Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on May 29, 1887 · 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 16

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 29, 1887
Start Free Trial

16 THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, MAY 29, 1S37 TWENTY FOUR PAGES, HE IS NOT IN CONDITION. i .. . - i oil tnr nr ine L I uunaener, lormeny biuii"b I Louis Vlote-lhmoc at, now 01 '""Vv't Tribune. He is well known all over the VVet. He is one of the best hor.e reporters In the HAN LAX TOO FAT TO KOtV A GOOD KACK TOMORROW. Saudaur Will Have Everything HI Own Way No Betting to Speak Of The Chicago-Boston Gaute Postponed Ity Kain New York beats Detroit A Fine Day's Racing, with Some Surprises, at Latonia Other Sportin; New. The sculling contests at Pullman tomorrow may draw large crowd, but there are not many residents ol Chicago who will so out to Lake Calumet expecting to witness great races. Planted and Bubear are announced to row in the mora-InK- Bubear is the champion of England and is rated a very nearly ttri-class, whue Planted has for some year been in the rear among American scu.ler; and witu one man outclassing another o far, if they haDpen to scuil together over a distance of two macs the performance will haruiy be entitled to be termed a race, llauiun and Gautlaur are two great scullers. This is indisputable. They are. however. Just like all other athletes in that they must be in good condition in oruerto do a good performance. So one questions that Gaudaur is in splendid condition, as lit as possible for a grand perioim-ance. Hanlan s case is different. Good judges say he is not in condition ami the tala about the time he will row in is all b ull His weight is considerably above his championship scaling, and, Whiie it is douutful if in his best days, in prime condition, he could tioes not 100K as if lie has much cliunce to defeat him at present. Neariy every one woo has seen the two men expresses thai opinion. A prominent local sporiing man requested a friend oi his, a brother of a weh-knowu Eastern Stuiier, to go out and see the men. 'lue friend did us requested, lie has been well uled With Hauian for years. On his return bo saiu to the spoiling Don't bet a dollar on Hanluc. He's not the Human he used to be. Be weighs mteen or twenty pounds moi tuun he ou;ut 10. ha a large stjuiaih oa him, and 1 uon t see Uow he cau win. ' Tms is but a singie one of the many reports that have coiue iroiu Pullman. Ins general. y understood that Dick Roeiits ol St. Louis is uai king Gaudaur. v uhiu u lew days it has uee.opeu Uiat he h.,s no interest in Monday's 'meeting between me St. Louis sculler and Hainan. He made the match and put up tne first loi leit ol . when Gauuaur was in Kiixiaud last lall, but has since ins money returned to him. Chicago sporting men who kuow Oick very we. 1 aie nut inclined to ueiieve that he would make a match ana then arop his .uterest in it ii it were proposed to continue it as a bona hue event. Mr. J. A. St. Jonn Is now said to be furnisuing all or Gaudaur's stake. From present appearances the race wiil not be me great race mat ha been expected. Gaudaur is in condition to row for any championship and wul row 10 win. Haulan's couumon uoes not suit those who have seen him. and it is uol thought he can win. lie may show great skill auu a wondenul burst of speed lor part of the course, but unless the junginciit of experts is valueless, if a strong pace is set for liiw, he will sot Huish out the lu.l d:sruuce. EVENTS ON THE TRACK. Rose, (101 Adams; Cora L.. (95) Scott Pools sold: Hinda. 4-,'; Katie. 12; Catalpa, $10; the field, tat. Katie won. Hinda second, Catalpa third. Tme, 1 :44. Fourth race, purse, 2-year-olds, five farlonps Staiters: Ten Drop. 102 pounds (Hathaway); Cruiser. 110 ( Blay lock) ; Jack Cocks. 1W (Wueat-leyt; Maggie . lirZ (Harris); Huntress, W5 (Turner) ; Hypocrite. 105 (L. Jones) ; Vallett, 10-i (Cooper); Balance, 110 (Lewist; Hector, 10S (West ; Johnnie B., 103 (Tompkins) : Santolece, 10a (Fishburnt. Pools sold: Santolene, iio; Hvpocnte. 517: Huntress, $15; the Held, 425. Santolene won. Huntress second, Jack Cocks third. Time, 1:04. Fifth race, purse, free handicap, mile and three-sixteenths Starters: Gov. Bate (SO pounds!. Keliv; Foteral (101). Hopan: Flort-more (.00j John-ton; Brookfull (Wi. Cooper; War Sign ('JO). Vincent; Lonjralight (100) Ger-hardy: Lucty B. U). Siurphy; Lonjslipuer (lOii). Ham. ooU sold: Lucky B., Fosteral. fciJ; Florimore. $lu: the held. tai. Fos-teral won. Eiorimore second. War Sign third. Time. S:J3ta. b.xih race, Himyar Stakes, for 3-ycnr-olds, nine furlongs Starters (each carrying 113 pi.unds): Proenis-tiniitor (Withers.). Clarion (Arnoid), ttuke of Bourbon (Murphy). Luuo.l (Lewis). Poois sold: 1 uUe of Bourbon. $.0; Cianon. too: field Clarion won. Procrasti-nalor second, Liltroil thiid. Time, l:M't. En trip for Rrigh ou lieach Races. New York, May The entries for the Brighton Beach races Monday are as follows: First race, live furlongs Fagan (115). Hoder (lui. Joe Hairis (114), Mamie M. tloi. Theodore do?). Fernicaf (lmj). Grace (10(5). Tom uwyer (1 tt. Racquet (1U5. Starling ( 105), Major (luuj, Woodson (.KM,). Tilvio (HX). Widgeon .n- Gold Bau tl'4. Trojan iVt, false .Note vz), aiaiu o the Mist Bell Kinder (110). Second race, three-quarters of a mile, selling Vaciuse (9-"i pounds). Annie Martin i'.a). Mc- Bowimg (il'ii, Fiolic (05). Donald A. (95). Molae Tnomas ('.I5. Clatter tU5. Pat Dennis (!;); Chantdly ('J5.i. Battledore i'.5). King Aithur (!Ot. Bahama CJ.j), Dan iv. (Uo). itcn i'.v)). i'-na wuy (Ito). Bnimbie i.'.at. souvenir (SvJ), Miss Daiy (vs). Bridget Keaton ( ). Taird rate, three-quarters of a mile Ariel (lis poundsi. Toboggan (lit), Gobi n (11.), &wiu (115), Ilea Wing (llo) J lpsy tlla;, nermiiiige 1.1.3). Sa.vo (113), Winona (ii3). Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile rteu Buck (U'O). Fen; Kyle (lai). Petersburg ( iao) Bramoicton (llfc. Ben Tuompson (lit). Berlin (IK). Keokuk (117), Friar (11a), rseine IS. 1101), Jessie (101 ). Fifth race, one and one-quarter mues Herbert, M0: Frolic, 100; Bonanza. 1U0; Florence. HK.; Geortre Anus. 100; Treasurer. 100; B ruum. loo; I ctiliel.i. ioi); Frana Ward, 100;, 1U0; King B.. 100. a:tu race, seven turlongs urana uiiKe, us; Belie B.. 110; Silver Dean. 110; Adoneus. 115; Rebel Friend, loo: Susie Forbes, 106; Da:y O.ik, W: Sam ulton. 107: Hickory Jim, Kit: Oakland, loT: Loril Braeonstield. 117; Nelne Glcnnon. luo; Lizzie Walton. 105; Warrantee, 10 ": Hot Box, 104; Count Luna, 103; TtiriftiBss, 90; Trenton, 93: Logos, 114; Seclusion. lo9. Fine Racing at Latonia. CoviyGTOS, Ky., May -in. Special. The crowd today was very large, the track fast, ana the racing unusually good, some of the linisues being bead-and-heaa ones. The uotabie features were H.nda s defeat and the line performance of old Foateral. Fourteen selling platers measured strides in the opening dash, seven furlongs. Handy Andy wa9 a slight fuvorit, and that little sprinter, getting off in iront, was never headed, and won a pretty good race by a couple of lengths Irom Alamo. A better class of platers started in the next Tace, same distance, with Biddy Bowling as the t.p and the favont. Biddy and Tony Pastor held a slight lead for half a mile, when tne former assumed the van, and entered thchornestrelch with nearly two lengths the best of it. She then looked all over a winner, but half way to me sti ing Malaria came w:th a rush, and won with the greatest ease, Biddy two iengtus away. A mde dash lor 3 year-oid 11 1 lies was next in order. A perfect raid was made in the books on Corrigan's Hindu, so that even money could not he had against her when the horses went to the post. The start was pretty fair, Cora L. and Kose soon going to the front. They piloted the lot dowa me oackstretcii. Cora failing back before the last turu was reached. SeVea oreigntoi them were well bum tied at the head of the houie-i .retch, Catalpa showing in trout tor a moment Or two. Then Hioua made a spurt and assumed tne lead at the eighth poe. Here Katie A came with a great burst of speed, and easuy rushing to the van she won a good race hands down uy two lengths. Hinda just managed to beat Cataipa for 'he place. The i-jear-o'd race, Ave furlongs, afTorded a pretty good contest, although it was tiany reduced to a match between Huntress and Santo-line. the latter winning by a nose. There was heavy betting on the next event, mile and three-sixteentbs, nandicap, nearly all the starters ranking pretty lniru. At tirst Lucity B. was the fuvorit. but there was such a ra.u made on Fosterai that the latter became a sharp fuvorit before the drum tapped. Long-slipper led by a couple of lentns for nearly six furlongs, when there was a general closing up. Waen the head of the homestretch was reached there was no daylight between Fosteral. Lucky B.. Warsign, Lou: slipper, and Lonsja:ii:ht. A few jumps more and Fosteral had his head in front. Luc Ky lulling back beaten. Before the etyhtu po.e was reached Fosteral had a length the Lest of it, but here Flor.more pushed out from the ruck and made play for the lead. A desperate liuish insulted in Fosteral being awardoa tne prize, although a good many on the outsiue thought Florimore had won. Warsiga was third, several lengths away, the others beaten. The time made intneates a line performance. Only four started for the Himyar Stakes, mile and a furlong, lor 3-year-oitts. although there were nil less than eighty-three entries. 1'ne tact that Duke of Bourbon made such a fine showing n the Merchants' Stakes, and that Murphy had the in i unt today, caused heavy piunging on hsm. so that 3 to 5 was the best that could ue had about him. Clurion was next in demand at (j to 5. while long odds were laid against the other two. The Duke is of tne impetuous, headstrong kind, and s very hard to restrain in a race. He rushed off to the front when the flag fell, Muruhy essaying to keep mm in bounds. It is just possible the pulling process was carried a little too far, for about half way down the backstretch. when a length or so before Clurion, he suddenly iost prouud and soon dropped oack to last. It was thought then he had sulked or swerved, but it turned out otherwise Cianon at once assumed the lead, and thereafter he had everything his own way, winning a fair race by two or three lengths. Tho cause of the Duke's sudden falling back was that the bit had broken In his mouth at the time, rendering him almost unmanageable. As it wa, he timshed third but rather a poor third. Procrasti nation securing second money. The prevailing opinion is that if the Duke had been allowed to f!v on about his business, on his natural stride, without yanking or poilinf . he would have won. Clarion, winner of the Himvar. is by Whisper, dam Claretta. and is just a servicabie colt, w ithout any pretentions " to trritr.ess. He was un placed in the Kentucky Derby and as Bconu m c.gnioni in a purse race at Lotli-ville. He won u purse race at katoma, and his victory yester day is possibly, inaytv- prooablv. due to tne mis hap which befell the Duke if Bourbon. Clarion Is in the Chicago Derby, and also iu other promi- iirni estern ,i yeur-oiu even.s. ne Is also in the Cincinnati Hotel istanes lobe tun at Latou la the cli sine dav. I Fosteral' s victory today foshndows a victory for the old fellow in the Latonia Cup to be run next Wednesday. Jl is a handicap event, and he nus tne comiortaoie impost of 10: pounds. and Montana Recent will nut oe a starter. i ne latter has a bad leg. and it is doiibrfnl it he is seen at the po-t in weeks maybe months. Lucky B. weight is lis pounds, and. as he pulled up slight ly lame toaaj, his cup prospects are not promt lng. Florimore's fine race today, when she was con ceding weignt to everything in the rat e, indicate that she w ill be particularly dangerous in the Latonia Oaks. Virgil H.. the filly injured yesterday, was destroyed today. George Hankins today purchased the 3-year-old con tjoiuunuer. irom c. D. unlock, paying ftj.umi. me colt is said to oe a rentable rounder. His name has been changed to Billy Hinkertou. His erst stake engagements are at Monmouth Pari;. iieorge withers was today engaged by Geo: Hankins as the heavyweight ndr for the stable. u:eK warns win be the lightweight. Following are the summaries of toJav: First race, selling purse, seven fur.ongs Start- irlv : Ifc.y : 1'ro Kan r.v.i V at ...,1, -i'l fS-U J oh!) ers: John Henry (10) pounds). Johnston iner (lojl. Hav; Lakewood (S5). .Monabari Bov O). Kelly: Jim Orr (90. Huttiaway bus i'.Ui. Brown; Deboe (loui. Vim-ei.t. City (98). Ward: Lida L. (lmi. Ojopr. Carter S8. Solomons: Handy Andy son: Alamo (104). Comptou ; Miss P-ori-m West: Charley Lucas iw. Avery. I'r,.,. Handy Andy. $7; Hoy Boy. $7: Belx, f, tiV Handy Andy won. Alamo necofc'J, Henry third. Time. 1 :;U. Second nice, same as first race Startr : Fior eni-e c. ( l is poundsi. Hams: Sum Hari-r Jr. ti.-oi. Auams: tva iv. d(4i. Turner: Bulrty Bowl mg iiooi. incent: Malva K is,Hi. II, t...... Pastor (97), Moore; Jim Nave (101). West . Kmitia xouusuu (iii, riatnawav; L.ewis Clark u; Bltiylock; Malaria (lu5i. Fishburn: Dtihme luu ruzgeraia: cisiand (ii;,i. Scutt P.mi. . Kiddy Bowling. elO; Lewis Clark. f7: Malaria. , '; Field. J5. Malaria won. Biddy Bowling second. Jim Nave, third. Time. 1 :30. l hird race, purse, for fillies. 3-year-olds, one nine oianers: isan atl. (Vts pounds) West j.atie A., (!) Hathaway: Rose, (!)) Moore-Allegheny. (113 Wheatlev; Varina, (95) Vincent' iinciK, i n.ay . riimim .io nogan; catalpa, a"i Harris: Fannie Straus. (95) Ford: aait. (Wi CHrbardy ; Pearl L., (io) Johnston; Hindoo saia that he intended to buy fifteen brood mares and import a arst-class stallion from Lngland. Members of the Coney Island Jockey Club and the Brooklyn Jockev Club met Tnursday nisrht and passed a ruie that any person who shall be arrested for a violation of the provisions of the Ives Racing bill shall be suspended .rom all privileges of the course until the day of hi trial, when, if convicted, he shall be ruled off. This action was taken to head off some ambitious and reckless bookmakers who were concocting schemes to evade the law. Early Thurs-dav morning, a few hours after the Betting bill had become a law, these people secured a legal opinion which declared that under the new law they could register bets in this city m addition to sell in e pools at the race tracks. The members of the'different jockey clubs do not wish to have the law become at ad objectionable, and will see to it that it id carried out in letter a well as spirit. BASE-BALL. Winner at llrareaend. New York, May -JS. The weather today was showery all the afternoon at Gravesend, and at times the rain came down in torrents. After the Clarendon Stakes, which he won with the King Ernest-Julietta Colt, Mr. Withers named the youDgster Fitzroy. First race, for 3-year-olds and upwards; weights 100 pouuds above the scale; three-quarters of a mile Starters: Pink Cottage, Falsehood. Rose wood, Pampero. Royal Arch. Brambleton, Alf Est 11. Markland. Gen. May, Climax. Ichi Ban. and Franz. Markland won, Ichi Ban. second. Climax third. Time, 1:1(5. Second race, mile and a furlong Starters: Phil Lee. Wickham, Boaz, Adoni-, Spnngneid. Maggie J., and Burgomaster. Wic-Kham won, Phil Lee second. Maggie J. third. Time 1 :55. Third race, Bedford Stakes, for i-year-o!ds. three-fourths mile Starters: Tea Tray, Ford-ham. Fuzjames, Mercury. King Crab, and Ton-ique. Mercury won. Fitzjames second, Ford- hum third. Time 1 : ltilj. tourth race. Clarendon Stakes, for 3 year-olds. one and one-lourth miles Starters: Pomona, Oiillamme, King Ernest-Julietia Colt. Stone- henge-Miaority Co.t. and Dunboyne. The Juli-etta Colt won Orflamme second. Minority Colt third. Time 2:10. Filth race, selling. 2-year-olds, five furlongs-Starters: Bendigo, Kirmess E.. Slumi er, Suoal- tern, and Anibau. Kirmess won. Slumber sec ond. Aniban third. Time, l:m. Sixth race, selling, mile and a furlong Start ers: Brougnton. Letretia, Ernest. Rowland. Jessie, Suitor, and Al Reed. Ai Reed won. Suitor second, Letretia third. Time, 1 :55V2. Trottinjr in Elgin. Et.Gr. 111., May 29. Special There was a large attendance at the closing day of the spring races today. In the 2:38 trot Agitator, from Remington, Ind., won in three straight heats. Time, 2:3534, 2:37. 2:3414. Pat Qulnn of Elgin was second; Lady Black of Aurora. I'd., third; Clinker J. of Helton. Mo., fourth. The purse wasiw5). In the lree-for-ali James G. of Dixon, 111., took the race in three straight heats. Time, 2:201. 2:2-iL2 -.j-jio. . Butterscotch of Freeport second; Frank McCune of Buffalo. N. V., third: Wallace of Woodlawn Park, 111., fourth. The purse was fri-K). Most of the horses have gone to Rockford. This has been the most successful meeting ever held in Elgin, and will net a good pront to the association. Three Trotters Sold. LEXINGTON. Ky.. May 23. rSpeeial. W. C. France of this city has sold to Calef Bros, of Montieello. 111., Mollie Bird, roan yearling filly, by Jaybird, dam Emma G . by Almont, for Sl.Odn. W. F. Withers of this city has sold to Judge Irvine. Halsey. and others of Montgomery County Almont. bay stallion, 3 years, by Aimout. dam Jessie Pepper, by Chief, for fl.SOM. Hook & Clay of Paris. Ky.. have bought of A. A. Talmasjeof F.a-.t Saginaw. Mich.. Saginaw, bay stahion, 5 years, by Cyclone, dam Lady Stuart, for il,500. A Match Trot in Watertown, Dak. Wateutows, Dak., May 8 Special. Nearly 2,000 people saw a race today between Lucy and Bay Billy for a purse of 100, best three in five. The purse was won by Lucy. Best time, Jottings on the Turf. Racing will begin July 4 at Monmouth Park and close Aug. au. The St. Louis race meeting will begin next Saturday. Latonia will close that day. The Jerome Park spring meeting will begin tomorrow. There will be seveu days' racing in two weeks. At Fleetwood Park, May 'JO. Arthur Claflin of New York drove bis team. Overman ana Grey Dave, hooked to a top road wagon, a mile lii -:23(i. A portion of the 000-acre stock larm adjoining Monmouth Park, recently bought by Ben Ali Haggin. will be used for a three-quarter mile straightaway track, ending opposil the grand stand. Pantlind and Adelaide, "VV. R. Merriam's fast road team, that iast f ill was sent to Kuan McCarthy, at Lexington. Ky.. where they were wintered, have been returned to St. Paul and are now being driven by Mr. Merriam as his private driving team. They are looking well and going very last. "Mr. Abington " is the turf name of Lord Allington. owner of Merry Hampton, winner o: the English Derby last Wednesday. He has an income of jKWO.OOii a year and it is believed that the Prince or Wales is associated with linn in his racing ventures He paid 3.1U0 guineas lor Merry Ham (.ton. He won heavily on the Deroy, gettin from 11 to 25 lo 1 against his coit. A big trotting match was made in New York las! wee. J. G. Cosier matched his che.-t-nut gelding Garnet, by Young Jim. against Maj. H. N. Dickinson's b.ack mare yoeen Wilkes, by George Wilkes, to trot a race at mile heats, best three in five, in harness, lor $5 ikiii a s tie, play or pay. The race is to take place over the track at Hartford. Conn.. Saturday. July id. The following is a list of entries which closed May li lor the summer trotting mectm ' at Detroit July 19 to 22: 2:35 class, trotting. 30 entries: 2:30. 3J entries; 2:27.22 entries: 2:25. i entries: 2:22. 12 entries; 2:20. 8 entries: free-for-ali. 7 entries; 2:1s, ti entries; 2:24. pacing. 20 entries: 2:!8. pacing. 14 entries; free-for-all, 7 entries; if5.000 special not yet announced. The tirst installment of Mr. Cassatt's string of racers reached Jerome Park last Sunday, including the crack of his lot, the famous horse The Bard. Tins great rucer looks well, but is hardiy forward enough for his trainer ta say in what race he will first appear this year. He won t run till he's thoroughly fit, that's certain and then great things are expected of n!m. An Enslish tourist who visited the racecourse at Gravesend theotherday said the annual attendance and money laid on racing events in Great Britain were failing off. Mr. Benzon's ap-pi-ar.ince in the betting ring was the oulv incident that had attracted treueral attention of late A fortune of about 5 x.0 had come to Benzon and he was plunging wildly to get rid of his load of weaitn. Johnny Murphy, the noted driver, has recently undergone a severe surgical operation Dr. Lewi- Sayre. who performed the operation' Hay: "Murphy's trouble beg;in af'er h-rode hi. first long distance race of 150 miles against time, and u was aggravated by his being th-own from one hor-e to tne other when he rode against Ai.u;rsoii :n his twenty-five mile race iasfvear it will be six weeks betore he can do any Unv-lug " The Ives Pool bill recently passed in New Yuik may be summanzed as follows: On'pav-rnetit of 5 per cent of the gross gate receipts to the Controller, for the distribution of prizes at co.inty fairs and agricultural associations, pools niay be sold on raee-tracks so paving from May 15 lo Oct. 15, not more than tinrtv uays on the same track. Pool-sellins elsewhere and at other times is a felony, punishable by imprisonment ol from one to live years After Mr. Pierre Lorillard sold his racehorses in training and his thorouahbred breeding stuek he announced that his great farm was in the market. Then came the report that an English syndicate would purchase it. That project fell through. Mr. Lonllard visited Rancocas the other day and found it in spring bloom. The racing feTer took (ra hold, and Mr. Lonllard New York, 11: Detroit, 7. With the games plaved yesterdav the Detroits have won 2o and lost 5. with a perceniage of .SK); Boston has won 17 and lost 7. with.70: New-York has won 15 and lost 10. with .rjoo: Philadelphia has won Vi and lost 12, with .52); Chicago has won 0 and lost 14. with .3'.2: Putsburg has won 0 and lost 13. w ith .427; Wa hington has won 7 and lost 14. with .J: and Indianapolis has won 5 and lost 21, with .lit-1 New York, May 28. A peculiarity about the third Detroit-New York game today was that nearly all the runs were made after two men were out. The victory for New York gives them two out of three of the series. There was some rain, both before and during the game. Detroit did not arrive at the grounds until 4 o clock, so they had no preliminary practice. New York outplaved them in the field, at the but. and on the bases. Baldwin was hit hard throughout, but Keefe's curves were not found after the fourth inning. After that stage Detroit made but one hit. Dunlap and Rowe did splendid work, but Ward carried on" the honors of the day. Dorgan made a brilliant catch in the ninth inning. Score : Arte York. ifiiBiPU E!i D tioit. il B 1' Goe. c. f Ward. s. s. .. Connor, in.. . Durban r f I tch'd'n, 2b Becan'on. Sb Keefe. u (jiilsple. 1 t Brown, c Tn'als .. 2! ii i; 2, 0; li lliiS 2 12 2 ' 2 U 2 2TI2) Dunlap. 2b.. . Howe, s s... Tlio:iiD'n rf i i.icli'dson.l.t White. :i ; Han Ion. c t. Gin zell.c . ... jliulawln. p.. I To'a ... 1 2 0 1 2 2 0 -i li 0 0! 2 Si? ii 7 11 27111: 7 Iiliiina 1234atiH9 New York 0 1070002 111 Detroit: :.l 2 1 3 0 0 0 0 07 Earned runs-New 5; Detroit. 2. Two-base hits Dorgan. Thompson, Gunzell.. . Three-base hit Howe. Home run Dunlap. Double play Rowe-Brouthers. First base on balls-New York, 4: Detroit. 2. First base on errors-New York. 3: Detroit. 3. - Struck out New-York. 2: Detroit. 1. Passed balls Brown, 3. Wild pitch Keefe. C npire Doeseber. Philadelphia, 10; Indianapolis, 8. Philadelphia. Pa., May 2sv The last game between Indianapolis and Philadelphia was the closest coutested of the series, the home club winning in the first two innings by good butting, assisted materially by bases on balls. After the second Inning Morrisoa, the youngster who was within the points for Indianapolis, settled down and pitched a very effective game. The visitors made the wind-up qu te exciting by getting onto Butfinton for three earned runs io the ninth oefore a hand had been retired. The next three men. however, were easy victims. The infield work of Denny. Glasscock, and Mul-vey was sunerb, and Seery made the star catch ol the season, taking Muivey s fly with one hand while on the run. Score: lifAt: Phladilvhid tt- ,P,AE Ind ami !i.. seery. I 1 DenuT, 3b. . . (ilHSSCOCk.SS Shoiub'rg, l .i M'Uencdy.ct B isi?tt. 2u Cahil! rf .... Hackett c .. Morrison, p Total.... H 2 ll 1! 1 1 2! 1! 1 1 0 0 1 Oi Kogtrty. r l. 61 U Muivuy hb.. U 0 i liai.v c f 0 ll!Bu!fiiiton. p. U! lj ; Wood. if. 2 il iM'L'tfhl'n 2: 0; 0 Ol 3 4! I. IS! 24 '21 1 4 Ui.tTlun tt k'usiefc. lb.. .. iouuning, c TotnU. r, u, 1 01 l: Oi ai 0 1 2 0 2 2!1d 1 5 IS 27 Oi 2 8 1 Di 3 SI u U 0 5 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 17! 7 Jiirtinna 12 3456789 Indianapolis 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 2 38 Philadelphia 3 4 0 1 2 0 0 0 10 Earned runs Indianapolis. 5: Philadelphia. 7. Two-base-hit Bassett. Three-base h ts Glasscock. Denny. Muivey. Home-run Wood. First base on balls Philadelphia. 3: Indianapolis. 4. First base on errors Indianapolis. 3: Philadelphia. 1. Struck out Philadelphia. 5: Indianapolis. 4. Passed ball Hackett, 1. Umpire Pearee. now the Clubs Stand. The only change in the relative positions of the league clubs in the championship race that last week's games produced was that Chicago yielded fifth position to Pittsburg. Detroit won only one game during the week and lost three, but ill has a good lead. The result of games between Detroit and Boston this week will have an important bearing on the championship standing New York is picking up. Us two vctories over Detroit being qu.te significant. The Chicago team will have a hard week's work, beginning with three tames at New York, and closine with three at Detroit. Games will be played morning and afternoon Monday as follows; Chicago vs. New York. Detroit vs. Boston. Indianapolis vs. Washington, and Philadelphia vs. Pittsburg. The following table shows the standing of the ciubs to date : sr, . ; ; c club. . : 5 3!Hl!c : : s : j : j : j : : i !.. 1 4; 5 2, 2: 0,20, 5 25 j li 3! 3 2 5i a . 1 T I 7 24 2 II i 3i 3 . . I 3i 3i 15i 111 25 31 3 ! ! 3il3'12 25 1 1, l!.. - 8j 1 2 W 12 21 1 l:..i 2 . 1 4j 9' 14 23 1 ..I 3;. .. 31 .. 7'14 2! 111:.. 1 2L. i 521 2ti Detroit Boston New Y'ork.... Philadelphia Pittsburg Chicago Washington.. Indianapolis. escaped to East St. Louis, where two hours later ne iuupeu auoaru a di.. - - ---r, 1 cluo and accompanied the organization ou the ( jiiasieru trip. The letroit Club's Cha:.ees of Existence Next Year. Detroit, Mich., May 23. Special. While everybody here is rejoicing over the success of the Detroit base-ball team and taking an immense amount of pride in the celebrated sluggers, there is considerable speculation as to whether there is much if any truth in the report that the club will not belong to Detroit after this season. It is true that the directory are in earnest when they say that no amount of money can buy the team or any of the principal players this year, but the fact remains that they do not propose to sink any considerable sum of mouey simplv as a matter of pride. President Stearns is an ardent base ball man. and it cannot be said of him that he desires to make any money oui of the team, and so long as both ends come within a short distance of meeting Director Edson will not listen to any proposition ioouing to the transfer of any of me noted slugners. It is said ou good authonty. however, that Director Vail, wno owns two-tnnds of all the stock of the ciub. will not be satisfied w.tb ;.n thing short of a handsome money balance on the rignt side of the leuger at the close of the season, and that if he :-ees this cannot be hau he will more willingly than perhaps any other stockholder or d. rector listen 10 the siren voices from Piiiiadelpiiiii, New York, Ciacago. and other cities and consent to the sale of the team. In short. Director Vail is said to be in the cluo for the purpose of making money. It is certain that the directors will not devote considerable of their valuable time to the successful management of tne club at a pecuuiary loss. The lavorit argument here is that the whole city and State uerive great benefit from possession of such a team, which carries the name and fame 01 Detroit to every part of tne country daily through the season, and tms is all the more reason why the burden, should there be a bui den. should be oorne more generally. There was no loss last season, and there has been none thus far this season, although the enormously increased expenses and the changed ruies regarding the dividing of the receipts make pretty close sailing for the financial management. Everybody was glad to '.earn that the recent attempt to buy some of the beat Detroit players proved a failure. So long as the Detroit management keeps even or nearly even they will decline to yle.d to any such temptation, but shou. d there be a serious deficit at the end of the season the people of Detroit must m ike up their minds to come forward aud pay tor the ciuu if they want It. Fears are entertained that they will not do so. Despite ail the talk on the part of Detroit business-men that the ciub must not oe allowed to go down, it is doubtiul if there are a ?,ulllc.ent number in this city who will eoutnoute the necessary amount to keep Detroit in the league and its splendid club intact, ho far there is nothing discouraging in the outlook, and if the home games draw as good an average attendance as d,d those that were played this mouth the season will not be unprofitable. tvery once in a while a paragraph appears m some newspaper to the effect that Spalding aud non own stock in the Detroit club. and. al though this has oeen denied almost as often as it has been stated the report still lives to appear with more or less regularity. The origin of the report was learned only the other day. Walsh of Chicago of the Western News Company is a stockholder in ana treasurer of the Cuicago club. The Detroit News Company of this city is a branch of the Western, and its general manager, Joseph A. Marth. was Pres'dect of the Detroit Base Ball Ciub last year, and has only recently retired tiom the directory. Marsh, it trunspires, has been a stockholder in the Chicago club many years and still holds his interest in that organization. Some Eastern base-ball writer got these facts mixed up and out of it sprung the statement that Chicago parties, including Spalding and Anson, held Detroit base-ball stock. American Association Games. Including the games played yesterday St. Louis has won 20. lost 5. with a percentage of .Nit!; Brooklyn has won 15, lost 1 i. With .535:' Baltimore has won 18. lost 11. w,ih .02.); Cincinnati has won 18. lost 17. with .'84; Louisville has won IS. lod 14, with .502: Athletic has won 1 i. lost 14. with .533; Cleveland has won (5, lot .3. with .200: and Metropolitan has won 5. lost 23, with .101. Cincinnati, O., May 2S. Base-ball: Cmintiiti 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 03 Athletics 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 14 Base hits Cincinnati. 8: Athletics. 6. Errors-Cincinnati. 5; Athletics. 5. Batteries Cinem nati. Baldwin ana McGinnis: Athletics, Kouin-son and Seward. Umpire Cuthbert. Cleveland, O., May 28. Base-ball : Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 03 Baltimore 0 0 1 4 6 0 0 3 14 Base-hits Cleveland. 11; Baltimore, 17. ErrorsCleveland, S: Baltimore, o. Batteries-Cleveland. Snyder and Croweil: Baltimore. Ful-mer and Kilrov. TTmrnre Valentine. Lovisviixe." Ky., May 2". Ba-e-ball: Loui-viile 3 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 5 Brooklyn .0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 14 Base-hits Louisville. 14; Brooklyn. 12. Errors Louisvi.le. 3: Brooklyn. 1. Batteries Louisville. L. Cross and Ramsey; Brooklyn, O'Brien and Porter. Umpire McQuade. Sr. Lucid. Mo, May 23. Base-ball : St. Louis 1 0 0 3 2 0 2 0 8 lfi Metropolitan 2 0 2 0 3 0 1 2 212 Base-hits St. Louis. 25; Metropolitan. IT. ErrorsSt. Louis, 7: Metropolitan. 1. Batteries St. Lou's. Boyle and Fou z: Metropolitan, Hal-bert and Mays. Umpire Al Jennings. Northwestern l.eatrue. DES MOINES. Ia.. May 28. Special. In the La Crosse-Des Moines game today the visitors left the grounds in the tenth innings, after kick ing at the decision of the umpire, and the game was awarded to Des Moines by a score of 9 to 0. The umpire finer! the La Crosse manager $100 for iiiiei iereuee. anu niieu uai.ner riarilie J5 lor the same offense, and La Crosse forfeits $) for leaving the grounds during the progress of a game. Milwackee, Wis., May 23. Special. Base- Oshkosh.... Milwaukee. DL'LUXH, ball: Duluth Eau Claire. Minn., ..1 201 01000 !i ...2 0 6 2 2 0 1 0 l; May 28. Special. Base 0 2 1 4 1 0 2 1 Minneapolis. Minn.. May 23. Base-ball Paui, 5; Minneapolis, 4. 0 9 11 431 2 4 013 St. e- Misrellaiieons Game. Kalamazoo. Mich., May 2S. Special. Base ball this afternoon in Columbus, O. : Kalama 7on. (i: t 'o.iiiniitit o St. Joseph. Mo..' May 2S.-Special.-Base- W.U'KEGAS. 111.. May 28. Special.! Bas Panax Lane forest todav: Beloit CnUpvf 11 Lake Forest University.7. Eleven innings were played. Leavenworth, Kas.. May SS.-fSpecial.1-Base-bail: Leavenworth, 4 ; Lincoln, 10. Rain Stop the Washington Game. Washington, D. C, May 28. -The Washing- ion-1-iusourg ban game was cal'.ed at the end the third inning on account of rain. The score this point stood: Washington, 1; Pittsburg, 0. The Boston-Chicago Game Postponed. Boston, Mass., May 28. The Boston-Chicaeo base-bail game was postponed on account of ram, Latham Out of His Wife's Clutched. taT. L.OCIS, Alo.. May 28. Special.! Mrs. W. A. Latham, the wife of the chattering third baseman of the Browns, swore out a warrant asainst him today for assault and battery. A constable attempted to serve the warrant this evening wnen tne came with the Metropolitans was con ciuueu. oui L.atriam neara what was in store for Dim ana ran tms a aeer out of tha grounds and Around the Bases. The battery of a Isevv York amateur team are a father aud son. The H. F. Hahn & Co.'s nine defeated th jewelers' nine by a score of 22 to 12. Kahn, Sehoen'orun & Co.'s nine defeated Kahu Bros. &. Co.'s nine by a score of 52 to 12. The James T. Hair Company's nine defeated the Furniture- Workers nine by a score of 10 to S. The game at White Stocking Park Friday afternoon between nines of the Northwestern National and Illinois Trust & Savings Bank resulted m f.ivorof the latter by a score of 18 to 15. The M. Giinbel & Sons' nine defeuted the Pollack. Spitz & Landauer nine by a score ol 21 to 13. Lindauer Bros.' club defeated a nine from Frankeuthal, Freudeulhal & Co.'s by a score of 22 to 15. Strauss, Goodman, Yondorf & Co.'s nine deieatea the B. Kuppenhenner boys by a score of 2s to 15. Storm & Hill played Silverman & Opuer yesterday afterncn. Score, 3o to 3 in favor of Storm & Hill. Tom Dolan, formerly of the St. Louis Maroons, is doing all the catching for the Lincoln (Neb.) team. The Union Athletic ciub beat the Butler Bros." nine at Jackson Park yesterday ufternoon by a score of 13 to - Duluth has offered Indianapolis $1,000 for the release of Joe .Quinn, and he will probably be sold. JiiJia:apo is Senttntl. The game between Leopold Bros. & Co.'s TigeVs and L Loweasteia & Co.'s Lambs was won by the Tigers by a score of llHo 8. John M. Ward broke the .ew York record May 2 1 by stealing six buses, as many as the whole Pitlsburg learn did in the entire nine innings. The S. A. Maxwell & Co. club is prepared to accept challenges from all commercial nines in the city for Saturday games on and after June 4. While Jeremiah Dwyer of Montclair was looking at a game at Montclair. N. J., a ball hot from tne bat struck him on the forehead and knocked him senseless. He lies in a critical condition at his home. " Hold first base," called Anson to Williamson yesterday. '-You shut up." retorted Wiiliamson in a very loud lone, and Capt, Anson obeyed and walked away. That is Chicago discipline, says the Philadelphia ' imes. Spalding of the Chicagos forgets that Cali-forn a does a great deal mure for base-ball ia the East than that section of the country does for this. They have no praise for California, but Ihey want all our players and an opportunity to winter here. ajornta HrttUrr an-j .norism .n. President John B. Day of the New York club, is authority for this statement: "The Cincinnati club would like to join the league, and will probably do so at the opportunity, but it wul have to be done strictly in accordance with 1 he rules laid down in the National agreement, which stales that all such transfers must be made in November." BICYCLING. The Greatest Handicap the Conptry Ever Saw. The greatest bicycle handicap race which has ever taken place in this country will start from the Lelaud Hotel at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning. The course will be along Michigan avenue. Thirty-fifth street. Grand boulevard, through South Park, past Washington Park Club nouse lo south Chicago avenue, ana along Stony Island avenue to Pu lman,. the finish being 111 front of the Hotel Florence. Prizes aggregating $780 will be competed for. Forty-one entries have been received, the following being the names, with their respective handicaps: T. W. Broadhurst, 14 minutes start: II. L. Wheeler. 14: Joseph White. 14; E. B. Winship. 12:30; M. J. Andrews. 12:3d: F. E. Spooner, 11:15; W. J. Maas, H:i3; C. II. Sieg. 11: H. M. Angle, 11 : W. B. Green leaf. 11 ; H. L. Fulton. 11 ; H. J. Street. 10::j(); M A. Hosfonl. lo:30; John Mason, 10:30: Frank Kiggs, 10:3 . Kenneth Brown. 10:30: K. G. Surbnoge, 10; P. A. Pforr, Id; A. Ruhling Jr.. 10: J. H. Thiele. 9:); K. K. Scumidt, 9:30; J. F. Palmer, 8:30; W. B. Buckley. 9:30: VV. M. Cook. S:3(): F. K. Boydcn. 8:3d: C.A.Morrison. 8:30; F. "W. Ludlow, 8 :30; H. R.Win, hip. 8:31: A. G. Bennett, (i:!3: B. B. Ayers, H:5: W. A. Davis. 0:15: F. T. Harmon, :15; M. D. Wilber. (5:15: C. B. Pierce. (i:l.": F. A. Ingalls, 6; M. Bowbeer. 0: Gus J. Kluge. 0; J. M. Crennan, 5; R. Ii. Ehleit, 1:3d; N. H. Van Sicklen, "scratch." ATHLETICS. Annnal Spring Games of the Pullman Club Yesterday. The Athletic Park at Pullman was fairly well filled yesterday. The fifth annual spring games of the pullman Athletic Club were the attraction. The grounds are in superb condition, made so especially in anticipation of a big crowd attending the Hanlan-Gaudaur boat-race tomorrow. There was fast running, good jumping, and weight throwing. The prizes awarded the victorious young men were gold medals emblematic ol their achievements. By far the best contest of tne day was the 32d-yards run. a handicap, w hich was won by George E. Mesley. whose time was 244 seconds. The mile run was won by M. J. William-., who spurted gallantly on the homestretch and finished in 5 minutes. Boys' races, sack races, and tug-of-war contests were also amusing features of the day's entertainment. MISCLLLANLOL'S. Mr. William Kepley of Chicago Sheds Light on an Important Philological Subject. "Let her go. Gallagher:" said Mr. William Kepley of Chicago, as he sent a lignum vita? ball down one of the bowling alleys at the White Elephant the other night. He scored a strike. He was asked why he made use of the expression, "Let her go. Gallagher:" "It's sure good luck," he said. "It's better than meeting a man with a straight tip before the races. I saw by the papers out West last summer that it was all the go on "Change here. And I saw a lot of funny stories as to where it started. All wrong, every one of 'em. One said it came from a New Orleans car-driver, another gave the credit to a Chicago roller-coaster, and others said that it bean in Troy and Baltimore. The Gallagher who gave rise to it was Thomas J. country. He Used to be a hrst-ciass spiiute., and he is a tine billiard piayer. George Sloston says there are only two three-cushion carrom players besides Schaefer and the other big ones who can beat Tom. . "Tom Gallagher used to play a good many billiard matches in Musscy's oid rooms at b ourtn and Pine streets. St, Louis. When he was practicing a crowa would always be on hand. iey all knew him ana liked him. Now, lorn has a deliberate way of walking around the Diinara table and viewing a hard shot from various points, and then fiddling with his cue reflectively before he shoots, not nervous like, but it s his way. So when the crowd got tired waiting some one would call out. as Tom sawed with his cue, O, let her go. Gallagher!' Finally it got to be a common phrase around St. Louis. Then it got into the pool-rooms and on the race Afterwards the billiard wlavers with whom lom had matches carried it aw y with them Maggi-oli to New Orleans:. Carter to Cleveland Lon Morr s to the coast, and so on untii it worked its way East two years us-'o and struck 'Change heie contagiously 1 st summer. "That's all there is lo Lethergo.Gallaghcr. Atw i'ork .yui. Kilrain Will Fight Ryn. New Youk. May 28. The bruiser Jake Kilrain was seen this morning and he said that he would fifht Paddv Ryan with pleasure. If Ryan means business Kilrain advises him to send the $l.ouo forfeit he has deposited in Saa Francisco to this city. General Sporting Notes. It is reported from New York that a new bookmakint firm will be composed of Pat Sheedy aud John L. Sullivan. Ben Garno has resigned the position of editor of the New York VUinitr. Everybody interested in billiards will give thanks. Attorney-General Mercier of Montreal, it is announced, will shortly have proceedings taken against all who were connected with the recent Gilmore-Hawkins tight. "Pony" Moore writes Charley Mitchell that 111 the last meeting between "TaS' Wail and Jem Smith -Wa.l blackened the Eu.'iish champion's eye and outfought him." The Me.vnell kennel of foxhounds was established over 10 ) ye irs ago at ll.iar Cro-s. Eu-glacd. by Hugo Meynell. and has been maintained to the present day by his descendants. Jem Mace and Jem Smith, the English champion, have buried tne hatchet. Mace now intends to again visit this country and bring Smith with him. It is the intention of Smith on his arrival to meet all coiners in g,ove contests. Reports Lave been telegraphed all over the couuiry that Billy Bra I burn was in a precarious condition aud in danger of death from blood-poi-oning. as the resu.t of his fight with Lem Mc-oreuor. Ther.- ws no foundation for these reports. Bradburn has never been in danger, and although somewhat dishgurea is wen anu nearly. At the fifth annual anglers' tournament of the National Kod & Keel Association, at Central Park, New York, lust Wednesday, several records were broken. Mr. II. W. II iwes of Central Valley, X. Y.. in the "switch" flv-c.isting cast 102 feet, beating the record ten feet: Mr. It. C. Leonard of Central Valley. N. Y.. in the salmon fly-casting cast 132 feet, beating the record one foor; Mr. A. J. Dre-el of Baltimore, Mil., in the minnow casting for black basscsist 1..3 feet, beating the record six feet; and in the single-handed fly-casting for experts Mr. R. C. Leonard of Central Valley, N. Y., cast ninety-seven feet, thus beating the record by five feet. These records not only apply to this country, but to England. 11 t MILLINEEi! Ladies who have not yet supplied themselves with Spring Millinery should not fail to notice our assortments and prices. With the advance of the season general reductions have been made throughout the entire line. Our 25c, 39c, and 49c Hat Counters contain far better styles and braids than usually found at these prices. Beaded Bonnets, in all colors, at less than any competitor. Largest variety of Children's Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats, from 25c up. An elegant line of Finest French Roses, in all shades, 3 in bunch, 25c. A line of Ostrich Pompons at 79c; former price, $1.29 and Si. 49. Fancy Silks, Gauzes, and Crapes reduced in price to a minimum. Ball Hat Pins and Ornaments from ic up. Our assortment of SHAPES in all conceivable Straw Braids is simply immense. All Trimmed Bonnets and Hats, including Fine French and New York Designs, are included in our Reduction Sale. MEN'S FOUR-PLY Linen Collars. Standing and Turn-Down. All S12CS. Special pi ice Monday ana Tuesday, be Worth Twenty cents. MEX'S FOUR-TLY LINEN CUFFS. 1 j! j Ad sues. Special price. Monday and Tuesday, 12c Ter pair. Worth Twem y-tive cents. OUR PRICE ON NOTIONS. Best S ockmet Dress Shields Genuine Whnleli.uie, assorted lengths... Busile and Dr ss Springs Black and White Slav Binding 6-coi d Machine Thread Ma. hme Bobbins 6 in box I-rendi Basting Cotton, laige spools . Leonard's Best ico-yaid iik, per spooi! I oz. Belding S.Ik in package I racer, 5o and French Fin Cubes ss-t'.i colored Bins .. Fuil count Pins, perpnper Goud S.nety Pins per card E astic Cord, per y.-.rd Laige Bundle Hair Puis.... Box Shoe Blacking Enameled Darning Balls, wi.h han.iles. hancv E ast c Webbinsj, rer yar I. Dougan's Best Ir sh Linen Threa-i, 200 yd 25 Skems assorted Lmbrtidery bilk , ,10c . .lc It ".lie ..3c ..4c 2c ..7c lOc IO- ..9c . .lc . .2c ..2c ..2c . .5c .3c s.6c .7c DAYIS & MORSE CO., State & Van Buren-sts. IMMENSE ATTRACTION Will be offered in Every Department throughout our Entire Store tor Monday and Tuesday. I f: i! Dre C! O oocis. 150 pieces Black Wool Lace Bunting at jqc 70 pieces Black Camel's Hair bJu.tiiiir, 42 inches wide, all woo!, reilueed irom Toe to ?9C 90 pieces Black 1 rieoK 1511 inches wide, all w oo!, and extra line fiiiiJ), uual price 03c, at 49e 200 pieces Black Cashmere, 10 indies wi le, warranted pure dye always jruod value at 73c, have been placed on sale at 175 pieces English Canvas Suiting, 50 inches wide, all wool always retailed at 5)0c, L1 be sold during this week at 58c 100 pieces Black Wool Grenadine, just received, ar.d sold everywhere at 25c ioc Per yari peryarj per ya-; White Goods. 230 pieces Checked Nainsooks, reduced from 12 to 'tykmrr 200 l.eto ... lOciifrvi 200 " Printed Batras Checks, actual va'ue 23c 12?2fpr.,j The above are Exceptionally Great Bargains. An Early Inspection will insure a Cho.ce oi Patterns, Wash Goods AT HALF PRICE. 300 pieces Extra Quality Figured Law ns at 100 ' 1 lain Seersuckers at i)0 " Colored Striped Seersuckers at 140 " Printed Sat ines at 10 cases Extra Wide Batiste, newest pit terns, at .. 0 pieces French Satines (just received) at 3 cases Satin-Finished Cretonnes, 31 inches wide, at 3c per yarl - - 5c per yard 7c per yard - 7c per var4 8c per far! 28c per yard 9c per yard Domestics. 5 cases eich Lonsdale and Fruit of Loom Muslin at 7c per yard 10 bales h?avy Brow n Sheet ing at 5c per yard 8 cases good Bleached Musiin at 5c per yard Wide Table Oilcloth at 25c per yard Lawn Outfits. Lawn Tennis Set, compktJ, usually sold at S7.00 J?3 95 Racquets, best quality 5 Hammocks, test Mexican, excluding Spreaders and Patent End Rop:s 1.40 V-hilJ s Hammocit, Good and Strong 500 Camp Chairs, Lawn Chairs, Settees j.Qc qxu Up Baby Carriages. Handsome Carriage, with Iron Tire, Nickeled Springs, Upholstered Seat, Parasol Shade, and Lace Cover, cheap at S7, oniy $485 Elegant Extra Large Square Reed Body, Steel Wheels, Full Upbolstertd, Lined Par.-sol Shade, cheap at S12, on'.y $8 50 Over 200 patterns of New Carriages, ranging in price from S1.75 toS35 See our assortment be ore buying. Doll's Perambulators at 4rc GOc 80c $ Wheelbarrows at G5c 0 c S1 Q5 and S 1 50 Wasns at 45c G3c 8.c to S4.M) Bos' Velocipes, Steel Frame ani Stesl Wheels 3 '23 tO 84.75 DAVIS & MORSE CO., State and Van Boren-sts. SUPERIOR TO GRANDS' IN RESOURCES OF TONE AND TOUCH. m gn Mm mm EQUAL 10 GRANDS 0 QUA ITY AND VOLUME OF TONE. Tiie UPRIGHT FiA.-Oc ol uu m r ,r ,. nn.u.n.n. natent HAKP-Srror VNQ KT K V. Y '?'-ST. n lKLY MO,T KFKLT FIANO M UE-CONCEDED, LVN BY COMPETITORS, AS PHENOMENAL LS WAY OF ST A V X O T V TT.T V Of-I F()it CA.SII oil v i--av u . vf pvts: ROOT & SONS MUSIC COMPANY W A FASH AND ADAMS. 11 E. V CHUKCH Manner. GREAT Closin of-Out Sale I OR Cash or on Easv Payments. Secretaries. Sideboards, Parlor Suito, Chamber Sets, Folding Beds, Hall Trees. Everytlii iff in f lie line of FURNITURE. Folding Deis HL 0U3 UPRIGHT BED takes the Lead for Kni and Comfort. M,h, Andrews Hp . Is Ji SSTG'.KiiOunKS' M KllN VMrngo. xj. & Ji. A D-ctal mpetine of the Moefctml.lert ioi ip (,4 ber ot .11 ni-ri-e o? ihel uv t-1 ''"""-'i", ui OB' m tl Secrecy's t Hire. KiUi II. hour" n . r i.. i.ii Tcffljat. Junu 7. IS-T. itwr " JjB. I mid 2 o'cltirk p m . I. r the elf ti.n ! r,c Vite-t'reMUent and elun '',''" PrMuleot- llf-N.l f. lunr. . Veive Body Brussels, Tapostry, Ingrain CARPETS. RANGES and STOVES JAMES CASEY, U7 & 149 West Maili o-.-t. SCHOOL OK ART EMRKOIilETiY. Scarfs. Draperies. Tinted and Sumoled. Handsomest tml. Portieres in the city. HODGKS. lol Twenty-seeond-st. KNOX "The Hatter," 193 S1A1K-S1. SUMMER HATS READY. KJ 5TATC S"T ttfvrtRl attention pm1 to r"r'riT """l"' a t'- .-- IT ii FIRE, 1 !!n DC lUiLdllJ. J. T. sshayne & to. Insura Fara, A(fst an lo j or Krpairs during sum"' T.n anil iv- c-.-.j ... n -f r-4n Fr ees x Vi. jt -i

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free