Newspaper Page Text
' ' -' - - " 1
PRICE ONE CENT.
II 1 4000000 - 6
O 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0
' AT ST. LOUIS
0 1 0 3 0
0 o o o 0
AT KBW YOKE
2 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 1 7
1 1 1000010-4
CHANCE MEN LOSE
St. Louis's Batting Rally in
Sixth Inning Ruins High
R H. PO. A.
&Mtoto. rf 12 2 1
Volrer, cf 1 2 8 0
CWfclf 114 1
Bwaaney, e 0 17 3
Htnxell. lb 0 0 10
Paclunpauih, n 0 2 J 3
Bortoo. lb I 0 2 1
jterrett, lb 0 a J 0
McKechaie, 2b.. 0 10 1
KMrini. 0 0 0 1
Usher, p 0 10 0
Caldwell, p 0 0 0 0
Vtrhop, p . 0 0 0 2
Derrick . 0 0 0 0
Yotalt 4 10 27 13 1
Bstted for Warhop In ninth.
R. H. PO. A. E.
7 15 27 13
Q BROWNS WITH
(Ipstisl to Ths Evenrat World.)
rOUO OROUNDfl. J una 17.-The High
landers began s three-gam series
MsJnat the St. Louie Browns here this
To turn his full strength against the
Msltors Manager Prank Chance made a
decided change In his lineup this after
noon for the opening gams to get as
such hitting as possible In the balling
order. He took Derrick oft third base
Sid replaced him with llartsell, who
right now Is the leading hitler of the
club. Birdie Cree was brought back Into
Use game and placed la left field, his
Packlnpaugh and Borton were put
own In the batting order, so as to bring
Cree In the clean-up position.
Chance said this afternoon that he hai
decleed to give Kehner, the young fel
low from the lots of the Bronx, a rea'.
caaocr and has signed him to a tern
Mofatt, the other amateur, who had
a thirty -minute waniHip yesterday, aa
gent tsck to Philadelphia this morning.
As an added attraction lils afternoon
MM Hlghlsndcrs had as their guests tha
keys from Randall's Island of Mental
IjrajPclents. The unfortunate .Ittla fel-
, j JPeaUaag ag .Twetlfr
. i... b..ii tu. L - -a
Ceerrleht. IMS. br
Oe. Tke Mow
0 4 0
0 - 8
FROM SL LOUIS
Dodgers Pile Up Big Lead
While Yingling Baffles
H. PO. A. E.
Callahan, cf . . .
I 5 0 0
Totala 8 13 27 8 2
R. H. PO. A. E.
Huggins, 2b 0 1 5 4 0
Shecksrd, If 0 0 0 I I
Oakea.cf 0 0 3 0 1
Mowrey. 3b I I I 2 1
Konetchy, lb. .. 1 2 8 0 0
Whined, rf 0 0 3 0 0
O'Lesry. eg. ... . 0 0 I 0 0
McLean.c 0 3 3 1 0
Perritt.p 0 0 0 2 0
Roberts I 0 I 0 0
Hauser 0 10 0 0
Hildebrand... 0 0 0 0 0
Marbet, p 0 0 0 0 0
Totala 3 8 27 10 3
Rsn for McLean In seventh,
as Batted for Perrttt in eeventh.
BALL PARK, 8T. LOU1B, June 17.
-Karl Yingling, a southpaw, went to
the mound for the Huperbaa this after
noon, while Pally Perrttt, a right-hander,
worked for the Cardinals. It was blist
ering hot and only 1.000 fans turned out
This waa tha second gams of the
series here. The openr yesterday re
sulted In an easy victory for the
Dodgers. After Thursday's gam.
Dahlen's men return Kast to play Ihrer
games wltli the Ulanta at the Polo
Orounds, after which they tackle the
Phillies In a series.
niUrT INNTNO Moran grounded to
Perrltt. Cutshaw reached first on Mow
rey's fumble. Stengel to Huggins, who
grabbed the ball with ona hand and
tagged Cutshaw for a double play. sVO
Runs. No Hits. One Krror. One As
sist. None Left.
Huggins went out, Hmlth to Daubsrt.
Nheckard fanned, Cutshaw tossed out
Oakea. No Runs. No Hits. No Er
rors. None Left.
SECOND I.V.N1NO -Mowrey whipped
out Wheat. Daubert singled tn centre
and when Oakea let thu ball roll be
tween hie legs Daiilinrt completed the
circuit Hmlth fanned. Kirkpatrick
popped to ol.eary One Run, une Hit
One Krror. Nona Left. Oils Assist.
Mowrey filed to Wheat. Konetchy
ke hw VW
MkhiM V v nr r no r mnvonA v tttvp it iqio iq t a a v a t t t n -b aw w tm K SM
Big Jeff Wild in Sixth and Is
Yanked Out of
PLENTY OF CLEAN HITS.
McGraw's Play Batting Game
and Knock Out Packard
Shafer. 3b .. ..
Doyle, 2b. ...
Snod grass, cf .
Tesreau, p ..
Promrac, p . . .
14 27 IS 2
R. H. PO.
I 3 2
Beacher, If . . .
Maraana, rf. . .
Almeida, 3b. .
Packard, p. ..
2 4 27 12 I
iHperisl t The K.ntUW World. I
CINCINNATI, June 17.-Cheered Im
mensely by tha glad news from Chi
cago that the Phillies we:e on the
slide and that they didn't seem to have
any ammunition left, the Olanta lit
Into tha Reds again aa tthough they
were already debating the world's
FIRST IN NINO. Tinker threw out
Burns. 8hefer out, (Jroli to Hoblltsel.
Fletcher singled to centre. Doyle
doubted to centre and Fletcher waa sare
at the plate, whnn Clark dropped the
ball. Merkle filed to Marsans. One Run.
Two Hits. One Krror. One Uft.
Bescher got an Infield hit. Batas
popped to Tesreau. Marsans was ssfe
on Fletcher's rad throw. Doyle made
a wonderful plokup of Tinker's low
liner and retired Joe at first base.
Doyle threw out Hoblltzel. No Runs
One Hit. One Krror. Two Left.
SECOND INNING Murray singled
to centre. Meyers hit Into a double
play, Oroh to Tinker to Hoblltsel.
Snodgraas walloped to centre field
bleachers for a home run. Tesreau sin
gled to centre. Burns walked. Shafer
forced Burns, Tinker to Uroh. One
Run. Three Hits No Errors. Two Left
Almeida struck out. Fletcher threw
Oroh out. Clark walked. Packard
forced Cliirk, Fletcher to Doyle. No
Runs. No Hits. No Errors. One Left.
THIRD INXI.VO-FIetcher singled past
third. Doyle forced Fletcher, to Tinker
unasslfted. Doyle stole second aa Mar git
(Continued on Twelfth Page )
ORAL BETTING CASE
THROWN OUT OF COURT;
WAGERS CAN GO ON.
Merits of the Law Not Passed Upon
in To-Day's Ruling at
ALBA NT, June 7. -Without passing
on its merits, the Court of Appeals to
day dismissed the appesl In ths HIihiih
caae, upon which an interpretation of
the antl-gambllng laws waa sought.
The appeal was dismissed because it
was not taken in the name of the
people, as required by law. The Betas I
of the dismissal Is practically to sus
tain the courts below, which held that
wag. rs made orally between Individuate
are not within the statute prehlbiting
- r , - i ' m' '11
AIR BRAKES STOP
WRECK TRAIN IN
Engineer Dougherty, However,
Was Not Allowed to Handle
Throttle in Spectacular Dash.
TEST NOT CONCLUSIVE.
Testimony Not Clear as to
jyVhen Emergency Brakes Were
Applied in Keai urasn.
STAMFORD, Conn., June 17. A ghost
train, the shade of No. M's second sec
tion, ran over the tracks from New
Haven to Stamford to-day. duplicating
the trip of last Thursday, when the big
new Pacific type engine. No. ISM, plunged
head-on Into the rear of the traln'a first
section and killed six persons, injuring
The New Haven Railroad resurrected
the wrscksd train to provide a teat of
lr hrakaa for tha benefit of the Inter
stats Commerce Commission, the Con
otimit Piihiir- Utilities Commission ana
Coroner John J. PTieran. They pot the
wreck of the once flne locomotive in
their New Haven shops and worked
over It for four daye, repairing the
rfamaaa ao that it mlk'llt be run again.
They did their work under thu watchful
eyes of Interstate Commerce Commis
sioners, so that the Investigators might
be assured there had been no tamper
ing with the air brakae and at 11. ai
o'clock this morning ths dilapidated en
gine pulled out of the New Haven sta
tion with the same train which It had
drawn on Thursday last
it ma at 11. tl when the emergency
brakes were applied, exactly as Charles
J. Dougherty, the engineer, had applied
ih.m TJiurariav and the train rolled
alowly to a atandatlll l.l0 feet east of
the scene of the wreck.
The train, running at M miles an
hnnr w um hrouaht to a standstill In
M seconds and in a dUtaiics of 1,7m
feet, but no attempt waa made to apply
the air brakes as Dougherty .ad ap-
(Contlnued on Second Page.)
i t to I,
1 to g sad oat, first! tUekls, a to l, a to
1 and svsa. second; aouolag Lass, 30
to 1, 10 to 1 aad 4 to I, third.
aOOWB UOI aadhlil, 4 to 1,
to 8 aad 4 to . Bret: Cray lienor, 18
to S, even and oat, second; Colossi
Mollowry, to 1. to 1 and a to 5,
Tat ISO BICE Bf oaooacy, a to 6
aad oat, first; Strenuous, 13 to S aad
oat, second; Counterpart, 10 to 1 aad
rOUBTI ACX Iron Mask, 3 to 3
aad 3 to B, flrst; Spring Board, SO to 1,
S to 1 aad 4 to 1, second ; Meeter
Prynns, a to 1, 3 to 1 aad S to S, third.
riTTM MAOB Malaga, T to 1, area
aad oat, Bret; Shannon stiver, S to 1, a
to 1 aad 4 to 5, eeeoad; Tom Oat, 18 to
1, 4 to 1 aad 7 to B, third.
XZTM BACH jrpatia, 4 to 1, 7 to
B aad 3 to B, won; Addle M., 13 to 1.
4 to 1 end a to 1, eeeoad; Stake aad
Cap, 7 to 1, B to a aad a to B, third.
FIRST RACE. For maiden two-year-olds;
purse 100; five furlongs
Ovation. I"S (Callahan), first; Chaff,
mouse, l"9 ISteelei, seconl, I.lndar.
112 (PeakP. third Time, 1.01 t-S.
Flret Cherry, Msrv Ltilius, Nellie
Irene, Pen. illy, Dr. Samuel. Martha
M K.e The Penman, Al Jones, F.mer
aid Oi m .ilso ran Two-dollar motuels
paid: OvatlOl "(rsigot. Ill n. place,
7.70; sl ow, 15.44; harineuse, place,
IK.1t; show, 117 H0; l.imlui. show,
SECOND lt.-E-Tliree-ycar-olil and
upward; purse Bton. Florence KoOvrls,
. . inutwm i
"I AM BUTTERFLY
on wheel; cries
"Man-Made Laws Will Make
Me Implacable Enemy of So
ciety," Cries Mrs. Fitzhugh.
PLEA TO SAVE SELF.
'Not a Criminal Yet, but Prison
Sure to Make Me One,"
'I am an Innocent women, but I
havs confessed to being a thief to eave
myself from four years In Auburn prison
and to get a leaser eentence Jn the Bed
ford Reformatory. I am not a thief, but
Heaven knows they are doing their best
to make me one by sending ma to one of
those horrible places. I may become so
embittered toward this man-made world
end He man-mads laws that wtten I
come out I aba . be a re mo reel see enemy
This was the remarkable deotsrattofi
to-dav made by 'Mrs. Randolph Fits
hugh," ths cultured young fkmtnern wo
men who for months has persistently
hafflr1 the efforts of the police and District-Attorney's
office to penetrate the
mystery of ber tdenuty and to convict
her of ths charge of aleallng purses
from the pews of fashionable New York
churches. Worn by her long Imprison
ment In the Tom lie and the ordeal of
yesterday, when ahs was finally brought
to plead guilty before Judge Hwann and
waa rwnanded for sentence next Thurs
day, the "Woman of Mystery" made a
pitiful, huddled figure of misery aa she
sat In the matron's room of the woman s
prison and poured ou her story to an
Uvsnlng World reporter.
"All my life I have been the victim
of man's oppression," she said. "While
at school In Maryland, when I was six
teen years old, I made a runaway mar
riage with young Randolph I'ltshugh.
Our life waa terribly unhappy. He died
end I returned to my family In Wash
ington. I found all but my mother had
turned against me, and when my nest
trouble came and I was wrongly ao
cused of obtaining goods from a depart
ment etore on false pretenses it waa
only by the kindness of ths DUtrlct-Al-torney
that I escaped prosecution. My
own family turned away from ins.
"All I had done waa to charge some
goods to sn Intimate friend of mine
who had an account at the store. 1
had often done It before and she had
given me carle blanche. Mho waa In
Burope when I obtained me goods In
her nama For this I wae arrested
She cams to my rescue by cable, bui
my family thought they had been dls
gracsd and I was shunned aa thougn
I were a leper.
DECLARES SHI MARRIED GOV
"In ths depths of my bitterness I
welcomed the attentions of Alfred 8.
Northrup, a Government attorney, and
we were married In Febuary, mil. In
Baltimore. Then I was left alone with
a baby a few weeks old. I had trusted
him Impllc.tly, so much so that I nsver
bothered to take good care of our mar
riage certificate. When the time came
and I needed It I could nut find IL
"Friends of my husband are back of
thui persecution. He would like to aeu
me imprisoned for life so that I could
not take jctlon agalruit him."
Here the young woman's nerve for
sook her. She began tn tremble vio
lently, clasping and unclasping oer long
slender lingers. Tears streamed from
her eyes and she dropped her head upon
the little prison table. Aftor a wblle
she shook her shoulders, threw back
Iter head, bllifked the tears from her In
scrutable, heavy UdJed eyes and with
a flxsh of spirit cried.
"I toll you I am being hounded to
prison by men men men. It Ui 'The
Butterfly on the Wheel' all over again.
I cannot gel Justice from men. Only a
woman can understand my years of
suffering the horrors of beliiK sepa
rated all this time from my little baby
Hut there Is no woman I could turn to
save my mother, and 1 wuuid not drug
her Into I'lle.
"They cjI me a thief. I am not
yet. What 1 may become after they are
through with me heaven only knows! I
have seen enougii horrors during my
three months in this borrlbls place to
WOMAN WHO SAYS
SHE'LL LEAVE PRISON
TO BECOME A FELON.
sssssssT ' bsssssWibsW
Hf !.v V eMassrV
.aSI nr J
WAY TO GAMBLERS
No Known Professional Betto.1
Admitted to Highlanders'
Officials of ths Now York American
Ixwgua Club placed private detectlvee
at all entrancee to the Polo Orounds
this afternoon to bar professional base
bill gamblers from entering the
grounds. The election of a large num
ber of gamblers from the grounds la
Philadelphia and this cltv yesterday
was tha first move In a campaign of ex
termination, according to the diamond
Hecretary Tom Davis of the High
lander Cluli declared to-day that all at
tersgits to open betting at the Polo
Orounds while his team was playing
would be uul. sly euppressed.
"This club won't permllt or gambling
at its grounds for a minute," said the
secretary. "Our action yestsrday m
only the first move to rid the game In
this city of th obnoxious betting fee
turrn. We don't Intend to have the
diamond game subjected to the same
trouble the race tracks had. The Poo
Orounds police force will be on the
slert lo bar out gamblers, and we do
not care whether thsy come from Hus
ton. New Jersey or New York They
will not lie given an opportunity to ply
their trade here, and mat's nnsl "
President Tom Lynch of the National
Leugne waa also determined that gam
blers would tie chased out of the Polo
Orounds when ths Qlanls rslurned
"The National League does not per
mit of open uainbllng at any of Its
grounds," berun Mr. Lynch. "We ran
them out of llHton and Wo will put
them out of buslnees no matt, r where
they try to locate. If any club manage
ment Is anyway lax In this matter the
league directors will promptly step in
and punish the guilty parties.
"Mr Hempstead of the Olanta has
co-operated with ma in a plan to wipe
nut the lienors, and I can certainly say
that the gamblers will be nipped ths
minute they start any of their handi
work when the Olants play on the Polo
I President Hampstead Is returning
j home from a trip with the team out
west, uno ssy bsjbs is me nun omces
I this afternoon would state jum t,ai
I ai tlon will lie lakeo aauliisl the gaiu-
Kim N. V i'll). 'Ittkttj Blttl 1 fAliuu .14 tU
Ii'uImU- lit- iii i.i.i i .i.ifttl MiiJ juilt Aninvia
gUBDitthl: Inn 'IW- Vi 0t l-.agr u,
jggW ay U Mai uetfbk ItUyfcwn UmkMrnm
AT POLO GROUNDS
FULL (MAN REPORT
BY A VOTE OF 45 TO
Tammany, in Riotous Session, Foroc ;
Reversal of Resolution Earlier
Adopted by Board to Vote on
ON "FIRE WALDO" CAUSBM
Politics Hurled on Floor
By t vote of 45 to 39 (he
rejected, in its entirety, the report of the Curran AMermanic Pol
vestigating Committee, which demanded the removal of Police
missioner Waldo as "incompetent."
The vote was surprising, the Fusionists being confident they CMsff-V ?
ew-.ll a katiuiae nna (a i.H,.n( tia rvww4 I afavti,-.nc (wwm ska 1 aasaaajM
jjii a iaavs.1 .till, lit ui,ji ,v iij.iii. uuvmnu lioill Ills; I isasusj ess
were frequent, many Aldermen, in recording their votes, explaining
the report was "inconsistent" in that
On motion of Tammany Leader Dowtmg the report was than
ferred to the "h'mbalming CrjmmHtee." "K
Am aeon aa the vote became known,
AMetman Curran said:
Tm llcked-no. ths people of the City
of New York are licked. But I'd rather
2 0 1 0 0 1 0 0
1 1 0 0 0 0 0
10 2 112 0
0 0 2 0 1 1 0
0 1 2 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0
2 0 0 0 0 S 0 1
YALE SHUTS OUT HARVARD.
tfOiltK irv INNINGS.
Hanaro 000000 off u t
Vals t 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 -1
Hitchcock and Young; Oils and Bur
dettr. II ftAQINQ MC MM I. r
M m m
Charges of Croo
Board of AMemren late (Ms
it attacked Waldo instead of
m nokew by this ouack than sake i
them. As hakwean Oiss a ssasaC. ,
many strantflara of the oeupia's wtU
the real .onvlotlons of the
eland proud of ray defeat."
Vice I'reeident KUna deoiined be
Borough President JdoAneny,
iliattan, was ths only PoroUSk I
to vote for the eaVsptloa of the
though he ippusia ths els
the removal at Waldo.
Emory n. Hucknat
oommtttoe, witneaasd the eota
"I stand oa Use report, i
y the vote of a to ST, the
won the opening rttrrabsk of the '
contest, obtainlna; the ssrreesBssBt
board to tota on the reportw
merHlatlona separauty. r
RIOT BCQUN BY TAMMANY
The vote waa eeareely rsad wksat
tactics of the Tammany aide of
Board oarae into play.
Tlser fold lumped to their feat, i
Ins; motion altar motion to
Kiln., who assmsd aopeleaaly .
the disorder which prevailed.
end aaaln Mr Kilns pounded hla
and urged the Aldermen to
seats He cried for eergeea
to clear tha aisles.
Alderman Dowling, the
leader, who earlier In the day
that ths rsoonrmendaUoa as to CJeaSa,
mlssloner Waldo hadn't osss ohaaag
In a million of being peessd. waa fkas
ally recognised by the oaalr. at
Howling moved to take up II Of M (
ss rwommesBsuuss, sainw
one referring to Commlasto
and vote on them as a
chair declared him out of
fighting young Tiger ohleftala tkom
dramatloally stood on a ekair, wavkkjg
his hands, and appealed loudly to 9
rollwtgues to overrule the
the oh air.
T : ere waa a chorus of objeottaas I
all sides, and dose ns of Aldsimsa
to polnu of order and points of
malum. Finally a semblance of
was reetored and vote waa takea i
Alderman Uowllnga appeal from
chair. Then Chairman Curraa la
that tha appeal waa out of order
this brought the Fusion leaders.
brook, Kolks and Howies, to the fr
of the lreeldent's chair, waving
hands frantically for recognition.
CURRAN DEMANDS 52 SCPARATf
Tammany Ahltrman Walsh furthest
contuHed the unditfiiilled scene by aklh
Ing Alderman t'urran if he wanfeil
separate loll call on all the rvcuek
meniiations. The Kusion Cbairwaa sup.
swereit ts. i eon awerma uufjm.
mt t stm.
ing oftere l to vote eu one r 1 TT ltaM
fk . 'JsaaTB