The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on July 1, 1894 · Page 8
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Sunday, July 1, 1894
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A I-' - j -,'.:V : ''. , v- - Tj" :;- I I'. i SERVED THE VICTORY. "AYK PLAYED CH MPIOHHIP CAJU. AAMT Bl Bint's BABES, Zzxm9r rdertook a Task He Could Tt Perlorm Ad tomberl t lever ft ark Pasture r the tautest Ue-xlta ! Other ttmu. H E only Kennedy, Brooklyn's candidate for king of the twlrl-er of 1891, got set I Pr yesterday afier- W WWW . V. . U .. - VU nough to pitch against the local king on . Thursday, when ' Oat ruler was not In good trim, andconse-riently did not have much trouble In wln-1 '.ng. Be attached- too much Importance to ' "at victory, however, for It led him Into ' e mistaken belief that he could fool the raves any time. He must have been con-T laced of hU error before yesterday's game tM many innings old. : ' At the start Pittsburg did a rushing busl-V kset with the sticks, and kept It up long enough to put the lead on the right side Add, although there was a lull In the hitting ;; tar fat. ; limine, the finish tu fast, prov-tag that Kennedy was easy for one day at . ' least The slugging was not confined to one . Bide, for while the braves were touching up Kennedy, Byrnes' babes were creating erloua trouble with Plttsbnrir's pitcher, But bo one minded that, as tls only thing t to be done was to win, and the cost was not ' counted. ,- Tom Colcolough started to twirl, but his , e voeed that puts more than one league club to sleep was pie tor toe squealers, who in voree innings cattea out eignt clean mis with a total ot 17 bases, scoring six runs. ' bangl was the way the ball was going I ' "ost the fence, but Colcolough is so pop-i Atbat there was a big growl when he was i ed by Ad Gumbert. It was not long, . ver, torit was generally admitted that mot Pvnge was a gooa one. !.rlo vrt began by using a fast delivery. o' ni cap covered a wise head, and after . kr out Corcoran on slow ones, he f led She two styles with sue- good Judg-VVint tliVt Hib babes were at his mure? ey did tot score another run, ana tbe "vr nits maae were wan tea. he freauency of long smashes and brll- ht plays made the game unusually exclt-, ttid more enthusiasm was shown than on rVday since Pittsburg returnfromtheeast. .ladeibeck wn at third base and acceDted ; .h of his chances, although one was a , f throw irotn Dac or tne Dase. tie l1 uleed valuable service at the bat with ,Btwo timely hits ana scored two runs. - l$enzel made the play that the people will J m about when he got Tom Daly's smash tWy a few feet from the center Held fence. . 'When the ball passed the infield Stenzei saw that It was well started on a long Journey. and turning around ran fur the fence at lull speed, n was not imagined mat He could do any better than hold Daly at third; it seemed a sure thing that Kennedy, Who was resting at second after running out bis two-bagger, would score In A wala. All eyes were on the German, end when in the shadow of the fence he was seen to It ow ud both hands, but It was not until he turned on bis heel ana lined the ball to second, holding Kennedy there, tbat the cowd realized the catch baa been mad a Tbc a mighty shout went up, and Brook-ly J courage dropped. 1C was the same old story in the first ln- - ntng. - After Daly and Corcoran had been .tired on a pretty dotinle play by Bier-tuer, Glasscock add Hoc U ley, clean-cut j lies by Treadway, Schoch, Shindle and urns gave Brooklyn tbrse runs. The raves showed a disposition to fight for tfie atae in their half of the inning, and Smith cored on his single, Daly's wild throw and nel's out brooklyn failed co tally In the second trv, - nd It waafiere 1'lttsburg made .strong ' 1 1nt vurvry. Glasscock fiied to Daly, but. JtuerputahitoverBecond. Schelbeck J,- t,a a single around left Colcolough' s alf one sent lilerbauer In, and Smith's . scored bebeibeck. Colcolouich touched the plate when Foutz tossed Donovan's grounUer against the grand stand, and Donovan scored the fifth run on Stenzol's triple to left - , ; Ludaunted by the slaughter of their -pet pitcher, the baoes made a pood spurt to the t' ird, with two out, and sent Colcolough to , t je bench. Triples by fchoch. Burns and Foutz, and bhindle's home fun, gave tbem three tallies and tied the score. As the lilts were flawless, Colcolough gave wsy to G umber t, who disposed ot the next man and'ro- - tired the side. 1 schelbeck scored In the last half on ills double and Gumbert's lone hit. that would i have oeen good for three bases If be had not been coached to stay at second and oave his strength for pitching the next inning. Alter Kennedy had doubled and Daly had I given Stenjcl such acha.se for his drive In 4 tne loiji-th, Gumbert changed his style of - pltclfng and conquered the enemy with a alf delivery. s The fourth, fihh, sixth and seventh Innings were short, as both twlrlers were fouling the sluggers, but the brave took a finul crack at Kwinudy in theeightn. ISchelbeck was' thrown but at first, but Gumbert singled and scored on hits by Smith and Donovan. : About this time Klnslow mit!e the blunder it thinking he could catch D juovun napping it first and he tried to mane a (juick throw o Foutz. The ball, liiMead of going to the U fellow, went to the ribt field feuoe, etting Smith and' Donovan score. Thoir ace arosiadthe bases had to be mac in time, as Burns nvs chasing the runway sphere. ..Tom Daly, Corcoran and Treadway were Mred in order, and the hot contest was jtiled In the most satisfactory way. Score s it appeared in yesterday's I'nicss extra: PITT8BCB0. K F f A S Bmith.l.. ...... 8 5 2 0 Donovan, r. 2 1 a 0 if . Beckley, 1 0 0 10 10 Btenzoi.m..... 0 2 3 0 0 llerritt, C. . . 0 1 4 10 tilswscock, ... 0 0 12 0 Bierbaoer, 3,....,.., 1 14 3 0 Pcheibeck, 3. ... 2 2 0 2 0 Colcolough, p.. , 1 10 2 0 aumbort,p.. 1-81 1 0 Totals.... .10 13 27 11 0 v BROOKLYN. t'.aiy, a.,., . ' korooran, a., - 'Sadlviay.l.. B B P 0 4 .... 0 0 0 0 1 12 0 0 0 0 1 0 . ' I sjjoch.in 2 8 2 3 0 1 .phindle, 8 .s2 I xs, r...... 1 I "utr.l..... 0 2 2 0 0 2 10 0 1 I ..lnslow, c... 0 0 r Kennedy, p 0 1 4 1-2 0 0 Totals.. ... 6 13 24 10 4 , Pittsburg 1 5 1 0 0 0 0 3 --10 Brooklyn, 3080000 0 0-6 SUMMARY. , Nroedrnns Pittsburg 3, Brooklyn 6. Jwn runs Boindle. Xhre-base hits Btenzel, Schoch, Burns, tit. XVo-base bits Scheibock, Q umber t, snnedy. . acrince hits PittsburgO, Brooklyn 0 : tolen bases Pittsburg 1, Brooklyn 1. Double plays Pittsburg 1. Brooklyn 0. Bases on balls Pitteburg 2, Brooklyn 2. Btrnck out By Colcolough 0, by Gum-rt 8. Kennedy I. Fsed balls Merritt 0, Kinjlow 0. ' i&i pitch Colcolough 0, Gumbert 0. Jajpjra McQuaid. T3IEI) T0 N..W PLATEBS. lelier Clarke ftrted In Well mt S-rV'- loolvllle. ZuievihLM, June t 30. The southern juers outfielder, Clark. and Pitcher jjper appeared In their first game with .ulsvlile to-day. The former played a nugniacent game, hitting safely every time e camo to tbe place. The game was not in-"restltig after the fourth inning, fcr Louis-waa almost hopelessly In the rear and ng, who was unsteady at first, had down to effective work. The bat- Jross and Clark and Pfeffer's home run wera the feature. Pepper the aoutb-crn league pitcher, was put fa the box in the flltti. Re retired the first two men and then sunt Hamilton and Deirhnnty io first on balls. Sam Thompson made the first hit off him by driving the ball Into left for two bases, scoring both runs. The phlllles got another in the sixth, when their run getting ended. Score: jjnrwv, ii, Bro'n, m 1 O R k , 1 0 llarke. 1. X (irim, e... 0 PiVrti r. 3 2 Wea-'r. r 0 B. !- A. T..I P"HT1A. . B. V. A. K. 1 3 O H'm'n. 2. 2 14 4 1 1 0 1 ItH'I n, id 2 2 o II 6 a l a 1 lrl'tv, a J " 3 i i OTtio's'n.r. 0 2 2 0 0 1 2 O T'imi'r.L 3 1 2 O O 0 3 1 li Cross, 8 3420 Kieb'n, s. O 1 2 3 ITMnar, l. 2 l O O iw-iiny, sou o i Enrle, 3. ft O O 1 M'n'fe.pO 10 1 Pefler. p. 0 ti 0 1 1 Hnrk Irv. C O 2 O 2 1 0W'y'g,p- 0 0 0 1 0 "I 0 Totals... 6 11 24 10 6' Totals 18 14 -7'lO 8 LoniSTllle..... 3 O8000OOO 8 Philadelpbla. 1 3 3 3 2 1 0 0 -13 "ecMMARY-Earned runs: LouinHlel , Philadelphia 4. First hase bj errors: LouUvllle 2, Pliila-rit-lphla 4. First base on balls: on" Meneft-e 2, PfeiTcr 8, Weylnc 2. blruclc out: By Meualee3, by Weyinjr 4. Home run: pfrtTer. Thive-base hit: Clarkt. Two-tMtr nils: Hallman, Thoniison, Cross, Murklcy. tsaoritloe lilt: lirim. Stolen 1hs: Brown 2, Hiinitlton, Turner. IJouWe play: JK-h-ardson and O' Itouik. Hit by pitcher: Jty Weyniug 1, Umpire: Oallney. Time of game: 2:10. riiANK'S GHt. AX VUAT, Knocked Hotuer over tbe Fence at bU Lonla. Br. Lotns, June 30. The champions lost a ball to-day In a close and exciting game. They tried two pitchers, but the browns had their batting clothes on and won in the seventh inning, when they hit In five runs. Prank made aemaricable home run, knocking the ball over the fence, the flrttlme the feat has been accomplluhed this season. Miller also did some good slick work. The browns put up a good fielding game, while the beaneatent were rather lax in this respect. Score! ftT.LOl'ISR. Iiowd.r... 1 Frank,! . 2 Hhu'rt,m 2 Miller, 3. 2 Con'r, 1. 1 timnti.g. l Pelus, c. O Cl'ks'n.p 0 K. lliTON. B. I e, 2... -3 Long, ...... O m... 2 Mrt-ar'y, 1 1 'nicker, 1. 0 Biuinon, r. O NalL 3.... O A. Jt. 4 O 2 2 O 4) 0 l 1 1 3 3 O 1 1 14 2 4 2 1 0 S 0,0 O 0 0 O 0 (lana-11, e. 1 0 1 3 0 l.UV.'lt. . 1 OOO 0 1OO0 Stivstui.p. 1 Total,..10 15 27 17 81 Total.-..' 818 27 7 8 HU Louis .....-.l 0 4 0 0 0 6 0 0-10 Boston. 1 030 2 0080-6 ' Hl'MMAev Earned runs: Ht. Louis, 6; BoHton, 15, Biu on bulls: Offt'lnrkson. 2: off Lovett, 2: on Ktlvetts, 1. Wruck out:, Ky narkson, 2: by Lovett, 1. Home run: Frank. Tbree-biiw lilt: Htiv-etls, Miller, Tucker. Two-haw bits: Dowel, I'on-nor, Ijiwc, tiulnn. Htolen banm: Quinn, Kly, Itanium, Dully, McCarthy. DimiIiIo plays: Qiilim and Coiimir. Wild pllrh: Clarksou, 1. Duipire: ilui'sl. Tlmeofgauie: 2:30. KEEPING UP THIS PACE. tlanlon'tf Birda Uln tbe Series mt Cleveland. Cleveland, June 30. The leaders defeated the home team this afternoon, greatly to tbe disappointment of the 3,000 cranks who witnessed the game. Cleveland started out well, Cbllds, McKoan andTebeau doing great work, but they could not keep up the pace and somo slow fielding and wretched base running later on cauicd their defeat. Botn pitchers were la good form, but Inks was fortunate in having better pupport Brodle's stick was the feature of the game. Score: CI, KV E. K. Chllds. 2. 0 lint U.-tl, 1 2 McK'u, s 0 Kwiug.r. 0 Teheaii, 1 0 M'('rr,8 1 D'Oon, m 0 Zim'er, c 0 Young, p 0 A. K. IBA1.TO. H. 2!M(sl'w.3 1 II. v. 0 O 2 3 3 1 1 12 O O A. K. O O II; heeler, r 2 l'llr'ille.m 1 oiHr'tli'H.1 O OiKellev.L. 0 (I 11 a l I. 2 7 1 0 Belt. 2.. 0 ,l.-ll'l)(!,S 0 Chirk, e 1 Inks, p., 0 Totals... 8 10 27 1 0 41 Totals.. 6 9 27 10 2 Cleveland 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 13 Baltimore 1 001O12OO-6 f&HVARf Karned runs: Cleveland 2, Baltimore 2. Bi'itN on hails: OH' Young 8, oil Inks 1. rtlrurk out: By Young 4, by I nkH 3. Home run: llnxlle, Thiw-hase lilts: Hurkett, Bnnitliers. Two-base bltm; O'l'nnrKir, Hrodle. Karrilb e hit: McKetui, Kwing. stolen ItHHeM; header, Kellv. Doulile i!ayl CbHdn, ,leKui mid Tebeau, 2; (.'(illdrt aud Tebeau. Cui-(1 .re: butge. Time of game: 1:00, THAT MOM-i. UFIIi AH.TI. Tacks Parrott Hecovered the tee ot V It Yesterday. Cincinnati. June 80.TrI'ltcher Parrott whitewashed the senators by superb work. In the eight Innings be pitched, they only made one scratch hit, and Tannehlll, who went in the points In tbe ninth, only allowed them one single. Thus the WaBhlngtoniaiis hit column only total two Morcer did line work up to the seventh liming when lie weakened and the reds made, 10 runs In that and the following Inning. Attendance, 2, TOO. Score: -, - H. II. V. A. K. .W AHII it. H. V. A. K. 2 3 1 If in, 3 1 O W'anl, 2. O 1 1 Hoy, m iri.tny.l. ' Mr'l'b', 2 Vaiutlm, 1 Can' van, r Smith, h ... Murphy, c I'HITdtf, IP '4,'UU'lllll, p 1 4 1 1 2 3 1 3 2 1 0 2 V 2 2 0 O 1 ll'ii'r,.3 O O H 5 0 0 Ablwy, 1. O O 1 l 1 8 0 ; "iw'l.l. O 0 ;l)'gilale,c 0 !senmoh.r 0 O Teli'u, in 0 O.H'dru.K. 0 Hi Mercer, p 0 OiMaul, p 0 MU'r,c 0 o o o o o o 5 3 O 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 jTotftls... 12 102713 l! T'tnls..02 24159 Miitil butted for Mercer; Meeiulro lattted tor Ward. Cliiolim.itl.1 .0 0 1 0 0 1 4 0 -12 Wasliiiigton O 0 O tl 0 0 o o 0 O 8vmmhv Karneil mm: Cincinnati 7. Hasp on hills: Dll' I'airott 8, oft Mercer 3. Struck out: By l'arrotl 1, by Mercer 1. Home run: Cauuvau. Tvo-ltfe hlt: Hoy, KollidMy, Vimnhn. .s-wri-Hch hilh: Lmtmin, Mcj-ct. :icleu Iihh.: Cmia-vnii, ISiiilth, .Miirp'iy 2, Ward 2, llaNsmtmer, Abbey. .Double piny: Liitluun, Mcl'lice hihI Vaugliu. Umpire: Ktuslic, Time oi'swiiie, 2 hours, UASI.B4LI. GOSSIP, Kraves' Kecord lor l ast Week Ihe Lyons nrldent. The Pittsburg club went down one point in the championship race last week, although making' the creditable record of winning "four of the six games played. This was not as good a showing as the players expected; they counted upon taking three from Washington, and had two marked up for the Brooklyn series. Yesterday, however, they were well satisfied to get one from Krynes' babea .tine thing wus developed during the Brooklyn series, namely, that the braves have not lost their ability to. go In and light for games under discouraging circumstances, so there Is hope for the future. This week will be a hard one, with Boston and Philadelphia here for three games each. The champions will play at Exposition park to-morrow, but there Is no game acneuuieu ior luesiiuy, Rim ootn ciuus will play exhibition matches. It all depends upon the weather now, whether the attendance will be larger than usual on a holiday. Boston is the best olub Pittsbursr ever had for a gala occasion. and If the day Is pleasant some turnstile records may be tjroKen. me advance sale of reserved seats Is heavy, and many orders have been received at Pratt's Jrom out of towtj. , , t Before" 'rushing around the country do-lnsr the baby act because a Plttsburer played o win at Brooklyn, Charles Af fidavit liyrne snoum put on ma spectacles and glance over his own team. "Beefer" Burns, while coaching at the third base line in the ninth Inning yes terday caused a collision that might have resulted seriously to one or both of the players who came together. A foul ny was sent up between third base and thi? plate, and Beokley called for Merritt to take it. Schelbeck was on the move, of course, and when Burns shouted "Schel beck he ran to get under the ball. Before he could stop he was rubbing shoulders with Merritt, and neither got the ball, alcyuade s attention was called to Burns' conduct, but he had nothing: to say. Denny Lyons' retirement "from"""the game for a few days was one of the most important incidents of the week. Everyone knows that Lyons Is one of the best third basemen In the country; that he can field with any of tent, uses (rood judgment In making plays, and ia quite a hitter, but like everyone in the profession, he can be affected by criticism. Lyons returned from the east with the record of having played a better irame all around than any other member of the team, yet the very tirst Blunder be made caused a howl. And when the crowd starts after a player he usually toes fast enough, whether the complaints are merited or not. It is a remarkable fact that no matter how lone a man has been j playing, he in never indifferent to the , opinions of the spectators. Ward's play ing in New Yoric has been spoiled on mat account, Donovan was chased out ot Wash to eton by the crowd. Charley Far- rell'a work was complained of here, and so on down the long list of excellent players. The Pittsburg- managemwrit places a high value on Lyons' services, and for that reason gave him; the rest he asked for. If sriven fair treatment hen he does return to the game he will nmsh the season with a good record. WILL. NOT GO KAbT Derby Winner Booked to Ban for tbe feherlden Makes. Chicago, June 30. It was decided to-day not to send tbe American derby winner lcy El Anita east to run in the Realization takes. The colt, by Mr. Baldwin's in struction, will remain here to fill his engage ments In the fc-herlden stake Julr 4 Matt Byrne takes the Marcus Daly lot east to-morrow night and Senator urady will carry his owner's colors in tbe lieaiiza- lion. . . , , . Freeporl, 12; Highland, Q. Freeport defeated the Highland team to day hi a good game Score: Freeoort 61, 2 00110 1-12 Highland 20110110 17 bi'MMART Hits: Freeport, 11 j Highland. 7. Errors: Freeport, 10: Highland, 8. Base on balls: By AlcKron. 10; by Thompson, 6 Struck out: By JlcKcon, 4; by Thompson, 10. Batteries: For Freeport, Thompson and Heck: for Highland, Mclveon and Miller. Umpire: Miller, Easy for tbe Newsboy. , The Press newsboys won with ease from the Pkkss Young Folk's league yesterday, The newsboys will play two games at McDonald on July 4. Score: Pem Newsboys... ....0 1 6 4 8 5 5 0 -27 Pities Young F. L 0 0 1 0 0 8 0 8 1-0 Batteries For Press nowsboys:, Mc-Ouiggan and K Kilters; for P. Y. F. L. : He-Court and Jill lson. - ' v " May be . rinhta Fight. LiooNiun, June 30. Curloy Bhultz. of Latrobe, and Patrick keardon, of Pittsburg, will fight a 10-round contest fo points In tbe Latrobe opera house on Tuesday night, July 3. The go win be for flOO a side and gate receipts. Notwithstanding the statement that the contest is for polifts, It may be a fight to finish, and this precaution may only be taken to avoid police Interference. lloey Took the Cup. West End, N. J., June 30. Fred Hoey won the Hollywood futurity stakes by killing 22 out ot 25 birds. Louis Thompson was second with 21 and Dands third" with 19 to his credit The Dnze was a cun with 00 per cent, of $50 sweepstake added, - ' Wllklnaburg, 12 Four A', 7. The Wllklnsburg and Four A teams of tbe Amateur league played at Wllainuburg and Indulged in a slugging game. Wllklnsburg won with ruus to spare, tbe score being 12 to 7. . League Games Yesterday. Pittsburg 30 Brooklyn... 7 Cleveland 3 Baltimore 5 Cincinnati 12 Washington .... ... 0 Louis villb ,, 6 Philadelphia. ... 13 8T. Louis ...10 Boston 0 low ibey Mand. ' . Clubs. W. L. Pet. I Clubs. W. Tj. Pet. ,f,4 .434 .2Hl .2oS Baltimore ...37 Btmton 'AH Brooklyn.. ..33 Plttstiunr ....8 Philadelphia Mew York...al 1.) .71 ' tvelBnrt....2H 23 It .k!7 Cincinnati ...2 5 30 '(1 . 3 Ht. Louis. 2 33 2'J .!4l'hlcHKO 18 87 22 .fttitt' Washington 10 41 24 .604 Louisville ...14 41 lHonoiigahela Lea sue. . W. I.. P.t W, L. V. nTommtesd . 7 1 .HWlBtiqiienne 4 ft .4.14 BradilwM.... 0 4 .CftU'Wlliuerduig... 2 8.200 County League. ' TheMcKees Uocks forfeited to 4be INon-parells by arriving at the grounds too late, and the Emeralds forfiUted Io Sharps burg by missing a train. Tbe record Is as follows: . W. L. H. . W. L. IV Mliarpsliunt .. - 4 3 .671 Nonnnrlels 3 4 .4'29 McK. Bucks. 4 3 .U Kimmlds 3 4.4-0 Amateur League, W. Ii. V. I W. I,. P. P A. Oft 6 O l.OlloU. A. A. A.... 2 6 ,2s0 V. A. A 4 2 .(WTTbrwiA.'s. 0,4,000 Kcwickley 2 3 .400 Beaver League. W. I.. P. I W. Ti. P. Benver tl 2 .750 Beaver Kalis... 2 5 .2S(i Kvvi BriKlituii 0 2 .625'Hocliesler 1 6 .107 ;. Ifaseball Brevities. Slow pitching worries the Brooklyn sluggers. - ' Jake Morse thinks Host mlt .ed a good thing In not signing Will Terry. It Is said that Cuppy's nerves are unstrung by an excessive use of tobacco, Stenjikl's catch of Torn Daly's drive to center turned the tldo In Uunibert's favor. CtEOKos Mit.i.Kit had his eye on the ball yesterday. Ho bad a triplo and three similes, NicoL was loaned to Pranklln yesterday, and uil City could not do anything with his delivery. Captain Trukau now loads the Clevelands In battivic witb Chllds close up, and A! Kean coining. The game scheduled between the giants and colts at Chicago yesterday was postponed on account of rain. Have Koots Is very clever In stopping 'wild throws to first with his loft hand. 11 U said he puts tar on his glove so that tbe ball will stick. "Tacks" PAitnotfr's arm must be alfrleht attain, lie .-old Waalilnutoo down to two lilts yesterday, and Uus bchmeiz' aggregation can hit, too. Kinslow'S throw that let Smith and Donovan score In tbe ninth was as wild as one could be mud a It rolled all tbe way to tbe right Held fence. Lohsvillk'8 now men, Outllnlaer Clarke and Pitcher Pepper, were tried yesterday. Clarke made a hit every time he batted, but the colonels lost, KppTZ, struck out In the eighth Inning by swinging -at a slow ball that was over bis head, lie walked to the bench very much dlsgustod with himself. - Frank, the brown's left fielder, is a hitter the pttcuers are afraid of - lie made a record by knocking a home run over the fence at St. Louis yesterday. It was remarkablo In yesterday's game tbat 10 of the 12 niado by Brooklyn went straight tu center field. The four long ones in the third inning hit about the same pluce, Somen stole second in the third inning without drawing a throw, and jnust have thought Merritt was afraid to toss tho ball down, for he tried It aialn In the fifth. Biorbauer bad Merritt's perfect throw In time to catch the runner tire feet off the base. Manager Barnie says that It Is absurd to suppose Pfeffer will be permitted to go to some other club now thai he has resigned the captaincy ot the colonels. "We are going to keep the best second baseman in tho country and try to get good players fur ther positions, ' lie said. , TOM Burns makes many original remarks while on the coaching lines. He was back of ilrst base yesterday when Gumbert tried to catch Foutz napping at that base. Dave "got back in tlmu and Burns exclaimed: "INever touched him lie's a very hard man to touch and I ought to know. '' touts is manager of the team. . Ir Ward wins a few more games on the western trip tne New York Dapers will have trouble In making things right with tne public For weeks they have been ronsnnz John Montgomery. Tbe evening World wants him to lav off in favor of Murphy; the I'rts advises him to ue discretion as to late hours and bad habits and also charges him with giving his men the "marble heart. " The titcordtr blames him for mismanaging the team. The morning World says If he doesn't land the team, one, two, three, he'll have to get out, and auot her paper says he's on the hog train. In spite ot all this expert testimony -the slants have been playing great ball in tbe west. Ji))ZS5k-r """" New Orleans, June 28. Ring followers In genaral flr.d themselves called upon to apologizo to Bob Pltzslmmons for having in tbe past questioned tbat fighter's game-nesa It was In the Olympic club ring in tbls city that lanky Bob was first hit hard on American soil: Pet .r Haher it was that done the bitting. In answer to the chop that Irish Peter administered to tbe antipo dean, tbe latter found the floor In "spread eagle" fashion, and at once many were the rumors tbat Fit wasn't a game man. Those remarks found popular favor with the sporting masses, and Fittslmmons suffered in consequence, many of the ring wiseacres agreeing that if the Australian was bit properly ho would "fly the coon Unless tho foreigners' fight with brave Joe Cboynski shown tbe doubting Thomases that Flttnrimons Is a game mamtbe latter made very little out of bis recent Boston engagement, for the. decision which he so justly earned, was withhold by tbe terms of the agr oxnent to tbe effect tbat If both men were oti their feet at the finish the result was to ls declared a draw. I had the good fortune never to have doubted the Australian's gameness, which I banked on be cause of his generosity to the men whom he had beaten, but there are many of my acquaintances throughout the country who have always doubted the Australian's gameness. They owe It to themselves to now admit that Fitzlmmons will not quit. The colored lighter, Joe Walcott, is gradually forging bis way to tbe front rank in pugilism. Walcott. has been very successful lathering, and considering tbat be Is not rated as a clever tlghtor, some of his victories savor of strangeness. His whipping of Harris was not an astonishing event, but how be ever managed to defeat olever Australian Tracey, not having seen tbe fight has always been a mystery to me. Betide Tracey Walcott is neavy on bis feet, has noth ns ,me the ability to box which the whl a r - ,ti possesses, and Is altogether awkward compared with the antipodean fieliter. It looks very much like Tom O'Kourkebaa found a second Dixon In the Boston welterweight. U' Kourke has been very successful in handling fighters. The clever manager, unlike Billy Madden, brings men to the front, but he retains possession of them after they are to the front. Billy loses tbem as soon as they become champions, that Is those of them that lasts long enough to be- como champions. A few of the clevor lads whom o Kourke nas Handled are as loliows: Jack llavtliH llarnoy Hubbard, George Dixon and Joe Walcott, quite a tighting quartet, 1 assure you. On this occasion the wnitos ana biacus oreaK even. Now Orleans has come to the front again In prize-ring history. This time lovers of the llsllc art have offered Jim Corbett and Bob Fitzslmmons SO.OOO to battle for. and even that tempting bait has not caught tbe champion's fancy. Perhaps James wants more, ana pernaps .lames win no allowed to want if such a nghtsliould take Dlace here. It la highly Improbable that it will, the bet ting peupie wouiu put a big nit on the Australian. If the odds looked at all Justifiable. which in all probability will be tbe case. Htzsluitnons is not in our " blue book." but he can fight a "mighty heap" all tbe samee. and tbe people hereabouts know It too But coming back to the real point In this issue, the "price," as it were, I think the amount is too large for any pair of prize fighters on earth. Some one may remark that it Is n6t my money that la being offered the men, but to them that may be inclined that way, I will say tbat I intend to have a whole lot to say about the purse just the same, anyhow, no nave naa some experience witb large purses already, and the last time the sports ptt-his city offered a large purse for a pair of foreign figliteis to contest for tbore was a disaster with a roar to It the size of the noise of Niagara. All kinds of people got hurt In tho fall of tha Crescent City club, and thoiiKh It was not Intended by the managers of that Institution to have any one hurt; many folt It nevertheless. In the booming blading tor tne ngtit between uoroett ana Fitzslmmon It would be well to allow some oilier fellow to have tbe fiuht when the figures get close to heaven. There Is one thing certain, however, and It Is If the men fight In Jacksonville all the sporting writers who go to that town will want to wear a coat of mall and carry a mint of money. ' 'They' ve been there before," like tho man on the Bowery. Few people aro acquainted with the facts regarding Fitzsimnions' hatred of Jim Corbett, and for the bonetitof those who might not know. I will give a brlof resume of their falling out. The night that Corbett whipped Sullivan in the Olympic club here, hundreds of men were desirous of shaking the hand that shook the hand of John L Sullivan, and especially -le barn! that broke the nose and battered the face of the only John. Among the many callers at Corbett' s dressing room doorwas Hob Fltzslmmons, and holding a letter in his band for the champion, Bob askod for admission to the room This was denied him by Corbett, -who hot-headedly exclaimed, ' -I don't want that man to come in here." Bob having failed to gain a hearing within the room, climbed up to the transom and was looking Into the room when the champion made the above spiteful remark, whereupon tho Australian grew very anifry and denounced the champion. Among other things that he said was that any well man co'uld have wbipned Sullivan the night Corbett (ought him. '1 his was belittling Corbett' i performance, and when It reached the ears of the Bostonlan's con-querer, It made him still more angry with the antipodean lighter. Corbett' s dislike for Fitzslmmons dates back to the time that Jlmfouttht with Peter Jackson. On that memorable night Fitzsimmons wagered that tho Colored lighter would win from tbe white man, and every expression of opinion that came from tho tall middleweight as regarded the lighters it was to the effect that Jarksou woutd win handily. Corbett knew of Fitzslmmons' alleglunct o the colored antipodean lighter, and when you disagree with a prize-fighter you necessarily fall out, for he cannot understand, wny you claim to be friendly with him and still not think like he does as to the outcome of his fight witb some otoer man. At all events there Is method in Flzslmmons' madness with Corbett, and the two must ere long be opponents in the rope arena. The contest for the diamond sculls on the river Thames will bo one of tha grandest aquatic events ot the century, on account of the entries ot liyan and Wright, who will represent America In the water stwiggla, Americans are fully alive to the imuortance of winniuir. Sculling race? are seldom sensational, lIcss there be crookedness discovered, but the race for the ulamond sculis will doubtless be tbe most sensational aquatic nfialr ever brought off on tbe other side of the broad and blue Atlantic ocean. There is but one man to fear In the great race, as far as my judgment can devine, and that man Is Nickalls, who Is a tiptop oarsman, and us speedy as a quarter horse. However, Kyun should beat bim, for, barring no rower, I think Kyan is tbe greatest amateur In tbe rowing world to-day. I think Kyan will win. TWO KMT MTAINnEMTS. Programs ot tbe Events at Beaver rails This M eek. Bsaver Falls, June 30 Special arrangements were completed to-day for a big athletic meet in the opera bouse on Monday night, tbe special feature of which will be tbe eight-round set-to between Prof. Ed. KelUy, of Pittsburg, and Jimmy Doyle, ot Dunkirk, N V,, who met two weeks ago at Line Island, in the Ohio river. In addition to this set-to, there win be bouts between Tom Tracy, of Boston, and Jack Hassey, of East Liverpool; Fred. Waxenfoltcr and Sid. ltobb, of this place, and a wrestling match between Matt. Roilly, of Pittsburg, aud Wm. Newllug, of New Brighton : t On Tuesday evening, in the Sixth avenue theater, another big athietlc tournament will be held, at which time Jimmy Callagher, of 1'lttsburg, will meet Harry Giliaore, of Chicago. Jimmy Dime will be In Callagher's corner. Other oouta for the evening will be between Paddy .McUsrtb, champion 100-pouud man of Pennsylvania, aud Harry Bmnka. ot ew Brighton, and Jimmy Barry. of Chicago, and Ed. Iloren, of Pittsburg. It Is expected that zuu people win oe uowa from I'tttsbyrg to nitric the latter events. NEW KFKMNtViOV VICTORY. 1 aston and agden Had a Great Deal Ato i9 with it. . New Kekiingtos, June 30. Ppeclail OverOOO people saw Kensington defeat its rival from Jeannetie Lere to-aay. ine home team win by buccblng its hits In tbe third inning. Tne features ot the game were the fielding of Ring and Stater and tbe battery work f Sugden and E as ton Score: XKKS'Tf. a. h. r. Hay'd. 3. 1 1 2 Mns're.Ll 2 0 K'lHbm.p. 2 2 0 8udiren,e. 3 2 1" A. E-UKASt'ET B 3 Ulrtuter. m... 2 P A 3 0 O'Hous'ld'r.l 1 l'kresH.l 1 O'Fritz, r. 1 ljIeitz,B-3 1 Beetle, 2-a. 0 O.Hutch'n,p O 2 Pratt,p... O o;pal't'r,8-c 1 Wicker, 2. 2 2 4 X Inif. ui... O t'h'b s, m 1 lsher, s 2 Ieng, 1 1 3 2 0 2 1 2 7 O 0 Kobe, e U 3 0 Cowan, r. 1 1 1 Totals .13 16 27 12 71 Totals ... 8 0 27 7 7 Kensington 00 812000 1-13 Jeaiinette.. 4OO81O0OO-S Bcmmaby-Earned runs: Kensington 6. Two-base tatto: Easuin, Slicker, King, Fisher, Lew?, Householder. Three-base hits: Haywood, Sugden. gacrltice hits: liinsinore. Fisher, Leug. Stolen buses: Havwowl, Dlro.more, Kaston 3, Hngden, Slicker 2, hung, Chambers, Buter 2,House-hofder. IJouule plavs: Fisher, tsliclier, Leug; Kaston. Leng, Haywood, Slicker, Cowan, Painter. Base on balls: By Easton 3, by Hutchison 1, by Pratt 2, Hit by pitched ball: Fisher. Piwsed balls: Rohe 3, Painter 1. Struck out: By Easton 9, byHavwood4. by Prutt4. Missed third strike: Su.lgeu, hohe. Wild pitches: Pratt, TUne of game; 3:1a. Umpires: Myers aud Carey. BEAVER COUNTY LEAGUE. ' Beaver Fall and ltocbeater Were liven New Brighton M on. Beaver Falls, June 30. The Beaver County League clubs played , two good games at Junction park this afternoon. Tbe first game was between Beaver Falls and Rochester. At the end of the seventh Inning It was called to allow the other clubs to play. The features were the pitching of Mitchell, the playing of Orr at second and the batting ot Hurt man for Beaver Falls. Tbe following is tbe scare by innings: Beaver Falls 2 1 0 4 0 0 0-7 Rochester. 0 0 1 0 1 2 3-7 Batteries for Beaver Falls: Mitchell and Hhuster; for Rochester, Jones and 8c bach-em. Umpire: Gaston. The second game between New Brighton aud Beaver was a pretty contest Carr pitched a great game, giving Beaver only six hits. The features of the game was the wonderful catch, alow fly in left field, by Johnston, of tbe Beavers, bcore by Innings: New Brighton. ...0 0 0 0 1 3 1 1 -C Beaver., 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-2 Batteries for New Brighton: Carr and Boyle; for Beaver, Neeves and Day, Umpire: Schachern. ONE FOU UNIVERSITY. ' Allegheny Boys tieleated Oakmont In a tlose t onlest. Oakmont, June 30, Tbe home team was defeated to-day by tbe W. U. P. The features of the game were the fielding ofc Mc-Chestney and Salmon and tbe battery work of both teams: Tbe score: Oakm'nt. b b. y. a. r. Iw. v. pa. b. b. p. a. e. Kerr. 2 ... 0 0 1 0 Poyd.c 2 2 11 1 0 1 0 ray,14c 0 2 H'ndy, s... 0 0 Hiilnioii, r. 1 0 0 l Hose, 6S... 0 0 . 4 l,Bunnerot,3 2 10 0 1 8 1 0 1 0 O F. Burr, 2 0 0 2 M'Cv, m.. 0 0 1 0 Mcneii, i. u u u Simk'y,l3 1 1 o u O 1 0 2 1 1 0 0 Francies. 1 0 0 12 0 2 ii no n. a u o M' Kcn'a, r 0 0 0 0 0 Duff, m 0 0 0 0 1 H'm'r, p. 0 0 0 Kru'k, 1... 112 VV. Kerr,!. 0 0 0 Gardner, p. 0 13 2 0 Total.. 4 27 7 O1 Total 4 427 7 0 Oakmonts.. .... 01O11O0OO-3 W. U. P 102010000-4 Summaby Earned runs: Oakmont. 1. Tiro- huul hltu. W IT U O. ii.,L'.,.r.. , 1 Ul.lun h.. Oakmont, 'l W. ti. P.. 3. Base ou balls: On Gardner. 3; off Hummer, 4. struck out: By Hammer.?: by Gardner, 12. Left ou bases: Oakmont, i; V. V. P., 6. Umpires: Cray, Kichey aud Kll- woou. A MATH UK LEAGUE. P. A. C. and Ubinsbnrir Were tbe Winner lesterday. The P. A. C. team won easily by superior batting. Swindell was a mytery to Be-wickley and got off with six hits. p. a. c. B K P 2 0 4 0 4 (I 2 10 1 2 F. 'BEWICK' Y. R. B. P. A. K. 0 Lea, 1 1 3 0 0 0 Rhafer. r.. 2 A.ldy, 3... 2 Tlbby.l.. 2 T's'uwl 2 Anil, m... 0 J'u's'n,2 1 lingers, c 1 T's'nT.a 1 B'inell, p 1 1 Burger, c... O O 12 0 0! Palmer, 8. 0 0 tlj.N'ash. 8 1 1 2 2 1 3 4 OiirehH'11,.2 1 2 8 0 2 0 Piitton, 1.... 0 0 3 2 0 n'Muco'm.ni 0 0 1 0 1 T McKin'y, r 0 0 10 0 6 Ojltich'on.p. 0 0 0 0 0 Totals ..12 1 8 27 13 2 Totals.... 3 02710 5 V. A. C 1 0 0 0 0 0 5 0-12 Huwlckley 8000 00000-3 HumiABV Knrned runj: P. A. C, 0. Home run: Tibby. liiit.'hison, W. Thompson. Three-base hit: Addy. Two-base hits: Tibbv, W. Thorn p-s.in. (stolen bases: P. A. C. , 6: Sewickley, 2. Base on balls: P. A. C. , 1 ; Sewickley , 1. Struck out: By Swindell, 0; by itlchinson. 4. Hit by pitcher: H. Thompson. TiPlt on bases : P. A. ft, 6; isewickley, 3. .Wild pitches: Swindell, 1; Rich-insnn, 1, Passed halls: Bigger, 3. Double plays: P. A, C. , 1 ; Sewickley , 2. Umpire: Brady. LITTLE MtOL DID IT. rittsburK'sTwlrler Pitched Franklin to Victory. Franklin, June 30. Frankllnhad an easy thing with the Oil City club here this afternoon. Knauss, who has lately been released from the Cleveland club, pitched for OH City and was knocked completely out of the box In the sixth Inning, when Coyle was substituted with no improvement. Nlcol pitched a fine game for the borne team and had the cliff dwellers completely at li Is mercy. Franklin played a perfect fielding game and batted bard. Attendance, 1, 500. Score: - t Franklin. 1 0 0 3 2 0 7 3 1-17 OH City......... 0 0000000 0-0 Summary Earned runs: Franklin 5. Hits: Franklin 20, Oil City 6. Errors: Franklin 0, Oil City 9. Struck out: By Nlcol 6. Batteries: Franklin, Nlcol and Oanss; Oil City, Knauss, Coyle and Brlggs. Umpire: Belt WENT AWAY TO LOSE. Altman fthut Out the Eclipse Team at Uniontown. Umontown, June 30. Special The baseball season was opened here to-day by a game between the Eclipse club, of Pittsburg, and McCormlck's Amateurs, the visitors being shutout by a score of 18 to 0. Tho home club was in good form, muklns but one error, and did some effective batting. The visitors could not bit Altman, and were playing In too strong company alt around Score: Unlontown....4 1 4 0 7 0 0 0 2-18 Eclipse.... .'...0 0 0 0 0 0 0, 0 00 Summaby Errors: Unlontown, lj tcllpse, 4. Home runs: Two, off Kllkington. Hits: Off Kiilington, 18; off Altman, 3. Batteries: Altman aud btorliug, Kllliugton and Hamilton. - - TUE LB1D..USI LEAD. Bellevne Was teeond in a Close Came Yesterday. The Leader baseball team defeated Bolle-vue on. the home grounds of the latter yesterday In a good game. Grimm's pitching was the feature. The score by innings: R. n. I. Leaders. .0 0 8 4 '10 1 1 M3 18 3 Bellevue.1 0 1 2 0 10 11-7 10 4 Batteries Leaders, Grimm and Hooper; Bellevue, Elsie, Miller, Wilson and Balra. Hillsdale, 16; ferunblon, 15. HH.I-S'K. B. B, V. A. K. 1 BBl'SH. K. B. P. A . Bucii'n, c3 5 11 4 O'Cushi g,2 2 11 1 2 Acktey. 1 3 2 2 0 (. Hass, o... 2 2 2 3 1 Zim'n, 1. 1 1 mO OJinim, 1. 1 1 10 11 MM'n.mO OlOOIrwn. a.13 1 5 0 Ulover, 2 1 2 2 3 lltWpe, in 2 2 1 O tl two. 8 0 0 1 3 I.Foley, 1... 2 2 0 0 Wilson, s 2 S 3 3 M Mrsb'l,r 2 4 3 2 1 Dell, r... 3 110 O Whalen.c 110 11 Beuney.B 4 3 0 3 O Jlessou, p 0 OOOO 110 0 1 0 1 0 lappe, p. i Totals. 18 17 80.10 21 Totals.,.15 17 30 14 6 Hillsdale... 200401 t 36 1-10 "" , ,,. 051140130 015 Svmkabv Earned runs: Hillsdale 12.Brush.ton 10. Three-base hits: - Buchanan, Benny 2, Hass, F'.'ey. Two-base bits: Buchanan, Ackley, Olover, Wilson. Base en balls: By Benny 6, by Marshall, 4. br Cappe 3. Struck oot: Br Benny V, by MarshaU O, by Cappe 3, by Hessou 2. 91'KEiS UOCKS RACES. Program of the Kunnlng iventa on Tbat Track Jnly 4. For the first time In several seasons Pittsburg U to have a regular running meet The McKees bocks Driving Park association has arranged a program for July 4, and over 30 horses have ente&ed for tne event C. T. Schulti, Jr. .secretary of the association, returned last night from tbe east with the assurance tbat several good races will be here and he expects the meeting to be the best of tu kind ever held in this city. The events scheduled are: First race, one-halt mile and repeat; purse $100. Second race, three-fourths mile dash; purse f ISO Third race, one mile and repeat; purse $260. Fourth race, free-for-all pacing. The first race will be started at ir.it. Bennett at Meadvllle. Nmr Castle, June 30. Charlie Bennett, ex-catcher of the Boston baseball club, ar rived here this evening from Meadville. He gave a reception at the home of bis sister ana was serenaded by the Citizens band. Hobart Defeated. WestNiwton, Mass., June 30, Special Fred Uovey won first place In the neighborhood tennis tournament to-dav bv de feating Clarence Hobart, otNew York, The score was o-4, o-, o-a, Tbe Amateur Teams. Thb Rucb Hill Juniors defeated 'the Charles Street Stars. The Keddy ' Masons defeated the St Pats yesterday. Score 9 to 0. On July 14 the Pittsburg juniors will play tbe Boquets ot Oakland. Griffin, the crack short atop of the Oak Leafs, has signed witb TltusvUle. THsEmsworth juniors would like to hear from any lH-year-old club. Address Harry Stewart, Emswprtb, Pa, Thb Ferris baseball club defeated the Logan stars yesterday in a game at Schen-ley park by a score of 17 to 4. P. Mullen, a pitcher and outfielder, will sign with an out-of-town club. A letter addressed to this office will reach him. Thb La Blanche Athletic club defeated the W, Walsh club at Schenley park by a score of 8 to 0 Hits: La Blanche 7, Walsh 1, Thb Morning Stars would like to arrange two games with any 14-year-old club for July 4. Address C. J. Scott, On Fifth avenue. , Thb Boquets, of Oakland, defeated tbe Crescent Blues by a score of 8to0. Tbe batting of Murphy and McNally was a feature. Tbb Blue Bilks, of Hazelwood, have organized for the season. Sixteeq-year-old clubs may get dates by addressing Frank Powell, Hazelwood. - Thb Dallas team defeated the Stockyard Centrals by a score of 23 to 22. Batteries: Edwards and Lawer ior Centrals; Gumbert and Booker for Dallas. Thb Greenleafs defeated the Rainbows yesterday; score 10 to 7. Tbe Greenleafs want to bear from 14-year-old clubs. Address H. Powley, Thirty-fifth ward. THB Werner Athletics would like to arrange for one or two games with some club outside the city for July 4. Address W. A. ilartlL, manager, 4550 Penn avenue. , Tickets for the game between the Sailer and Disraeii teams, at three A' s park, Allegheny, July 4, ure on 3alo at L B, Fleming's, SmlthOeld street. Play will be called at 10 A. M. Thb P. Y. F. L. would like games with any amateur club In western Pennsylvania or eastern Ohio that Is willing to pay all expenses. Address David Q. . Jones, Jr., 45 Federal street, Allegheny. The Nunnery Hill Athletic association's team defeated the 4A's reserve club at Av-alon yesterday by a score of 34 to 19.. The winner would like to arrange games with nny amateur team. Address 0, Stanley Tolley, P. O. box 220, Pittsburg. A gamk between the Hufnagel and Horne teams yesterday resulted in avlctorvfor the former team by a score of 14 to 12. 'Batteries: Steele and Sbeehan for Hufnagel, and Dogel and Uagan for Home. Tbe winners would like to hear from the City Blues. Thb Delmonico and Forrester teams, composed of the best colored players in this vicinity, will meet at Three a' s park, Allegheny, July 4, at 3:30 p. ii. Capt Miller challenges any amateur team of western Pennsylvania, the Keystones preferred. Address George Pierce, Belle fonts street, East End. - FOUND HIS MAM, Who Had a New Sctaell Came to Practice On. William Schell, tbe suspicious character, 'arrested by Officer Hildebrecbt on Water street yesterday, was Identified as the man who robbed the merchant tailoring establishment of E, O. Bert at Boaver Falls on Friday nltrht. lie had a basketful of clothing In his possession when arrested. M . uert came to tne city yesterday afternoon and identified the goods, which consisted of several suits of clothing and suit patterns valued at $150. George 0. Cornell, deputy sheriff of Beaver county, came after Schell last nlgbt and took him to Beaver Falls. Schell Is a glass blower by trade, and resides at Rochester. He has done time before for various offenses. When seen by Officer Hildebrecht he was trying to dispose of some of the goods at a secoud-band clothing store on Water street AN ALLrHOCND KOAST, In Which a Hog and tbe C. S. Flint Will Take Part. The Starvation Fishing club, a South Bide organization, composed of 300 or 400 well-known glass workers and politicians, will hold their fourth annual pig roast at the camping ground near Thompson station today. Incidentally with the roasting ot the porker, the flints, of whom there Is quite a number in the crowd, will try to do a like service for their arch enemies, tbe officials of the United States Glass company, A number of addresses will be made by prominent South Mders and everybody is going up for a good time. Vindicated fllra. Slocnm. From the New York World. Wm. Alfers was married last Saturday, and the band which the bride paid for played the tune from "Lohengrin" which is about the only Waener thing that anybody cm hum. The wedding seemed a success, but Mrs. Slocum, from Brooklyn, said sbo did not like the look of weddini where no rice was thrown. Yesterday morning Mr. Alfers was discovered In tbe kitc'.ien laboriously cutting his throat with a blunt tableanlfe. He did not get on very well, and there Is much life still before him. He is at present under $300 bonds not to do It again. Mr. Alfers is usually steady, and drives for Lord & Taylor. The bride Is visiting relatl"es In Brooklyn. Mrs. Slocum of that city Is thoroughly vindicated. A New Point In Law. London Telegraph's Paris Letter. An amusing case Is shortly to be decided by the Juge de palx of one of the Paris ar-rondlssemonts. The plaintiff la a young woman who has sat often as a professional model to the defendant a sculptor Not only, however, did the artist study the mode), but to insure additional perfection in his worg he had a plaster cast, taken of her limbs.. The girl did not object to the somewhat unpleasant operation, but expected extra remuneration. This the artist, refused, and tbe model, who claims 80 francs as her due. has gone to law about it. The judge, unable to decide tbe delicate point on the spur of tbe moment, has postponed his verdict for a week. A Very I rleudly Contest. John Ramsey and Charles White bad a Quarrel In tbe Hotel Eiffel' onSmlthfield street lass night about 0:30 which resulted in a lively fistic encounter. Tables were upset, noses broken and teneral confusion created about the s;ne of the fitht, Cnpt, Lenniston and Lieut Scott closed matters Dy placing both men under arrest. They were locked up In tbe central police station, and will i.e given a hearing this morning before Magistrate Dohnrty. BANQUET AND RAMaPO KAN A DEAD HEAT AT THB SHBBPSHKAD BAY TRACK. In tite Boa-Ofr Banquet won by a Length Jockey Garrison, U ho Bo4a Bamapo. Wm Called fiown Wla. ners of Other tventa. ' Niw York, June 30. -The 10,000 specta tors at Sheepsbead Bay to-day saw tbe best race of the season. Banquet and Kamapo running a dead beat In the handicap, with Kedskln and Dorian close up. Banquet won In the run off by a length. Much bitter feeling was engendered by tha contest, and Garrison, who rode Ramapo, was soundly berated by Trainer Hyian for not riding according to orcera In the first contest, his disobedience costing Gideon and Daly the stakes and some heavy wagers. . Garrison claimed that Slmms fouled htm, . and lodged a complaint, but this was overruled. The other events of tbe program were not of especial interest, although thousands of dollars were bet on Stonenell in tne first race. Correction, tbe favorite, won easily by three lengths. Summary: First race, for 3-year-olds and upward, f 1, 000 added, futurity course Correction 110, LittleOeld, 6rst; Stonenell, 124, Sims, second: Llselg, 101, Penn, third Charter, Yo EI Eey and Factotum also ran. Time, 1:10 3-5. Post betting: 5 to 3 on Stonenell, 7 to 5 against Correction, 50 to 1 Llselg. Second race, spring stakes for 2-year olds, stakes, 12,500, futurity course Waltzer 125, Garrison, first; Havoc 118, Penn,. second; Mirage, 113, LIttlefleld, third, ' April Fool also ran Time 1:12 3-5. Post betting 4 to 1 on Waltzer, 6 to 1 against Havoc, 8 to 1 Mirage. y Third race, Mermaid stakes, SI, 500 added, one mile and an eighth Belaemere 117, Sims, first; Nahma 117, LittleOeld, second; Clementina 117, Lambley, third. Kcni-gerna and Llehtfoot also ran. Time 1:53. Post betting 5 to 2 on Nahama, 6 to 1 Belde-mere, 3 to 1 Clementina. - Fourth race, purse $1,000, one mile Ducat, 112, Sims, first; Capt. T, 97, Keefe, second; Tom Skldmore, 101, Taylor, third; Young Arlon, Miss Maud, Hermitage, Blua Garter, Wormspr, Clarus, Larry K and Mr. Sass also ran. Time, 1:39 4-5. Post betting 5 to 4 on Ducat; 4 to 1 against Capt Ti 5 to 1 on Ton Skldmore. Fifth race, for 3-year-olds anfi upward, , $1, 200 added, IX mile Banquet, 122, Sims, first; Bamapo, 10, Garrison, second; Ka skin, 94, Doggett, third (dead heat). Dorlaa and Lizzie also ran. Time, 1:57. Post betting 7 to 5 against Banquet; 9 to 10 Ramapot 7 to 1 Dorian; 15 to 1 Kedskln; 40 to 1 Lizzie. Betting on the run-off, 60 to 4 on Ban- -quet; against Bamapo 11 to L Sixth steeplechase, $1,000 added, the full steeplechase Lucknow, 13!) (English), li onica, 140 (0. Hamilton), 2: Mogul, 133 (Thornton), & Blghtaway, Ecarte, Max and Rodman also ran. Kodman finished first, but t.'4 disqualified for not going tba course. Time, 6:20. Post betting 11 to 5 against Ecarte, 4 to 1 Japonlca, 20 to 1 Lucknow, 50 to 1 Mogul. X SHORT-END WINN EH. lara Bawer Took the Bleb Isabella Makes at Chicago, Chicaoo, June 30, The rich Queen Isabella stakes, 1 mile, with a field of a dozen . 3-year-old fillies as starters, was the feature of the sport at Washington park to-day, but turned out far from a satisfactory race. Clara Bawer, whose running was ot the cheapest selling plater class at St Louis, at the odds of 30 to 1, won cleverly by a length from the Spendthrift filly Sol lk a, at 5 to 1, who beat Marcus Daly's Importod Gwendoline tbe closing favorite at 7 to 2, out a half a length for tbe place. Anna Mayer, who made all tbe running, was fourth, a neck back. Green Morris1 filly, a well-played second choice, quit to a standstill at the end of six furlongs, while Ohio Belle, another good thing, was never prominent in the race. The stake was worth $10, 325 to the winner. The weather, at first cloudy-turned.. out rainy and the final four races were ruii on a heavy tracK. L'i,. .......... e i m'.n -I 1 1 - - - ntv i'lisu iwa uuiaa f i, uvv, x luuv duu iu yards Imp. Percy, 107, Weber, 12 to l,i won; 1'lutus. 107, Clayton, 7 to 1, second Flora Thornton, 92, Cassln, 0 to 6, third Time. 1:42K. nSecond race, purse $1,000, of a mile Roy Del Cardes, 111, Vankuren, 8 to 5, won; iiigga- no, irving, s to l, second; Kosaia, 115. R, Williams. 7 to 2. third. Time. 1:01. Third race. Oueen Isabella stakes. 5.0001 added, one mile Clara Bawer, 117,Bay, 2 to 1, won: Sellka, 120, A. Clayton, 5 to 1,1 second; Gwendoline, 110, Midgley, 4 to 1,' third. Time, 1:44. Fourth race, purse $1,000, one and one-sixteenth mile-Philora 03, Chevalior 20 to 1, won; Cicely 93, Carr, 6 to 1, second; Enthusiast 101, Leigh, 7 to 10, third. Time 1:60',. Fifth race, purse $10,000, three-quarter mile imp Somersault 110, Ray, 5 to 1, won: Conton. Carr, 0 to I, second; Strathrol 101, Washam, 3tol, third. Time 1:17)4 Sixth race, purse $1,000, three-quarters of a mile-Sister Mary, 117 (R. Williams). 3 to 1, won: Amelia May, 100 (Leigh), 15 to 1, second; The Sculptor, 117 (Thorpej, 7 to J, third. Tinm, 1:10)4. Vigilant Cannot Start. Glasgow, June 30, Capt. Haff has wired tbe secretary of the koyl Largba Yacht club that it will be Impossible to eet the Vigilant ready to take part In the opening races of of the Larges regatta on Tuesday. SUNDAY. Greatest Story of the War. ONE DOLLAR With One Sunday and Three Daily Coupons, ' Grant's book caa be had at the tollowlnf duces and agencies of tbe PKES5: rtU Fifth avenue; 87 Federal street Allegheny; Otf beaver avenue, Manchester Allegheny; 2201 Carson street, South tilde; OUti Petu avenue. East End. Also at 352.1 Butler street Lawrenceviile, city; P, J. liafner's Press Agency. Braddockl J. M Keed's Press Agency, Butler, Pa. To OCT-OF-TUWN READERS: Mad ona Sunday and three Dally Press coupons ac-comoamed by ONE DOLLAR and 24 cent extra for postage, and tbe Memoirs will be sent you by return maiL When postage I not received tbe book will be sent ny al-presa express charges UO.U si. I 1 A li

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