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I 12 gECB SAIT IiAKB) TKIBtOO!: SUNDAY MOmSflS'G, JTOTE 0. 1904:. -Jl
Ii'l IhZmts I I A WnrWir TTLTCl I Michigan Wins j I T J TT? M"CQ I sptsegln H'B'
Michigan Inner on
j Marshall Field.'
I .One of Surprises of the ftleet
i ; ' Was Work of Thomas
j J of Purdue.
jt 'j -' '
' , Giant Hose Established a New Mark
J ' N in the Shot Put by Nearly
1 Sis Feot.
y HICAGO, June 4. The University
I of Michigan today won the Inter-
' collegiate Conference Athletic as-
socJatlon meet held on Marshall
j 1 field, securing1 thirty-two points. Chl-
H r j points and Wisconsin third, with a to-
H ) ' tal of twenty-five.
Six new intercollegiate conference
I records were made and two of the old
Bn marks were equalled. In the weight
B' events "Giant" Rose of Michigan broke
I the conference record In the shot-put,
H establishing a new mark at forty-seven
H feet one-quarter inch and beating the
' old figure, held by Klrby of .Notre
Dame, by nearly six feet In the dls-
. cus throw als6 Rose set a new mark,
hurling the "weight a distance of 125 feet
, 3Vi Inches, which is almost seven feet
H better than the record made by Swift
H(i One of the surprises of the meet came
with the announcement that Thomas of
Purdue had outdone Rose in the hom-
mer throw and incidentally had crc-
H atcd a new record. Twenty feet was
V ( added to the former record, held by
h r' Pell of Drake college, the new mark
r ! being 157 feet 1 Inch. Fuhr of Wls-
consin broke the record for the high
jump and in the broad jump Friend of
Hj t Chicago set a new mark. In the track
events Breltkreutz of - "Wisconsin low-
HrT crcd the record for the half mile run,
( held by himself.
HL ; The Lcland Stanford team, which had.
H come from the Pacific coast to enter
, the contest, failed to show up as well us
, 1 expected, landing only one first, Bole
1 of that institution carrying away the
, honors in the pole vaule. He crossed
I the bar at eleven feet six and three-
J 1 eighths Inches. Although not credited
H I with a practice record of over twelve
I feet, Dole was unable today to beat
l the Intercollegiate record of eleven feet
j j nine inches, held by Dvorak of Mlchl-
) t 1 1 gan. The score by colleges follows:
' v Michigan, 32; Chicago, 29; "Wisconsin,
i' " I 25; Purdue, 13; Stanford, 9; Illinois, C;
H ' Indiana, -1; Drake, 3; Oberlln, 2; Iowa, 1.
I Minnesota, Northwestern, Missouri. Be-
BL I loit colleges, Lombard college, Ames
anu" Iowa State normal failed to score.
Hy One mile run won by Vernor, Purdue;
H 4 SlQoper, Drake, second; Perry, Mlchl-
L can, third. Time, 4:33 2-5.
Hr Final heat, 100-yard dash, was won
' i j by Rice, Chicago; Hahn, Michigan, scc-
ond: Blair, Chicago, third. Time, 10:15.
t. The 120-yard hurdle, final heat, was
Hi; won by Catlln, Chicago: Shldeler, Tn-
, dlana, second; Nicola. Michigan, third.
Time, 15 -1-5.
B The discus throw was won by Rose,
H , Michigan: Rodman, Illinois, secona;
H . Devine, Wisconsin, third. Distance, 125
', feet 3U inches! This breaks the inter-
Hn , collegiate athletic record of 118 feet 9
u j inches, formerly held by Swift of Iowa.
Kv I The 440-yard dash was won by Poage,
H , Wisconsin; Blair, Chicago, second; Gar-
H ' 1 rells, Michigan, third. Time. 50 4-5.
The shot put was won by Rose,
, Michigan; Hyde, Stanford, second; Mll-
I, lor, Wisconsin, third. Distance, 47 feet
H i VI inch. This breaks the Intercollegiate
Conference Athletic association record
) , of 41 feet S't Inches, formerly held by
Vfl Kirby, Notre Dame.
H,r ! The 220-yard da6h, first heart, was
Kj won by Hahn. Michigan; Rice, Chl-
. cago, second; Bushyhead, Missouri,
, third. Time, :23- 3-5.
Hi 220-yard dash, second heat, won by
HI I Kcelcr, Michigan; Martin, Indiana,
1, second; Ilamllton, Iowa State normal,
third. Time, :23.
K i 'The high Jump was won by Fuhrer,
H AViscon3ln; Dole, Stanford; Veshlage,
BI Purdue; Bellows, Oberlln; Keelcr,
Ht i Michigan, were tied for second place.
W.K Each contestant was given one point.
H v, Height, 5 feet 11 Inches. This breaks
H. ii 1 the Intercollegiate Conference jAthletlc
' I association record of 5 feet 11 inches,
lll held by Brewer of Michigan.
rul 220-yard hurdle First heat won by
H' ' Lanagan, Stanford; Nocol, Michigan,
second: Hasbrook. Minnesota, third.
H Time. 0:26 1-5. The second heat was
H I won by Pcage. Wisconsin; Catlln, Chl-
1 L-ago, second: Schlcdelcr. Indiana, third.
H ' 1 Time, 0:26 2-5. Final heat Poage, WIs
, consin, first; Catlln, Chicago, second;
Nlchol, Michigan, third. Time, 0:25.
H Half-mile run was won by Brcit-
B ' kroutz, Wisconsin: Hall, Michigan, sec-
; ond; Cahlll, Chicago, third. Time,
" l:5S 4-5. This breaks the I. C. A. A.
, record of 2:00 2-5, held by Brcltkroutz,
i j Wisconsin.
Bii 1 The 220-yard dash, final heat, was won
B bv Rice, Chicago; Hahn, Michigan.
I second; Martin, Indiana, third. Time.
H f . 22 3-5.
H i ' - The hammer throw was won by
H I Thomas. Purdue;' Rose. Michigan, scc-
F f ond; Tobln, Chicago, third, Distance,
H 157 feet 1 inch. ThiB breaks the I. C.
HH ' A. A. record of 137 feet inches, held
r by Pell, Drake college.
Hfl Two-mile run Won by Kellogg,
H ( Michigan; McEachern, Vlsconsin, scc-
' ) rmd; vVerner, Purdue, third. Time,
. I 10:20 2-5.
1 The broad Jump was won by Friend,
H . 1 Chicago; Woodln, Illinois, second; Ross,
. Iowa, third. Distance, 22 feet SVi Inches,
B j I
This breaks the I. C. A. A. record of
22 feet 5 2-5 Inches, held by Hopkins,
One mile relay race was one by
Michigan: Iowa second; Chicago third.
The pole vault was won by Dole,
Stanford; Samsc, Indiana, and Dur
land, Illinois, tied for second. Height,
11 feet 6ft Inches.
ENTERS STRONG PROTEST
TOLEDO, O., Juno 4. Hon. James M.
Brown, president of the American Hu
mano association, sent tho following pro
test to tho. Governor of Missouri today
"Tho American Ilumano Society for th
Proventlon of Cruelty to Children and
Animals learns that the barbarous, cruel,
bloodthirsty, degrading and demoralizing
practice known nn 'Spanish Dull fighting,'
In violation of the laws of mo3t of the
States, and especially of the laws of Mis
souri, Is, on Sunday the 0th of June, to
bo Inaugurated for the rest of the season
In the city of St. Louis and near tho ex
position grounds in a pavilion said to scat
"This association, In the twenty-soventh
year of Its existence protosts against this
llagrnnt outrage upon the civilization of
the Stato of Missouri and of tho United
States, and begs you, as oxocutlvo officer,
to use the full power of your State In tho
vindication of her luwa and of tho public
scntlmont of tho wholo country."
As a result of protests filed with him
by the Congregational Stato association
of Missouri and other religious bodies,
Gov. Dockory today ordered Prosecuting
Attorney Johnson of St. Louis county to
(nforce tho law against tho projectors of
the proposed Spanish bull-light advortlaed
for tomorrow, near tho World's fair
grounds, and to arrest all violators Qf tho
NEAR FENG WANG CHENG
' ST. PETERSBURG, Juno 4. Tho
War office has received new.i of
a sharp light twenty miles north of Sal
matszo, north of Feng Wang Cheng,
Juno 1, in which six Cossacka were
lulled and twenty-two wounded. Tho
Japanese losses are not known.
No particular Importance Is attached
at the War office to the appearance of
this detachment of tho enemy. It being
believed that Gen. Kurokl Is keeping his
flank well protected in order to rid him
self of the spying eyc9 of the Coseacks.
The War office haa received no fresh
news from Llao Tung. Since tho re
ceipt of Gen. Stoessel'a report, the gen
eral staff is convinced that the Japan
ese losses In the fighting about Kin
Chou were greater than, officially ad
HEAVY PLAY ON THE
WORLD'S FAIR DERBY
Plunges on Africander and Gold (
Hcols, and on Fort Hunter and
Conjurer in American Derby.
THERE is a steady play in all of
Jim O'Leary's future books. Tho
winning of the Picket cost the big
stockyard speculator a bit better
than 525,000. Tho Easterners believe
that the MIddleton & Jungbluth entry
can repeat In tho Suburban, and a flood
of money Is pouring In on the Brook
lyn handicap winner. Tho Picket haa
been backed down from 20 to 10 ' to 1
since the race of last Thursday, not a
little of the money coming from Ken
tucky. Irish Lad still rules favorite for the
Suburban at S to 1. Savablc, under a
play, has been cut to 15 from 20. Eu
genia Burch has receded to 30 from 40,
and Delhi has been cut from 20 to J5.
In tho World's Fair Derby, a plvinge
on Africander, evidently "wise money."
has forced, the price In the O'Leary's
book from 20 down to S. The major
portion of this money came from tho
backers of the Hampton stable, Indi
cating that Africander is being pointed
for the rich St. Louis stake. A play on
Gold Heels has cut tho price on this
trick from 15 to 8.
In tho American Derby there has been
rew cuts, une piay is general anu tne
speculation In small amounts. The
largest bet of the week came In a com
mission of $500 on Conjurer, at 15 to 1.
John A. Drake's Rapid Water has had
a following nnd O'Leary cut the price
from CO to 40 to 1. The most radical
cut ensuing on a batch of big commis
sions was mado in the price of Fort
Hunter. So violent was this that the
price of the Dyment colt was cut from
200 to 50. The followers of form, who
have been keeping an oye on the work
of Felipe Luga at the Kansas City
track, have been playing the Lucky
Baldwin colt. English Lad still leads
In tho esteem of the public and Is be
ing played at 6's. There are many, of
course, who go to the longer-priced
Hussion Raids in Korea.
MUKDEN, June 4. The situation In
the war zone is not altered, and no in
formation has been received here from
Port Arthur. The Russian successes In
northeastern Korea are Bald to be caus
ing great disquietude among the Japanese.
NOAH WEBSTER'S WORK
i N English gentleman, actively ln
terested in the field sports of his
own country," says the Illustrated
Sporting News, landed in New
York not long ago, and to the friends
who met him expressed the wish to
see a game of baseball, tho national
pastime of which he had heard so much,
but with which he had not the slightest
acquaintance. His willing friend was
anxious to please, and suggested that
before making a pilgrimage to the base
ball grounds It might. "be well to read
some of the reports of the games as
described by the able young men em
ployed by the sporting departments of
tffe New York dally newspapers. Their
expert criticism and explanation, It was
assumed, would mako the stranger more
or less conversant with the game In ad
vance. Taking this advice he bought a
newspaper of that morning's date (Sun
day, May 15), and before long was clam-
orlng for an Interpreter, a dictionary
and cold towels with which to enfold his
madly whirling head-piece. In less than
one column of space, these are some of
the fragments which staggered his un
derstanding: "Chcsbro's slants were too crooked
for Bay to trfze up. Bradley boosted a
cloud-skim to Fultz. Turner turned
Keeler's BWlft hopper over to Schwartz.
Fultz got first by bouncing a slow ono
over Dusty Rhoadcs' noodle. Elberfield
walloped wickedly, but Lush grabbed. It
as it way sailing over his head. Fultz
got too gay around second and was
pinched a mile by Rhoades' quick snap
to Turner. ...
"... Schwartz slashed" a hot one
that nearly took off "Chesbro's pedals,
but Williams dug It up In style and
got it over In time. . . . Rhoades
rapped a liner through Chesbro's flip
pers and the latter, after chasing It up,
made a crazy chuck to Ganzel, and the
batter ambled to second.
"McGulre aimed at Lush and the lat
ter didn't have to" take a step to get
tho globule. Keeler's tabasco tap
bounced out of Rhoades' hands. After
Flick lambasted a screamer to right El
berfield endeared himself to the hearts
of the fans by getting In a luscious one
time soak over second. . . . Flick
flodced to tho plate on the lick, Wil
liams tossed Bemls' warm grosser to
Elberfield, blanketing Turner . . .
and Rhoades rapped the breezes. Four
dopey chucks started Lajole . .
Rhoades made three mutty stabs at
three step-ladcjer shoots and sat down.
Bemls floated to Williams, after he had
made a metss of It when he frapped
Chesbro'a fungo foul. Williams got In
a cheesy single that hopped over
Rhoades" roof. . . . Anderson saun
tered on four wide slants. Ganzel did
the proper caper by sacrificing and dy
ing on first. . . . Anderson was run
down at the plate when ho tried to
score on McGulre's mushy splash."
The bafTlcd Briton gasped: "My word.
I fancied they played tho game with a
bat and ball, but neither of theso re
quisites Is mentioned once In this ex
traordinary piece of literature. I
thought I might learn the hang of a
now game, but swear I don"t feel like
grappling with a foreign language."
The Incident sufilces to show that
baseball has bred a language of Its own.
intelligible to n great multitude of
Americans, else such strange Jargon as
this would not fill spaco In a newspaper
of wide circulation. And yet to a for
eigner, and to many of our own people,
the description would convey scarcely
more meaning than so much Sanscrit.
A literal translation dug out by a per
plexed Frenchman would be an amazing
performance. A specimen paragraph
thus treated will bo enough, by using
Hlmply the dictionary equivalents in
"The Inclinations from a direct line or
level of Chesbro were too crooked for
Bay to measure. Bradley lifted from
beneath a cloud to remove floating
matter from tho Surface, to Fultz.
Turner presented Keeler's swift one
who or that which hops. Fultz obtained
first (?) by bouncing a slow one (?) over
Rhoades" head (used contemptuously).
Elberfield boiled vigorously with much
noise, rolling r.nd bubbling, wickedly,
but Lush grabbed It (?) as it (?) was
sailing over his head. Fultz became too
guy (?) around second (?) and was
pinched (painful pressure of any kind)
five thousand two hundred and eight
feet (frorn what, and why?), by tho
quick, sudden effort lo sleze with, as
the teeth, to Turner."
STOLE HOME WHILE
PITCHER HELD BALL
WHEN Joe Tinker stole home
in le last half of the
seventh Inning with the run
which beat St. Louis again by
a score of 3 to 2, he established a fact
which haa long been suspected that
Manager Selee has a large-sized horse
shoe, chock full of nails, burled beneath
tho home plate on the west side
groundB. Curious fans who are Inter
ested enough to wait around after to
day's game will see Charley Kuhn dig
it up and put it n the bat bag to ac
company the players, on their trip.
Such a rare thing as a steal home
I lifetime, and when it is mado by tho
narrowest kind of a narrow margin
and wins a came besides, it is doubly
I remarkable. Moreover, Tinker scored
that winning run practically unaided.
With the 3core tied and ono out In the
last half of the seventh Joo hit a fast
grounder over Becond. which Brain
stabbed in brilliant fashion', but could
not throw to first ahead of tho runner
Then Joe stole second, went to third on
Corridon's out, and, watching his
chance, caught Corbctt at the begin
ning of one of his long winding up per
formances. Ho got a long start for
homo Tho ball was pitched low, and
apparently Zearfoss caught it right on
comes to a players lot only once in aTlnker, but Emslle ruled that the run '
. THE STAPH
Athletes From All Parts
Rains Prevented Excoptlon
ally Fast Time as Ground
Feature of Day "Was Presentation of
Medals tc Winners by Miss
ST. LOUIS, Juno 4. Athletes from
nil parts of tho country, many of
them holders of world's records,
wor son at tho Stadium today,
where tho championship events of the
Amateur Athletic union were held. Tho
first part of the programme was de
voted to the junior contests, postponed
from yesterday on account of rain, and
the closing numbers decided the senior
championships. The heavy rains of
tho last few days prevented excep
tionally fast time being made In the
sprints nnd distance runs, but ns the
entries Included the country's beet men
In their respective classes, great inter
est was taken in the several events.
Fires wero built on the field to dry
places for the discus, shot put and
hammer throwing contests, while a bri
gade of men with sponges nnd buckets
sopped the pools from the track. ' De
spite these drawbacks some good
records were made, many of the pre
vious junior A. A. U. records being
broken. The sun came out hot for the
senior events, and several hundred
spectators braved the mud and secured
eents in ndvantageous positions.
The meet was won by the New York
Irish Athletic association of New York,
the representatives of which scored 61
points. The N. Y. A. C. came next,
with -15 points; Pastime Athletic club
of San Francisco, 13 points; Chicago
Athletic club, S points; Seventy-fourth
regiment A. A. of Buffalo and Mary
land Athletic club tied, with G points
each; Cambrldgeport, Mass., A. C, 1
point; Washington University, St.
Louis, 1 point; Xavler A. C, 1 point;
Star Athletic club, New York, 1 point
A featuro or the day was the pre
sentation of medals to the winners of
the senior championships by Mies Alice
Roosevelt, daughter of the President.
President Roosevelt Is the honorary
' president of tho Olympic games, and
Miss Roosevelt was requested by Chief
Sullivan of the physical culture depart
ment to represent her father.
The contest included all tho regula
tion events recognized by the A. A. U.
In several there were bo many entries
that It was found necessary to divide
them Into heats.
8S0-yard run of A. A. U. championship
contest at the Stadium won by George
A. Shipley. C. A. C, Chicago. Time,
3:061-5. Henry Chrlstossers of' St.
George, A. C. New York, a close sec
ond; J. A. Taylor, G. N. Y. I. A. A.,
New York city, third.
100-yard run, won by William Hodcn
eon, C. A. C, Chicago. Time, 1:011-5.
W. Knakel, G. N. Y. A- A., New York,
second; W. D. Dagon; Cambrldgeport,
120-yard hurdle was won by Castle
man of New York, A. C. Time. 17 1-5.
T. E. Garrlty, C. P. A. C. New York
city, second; L. Smith, W. U., SU Louis,
16-pound shot put, won by John J.
Ryan, St. D. A. C, Now York, distance
38 feet, 2 Inches; C. Van Dayne, G. N.
Y. I. A. A., New York, second, distance,
37 feet, 8 Inches; J. J. Schonner, C. N.
Y. C. A., Chicago, third, distance, 37
feet, 1 inch.
Throwing 16-pound hammer, won byv
C. Van Delyne Dayne, G. N. Y. A. A.,
New York, distance, 139 feet, 2 Inches;
C. FLene, Y. M. C. A.. Cincinnati,
second; Hans Wulff, M. U., Columbia,
Mo third. Previous champion was F.
Long of Milwaukee, A. C, whose record
was 132 feet, 3 Inches.
220-yards run, won by W. Knakal, G.
N. Y. A. A.. New York, time, 22 3-5 sec
onds; J. Walse Walze, G. N. Y. A- A.,
second; E. F. Larson, C. Y. M. C. A.,
Chicago, third- The previous champion
was L. Robertson, G. N. Y. I. A. A.,
New York, whose record was 21 4-5 sec
onds. Two-mile run, won by C. E. NalsnutK,
G. N. Y. A. A.. New York, time,
10-17 4-5, Robert Todd. N. W. S. A. C.
New York. Becond; A. H. Halgh, G. N.
Y. C. A., Chicago, third. Previous A. A.
U. champion was A. E. Meachron of
Milwaukee, whose record was 12:14 4-5.
220-yard hurdles?, won by J. TP. Hill,
iu. j. u., uaiumore, lime, z-b sec
onds; L. Smith. W. U.. St. Louis, sec
ond; John Dillon, St. Louis University,
St. Louis, third. Previous champion
was C. George Poage, Milwaukee, whose
record was 33 seconds.
One-mile run, won by H. J. Buohler,
G. Y. M. C. A., time, 4:30 2-5; H. Colin,
vj, ix. x. i. j. .v., x urn, eeconu;
.A. Rose. C. A. C, Chicago, third. Pre
vious A. A. U. champion wan J. A.
Llghtbody, University of Chicago,
whose record wa 5:32 4-5.
440-yard iHin, won by B. H. Myers,
Seventy-fourth, regiment, Buffalo, time,
51 seconds; Joseph McGuchen, B. P. S.,
Bethlehem, Pa., cond; L. E. Cornelius
C. Y. M. -C. A.. St. Louis, third. Previous
A. A. "U. c htmplon was F. G. Waller of
Milwaukee, whose record was 1:014-5.
Running broad Jump, won by L
Smith, W. U-.'St. Louis; distance, 20"
feet, IVi inch; E. L. Greene, G. N. Y. I.
A. A., New York, second, 10 feet, 74
inches; E. Clark, Y. M. C. A., Kansas
City, third. 18 feet, 8' inches. v
The running high Jump was won by,
C. Hall. P. A. C, San Francisco, height
5 feet, 6' Inches; Frank Olmstead, T.
P. S., Bethlehem, Pa., second; J. W.
I Price, St. George, A. C, Now York,
Two hundred and twenty-yard run
won by William Hogcrson, C. A, A.,
Chicago. Time, 22 4-5 seconds. L. Rob
ertson, G. N. Y. I. A. A.. New York,
second; Knakel, G. N. Y. I. A. A., New
York, third. Ho'gcnson ran against the
snmo field In the 100-yard dash and
failed to get a place. The previous
American champion was Archie Hahn
of Mllwnukco A. C, whoso record was
23 2-5 seconds.
The pole vault was won by H. I.
Gardiner, New York A. C, Now York;
height, 10 feet 5Y Inches. L. G. Wil
liams, C. A. A., second; height, 10 feet
GV1 Inches. Williams, G. N. Y. I. A. A.,
New York, third. On the Jump-off to
decide tho tic, Gardiner cleared and
The mile run was won by J. H. Mun
son, N. Y. A. C, New York. Time, 4
minutes 4 11-15 seconds. H. Colin, G.
N. Y. I. A. A., Now York, second, E. P.
Carr, Xavler Athletic club, third.
Four hundred and forty-yard run,
-won by D. H. Meyers. Seventy-fourth
Regiment A. A., Buffalo. Time, Gl 1-5
seconds. Meyers won the junior quar-tcr-mlle
championship In the early
events. H. R. Williams, Jr.. New York
A. C, New York, second; Henry Chrls
toffer, unattuched, New York, third.
The previous American champion wasT
ill. L. Hlllman, Jr.. New York A. C,
whoso record was 52 seconds.
The two-mile run was won by A.
Grant, N. Y. A. C, New York. Time,
10:00 1-5. C. C. Nalsmlth, G. N. Y. I.
A. A., New York, second; G. V. Bon
hung, G. N. Y. I. A. A., New York,
third. Grant lowered his record of 10
mlnutCB 30 1-5 seconds made in 1003.
Throwing sixteen-pound hummer,
won by A. D. Plaw, P. A. C, Oakland.
Distance, 1C2 feet. John Flanagan, G.
N. Y. I. A. A., New York, second, 153
feet 4 Inches; C. Van Dayne, G. N. Y.
I. A. A., New York, third, 152 feet CA
Inches. Previous American champion
was J. S. Mitchell, N. Y. A. C, whose
record was 140 feet 1 Inch.
Two hundred and twenty-yard hur
dle, won by Joseph S. Hill. M. A. C,
Baltimore. Time, 25 1-5 seconds. F.
Castleman, G. N. Y. I. A. A., New
York, second; H. L. Williams, N. Y. A.
C, New York, third. The previous
American champion was M. Bockman,
Milwaukee A. C, whose record was 20
The running high jump was run by
S. S.i Jones, N. Y. A. C New York.
Height, 5 feet 0 Inches. W. C. Lowe,
G. N. Y. I. A. A., New York, second,
height 5 feet Inches; Channlng Hall,
P. A. A., Oakland, Cal., third, height
5 feet 1 Inch. Jones holds the present
American championship record, C feet
Throwing the discus was won by M.
J. Sheridan. G. N. Y. I. A. A., Now
York. Distance, 11 feet 1 Inches. J.
S. Mitchell, -N. Y. A. C. New York,
second; John Flanagan, G. N. Y. I. A.
A- New York, third. Previous Ameri
can champion was J. H. Maddock,
First Regiment A. A., Chicago, whose
record was 113 feet.
The five-mile run was won by J.
Joyce, G. N. Y. I. A. A.. New York.
Time, 25 minutes 25 1-5 seconds. J. II.
Hunson, N. Y. A. C, second; W. G.
Frank, G. N. Y. I. A. A., New York,
c - r rv. ni.nnv.tn
Running broad Jump M. Bronsteln.
G. N. Y. I. A. A., New York, first, 22
feet 4; inches; Stranghnn, N. Y. A. C,
New York, second, 21 feet 2Yx Inches;
B. Snedlger. P. A- C, San Francisco,
third, 21 feet 1& inches. Previous
American broad Jump champion was
C. Molson, Montreal A. A. A. I., 22 feet
Throwing fifty-six-pound weight
John Flanagan, G. N. Y. I. A. A, New
York, first, 35 feet 9 Inches. Previous
American champion was J. S. Mitchell,
N. Y. A. C 33 feet 2 Inches.
In the A. A. U. senior contests the
880-yard run was won by H. V. Vnl
entlne, N. Y. A. C. New York. Time.
NJ minutes, 4-5 seconds; C. Bacon, G. N.
Y. 1. A. A. New York, second; P. Ii.
Pllgran, N. Y. A. C, New York, third.
The 100-yard run was won by L. Rob
ertson, G. N. Y. I. A. A., New York.
Time. 10 2-5 seconds. O. E. Snedlgar,
P. A. A., San Francisco, second; W. D.
Eaton, Cambrldgeport. Mass., third.
The 120-yards hurdle was won by F.
Castleman, G. N. Y. I. A. A., New
York. Time, 16 1-5 seconds. Ketchum,
N. Y. A. C, New York, second.
Putting the lC-pound shot was won
by M. J. Sheridan of G. N. Y. A. C. of
New York, distance 40 feet 0l& Inches;
Albert Plaw, P. A C, Oakland, Cal.,
second, distance 39 feet 4 Inches; C.
Van Dayne, G. N. Y. I. A. A New
York, third, distance 38 feet IVi inches.
Throwing sixteen-pound hammer, won
by C. Van Dolyno Dayne, G. N. Y. A. A..
New York. Distance, 139 foot, 2 Inches; C.
F. Lcno, Y. M. C. A.. Cincinnati, second;
Hans Wuiff, M. U., Columbia, Mo., third.
Provlous champion was F. Long of Mil
waukee, A C, whoso record was 132 feot,
220 yards' run, won by W. Knakal, G. N.
Y. A. A., New York. Time, 22 3-5 seconds;
J. .Walae Walze, G. N. A. A, second; E.
V. Larson. C. Y. M. C. A., Chicago, third.
Tho previous champion was L, Robertson.
G. N. Y. I. A. A.. New York, whose record
was 21 4-5 seconds.
Two-mllo run, won by C. E. Nalsnuth,
G. N. Y. A. A.. Now York. Tlmo. 10:17 1-5.
Robert Todd, N. W. S. A. C, Now York,
Hccond. A. II. Galgh. G. N. Y. C. A. Chi
cago, third. Previous A. A. U. champion
was A E. Moachron of Milwaukee, whoso
record was 1214 4-5.
220-yard hurdles, won by J. F. Hill. M.
A. C, Baltimore. Time, 27 2-5 seconds.
L. Smith, W. U.. St. Louis, second; John
Dillon, St. Louis university, St. Louis,
third. Previous champion was C, George
Poaga. Milwaukee, whose record was 33
All records of last year have been bro
ken so far.
WASHINGTON. Juno 4. Today's state
ment of the treasury balances In the gen
eral fund, exclusive of the J150.000.000 gold
ic servo In tho division of redemption,
shows: Available cash balance. $161,001,355:
WASHINGTON. June 4. The annual
meeting of the State and Provincial
Boards of Health today elected John S
Fulton of Baltimore president, and M. K.
Fostor, San Francisco, vlc'o-prosldent. Tho
application of San Francisco for the meet
ing next year was filed and probablv will
bo accepted by the executive committee.
NEW YORK, June 4. Exports of apcclo
from New York for tho week (five davs)
wore S7S1.C40 silver and ?W1.6S5 gold. '
WASHINGTON, June-4. Admiral Chad
wlck today cabled to tho Navy department-that
tho presence of the American
feet at Tangier has had a Balutarv Influ
ence, but that tho community la ln"a stato
of great religious excitement.
GOES TO LEWIS
Charlos Ross Defeated in Cntch-ns-Catch-Can
Bout at tho Salt
BEFORE a crowd of about 200 per
sona, Prof. Frank Lewis last
night defeated Charles Ross of
this city in a catch-as-catch-can
wrestling bout in the arena of the Salt
Palace saucer track. Lewis won tho
first and third falls of tho bout. Ross
taking the second one. Both men
showed that they were well acquainted
with the fine points of the game, and
to those who care for fancy wrestling
the bout was well worth the gate mo
ney. Numerous times during the course
of the encounter, the men wriggled out
of seemingly Impossible places, much to
the delight of the spectators.
The first fall went to Lewis after
fourteen minutes of lively tussling. Af
ter sparring for holds for a minute, the
men went to the mat with Lewis above
board. Then for nearly five minutes tho
men scrambled about on the mat,
Lewis trying to secure a hold, while
Ross busied himself in thwarting his
opponent's efforts. Finally Lewis tried
to overturn the local man with a double
Nelson, but Ross did a head spin and
landed on- top. Then followed more
work, with both men on the mat.
After several Ineffectual attempts to
secure a hold on his slippery antagon
ist, Ross allowed tho ex-middlewelght
champion to reach his feet. More
sparring followed and the men again
took to the mat; with Lewis on top.
Boss Is Downed.
The pair struggled for about two mi
nutes, when Lewis secured the long-sought-for
grip and slowly pinned
Ross's shoulders to the canvas, with
a half-Nelson and bar hold. Time,
After a ten minutes' rest, they went
at it again. For nearly five minutes
they roughed it, Ross finally downing'
his opponent with a half-Nelson and
The third and last fall was captured
by Lewis In nine minutes. Both men
went to work nnd In about four min
utes Lewis had the local man In a
bad place. For almost a minute Lewis
labored to down his man, but Ross
escaped with a cleverly executed head
spin that brought forth applause. Three
minutes more were consumed In tum
bling and tugging at each others necks.
Tho end came when Lewis secured a
combination bar and chancery hold and
securely fastened the local man's
shoulders to the mat, winning the fall
Unknown "Was a Dub.
Preliminary to the main event Young
Houst of Denver, weight about 160
pounds, went acalnst an "unknown."
whose weight was close to 200. The
"unknown" knew ns little about wrest
ling ns a Filipino does about Wall
street and proved "easy money" for
Houst, who captured two straight falls
In short order.
Walter Lake of Baker City, Or., gave
a very clever exhibition of fancy bag
punching, that made a hit with tho
Very little money changed hands on
the bout. Lewis had so much backing
that tho Ross men were afraid to
"come in," although the local man was
by far the most popular with the
AT GUN POINT
Sensational Act of a Former Salt
Laker in n Saloon in
RAWLINS, Wyo., June 4. Quite a
sensation was created In this city
this evening when W. E. Collins,
a prominent contractor, held up
O. W. Skinner and took from him S145.
Skinner Is the proprietor of a game In
the Club saloon. Collins, during the
past few days has lost large sums of
money and was "broke." His stone
masons were demanding their pay as Is
the custom on Saturday nights and
Collins had not the money. Skinner, it
Is said, had borrowed $145, which was to
fall due August 1, and Collins tried to
get him to pay tho note this evening,
which he refused to do.
They held a private conversation In
one of the wine rooms and coming out
Skinner was invited to the bar to take
a drink when Collins walked behind the
roulette wheel, Hashed a gun, and in
the presence of almost thirty men,
counted out the money. The City Mar
shal was standing near and commanded
him to lay down the gun. Collins
turned to him and remarked, "I'll lay
down the gun when I get gooc
and ready." After taking the money
lio wriilft out a rpniMnt fnr tlir nnvmonr
I of Skinner's debt and went out, defying
any one lo try to take the money from
him. Several of his stone masons were
in the saloon and he called them out
and distributed the money. Collins s
act Is a great surprise, but to drinking
and his losses during the few days is
attributed the cause of the hold-up. He
Is a prominent Elk and Is well known fn
bait Lane city, wnere ne has a son em
ployed In a bank.
A warrant was sworn out for his ar
rest on the charge of robbery and he
was taken Into custody by the Snerlff.
He gave bonds" at 9 o'clock tonight in
the sum of ?500.
Mr. Collins has not lived (n Salt Lake
for the past three or four years, but
his family; consisting of a wife and
three tons, resides at 134 East Eighth
South street. Collins has always-borne
a good reputation here and his friends
are surprised to hear.of the trouble at
NEW YORK. Juno 4. Total Imports of
dry goods and . general . merchandise at
this port for tho week (fivo days), ending"
today, wero valued at fO.Odl.i-
JEFFRIES iS f
Preparing for lakll-.
Miner in Fine Shape, Cham.
pion Cannot Affor'd laxity 'Le
in Training. jf I rk
In Betting Jeffries Is a PronouRNjL to 1
Favorite, at Figures o (jltf I5''
100 to 35. im.J-
SAN FRANCISCO, Juno l.-Today
ono of strenuous preparation byftff.t
Jeffries for his match with Miner fT
Munroo. Road running, bag pur.ct-V1'
Ing and ball playing formed part ot tbi.w,
day's -schedule. Billy Delaney, who lip: toll
training Jeffries, returned to Hartei lW15'
Springs today and reported that M'Jtrw PyfS!
was in such flno condition that JeWij Kjjj
could not afford any laxity whatever ui 5n Ur.
his training. The champion will hereafter i nifid
do moro fast sprinting and shadow boiiii.; Ues
Early Indications In the belting on lit. Th(
coming light show that tho champion. q Jp ",
bo a pronounced favorite. The flgTC. v!!!r
thus far given are 100 to 25 and 100 to 11 E tli
Munroo la working assiduously at Ottu' use13
beach, boxing with local hcavywelfhu s$T
being ono of the features of his tralclEi i&
Tho men who aro handling him profeii Utsn
ho well satisfied with his progress ui- i$c
Trip of Liberty Bell.
ELMIRA. N. Y., June 4.-Fiftcen th
sand peoplo saw the Liberty bell here tj. u'M p
day on Its first -sjop en route to the St
Louis fair. .
ROCHESTER. N. June 4.-The Iil-'
crty bell passed through Rochester tdij' fc3t!R
on Its way ro St. Louis. The old bell u )iAr&
cheered by a largo crowd as long ca lire- a -fe
maJned In view. WCtttt
CHICAGO. Juno 4. The Liberty ttS. J?!I
from Philadelphia, accompanied by a deli-' "7"
gatlon of fifty, who aro taking the 10 ,'
to the Louisiana Purchase exposition i jSsn
St. Louis, will reach Chicago tomorrorrilJeiitl
morning. It will be taken as far north uJhfokth
SL Paul. djBii
McCoy's livery stable for carrlipi I. -and
light livery. Telephone SL , J'pj a:
. . m
5 make for success. You caunot fe,cmi
3 adopt anything that will make yoa W Prld;
I a more vigorous man in every vraj BEtfiJa
i than an IHi!,113
3 It will do away with one strain fr
I which every man experiences-A BB j.
I little strain at first, but when mul- fce(jj
f tiplied by the number of seconds n U.pn
F a day means a big loss of nerroa PHes,
I energy. O-P-C suspensories art lPtat
sold by nearly all druggists. No Hj been
doubt your druggist has them. We E!vJ 'n.
R assure 3-011 it will be to your interest Hytod
i to insist upon the O-P-C. If ycer ?jn.
?, dealer will not supply you, scad to S!
'ii us. No. 2 O-P-C, lisle, $1.00; No. fttt?
I 3 O-P-C, silk, $1.50.
i "The Mark of .the AIaster,"an
' interesting booklet, giving reasons WpPlu 1
I why every man should wear an Werfq
O-P-C suspeusorj', sent free upon mb. b
t Bauer & BJack :fcotn
283 Twenty-fifth St., ChlcagQi Ul5,AlPl:,lJ!
TALI LAKE wEf;
' EUPHAHig If:
California and Eastern jW'Ht
FUTTJUE BOOKS j
AMERICAN DERBY .JHN L
World's Fair and Suburhon HA iu , tjtlt.
"Write for quotations.. Commissions. P'"? ii
died on all races. sit,
James O'Leary, J'v7'
41S3 S. 1IALSTED ST., CMflCAGOf jMfo
vLong Dlctanco Phones Yards C23 and 4