The Inter Ocean from Chicago, Illinois on September 27, 1889 · Page 3
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The Inter Ocean from Chicago, Illinois · Page 3

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1889
Page 3
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THE DAILY IN'TIE OCEAX, FltlDAY IIOKNTN'G, GEPTEilBZR 27, 1SS0 TEN PAGE3. . PUFFY DEFEATS NEW YORK me LitUt) Fielder Gets Away witb, . lllghty Giants from Gotham. Sis HitUng and Base-running Practically Wins for Cnicago. Fniladelpnia Downed Boston Se cures a Victory utoi aaa-.. dianapolis. . . STANDING Or THB CLUBS. B ATIOHAI. LZAQUE. AMX&ICAX AHSOClTlOH s CtUBS. o S S ?J s hew York T8I41 .650 Boston ........ 743 .660 thilsdelohia 7'60 .627, Chicago 63 63 .0 Clereiand...... A 66 AT2 Pittsburg i 68 .4M Indianapolis. 65 73 .433 Washington... 3D 77 .33SI CLUBS. Brooklra St. Louis Baltimor ... Athleuoa..... Cincinnati. ., Colombo.... Kan us City.. Louisrille.... 79:381 .675 7!4i 638 475 66 48 63 SO 61 68 .658 .613 ..23 SO 68 61 7ffl M93 Ail .305 wzstzbji Lusoi EKTEBSTATB IXAOU. " ' d 8 .. CLUBS. o g j. - J Darenport.... 68 44 .56 Qolucr M 47 .643 Springfield. ... 57 61 .314 POna 51 68 .480 Burlington.... 6I'M.471 lSTansnU..... 47,621.431 CLUBS. Omaha......... Bt. Paul Minnesnoli.., EiooxCitT..... Milwaukee .. Denrer ....... Bt. Joseph DeaMoin... R3 33I I78-46 ,715 613 61 6' 6760 4S-1 487 .465 1 60.63 .443 .407 .863 CHICAQO, 4; NBW TORKi j. A faint ray of watery sunshine lighted np the fronts of the houses in Throop street yesterday afternoon m Mr. Hugh Daffy stepped to the plate in the seventh inning of the Chicago-New York frame. The score at the time was a tie 3 each and Ryan bad Just strock out and Van Ealtrea had died the death on a fly that Dannie Bichardaon caoght near the right fool line. The orange color deepened on the house-fronts as Duffy, who had already touched Mr. .Weloh for two single-baggers, sent a bunt to Whitney at third, which that player bandied skillfully " but could not get to first la time to cut off the fugacious Duffy. As a further omen of (rood fortune the sun's light brightened perceptibly, and burst into golden radian oe when Mr. Duffy, baring stolen second and third bases on Brown's bad throw and Gore's Juggle, crossed the plate on BJchardson's fumble of Pf offer's grounder. Then old Bol went under the clouds again and stayed there for the rest of the evening. That Tun won the game for Chicago, and a very ex citing contest it wis. Opening of play wis delayed for ten minutes on aocount of a light shower that lowered the temperature and made the grounds slippery, bot few errors were made for those causes. Hutch ison and Welch pitched great ball, bot four hits being made off the Chicazo man. and the small number of fire off the smiling twirler. Each gars fire bases on balls, but "Hutch" had the misfortune to bunch three In the fourth inning. which, with a two-baser and a eon pie of errors. gare we uotnamites mree runs, or course Weloh was rather uncertain in the ' first part of the contest, - from which source the Chicago! wrested runs, and which caused catcher Ewing to leare the crams in the third inning, with three pairs of black stockings on iue osses, we unsteady snots irom W elch com ing too often in concussion with his gnarled. sore, ana loe-ooia digits for three innings Anson kept continually claiming balks on the grinning young man rrom-aew Xork tn the pitcher's box. which Umpire Powers Jiet as frequently disallowed: and, on the whole, the decisions of the lank, party In gray wore crosslv irntatina ta fh nMttnr& H.n. beyond the reach of the batsmen were often called strikes; and others sent at proper height orer the plate were denominated bails; bot It was a source oi congratulation to ail tnat there were no close decisions to be made on the bases. auuui A,uw niiuui WAfDU wiw cuiumg atmosphere to witness the game, and all went home leeling doubly happy because Chicago bad downed the Giants and Philadelphia had fallen I K.n. 1 KSMl U 1 . 1 . 1 , J . before the Fittsburga. In this manner, the . runs were soared: Kyin s baser to center in the tint. followed by Gore's ' slow work put the Senator on the second bag, whence be tiuiqa on uuny's smash to middle field, that Gore 'again fumbled. The little man took second on the play, and scored while Anson, who had got first on balls, was being exterminated at the second corner, Pfeffer making an inglorious enti of the inning by striking out Chicago secured its third run in the third on that made the grass fly on its way to center, ana Anson's life on CBourke's wretched nil filling ' the bags. Pfeffer then b.-maV ,m U' 1 V... u J iL. 1 . . ci nut w. nwbu. wuw ioiiuiiou 111V IDOI WO- Brown, killing Van Haltren at the plate. Brown missing a double play by his wild throw to Connor st first, thus permitting Daffy to pass the robber. Ed Williamson then unfortunately retired the side on strikes, Anson and Pfeffer being left on bases. They got their fourth and winning tally in the seventh, in the manner abore described. . . - Bases on balls in the fourth inning to Tiernan a. and Ward, . and , Bich-ardsoa's twobase fly . near the right foul line, permitted Tiernan to cross the plate. CKourke's hit to Burns that Tommy threw to Darling badly let Ward score. Brown's aaerifloe at first, from Pfeffer to Anson, let Bichardaon in ; and Whitney took the initial bag on .Bran's drop of his short fly, but Jimmy returned the ' ball in time to end the inninir hr makmir . next inning Welch performed the remarkable feat of striking out Bnyia, Darling, and Hutchison in succession; and tj gama was unerentfuL except in the eerentn. until the first half of the ninth. - At that intensely interesting point. Brown, tbe first man at bat, was presented his base by Hutchison, but Whitney, who followed struck out, after pretending that be had been hit on tbe baiTr- by a pitched ball. Mickey Welch then shot a boonaer at Williamson, who made a mesa of it, and Weloh showed alt his teeth to the spectors as he grinned with extreme satisfaction from behind Anson's shoulder at first . Two men on bases and George Goro's turn at the plate and the excited spectators la the stand - and on the bleachers rose ' anxiously . to their feat ' Just at this time, also, the young man at the blackboard began marking on tbe result of the Boetoo-Indian-a polis eontest Two strikes had been called on Gore, and then be walked sadly to the bench without waiting to see Van corral the soariug ball tbat he sent in that direction. It was now Tiernan'a turn at the bat, and the excitement became intense. He sent fools to tbe right of sum, to toe ion or nim, to ine Dack of him, erery swipe of the bat showing that he had his eye on the elosire sphere. - Then, when the excitement was at its highest, Tiernan hit the ball a resounding smack, sending it to deep center. Bran captured it while bent on his haunches, the ball falling safely into his hands as the blackooard man finished his figuring on the Indianapolis game, showing that Boston had been notorious. The crowd burst into a roar. Tiernan looked at the board, then walked dejectedly away, and another game had been lout and won. Score: CHICAQO. A.B R. IBH.8 H P.O A. E. Bran, e f.. j 7 Z 7 T 7 Van Halnen. It s o o o ,3 l Duffy, r f. 4 8 8 0 0 0 0 Anson, 1 b 1 o o o o n n f. 4 o o 2 : ? WilUamson.aa.... 4 0 0 0 0 2 1 f " - ! 0-1 oii 1 Darling, e 0 o 1 7 1 a Hotchison. p 0 I I I I Totala....w.... l4l7"i; XBW TORI. A.BIB 'BH18 HiP.Ol A. I E. Oore, e f ......... Tiernan, r f Ward, a s Kichardson, 2b... Connor, lb...... O'Kourke, 1 t.... Ewing, e. Brown, e. ........ "Whitney, 3b Welch, p.... Total l . ll S4 4 lUICUQ,,,,.., .1 v J o 0 0 1 0 4 0 3 new 1 on u o o 1 o n a n iAxnedEa-t Cbigsgo. 2: Ksw T0-v o t.o. base Hit Bichardaon. Flrat Baas on Balls Off Welch. ; oS Hatchisou. 5. Stolen Bsses Ward, S; Daffy, 4. Struck Out By Welch. S; by Hotchi-on, 6. Time 1 hoar 6S minute, umpire Power. Boston, 1S Indianapolis, 8. lxDiA5UOLia,Iad., Sept 20. Boyle pitched Tery listless ball during the first three innings of to-day's game and gare the Bostons a commanding lead. Busis wentjin in the fourth inning and did good work, but was poorly supported. Bommers reliered D.ily in the fifth inning. Attendance, 2,000. Weather cold. Score: INDIANA li. BBHPOA. Hines, lb.. 0 0 1 Beerr.lf... . 0 110 X BOSTON. BBHPOA Hcn'da'n.if. S Kelly, rt... l And, 1 1 0 N'aab. 3b. . 0 0 6 4 iilft'aA'k ih I n c Bros ra. lb. 1 johnat' 3 Daily. C... 0 4 i S Huuth,aa... 0 aicuea r. rt o 1 1 S iiockley, 3b J I 1 1 BovlA- n 1 1 ft A Bennett, e. 3 Clarkaon, p 1 Kuaie, p.. 0 1 1 t Dommera, ell s Totals.13 Totals.... 6 11 14 IT 7 Indianapolia, 0 SISIOOSO Boston 0 S 3 0 O'O 3 "13 Earned Buns Indianapolia, 3; Boston, 6. Two-baae Hits Buckley, Bommers. Clarkaon (2), Smith, urouthers. gtolea lissee Kelly. Kichardson. Hines. - Doable Play Glaawock, Denny. Hines. First Base on Balls By Boyle, 3: by Busie, 1; by Clarkaon, 3. First on Error Indianapolis. 3; Boston, 4. Hit by Pitched Ball Seery. Struck Out By Boyle. 1: by Baale, 4: by Clarkaon, 4, Paased Balis Sommera. 1: BnntL. 1. Wild Pitches Basle, l; Clark son. 1. Time 1 hoar sad SO minutes, umpire slcQaaid. - Pittsbora;, 0i Philadelphia, , : Ptttsbubo, Pa., Sept 2d The home team beat the Phillies with ease to-day. Galrin kept the hits well scattered. Gleaaon was tikea out of the box after the third inning and Anderson took his place, but fared no better. Dunlap. Myers, and 8unday did some brilliant fielding. while Mnlrey distinguished himself by making uiree Tery wua throws. Attendaooe, suvt Score: PITTSB'BO. B BII PO A Miller, c... 0 3 4 0 B'PHTL'A. BBHPOA I 0 DelVtr. If. 10 10 0 Howe. aa... 0 Heckler, lb 1 White, 3b..l Fields! If.. S Hanlon, of. 1 Sunday, rf . 3 Dunlap. 2b 3 Galrin. p.. . 3 0 0 lit S 0 Muirey. 3b. 0 Myera,3b.. 0 f'om'aonrf 0 Clements, e 0 rogarty, ex o MParrar, lb.H) 1 13 Hallo's, as. 0 o e 0 o 1 o 1 1 Qleaeon. p. O anaerson,p l Totals.... 911 37 19 0 Total A... 3 8 37 30 S Pittsburg 1 0403040 1 Philadelphia 1 OOOlOOee- Earned Buns Pittsburg. 4: Philadelphia L Two-Base Hits Miller, White, Sunday. Dunlap, Andersen. Three-base Hit Galrin. Stolen Bases. Rows, Sunday. Dunlap, Fogarty CI). Double Play Hallmsn. Myers, and Farrar. First Base en Ball By Galrin. i; by Uleason, S: by Anderson. 4. Struck Out By Galrin. 3: by Gleaaon, 3; by Anderson. 3. Passed Balla Clements. L Wild Pitches Galrin, l: Anderson, L Time 1 hour ana ao minute, umpire Height, Clereland, Waahington, O. CimujD. Ohio. Sept 2& The Washing ton Base-ball Club did not reach the citr to-dar until almost erening and Umpire Lynch gare tl.e scheduled game to Clereiand by a score of o to u, auoject to we aecision oi toe directors of the league. - '"7. WESTERN LEAGUE, v ' ltTXWAUKXX, 8; 8IOUX CZTT, & Milwavxkx. Wis., Sept 26 Milwaukee and Sioux City played their last game of the seaso n to-day and Milwaukee won. ' Score: XTLW UB. IBBPOl BjRIODX CITT. lUPOll foorm n. n i a o o o uune, as... 3 i s S Earle. Sb. S S 0 Glenn. If-.. 0 0 3 0 MorrU' 1 3 7 4 1 Powell, lb. 1 1 s 1 Shocb. as.. 1 1 0 S 0 Bronan.3b O '3 3 3 Mills. If... 0 110 0 Genioa. cf . 13 0 Alberta, 3b. 1 0 0 0 Braolsy.Sb. 1 13 4 0 1 0 0 o Black, rf... ISO Jantien, e.. 0 4 9 3 O'Crowell. p 1 4 d 3 Onmth,p.. 1 1 1 3 qcrotty, o.. o 13 1 Totals.. , 8 13 31 14 11 Totals.., S 9 11 10 1 Milwaukee S S 0 0 0 3 04 Bioux City. ...... .......... .a 0 0 3 0 0 14 Earned Bans Milwaukee, S; Sioux City, 3. i wo-oase uita roweu, uroenan, uiaca. Three-base Hit Brosnan. Bases Stolen Poorman, Earle (3), Silch (3), CKne, Glenn. Doable Plays Uorriasey. Jantsen. Earle ".!). Base on Called BaUs Morrissey, Mills, Alberta. Cline, Glenn, Powell. CroweU. Crottr. Struck Oat Br Gnf- 11th. 4; by Crowell, L Paaaed Balls Jantzen. 1; uronj, i. iimo i noor ana sv minutes, um-pira Doescher. OMAHA, 3; BT. PAVL, 2, s '. : y St. Paul, Mina, Sept 2a St Paul and Omaha closed their series of eighteen games with an eleren'innlng eontest to-day. It was a pitcher contest, in whick Meektn got fourteen strike-outs, aud Clark held St Paul down to three hits. Clereiand practically won the game. He made home run nits in the opening and last innings, eoore: ST. PAUL B BH PO Marphy.cto 0 1 Carroll, rt. 1 9 3 Haw, lb. 1 O 6 WerricLlb 4 0 1 BeiUey. 3b. 0 1 3 Daly. if.... 0 4 1 Mains, ss. 0 4 0 Farmer, c 0 3 14 Meekin. p. 4 0 1 A B OKABA. BBHPOA liCooney, lb. 0 Crr-la'd.3b 3 o Willis, cf.. 9 0;Kagle,c... 0 9 4 4 3 II 0 1 1 T 0 1 OlWaiao... 9 oAndrewa,lb 0 1 13 1 0 Merntt, rr. 1 CanaraoJX. 0 Clark, p 0 3 1 O 0 Totals ... 3 30 10 3 Totals T 81 14 T St PaoL. ..4 4910109090 3 Omaha..... 1 1 00009909 14 Buns Earned Omaha. 3. Two-bate Hits-Farmer. Canaran (1), Andrew. Home Buns Clereiand (2). Base Stolen By Hawea. Merritt Double Plays Cooney, Walsh and Andrews; Willi and Cooney: Clereiand and Andrew. Base on Ball Off Meekin. 1 ; off Clark. 3. Struck Out Br Meekin, 14; by Clark, a. Paased Bail-Farmer. Wild Pitches Meekin. 3; Clark, 1. Sacrifice Hit Meekin. Left on Base Bt. Paul. 4; Omaha, 6- First Bias on Errors St PaoL 4; Omaha, 3. Time 1 hour and 44 minutes. Umpire Hurst. , BKKTXB, 7; 1CXXBAPOUS. 6V MnraiAPOLis, Minn., Sept 2tt. Denrer won to-day through poor field work on the part of Minneapolis fielders and Duke's wildneaa Though the score was close it was an uninteresting game. The score: kfnnro's. b bh po a H'd'n.rf-p 3 10 9 Hengla. lb. 0 9 13 Foster. cf 9 13 1 Miller. 8b.. 1119 Hin'han,lf. 1 3 0 0 Byn, lb.... 0 9 4 9 H'nrah' 1113 Duke. p-rf. 10 11 Dogdale, e. 0 111 1 E DBKTEB. B BH PO A 1 Dairy's. 3b. 1 S 3 1 0 0 McCie'n. lb 1 9 3 4 0 1 Tr'dw y. lb 9 1 13 9 1 C Curtis, cf .. 11 3 0 0 V White, ss .. 0 0 8 4 0 0 D'rn b h. p. 1 1 0 9 0 1 Kazan, If.. 0 0 3 0 9 0 Tw'ham. e. 1 0 4 1 9 OIUcNabb, rf 3 9 9 0 0 Total... 4 T J4 7 8 ToUIt. .. T 7 11 1 Denrer 0 4001 110 t Minneapolis 1 0909 89934 T- Kamed Bna Minneapolla. Two-base Hit Dalrymple, Haurahan. Baaes Stolen Foster, Miller, Twineham. Double Play White to Uc-Clellan to Tread way: White to Tread way. Bases on Bails By Duke, 11; by Hudson. 1; by Darn-brough, 11. Hit by Pitcher McKabb. Fagan, Miller. Struck Out By Duke, 11 ; by Hudson, 1 ; by Darnbrongh. 4. Passed Balls Twineham,' 3; Dugdale, 3. Wild Pitches By Duke, 8. Lrt on Bases Minneapolis. 9: Denrer,. 12. First Baa on Errors Minneapolis, 1 ; Denrer, I. Time 1 hoar 40 minutes. Umpire McDermott - AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. - - COLUMBUS, 7; BBOOKXTB, 7. Krw Tobx, Sept 26. The Crooklyn-Colam bus game at Washington Park, Brooklyn, today, had to be stopped at the end of the serenth inning on account of darkness, causing a drawn battle. In spite of the threatening weather and bad grounds 2,173 persons were present Bain stopped the game in the third inning, but the match was resumed after fifteen mi 11 u tea. Umpire Hengle did not giro satisfaction and both teams were wrangling continu illy. Columbus...... .. ....4 0 4 0 0 0 17 Brooklyn ..0 0 4 1 0 0 3 T Earned Buns Brooklyn. 8. Stolen Base Crooks, 1; Burns, Terry, 3. First Base on Balls Off Terry, 4: off Baldwin, 7. Htrnck Out By Terry, 5; by Baldwin, 4; Passed Balls O'Connor, 1 : Clark. 3. Wild Pitches Baldwin, 1. Umpire-Mr. Hengle, ST. LOUIS, 5; LOUT8TTLLX. 4. St. Louis, Ma, Sept 2tt Toe LouhriUo had the Browns beaten up to tbe ninth inning to-day, but tne champion polled out a rictory in their old-time plucky style, btirett pitched in fine form, end had his support been any way decent Louisrille would hare been abut out Ehret was hit hard and was wild at times. Captain Comiakey was hit by a pitched ball in the first inning, but he pluckilr played throughout, thooch suffering terribly. To his great generalship the rictory of the Browns is due. His hitting, base ranking, and coaching were the features. Score: . St. Louis ......0 0010100 2 S Louisrille.... 0 9 3 0 3 0 0 0 04 Earned Runs Hu Loul 1; Louisrille, L, Two-ba.e Hits Millie an. Shannon. Home Bun Duffee. .Stolen Bases McCarthy, Comiskey, Hhannon. Double Play Wearer and Flanagan; Raymond. Shannon, and Flanagan. First Bate on Bills Off btirett. 4; off Ehret, 4. Hit br Pitched Ball fcbret. Struck Out By Htirett. 6; by Ehret. 1. Passed Ball Milligan. Wild Pitca Stiretta. Umpire Gaffney. BALTIMORE, 9; ATHLETIC, 1. Baltimore, MJ.. bepw xti, The Baltimore fietvtoat-IstiTtto-day by guperjor around work. Cunningham was at his beat, and was well supported. Two games were to hare been played, bot the second was stopped by rain in the fifth inning, with the score a lie. Attendance, 1.61& Score; Baltimore.,... ..1.0 043040 I Athletic 0 900010901 Earned Bun Baltimore. 3: Athletic. L Two- base Hit Cunningham. Three-base Hit Tucker. Stolen Bases Shlndle (2), Welch. Double Play Ray, Mack, and Tucker, 3; Sommer and Mack. First Base on Balls Cunningham, 4; Bauaewine, 7. Htruck uut uunningnam, e; Aiaaaewine, . Paaaed Ball Tate. Wild Pitch Cunningham. Umpire Ferguson. ... KANSAS CITY,' 8; CINCINNATI, 0. Kansas Cm. Ma. Seot 2tt. The Cowboys beat the Cincinnati in an interesting game to day. Tbe batting ana Balding or both ciuds wers about equal, but the Kansas City: shad the luck. Pickett lost a finger nail at bat in the first inning and Gunson took his plaoe. Sow-ders replaced Conway in the box in the eighth and held the rial tors down 10 one hit when the score was tied. Score: Kansas City..... ......3 0400983 18 Cincinnati 3 01 0008904 Earned Bun Kansas Citr. 1: Cincinnati. 3. Two-base Hits Burns, Gunson. Three-base Hits btearna, naiawin. Btolen Bases Hamilton CD. Manning. Nieol (2). Flrat Baae on Balls Off Conway. 3: off Smith, t. Hit by Pitched Ball-Hamilton. Pickett, Keilly. Struck Out By Conway, 3: by Sowders, s. Passed Bali Baldwin, X Wild Pitch Smith, Umpire Hecker. - INTERSTATE GAMES. : SPBoraxD, 7; pbobia, 6L Pkobia, Ht, Sept 26. Special Telegram. The weather was fair, but chilly, and the attendance small. The local had tho game well in hand twios, but finally lost in the ninth. Turner s nome run, nit in the second was we feature of the game. Tho score: Peoria... .........0 800301 0 08 Springfield 4 310010027 Base Hit Peoria, 4; Springfield, 4. Errors Peoria, 4; Springfield, 9. Batteries Hoskina and Newman. Sommer and Mnnyan. Time 4 hours and 30 minote. Umpire Hunt . bubumotoh, 12; XONXOUTH, 4 BcBLDtoxox. Iowa, Sept 26. The opening Monmouth-Burlington game here this after-soon proved a rather tamo affair, and was witnessed by a rery small crowd of ebirering enthusiasts. The weather was entirely too cold for the team to play with any degree of ease or comfort , The following is the score by innings:' Mon mouth.... ......-1 9 0 0 3 9 0 9 1 4 Bnrlington.. 3 4 9 9 9 8 0 8 13 Base Hit Monmouth. 10; Burlington, 10. Error Monmouth. 4; Burlington. 8. Bstterie Monmouth, Derrick nd Wirsche: Burlington, Anderson and Child. Umpire McGinnia, . - EVANsvnxE. 10; QcntcY. 6. Etasstclle. Ind, Sept. 26. Base ball: Eranrrtlle... ...... ......4 9 3 9 0 0 8 110 Quincy 0 3 9 0 4 0 0 04 Hits Eranartlle, 10; Quincy, 9. Errors 4 each. Batteries- Beociaa and McVey. Daniela and Kit-teridge. Umpire Mappi. Eight innings; dark- net. - - - - INTERSTATE LEAGUE. At Detroit London, 5; Detroit, 4 (eleren innings.) - At Rochester Toronto game postponed; rain. . INT EE OCEANS, 7; APPLETON. 5. APPLrrox, Wis., Sept 2H.Special Telrgram. Twelve to fire in faror of the Inter Ocean- the way the soors for to-day's game with tho Apple ton giant ahould read. This is the matters stood before the newspaper boys had finished their half of the serentn inning, in which fire runs were tallied and but one man was out Before the inning could be completed, however, the umpire called the incomplete inning off because of darkness, and announced the game fiuisbed by a score of 7 to 5, ss it stood st the end of tbe sixth faror of the Chicago quill drirers. A deal of time was wasted by a alight downpour of rain, else tbe game might here been finished. . The Inter Oceans, materially strengthened by the return of their old second b seman. Billy Geiss. played a good game, l'oung Spore, the third baseman for the home team, went into the box for the Appletons because Briggs arm was recently wrenched while gunning; - He pitched an admirable game, but was poorly supported. Dobny caught him. Hoyt and Dallas plaed the points tor the journalists, and played them well. Dallas, - as great . a backstop as ever donned a mask, but whose work behind the bat baa not been very effective on aocount of a lame arm, baa recorered all his old-time throwing abilities and is again performing extraordinary work as a catcher. Manager Ganong's boya did not do ss well aa usual. Bad throwing, poor batting and weak fielding are in no little, measure responsible for tbe rictory the Inter Oceans attained to-day. The hard hitters of the Apple-tons were only able to find Hoyt's delivery tor five hits, despite the fact that he was in very poor form to pitch - a game. "Sal ration Dalton's work in left field was probably the feature of the day. As a local journalist recently put it, bis "comprehensive tentacles" pulled down some of the most astounding flies from tbe ekies. His work in the eoachers box was responsible for several tallies, too. Tonight tbe Inter Ocean bora are the guests of Messrs. MoCabe and Young's Ope ratio Minstrels at the Appletoa Opera House. The score for to-day's game is as follows: APPLE-TON. B BH PO A E IXTEB OC-N B BH PO A B nngoi, id, 1 1 e 1 lowm n, Zo 1 BulUran,2b9 9 13 1 Geiss. 2b... 1 OUa. .... 9 0 8 9 2 Dallas, e... 8 Spore, p.. . 1 1 0 T o Hillery, lb. 3 Herxog, If.. 1 1 0 0 0 Han Vn, rf 0 Dobyna, c 2 2 7 1 0 Warren, . 0 Brieg. 3b. 0 0 13 (Dalton.lf., 9 Law 0 9 9 9 l Cochran. cf 9 L w d.rf.cfO Oil liHoyt, p. 9 113 111 4 11 4 9 9 0 9 14 9 3 9 9 1 0 1 3 4 0 Total... S f 18 13 7 Totals ... T 9 18 13 4 Apoleton.. .0 3 0 3 1 08 Inter Ocean ...8 0 13 0 1 7 Earned Bon Appleton. 3; Inter Ocean, 2. Two-base Hit Geiss, Hillery. Home Buns Dobyns. Bowman. Double Play Warren. Gcis. sad Hillery. Struck Out By Spore, 4; by Hoyt, 4. Paased Ball Dobyns. 1; Dallas, X Base on Ball By Spore, 8; by Hoyt. 3. Wild Pitches-Spore. 1; Hoyt, 1. Hit with Ball Lswson. Time 3 hoar and 13 minutes. Umpire Houseman, . CHICAGO BOYS AT GOSHEN. The Jenneys and Goshen played their second game yesterday morning at Goshen, Ind., in a rain storm. , Headed by a band the two clubs paraded the streets and then drore out to tne ball park. The black and white battery (Inks and Irory) was in the points again and did well. Burt Ivory is the pitcher who held the Wash-ton league team down to three hits and two runs. The Jenneys touched him up lively the latter part of the - game, and came very near winning the contest Claud Marcum. who baa been playing with the As pens, of the Colorado State League, pitched for tne Jenneys and did brilliant work. "Deacon" White went into tbe box the fourth and fifth innings, ar.d to his wild pitching is attributed the loss of too game., Noll and Byan did the batting for the risitora. The Jenneys were to stop off at Sooth Bend yesterday and play tbe 00 liege bors of Notre Dame, bot it was raining so hard tbat they came right on to Cbio&ga They will play the Erans-ton High School bora Saturday at Jackson Park. Tbe famous young battery, McDowell and Kod-xi e. will be in the points and backed by some of the Northwestern Umrersity boys, will bo a hard team to best Following is tbe score. j. o's. NolL cf . B BH PO A OOBHKNB. B 11H PA A w 331 Kepaer. . 3 1 1 1 1 Carey, 2b... 3 14 0 1 Inks, p..... 0 10 8 0 Irory.e.... 0 13 3 0 Dounei'y.lf 3 Buker,... 1 Reedr, 3b.. 1 Zimmer. e. 1 0 Ryan, rf... 1 Jenkins. 3b 1 Marcum, p. 3 tuoae, 3b.. 113 0 0 Bennett, cf 3 3 1 0 1 Hoos'n, lb 1 3 9 0 1 Noble, If... 3 10 0 9 Dotson, rt. 39140 Totals ...11 14 21 14 a Total. ..13 10 21 T 4 Goshen.. 0 8 1 8 8 0 013 J. cfe G's 0 0 0 7 0 3 3 U Earned Bun J. G', 4; Goshens, 8. Two-base Hits Noll, Buker, Beedy. Stolen Bases J. ife G's, 3; Goshen. 4. Bane 00 Balls J. i G's.3; Gosheua, ft. Hit by Pitched Ball NoU. Struck Oat By Marcum, t; by Ink. 2. Time of Game 1 hoar and 44 minute. Umpire Jlars. - - " ' -. BYRNE FEELS SO BE. Kw Tobk, Sept 2& Tbe directors of the Brooklyn club, Messrs. Byrne, Doyle, and Ab-doU, returned borne from the Cincinnati meeting yesterday morning. They are thoroughly disnatisfied with the decision of the board of directors. "Had the cases - been considered on the weight of tbe endence," said Mr. Byrne, "we would hare found no fault, but the woole thing was out and dried, aud it would hare made no difference if we had bad ten time as strong a case. The result would hare been the same. President. Parsons of the' Louisrille Club informed me before the board con rened that he had Virtually - made up his mind how he was going to rote. But the fact tbat the members of tne board would not render a decision in the first case until they bad beard the eridence in tha second, pro red coociu-sirely that they bad decided to make a eom- JCfSMOV' 4 LUCK FOB THE DWYEBS. Their Horses Win Tnree Races in Yesterday's Contests at Qravesend . . ; Reporter Outfoots Tenny and "the , Talent" Mourn Their Seri-- ous Losses. ' Rather Tame Events at Louisville The Betting, However, Reported Heavy. QRAVESEND EVENTS. New Tobx, Sept 28. Special TeUgram. If the Dwyers keep on winning races ss they are now doing tho end of tho season will find them very close to the top of the list To-day tbey had four starters, Aurania in the first, Bella B. in the second, Cortland in tbe fifth. and Fordbam tn the last raoe. . Three of these were winners, Bella B. being the only one to disappoint her backers, and she finished third. Both Aurania and Cortland wers at a long price in the betting, eo if they backed their horses they must hare been big winners on the day. The event of the day was, of course, the Second Special at a mile and an eighth, where Kingston and Tenny were to meet at twelve pounds difference in weight The condition of the track was snob that , Kingston's owners decided to scratch him, so it looked as if it would bo a walk-over for Tenny, but again ho sulked at the same spot he did Tuesday, and when he came to a finish he was running third. Many of the books lost heavily on this race, as they bad laid against both Reporter and Los Angeles for the place, thinking, of course. .that Tenny would finish at least second, but when it cams to paying off they had both seta to cash,' ' ,V- thb oPEKQta mart was a dash oi a mile, for which three had entered, and all of them faced the Sag. Etruria was considered out of it, while Aurania found bat fsw admirers. It was Cracksman, nothing but Cracksman, and many good judges were glad to get him at 1 to 3. He got away well and at once took the lead, and for seven far-longs had things his own way, but when Au rania joined him Hamilton began to ride, and the last sixth was run with tho two on even terms. The riders of both were striving their hardest, and it was only in the last Jump that Aurania got her head in front and won by that distance, Etruria beaten off. Time, l'.H Tbe second race had fire starters, with Now-or-Never tho favorite at 6 to S. Bella B. was next in turn, at 5 to 2. A good start showed Panama in front, and being at once joined by Now-or-Nerer they raced along at a it rely clip, Entering the back stretch Panama bad a shaue the bet of it, but aa they passed the half-mile pole Now-or-Nerer drew out a little, and hia backers began to shout -Panama hung on, bowerer, and they entered the home stretch before he was passed by Caliente. Tbe latter then set sail to catch the leader, but the attempt was useless, as Now-or-Nerer won in a canter by two lengths, Caliente second, six in front of Bella B. Time, 1:663. Panama was fourth and Joe Lee last The tip for the third race was Galop, and, though ridden by a stable boy, was heavily backed by his people. bUiL Zephyrus was always the fa Tori te, and just before the bogle sounded a beery commission sent his price from 8 to 0 to eren money. Galop and Lotion were the leader for a mils, and it looked aa if the finish would be between them, when from away back came Zepnvrua and bam Wood with a temno rush. Every stride brought them nearer and nearer, but the distance was too short and Galop lasted long enough to win by a bead. Zephyras was second, a head before Sam Wood, who beat Lotion M much. Time, 1:52. . I - Beporter, Msdstone, Los Angeles, and Tenny were the four who faced the flag for the second special. With King ton cot of it it looked A GOOD THDi'O FOB TEKKT. v; but he would not win, and did not even get a place. Msdstone was the first away, bat making the first turn Beporter had forged to the front and going down the Pack stretch was a length and a half in front Everyjone then expected to see Tenny make bis move, at the club bouse. He closed np some, but at the haystack Hamilton came out and the cry went up that Tenny was beaten. So it proved, for Beporter held bis own and galloped in an easy winner by three lengths. Los Angelas a length be lore Tenor, lime, 1:563. a fast race for tbe condition of the track. . 'm fractional pans wers 23, 504. X:16a. 1:431. The hfth race was for 2-year-olds, and sight of them faced the starter. - Italph Bayard was the choice at 8 to 5. bnt the one who carried the money was Gnnwsd, who opened at 1U to 1 and closed with 3 to 1, the prevailing price. There was one break, then1 a goodsiart, with Osst and Gnnwad the leaders for the three first furlouga. Then Civil Service forced into the lead and appeared to be winning easily, when Barnes brought Cortiaud no with a rush and landed him a winner by half a length. Civil Service second, six feet in front of Balph Bayard, who b.-atGunwaa a bead. Time, 1:174- The last race looked a good thing forForu-ham, and so it proved, for after Freedom had showed the way for five furlongs hs took command and easily stalled off ltridgeiight, who was second, three lengths before Oarsman. Time, 1:18. Vinaigrette was almost left at the poet, but showed a lot of spoed and at one time was within naif a length of the leader, and finished a good fourth. Selections (entries close for first race at track) J. A. B. and Golden Heel. Now-or-Nerer and Calient, Bellwood and Newbnrg, Dilemma and Frontenao, Ben Harrison aud Cartoon. Thb Glkakes. SUanfABTES. - - ,f Gbavisxkd, L. L. Sept 26L First Race One mile. Starter Cracksman, Aurania. Etruria. Aurania won. Cracksman second. Time, 1:44 1. Second Bsce Mile and one-eighth. Starter Bella B., Joe Lee, Now-or-Nerer, Caliente, Panama. "ow-or-Never won, Caliente second. Bella B. third, lime, 1:5834. Third Kace Mile and cne-sixteenth. starter Sam Wood, Zephyrus, Glory, Lotion, Burnside, Galon. Galop won, Zephyrus second, bam Wood third, lime, 1:52. Fourth Kace The second special, one and one-eighth miles. Starters Los Angeles, Beporter, Madstone, Tenny. Beporter won, Los Angeles, second, Tenny third. Time, 1:563.4. - Fifth Baoe Six furlouga Starters Gunwad, Balph Bayard, Civil Service, Ossa, Bipley.Cort-land. Queer Toy. Cortland won, Ciril Worries second, Balph Bayard third. Time, 1:173. Sixth Baoe Six furlongs. Staners Fordbam. St John. Oarsman, Freedom, Bridge light. Vinaigrette. Ford ham won, Briagelight second, Osrsman third. Time, 1:18. ' :: RACING AT LOUISVILLE. Lounrnxi, Ky., Sept, 20. Special Telegram The heavy betting to-day was on the second, third, and fourth races. . In the second most money was put on English Lady, with MUton, DoUikina. and Sis O'Lee following in order. Queen of Trumps, was heavily backed in the third at ' even money. There was a tip out on Bill Letcher, however, and a report that Queen of Trumps had accidentally drunk too much water. This foroed up the odds on Trumps, and this again brought the money that way lively. Bettina was Tory heavily backed in the fourth race. ' -. ' ., An unusual point in betting has come up during the present meeting of the Louisville Jockey Club, which has not yet been finally settled and probably never will be. The firth raoe last Saturday was won by Carter B with Flyer second. The winner was a short one and very few of the knowing ones wers on him, the majority pinning their faith to Crawfish, who justified his name by going backward. Among those who had confidence in Carter B. was Botay, the book-maker, who gets into more good things then any man in the West Butay gave tho tip to Phil Boro,who is in " a measure, interested with him, and the two played the raoe together. Borny put some of the money on, and Uoro attended to the rest for him. About the first bet Boro made was with Payne & Co., the book-maker bettings him $225 agaiuat $0(1 Boro was in a hurry to get the money placed and handed np the $j0 to the man on the box. Baying, "Put that on Carter 11." The bookmakers called the bet out properly to the ticket au4 stQMrnters, sal fis&aedi oro fca?X a ticket Tbe latter was in such a ronh that he did not look at tbe card, bat stock it in his pocket After tbe race bad been run and Carter B. had landed winner, Boro and Botay oounted up their ticket. When the former came to the one issued by Payne A Co.. he was surprised to find that "Lorake" was written on it instead of TJarter a.," the former boras baring also started and run uc plaoe d. Boro immediately went to Payne and stated tbat a mistake had been made, at the same time narrating tho particulars. An examination of Payne A Co. 'a sheet was made, - and the bet was found to have been recorded all right bv the sheet writer and plaoed in the Carter B. eolnmn. Payne, however, claimed that he was not responsible for tbe mistake, and that he did not know how the bet bad been made, so bo BETUSED TO PAT THE TICTET. The youug man wuo had been in the box for Payne that day, and who took the bet, stated that he remembered, and that the money bad been bet on Carter B. Several reputable gentlemen who were present at the time also remembered the bet and made ' the same statement Payne still refuses to settle and has not yet done so. He base bis position on rule No. 7 of the National betting rules, which reads as follows: "No mistakes will be corrected after a race has been decided." Technically speaking Payne's position is correct under the foregoing rule, but in spite of tbat nearly erery sporting man asked in regard to the matter sides againat him. Another interesting point in connection with the matter is whether a book-maker most follow bis sheet or tho tickets in paying off when there In a difference between the two. Tbe majority of the book-makers claim that the sheot Is what the payment should be based on, sinoe that is what the book-maker goes by in calculating what he stands to win or lose, regulating his odds by the condition of the sheet Other again claim that tbe ticket mast be followed in paying, since otherwise the book-makers, if tney were so disposed, could swindle the bettors by claiming that their sheet did not show the bet Several instances have arisen in which both questions bars come np and the first point inquired into was how too bettor intended bis money to bo placed. When Watts, Hughes k Cathcart bid the) pooling at the Latonia track some years ago a certain gentleman mads a bet with Book-maker Cllman. Tbe ticket anowed that tho bet had been properly plaoed, but the sheet-writer made a mistake and placed tbe bet in the wrong column. Tbe home woo, and when the gentleman went to collect his money CUman refused to psy, saying there was no record of such a bet on bis sheet Tbe gentleman , immediately went to Major Hughes, and giving him tbe ticket - laid the case before him. The Major at once inquired concerning the man, and. finding that he was all right and not looking for the beet of it, told UilffliB to par tn bet " Tbe Utter still refused, and Major Hague went to Major Lawrence, who was at tbe head of the track, and asked him about it Major Lawrence at otioe said: The bet should be paid; 1 give yon authority to act in tbe mat ter." AUjor Hughes went straight to uiiman and said: "I will give you justfive minutes to i oaan tnta ticket u you ao not aaui wui ruie yoa on. ' umnau at once aettieo. BXPOBT or THB BACKS. Loots telle, Ky., bept 2tt. The sport today was only fairly interesting and was wit nessed by a smau crown, a he nanaieap was won by Car us in a coin moo gallon. Jockey Bay waa ruled off for striking Jockey Sloan after the fourth raoe. moan's mount Having in terfered with Hay on Bon Air and prevented bis getting through. . First liace Seren- eighth of a mile. Start. era Buckler, B2 ponnua; Lucy P., 99; Mc- Keosie. 102; Electricity. 103; Clamor. 104. Post Odds McKenaue and Lucy p 2 to 1; Clamor, 3 to 1; others 6 to L Electricity, Lacy P., and Clamor was tbe order to the straight, where Clamor cme second, snd in a nghung finish won br a head. Electricity ond. Lucy P. third. Time, 1:32. Second Baoe Fire-eighths mile. Starters Vedana. 10U pounds; Ch au's Daughter, 100: Cecil B., 100; Sir Walter KaleigU, 1U3; Lady Jones, 105: Gracie M., 108; Biobow, 110; Sis O'Lee, 110; DolUkina, 110; English Lady, 110; Milton, 111: Carter B.. 112; Pilgrim, 113. Post Odds Englisn La-iy 2 to 1, Miitoa 3 to 1. Dolliluna 4 to 1. Sis O'Lee tf w JL others 8 add 30 to L Carter B. got the best of a bad start Pilgrim second, bis O Lee third. It was the same at the three-quarters, but Sis O'Lee led into the straight, Englisn Lady second. JUlton third. Jbngiun tooy tnen came awar. and won aa ah pleased, Miitoa second, DolU- kin third. Tune. 1023. . Third Baoe Ous luile. Starter: Bill Letcher. 85 pound; Plunder. Maude H 91); Bam Mack, 102; Queen of Trumps. 109; Pete Willi, 112. I'ost Odds Queen of Tramp. 4 to 5; Bill Letotmr. 8 to 5; Plunder. 6 to 1; other 12 to L The race was between Plunder, Qneeu of Trumps, and Bill Letcher. and they ran that way to the stretch, where Qoeen of Trumps came on and won handily from x'lunaer, dux Micner uura, lime. 1:443. - Fotu th Rce Three-fourths of a mile. Starters: Climax. 11. 8d pound: Black Knight, 91; Lola W., 94; Fred Woolev, 95; Bootjack. 93: Censor. 97; Bon Air. 101: Amos A., HI; Bettina, 113. Poet Odds Bettina, 9 to lO; Fred Wooley and Bon Air, 3 to 1, ouier 20 to 40 to L Bettuia and Bootjack were the Isadora to a straggling start, and Bettina held the poet of honor all the way. Amos A. coming out of the bunch in the streu-H got tbe place zrom AKn ait, tmra. l ime. l:17 - Fiftu Baoe One and. : one-eighth miles. Handicap. Starters: Carua, 102 pounds; Kato Mai one. iw: ljongiight, luo: war re is. vo: Antonio, 85; Ten Like. 93. Post Odds The entry. Longlight and Kate Malouo. 3 to a Carua, 2 to 1; others 8 to 20 to L Cams waa la front from start to finish. Maiooa and War Peak alternated in second place to tbe atraurht where Antonio ran up and got tho place, Ten ArfKS uura. Aime, x:oo'a .' THE GRAVESENO CARD. New Tobx, Sept 2& Following ars tho entries for to-morrow's Graresend race Second Bace One and one-eighth miles. Stride way. 116 pounds; Golden Beel, 100; Huntress, 103; Boll Wood, 103; J. A. &, 108; Sow or Never, 112. Third Bace One and one-sixteenth miles. Caliente, 97 pound; Now or Never, 107; Swift. 99; Golden Beel, 09. Fourth Bace One mile. Bertha, 104 pounds; Bell Wood, 107; Eleve, 107; Newburg. 107. Fifth Baoe Three-quarters of a mile. Gram-ercy, 93 pounds; Judge Morrow, 103; Fron-tonao, 103; Gun Wad, 08; Sir John, OS; Gregory, in; Dilemma, wx Sixth Baoe Seven-eighths of a mile. Tip staff, .tsiue noc. uregoo, xen uarnaon, uar-toon, 107 pound each. Entries for first race, three-quarters of a mile, selling stakes, to close at i:ao to-mor row. Top price, 2,500: one pound allowed lor eacn fiw aown to ; LOUISVILLE ENTRIES. , LoxnBTru.E, Ky., Sept 23. Entries for to morrow's races: -;: . First Bace Three-quarters of a mile; selling. Buckler, 96 pounds; Consignee. OS; La Law, 103; Fred WooUey, 104; Bon Air, . 106; Marker, 107; Ortnie, 10a Second Baos Handicap; one mile. Quin- daro Belle, 93 pounds; Longlight, 97; Somerset 95: Benson. 90: Nevada. 100. Third Bace Five-eighth of a mile. Lottie K, 100 pounds; Gracie M., 100; Lady Jones, lOO; fcUlrer utxe, xuu; ttamantna. loo; Ve nango. AUo: Bainarilan. lOS; Pilgrim, lus Little Crete, 110; Miss Langford, 110; Chant- re, 110; (Jravnsii. 118; Pullman, Wi. Fourth Baoe Mile and three-quarters. Stallion stakes ixntr Dance, lis pounas; Outbound. 118: Metal 118. Fiftn Baee Mile and one-eighth. Selling. McKensie, Vi pounds; Boy Blue, us; Antonio, 96; Dakota, 99; Plunder, 103; Spectator, 106; Fan hung, xu ; Ten Like, liu 4 BROOKLYN QUOTATIONS. LoinsvnxB, Ky., Sept 20. Special Tele. grim. Pool on Brooklyn races: I Second Baoe Strideaway, $40; J. A. B., $25; Now or Never, $12; Huntress, $16 ; Golden Beel, $8; Bellwood, $5. - I Third Baoe Now or Never, $25; Swift, $15; j Golden Beel, $5; Caliente, $1,0. Fourth Baoe Bellwood.. $30; Bertha, $15; 1 Karbnra. $12: Elere. 3. 1 Fifth Bace Gregory. $60: Dilemma, $12: Gram mercy, $12; Judge Morrow, $8; Fronte- . nao, $15: uunwad, $3; bir John, 3X Sixtn Baoe Cartoon, $45; Ben Harrison, - $33; Oregon, $11); Tipstaff, $18; Bluerock, $12. -. t SEVERE LOSS TO BURGESS BROS. ! Peobia. 111. Sept 26. Special lelegram All Here, the imported English shire stallion. , owned by Burgess Bros, of Wenona, 111, died ; at the State fair grounds to-day. He was the ' ooly wianex of p 29 ia tie Soil e-oif T imported, and waa rained at $10,000. He was 4 years old and aied of inflammation of the bowels. THE ENGLISH TURF, Loxso. Sept 28. The race for tho New market October handicap, one . mils and two furlongs, straight, was won by Mr. Clayton's St Helen ; Lord Elleemere's Pamela was second, and Sir B, Jardine's Wise was thira. There were eleven starters. - . . The raoe for the Rutland Plata of BOO sovereigns, 2-year-olds, six furlongs, was won vjj. a. nooiaswortn s umctj nr. w. Low's bur of Erin was second, and Lord Calthorpe's n nan re tmra. T here were nre starters. Mr. W. Low's Gar Hampton was the onlr horse that came to the post for the Grand Duke Mioiiaei stakes, one mile and two furlongs. Gay Hampton walked orer the course. . .. PREVENTED BT RAIN. ,j Borrow, Mass., Sept 26. The races an nounced for to-day at Mystic Park and Franklin Park, have been postponed until to-morrow on account of rain. The events announced for then will take place Saturday. ' ' TACHTINQ CONTEST. Bostok. Sept 26. The muoh-talksd-of nee for $6,000 between the yacht Fredocia, owned chiefly by Commodore Forbes, and the He per, was sailed to-day in a fresh breeze and-beavy sea, and resulted in so clear a victory for tbe Fredoma a to settle ' all doubts of her superiority. The . Fredonia bad the Puritan's crew aboard,' and was bandied by Captain Hurty, one of her owners. The Hesper was bandied bv her desicraer. D. J. Lawler. The course was forty miles. The story of the iraos is told in the summary, a follows: ' . " 1 : Actual Corrected Start. WlnUV Htk tn Fredonia ..10:31:13 4:41:60 " 8:10:37 4 lumr Uepr.... 1023:03 . 434:44 44:1:38 4:48 U4 JOHN L. ' ' ' - Knr Tobx, Sept 26 John Is Soltivsa ar rived hero to-night from Fishkill. He will go to Syracuse Saturday to give an 4xbIbition. AMATEUR BASE-BALL. The Centrals would like to hear from the Locals in regard to that game next Sunday on the North bide inclosed ground. Address Emil Iverson, No, 31 1 West Ohio street , - The Centrals wish to inform the amateurs tbat tney wers not defeated bv the Park views last Sunday, but by the Maple Leafs. KWS FtOM HILWAUtXE. A DlsttnKWJslied Pishing Pa rty Attendance at A'arocimu schools. Milwaukee, Wis., Sept Special TeU. gram. Bradley G. Schley had charge of a distinguished fishing . party : which started northward last evening over the Milwaukee, Lake Shore and Western Bailroad. Among the party were General John G. Black, late Commissioner of Pensions; General Knox, Gov ernor of the Milwaukee Soldiers Home, aud John L. Mitchell. Tbey will viait Eagle Waters and other choice fishing grounds of the Lake bhore uoaa Tbe Vathotlt CUiten of this city to-day prints a statement in detail of the attendance, nationality of the scholars, number of teachers, and branches taught of the Catholic oarochial schools of Milwaukee. The statement shows that there are twenty-nine Catholic schools, with an aggregate attendanoe of 9.657 suuils. which will be increased to 10.000 on the completion of a new school building. There are 180 teachers, 4,842 male pupil, aud 4,815 female pupils. Tbe nationalities are: German, 3.899: English-peaking. 2.788: Polish. 2.698: Bohemian 272. Tbe CUixe asserts that due attention is given to tbe teaching of English in all the schools. Tbe increase in the attendance at these schools over last year is about 15 per cent - r-Tbe undertakers of Wisconsin in conren tion assembled" ia this city to-day, talked of the practicability of forming a trust Tho complaint was made that legitimate under takers eonid not remain in the business and compete with the men who make the under. tking business merely an adjunct to some otner line, a committee was authorized to confer with the National Burial-eaae Association ana bring about aa arrangement by which burial cases will be supplied to "legitimate" dealers. The determination ia to prevent the opening of new undertaking establishments where the field is already occupied, and to pro tect members of tbe association from over-competition. Confidence was expressed that the burial case manufacturers would co operate in this movement The convention eioasd at noon tn-dmr ritH tha alftatimi af nfli- oers, as follows: President S- F. Peacock, Milwaukee; Vice President, George C. Chaffee, wmiewaier;- secretary, v. t. Penning, Milwaukee; Treasurer. J. B. Jnoson. Wauwatoss. A special meeting of the "Three Americas" was held in the directors' room of tbe Chamber of Commerce to-day for the purpose of conferring with 8. A. Jones, who represents tho commercial organizations of Tampa. Fla. Mr. Jones presented his plans for the establishing or commercial relations Deiween jtuwauxee, Chicazo. and the great marketa of the West and Central and South American countries by means of a line of steamers plying between Tampa and Aspinwall The pnrpuse of Mr. Jones' visit is to secure the indorsement of Milwaukee business men and organizations to a bill voting a aubsidy of $1,000,000 to a Una of American steamer for the carrying of the mail for fire years between Tampa ana Aspin-walL . Committees from the Chamber of Commerce and Merchants' Association will consider the subject to-morrow. - Judge Noves this morning directed a verdict for the defendant in the personal damage suit of Cbarlos Zerklewski against the city. Mr. Zerklewski wanted $3,GOOjdamages for injuries received by falling through a rotten cover to a ooal-bole on Clark street When the testimony waa all in the City Attorney asked that a reindict for the defendant be directed on the ground that tbe notice to the city was faulty ana tni tne city was not primarily liable, In the . notice or tne injury served on the . Mayor and City Clerk required by tho statutes the accident was plaoed in front of No. 283. while it actually happened in front of No. 28? Park street The Supreme Court has held that where the property owner waa primarily liable the plaintiff moat exhaust all legal remedies againat the property owner before he ean recover against the city, in this case it waa shown by the testimony tbat tho sidewalk waa in good repair and the trap only gave way, which threw the negligence on . the property owner. It waa also shown that no steps had been taken to reoorer from the owners of tbe property. The Judge, toereiore, gran tea tne motion. , . -. : TBE ST05K AXB THE X05TH. New York Stan It is a common thing for persons in search of birthday gifts to inquire of jewelers what la th proper gem for one born in a given month. At least two such lists, fitting the precious rtones to tbe months, have been made out after careful study of olassioal authorities. The following is the list of the twelve stones of the amulet, with their zodiacal sign and the months of tho year with which they oor- respocd: . . . , ' . - Garnet - Aquaria January . Amethyst . Piaos February Jasper Aries March Sapphire : Taurus : April Asate - Gemini .-. May Emerald ', Cancer'. Jane Onyx . Leo- July Carnellan 'Virgo . Ausoat Chrysolite Libra ' September Aqumarine ' Soorple October Topas " Sagittarius Norember - Baby Capricorn at December This list comes down from tho ancient Greeks. . Here is another liat, known as tho Poms' list. ana tns one usually regaraea as tne stanaaixu Januarys-Garnet. July Carnellan. February Amethyst, August Sardonyx. March Bloodstone.. . ' September Chrysolite, April Diamond. - , October OpaL May Emerald. ? Norember Topaz.' , June Agate. . December Buby. - According to a pretty tradition, each stone stands for some rirtoe or good fortune. Here is their stgnincance: Garnet Constancy. " Amethyst Sincerity. Bloodstone Couraff. Diamond Innocence. Emerald Suecesa in Agate Health and long lore. life, Carnellan Content- Sardonyx Conjugal unrysouie An ana- happiness. , . dote to madness. Opal Hope. Topas Fidelity. - Tarquoue Prosperity, PARIS F1X0US BAEBKB. The most famous barber now living,probably, ia about to eelobrate his silver wedding in Paris. Hs is M- Adolph P aquas. He was the greatest of his kind sixty years aero. He numbered among his clients Chateaubriand. Larmartine. Victor Hugo, Theopiule GauUer, Mllle, Mars, aca XiUi&raa. SPEEDING IN HAENESS. Stanford's Stallion Palo Alto Out- trots Dirret and Bay-Rose at Stockton. All Here, Valued at About f 10,000, Dies at tfurgess tiro uxors' - .. ... . - Farm. st. Louis to Hang TJp $25,000 in Purses Racing at - ' . . Fairs. . -PALO ALTO'S VICTOET, Etocztox. Cat. Sept 26. Stanford's stal lion. Palo Alto, defeated Dirret and Bsy Boss , to-day, trotting three heats 10 2:161ft, 2:17V. and 2:133. . ' ST. LOUIS TROTTING MEETING. . Ex Louis, Sept 2a The St Louis fall trot ting meeting, which has bees separated from tho fair proper, will eommenoo on Toes- : day, Oct L Over $25,000 ia purses will be hung up, and there will bo splendid fields to eonteet ' The event of tbe weez will be the Southern Hotel Guarantee stazes of $10,000. open to all trotting horses that never Peat prior to tne dosing or this stake. On the last day .the phenomenal 3-year-old, Ax tell, will appear in too Gasconade stakes. RACINO AT FAIRS. Wabash, Ind. Sept 26. Special Telegram. Folly 12,000 people were in attendanoe at tho Wabash County Fair to-day. Following is a summary of the races: Three-year-old trot DAmnaatrainr. 1 1 Caihiav -T. Vi. bash . . 1 f 1 1 Lewis, E.H. Ensign, Goshen ... 3 11 vt-touut n Aepoii, c-oru... Time-? 7, 2 A J, 8 M. a T. The 2:35 trot Margie, Peter Malloy, Lafayette. ......... J 11 liairack. J. Sf. Brrant. North Manchemtar S a lame I, i. it. Newark. Pendleton, ADd....S S Billy .. Win. Fleming. Fort Warn 4 - 4 Walking Delegate, Hugh Jiogera, Fort Warne." 4 8 9' IMIman. T Tl r t. 1V.V..L a ufiui, m. Af. wbuw, auwaa. - Tim-STM. ls. Orat. . The 3:00 trot '..".''. ' I Day Star, John Newark, Pendleton J 1 1 " Mack. Dr. Day, Warsaw 1 1 J Kokomo, Sam M. Fooliard, Eokomo.....M.S 8 da Genersl Logan. J. W. Bosicc. Wabash.... .4 4 da Combination. J. B. Gatchew. Warsaw...,. ..4 ds Laud W A. B. Grimes, Denrer..... 4 da - Time 8:43, 8:414.8 At - 11 ULAIBB. Wis., tsept ZU. Special Tele. grant Northwestern fair races: The 2:45 - trot for a purs of auoo. waa won by lsaao Newton; owner, J. Stores, of Dorand, Wis.; owner. 2:39, 2:24. The pacing purse, for f300, was won by G W. L. : owner. Frank - IxDLAXAPOLJB. Ind.. Sept 26. To-day's races at the Indiana State Fair were witnessed by 20.000 people. Tho track waa in excellent I condition and tbe races fair. Following is tha summary; 2:37 trot: heats. 3 in 5: purse. S300. di vided. Middle Way first, Joe second,. Billy ' Worthington third. Time, 2:353. . 3:00 trot: purse, kjuo. Oivioeu. Wyandotte first. Cecil second. Tyro third, Time, 2:38i. .Banning itace uiu-mus neaoa, z in s; purse. $100. divided. Lillie Lonhiel first, Walker second, Sugg third, lime, 52, . - - m . RACING AT PEORIA. " ' Pboeia, I1L, Sept 26. Baoes at the State . Fair Grounds to-day; . First Baee Trot ; v. . Dora CosMck.........,...............! I A ii08.r)) m i T t T'tlttl at Time 3:44, 835. Palmyra, May B., Oak Sprague, Toung Potomac Time, 1:26. Three minute trot - Brit... ..................1 till Oiiretta 1 1 di J . .U . B SB SB- 4B SB- - KssXiii on t.. ...... ...... ..... ...4 4 Z 1 1 CrisTDino............,. ..sw.w.l 1 A -.-..- . t-. s ) , rS ) - Ate uiionou.. .-...w Ols Time H47M. 10. . . TROTTING AT KANSAS CITT. JUursAS urr, no., Bept xtt For tns open ing day of the fall meeting of the Eansa "Qity Fair Association the attendance was largo and tne track in rood oonaiuos. 2:30 stallion raoe; guaranteed stake, $1,000. Ashland Wilkes 1 Jill Guelpu.. .- ......J ills Atlas 8 8 8 3 8 . Time :36i. auts. 1:3314. 1.31. iM. . l. . -wu . O . ' Reno's Baby..M;.l.;.l...'... ......1 1 1 Effle Heine 8 1 8 ... Time 47 laaJtj. . - UXCLE SAM'S STEAMER SARATOGA.. 3 sne as jxetns; noss uu lor m nooi snip Wasexxotox, Sept 2a The D. 8. S. Bar-' toga,now at Portsmouth, N. H., is being rapidly fitted out as a school snip, and will be ready to sail for Philadelphia, where she- will bo stationed, in about three weeks, Notwitnstand-ing statements . which hare been made to tho contrary effect, there ia no disposition at tbe Navy Department to retain tho Saratoga to the naval serrioe or to divert her from the use ss a school snip to which she has been assigned. It . hi, learned, however, that difficulty is being met tn securing a proper commander for tho vessel, the post having been : declined by several c doers to whom it waa proffered, on the ground that the restrictions imposed by tho local board at Philadelphia amount to depriving; the officer of ; rightful authority to command his own ship. It is also objected that the naval officer assigned to the ' plaoe would lose his sea pay, although actually required to go to sea. a atata of ait air that is offset in tbe case of the New York school ship by an allowance of $2,000 per annum to tho officer, bat which is not provided for by tho Philadelphia Board of Managers. . RTRTCYEN WITH PARALYSIS. A FoetolBce Employe Rendered Helpless -, While svt HI lesk, . . , Wabhtjjotos, Sept 26. While at his desk ia the Postoffioe Department to-day John H. Falconer was stricken with paralysis, bis entire left side being affected. The physicians do not hold out any hopes of recovery. 1 Me. Falconer waa until recently statistician of the Postoffioe Department, but ewing to his advanced age (70 ears) he has lately been doing aim pie olencai work. Hi is a natira of Marrland. sva v JU -' . - Acboba, Dl, Sept 28. Special Telegram. Mrs. Wllki mother of Mrs. Thomas MoGlenn, residing on Jackson street, was burned to death this afternoon. She was alone in tho house ,w t i nT stfTBwa-n ta at its and was smoking, it is supposed, when a spark from her pipe ignited her clothing. The house waa saved, bnt the aged woman's body waa burned so badly as to bo unrecognisable. A FATE0 lIzOSACT. TJncA, K. X, Sept 26. The body of tha young aeronaut, E. M. Walrath, whose balloon and parachute fell with him into Otsego Lake last .Tuesday, has not yet been found. The parachute was found to-day a mBs and a half from shore, lying at the bottom of tbe lake la sixty-fir feet of water, but there ia no trace of the body. 19 BIAS IS ALL BI6HT. AD WAX, Mich.. Sept 20. Special Telegram. At a special meeting of the City Council last evening a letter was read from Mayor Grant, of New York, asking the support of the people of this citr for New Tork aa the place for holding -the Coiumbu centennial in 18D2. An auewer to this, fsvoring Chicago instead of v. vnrk wu ratified bv the Council, Hood's Barparfll, th most popular and successful blood pnriner before the pnbiie, is prepared only by C L Hood Co.. Apothecaries, Lowell, and is sold by aU dispute

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