seen sluts we have
nv of the tourists of ’96 are wearing
.de of Linen, Duck, Covert or Crash, some
n ; x coat, others with jauntv reefers at
c ' 1 S2.S3. $3.- 3, $3.98. $4.98 to $3.50 a Suit.
■ 3c:r i Grass Linei
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Washable Chanois Gloves.
White, either in Monsquetaire cr 4
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Pique
(Jlovrs. A little heavier than tho
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Black Hose
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A w th th ■ except! m of the Spald
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We have received
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G. MENDEL & CO.
Register Score Sheet
FOR AMATEUR BASE BALL GAMES.
Game played at..
I l'T 2 | 3 |~4~y~5~V 6 l tT S r9-11011irR- 1 H. 1 IT
Innings
Batteries..
The Home Club Had Another Easy
Thing in Yesterday’s Game.
Martin was Pounded for Twenty
Safe Hits—Results of Other Con
tests in the Inter-State, National
and Western Leaerues- The C. C.
C. Raco Meet Next Saturday.
Other Sport Local and by Wire.
WHEELING 17: SAGINAW 2.
PORT WAYNE 10; NEW CASTLE 4.
YOUNGSTOWN 7; TOLEDO 8.
WASHINGTON 5; JACKSON 6.
WASHINGTON 15; JACKSON t>.
TEAM.
N.i'uhiIiv.
Tole-lo....
Wheeling.
Standing or Clubs,
w, i.. r- <• team. w.
li !• . 750 Fi.W aynu •'
4 'J .*;o: Wasti'g'n 11
5 .t •'
r» 4 .57. ISajluaw. 2
L. r. r.
» .500
4 .420
O .a: 3
7 .212
It came very close to being Demo
cratic day at Coxey park.
It looked like the score would be rep
resented by the familiar figures "16 to
1.”
The spectators wanted it that way,
too. In :he ninth Inning, the home
players by a terrific batting streak had
1 v night tha runs up to sixteen. Scis
sors came to bat, with Wagner and
Shields on bases.
“Strike on:!'’ shouted several hundred
voices in chorus.
Ordinarily Scissors is a very aecom
1 modating chap, but he banged the
sphere out to right field, and Wagner
crossed the plate.
And thereby ban z.s a tale.
Whaling was being bantered before
the game about his hitting ability, and
he made a wager of a box of Perfeetos
that he would get three hits in the
j game. He was in a dilemma. He had
two hits and a chance for a third, with
good Havanas to bum as he reclinpd
upon the soft couch of his boudoir after
the game. He mused:
Ti hit or not to hit; that is tihe question;
\Vh >h -r ‘tis nci'-.r :n the game to sacri
fice
TI; • puffs and whiffs of scented tobacco.
Or to i ike hat against the deceptive
loath. r
And by "humping" lose it.
A glance at the faces of the grand
stand “roo'ers” showed that there was
no indication that they would back up
with silver their silver song, and he
concluded that there was more glory in
u base hit.
So he "bumped.’’
Saginaw was a snap for Wheeling—a
ginger snap, the home club furnishing
all the ginger. There was lots of root
I ing, too— rooting of the kind that tlie
i management likes, and rooting of tho
! harimaclure sort which the management
does not like, because it is misunder
stood. The crowd was large, and the
sport was enjoyed. Right here it might
be well to remark, parenthetically, that
j if Wheeling had given such exhibitions
on the diamond as did Saginaw, the
Knockers’ Club would own the burg.
The trouble is that the ordinary home
“fan” is porkish, an I ex;»ecis the club
which represents his city to be an ag
gregation of world beaters. Rut the
homo club Is playing a stiff game now,
an 1 should also take three straighu
from the Jaxons, so as to have a good
lead when it goes west.
Yesterday's game was well played at
all points by Wheeling, and the visitors
were outclassed. How they ever man
aged to take three straights from Wheel
ing a: Saginaw, will ever remain one of
the mysteries of base ball. Yet Sagi
naw is tipped by several sporting wri
ters as one of the strongest clubs in the
Interstate. This claim might be sub
Pinnated ir Manager tnacK woum sign
several new batteries, four now infield
irs. and three new omfieldeTs, each of
whom would be an improvement upon
the men who are now playing those po
s;-i ns. In the three games here. Wheel
ing made 43 runs, and Saginaw 9. The
batting yesterday was terrific. Martin
was pounded for twenty hits, with a
total of 27 bases. “Tolly” Kane car
ried off the honors, getting two singles,
a double and four-bagger. The %vork
of the team in the field was also good.
Whaley made a phenomenal catch in the
first inning, when the bags were filled,
sncl two men were out. Sowders hit
over his head on a line, and It looked
good for at least two runs, and a possi
bility of a great deal more trouble, but
Whaley jumped into the air and pulled
the ball down.
Neither of the two runs scored by
Saginaw were earned. In the sixth
Ganael led off with a double out among
the trees, and went to third on Hemp
hll‘s sirsle. Hemphill attempted to
steal, and Shaw threw to Thurston.
Thurston returned the ball to catch
Ganzel at the plate, but made a bad
throw, allowing Ganzel to score. In the
nin'h. w'-b one man out. Miles hit a slow
one in the infleid. which he beat to first.
McKevitt flew hut. and Sumner drew a
i base on balls, advancing Miles to sec
! ond. Then Ganzel made a single, upon
| which Miles scored. The score:
| WHEELING. A.
Gallagher, rf .5
Wagn r, 3b . 4
Sh iiv, c . 6
Shields, cf .0
Whaling, lb . 0
Kant-, if .9
Wha’i-y, es . 4
Thurston, 2b .3
I Baker, p .3
R. II. r. A. E.
2 2 1 <» 0
2 10 5 0
0 2 7 0 0
13 10 0
2 3 8 0 1
3 4 2 0 0
113 3 0
3 3 5 2 1
3 2 0 3 0
Totals
.41 17 20 27 13 2
SAGINAW. A. R.
MilrF, 21. . 4 1
McKrvlu, rf . 4 o
1 Sinr.ner, If . 4 0
Gauze-l. l'li .t> l
He-mnhill, cf. 4 o
8 ' ■ 88 . 4 o
Snj.It r, 3i> .3 o
Ncrthwang, c . 4 0
Martin, p . 4 "
II. P. A. E.
3 7 3 2
0 2 10
110 0
3 11 0 0
110 1
0 2 6 1
0 14 0
0 2 10
0 0 3 0
Totals .36 2 S 27 16 4
Inning*. 1 8 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Wheeling .1 5 0 0 »> 0 0 4 7—17
Saginaw .0 n o o 0 1 0 o 1— 2
l'i rnnc \\' h , ’ ! r. tr •*. • two hi so h!N.
IV.II iitw i uiib, >vn . n, mo ua.-c m
Kane, Wagner, Ganzel; th-rec b .i .~ • hits.
Shaw; home runs. Kar.e; si 1« n bus -. (tal
laghi r. Whaley. Bak r 2, Kane, Thurston
2. Snyder; socrlflc. hits, Gallagher, Wag
n.-r, left on has ••«. Wheeling 6. Saginaw 12;
double plays. Martin to MI! s (lanz.-l;
Sowtl- r* to Ganzel; Sawders to Sr.y.b r to
Milts, Mcl\- vitt to Ganzel; has - on balls,
i off Baker 5, off Martin 4: struck out. by
Baker 2: passed ini:.--. Northwang; wild
3 ter. Martin 2; time, 2 hours; umpire,
McCor.nauglvey.

PORT WAYNE WON.
Special to the Register.
New Castle, Pa., July 25.—New Cas
rle was outplayed in every department
; of the gam? to-day, at the same time
: making some costly errors. Outside of
j ithe fourth inning, when four hits and
1 four runs were made. New Castle only
had two h'ts, all being singles. Hick
1 man was touched up quite lively, Rick
ert, who was signed hv Fort Wayne
1 from Wheeling this week, having two
i singles and a fine home run. Score;
New Castle. ..0 0 0 4 000 0 0— 4 6 5
, Fort Wayne. . .1 1 01 1 4 2 0 *-10 12 2
Batteries, New Castle, Hickman and
Donovan and G. Ganzell; Fort Wayne,
Knell and Quinn; umpire, Popkay.
A STAND OFF.
Special to the Register.
Washington. Pa.. July 25.—Washing
ton and Jackson played two ga.r.e.s this
af;ernoon in tho presence of a good
sized crowd and split even. The first
game was won by the visitors in Tho
last inning. In the second game both
pitchers were hit hard, but Dinsmore
kept the safe ones scattered, while
Washington profited by the visitors’
eriors. The score, first game:
R. H. E.
Washington . .1 1 000 1 0 2 0—5 7 5
Jackson.200001201—6 10 2
'Batteries, Washington, Martin and
Mitchell; Jackson, Flaherty and Myers.
Second game:
R TI. E.
"Washington . .13 2 0 0 1 1 2 2—15 17 3
Jackson.00200020 2— 6 13 7
Batteries. Washington, Dinsmore and
Mitchell; Jackson, Engle and Myers,
LOST BY ERRORS.
Special to the Register.
Youngstown, O., July 25.—Brodie was
l batted hard by tho visitors, but the
home club would have won the game
but for frequent and costly errors. Coylo
was also hit hard, but his support was
better. The score:
R. H. E.
Youngstown . .10200130 0—7 10 7
Toledo.1 1 02 0 1 2 01—8 13 4
Batteries, Youngstown. Brodie and
Zlnran; Toledo, Coyle and Arthur,
THE NATIONAL LEAGUE.
j ST. LOUIS 3; BALTIMORE 2.
, CHICAGO 6; BROOKLYN 7.
PITTSBURG 7: NEW YORK 10.
PITTSBURG 7: NEW YORK 2.
CINCINNATI 10; BOSTON 5.
OINCINN \T1 3; BOSTON 2.
LOUISVILLE 7; WASHINGTON 6.
CLEVELAND 9: PHILADELPHIA 10.
CLEVELAND 5; PHILADELPHIA 10.
Standing of ( lubi
TFAM. W. I,, p. C.| TEAM. W t.. P. C
Cincinnati.Oft 2U .000 hrooklvn. ::7 4.0 403
<’Ipveland. fi’t 27 003 I'hilniM’H 07 <•'! 403
Baltimore. ~> i 20 <;• >vf Waahi'g’n 32 4:5 t:i4
< tilv.-igo ,4S i'.s New Vctrk 32 17 4 or.
rittal'iirg.44 .V. .'.7.0 St Louis..24 7.C, .{!()'.»
Boston.42 :7 .7.32 Louisville.20 50 .200
Pittsburg. Pa.. July 2.".—The first
game was won because of Hastings'
poor work in the box. Hawley did
very little better. In the second game
Sullivan wen; into the air in the sev
enth and Clark was substituted. He
made a poorer showing than Sullivan,
a triple, a two-bagger and a single be
ing made off of him after two nun were
out. The flood in. :he Allegheny river
came into the park and necessitated
calling the game in the eighth. A trade
■ has boen consaimnnated by which Beck
| ley goes to New York and H. Davis re
mains in Pittsburg. Attendance, 6,000.
Score:
PITTSBURG. A. R. H. 0. A. E
Donovan, r. f. 5 2 0 0 1 0
Ely, s. a. 4 1 2 3 5 0
Stenzel, c. f. 5 0 0 4 0 0
Smith. 1. f.5
Merritt, c.3
Beck ley, l’b.1
Mack, lb. 3 0 0 7 0 0
Lyons, 3b.4 1 3 1 3 0
Padden, 2b. 4 0 0 1 2 1
Hastings, p. 1 0 0 0 0 0
Hawley, p.3 1 1 1 2 0
110 0 1
1 2 5 2 1
0 0 5 0 0
Totals
3S 7 9 27 15 3
A. R. H.O. A. E.
1
Farrell. 3b.2 0 1 1 1
NEW YORK.
Ulrich. 3b. 3 0 0 0 0
Van Haltren, c. f. .
H. Davis. I f.
Tiernan, r. f. ...
Gleason. 2b.
W. Clark, lb. ...
Connaughton, s. s
Wilson, c.
2 12
D. Clark, p.1
2 10 0
3 3 10
14 7 2
3 14 1 0
116 2
2 0 0 0
0 111
Totals. 37 10 1 4 2 7 1< 6
Innings:—
Pittsburg.0 0 0 1 3 2 10 0 .
New York.2 0 4 0 0 2 1 0 1—10
Earned runs, Pittsburg 1, N w York
C; two-base hits, Ely, Hawley. Farrell,
W. Clark 2; three-base hits, Van Hal
trens H.Davis.Tlernan 2; eacrfice hits,
Ely, Davis; stolen bases, Ely, Van Hal
tren, H. Davis, Clark, Gleason; first
base on balls, off Clark 1, off Hastings
1, off Hawley 3; struck out, Davis, Glea
son, Wilson, D. Clark: wild pitches,
Hastings, Hawley; time, 2:00; umpire,
Sheridan.
Second game, score:
PITTSBURG.
Donovan, r. f. .
Ely, s. s.
Stenzel, c. f. ..
Smith, 1. f.
_
Mack, lb.
Lj i.'. 3b.
lb. ...
Kitten, p.
A. R. H. 0. A. E
2 1 0 2 0 0
3 1 0 3 4 0
3 2 1 2 0 0
3 1 2 2 0 0
3 0 2 3 2 0
3 0 17 10
3 1112 0
3 0 0 3 2 0
2 1113 0!
Totals. 25 7 8 24 14 0
NEW YORK.
Farrell, 3b. ...
A. R. II. 0. A. E.
3 0 0 1 0 1
Van Haltren, c. f. ... 3 0 1 1
H. Davis, 1. f.4 0 1 2
Tiernan, r. f.2 2 1 3
Gleason, 2b. 4 0 0 2
0 0
0 0
0 0
1 0
W. Clark, lb. 4 0 2 5 0 0
Cannaughton, s. s. .. 2 0 0 1 3 1
Wilson, c..3 0 0 5 3 2
Sullivan, p.3 0 1 1 2 0
D. Clark, p.0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals. 28 2 0 21 9 4
Innings:—
Pittsburg.000 1 00 6 *—7
NTew York.0 100010 0—2
.Earned runs, Pittsburg 2. New York
1; two-base hits, Merritt, Killen; three
base hits. Smith, Tiernan, W. Clark:
sacrifice hits, Smith, Merritt; stolen
bases, Donovan, Stenzel 2. Farrell; dou
ble play, Ely, Padden and Mack; first
base on balls, off Sullivan 5, off Killen
5; hit by pitched ball, Stenzel; struck
out, Mack, Lyons, Van Haltren; wild
pitch, Killen; time, 2:00; umpire, Sheri
dan.
Cincinnati. Ohio, July 25.—Cincinna
ti won two games from Poston, both
through errors. Attendance 11,000.
Score,. First game:
Cincinnati. . . .0 00 0 5 01 4 v 10 11 0
Boston.4 00100000—5 10 o
Earned rune, Cincinnati 3: Boston 4.
Two base hits, Miller. Collins. Tucker.
Three base hit. Tucker. Sacrifice hits,
Peitz, Tennv, Duffy. Ganzel. Stolen ba
ses, flov, Miller 2; McPhee, Burke, Duf
fv. Long. Double plays, Fisher, McPhee
and Vaughn. First base on balls, by
Fisher 1; by Ehret 1; by St;vets 5.
Struck out, by Ehret 3; by Stivetts 1.
Time 1:55. Empire, McFarland and
Rally. Pitchers, Fisher and Ehret; Stiv
etts.
Second game, score;
Cincinnati. . . .2 000001 0*—3 8 0
Boston.00000002 0—2 10 4
Earned runs, Cincinnati 1: Boston 2.
Two base hit, Dwyer. Three base hit,
Berger. Sacrifice hit, Duffy. Stolen ba
ses. Hoy. Miller 2. Double plays, Hey
and McPhee; Smith and Vaughn; B rgen
and Tucker; Nichols, Long and Tucker;
McPhee and Vaughn. (First base on
balls, by Nichols 1. Struck out by Dwy
er 3; by Sullivan 2. Time, 1:35. em
pire. I.illy. Pitchers, Dwyer, Nichols
and Sullivan.
Louisville, Kv., July 25.—The Colon
els def ated Washington in a very inter
esting game. Miller was put in to bat
for Frozer in the eighth and drove in
the winning run with a single to left.
Attendance 500. Score:
Louisville.0 00 0 2 2 1 2 *—7 11 S
Washington. . . .0 1 0.1 00 04 0—6 6 2
Earn d runs, Louisville 2; Washing
ton 1. Pitchers, Frazpr and Hill: Ger
man. First on errors. Washington 5.
Loft on bases, Louisville 0; Washington
5. First base on balls, off Frazer 2; off
German 4. Struck out, by Frazer 3; by
German 2. Home runs, Joyce. Three
has • hit?, Rogers. Two base hits. Holm
es. Clingman, Demont. Sacrifice hits,
McAuley, Brown. Stolen bases, Dexter,
Clark, Lush. Double plays, Crooks,
Molmes and Rogers. Demont and Cart
wright. Time, 2:25. Umpire, Betts.
Detroit, Mich., July 25.—Score:
Detroit.03 00 1 01 1 1—7 11 4
Minneapolis. . . .4 2 00 03 00 *—9 9 0
Batteries—Thomas and Trost and
Twineham; Carney and Schriver.
Columbus, Ohio, July 25.—Score:
Columbus.00002010 0—3 8 2
'St. Paul.0 000000 20—2 8 0
Batteries—Boswell and Wilson; Mul
lane and Spies.
Chicago, July 25.—'Although the Colts
made fifteen hits and had but two er
rors, the Brooklyns won out by a mar
gin of one run on nine hits with erven
mlsplays charged to til'm. Three of the
visitors runs were due to Terry's gifts.
Attendance 7,200. Score:
Chicago.0 2 1 1 0 0 0 1 1—6 15 2
Brooklyn.02200200 1—7 9 7
Earned runs, Chicago 2; Brooklyn 1.
Pitchers, Terry and Payne. Two base
hits. Decker, Shindle, Daly. Thr e base
hits, Decker, Daly. Sacrifice hits, Duh
len, Corcoran, Grim. Stolen bases. Deck
er, Lange. Double plays, Daly, Corco
ran. btruck out by Terry 3; by Payne
4. Base on balls, off Terry 5; off Payne
1. Hit with ball, Grillin. Time 2:20.
Umpire, Lynch.
at. Ivouis, Mo., July 2o.—The Orioles
had the Browns shut out up to the ninth,
when the latter batted out three runs
and won, Attendance 6,000. Score:
St. Louis.0 0 0.. 0 3—3 8 3
mor.001010000 2 8 0
Earned runs, St. Louis 2. Pitchers,
Hart and Esper. Two base hit. Connor.
Double plays, Reitz. Jennings and Doyle;
Jennings and Doyle; Parrott and Mur
phy. First on balls, off Hart 1; off Es
per 1. Hit by pitched ball, Dowd,
Struck out, by Hart 1; by E?per 1. Time
1:40. Umpire. Emslle.
Cleveland, Ohio, July 25.—Cleveland
lost two games to the Phillies to-day by
reason of errors and careless playing.
Attendance 6.500. Score. First game:
nd. .. .2 0 03 30 00l'O 9 :* ;:
Philadelphia . 1044<>00001 10 11 1
Earned runs, Cleveland 4; Philadel
phia 3. Pitchers, Wilson and Cuppy;
T. vJor. **'irst base by errors, Philadel
phia 1. Left on bases, Cleveland 7;
Philadelphia 5. First base on balls, off
Wilson 5; off Taylor 6. Struck out, by
Wilson 3; by Taylor 3. Home run:-’. Del
ehairy. Two base hits. McKean, Childs,
McGarr (2): Mores. Sacrifice hirs. Hew
Ien. Stolen bases. Meres. Umpire,
Hurst. Time 2:15.
Second game. Score: /
Cl- veland.3 0 0 01 01 0 0— 5 13 3
Philadelphia . .03 03 1 1 02 0--lo 15 2
Earned runs, Cleveland 3: Philadel
phia 6. Pitchers, Cuppy an i Gumbm.
First base by errors, Cleveland 2; Phil
adelphia 2. Left on bases. Ck veland 10;
•Philad Iphia S. First base on bells. rjt
Cuppy 2; off Gumbert 4. Throe base
hit, Mertes. Two base hit?. Delehanty
(2>; Grady (2); Cumber:, Childs. Sac
rifice hit. Hallman. Stolen bases, Mc
Garr, Tebeau, Hallman, Hewen, Hum
bert. Cooley. Umpire, Hurst. Time, 2
hours.
ATLANTA DEFEATED.
Special to the Regisrer.
Sistersvllle. W. Va.. July 25.—One of
the best and most exciting games of the
i-‘.ason was played* here to-day between
the home team and A ianta, Ga. The
bright particular star of the game was
Leonard at first base for Slsterevllle.
A fair sized audience was present.
Stetersville. . . .010120100-594
Ataianta.210000010—4 6 2
iBauer’.es, Mcllvaine and Haddox;
Street and Lighton; earned runs, Sis
tersville 3, Atlanta 1; two-base hits,
Schenck, Iveonard; stolen bases, Alex
ander, Crawford, Duffy 2, Finding 2;
struck out. by Street 11. by Mcllvaine 6;
wild pitch, Street; bases on balls, off
Street 2. off 'Mcllvaine 1; umpire, Har
per; time, 1:30.
WESTERN LEAGUE.
Grand Rapids, Mich., July 25.—Score:
Grand Rapids . .3 20 1 4 1 2 4 0—17 27 0
Milwaukee. . . .1 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 1— 5 14 0
G:ar and Hodge; Xomiemacher and
Sptar. Umpire, Snyder.
Indianapolis, Ind., July 25.—Score.:
Indianapolis. . .03 002 2 01 0—8 11 1
Kansas City. . .0000000 1 0—1 2 6
Phillips, Dammanund Buckley; Kling
and Lake.
BASE BALL BRIEFS.
Rirkert has been hitting the ball hard
for Fort Wayne.
The visitors made four double plays
in yesterday's game.
Wheeling now has the strongest in
field in the Interstate.
IMcConnaughey’s work with the indi
cator was very satisfactory.
There Is danger that the water of
“Back" river will got into the park and
prevent Monday’s game.
Yesterday’s crowd was large, and it
was an indication of wha't the attend
ance would be with fair weather.
That was a phenomenal stop by Wha
ley in the first inning. Whaley is un
doubtedly the star short stop of the
League.
When Baker came to bat in the ninth
inning he was hit on the back of the
head with a pitched ball. He dropp' d
like a log, and was very nervous during
the remainder of the game. If the ball
bad more speed it might have resulted
imore seriously.
The Register talked over the long dis
tance ’phone last night w th President
; ver. H< aU •! that the L ague is in
Letter) shape than ever before. Bo h
Toledo and Saginaw have put up their
guarantee money, and the only matter
which worries him now is the umpire
question. There Is still an opening on
the League staff for good m a.
President Power has i appointed Ur
bane Freckles McNierney upon the re
quest of six Interstate managers. It
is not at all likely that he will oificiate
in any of the Wheeling games. If the
other clubs are satisfied it is all right,
but he must be kept away from this city,
and from any game in which Wheeling
plays. If McNierney is strictly con
scientious, and there are persons who
entertain serious doubts about this, he
is only human, and the roasting to
which he has been subjected here,
would iniluence his Judgim nt.
Fort Wayne rowdies? You get an
[ other guess, Mr. Toledo. Capt. Tebeau
and his -men are angels in c >mparison
with your jawsmiths.—Wheeling Reg
ister. But the cherubs from Wheeling
wanted to quit a Sunday game here and
go 'to Sabbath school.—Toledo Blade.
Doesn’t surprise us a bit, Mr. Blade.
.And, seriously, “cherubs" is the most
appropriate title for the Wheeling team
which has yet been suggested. Their
“wings” are all right, which is more
than can be truthfully said of some of
the Toledo misfits. •
At B. & O. grounds:
(Dan O’Briens ...4 0 1 0 il 0 1 1 1—11
H. Zwickers 2 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 1— 7
Batteries, Holliday and Frazier; Fry
and Keenan.
TflB RACK MEET
To Ito (ilvon Next Saturday Under the Aus
pice* of tin* Carroll Club Cycler*, at the
l air (.rounds.
Entries for the race meet at the Fair
Grounds next Saturday, to be given un
der the auspic s of the Carroll Club
Cyclers, are coming in rapidly. Last
night the club committee had received
sixteen entries from out of town, in
cluding such well known riders as
Quimby, of Pittsburg, Scott, of McDon
ald, Matthews, of Well-burg. Lubic, of
Benwood, Heaton, of Martin’s Ferry,
Bryant, of Parkersburg, and others.
The local riders to the number of about
twenty will enter this week. It is ex
pected that the number of entries will
be larger than at any race meeting
given in this city or vicinity. The
Parkersburg cyclers are expecting Bry
ant to carry off everything in the cham
pionship races, but he will have to
hustle to do so.
Good time will be made, as the offi
cials will provide pacers in every race.
The big “bicycle built for plx" will be
used in an exhibtlon -mile, when an ef
fort will be made to go under two min
utes. The men to propel it will not be
selected until it arrives.
The track officials and prize list are
not yet ready for publication, but wi l
be given out during the early parL of
the week. The success of the meet, in
so far at least as the racing is concern
ed, is assured.
BOWLING.
Tn the Mozart Park I owl inf? tourna
Cnfnt, the standing of the r!at tho
end of the twelfth week is as follows
Palsies.
Mail P< uch ...
Carroll Club ...
Sun.-hine ... .
H. C. Richards
Harvest .
Bloomers ... .
Sommers’ ... .
La Belle.
Apegs.
PI.
15
33
27
20
15
36
30
24
W
11
21
16
17
8
19
15
11
8
G
L
4
12
11
13
7
17
15
16
16
21
I’cf.
.733
.636
.593
.567
.533
,528
500
408
.333
RACING STABLES COMBINED.
San Francisco, July 25.—James Tl.
Higgins’ colors will not be seen on the
<urf n xt season, neither will the race
horses belonging to him. He combined
his racing Interests with tho.-° of M arcus
Daly, the Copper King of Montana.
The stable will be raced In Marcus
Daly's name, will bo managed by him,
and the jockeys will wear his copper
colors, made very famailiar to the sight
of Eastern race-goers by the wins of tho
great Tammany and other thorough
breads. The racing -stables that thu
Montana copper king is getting together
for the coming season will be the great
est that has y£t appeared on the Am
erican turf, not only In number, but In
quality. This great stable to nice in
Marcus Daly’s colors will have ar its dis
posal the get of the world famed Salva
tor. Midlothian the sire of Sir Waiter;
Sr. Andrew, Calvados, Fitzjam^s, Sir
M Baird, Maxim and other noted stal
lions.
-—tv
Fink and Brauniich have lo.s for sale
at Parkview on easy payments, one dol
lar per week. ,
NEW AH IRTISEMENT5.
SPECIAL PT'M.MER ?AT.E
QRBAT CLEARAA
MEN’S TANS AND LA] S’ Lo\l
SHOE.
Intrlr.Ho shoo r !:. ■ : th h* »rht oj
Fhoe style; fair priiv*—tb
try-day shot busim s at A! x i ■. N< \*
men’s Shots at 20% « !:' r W|
reduce the stock by r ...
that your fret f*-* la- ;\ i ; y
ONE of th Min's at.; W -
one-fifth off.
ALEXANDER,
SHOE SELLER. - - 1 ' UN’ST.
ABOUT PEOPLE.
Hatty Chronicle of tin* Movement! of Indi
viduals.
Sp rial to the Rector.
New York, July 2.1. 7 F. R a- ^rt- tx,
Marlborough; E. C. Ew ; n, S’. Deals.
Earl Clark, of St. Cl ursville, is vis
iting relatives In the city.
Mr. Ed. Sowders. of Martin’s Ferr..\
leaves Monday for Cleveland.
Miss May Robinson, of Norrb Whe.l
in&, is visiting relatives in Ohio.
Mr. Ed. Armbnster left f r Marietta,
Ohio, to-lav, on a visit to fr onds.
Miss Sarah Palmer, of Well-burg, Is
the guest of -Miss (Mid 10 M-Te.
Mr. and Mrs. Jolin H. Hobbr. of IV* •
ton. are in the city visiting friends.
Mr. Charles I). Johnson lias .: •onted
a position with the 15. k 0., in tin of
fice.
Mr. James Colvin and Geo. Richard
son, leafca for Pittsburg Sum! ry morn
ing.
Miss Annie Armbns'or. of S’ixtenthi
street left foreWcllsburg to visit frier, la
to-day,
Mr. Renjamin SJchuhr Ir ’ r- :urn- !
from a pit a hi
of the State.
I Mrs, ISurke Watson* anil on. Ari
of the South Side, axe’vDritig n la’iv i
at Elwood, Pa.
Mrs. .1. B. Sraitihi, of N-u burg, ft
visiting her brother, Iiihv;. 1 Carr, ' .
the South Side.
Mr. Austin Beach. - >y • iitrr of t! <
Pittsburg Times, is i:i y ou a b 1
visit to his father.
Miss Geneva Ki r timed homo
after a four \v> • \. -t v i fr-ndi
and relatives in C>t.. >.
Miss Tillie Abrams, of Seventeenth
street, is visiting h< r sisu r, Mrs. Chao.
Wagner, of C'iiica; , 111.
Prof. Shelf, op ieinn, who has heeni
In Boston taking a t^-iduu o coarse,
returned home last j
Mr. Henry Gu i/er. of the South *o,
who lias hi- n vis.tin; friends down the
river has returned to the city.
Mrs. J. Habersieh and son, Pi ter, of
the South Side, bav • left for Atkuitic
City for a several w -k's stay.
Miss Edith Ij. Cotts, of NoTth Marked
street, has return- I home from a c i
through Ohio and Pennsylvania.
Mr. r. h. h in. ng, - It rk < f th - Co n -
ell Commi
Put in Bay, for st-ver 1 lays outing.
Mr. Ralph R. Si trs. of the firm of
Spears & Riddle, 1 Inst evening :- r
Chicago and Racine, \\ s„ on b’.sim
The Misses Carrie an 1 lvuh rim Erl»,
of the East End. have 1 f f C v Ian i,
Ohio, to visit friends f t • v< -.1 w-- k *.
Mrs. W. I>. Rhodes, who lias b- • u v -
iting relatives in the <
throe weeks left for her homo in Chica
go.
Mr. Chas. Rolling, Jr., of Mar in-*
Ferry, Joins Williams A: D .i "
Specialty Company at Columbus, Tu •
day.
The many frit nils of Mr. Cii.v- •« J.
Sweeney will be pleat-- -1 -> i r
is able to b< out al r a
ous illness.
Mr. H. C. Senno, who ii is he- n stiff' ■
ins 'with rheumatism i
weeks, will soon b® able to r< urn il
his work.
Mr. John Hr; D,
of the Standard Hoi’er V.
aire, has purchased a sh '
ton Ohio, and le!
The Misses Rotlt. w
charming gueete of ' 1
for the past two v ! r- ir i
their home at Pittsbu 1
N'or
his
Mr. William Mlts'
Btreot, accompanied
Mary, left for < >' ’
morning. to spend a f'"-v
their cousin.
Prof. H. J. Arh‘ uz. 4 ^
and W. C. Ebberts. also
John Arbcnz and M » Kj
turn1 d from the Chd
gerfost. Mr. Zulauf i~ J* •
a great hit.
Th<" ‘•Outing” Hi'-.' *. :
grade $85 wheel for $• ' ■’
DILLON, WHEAT & H/.M t0*
OHIO RIVER RAHdlOAD.
On and after Mon lay. H 1
lor Cars will be run L :»• •ri i| 'rk': >*
burg and Pktabuig '■, 'J
Leave Parkersburg on t: " - *■ *
p. m., Eastern time. 0,00.0,1
Arrive Pltrsh::rg on tn
p. m.. Central time.
Leave Pittsburg on tra "■ -v - 8,11
a. m.. Central tfant.
Arrive Parkersburg on ta n No. *
3:30 p. m., East'rn tim . •
JOHN J- AR HER.
A. a. P. A.
We have fitted (If y <
•Irs the past month, wh<
ailed.
DILLON, WHEAT & H
'lec’W
. ; hate
•HER CO,
• ::ntr. w,
IKK.
t.mt
Wh
f. Sheff:
-ar Sir:—Kr.cl ‘ !
>ayrr.f.nt t-yr the
•ri n. j ent.r> -
ratlins’ > ou I h i i
had. 'if-rlv+<i no t
hope of flndtns r
or.iy hy to- c®1
sty T«r.v-Liar t° • ;;
Your g‘..i*** ™ j,
by foi'uwlr.«c > nir dir

■*»< : :... CLARK.
...«d f:t* 0$
tsd al 1U0 M.. :i »«■**•
/
T V n.i vi
I’r- vl<>UH \
•' Y i
, 1 h i I giv <
r my ; !t
I vice •>{ n;»
•, .! ttui I <'A
• •• / IV r- '
ns th y ha\ «

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