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title: 'The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 16, 1900, Page 6, Image 6',
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THE REPUBLIC: MOXDAY, JULY 16. 1900.
AVOID RACING NOW.
It Will Be Wisdom for Him to
Seek Vindication Before His
Horses Kuu Again.
,WAS HARDLY TREATED RIGHT.
Snap Judgment Taken on a Man of
Good Reputation Case cf
Wounded Knee 31 r. Anil
as a Judsie'.
People who take interest In turr affairs
rnJ they are an ever-incroastnc number
r.rc wonderlnc; if Hr. Bonaventiire Schrelber.
for such Is the lucky Bernardo's Christian
eojrnonwn. bestowe-t u)on lilm by honest
parents In the land of hoftirau. Is acting
trUely In racing his horses at Hawthorne
or elsewhere while they are ordered si way
at Washington I'ark. It is very generally
felt among the friends of the master of
Woodlands that If he does race his nass
while they and he endure the tisma of un
fair deallns burned Into them by the mono
Fvllabic autocrats of Washington Park. 1
will be making one of his very big mis
take, undertakings for which he every now
and then displays an unmistakable talent.
Scnrelbcr's cool name has been the im
mediate Jewel of his soul. He has had it
with him when he needed It and it alvvajs
Wis good collateral. Hi reputation got
him the money ia times of tightness. Gcod
rr, Is worth mnncv anv time. Schrclber
ha? been in a sort of clays to him of his
own. He lias been a gambling, bcokmaklns
horscQwnrr who admittedly ran his horsey
like a millionaire sportsman on the Icwl.
The flirt stone cast at him, was that
thrown in Washington I'ark. Only that
track ! closed to him by the mandate of
the stewards. But like a maiden-? tirst
mb-step, the first breath of suspicion
emitted to the prejudice cf a turfman is
the mest serious of all. If Schrelber aban
dons his hlh original resolve to stcire
vindication, or absolute condemnation for
himself he will rcsret it.
If be pawset. his tight up. 1ft it tso at the
fatal "that:" people will wink and coniemn
him. They will be saying the "hor.ett
Dutchman-' has been there with the mer
chandise. By and by otner peuP'e win inn j
into the habit of believing it. Some time
there may oe artomer stone ci u nv- mj
stainless Barney, then another, and another,
until he finds himself a poor. Prussian imi
tation of Bill JIcGuigan. -who is Irish and
keen, while Schrelber is German, honest but
So the best thing the big fellow can do is
Cln Cr. ..... ... Il'nnlirde -n,t L'Mn It
fllli' UJ atlii.fe ' .. uI.-.n ...... -,- -- .
xnc.c limit cvasr.inuirjn lais i.e-ow.- j'ui u .
their evidence or take down their ukase.
Truth to tell, it does seem as if Schrelber
was not given any the best of It in the case ,
of his equine nocturnal fugitive, who got .
hlro Into such "drabble." No one was
more heartily weary of the Dutchman's (
Aristidean reputation than the writer, lie
was called "Honest Barnev" so often and
to long that one can hardly help feeling
plad for a minute that the Washington
I'ark savants, ho are as w(se as "Jonesey,"
if no wiser, despoiled him of his virtue.
Barney is a first-class fellow. But there
are other turfmen just as honest. Some
people never seemed to think so. But, hon--est
or dishonest which he was not
Barney had raced horses for ten years
without Having ever once been called Into
the stand. He raced 300 days a ear, more
horses and on more tracks than any man
Now when a man does that he ia entitled
to a little leeway, a little chance, a little
rerpect. The -very first time In ten years,
the very flret time In M.'XX) races that his
horse ran anthlrg like a bad race. Schrcl
fcer wai practically ruled oft the turf. Evtn
If he cheated, that would be pretty tough.
If it had been some of the many ducks wmi
have been "up" and "off" ten or fifteen
llmea It might have been all right. But
when a man Is called up for the tirst time
in ten yean; of turf life he is entitled to a
shade, is it no.t so?
The least Washington Park might have
ejore s to give Schrelber a chance jo ex
plain; then. If it did not like the explana
tion, atk him to take bis Fit- by Night
away. A man's previous record la worth
something, even on the turf.
What do you think of that name Bona
venture for a fellow who U b.iried from the
turf. It means "food luck." No wonder
Bchreiber has been called the Lucky
Dutchman. If Frank Curr had a name like
that how much money would he have.
Bonaventure Carrl With such a name he
might not have any hard luck stories to re
late. Ytt Schrelber has them to relate.
What would the name "Bonaventure" be
worth Instead of the "Fred" on Mr. Cook's
Hate? One thout-and dollars a day at least.
Why a man with a name like that could
deal in shrouds, eofnns or dig graves w ith
out a. kick. Would the fly-cops clean out a
poolroom with the name "Bonaventure"
above the door? Hardly. How would
"Bonsvcnture'' look upon Judge Clark's
docket? Could not possibly pet there.
What nes become of Woundcel Kne". the
eheeny black son of Foul Shot and Valan
cli, who was to make tho name of Lemp
famous inside and outside the land of the
turt. Laid up for repairs. Ran his race In
is bloomlnk tralntnk" as "Hengllsh Hed"
remarked the "hothcr" day. Too bad. Two
weeks before the Derby he looked like the
nest horse a St. L.'vulean ever owned.
Wealthy St. Loulsans are noted for not
owning good race horses. J. D. Lucas Is
an honorable exception. Mr. Lucas has
endeavored to own u good one. and has
Tired a lot of them The late Mr. Maffltt
tried, meant and would have had them had
he been tpared the turf. Messrs. Ump and
Crowley are eminently calculated to own a
pood race horse with entire propriety. Doc
tor Crowley Is an Irish sportsman of the
right kind. You cannot get them any bet
ter than Irishmen when you sec them bred
Mr. Lemp Is a horseman, about ns close
a. thing to the riding English owner as we
- have in Arrerlca. He can ride a bit hlm
.elf. Some day when owners races may be
more fat-hlonablr he will do 107 pounds and
ride Wounded Knc like a Tod Sloan. Old
man Doyle says Mr. Lemp Is a true horse
man, for "he has the cut av It on' him "
It Is a very great pity that Wounded Kree
ran his race In his works. He might have
lore something. No doubt he is a big. gresn
nag, a bone-huddled shack of a coining
coed horse. His bind legs bother hlm com
ing up. and he humps too much. When he
sets after his growth these Inaccuracies of
action will no doubt disappear. He Is a big,
same, fast horse, and can do a route when
he is trained.
Around the stretch they say he Is a
"weaver." which Is .horse for a "rubber
neck." That Is to eny. he ts a nervous
beast, who everlastingly hangs his head
over his box door, and is ever peeking
trouble and excitement. They say that is
bud. No doubt It can be cured. Doctor
Growler can cure most anything In a
lvorse. This looks easy. Why not .shut the
Let us hope that some day Mr- Lcmp may
have a Rood nag that will go around and
win their Derbies ono by one. New York
has Its Whitneys and Belmonts. t'hlrago Its
Smiths and Fcafhtrstone. Cincinnati its
Flelschmans, Memphis its Schorr: St Louis
had its Schrelber. and they ruled him off.
But some dr.y St. 1-ouls will hate a race
horse. Goodwood ought to do something In
the way of a crack one of these days. Mr.
Lucas ha not been at it very long, but he
lias Hie right stuff and Is of the kind that
fhould breed a good horse. It will not be
long until Mr. Iemp pricks up a good one
two, for he has the coin and the gravel and
every possible necessary equipment of the
sportsman nho ts also the gentleman.
It ts a pity tint Mr. llobert Aull Is such
n good and fortunate manager of u race
meeting. Though he may not yrt be a
bloated coupon-clipper he would own a good
horse were he in a way to race such. For
lie knows n good horse when he ecs lilra.
Jlr Aull Is'one of the very keenest judges
of horseflesh, breeding and conformatlpn at
any age that can be found. At a yearling
u;le. at any alc It Is a clncli that he would
buy notions but the best In tho bunch, no
matter Jn what strange form the. best came.
Ua can see farther into the quality of a
. horse than any man In the West, bar John
SJiiddrn. perhaps. Mr. Aull would like to
own a good race horse or two. But as presi
dent of an eternally successful race meet
lnsjvlth no chance to gst out of the 'oner
ous position, what can ho do? Werj he to
run and win, would he not bo "shooed in?"
Were he to run an:l lose, tvcll It would be
too. cwful 13 contemplate.
-.411 autbt be a coo thing for racing In
one way If Mr. Aull could set out and run
a stable. YeJ. with all due respect to the
many able racing nhlclals about ft. LouK
if there was no Robert Aull there might
be no racing nt the Fair Grounds. It may
be luck, blind, blazing luck, or It may be
sheer ability, as you like, but whatever It
Js- everythlns he touches turns out well.
The Fair Grounds track has never made
anything but money since he took hoi 1 of
It. So after all it Is extremely unlikely
that Mr. Aull will race Ills nan hqrscs.
A hlch is to be regretted.
vimk (im:us ami jocki:s.
DonilulrU'n IdlrncftM .May Cnnae Him
to Lose flie- Lrllil.
John P. Schorr continues to lead the win
ning owners at the Fair Grounds. The
amount has not Increased much of late,
however. G. c. Bennett I second in the
list, with J7.7(t! to his credit. F. W. Holt
grewe comes next, with .t45. This repre
sents Pinochle's winnings at the present
meeting. He U the most oonMstent per
former at the track and Is certainly a,
handy horse to own. Seventy-tight owners
have won 3CO or more. A list of these fol
lows: i? T- Schorr J1I.377 11. J. Scoepm. . :K)
J. e". I'ahn
IfUIehmfctin A- t 1 Liil f,
.ii ti .-, iionnett
James Onffln : I A c'ulin "
,,"- -, l.M! Toir.llnon
K. II Kinder ....
T. Ilurnn .. . .
T A. Ghv & Co.
It. I)atherafi ..
J!KWletin & Juni'
A1 t ..
l,ft I Si. T Oalnen &
Mt II. K. ItoneM ..
l. J. llrllale
V. M. Arthur .
llocan A: ilul-
J. W Fuller ..
1,911 doon ...
W II. Wllllam-
ecq 4i ej
E. J. Turlej
T. K. Buckley ..
O Van StuiiJI-
W. K S!iu(e .
W. W. Djr.:c.T .
K.iier ii Hruia-
titid ... . ".
Jinx? Arthur .
O. v. tkurd-
Krith A I'aiton..
Hac'.ett l!ru. ..
I Kaiaaaeh . .
I- Mohcr . .
J. It Horstman.
J. . r.Mo
II. J. C.rothe .
. l Wayner ..
P J. rtiarte?.. ..
D. A. HonU .. ..
I. Dunne .
". M. Harrow . .
II lUtbbone .. .
Wallace .i Ter
rell .. . ...
". n. tcaison .
Oeo. J. I-ing
L. A. alia .. ..
a. Martin .
I'M Nepprr - C-j. ...
1.61 J. rV Holt..
.1.1, I- J Kitllenun.
locery A lnn
Sinclair A .. .
llanlen . Atan.
4, 1' Harbin ..
7(0 Jr.o. llurrnun ...
i .Marlon ....
I7. O W. lllller. .. .
l.KS J b. CLrli-n
iilJ Kce A ilo... ..
kM, P. J. ulllknn
Kjhrlet A ThyInP
1.4i-.lF W. Johnnon...
'Cl Imn A ()
;; T K. .Nolan
K.VI J K. iluetiex
1.5: tubbj llron. . .
,li lUli - JiT.lan .
7il J. It Lucas
evil Watkn A Uu....
I ilc-o Uotve . .
SO J V. Mcltert. ..
?.& 1'aul Ilrownlnir
1,411' 1 Clton &. fo..
710 II. T ltatchelor.
Jockey Pomi nick's suspension has cost
him dearly He still leads In winning
mounts, but is cloely followed by Crow
liurst,and If he .Iocs not set down to work
this, week he will .surely be pased by the
latter. J. Woods and Talley are also cloe
on his heels. The latter has done wonder
fully well, considering the fact that he dil
not arrive until long after the meeting com
menced. A complete list of the riders wh'
have one or more winning mounts to their
credit will be found below:
Crow hum ..
J. Woods .
J. T Weeds
Dale . .
T. Burns ...
-N. 11)11 ...
Itnne . ....
W Dean .
Carner . ..
Fair Gronnda Entries.
First race, three-fourths of mile, maidens, S
jeartJr; 11 Special Notice. Iu3
SOI Winnie IleJour.l) ... O.i Out ill
: Arman4 IJ9 149 La Carina 107
... Charles C 115 Mandamus Id?
re Heddltseroe 111 May-I-Co .. ..ioi
Mis 107 110 Moncghaa .. -.107
SjS KUdarlle V
tfecC'Dd race, six and a half furloncs. sclUrai:
. . Admiral Schley.l"S 1 IS7 ESrly Bird 107
I7 Kindred Wjt7)IJbbl 10J
ito Mound Pity ...U7 1 ... CV.-uille it
... Terry Ranger-. li I
Third race, one mile and seventy ards, sell
ing: S07 Sam Lizarus ..1 3 1 ls Ilridgeton ..
ill Imperious MJ I Walkenahaw
13TJ1 iron enancel- 1 St.
... Sound Money ..105
279 Cannonade .
30 JudK Stejd- Hi Ransom
man ...io 1
Fourth race, one and
314 Terra Incoffnitavliil
311 Felix lisra .... 4
... Kirapaest .. ...104
214 Nan Dora M
44 The ijonk . ... SI
Y) IxitlnK 1 "up . ..101
311 l-a!y Vallahan.. .'?
ZS Charlie O'Orlen SI
Fifth race, three-fourths of & mile, handicap:
31J Theory 101 IOI) Dave Waldo ...113
... Whisper Ivrw .. w 1 rsl lil-KoIlor ?
Sixth race, five and one-hajf furlongs, Toear-clds:
I3J Wall uv 137 Queen Dixn . IIS
17s Adelame .. .. 1M fi Zara. ..!
Ji.7 rensr ) I7S Ampere 110
J7S Rirdie Stene ...W) Si Ully rantland 107
IS03) Geo. v. Jen- ... Bean t
kins 113 ... ecundus Iu3
First Race Kildarlie. Fixcial Notice. Winncbe
Jour. Swond Itsfe Llhhle. Mound "ilr. Early Illrd.
Tl.ird Race Ransom. Ihldcfton. Imperlou"
Fourth Race The llcr.k. Lady Callahan. Felix
nfth Rar-Thory. Dave Waldo. Ill Kollor.
Sixth Race Queen Dixon. Ampere-, Wall.
Washington I'ark Mntrlea.
F.rst race, one mile, for 3-jear-oIda and up
MMtyooJ 101 Our Nelllo 103
Dissolute 101 Cm.ui vo
John Yerkes lf4 Etts W
Sir. Brown 101 Major Manslr l
Sccnrl race, flva furlonsr. fcr l-yearjld:
Ronnl Issaka 110 St-uli'irf. no
Tenny Rell 1 10 I fancy Wood 110
Telephcno Girl 11 lljkenesi no
School for Scandal. ,110 ll'rlncrj'3 Tatjana 110
KohnwrtaUi 119 I
Third race, one and cna-quarter miles, for 3-ear-olds
nir Polnier ICvirtutieli R 3
Milwaukee H4 Thp UiLhy JJ
Arthur Rehan S I E plcncpe 102
Fourth race, six furlonns. for 3- far-olds and
Headvrater 109Imi. Hitter Root-
.. V I(i.elei
.. W lfil Leo ...
Fifth race. mile, for 3-vear-olds and upward:
Jim W !i:I.avega .'rane ?)
Johnnie Mcltale Ill I Little fimoke !
Tony Honing 1W lyini (lalney 34
Our LM! ..., Wi I
Sixth race. mile, for t-)ar-lds and upward:
A'SC--tI 91,IIerrK Krata !;
Van Hnotebrlce, , Miblnsteln t"S
Vienna 6 IJinirliKlu 101
fcam McKfever 107 1
ririsliton Reach Entries.
First race, one and three-quarter m.lra
Hardy C list Hardy Pardee ..
Deadly E Ill) Oracle
l'rt-t.e Kill Draughtsman .. .
Klondike rsl Meilin
Pecond race, five furlonKS:
jd of Nlclit,
WJ - .,
Gertrude ...... , I4
Vouch .., 1M
6weeptakes ... .... M
The Regent S9
Third race, one ml!:
Yeunc Dixon IIS
Prince llcvTurc 113 1
I ninaldo ....
Andrcnlcus tH Diminutive
uuiiuon ...111 toiuca ...... ...
Fourth race, live and crc-half furlongs
Salary . ...
Fifth race, mile nnd ens-sixteenth
Toet Haste t'
General Mar Gary.. US
Frerursor ...., 104
uan icice ...
Tatis e-reek 1-3
Sixth race, six furlongs:
Touralne ...... .
Sir fhristopher ,
Dunlane .... .
Daily Report ..,
jecinc .... ...
4'ariuncle . .,
Tl-e Laurel ..
San ferllla ...
TlUF COM7Ili:SS STAKE.
Satn Phllllpa, Alliance Hoard and
Sidney Lqraa to Meet.
Detroit. Mich.. July 15. It Is expected
that Sidney Lucas, the American Derby
winner, Sam Phillips, and Advance Guard
will meet In tfie Turf Congress Stakes,
which will be the feature of the Highland
Park Club's twelve days' meeting, and
which win be run on the opening day,
Thursday, July K. The owners of Advance
Guard and Sidney Luc'as have announced
their Intention of shipping tbelr colts hew.
and as Sam Phillips will be In receipt pf
weight from both of them. It ts likely that
Owner Schorr will pend him Tiere. The
purse will be worth pearly fSflQir. Tiic, t'ds-
tance Is a mile and a slxteenlb and the
stake closed with forty-six nominations.
A number of etables now at Washington
Park will be shipped here next Saturday,
ami about twenty cars of hones will teave
Montreal for Highland IVrk at th close
of the lie! Air meeting next Saturday, t.
If. FcttlnglU will preside in the Judges
stand and Mare Casidy will be startr.
-om:y islm taik$.
Annouuvriurnt of Jorkry
New York. July 15. The Coney Island
Jockey Club announce .- the closing of the
following stakes to le run at the autumn
meeting: For I-year-olds, the Great Kat
rn, J7,:oo. at fix furlongs; the Flatbush.
J.'tO'W. at cven furlongs; the Autumn Maid
en. ILK"! added, five furlongs; the Sophlre.
$1.5) ailde.1. five furlongs; the Dash. I.ISo
added. Jive turlcngs; the lUlles, $1.S mlded.
Futurity cr.ure; the Partridge, ll.roaddeil.
six furlong:.; the Golden Rod. Jl.-Vi added,
six ami u lulr furlongs.
For ?-e.ir-olds and upwards The Flight.
JLCod udilisl. t-evtn furlongs.
For 3-yertr-oIds The September. Jl.of"
added, one mile and three furlongs; the
Flying Handicap, Jl.CJ) added, seven fur
longs: the Dolphin. Sl,iv ndded, ope mile
and a furlong: tle Renper's. I.39J added,
one mile and ihrre slxt)ilhs.
F.ir 1-year-olds jind upward The Twin
City Handicap. f3.i"i uddrd, one mile and
a quarter; the Autumn Cup. t3.7p") dd.lcd.
two miles: the Turf ILni'llrap. II.SM added,
one mll? and a Quarter on turf, the Hus
se) Handicap, fl.ty addel. om mile and
halt on turf; ihe Autumn Handicap the
fall hamllcap f?.. lx ftirloncs. on main
track, the Oceun Handicap. $Iou. cue
mile; the Omnibus Handicap, Z.U.k one
mile and a furlong
Tl'KFJIX IIIIUUK 'l It BY WEDS.
(Inner f Hie Fmiious Stnlllon Wil
ton Will Lruie the Trut'U.
Ixingion. Ky., July U. Brook Curry, the
Islington turfman ami owner of the stal
lion Wilton, which stood at the highest fee
of any stallion in the Blue Gias, ijulelly
married Mls lone Gilmorp. nt Miivsville.
MHs Ollmore Ij of this city, and xtarted
from here with the avowed Intention of
Joining a camping party nt Park Hill. The
announcement of the wedding was a great
surprise to friend here.
Brook Curry Minn! as a rubber of trot
ting horses twenty j:ir. ago. and has s-lnce
made a large fortune. He villi retire froni
active butliets, and tit. -ix stallions and
KM brood mares have already bn listed
in the fall kales.
lIAItAKSSj IIOI(!F., .T Cl.KVlZl.n.
Craml ClrcnlJ JleclloR Takes l'lace
.ext Wrfek. "
Cleveland. O.. July 15. The entries for the
Grand Circuit Trotting Meeting, which
closed to-day. promise:, fine sport at the
riv eland course week after next. The
purse aggregate about JW.OCe). and the
twenty cUbse.s are well tilled. In the 23
class, trotting, the great stallions Crosceus.
Charley Herr. Tommy Bntton and Grattan
Boy will make their lir?t appearances of the
wason In the grand elrrult.
In the J.t class, pacing, there arc four
teen entries, including some of the iDcullfst.
All th otiur clacs are well filled and a
record-brtaklng meeting Is looked for.
Tet IIudlcn' ;VelKlitK.
Fdloir5 ore te clxl:le for the Tett Handi
cap, to be mn Tut.tay. July 17. at Orlshlon
j.rAii. iitsia.icc. uiic rule.
ir, Wlndmerf ?
Rox .. .117
Kasele ... ...117
Gold Car . . .
Herll of Mrlrphls..
Oliver Mac .
JCi Point 11
May Hempstead Ill
Sidney luicas 102
Edl'u Rurke . . ..!0
King liarleccrn 1)
Autumn . .
Ills Kotal Illfthneee
st. i.ocis noM.i:iiM .nn kokk.
Mianppulnted by Suiollncss of Prizes
Offered by Xcn Vurk.
New York. July 15. The St. Ixiuls nowlers
who came here to win the championship ut
the International Bowling Tournament,
which is In progress at I'nlon Hill, N. J.,
are very much ditappolnled. Gecrge Krup
ringtr, the St. Lnuts champlcn. explained
the cause of the discontent of the Mound
City men thus:
'-.Here we nave traveled some I.2W miles
in sight. I brought on tie best St. Lnuis
cracKs. tney are losing two weeks wages,
and what will we get !f ue da win the
championship? . paltry 5125! Medals, we
have all got any amount or them. e didn't
come here to win medals. I am bure Chi
cago will do much better for us next year.
Why, In our little State championship tour
naments a man has tar more of a chance to
win a good-sized prize than In this inter
The other St. Louis bowlers voiced th
M mo a. tit Itrt An- T"s, ... tl .. . 1
known that such small pr zes ere to be
J.nw.1 Yv,7.l .V1, " "i.,pr.!"1 5IT. ,0J'.e
.TV.: ' . e r"e 12"' ,nre woul" out without a hit. -U no stage of the game
SIO.uOO worth of prizes offered to the win- ' did thev nlav the came as well as the Reds
ners of the various events, and when we i , ,tle laJ '"e game as well as the Keels,
got here we found onlv hu'anrih f ,7rl, w" worked solely for runs, with the re
As It Is. they Intend to compete In the art- m" -'arriflce and a doublp vlay resulted and
ous events and get home as ejulckly as pos- ' "l"" d.ed at firet.
Ellle i There were two Reds out before they be-
Tbe members of the team are: H. Scholpp. n t., do business with Powell He made
1". Parthey. George Kaiser. George Dlel I ,h raVe mistake of allowing Heckley tu
Max Siesner. Morris. Phillips M. Lenders' I nalh '" nrst Bnd Jak' promptly stole sec
It. K. Carr. William Lauman and George o"4- ,,,e c"rfd ,ncn v-'rawlord lore ono
Kuppinger. through McGraw 's territory for a traie.
Tiie- bowlers are making thclr headauar-' Durkett's fumble allowed Jake tu take sec
tcr.s qt the Delavan House. To-morrow on'i ler. McBrlde followed with a screch
thore will be a parade of all the vleltlne I ,nS l'ner to left, which bounded over Bur-
fti A t a .l.n.ft - ..a . . . . . liAdel nnil n At . I luiiria run
oiMimiiir '.xirr.-, ana prizes are piicred lo ,
the best-uniformed clubs. It Is known that!
the St. .Ouls ivam hna the. Tiretllt itni
forms of the visiting teams, and unless somo
local club should spring a surprise they-wlll
carry off llrrt honors for nobby attire.
LAKK CAPTCHKS TUB
Close of Ihe llaclngrnl S. -'
V.. A. Cur-
Milwaukee. Wis.. July i;. j. h. I.ake of
Port Richmond. N. y carried off the hon
ors a: the closing night's racing cf the S.
N. C. A. grand circuit events at the Impo
sition b-jildlng. Besides winning from
George Iaamler. with whom he was tied
lor points In the mile I. C V. trial, ama
teur, he also ran nway from Ihe bunch In
the mile open amateur Ijike will represent
the N. C. A. In Ihe International amateur
races at Paris next month. The fastest race
of th! meet was tho final of the mile
handicap professional, which was won by
W. A. ltutz nf New Haven, Conn., with a
handicap of one second, lu 2Xf
On-thlrd mile ptofessional -John T. Hshsr,
riucaco. on. eeor?e R Zander. Chlcaco. sec
ond: ii P. veter. Milwaukee, thlr.L Time,
2;(ti 4-. e
elne-mlle handicap. profentrnI W. A. Iti,tz.
hear llavcn. Corn. ! eicondi, won: A. II
5,0r.?-tw,,Jc1 l'lace. O. 12 reeonisi. second: J.
T rlsher, e lilcaito iscratrhi. tr.lrd lime, itn 3-
One mile. I. r. u. trial. amateur-J II Ijke.
I'ort H chmnnil. N y.. on. Cforte it. Ianler.
e bicano. seajad: Isier Wilson. Ilttsiiurg, third.
Time. 2:11 4- iccrrect-l
fMrstlit race J !.,!. aP4 Btr WIK-n
vs. Hrorge H. Iander and O K. Wel-r. Wen
"y.."2?tT -"'' Weber. Distance cmred 1 7-l
mlle. Time. 2:11.
Reporters lle-nt llrrvrern.
TlmIt hltilrR ca. th Il'twrter. a vldrry
over the team representing th Anheiirer-Iluicli
nuwery in a hard-fouaht panic at la-acue ark
jril.i.Uj mornlnc ncore. n to C. It n Kia
of the ntti : plajed amateur cames ever seen In
this city. Hoodie did the twirling for the Rretv
ers. -Ilia slanta oer siraljrnier.ed nut ijulie :re
ouen!. Jack Sumpter M the reporters at the
1st lie as up four times and ih- result cf each
effort was a rlean-eut. rtriibt-lnrhlddri; ran--r
lo territory unoerurled .y fleidets. veW. ar.d
v. ( oe-hrsn nete aleo thrr with the wll
! JVeiM did Ihe best eiicknork for the Rrcw
tr N. hleln s., handled the widow: nr-tively.
Miller's fieldins a a irature. Ilj tjiird lure
Play was sensational.
Th' Globes defeated ihe Ilargadlne-JIcIilttrirks
j-estervy f.t- the second limn. Thev have won
two of the Jhlee camcs plat id fcr Ihe chsmplon
ship cf it. Liuls. it nas n sluistrg m-tch inth
pllcbeis wer, lilt hard. Mrllermclt had a llltle
the ben or It. Tho llarssdlnes startnt 'of! like
winners, but ihe Globe caught llirm and won
out la the ninth Inning. Kcora:
It. II 17.
F.loirV- 2 4 4 0 0 2 J--I1 14 S
H.-McK I i : i : ! : -is
Pnttrries-GIebeK, McDeiniott and ReeU: H.
llch.. Dix, Citun and MrSwrrney. ,
Dernlur in. Illnamlnnlnn II.
niocmlnricn. III.. ju-.y . Th It:oomiatcn
tfem te-eeiv 'M an ignominious Hatlnc .-.iv at
the. hande of Itecaiur. ihe score t-eing li to J.
sample was founded all over the flelf. and the
Fljcir.JriBlpn team went to plee It was tho
worst defeat they have experienced. Theatre:
l7"r .141143 ..-fl'Vl Ej
BfK--mlrujm ft 0 2 ) A I 0 ft- 3 i (
rj"rts-lalcliln and Badger; Sample lr.
United States fltprrr Decorne Insane.
,.VcIt T,on,n!en('. Wash.. July i5.-Capta!n
M. A. lUaly of the I'plted States revenue
cutter McCulloch. wes examined by the
fc?J2,nU?oari1 .of Phl'slclans.wbo pronounced
him tntane. A mnimtim.ni .'.. ,
him intane. A committment to an as?inm
i... jT.V-r "c r"'iiion aeveiqpeu
that during four years while on waiting or
JJ? i V,,ubct o -many attacks of In
somnia. It. is understood he will be sent to
Washington to the National Asylum.
HAHN TOO MUCH FOR
ST. LOUIS PLAYERS.
NooiJJcs IWd With the fimlinals
Whenever Things Appeared
a Kit l'romiKing.
KPSTER FAILED MANY TIMES.
SI. Louis l'laved Bad llall All the
Yi)y Tlmiiipji Hurkett Led
the Team With the Hut,
Set ting Three Singles.
National Leaaue. 1 American League
W. L. lVt I W.L. ivt
UtoeklTl ..-! II .ljt I'hlcaan - .41 M
Oiuaiin ..37 H .13.,! Mllvaul.ee .43 3!
Philadelphia 37 33 .ii , Indianapolis 33
l'iltslvr; M 33 .i.l I'livt-lanl ...3 34
I'lneinrall ti 3a .j3' lrlrlt. -;t 41
St Lxils.. .31 3( .ik3iMlr.ne3jIls 24 4J
HolUn 29 37 ,121 Kau. City ..3 4
NtH Vor. 2J 42 .v3 buflalv .- -SI 4J
lnc!nn.iil 9. m, L 0.
L'hl. 5. Pitts 3.
Mil s. Ind. 2. .
Ru . Minn. .
Detroit 6. Clv. I.
St Liuls at Cincinnati.
Il-islrn at I'hliadetrhla.
Nen Vork at Ilrookln.
Pitltburg at CliKaco.
Cinclnnall. O.. July U.-Pat Tebeau and
his men are willing to swear that they are
hoodcoed whenever tjley meet Allen's tinish
trs. Kor the ninth tlne tl-.in scmsoii the
locals took the Cardinals into camp, but
they did even more, for they tbut them am
without a r.m.
Noo.llis Unhn was cruel to the extreme.
He toyed wjlli tie hepes of the visitors.
Inning after Inning he led them U belirve
that their string of goose eggs would lw
broken, but Just when their .hjii;e for
runs looked brightest he i-lo.sed 1'p l'ke a
clam and the men en the bags were either
forced or remained there. It was a peculiar
pam of ball. The Ileds. with t-r. hits,
made nine run;, while the Curdlnils, with
nine hit?, failed to pet a man over the
Hahn did not exert hlmclf In the Krst
when he was not In danger. The day was
ton hot for that. When the oa.-es were
clear he Just lobbed Ihe ball to t'le liatx
men. and when a hit or two bad been made
apd tl)e coa"hcrs began to jell themselves
lierse In anticipation of the drubbing which
' naa n F,crc fr Hahn. Noodles vvould begin
. to work and thp next three ba'smen were
' Pie for him. He did this in almost every
j Thero was only one Inning when the
i virltors failed to get a man as far as first
: I has. Three time they had pien on second,
j: with none out. and three times they had a
man mere wuu nut one out. jet not one oi
them scored, (n the first three Innings the
Cardinals rr,2de five hits and no run?, white
four hits had netted the Keds five tallies.
Jack Powell quit after the second Inning.
The locals were hitting Just a trifle tco
timely for him and he gave way to CM
Water Jimmy Hiighcy. who did better until
the seventh, when he was pounded. The
Reds loomed up like champions- against
the visitors. They plaved the game from
A to Z, while the visitors seemed to care
little for runr, but seemed to have but one
desire nnd that was to make a batting
record off the man who shut the Phillies
sult that they ivcured more than they
needed. In the field they played a perfect
game of hall and turned many tricks which
the reote does not point out.
Pcor baseball prevented Ihe Cardinals
from getting runs In the opening inning.
They went at Hahn bji If they Intended to
drive him to the stables, but considered him
so easy that sacrificing was not resorted to
with the result no runs were scored.
McGraw started the game with a clean
' hlt to lcft' Burkett followed him with one
. into the same field. Kelstcr. however, ill 1
"-v.: .. ' ' .rl -
Wallace opened the second Inning w
c lib a
double to right field. Then Hahn began to
work and -Mriiann and uinnrn tanned the
air and Robinson could nut bring Hobby
Wcxid'.s double lo right. Peitz's single
which Burkett fonii'hly threw to the Plate,
thus placing Ptitz (.n second, and Wallace's
fumble gave the Reds two runs In the sec
ond. With one man gone In the third Mc
Graw and Rurkelt duplicated their per
formance of the ptcvous inning, mid
singled Into left. Keister filed out to Bar
rett and then 4'orcoran and H.ihn caught
the great Muggsy napping and the side
Hughey then went In to pitch, and while
he was wild, the Reds wcn blanked In the
third, fo'irth. fifth and sixth Innings. Don
ovan walked In the fourth, took second nn
a wild pitch, but the next three batsmen
Robinson npeiird the fifth with a single,
and after Hughey and McGraw had been
pill out of the way. lturkett singled, but
Keister again failed to make the hit. Dono
van osatn drew a pass lu the sixth, but
the next three men died easy. Rohjnson
started the seventh with a hit to left, but
f'rnwford nailed him at sccoijd when he
rled to stretch it Inlo a double.
Then the Reds slarted after Hughey.
Barrett walked, and Wallace made a mss
of 4'orcoran's grounder. Heckley singled.
A wild pitch followed, and then McBrlde
singled; all of which nette-d three runs.
Kelsler made a doubl' In the eighth after
one hand was gone, but Hahn again be
came stingy, and there was nothing doing.
Hahn's doublp. Barrett's sacrifice and a
put-out gave the Reds their final run In
Though 'JVbeau sent Crlger and Sudh"IT
to bat for Dlllard, who had fanned three
times, and Hushey, the side was retired
Crrcoran. s ..
"raiftil. If .
Q'll-n. 2h. ..
.. .31 !
Wallace, s 3
SfrOann. Ih., 4
Milan!, cf 3
Jtchlnwsn. e.. .. 4
Powell. . 1
lluehey, p 2
Hatted f.ir Dll'ard In ninth.
iLgrey in ninth.
tlncmratl 230031. s
pt. Lnulft , H '' 44
Earned runs rinrlr.natl Tun-base tills
Wood 1. Telia 1. IlaLn 1, Wallace 1. Keister 1
Home run McRrirt I Stolen liases Reckley
t. Qulnn 1. Ilnunle plays Corcoran. Qulnn and
Iickley I First on ball" By Halm 3. by Hughey
S, by PfHctll . Hit by pitched irtll-Rj- Hu;ti--I.
Struck cut By Hshn . br Hus;hey I. Pasted
balls Re blnsop I. Wild pitches llnahey 1. Hahn
1. Time One hour ard fifty minute. Empire
Terry. Attendance. 6.KO.
Porrrll Una Alrcays KITe-rflTr Asrainst
Clorlnoatl t'ptll Veterrly.
Jock Panell's lnefftctlvemess against Cin
cinnati comes as a surprJse. Te boiler
maker has always beaten tho Porklown
tfam. Only four hits were made oft him.
however, In the two Innings titet he pitched.
They netted live runs. There must have
been some bad work, afield
Pt. I.ouls has made it poor start on her
trip abroad. Two out of three Hi C'lncln
',a'l Is not at all mcouraglng. Although
Aliens team Is badly rltplel it played
better ball In the three contests than did
St. IJtllB- Arrnrdlni. In !. AArt Tj.
beau a men vveroiitjpIa-i at every jiotnt In
je-eterday's game. Three Hnicx there were
(.ardluuls js far as Hcc-uiid vvlt'i none ut
and thref times with but one out. still tliey
TeUnu has almost his fun team on the
Held now and he can nfcr im excuse If lie
gills to land Ms share of the games In the
Past. Heldiick l tif only member of Ihe
team absent. Dlll.ird. while not In Km
nictt s class, U a tlrst-ratc .sub. The pitch
ers are all twirling hetl.-r ball than they
have done al any time thin teason. Jones,
lowtll and Veiling; pitchlrg H Ihev are at
prevent form a t-ri'at trio tu draw from.
hlng1 1!, ml' in ",1;lu''' i'u,lhlt and Wej-
,."'. J't'f:'u ''! to flnUh In the first
Ilvlnloii he will bun. to niakc.i i-purt right
now. Th- mate-rial Is there. Belter .hull
any manager in the country has ut present.
"Those defeats In Cinclnnall don't ds
c..ura,e me,' said Jerry l, att night.
M. Uiuls had Mime mighty stiff pltchl.is
to ciiitrn. with. Phillip- had had a lon
ren before Tel.eau lacklnl lilm and he was
fresh for the fry. His arm was never
better. I Jon't ever remember of hlm pilch
liiK such it gol game- I think the learn
old nilEhty wrll agalnt Hahn N.M,dlt l
nn edge Just pow. That no.liit gam he
twirled aalnst PhlUde'phi.e occurreil Is
than a week ago. Kvcn though the best
left handed pitcher H ihe worlJ. who is
pitching ihe game of tils life just now. was
em Ihe rubber ill firaw and Burkett did not
have much trouble with bl-n. It wan tho
riant-handed hat I ere that failed. Th' is
strange. If the north-si ie-r.s had done their
share of tho work ihe result would prob
ably have been llffi'Mit. It wax a iad
start, hut I nrn Mill e-onttdeiit that Ihe ma
jority of the games played nn the trip will
go In St. Ijiuis's win column. With Mctiraw
back in Ihe game tind llurkett batting as
lie; has In the past week or so It will Its
next to Impo;ihle lo keep the team don.
I am not In the habit cf making wild prog
nostications or shooting m the moon, a-thi-y
wy mi tin- turf, but I have Jurt made
n nice uuiir that St. Ixiuls will finish
ahead of Pittsburg, tight now It looks like
brewing money nway. but remember hat
tlioy don't pay off until October 1j:"
Donovan's brilliant playing has won hlm
eelf a place In the hearts r the fans who
occupy the right-Held bleachers. Pat rc
telveK all sorts of advice- from them In the
e-ourse of a game. They tell him where
ii jmiy mr cue iiiuriciii nailers, ii n
refusth to are-ept their advice and n bull
goes i-afe that he would have gotten had he
dotje so. he is roasted good-naturedly dur
ing the rest of the afternoon.
No right fielder In Ihe country Is pla
inp; tlie gam? as well an Donovan just now.
Wagner Is hitting better, but Honus Is not
In Pat's class when It e-omei to playing the
poiniH oi tiiJ game, uut one error is
charged ugain.-t Donovan on the season.
Xo lialls have dropped safe In his territory
thqt he xhould have gotten. He has stolen
nlnete-eii bases. Is lilt tins a good bit over
the .21! mark, and Is hustling to beat the
band at all times.
Off the field Dan McGann Is probably
the quietest riavcr In Ihf league. One he
leaves the diamond he has not .1 word tq
say to anybody.
Making nine hits without scoring a run
will not do for a team that has pennant
-p!rations. Cincinnati made but one more
hit. rnd tallied nine runs. The nine hits
made by St. Louis were nut scattered,
either In two innings JIcGraw and Bur
kett led off with clean singles. On tho
first occasion, which 'was in the first In
ning, Kelstcr hit lino a double play when
he' should have sacrificed St. IjiuIs play
ers ar noted for their ability to hit Into
Dan .Mctiunn la l-'eirsxlng: to the I'rcmt
Willi the WilltMV.
Si nf ihe Cardinals are batting better
than .ZM per cent. However, but four are
playing at rresent. Donlln and Heidrick,
two of Hie cluggcrs. arc laid up with their
props In splints. Donovan, Wallace and
Crlgcr dropped off In their stlckwark dur
ing the pa-t wefk. Burkett continues to
creep up, and promises to give some of the
star batters a race for the honors before
the season rnds. Je.ss is meeting them good
and Is bound lo finish In the first :)lght.
Kelsler and McGann have struck their gait,
and they will be In the JflO class before long.
lllg Dan is doing eeperla'ly well with his
stick Just now. He has been getting his
hlngies at the rate of two nnd three per
day lately. The averages follows
Individual linttlng Records.
rt 2 r r. X
McGraw- 33 101 if 41 M 1 11
Rurkett .. ., M Hil 41 el HI 5 li
nonovan H 221 32 71 " 4 13
llel.lrick ts l H 27 35 2
Dor.lin 43 13 22 M 74 4
Wallace K 1st ! SS M 4 4
Ilcblnsnl 21 r2 9 21 2,' n 4
Keister 232 4t si 52 l
-MeGann f 2i 47 ") 7 2 II
'rirer 5S 133 I Z i 4 3
I'ouell II, IS 1J rj 1 0
lluKliev 9 IJ 2 5 s ei n
I'lilard .S 131 M l 37 A 4
SudhoIT 17 : II 13 5 I
Jones 13 hZ S 11 1 I
Wejhlnx i IS 1 2 3 V
Youns 11 M a C 13 ") u
Indivliluiil FIcIiIIuk KecoriL
I'Ujer and I'eiltUn.
5 c -
- i t- s.
o P i z t
'J - M r- -
D-novaru rf ti Si 4 1 M .so
JMljnn. 11 t eil ts oi .f'i
llelilrlrk, ef.-... .- 22 ii & 1 6-1 ,S2
Hclillfcn. i' . Ta 21 2 112 .!S2
IVv.ell. li i ;t i til .5Ti
1er c S It! 3." i Kl .951
.loim. i is I ;, ( ci .hi
Ruikett, If lSil ii i; rj .i
Keister. :i. ami a 102 im 21 2JI .!
iKnlin. cf 42 r. 1"? .31S
Wallace. . J2 ; ITS M 2TI .SU
ni'lanl, rf.. ;t. and s ...J4 4v II j H ,i
Youna-. i . .. ...IS li 37 si .;
Su'lh.ifr. ).. cf. mil 2. . 17 u ti i. M .
Mnjraw, si tt ;; ta i im .:
l!l-eh-v. I 1 s J .774
Wejhlnir. .. .... i 1 7 J 11 ,t;:
ciiicAiio r;, piTmnriK. :t.
Annrt'lilsts HunvltPiI Tbrlr lllln
PlrHtes Ci)iilil Ant.
rules?". III.. July li. A combination of error.
fills am) base-eteallna gave each side two runs
v.lthcut a hit In the opening Innlne. ili'taw
bunched hits In the thiol nnd fourth, while- Tay
lor eras a puttie up to the seventh. Rttch'y
turned an ankle and was frre.t to retire In the
ntlh. Attendance. ?.&). Score:
A 11.11 O A E
siciary. ir. z i
ihlMs. :i...i 0 3
fireen. ef ..3 ev r
0 Reau't. cf.
I I Clarke, If.. .3
III Irfach. Cb.. .2
l Va-ner. cf .4
9 Rltchey. 2b. 2
0j O'lltl-n. 2!. 3
ev Conner, c 4
1 Klj. e. ;. .4
! I-ec er n 3
Itjan. If. ...1
Oaniel. 11... I
Iiiadjey. 3b 4
I 27 12 2 'Zlramer
21 12 4
Patted fr Iever In ninth.
cTrurago J 0 1110 4 0 ..-i
Pittsburg 2 ii 0 o ft 0 1 0 0 3
horned runs-(Tile ago 2. Pltlshurc 1. Lft en
bos Chlcann t. I'lltttirg S. Tno-tase hlt
Mfartnv 1. Bradley I. nlngrr.an 1. Haerlflca
hns-Iach I Stolen bases-Green 2. Rjan 1.
Wafcer I, Toolejr i. Iiouble plsrs- Itradley. elan
sal. ningman 1; Rjan. elanil 1 ptnick out
Hr Tarlor e. by l-cr 3 Passed Inlls O'Con.
nor t. "tse on .alis -Off Taylor 2. i,!f lrfevc 4.
Time- To hours and twelve minutes. Crop re
m nniun t tub kh.iit.
I.nnls Pitoc-rn niil ot Want to
ClnclnnHll. Q.. July 15.-TIie Cardinals left
for New Vork to-nlclit. where they open on
Tuesday. In their anxiety to set to fiothnm
In time for the fight Mnnelny nkht. some of
the players elld not stop to eat their supper
et the Ulbsoii House, but hustled off for the
row ell seemed to have everything lo-day.
but the Iteds maile the four hits they made
off hlm e-ount for live run-s. Hughey, who
sHicreederl hlm. eilel ve-ry well until Hie sev
enth, when Ihe Itrets solved his underhand
delivery. Hod the Cardinals played baseball
In the first tnntng and in all the Innings af
ter that they would at least not have been
shut out nnd there might have been a dif
ferent story to foil.
Keltter's failure to sacrifice while Mcfiraw
and Burkett were on th bases In the first
innlne cost dearly. Tho Iteds played all
arourd the virilors. They seemed to out
class them in every department.
Hahn was hit harder to-day than he has
been in weeks. He really did not try very
hard after the Iteds gained a lead, only
when there were men on the bases. It was
the hottest day of the jear here, and Halm
alwavs suffers from the heat. Every time
he went tn the bat he tried to get out pur
posely. In the eighth Inning he made a weak
...i ri..iAlaL Vrou DcbUllT. ril """.- PTeua i"X-i .Uu
i-st ax.. .. :v:s";.i .t.
hTh."tJuKXVrVr - t
eoeel, ..a vmn' "'""
Lm, th. lianei- a I Ike tnmrr oesns
...,.!.. rrriE E tk. .m, kovm. r;i i """
iniHii. a -- ....-- ---
rrea .a .er te-ia u s u.. V" '"Vf olTil
SJ-iSi "-1"' -
ItAUOTEAU t t-u.. 4iruauna
stah at the ball, nut Intending to hit It. and
a two-bagger resulted. He walked In ec
ond. Had' he rn It would have been a
President KohL-on returned to Cleveland
to-night, where lie will spend several nM
on the lakes. Stanley accompanied the
r.umov hpimiskii chos-s.
Ktvlnc !u Thai In Why -Vciv Vork
Dlel nt ;cl Lave.
New York. July 13. When Lw Ing re-
signed as manager of the New York base
ball nine hn raved the way for as thor
ough a reorganization of Ihe team as the
owners care in make. Ills statement as t"
factional diffcrence-s among the players 13
corroborated by eumu of the men now
actlvo members of the Uum and by r-rls-tdi
who, lifter his transfer to Cleveland,
averted that the condition of affairs in
the New Yorks was deplorable.
Not only was en effort djrectrrl to set
Hvvlii out of the way. but, according to
the former manager, the faction opposed
to lilm uent m far ns to e-ounel the own
ers of the club not to secure the releases
of ctrlain player? whom Kwlng was de
lrous In engage. "I could have got Cross.'
said Kwlng. conversing about the matter,
"hut I know that players went over tny
he-ad and said that Cross wjs "old. worn
oat. no good,' and discouraged thr- manage
ment from offering what his release was
worth. Had I known it then 1 would have
got Cros-s in any event, and feel urc that
my course v. ti-ltl have been approved. In
fact, there are a good many things that I
understand r.uv; aboi't which I was in thx
elark a month ago. There might have been
n different state of affairs had I made my
discoveries earlier In the season. I have
thought that some Influence was working
against me from the start. I could have
remained on the team and fought It out.
but what good would It have done meV
New York woidd have had no baseball,
and. In my Judgment, will not have, until
factional strife Is entirely abolished by giv
ing the team a good shaking up.'
Good baseball Is the kevnote of the whole
Issue. New York was hungry for a first
clas.s nine this year, after the repeated fail
ures on the diamond at the Polo grounds,
and the splendid patronage accorded the
team under Its depressing surrounding
last In the League and representing the
largett city in tho Union certainly must
hou- the: club owners how little It would
take io arnus old-time enthusiasm.
It Is unfortunate that Cross was not se
cured, unfortunate that other players were
pot e ngugrd. for tho New Yorks have many
elements of strength as they stand and only
nerd a little addition to make them a dan
gerous organization. The infield, with tho
exception of third base, plain a fast, clean
game. Some days Hickman fields the posi
tion admirably; others he la all at sea. A
third Lasoman of experience would give New
York an Infle-Id second to none from a lidd
ing standpoint. There I little reason to
complain of the outfield. Behind the bat
Ilowermnu and Warner are a good working
pair from a fielding standpoint, but only
ordinary batters. In the pitching denart-
i ment the team Is weak and has been all the
vear. The dese-rtlon of Rusie and the com
plete unreliability of Seymour and Doheny
handicapped it from the start. It has been
reported that the management will strength
en the team at once. Players will be secured
If there are any fit for first-class company.
The nine Is open to trades.
HILLY 1IAIIMU DEAD.
AYcII-IimxTn Ilaaebxll Manager Suc
cumbs to Pneumonia.
Hartford. Conp., July 15. William Barole.
manager of the Hartfgrd baseball team of
the- Eastern League, and one of the best
known baseball men In the country, died
In this city to-day of pneumonia, aged 45
He had been In attendance at the annual
gathering or the Elks at Atlantic City last
week, and was In poor health when he went
tie rerurnea nome seriously in ti-
day night, and gradually sank. Mr. Barnla
at different times managed the Brooklyn
f snd Baltimore teams of the National
league, besides other prominent teams
throughout the country.
Drtrnit It, Cleveland 1.
lletrolt. Julv 15. Manaaer Durna sii afraid
that the crod at the Sunday iimunds this after
noon would dt violence to Umpira Canttllon after
th hostile demonstiatlon of jcstenlav and refit-!
to allow him to umpire, Cantlilon. hotv
eier. was anxloua to umpire, and when Burna r?
fueed to re-fnitt it. fi feited the game to Clew
land. t" "- Despite this. Manager McAlerr of
the Clevelands agreed ta co ti and play with Mc
Allister as umplie. the- ram to ba ronsidered as
one of th championship, games. The Cleveland
trsrr cculd rot hit Yeager and Detroit non In
th sixih on three hits, aa t:;or and a bit pn
R. H. E.
IHtroit e)10f)4(ii ..- ii j
Clei eland ( n i o 8 1 K tv- 1 ; ;
Ratterl's: Iietroit Yeagcr ar-d b'haw; Cleveiaad
Lhech and rifles.
.VlllnmiUre- H, InilaunpoIU li.
2Iilnaukte. July li After allQKlnic Milwaukee
r.lre lute In thre Innlnss. vvllfi a t.,il nf tnelio
lses. ilanimann was taken out of the box and
Kellum substitutetl. Toe la tier did well, hut
ting the home iram out duflng the remainder of
the game. RcHy kept the hltfc scattered, with
the exception of the second tnr.lng. Score:
It. H E.
Miiaui i i s e a e .. s u i
Indianapolis ....I) A o 0 0 0 I 0-2 J
ltatterlra-Milnauk.ee. Reldy and r-mlth: ln
uUaIvllf, Danmiann. Kellum and Posters.
Dcs Moines. Ia., July 13. ricore:
It. II. K.
pes Moines 1 0 o 1 0 0 0 0 c 1 1
r-t. Joerh .. .1 1 1 3 0 H 1 1 3-l 13 0
latteries McParland and elIer; Maupln and
L. VI. It ii mar y Team Realm.
He -to. .Mo.. Julj- t5 The Hrakemen baseball
team of this iilaco defeated tl.f L. M. Rumy
ball team of bt luU her. to-.lay by a score of
IS to 6. The came was warmly ectntested until
i me sevci.iu inmns:. wnen ine rtrakem-n took a
1 kaltina lally and raised the rcore.
Century Club Was.
Rolla. Ma. Inly 13 In Ihe unit of ball at
Firohacli's Park to-dar bctsieen the Century
club, eoniportd ef voung men from the Frisco
ff.ee In bt Ijiuls. ani ihe (cla rlub, the Cen
tury rlub won by thi score of 1') to I. The.
.m was ralletl at th end of th slath. Innlnz
or. .tccount i f rain.
Lynch ltri v,ln at Mahrrly.
Holerlv. Ho , July II. Tho I.vnch Rrs of St
I'iUIs defeated the local team hero i-i-tliy, j ia
i. I). Mhssmvn. pltchr for IoheiI. was wild
nr when li locate I tho platw he was hit hard'
The locals batted Dolan out cf the lix Rev-no-is
for the Rves carried off the lialtlnr hoii
urs. bherldan. Wilcox and Jo Uassman played
excellent ball for Mohcrlv.
Home llrrnrry Won.
Olln. Ill . Julp li. The Horn Brewsrv
of St. Uuls defeated the oiln team lo-da'
Homes 009(161)0 O S
elln aneoitjoo (G
Halterl Smith. L-ntx and McMacktn. Qibson
Ilnlfaln ft, Mlnnpapnll 0.
rtiffalo. N V . July 15 -Huffalei' string of vic
tor came very near beim? hmiu. .... ..
MlMieaiiclls coming fast whe ralii nut i
stop m ih. same In tha slsth. with six hins earn
An.ole. pitched poorly ani was taken 011? ir?, hi '
fifth and fiiker s.ih.tltuted. Peri. ",'
R. II. P.
i i 2 i f
. . .:- ":
Hilffalo- Innla tl.1... .
Hl'l-iieanolis Halle.- n.l l.vn,.,i. """ P'eri
f;lolie Team llrfe-atrd.
Ft. i-harles Mo July IS. -Tim Bt. ly,Tij niob.
mselll ilub suiferl a shut-out at Ihe in.li
M the m. Charles Browns hei. thli afiernjcn
The game reulte4 In score of u tv 0 In facrr
of the home team. Rdnards pllrhrd for st
Charles and the visitors i-ould do ahoiut. noih
leu with hlm. not a man netting past ,e" nnd
base, and not a player mj allowed to walk in
first. Il was given the best of niPl.-,rt. Iv,welt
for the visitors was battel fOT flfe,n hit., arid
the Cloths ma,le seven errors. The aeir:
Pu Charles n 0 e j n i ; n ..-ij"
Globes oaooon&a ft',t li 2
llatterles dKarda and blantcn IiwelL Itni,
Umrlre Zeller of St
Ilnln Sleipprel Alloa Gums,
Alton. III.. July H. A heavy rainstorm stopped
the name to-day between the Blues and th. Oak
lard. ill. club In the second Inning when 'the
Kira stood J to 1 In Allan's favor. fVext Sun.laJ
the Blues, sceompanled by an excursion of roWtl
era. will so to Sprtnglleld. HI., lo meet the tra
Lebanon Ilefeala Baroxoaes.
Irfbanon. 111.. July 15. The rtarozones w..-.
ittfeaud to-day iy tha Lebanon team. Tlia scoVa.
Ltlanon ... , C t 0 e l ij a m
llaroscr.es 4 1 e) j
liattsries: lhanon Swaers snd Rosche; Barn.
xoiite Craven. Carrc.ll and t-'ur'.ong. Struck nne
-Uy Soaers 8. hy Cravtni 1, by tirrolft J
Liberty CInb at Trrnlon, ll.
Trenton. III.. July Is. With the score 4 to 1 In
favor of tho home team, the game with tha Lliv.
erty Iluehsll Cluh of St. Lrtul. was terd it
th end cf the fourth Inning on account of rain
Batterlca: Trcn'ei-Ohland and Wela: iJbwif-ii.
ana had th. LlWrtys i ins taercy at all ttagS
ef tie game.
. -v..,.n wUlcafc-Vrircurero
Prevent iS'XTee uocirre.
rZlWi ,. lirii-rf I'
i isi-n tr tur
I " '"'"jT , Lee.a,e SO per errl ersur-j u,. . r
, . v ....j. aw " .... - - - . . -,
S,"5K r lii. " tr " . r"r,jrj.-
Biso2. I'rsutelsee. Cab,
tsici E CO.. r. . 1
?"":" IT, St. Louia, Mo-
and Uurilniton. ...-.-
Lsaves Tuetilay. July 17, lp.a
To Bii.li!.,to, la., ani) Rsturn S7.53.
To Keokuk, la., an j Return S6.Q0.
Ircludlnc meals and Lerlli. en Sir. fcidaey every
Tuesday tor Burlington iiad itry ia.uia tor
For St. Pan! ani Inlerinailile Ljidin?,.
sir. Dubuque leaves Wednesday. July IS.
Ted. Mala 2I47A: ISAAC P. LiSK. Art.
FOR STB. QENKVIEVE.
ti H MAIL STR. COtATiimX-
tivii foot of Pin street dallr at
11 tn. except Friday and Suaday. U
LAWRE.VCB MACDOJfALD. As-nt.
Office 28 K. Lftv. Phon M 1W. A UT.
s'-or Chester, Tuesdays. Thursdays iai SuMts
at t p. m., roceHmg- dally at Ea1 Pa;t
Co.' wb&xfbnst. Pbona Main 28.
HUSTEB REN- JE.VKIXS. Acet.
C7ACI.U PACKET COMPAAV. "
Btr. War Eagle for Cape Girardeau, ejmmercs
snd all way landings. Uondas and Fri.!ys. s
p. a. For Illinois River Str. Raid EatU or
Peoria and Intermedials points Wednesdays aa
Gaturdav. 4 pm.
IICNTER BEN JEJfKXKS. Gen. Ajt-
Phone Main 233.
LEE LINE EXCURSION.
Mamphls an Rfurn Only $12
Incloillnc MenI and Dertb.
Steamer REES LEE leaves Fridajsat lp.ni.
Steamer PETERS LEE leaves Tuesdays at S a.
m. for 12r-nphfs anj all way landing, taklss
freight for Helena an Friars Pclit and Arkan
sas River to Pino Bluff. Phcoc llala 44 A and
Klnlcrch A )12.
JNO. K. MASSENGALE. Aseai.
Wtajfbeat foot of Pice street.
CITY OF MEMPHIS.
Will leave wbarfboat. foot of piss
st.. Wednesday, July IS. at & p. m.,
for Can Girardeau. Cairo. Paducali.
snd all points on Tennessee Rlrer to Waterloo.
AU. Excursion aeascn now cpm; enly 312 for
round trip; out eight days, meals and berth in
cluded. Phones Main 4SA. Klnloch A 11;.
JNO. E. HASSENGALE. Agent.
Um Bi?Cl lot annmturU
IniUtloct or ulreratfeni
of ma coat memtrto4.
Pinla- and not Mtrln-
lTHEEvii.5CHEU'0uCo. gnt or pciwnoa.
r.Nt.ksitTi.o.H oW Prwrn
or ten id (utn wrppr.
vy Minxao. rrcp9iit xor
11), cr J DOItIr, 92.75.
:salar sect on rcqueit.
A positive and pcrraasrat car for all KUcaturaifiiS
ciur&rc of th? Urinary Orsnos : 4,700 con?p!te curea
In 10901 inunaedlate relief for Bladder and Kidsers;
quickest and safest cure known; book frrirfcs
autiaTtitutrsi there are nqre ' jast a good ; "insistm?
Oedney', the onlr genuine- IrujnTit f 1, or by oaiL
J.U'.Gcdney, 203 East 8th btr cet. New York.
UEADINCand EXPERT SPECIALIST.
9040vesr. (Enilte BUt ). Dacm 203 ft Offices.
Hours: s to 1:3-) and I to 7. Sunday. 9 to 12 orily-
ensultatlon and advice free. CaM cr write.
SKHVOI'K, I1KIHL1TY, WEAK MEN. nx
haustlnc Drains. Lst Manhood, from Indiscre
tion. rJi.cs or Indulgence, causing- Self-Distrust,
Melancholy. Atr.lttfnrs, Unntness to Marry.
Ruslness fnar.i!it cured. Blank -1, fre.
HI.OOI1 AM) SKI Dlteases cured Ut Ufa.
liloQd lo:son. Taints. Ecxema. Blank XL free. ,
IBIVAIIV Affections, as: Painful, difficult. '
too frequent, milky, bloody urine, arid prlTSte
matters ejulckly cured. lilank -'. free.
VAHICriCKI.E: cured In ill dais. SAFE axi
St'RE. Alio Pl!s anJ Recul Diseases.
I)CmoAliy, tree, ty mall cr at office.
fnres ill Ckmaie lhHseet. flr.B- s-VezetsMe ITiirsllTs"
PotHlTtlrcuio .fnui tkl)tli;rt tScmio
U cakscM. Lott
HnnM vt say ut ntulun,
tirtttsfJ la fratu twsatd un :
a Iron vArtth
1x3 ra jothlul crrerfr
tzccticj la fromtwsitti mtcb vuVi. In i.MaadconfUTny
(JTrrtlH-ti l.i tht M. Jait pajects Ioi or laiiy .Tttti,i.s
hit oevt fallfsl In iturinz the Wont Cicj. Price. F.tb
PolUrt trial itftckap. (Ijj IViiUr. tifficient ta f how that tha
BvuAt ill dj ftlt ttut i4 .HcrliJ. bold oolr br Dr. C
A. COBAWAV, No. " Mo rem trtt, U toiUtv 1U.
816 Chestnut St., St. Louis. Mo.,
Th RELIABLE SPECIALIST
Cute private and chronic dl-tart-9.
Lest Manhool. Neriou
ItoMIlt-, Irft VlKor berr.lnal
Wakn99. Nisht Ifti, OcbU
lutlr.s: lrcami. tai1y Dv'it.
Virit.'ctle and all resuIU of tr-rt-rb
ottynutti unxcMMS In Inter
jtar.i irnun.t?ntl curd. fl.inor
ThofH filcct. Stricture, I r.natu
a, I'iVharjf.'. tii.1 all lledss
nf 'Ktiint-i ami Tttn.-isr. and
!ilfoi rmsoo. all tapt. ro3lttIy rured. Jbrg
!.v. Out-of-tnun rMn' l"4tM by mall. Rooic
nl Quicn 1JU on Special piseares fent Fre.
CoimUalion Frv. Tall or write. Hours 9 a. ra
ti. $ p. m. Sunday 39 to 12 rn.
-arn III.. Julv- Ii. -The rlier fell .i of a foot
durinsT the last 21 hours ?h auuae reals ls.t
feet. Tlie weather Is ivarm. cloudy ani threaten
ing: rain A llaht shemer fU in-day. The Joha
K Speed from .Memphis with a ll.Ut trip arrlvel
at 6 30 H. n1 snd vent to the hark on uejumcf
lu water 'flu Maifiaret frr.ni the Lovcer MIs
slislipl with S Kvrses of logs arrived at noon.
Pile lll return south to-moirnw. Tb Russell
I-crd from ih coitlli arrlceti ullli t. baraes of
ra'Itoad ties at a i. m. bfca Is eoallnc and wilt
leave, durlnc ihei nleht for fat. I.wl Th rorser
c'liarleil fcr Thebes a J P- rn. The Oiarleston
took an excursion to Columbus this mnrnlrar. Tha
Ct'tle V. arrived froni Klk Islan.1 this afumoon
with I baree of logs The reters Ijr from Iein-
hl and ma City i,r Paducah from St. Lsiuis ars
Memphis-. Tenn. July 1. -River marks 19 feet
on ihe gauce fall of 1 font In 34 hours.
'i . " .
I!"' 'V MiRi,nir
Uin V"1 ""' '''
vvesther fair and warm Th Kalo Adams ar-
r fritm Atkanssa oty with fair
r lt-mortou- evenlna on return.
s-ot n last nlpht from I"rlra
Pent wllh llaht trip and will leave lo-morroW
iElr.a on return. Tho OeotKla Ie arrived from
Ashfon last night with fair trin and will clear
- .-- -..,. - ,..(,, ..., ,..w, ... . .in Kt, ,.1. ..
du from S: !.oul o lcavr at noon tn-morrof
on return. The YVlrhlt. wll near to-morto
evrnlng for Moon's finding Th Hill etty from
JveiT eirleanw Dassr-.! up to-day ffr St lyiuls with
Sixd trip Th-J. N. Ilarblu arrived thl niorslas;
fiom th Arkanras niver with fair inr ai.d will
let ve en Tu-sday evening vn eetcrn
flrand Tower. Ill . Jills- 15. f3r Rahblt In
from Muddv Itlverat it Ian night War FUgl
oeprrted foe Pt Iviuis at 7 a. m. city of ilem
phln derarte.1 for St I-nui at 1A1 a. m Eagls
leinrled for frjstal Cliv at U n.nn.wlih ! csrs
coal. 3. 1. H Clark paaed urt at Itl p. m.
4'lty ef Paducah departed south at x m. Th
c.m se reads 1.S fei. a fall of .2 la last :t h-oura.
VVealher clear nnd not.
AV heeling-. W. Vs.. July 13. River s ft
Inches and falling. t.tr and warm. Departs!
lien Hur, Plttshurg. 1 a. m ; Irena. ianes
vlllp. i a. m.; kevstnne State. Ilttsburg. a.
m . hanawha Plttsourg. C a. m.; Vlrrlcia. Cln-cinr.-itl.
Chester. 111.. July la. Rlvsr falling; gauge 7.J
feet Vt rather cloudy, iitv of Padurah down at
1 n ni. erhetokee In on time. Tender In and out
on time. iT.erokee departed for St. Iouis at 1.15
en. i uy e irinini. ur at a n. m.
Ps-lucah. Kr . July 15. The gauge reads T.4 and
Wr' ",r ho-. Ka arrrvaU or departure..
Joe Fowler and Ruttorff Una from ahovr city
of Paducah du here early to-morrea mornlng.
CJ Girardeau. Mo . Julv 13. Th, War Eaffla
up at 11 last night with 4.1 sack. f wheatrTh
.Vr.,fthLnSPcrr ' "" Bl"rM d.'w-ea?h'-
..X's'K &-i?fi&,WM. V Ar
el"wri " r cloud'f '1 wqUr. Th. Elols.
Louisville. Ky., July H.-R,rr stationary-
feet 2 Inches In canii; 2 ft on falls- feet
S Irchss bejow locks. Clear and hot '
IrSf&Sg'&cSrWr'' " 1' - -ClFs,?D.,r!l"&oIn1-
""' W-Hlwr .. fUIIafc
Mrs. Marxarat -Daly Head.
..?.l,'"-r,Ur."t .Da,'r' ,h mother of Miss Ca.
el la R. ualy, of I ha st, Uuli id Timesiei
ifr la 1 u i ssrs. V
Sw CasrsatteS SB
V P....BU futia
k C.S.A. m
-JiimJ-iM-XySr1- niir - - -'---" "