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THE REPUBLIC: MONDAY. MAY 19, 1902,
BATTLE AT CHICAGO
Darkness Ends Sensational Game
- Between Browns and White
Sox With Score a Tie.
RECORD GAME OF THE SEASON.
Neither Side Scores in Last Eleven
' Innings Pitchers Nearly
c Exhausted by the Long
standing ov Tnn ci.rns.
Club- W. I Pet. I
clubs. V. L. Pet
Detroit .. . 12
tzi ' ntt-burg ....23 4 K3
Chicago -. 11
Ft. Louis w
laltlmor ... 9
G'J t nicago .....i
Sv New York.....l4 11 Ml
5"1 Hosto-i .11 12 47J
.SM ' lfillai1lph!l..M H 417
429 Brooklyn .11 IT '70
.w Cincinnati 1) 17 170
273 i St. lOUl... 816313
Cleveland . .. IS
YMTnitD VY'S GAMES.
St. Loul I. Chlcaeo 2.
Detroit IS. Cle eland 11.
St. IiuIa . Brooklyn S.
lltltbunr II. Chlcuro S.
Raltlmore at Wash'toa.
Philadelphia at Boston.
Itruoklyn at St. Louis,
ltnstorj at Chicago
New York at Cincinnati.
nhlladeL at Pittsburg.
Chicago. I1L. May 13 Seventeen Innings
of tho greatest baseball of the year did not
suffice to settle tho game between the White
Stockings and the St. Louis llrowns at tho
South Side grounds to-day. The teams were
ptlll playing and ready to play to a decision
when Umplro Johnstono called the earns on
nccount of darkness.
It TtM ten minutes to 7 o'clock, and tho
game had been In progress tbreo hours and
twenty minutes. Four runs had been scored,
two by each club, and so tho long contest
will have to bo decided some other day. The
umpire was reluctant to let the tie stand
nnd so is ere the 15,000 spectators, but tho
stfn -was dropping down a little further each
Who pitched for the Browns In the seven-
tecn-Innlnjr game at Chicago yesterday.
moment, and the shadow cast by the grand
ctand was becoming blocker.
r-Helirm Cn-atlr Patterned.
Most of the men who lmd been ftrusallna;
ona-the slippery diamond for puch a Ions
time were about ready to drop from ex
haustion. This wan especially true of the
cupo'lnc twlrlerp, Callahan and Donahup.
They had pitched magnificently, but to
wards the last only their nerve was holding
them up. During tin final Innings It wan
clear that lifting their nrms nnd swinging
the bat was painful to them, and onc or
twice there was a percpptlble stnsger when
Callahan walked to the plate.
jThe result of the gam rested with these
men, for they were hurling the kind of
curves over the pan which batters could
not land upon. Chicago pcored Its two run
la., the fourth and St. Louts tallied ln the
fourth and the sixth. Consequently, after
the" last run ln tho Blxth thero were eleven
consccutho shut-outs, each marked by such
grand playing that tho stoamlns spectators
aroso from their scats and cheered again
Some Seukatlonal Ball Flaying.
Stops and catches were enthusiastically
applauded and fascinating plays were of
momentary occurrence. They were not re
stricted to one club, nor to one man, but
every one of the eighteen players who took
part. Davis hurled himself upon his chest,
cnt off a hit that was, hissing by and got a
runner at second, throning the ball while
hei was still on his knees. Jones ran in
from deep center through the mud and
leaped for a ball which he barely picked
from the ground while still sitting where
ho landed. Creen picked one off the right
field fence. Uurkett ran almost out of ear
shot and pulled down flies, while Wallace.
Paddcn, McCormlck, Anderson, Isbcll and
Daly reeled oft startling plays which
se.em.ed, almost beyond the power of great
While Donahue pitched as well as did
Callahan, the Chlcagoan overshadowed his
St. Louis rival when It came to stick-wielding.
The White Stocking pitcher made five
hits out of eight times at bat the most
made by any of the other players, and
more than a third of the total number se
cured by Chicago.
St. Louis scored first in the fourth in
ning on hits by Anderson and McCormlck.
and ln the oecond half of this inning the
White Stockings made their two runs.
With Mertcs gone, Isbell placed a bunt,
which went safe. Burkett dropped Daly's
flyand McFarland filed to Heldrick for the
second out. Then Callahan planted a single-'In
center, which scored Isbell. Heldrick
lei tho ball get by blm and Daly also
tSt. Louis's second run was made by Hel
drick. He lifted a high one toward Green,
which went to the rlght-fleld fence for a
three-bagger. Green nearly had his hands
on the ball when he tripped and fell. From
tiird Heldrick' scored on a wild pitch.
i'lfconnhuc ln Several TItlit Place.
Donahue was In many a tight place, tut
naver wavered. Six different times Chica
go had men on the bases ln such a way
that a single would have won the game.
twt'the twlrler did not allow the hit. In
Ihb "fifth, seventh, tenth, eleventn and Sev
trteentb. lnnlngs.lt was up to some cham
J4on to drive the ball safe, but Donahuo-
4 ln hi STi wy i drkk
Play scvcntccn-inninjr tic
game with "White Stockings.
CORBETT BELIEVES JEFFRIES
WILL DEFEAT FITZSIMMONS.
Former Heavy-Weight Champion Thinks That Fitz Will Find It
Hard to Stay Fifteen Rounds Jeffries's Weight and Size
Should Help Him Greatly in the Contest Corbett
Anxious to Fight Winner Next Fall Uis
Weight Is Now 100 Pounds.
nWB'S " x?, "i " s SBWSrStSWi " i 'lift T yMfTiWTIlfW1
JAMES J. CORBETT. FORMER HEAVY-WEIGHT CHAMPION,
Illustrating; the blow that knocked out Erne. It was a right uppercut, starting
tho waist and landing Inside Erne's left lead.
According to James J. Corbett, former i and Illustrated the blow on an acqualnt-heavy-wolght
champion of the world, James a:?hat ,ow ,s BOlnR ,0 ,,e TOlu,ble ln th0
Jeffries should defeat FlUsImmons In their ring," said he. "and will be developed from
comlntr contest in the nrl2e rlne. While
conci-dlmr I-Itzslmmons a chanco If the lat- I
tcr sets in one solid blow to a vulnerable
Tvilnt Tnrhfit liellnvpa that Jeffries's size
. , .. , .... .,, v . , ,.,-.
and strength will tell in the bout and that
it should result ln favor of the champion
within fifteen rounds.
"I think that the men will certainly
fisht." said Corbett jesterday, when seen ln
his dressing-room at a local summer gar
den, "as they have done so much talking
that they will bring public disapproval
upon themselves unless they get together.
It Is certain that the fight will take place
somewhere on the Pacific Slope, and I hope
to meet the winner some time next fall. I
think that Jeffries and FitZ3lmmons will
probably settle their argument some time
"In picking a winner of this bout. I will
go to Jeffries -without hesitation. He Is bis
and strong, has terrific poner behind im
blows and Is Just as scientific as Fitzsim
mons. His mere weight enables him to de
liver his blows rapidly, and he can swlni;
right and left without setting himself aa
hard as Fltz can send ln a blow after pois
ing himself for the punch. On this point
Jeifries has Fitzslmmons beaten.
"Then Jeffries Is so big that he can prop
out that left of, his and keep Fltz scuttling
around at the end trying to get past. Of
course. If Fitzslmmons gets to nls Jaw with
a solid blow there Is a chance for Jeffries
to go down and out. I don't believe Fltz
oan get ln such a punch. Fitz. like all oth
er hard bitters, has to set himself to deliver
a blow with all his force. And as Jeffries
Is equallv clever, he can evade F.tz's
TiTnn n If IhA lattAr Atfpmmx in nnlsA him-
"Hard hitting and cleverness of the de
fensive order do not go together. If Fitz
slmmons attempts to fight a scientific bat
tle, and I admit that ho is clever with his
fists, he will not be able to hit hard enough
to hurt Jim. He must get the proper bal
ance and send ln his blow with all his forco
behind It. Now, Jeffries can easily watch
for this poising on Fltz's part and avoid it.
"As a contrast. Jim can rusn in, suing
those big arms of his, and the weight will
carry Fltz over. He does not have to put
any body weight ln particular behind his
blows: there is power and weight enough
ln his arms alone. I believe he will be
Rble to beat down Fltz and keep the latter j
oil luu UiniBivc IU fel tS 1UI UO IUU1UVII
or fifteen round.
"1 am assuming that Jeffries will be care
ful and watchful of Fltz when I state that
1 believe tho bout will go anywhere near
that distance. If Jeffries chooses to tak
some risks and to rush In, I think It will
be all over with Fitzslmmons very shortly.
The bitter's sole chance will be to get ln a
punch to the Jaw as Jeff comes ln at him.
"There Is one thing about Fltzslmmons's
style which Is generally believed but which
Is a mistaken Impression. This Is tho Idea
that he will take a punch to give one In re
turn. I have never known Fitzslmmons to
do that, but Instead have always found him
most careful of himself. Any man who will
take a punch to give one is going to come
to grief unexpectedly, as there Is no certain
ty that he will be able to get ln his blow
before the other fellow lands hard."
Referring to the Gans-Erno fight of last
.Monday evening, joriett stated that he
himself had originated the tipper-cutting
..uw, ....... .. .... .... .... ....Vw.u ..
pitched better than ever, nnd the needed
drive was not forthcoming. The score:
Strang, third base....
Jones. centr field.....
Oreen. right held
Merles, left field
Isbell. first base
Daly, second base....
Totals CS 2 13
AB. R. II.
Burkett, left field 1 v a
lleldrlclt. center field 7 1 1
Maloney. right field 6 0 0
Anderson, first base... 7 14
Wallace, shortstop 7 0 0
McCormlck. third base..... C 0 1
Tadden. second bass. 8 0 1
Sugden. catcher 6 0 2
Donahue, pitcher 0 0 0
Totals 37 2 9 ti ?
CHeago. ? 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-i 1
Left in b;sChic.g, 17. fct Louis 6 rlo-
has. hits-Daly 1. Jones 1. Three-base hits-!
Heldrick 1. Sacrifice hits Davis 1, Strang 2.
Stolen bases Davis 1. Tshell 1. .lmi. 1 rm,t.t- I
P.'.V.T.?a1' ."'. .I!?e,'k St"" qyt-nv
aiibu.h o. iiy iuuaiiue uases on nfliin firr i
rtase nn hall. rtfp
Callahan 1. off Donahue t. Wild pitches Cal'ahan
1. Hit with ball-Maloncy 1. Time Three hours
and twenty minutes. Umpire Johnstone.
DETROIT IO, CLEVELAND 11.
Each Team TJsjed Up Three Pitchers
Durlns; the Game.
Detroit, Mich.. May 18. Six pitchers were
used In the remarkable game that was
played at West End Park this afternoon
Strelt held Detroit down well for three In
nings, but in the fourth McGuire, with the
bases full, drove the ball over the fence lor
a home run. Strelt lasted only one more In
ning, and both Joss and Lundblom, who
succeeded him, were hit freely. Four errors
and three hits gave Cleveland their four
runs ln the third and two errors coupled
with threo hits and two bases on balls
brought in the five tallies in the seven Ih
A gathering storm made It so dark that it
was necessary to call the game ln the sev
enth inning. Score:
Casey, 3b.. 4
TT..4.B ir a
Pickering, cf 3 1 1
Hemphill, 1!( 1 1
rilek rf.... 4 1 3
Wood. lb.... 3 2 9
Bonner. 2b.. Ill
Bradley. 3b. 4 1 0
Thcney. s... 110
Bemls, c... 204
Strelt. p.... 2 10
Joss, p 100
Lundblom, p 0 0 0
Rarrctt. cf. 4
Holmes, rf. 4
Elberftld, a 2
Yeager. 2b. 4
Dillon, lb.. 1
Buelow. lb. 4
McGuire. c 3
Siever. p... 0
Muilln. p... 4
Miller, p... 0
Totalt 2J 1J.J0 $ j
Totals.... 34 18 21 12
Two out when game called, account darkness
Dotro't 0 0 0 4 5 5 619
Cleveland 0 0 5 10 0 5 u
Innings pitched Siever 3, Muilln 3H. Miller 12.
Etrelt 1. Joes L Lundblom i. Base hits Off Sis.
w 4. off Muilln 5. eff Miller 1. oft Strelt 8, off
Joss 4, off Lundblom 4. Two-base hits Holmes
1, McGulro 1, Yeatcr 1. Wood I. Three-base hits
Tt5?5M' L Home runs McGuire 1. Buelow L
Sacrifice hits Harley-l, Pickering L Stolen bases
. now on. it differs from the oid-'tle upper-
cut. which consisted in bringing the arm
up ana arouna in a circle, lnasmucn as tne
l new blow starts merely
from tho waist,
I while tho arm Is held In
a defensive po-
J ture. It will proo efpeclally valuable to
i Jneot a two.hadcd flghter who is nishii.s
ln wltn rlchts and lefts.
"Suppose some man Is coming in, for in
stance, swinging or hooking first with tho
right and then with the left, drawing his
arms back to get force Into his blows as
Sjs';4.-v '"- "-- -ix
&..?; jit v.4 .'.-
ir!iiiss,4u- ij vjej ,..
By a Republic Photographer.
JAMES J. CORBETT
As he appears to-day.
Erne did.. The upper-cut Is whipped In from
the waist with the rlcht and can be sent In
the moment the aggressor draws baek his
left shoulder, while the aggressor's rlgnt
punch or hook enn be stopped with the left.
That Is Just what Gans did last Monday
evening and It proved of valuo to him.
"It (ilff ers from the right cross-counter, as
I generally understood, as It does not require
any special settlrg on the part of the min
delivering tne mow. unce inside his left,
which Is drawn back, the mere force of his
coming in will help to put him out: and If
ho ducks, so much tho worse for him, a-; he
will run straight Into the blow. He cannot
rtop it with his right, as that will bo
blocked by the left of the man who is stop
ping him. The blow will be of great service
in meeting lighters of this rushing, swing
lngstjle. "As I said before. I am" hopeful of meet
ing the winner of the Jcflrics-ritzsimmons
bout in the fall, and have promises from
both men that they will fight me. I gave
both of them the hardest fights thev ev.-r
had and believe I am capable cf doing bet
ter against either than I ever did before. I
feel In the best of trim Just now and wel-th
190 pounds. My weight has not varied ten
pounds in tne last ten years. I have kept
ln first-class condition lately and will be
, more than prepared to put up the fight of
Thoney I. Bases on balls Off Elever
1. oft Muilln 3. oft Miller 1. oft Strelt 2. off Joss
2. off Lundblom 2. Hit by pitcher yeagr 1. El
berfeld 1. First base on errors Clf. eland 2. Left
on bases Detroit 3. Cleveland 7 Struck out By
Jlullln 1. by Miller 1. by Strelt 2. Wild pitches
Joss 1. Lundblom 1 Tim Two hours an 1
thirty-four minutes. Umpire Connelly. Attend
ST. LOUIS WILL GET DUNHAM.
Contract Jumper 10 lie Tnmed Over
by Columbus Club.
The Board of Directors of the American
Association has decided that Wiley H. Dun
ham, a member of the Columbus twirling
staff, belongs to the Cardinals and has or
dered the Columbus club to turn the player
over to Frank dellass Uobison.
Dunham Is tho pitcher who signed with
the Cardinals ln the fall. He was last sea
son with the Davtnn plul, Tjiet nt,i-
( Dunham, like many others, thought that
- (lie laiui
XatinnnT Lone , "3" ."S..V""l ,n.i2e
"ten" would be counted on the
"lib Columbus. The St. Louis club
i?a,s bfen claiming him ever since, but the
Columbus people Ignored the claim. Mr.
Rnhlsnn then tnnV tha mn., ,n 41... t .
lean Association, and on the evidence ore-
0nn ,. .......... in,, .. ....
SentCd .the association rennherl Vi nnAl.-
slon that, technically. Dunham belongs to
St. Louis. If Dunham obeys the mandate
Issued by the Hlckey league, he will Join
the Cardinals possibly this week. At the
present time his services are badly needed.
He Is a big fellow- and has been winning
most of his games this season.
BLUES DEFEATED KAWLIXGS.
Alton Won From St. Louis Xlne by a.
Score of (1 to 1.
The Alton Blues defeated Jako Bene's
Raw lings of St. Louis yesterday afternoon
at Sportsman's Park. Altnn. by the score of
C to 1 The game was the best that has
been played ln Alton this season and was
witnessed by 1.100 people. The work of both
pitchers was commendable, five hits being
made off Sutherland and only two off Betts
Pennington s all-round work at third for
the Raw-lings was a decided feature, and
Reardon s base running for the Blues was
good, he stealing four bases during the
The score by Innings:
E1"" 1 0013001 ..-.e
Railings 0 0000001 o
Pt-H?J,1f"?Icrl?.,,'c11,1- Bas bslis-Betti
2. Sutherland 3. Struck out Bv Itetts 2 hv
?U",?iiSfeUi Ws- Bettl "'on : SuihertanS
E. Umpire AI Warner of St. Louis. Time of
game One hour and forty-five, minutca.
Amateur Baseball Notes.
riT?"..J-sJl,.I.len? "am Seated the Carond-Iet
& f'orveS'.n'ntng?.-11'- A'M.-
TfIt?.?S5? 5e.."n..,ne upholsterers and
Kt Ku?-, 2? ,h." Evans-Smith Company,
the upholsterers won by a score of 20 to 9 Th-
frornrnfture1 'hcSS "a '"" ,0 p,ay tean"
iikiS hear,tfrSn,C5!,on. Telegraph nine would
ISfSirii. Tii 'ram ,n ,1m 12 nna h
Jtreet. IsCmanaC,:0m" MaJta- 0' m O0"
..' Vv ' z1BB$Ka4K? Ik.-1, i .
. 4 PI
Again From .Brooklyn
Margin of One Run.
AT LEAGUE PARK
Umpire Tower Puts Three Men Out
of Gamt1 Benches Wicker
at Critical Period.
CARDINALS WIN BY ONE RUN.
Brooklyn Ties Score in Seventh,
but Donovan Scores Winning
Bun by Daring Slide
at' the Plate.
Not since that eventful day last summer
when Umpire Hank O'Day was attacked by
a crowd of infuriated rooters, has thero
been such stormy scenes as were witnessed
at League Park yesterday ln the game be
tween Brookljn and St. Louis. St. Louis
won by the margin of one run, and that
victory was a good thing for Umpire Char
ley Power, for If the Cardinals had lobt
after Power had benched Wicker It might
have gone hard with Mr. Power. Not that
he was not right in sending Wicker to the
bench, but because ln Fandom exists Io
lent prejudices. The score was 6 t6 5.
If the other National League umpires fol
low the firmness displayed by Power, the
'games will be more free from those dis
putes which pall on the spectators If the
umpire allows the players to argue with
him. The game was not an Inning old bc
foro Bill Dahlen drew a bench warrant, and
a few moments later was ordered from the
I grounds for annoying remarks. The "Hu-
man Tumble Bug," James Sheckard, was
tne next to Dare his neck to tne umpiricai
ax. Of course, the crowd saw an element
of humor In these two episodes, but a
mighty howl went up when Power ordered
Bob WlcKer to the bench In the seenth In
ning when three of the ilanlonltes were on
the bases and when Brooklyn needed but a
single run to score. Both umpire and play
er were to blame. Power goaded Wicker's
wrath to the explosive point by calling a
ball that clipped tho plate breasthigh. a
ball. After Wicker's benching Eddie Mur
phy did tho twirling, and although tho Su
perbas eventually tied the score. Captain
j'atsy Donovan registered at the score sta
tion with tho run that did the business.
But it was a narrow escape from defeat.
Fnllv 6,ttX fans uttiactcd by the up-hill
work latelv disnlaved hv th Cardinals saw
" I the game and tliey certainly got their
with f.tures of which the large bunci
of errors gathered by the Cardinals was
not the least. ElEht bobbles were charged
; to the locals ana but for the leniency of
fie nfnc-al scorer one or two more miR.it
hnve been added. The mlscues were cost
ly and nllowed the visitors a look-in alter
the Cardinals had obtained a good lead.
Donovan's Daring: Slide.
That slide home In the language of the
cult was a "lallapaloosa." It was the best
piece of work of the .kind seen at League
Park for many a day. No one knows when
to tako chances better than Donovan
After an absence of several days from the
game, he was as frlfky as a colt yesterday.
A pair of two-baggers and a single was
his output of hits for the day, jut he cap
ped all previous efforts with that slide.
Scoring trom second on an Infield hit Is
m pvrrvdiiy occurrence and when P. J.
picked himself out of the dust a mighty
cheer went up.
r to the nine of his Involuntary retire
ment. Bob Wicker pitched splendid ball
though his ragged support ln that seventh
Inning was discouraging. Opposed to Wick
er was Jay Hughes. The Cardinals gather
ed ten hits off Mr. Hughes's delivery as
ajralnst seven off Wicker. Wicker not the
gaff at a most tantalizing moment for the
Huperbas needed but a run to tie. Eddlo
Murphy, unexpectedly called upon, forced
in tne tying run Dy a low oau. ne urst
one he pitched.
J Two hits was the extent of the damage
done by Brooklyn In the first flc Innings,
I and with only one error to help them out
; the Superbas drew horse collars until tho
1 sixtn. ine uonovanites opened up on
! "u,Clf ! ? in"LrLs'.KJ.,?Ji!!a",S"";
reii was caressed on tho shoulder with a
pitched ball nnd walked, but was forced
at third on Donovan's grounder to Hughes.
It wns the kick against Farrell's free pass
that cent Dahlen to the tall grass and for
th( rest of the game Wheeler cavorted at
short, though with poor success. Wheeler's
bad throw to McCreery sent Patsy to third,
where he scored on Smoot's single.
Fast Work In Fifth.
The Cardinals counted otrnin ln the fourth
on ltarciav's hit. MrPreerv'a had throw to
second on an attempted double play, a . speedy hits, his best piece of work beinc;
passed ball, and a double play oh Hartman a clever stop of Wheeler's hot grounder, 011
and Brashear. The ascension of the Brook- ' which he had to run over closo to second
lyn tribe took place In the fifth. Bob Wick- base. His error was a fumble of Ahearn's
er lived up to his reputation as a hitting grounder ln the seventh. Barclay was pe
pltcher by a rap to left. Farreli sacrificed , nalized for slow handling of Heeler's hit
him to second. At this Juncture Donovan ln the first Inning and the bad throw which
ran? the bell with the second of his two- followed. Smoot wns in hard luck, as he
baggers. As in the third Inning, the hit really did try hard to capture Dolan's long
was a low drive to left on which Wicker 1 fly ln the seventh, and, after a long sprint,
easily scored. Emoofs fly gave P. J. a dripped it. Farrell's three bobbles conslsled
license to go to thlid. and he tallied on , of two rumbles and a bad throw to Bra
Bnrclay's single. The "Deerfoot" made a shear.
beautiful Bilde to second when the ball . a
was thrown home to catch Donovan, and Yesterday was a day of exciting baseball
went to third on Krugei-s hit. Barclay in all the cities where big-league bail was
virtually stole home. He made a break tha played. Thp long game at Chicago and the
same time as Kruger. and Ahearn threw to hard tu'sle between the Colts and Pitts
second. Wheeler came ln on the hit and 1 burg attracted big crowds. More than 15,
muffed the throw, Barclay sliding home, 'coo fans witnessed the contest between the
Hartman ended the Inning by a fly to Whee- Browns and White Sox. The Reds are de
ler. Brashear hit for two bases in the veloplng surprising strength, and fairly
sixth, but was forced on Ryan's Intended ' slaughtered the New York pitchers at Cln
sacrlflce. . I clnnati. making fifteen runs and almost
The seventh inning almost provoa ine un- 1
Ding of the Cardinals. Three costly bob-
bles behind Kruger helped Brooklyn to
even up the score. Flood began with a tor
rid liner to Kruger, who was stationed at
the third corner, an exchange of positions
with Hartman. Kruger knocked down the
hit, but threw over Brashear's head, and
Flood went around to third. After two
strikes were called on him, Charley Ir
win pasted the ball sharply to left, scoring
Flood. Hartman made an excusable fumble
of Ahearn's speedy grounder. Hughes
secrillced, which resulted ln the advance
ment of Irwin and Ahearn. After a hard
run, Smoot dropped Dolan's long fly to left
center and Irwin crossed the rlate. Keeler,
alwas a danserous man, bunted safely,
filling the bags. Wicker was in a rather
tight place. Ward helped some by ground
ing to Brashear. who threw to Ryan, foic
lng Ahenrn at home. ,
Forrer Puts Wicker Out of Game.
It was at this exciting stage of the game
that the umpire again came "Into play."
Wicker was a bit nervous. He objected
when Power very properly called a ball
where Wicker thought It should have been
a strike. The next ball camo squarely over
the rubber, and again Power shriekei
"ball!" It was the last straw. Wicker ran
up and voiced his disapproval of the um
pire's eyesight. Power was a bit sore him
self and waved Sir Robert to the bench.
The pitcher then expressed his opinion of
chased in and trotted Mumhv" out of th I
tne umpire in vigorous terms. uonovan
EtaDie vvnno tne argument at tne piate
- sr . .. . " . . ..
waxed warm. Murphy loosened up on the
When peace reigned again. Murphy went
to the box. Power had called three balls
before Wicker left the box. Murphy's first
pitch was low and McCreery walked. The
play forced In Dolan with the run that tied
the score. Wheeler then fouled to Ryan
nnd the Bridegrooms hastened back to the
Donovan was determined to offset the re
tirement of Wicker and planted a hit to
left. Wheeler went up in the air and stop
ped the liner, but failed to hold it. Smoot
very neatly sacrificed. Wheeler again left
the earth and stopped Barclay's liner, but
his throw to first nulled McCreery off the
bag and "Deerfoot" was safe.
Game Won ln Eighth Inning.
It was a desperate chance, but Donovan
risked It. He was half way down to third
when Barclay hit the ball. He noted the
bad throw and kept on running. Though
McCreery had to step off the bag. he held
the ball and turning quickly, shot It down
to Ahearn. The redoutable P. J. was
coming like an express train and three
yards away from the plate he dropped and
began to plow dirt. Ahenrn was over
anxious and as Patsy connected with the
plate the ball bounded back from tha
Brooklyn catcher's mitt and thus the win
ning run was registered. McCreery's bad
throw was Indirectly responsible fo the
score, as he threw the ball ln so low that
Ahearn could not glue his talons to It
Barclay died on the circuit on outs by
Krueer and Hartman. Keeler hit in the
-Large Fields at Fair Grounds
Interfere "With Form.
ninth Inning, but got no further than first.
. . v AU. R. m. O. A. E
J. Farrell, second bap.. . J 0 o 1 s 2
Donovan, right Held 4 3 I l o u
raoot. center flkld 3 C i 2 0 1
liarclny, left field 4 2 J 2 0 I
Kruger. third base 4 0 112 1
Hartman. nhorU'.op 3 0 0 13 1
llraihcar. nrst base 4 0 1 11 3 1
Itsan, catcher 4 0 0 7 10
AVlcker, pitcher 3 1112 0
Murphy, pitcher 10 0 9 11
Totals 1 io 27 IS "
AU. R. IB. O. A. E
Dolmn. center Hold & 2 0 & 0 0
Keeler, rliht field S 1 4 : 0 V
Uheckard, left Held 1 0 0 0 0 0
Ward, left (lold 3 0 0 0 0 0
MoCreery. nrst base 3 0 0 S 1 1
Dahlen. shortstop 0 0 0 0 0 0
Wheeler, shortstop 4 0 0 4 4 3
Klc-od. second tase 4 110 8
lrwln. third base 4 113 0 0
Ahum, catcher 4 0 0 10 0
Hughes, pltcnir 2 0 12 3 0
C. Farrell 1 0 u 0 0 v
Totals 88 1 1 24 13 4
Batted for lluehes In rlnth.
Bt. Iuls 10013010 .. $
llrooklyn 00000230 03
Earned run. t. Loul 2. Tro-bEst hits Don
ovan 2, Brashear 1. Three-base hits Keeler 1.
t-axrlnce nils J Farreli 1. hm.u 1. alitcKard 1.
Rushes 1. Doublo tlars flood. Wneeler anJ
ttccreery 1. Ki-ukt. Karr'll jnd llrarhear 1.
l'&Mird balls Ahearn 1. Stolen tases Barclay 1.
Krurer 1. lilt by pitcher Hy Hushes 1. Ilas
on ball Off Murphy 1. on: Hugh t 1 Mruck out
By Wicker 2. by Murphy u ft on liases St.
Louis 6. Biookljn 7 lime On hour and llfty
one minutes. Umpires i'ow er and Brown.
AS to tiAiriiti:?.
I'lnyers Will Be Compelled to nespect
The tumultuous rcenM attending the gamo
at League Park yesterday t,how tliat St.
Louis lans ore apt to repeat an outrage
like that perpetrattd on iuay last sum
mer. At the close of the game fully 2f0
excited spectators gathered around the St.
Louis bench, where Lmpires Power and
lirown had stopped, nnd had some hot
head started trouble there might have been
a general fight. Certain It Is :f St. Louis
had lost the game there would have been
trouble. Thu umpires walked ofi the Held
under suretllance of the police.
nlle a decs on may s.o,n to show
favoritism on the part of an umpire, such
tactics as practiced by Bill Dahien and
Jimmy Sheckaid jesterday is rank Insub
ordination. In Wickcr'f. case It niut differ
ent. Goaded to anser by what he thought
was an uniair ruling, the M. Louis pitcher
could not control his temper, even thoujih
he knew that he would bo benched for an
outburst. Dahlen ran Up to the plate ln the
first inning with a ser.M-iesb kick, and when
ordered back to the Held ht made a mock
obtlaance by kicking up his heels. This
nettled Powe. and he oruertd Dahlen to the
Not content with making this troub'e,
Dahlen continued to taunt Power from the
bench until he was ordered from the field.
It took him almost a half inning to don hi
sweater and perform surafry other prepa
rations ror departure, and this, no ilouot,
tantalized thp umpire. I'lnallv he moved
down on the left-neld foul lines, and after
wards left the field.
Sheckard was benched In the third In
ning. He objected to Power calling a
strike on him. After flying out to Smoot
he proceeded to "call" Power as he walked
back from first. His angrj words could be
heard from the grand stand. Power didn't
hesitate to serve Sheckard with a bench
warrant and Ward placed ln left field for
the rest of the game.
While WIckr was much exasperated and
had more cause to be than either Dahlen
or Sheckard. his offense was lust as bail.
He apparently lost control of himself en- I
tireiy. and though he kr.fw that he would
get the Cardinaln ln a hole, he could not
refrain from "talking back." After beln?
ordered to the bench he ran excitedly up
to Power and accused him of calling two
pitched balls bv the wrong name. He
clnlmed that both should have been strikes
and vehemently shook two fingers In tho
umpires face to emphasize his accusation.
But aftrr he went to the bench there was
no more talk.
patsy Donovan camo In from the field nnd
wisely prolonged the wrangle until Eddie
Murphy had time to pitch n few- balls to
warm up. Donovan does not try to brow
beat an umpire when he has nn objection 10
raise, but h!o quiet way of reasoning with
the man with the Indicator carries further
than hot words. Pat neer loses his head
and says what he has to say quietly and
without displaying animosity.
The ball which Wicker first called Pow
er's attention to was wide of th plate bv
et least three inches, but from tho grand
stand the second ono looked like a good
strike. But no matter what the provocation
Wicker should have curbed hlmseir. Errors
ueninu nun were, m iiiu iii.tm, ii-syuiiMun.-for
the first two scores, as he pitched a good
1 article of ball throughout. Quitting when
, ho did, he put a hard proposition up to
Murphy, and as a reuit the tying run was
forced in. Sheckard and Dahlen Indulged in
what is commonly known as "umpire bait
ing." while Wicker transgressed by letting
an honest desire to win his game overrule
his better sense.
The National League Board of Control
has determined to slump out rowdyism,
and to that end has issued special Instruc
tions to umpires to rule the plajers with
an Iron hand. If the umpire allows one
man to "talk back" to h.in he Is not car
rying out his Instructions. Perhaps a few
Instances of quick squelching of brow
beating tactics will have the desired effect.
Hartman again officiated ln the short
I field vpterdav and captured some very
shutting out the Giants. At uieveiana a
slugglns bee took place. Detroit winning by
the score of 19 to 11. Each team used three
pitchers. The side shows at the local game
furnished plenty of excitement.
Barclay ami Donovan were the hitters
and run-getters yesterday. Donovan has
three hits to his credit nnd the same num
ber of runs. Barclay has the same number
of hits and scored two runs.
The campaign In the American League
will be transferred to the Eastern citlci
this week. To-day and to-morrow are open
dates ln the Itineraries of the Western
clubs, which will open up at the Eastern
cities Wednesday. The Browns will open
at Washington. Detroit at Baltimore, Cleve
land at Philadelphia and Chicago at Bos
ton. The last game of the Brooklyn series will
be ilayed at League Park to-day and Popp
probably will be sent to the flab. He will
be opposed by Doctor Newton of Hanlon s
best curve artists. To-morrow Is an open
date, and Wednesday Boston opens a series
of four games.
CIX'CIXXATI 15, NEW YORK 1.
Reds Slnuirhtered Two Pitchers and
Scored IS Runs In Two Innings.
Onelnnatl. Mav IS. Cincinnati fell on
Kennedy in the fifth Inning and by making
- ..!,. nits n1na ennpkrt uiv vain I".sin T-14S
seven clean singles scored six runs. Evans
fared no better in the sixth. Ewing was
erv steady and effective throughout-. The
fleldln-7 on both sides was hnrp Sci-:
Cincinnati. New loik.
AB H O.A.K. AB.H.O.A.E.
Hoy. cf 4 2 2 0 0 Vanllal. cf. 3 0 3 0 0
Dobbs. If... 2 13 0 0 Smith, 2b... 4 0 2 4 0
Beckley. lb 5 2 11 1 1 Lauder. 3b. 4 1 1 0 0
Crawford,rf 4 2 0 0 0 Jones, rf.... 3 0 0 0 1
Magoon. at ! 1 !l Doyl-, lb... 3 2 11 0 0
Corco-an. s. 6 2 4 4 0 Bean, s 3 18 3 1
Stelnfeld. 3b 5 3 0 4 0 Jackson, if. 3 1 1 0 0
Pelts, c... 4 2 6 1 0 I Howe rman. c 3 "8 2 0
Ewing. p.. 4 0 0 2 1 Kennedy, p. 2 00 1 0
Evans, p.... 1 0 0 2 0
Totals.. ..35 16 27 14 2
Totals 20 5 24 11 2
Cincinnati , 0 10 16 6 0 1 ..-IS
New York ......0 OOlOOOOft 1
Earned runs Cincinnati 11. New Ycrk 1. Twa
base hits Etelnfeldt 1. Three-base hlts-Stein'eld
1. Crawford 1. Jackson 1. Stolen bases Hoy 1,
llagoon 2, Van I!a tren 1. Btan 1. Double plays
Magoon ar.d Beckley 1: Smlt-i, Bean and Doyle
1 Bases on balls Off Kennedv 3. off Evans 3. off
Ewlntr 1. Struck out By Ewing 4, by Kenndr
4. Passed balls Bowerman 1. Pelts 1. Will
pitches Kennedy 1. Attendance, 6. wo. Time One
hour and forty minutes. Umpire Cantlilon.
PITTSBURG 11, CHICAGO 3.
Menefee Was Miserably Supported, Ills
Team Piling- Up Eight Errors.
Chicago, May '18. The worst support that
could possibly be accorded a pitcher fell
to Menefee's- lot to-day and resulted In his
losing h's first game this season. Phllllppl
was effective with men on bases, while the
visitors did most of their hitting alter two
outs and rank mlsplays had placed the
base runners. Attendance, 14,600. Score:
Davis, rf 4 1 1
Ohnroy. ... S 3 1
Beauraont.cf 5 2 0
Wim'r. ir.. soi
Brinsfield lb i 2 19
IUtchey. 2b. 3 2 1
Leach. 3b .. 5 2 0
O'Connor, c. 5 1 9
FMlIlppl. p. 3 0 1
Jones, cf... 3
Deiter. 3b 3
Chance, c. 1
l?we. 2b .. 4
O'Hascn. lb 4
Timor. ... 3
Merefee. p. 3
Kline, c... 3
Total 44 It 27 It 1
Totals.. ..33 8 27 12 8
rhicago 1 00001 10 0-3
rittabure 4000U01I 6-11
Deft on bases Chicsro 8. i'lttsburs 6. Two base
hits Dexter 1, Btaumont 1, I-acn 1. Conroy 1.
Sacrifice hits Deatir 1 htolrn bases-Kilns; 1,
Beaumont 2. Itltchty 1. Double plajs Lowe anl
O'Hagen l. Hltchey, Conroy and BransfleM 1.
I Etruc'.t out Bv Menefee 3. hy Phillippl 6. Base
n balls Off M-netea 1. off rh'l'.lpni 3. Umpire
u i'ay lime une nour and nrtynve mir.uios.
Columbus 4, Minneapolis 1.
Minneapolis. Minn . Ma 18 Co.u-nbus took the
first came ot the Minneapolis se.ies this after
noon bv heavy hitting in tho s xth and eighth.
Clark had the better of th pitching argument up
to the sixth Columbus plaed a ptrfeit n-ldinp;
frame and did good Ftr-k nork In the last four
nnlngs. LoIIt and Grim were ruled Tf the Held
for disputing a dez'slon of Umpiie Earlght. At
tendance, 4.W0. Sccre:
n. ii. e.
Columbus 00000204 0-8 10 0
Minneapolis . ...00000000 11 6 3
Batteries Dunham and Fox; Biers, Clark and
St Paul. Minn.. Mv 18 The !. nlw.1
brilliant game with Louisville thl atlerrluon and
won by bunching their hlt In the elgiilh Both
pitchers rectUed eirorie&s support. Attenlaice.
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 r 2 6 '6
I.oulsillle .... OOOIUOO'I 0-t 7 0
RaiierUs Crlbbms and 1'lcice. riaherti- and
Did In nn polls 10, Mllvrnukee A.
Milwaukee Wis . May lS.-Altrsck and Olm
stead were hit at will by In.lanspols to-..ay ard
the iltltora won with ut aa eif-at. The homa
learn thren av.ay a number o'. chtnecs br poor
base running. Attendant. 5.0W S ore:
Mliwaukie .. 20000200 fr-' Vo Ei
Indianapolis .... 0 14 0 12 0 2 01) 17
ii:1!:erlis01mstfali- Altrock and Spier: Millar
sin Game at Kansas City.
i?n!,'V CI,r- Mo" Mar -Tho Karri. Clty
Loylsuiie gamo was postponed because the Iul
vliie tean faded to arme
Omnli.t 12, St. Joseph 2.
St Jo-eph. Mo. May IS. Omaha wen the last
pine o.' tr-e series. 12 to 2 Th? Mctory tia due
to superior ail round work ticorc:
Et Jos-ph 0 00000020 2 ' i
Omaha j 2 0 3 0 3 10 012 IS 1
Batteries Salisbury. McFadden and Roth:
Graham anl Uondlng.
Kuusrs city r,, Des Moines .1.
Kan-as City. Mo . May IS. Kansas city won
tp-da)' game by bunching hits on Morrison In
the third Inning Attendance. 2.1:0. Score:
r Moines 00000200 13 11 1
Kamas City 1 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 .. S 10 3
Batteries Morrison and J. Wilkins; CabU anl
Peoria O, Denver 6.
reorlt. III.. May 18. Peoria won to-day's game
by superior batting. In the ninth Inning Cox
scored on btone's three-bajrger. and Stone scored
o Ijtzotot's and the same was won Score:
it. n n
...0 O001001. 6 11 1
...3 0 10 0 0 0 1 0-3 12 2
and IVliscn: Frisk. McCIsskey
and r. viicn.
Colorado Sprlnir II, Mtlsrankee O.
Milwaukee. Wis , May 13. In a short same hers
to-day, which proved to be a pitchers battle,
the ho-ne team was boaten by a score- of 3 to 0
Attendance. 400. Time of game One hour and
twenty minutes. Score:
R. II. B
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-O 3 3
J Colorado Spilrs;..o 1
0 0 0 0 03 1 1
Lucia; Gastoa and
At Rock Island Rock Island 3. Decatur 4,
At Cedar Rapids Terre Haute J.
At Daenport Evans. Hie 8. Davenport 3.
At Rockford Rockford 4. llloomlngton c
At M'mphls Memphis 5. Little Rock 4.
At New Orleans New Orleans 13. Shrevsport 0.
Letups Defeated C. B. C.
The William J. Lemn nine, won from the
r-hritl-,n Brothers on the eillere ramDus ves-
I terriav afternoon b' a score of 10 to 4. the
I "atkfi.d thf SllegeU four hl7 and wVo
struck out eieht men. Lvman. Kelsar and Hy-
lanJ did good work at the bat. The winners
would like to hear from all teams, the Globes
preferred For games address Jchn Burns. No.
10 3 North Second street. Yesterday's score by
C B C 220000004
W. J. Lcmps 3 10 0 4 0 3 0 0-10
ST. CHARLES MJiK WOX.
Defeated Tally-Ho Team of St. Louis
hy Score of 2S to 1.
The Tally-Ho team of this city was defeated
at St. Charles esierdfty by the nine of that
place, the score standing 23 to 1 In favor of St.
Charles. Reining and lielnlnxsr furnished bat
tery work for ut. Charles, while Craven and
Stephens served for the Tallr-Hos. Nearly 800
persons attended the contest. Tea score by In
St. Charles 3 4 0 1 4 8 0 021
Tall) -Ho 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 01
Earned runs St. Charles 12. Two-base hits
Stamm 2. Reining 1. stolen bises Si, Chariest.
Tally-Ho 1. rassed ball-8tven I. Wild pitches
By Cravens 3. Mruck out By Re'nicg u, by
Craven 7. Time Two hours and five, minutes.
The J. B Hicks team won two games yester
day, defeating the Y. M. I. nlns in the rooming
by a score of 14 to 4 and winning from the Rohan
Bros. In the afternoon by a total of t to 1. Toxler
and Olcacon served as battery tor tha Hicks
team In the morning, while Epstein and Gleason
furnished work ln the afternoon.
The Diela won from the Coiilssvtlie team yea
terdav by a score of 10 to 1. Terry and Mlnch
furnishing the feature of the game by their batten-
work. Fallback and Oorman did the best
work at the bat in tna course ot tna game.. The
scora by Inning was:
R. II. E.
Dleis 1 0 14 3 0 0 1 1-10 17 3
e.oiiinsviua v v u 9 9 1 v i x a 4
Amnteur .Games In Belleville.
The Westerns of Bellevllla defeated the Co
lumblas of Et. Louis yesterday afternoon in a
well-played game, by a score or 4 to S.
Simpson's Stars of Belleville and th Vandaltag
of St. Louis plajed the first game ln tha new
ball park on Suuth Lincoln street. In the West
End. The Stars defeated their St. Louis op
ponents by a score of 17 to 10. There was much
irjolclng last evening over the two defeats of tha
St. Louis by the Bellevllla teams.
neportera Defeat Operators.
A, V.Htn.t f.smi. Td.fr .,. .., ... . ..I..
the Baseball Reporters team defeated the League
i-arK leiegrapn upeiaiors oy tne score OI 11 to s
In a seven-inning game. Nine bases on baits
allowed by Jacobr-cn. the Operators' pitcher. In
the first Inning after two were out. is largely
responsible for the v ictory of the Reporters. Next
Sunday tha Reporters play the Cabaane Ath
letics. Minor Games.
O-Fnllon. Ill . May 18. The High School team
of this city defeated the Lebanon High School
team yesterday at tha East Side Park, It) to I.
Sedalla, Mo, May 18 Sedalla won th gam
with the Jopiln club to-day by a scora of 13 to 1.
Lebanon. Ill . May 18. Th Lebanon team de
feated tho Kurlanders of St. loula this after
noon by a score cf 33 to 0.
New Haven, Mo., May 18. New Raven defeated
Warrenton here this afternoon. Score 14 to 4.
Texas Junction. Mo . May IS. Machens
feated Black Walnut to-day. Score U to S.
Chamois. Mo.. May 11. With s Mors et 19 to
10 the Jefferson City Globes qnlt th field. In
the last half of the ninth Inning, thereby forfeit
ing the game 9 to 0 In favor of the Chamois
Riverside Baseball Club.
Carlyie. 111. May 11. Two games of baseball
were played In Breese this afternoon. Th Bhsra-
DISEASES OF MEN. on
ni! C Bt. Lonls, Mo Boom J03, and Offices SB floor Emllls Bldg.
UllVO Sta Bonn: 9 a.m. to"p. m,; Saturday to S. Sundays to 12 only.
City papers will prov established practice sine l!t6 See back numbers of
Th Republic; be convinced. You see UK. WHlTXlKR ln person.
For Honest Treatment.
Cures all Chronic, Xer-rou. Blood. Skin and Urinary DUenses
both sexes. Nervous Debility, Lost Manhood, Etc., producing
nerrouineps. despondency and Irrltableoess or unfitness for business or rnar-
- "ssc: rciuiia 01 error. lost mmnnooa. milky urine, organic weakness, quick
ness, etc. Power rastored and a radical rar. raanntu a.v- fn. iantr 91
Blood Poisons All stages. Eczema. Ulcer.
urine: aisp ,Pnvaie aisea.'es which obstruct urinary pauate. Ask for b'ank 2.
Irlnarr and Bladder ailment aulcklr cured tor Ufa bv safe meana. Ask for blank 23
riles and all Rectnl diseases cured. Modern methods, no cutting. Call or write for ndvle.
Sara-leal esses whether congenital or acquired, successfully treated. Varicocele In 8 days.
Medical Dictionary and Adviser free at office or sealed by mail; 30 pea picture.
James J. Corbett Believes That
Jeffries "Will Defeat Fitzsiinmons
rocks of Breese defeated the Blcomcr girls by :
core of 10 to 8.
Memphis. Mo . May 18. The bail srime here
this ifternoon resulted In a ilctorv for Mem
phis. Score: Memihls 11. Pulaski S.
Cariyle. 111.. May 1 The hasebill game la
Link's Iark between New B-iden and the Coffees
r-f St. Louis, resulted In a score of 20 to 1 ln
faor of New Baden.
Vlcla-hurg. Miss . Mar 1 Vlckfcu-g- shut
GreenUHe out to-day Score. 4 to 0.
Mascoutah. Ill, Mar 18 Th locals dsfeatej
the Quick Meals here to-day. Score. C to .
Trenton. Ill . May IS The Consumer- BaebaU
Club uf St. Louis as defeated hre to daj. tcore:
Trenton 8. Consumers I.
O'Fallnn. Ill Mar IS. The LIbrtv of St.
Ijouls trimmed the home tetn to-da at the East
tide Park b a s;ore 6f 8 ti 4
Canton Mn.. May IS Cnntcn anl I.
to 4 la
teams played baseball
to-da) . Score. 20
xator of Canton.
Jefferson Citj. Mo. May IS Jefferson City too
the second ol the pi!ngn?d scries of the Mis
souri Vallev League to-day by a bunching of
nils in the seventh Innlrc. which n-tted six
Lunr- J',tfr'n ( lt Nine runs. It hits. 5 errcrs.
s.-rlngfleld i lo run'. 8 hits and 4 errors.
. ?JrUrir' , ll0 i!a IS-Moberlv defeatel" Ex
celsior Springs to-daj. 4 to 2
r.iS!'Jvnn- ;M', JIa" " -TI- Sulllrnn tall team
&. daable htadT h-re to-daj. inning
both gimes Their opponert -tere the Frl-cos of
:. "?a3 and the Pai-lflc team. Score: Sullivan
12. I ri-yos S. Eulllian 17, Pacific ;
LAST COlR.SI.ti yr.uti:.
Cnstnivny ami TnlU Tel Me Dt-t tiled.
Orthrrclu Cup at Dp Iloillniuont.
Mr. Neave's food dogs, Castawuv and,
Talk to Me. divided the big Onhwen
Stake, the last of the courslnir seascu, at
De Hodiamont jesterday. Both ran fast and
exceedingly clecr dogs, and endured Weil,
notwithstanding the hot weather, which
hurt many greyhounds, and which oaus-ed
the withdrawal of several from the stake.
Mr. Orthweln's nominations. Tapioca and
Fine Form, were beaten early. Fine Form
fell before Reckless Archer, which was a
surprise to the initiated. Then Tapioca wrat
down to Castaway In the semifinals.
Mr. Orthweln donated J3) to the stake and
refused to tako any part of the money. The)
club offered a handsome cup. which be
comes the property of Mr. Neav. Cours
ing will be discontinued for the season. Duo
notice of resumption will be given.
THE OHTltWElX STAKE.
Tor sixteen all-aged greyhounds, at 13 each,
Mr Ralph Orthwein adding 'J. the St. Louis
Courslrrr Club offered a cup to the winner.
Lady Claire beat Swansea
Castaway beat Galteemore.
Union Star beat Old Kentucky.
Tapioca beat Count Crowley.
Talk to Me beat Lady Lee.
Reckless Archer beat Fine Form.
Iowa Maid bat Modest Girl.
Belvldere beat Turquoise.
Castaway a bye Lady Claire, drawn.
Taplcca a bje Union Star drawn.
Talk to Me beat Reckless Archer.
Belvidere bat Iowa Maid.
Castaway beat Tapioca,
Talk to Ma beat HrltlJtre.
Ed Neave'a br. d Castaway (St. Clair P.nss
sell's Nancy), and same owner's bile and wh.
d. Talk to Me (same breeding) divided the stake.
Castaway had a close call In th first round
yesterday with Galteemore. but afterward wcu
his courses impressively, leaving no doubt what
ever of his superiority over his competitors. Talk
to Me also ran ln splendid form
Mr. Neave was to have auctioned his grey
hounds, but rumors were afloat that J. S. Brat
ton had purchased his entlro kennl.
Lady Claire, Tapioca, Reckless Archer and Bel
videre also ran well.
The season's coursing wound up yes'erday.
Visiting: leashmen will depart for their homes
during the week, promising to be back early ln
the fall, when they hope the local men will have
a park fitted up exclusively for coursing.
The Coursing- Club officials will hold a meet
ing next Wednesday, when a reorganisation and
elrctlon cf officers for the coming season wilt
East Side Ellen Hllllnril Tourney.
Standing of contestants in the Elks' Club bil
liard tourney is a follows:
i'.ayeu. won. 1. st. fct.
M. M. Stephens 1
Dan Sullivan 1
W. J. Carney 1
J. L. Wiggins 1
E. Carter 1
Charles Cashel 11
D. H. Morrell 5
A. Q. Scnleuter IS
H. D. Sexton 4
C. Reeb 3
W'm. Mease K
Frank O'Nell 11
L U. Smith 3
It. A. Clem 6
F. J. Steger t
L. J. Holland 6
J. B aesslck 4
E. Brockmeer 2
omas J. Healy 7
AI Keechler 6
J. J. Faulkner 6
Charles Mauer 3
James Sheer 7
C T. Jones 4
E. S. Coddlngtrn 8
F. P. Brlgham 8
Doctor Godejohann 5
E Daly 1
W". J. Lauman 1
T. D. Watklns 1
John Drury 2
K. Reeb 2
O A. Penny 3
W. E. Trautman 3
Jockeys Pool Tournament.
Jockejs riding- at the Fair Grounds will la
augurata a continuous pool tournament to-night
at Chris Von der Abe's. The following riders
have entered: Domlnick. Beauchamp. HowelL
J. Dugan. Gormley, Narvaei. C. Walsh. Slngia-
luii. .rwwm. J. a. nvuua ana u. v iison.
Intck and Walsh play to-night.
St. Loula Gun Club Sboot.
Doctor Smith won tha St. Loula Gun Club
trophy yesterday In a three-cornered shoot with
Grlesedleck and Seller, killing twenty-two birds
to Griesedleck's twenty and Selzer's eighteen.
Eeizer defeated Doctor Smith ln a match at
fifty targents. breaking the first twenty-five,
straight. Bowman won the Doctor Smith trophy
with ten birds straight, while Doctor Smith cap
tured the club trophy from "Dick" and Seller.
Scores In the twenty-five bird shoot were:
Gr'esedieck-a 1111 11111 11 11 1 11 1 I
10 0 11 120.
Seller 1 1 0 1 I 0 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1
0 0 11 118.
Doctor Smith 1 111111111111101101
Future Books on American Darby,
Brooklyn and Suburban Handicaps.
Writ for qaotatlona. Commissions handled on
all races. Long Distance Telephones Yards 2s
4183-4189 5. Halstead St, Chicago, 111.
14 PIKE STREET, ST. LOUIS. MO.
35 Years' Experience.
Private matter skillfully treated and mdlcln
furnished to patients at mv office. No hindrance
from buslnes. No exposure, but a sneedr an
permanent cure In few days. Patients ost or
th dtv treated by mall or express on receipt 01
H to pay for medlcln. Call or writ sod de
scribe Symptom. Hours. I to 8: Sunday. to Is.
Telephone Klnloch C 319'.
Con all Chroniff DI.tt. Dr. B.i "VtgtUbl Cnnttr
etitlTv.r earto Kerroni Dtbtllty. Orjmnic Mrakarit. Lot!
uhoo3 or any crtl. malting from jonthfnl errors er
cxceiMM. In frosn two to Mtta wroks. la turn and constantly
ftdreniicd ln tbt St. Louis pa mm for over fortjTtars, and
fiat never failed la arlnf tb WorK Coses. Price, Tiro
Dollars; trial paekagr. One Dollar, sufficient to show that
tboIUmedr will doali that la a4rertlaed. Bent atcoMr aealed
to oar address. Di.UA. BonANNJUf, No. 3 Mo:
Street, St. XauIs, Ho. mnts Urealu i UEE.
Painful. Difficult. Too frenuent or Bloody
Consultation Free at
OrBce or br Mall.
Xor Each fctmm ..
, -.---.su -,-.- i,
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