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THE REPUBLIC: MONDAY, JUNE 23. 1902.
String of f AT T T T P F. T A 1 f H T F. Browns Win From Philadelphia, 7 to 4 T AT T TJ P D T AT P Blo"ck and R3'an Meet Tllis Evenm2"
A T T T T T7 T D A CV Q John B. Madden Sends
- t--wjM. jy jm jwww uip-i a
jL inc ijivjo
Thoroughbreds to Race Here. VJ1 1 11 Li V Ii"llYJLvi U O'Neill Batter Loses to Cincinnati. 11 1 11L 11I VJ Prepa
Preparations for Cor bett-Sullivan Bout
HARD TO PICK THE
This Afternoon's Card Offers But
One Bet That Promises Any
thing Like Success. '
FIFTH EVENT IS A BEAUTY.
Everyone of the Fourteen Horses
Entered Has a. Chance to Win
Ida Lcdford Looks Like
a Safe Bet.
Just how so many evenly matched noes'"
can Bet Into races so nearly weighted K a
problem that Fair Ground race-goer" can
not solve. On to-day's card there sems to
be Just one bet that can be made with a
chance for success That Is Ida Ledford In
the last race. In the fifth race there are
fourteen hores, eery one of them with, a
cood chance to win.
It Is simply Impossible to pick them In
any but the slith race Take the first
event, for Instance Avoid. Mindora and
Luralighter should be 3 to 1 each and take
your pick. Avoid look best on what race
he has run here, but Luralighter has some
brilliant races to her credit at Louisville
and Latonla. In muddy going she will
surely -win. Mindora simply cantered five
furlongs In 1-03 on a bad track on Saturdav.
He likes a fast track and he Is taking off
a. lot of weight to-daj. He Is a good-looker
and evident! a great colt At a price lie
Is the best bet of the lot it good going
But It Is an awful hard race, and the
favorite should be 3 to 1
Alalia, Navarlno. Herodes, Doralice. Lulu
Flight, Luna Minor and Mr. Timberlake all
have an even chant e In the second race.
On races Navarlno la best. Mr TImberlake,
went suspiciously fat last time out and
looks like a good colt among this lot. Hero
des surely will go well and a good break
will give Xavarino a chance. Alalia has
been runninE with better horss than these
and leading them, too So she has a chance
that Is" brightest This race Is a ca-e of
10 to 1 and take our pick.
Gilbert, Loone and Larr Wilt will fight
It out in the third event It will be verv
close all around Loone's early speed will
help her out of bad Jams and she hoJld
win. though Gilbert'"" last riee with her
Sites him a license to belt her. Loone
looks like the best bet
Mynheer, on his race with MuT.imus. Lady
Strathmore and that lot when Maximus
broke the track record for a mile and twen
ty jardp. gives him a cinch on the fourth
event If he will but run to his race
Ihe rhances arc that It was a fluke and
that he will not tome am where near It In
this case Grantor should win. Kitty Clyde
can beit Grantor with a good boy up, but
sht cannot take up Jones and win again
On many races that he has run Free
Coinage can win the fifth nut hK good
races nave not been won here Eta's Car
ding showed a raro turn of speed In the mud
on Fridaj, and they bet on her as If It pas
all In She will be a contender to-duv Jos
Leer will find the distance more to his
liking than those at which he has been run
nlng. Louis Wagner, Wild Katie. Hazel
Hughlett and Verify all have chances In
deed, there Is n )t a horse In the fifteen that
has not a chance to win If this Is not a
remarkable race there never was one Fit-
teen horse.". Ml with a chance to be first! I
Ida Ledford should beat Cogswell. Leflare
and Eda miey in the last event. She is a i
Z-to-1 shot, and should win handily with a j
good rMe 1
"They're the most superstitious men on
earth, are racing men," once said Sir Joseph
Haw ley. one of the foremost sportsmen that
ever trod the English turf. A betting roan's
eyes are ever peeled, watching for some
sign or other which be may connect with a
horse for which he has a fancy.
The famous General Hicks once made a
heap of money out of such a sign He 'vas
stopping at Hatchett's on his return from
Tattersull's on the Mondaj Just preceding
the Derby of 1806. when he happened to -io-
iree mar me "vv in mo line ot vveuing-
ton's restaurant dlsnlaveri nrjnoslte os nb- .
llterated. Without a momenfi hesitation he '
rushed from the hotel, and, hailing a hai- 1
Bom, was soon now ling uacK 10 laiiersau s
"How much Ellington'" he cried to ev-
ery "bookla" he could And, and nearly evcrj
penny he had went on the hoiw.
Elllngton won, and General Hicks attrib
ute4 his luck to the sign with the losf'W "
But General Hicks was a firm bclever in
omens and signs Once, while driving to his
club, his hansom became "blocked" In Hol
born. It stopped right opposite Ely place
"TT., tnnal'f iAVnWlwiA.1 .1... fsnnrnl "1..
uj m-w.c, itAciuiuicu me uciici.i. ..'- i
dars the Gooawood Cup dav. and Eli 1 a I
"cerf!" Thereupon he told his cabman to ,
anve to his bookmaker
"How much Ely?" asked the General, in
his usual breezy way. And he got S to 1
as many times as he liked. He took a bet
of 800 to 100. and. strangely enough, Ely
won t.he race In a common canter
Whenever Lord Rosebery runs his horfs-s
at Epsom, his employes assemble In force
to cheer his winners or bemoan his losers
His lordship never falls to present to each
one of the menservants on the Durdani es
tate a rose and primrose colored tie. With
out this mascot Lord Roseberv's em
filoyea will not transact a bet. They be
leve It Is unlucky.
But the tie mascot Is not restricted only
to the ex-Premier's servants. There are
cores of racing men who "bet bv their
tie." ts they term it. If. when wearing
a cortaln tie, they happen to make an ex
ceptionally lucky bet, that tie Is their "luck
tie," and they continue to wear It until th
luck changes, when they discard It for an-
io oeias a rea-naired person and then not
to see'- white horse for two minutes afterwards-
when drlvlniz in n rare meeting.
la one of the most unlucky omens that can
nappen io a party or racing men Hun
dreds of turfites who like to have their
"little bit on" will absolutely refuse to
make a bet during the aay that such vis
vBut perhaps the most childish supersti
tion of all. and yet the most sacredly kept.
Is the field glassi superstition.
"If you by chance look through the wrong
end of your Old-glassec don't bet Again
for a day at leasit. There Is a welsher
hovering not far ort, waiting for the mug,"
a. betting man will say.
Many a big bet has been made owing to
the similarity In the name of the horse to
that of the bettor; but this form of slgn
bettlng Is more particularly connected with
In 1839 General Peace won the Lincoln
shire Handicap, and Manifesto the Grand
National Steeplechase Thousands of
pounds were won by the superstitious bet
ting men over those two racest By an extraordinary-
coincidence, the two races were
run very shortly after the Czar of Rus
sia had Issued his general peace manifesto
to the world This was sufficient grounds
for an enormous nnmber of bets to be
made, coupling the twb horses or a double.
Flying Fox's Derby was one of the most
sensational Derbjs ever won. According to
"men In the know," there were only two
horses In the race namely. Flying Fox
nnd Holocaustand opinion vat greatly
divided between the two. But sign bettors
refused to believe in the chances of a horse
with mich a name as Holocaust, and as
erentr) turned out they proved to be cor
Holocaust fell livsthe moment of victory,
and had to be shot Immediately afterwards.
Of course, betting men attributed his
smash-up to the appropriate name the un
fortunate horse was. known by. London
DOMIMCK LEADS JOCKEYS.
Km Total of 34 Winning Monnii to
Domlnlck still leads the winning Jockeys
at the Fair Grounds wtth a total of thirty
four winning mounts,, his record for last
week being six winners. Bell also rode six
winners In the course of the last seven
days, but he U In fourth position. Beau
champ and O'Neill getting place and, show
numbers' In the winning list.
O'Neill did good work last week and is
-now running a -hard finish for second place
at this meeting. Beauchamp still leads him
by four winning mounts. Jerry O'Connor
Aid good work for McCarren and rode three
Winners. J. Hansen failed to land a single
mount first past the post on the week, and
Dale hp i " " " rode- one winner.
McAuIlffe rode the winner of the week's
only Jumping race. The summary:
Joctev. lit 2d. id. Unp.
Domlnlck 31 is
Beaurh&mp 31 29
O'Neill 17 II
Bell 14 2J
Singleton ,.1 l
Helgerson 15 23
T Walsh IS IS
J Ransch 12 10
J. O'Connor B 10
Donegan 8 10
Pauntleroy 7 4
Morse 4 1
E Mathens 4 3
Qormles 4 2
R Henderson ...
Ooodjear 3 2
Dupee 3 1
faculli 2 4
J (lormley 3 3
Golden 3 3
lloubre 2 ;
T o-Brlen 2 a
W .Tone 2 o
(livens i 3
Watson 1 3
Knell i 3
Dugan 1 s
Nevcom i i
McAullfTe j i
I'er 1 1
timpani ,. i i
II P Wilson l l
"ioung j i
J Gilmor l 0
Head l o
Battl.te l 0
K Williams .1 o
- Alley . ... J o
T Kane ... ... .i q
M Ooughlln to
rhiiiip . . v. . 0
A Johnson ... .... 1 0
A Lines . . . j o
LRMNGTOV I1EI.LES 01 OX WVF.TH.
FoIIon-eil Mount of Jockey L ne of
I'rouiluent ICcnineky I'miilly.
Lexington, Kv , June 12. The outcome of
the American Derbv was a peculiarly Lex
ington ictor Lucien Ljne, son of San
ford Ljne. who ha-. Imported Deceiver, The
Ipper and a stud of brood mares rode
the winner and he comes from one of the
I most iirumlmnt families In the Blue Gras-i
J Slate. Evcrbody from "-oclety belles to
touts followed his mount
u tern, the winner was bred at the Wal
nut Hill stud or Tom Stevens, and his tire,
Wadsworth. Is the product of the Kingston
stud of Mrs. Jame B. Ferguson The
widow of the famous starter likewise bred
Lucipn Appleby, the second horse, while
Alladln was sired by the Kingston stallion.
Imported St. George, who has likewise got
Lucien Applebv. She is therefore directly
Interested In the first three horses.
MoudiijV Fulr Grunndx Cntrlen.
K.rbt race. fiq furlongs purse, z- ear-olds:
0"3) Iro-,la . i, ;C4Mln!ora . im
uiaraUKnter IHol !7 llannj Qiannx IK
;g Christine A . liul (JI3) Avoid
Second race, tlx furionjaselPnir:
64 'JtagKle YounK UC
-9 Uorallce . . lis
171 Ilerodea .. 1U2
2U Mr TImberlake :o;
45 Kdna ICenner 100
:4 Navarlro .. Wl
tCl Luna illnor 93
M Mr Mulkej- .. 114
-61 Lulu Might .lrt
?4 Alalia . 10J
HO llan . . . s7
1S1 .Nellie Bawn V1W
Third racg one mile and eent yaid. selling
15 ilr Pomeroy
31 rrinee rienlj
213 .sklllman . lis
Zii Uttle Matter Kt
347 Will Fa 115
ICl Potheen 105
?)4 Swordsman ... 113
K3 Larrj Wilt 103
rourth race, one mile, purpa.
Lucut Elo'Sim 1 (2(5) Kitty Cljde .. 1C6
-alve M4 im MIfi Thresa. 1(B
. Tre Covenanter 104 (iS) arantor 105
It8 Mnheer .IPS
ntih race, sli furlonss. relllng:
:i2 nosal Athlete. 1CI
S Ireo Colncg" . 114
:M Eva' Damns 112
H2 Vrifj . .. IM
2i0 Joe Lesser 114
217 'am Lazarus .114
:W Louis VV ajner .103
2W llaicl Hughlett.10;
:;: tugurtha 10)
t4 Mona 11 . . . 112
21! Annie OldneId..112
ta wild Katie . .112
Sixth race, one mile and an eighth, selling:
61 Orey Forge . . 107 1 259 Ida Ledford.. 101
1 Ldcardo 1"2 (231) Wlneprena .... i
i.Dnare . . .. wHojiMiier uaner...uv
ApprentIce allowance claimed.
The Itcpnbllc'a Selections.
First Itace Laurallghter. Avoid. Happy Chap-
Second Race Doralice. He"le. N'avarino
Third Race Loone. Ham- TVI't. VllKrt
Fourth Race Mvnheer Klttr 0'lf. Qrantcr.
r.fth Race Ev a a Darllnif rce Coinage, Joe
tlxth Race Ida Ledford. Cogswell. Ida Rlly.
To-Day'a .Sheepahead Hay Entries.
New York. June 12. Sheepahead Bay entries for
ririt race, gelling. Ave furlongs:
!Joe Cobb . 112
War Crj 10J
Biondale .. .102
Mary McCaffertj . 105
I Brimstone ... . 105
Mine Dubarry 99
Nevermore . . 97
Stamping Ground .. 94
Queen of the Ocean 94
The following also are
Earl of Warwick . . 102
Street Jane 99
S.,,, nirt? 102
Second race, apprentice, lelllnc. one mile
Military .. ..
113 Eteene ... 93
HI White -Crest 93
. . 110 Clipper 91
. .119 Musldora 91
.. ..108 Also eligible:
... .108 Robert Metcalf .... 110
.. 10S Swamplands SS
100 Gibson Llarht.. .. ,. 93
10 C Rosenfeld ... . 91
105 Bessie McCarthy 91
1 Dachshund . ..
, Thornycroft ...
I Klele Skin . ..
i'leasHm nan ...
II L. Coleman .
Third race, handicap, mile and a quarter:
Blues . .
2.ones . .. .
Water Cure ...
The Regent .
Tom Kenny .
Fourth race, the Thistle, selling, mile and an
Belvlno . . .. ...lC'JIThe IUal 98
Knight of Bhodes lOJlfarbuncle 9;
Ethics ... ItnlKlnnlkinnlc 95
Bon Mot ... ( .101 The Recent 93
Alslke ... '.. If0 Francesco 91
rl.j. OS llp.m..Ir
.uiaiicc . .....
Fifth race, Ave and a half furlongs. Futurlt)
Irl'h Lad 129 Boutonnlere US
Att-elroy 119 Clarion HE
Veltonlan US Kickshaw IIS
Sixth race, six furlcnga on turf
t Beszke ...
ndd.e Bosch .
Keynote . .
tP.lra 11 .
C W Merer..
Sheepsbcnd Iluj .Selections.
New York. June 22 Selections:
First itace W ar Cr . Roj al Ensign, Mme Du-
Second Race Gulden. Thorni croft, Bssene
Third Race Advance Guard. Blues. Nones
Tourth Race The Rival. KInnlklnnlc. Knight
Fifth Race Irish Lad, Athelroy, Boutonnlere.
Sixth Race Protorlcus, Eddie Bu'ch, KInnl
To-Daj'i Washington Park Entries.
Chicago. June 22. Washington Park entries for
First race, four and a half furlongs:
Tom Ccran. :....
Stemwtnder . .. .
Von Rouse.... ...
The Forum . .. .
J. Sldnev Walker.
Silver Fringe ...t
Nleto . . ..
Mrs W lev .
Goody Two Shoes IV
rjjine uiri lli
Second race, one mile:
Peat HI Kynla 103
Laater - ...111 Vassal Dance 97
Boomerack ...1. .. .113 Blesed Damorel ... SO
Gawnlne UO Matin Bell W
Third race, mile and a sixteenth:
Rolling Boer 113
VV. J. Deboe loo
little Scout IM
J. V. Klrby..
Fourth race, mile and seventy yarda:
Fifth race, six firIoncs:
121 1 Mcnei mum 11
121 1 A D Gibson 119
........121JElsle L 106
Sixth race, one mile;
Colonel Ballantyne...U5IHenry Zltt 102
Semicolon llllJaubert 1
Miss Lira.. Ws Lingo ,.9)
C. B Campbell 106'
Washington Park Selections.
Chlcaeo, June 22 Selections: ,
First nace Von Rouse. Stemwlnder. J. Sidney
Kemnd Race Gawalne. Vassal Dance. Lavatcr.
Third Race Llttl Scout, W. J. Deboe, Harry
iA..i.th 1t.ee VTirnu.. A ndv- William.. Gold
Sixth Race Colonel Ballaatjme, C. B. Campbell,
t 1IIH llfiCC it " wiwmt ws.oj, . ..---
MADDEN TO RACE
ON LOCAL COURSES,
Well-Known Kentucky Turfman
Sends Ten Thorough
SIX ARE TWO -YEAR -OLDS.
Several Carloads of Hor-cs Arrie
From Laionia Fiist Local
Jumpiuif Stake for
John E. Madden's string of ten thorough
breds arrived from Lexington, Ky.. Satur
daj. in charge of the well-known negro
trainer. Scott Williams. This Is the fir-t
time Madden has raced In St Louis since
1SSS, when he tried to win the St. Louis
Derby with Plaudit. -Madden is consliiend
ore of the most successful horsemen in this
countrj He has one of the mo3t pohtr
ful racing establishments In the liast, and
la William C Whltnej's chief turf adviser
He breeds nearlv all his own horse?.
Madden Is the proptletor of the famous
Hamburg tud i."-ar Leington. Among the
Z-v ear-olds he sent here is a half alster to
Louis lamp's famous mare Lasso The
latter is bj ilasnulzer. while the Madden
11. Ij is bj the great Ilenrj of Navarre
Madden also has a half-brother to Lcauro-
ate in the string he will race at the Fair
Grounds and Delmar. A complete list of
the 2-j ear-olds In the Madden stabl." ij,.
Latuka. b f.. by Heurv of Navarre 1-as-
ca (half-sister to Lasso).
Conzanetta. b f, bj Talsetto Imp.
Laurel (half-sister to Laureate)
Deuceful ch. f.. bv Mirthful Addie C
Kinford. th t . bv Mirthlul Set Fas.t
The Wizard, ch . . bv St Carlo banny
Clarke, b c , bj Mirthful-Pride of Mont
rose. Mirthful belongs to Madden and is In the
stud at Hamburg farm. He Is considered
one of the most promising of young stal
lions In this country. Mirthful Is the sire
of Mexican, one of the best 2- ear-olds In
the East this season.
Several carloads of runnersStrrlved from
Latonla last Saturday. Ed and Jchn Bur
rows returned with their entire string,
which includes Bacchus, Edgardo, Hainault
and other useful performers. TliroII Broth
ers brought lx well-known horses, includ
ing Bufalla. Lurallghter. Hohenstauffen,
Cotton Want and Hondo. Daniels & Co.
came back with Zlrl and Sir Christopher,
and J. A. Johnson was In the consignment
with Tragedy- and Weird
Tom Kelley, W H Flzer's trainer, re
turned from the East Saturday. He bought
several 2-j ear-olds while East. They ar
rived In a car with II. B. Sklles's horses
yesterday. Sklles brought four of his own.
Including Pigeon Post, a frequent winner
at New Orleans last winter.
The first jumping stake run at the Fair
Grounds since Tennessee. Bourke Cockran
unu oiner good jumpers performed here
iweniy tars ago is scheduled
years ago Is scheduled to take
I place next Saturday
11113 will be the last
I ay of. the sPrln? meeting at the Fair
uicpiiua ine ieimar jocKey (Jiub s sum
mer meeting Is to open tho following Mon-
daV. ThO lUmDlnir stflkrv In ho run at th.
J Fair Grounds is called the Country Club
tcTjici.iiaai: jc iiaa i,vw aauea anu me
course Is two miles. The weights will be
announcm tnree days prior to the race.
Sam Hlldreth who captured the Club
Members' Handicap with Searcher, has sev
eral entries In this stake, and Is expected
to start a horse or two. Thomas W. Law
son of Boston also has his great jumper
Fllon d'Or in the Country Club, but will
hardly ship the animal out West on account
of the horse's valuable Eastern stake en
gagements. Lord Chesterfield and Neell-
gence, two of the best jumpers at Chicago,
aro both in the Countrv Cluh Rtponlecfr?!!.
and, will In all probability be shipped down
to start In the stake.
Both are thoroughly schooled Jumpers,
and ought to make It Interesting for the
best of the local Jumping brigade. Eva
Moe. Robert Morrison. Very Light and Ton
to are among the best known of the local
horses eligible to start in the Country Club
George Innes, who race the good horse
The Elector at the Fair Grounds some
years ago. has wired for stalls, and Is ex
pected to arrive from Cincinnati to-day with
VICTORY OF WYETH .
MAKES OWNER PROUD
Drake Has American .Derb.V Win-
nei Entered for Oakwood
Chicago, 111., June 22. In the care of dls
appointed trainers Heno, the defeated favor
ite In the American Derby Saturday. Her.
miss. Pentecost and Arsenal were taken !
back to New York to-day, while Western
horse lovers continued Jubilant because this
section of the country carried oft the hon
ors in the great event.
John A. Drake, owner of Wjeth, the Dr
by winner, visited the Washington Park
stables to-day and again congratulated
Enoch WIshard. the trainer.
"Yet." said Mr. Drake. "I would not give
all the victories my horses ever won for
Wyeth and the Dejby."
As to the future of the successful colt, Mr.
Drake said he would continue to race him
as ho has 2one before. On June 23, at
Washington Park Wytth Is entered for the
Oakwood Handicap The colt Is also sched
uled to run In the Wheeler Handicap, tne
distance being a mile and a half and the
purse $7,500. j
The Young Handicap, July 13, with a
handsome prize added will also see the
Drake entry among the bunch of starters.
The distance is a mile and three-sixteenths.
Mr. Drake says he expects to land
both of these and several more to folluw.
He says he Is not overconfident, but always
believed the colt was exceedingly able.
To-morrow at Washington Park Von
Rouse, one of Drake's 2-year-olds, for
which he paid $15,000, will try to cover him
self with glory. During the racing season
of 1900 in England the Drake stable cap
tured fifty-two races with an average of
GATHER FOR WHIST CONGRESS.
Plnyera From All Over United States
Arrive at SInnhnttan Ileacb.
New Tork. June 21 Whist players from
all over the country are arriving at Man
hattan Beach, where to-morrow, at the
Oriental Hotel, the twelfth annual congress
of the American Whist Leaarue will heirln
I the contests for the Several trophies. Uo-
uay i&ere was- on executive meeting at
tended by President Torney of San Fran
cisco, Vice President R. H. Weems of
Brooklyn. Recording Secretary Henry T.
Fry of Chicago and Treasurer John T.
Mitchell of Chicago.
There probably will be more women than
men at the tournamenL Mrs. Henry T.
Fry of Chicago, president of the Woman's
National Whist League, arrived to-day.
Play will open to-morrow afternoon for
the Brooklyn trophy and w'll occupy tne
afternoon and evening, and the evening
will also see a game for progressive pairs
In which both sexes will take part.
Borvllnc Club Banquet.
Members of the Magaiine Bowling Club of tha
North End held a banquet last night, at which
peecnea were made by all the plarers, and the
team reorganized for next season. Those present
were: M. LeOrand.
Arthur Dllkmann. Fred
Stock. Frank Cracke,
George Platx and Hnrj
President llailler. Make Address.
New Haven, Conn June 22. The bacca
laureate address at Yale was delivered
this morning In battle chapel by Presi-
I dent A. T. Hadley. There were many grad
uates back for reunion In the church, as
well as the usual commencement throng of
visitors and friends of the senior classes.
The Reverend Timothy Dwight, D.D.'for
mer president of the university, pronounced
iuift-sSr avttvff jg ,u.-
BROWNS LAND HARD
ON PETE HUSTINGS
Anderson and JlcCormick Drop the
Hall Over the Bleacher Fence
for Home Runs.
MITCHELL DRIVEN OFF SLAB.
Wildnes- of Mack's Young K;-
cruit , Gives Browns Five
Ifuiis and Athletics
Drop Final Game.
stainping or the clubs.
Vnierlran league 1 National League
club VV I Ict Club W U ret-
Clikaxi) 21 17 645 rlttl)UlK 37 12 .IS
Rtrui 21 24 517 Brooklyn 29 23 io
t Iuls 25 21 C21 Chlcaso 20 21 '33
I'liilnrtilphla 25 13 521 ltjston 21 23 511
IWroll 24 20 NVW York 2) 27 424
Washington 24 js 43 PMIadUlh'a 22 M .421
llaltlmorr 23 23 442 Cincinnati 21 20 412
ft. Hand 22 32 407 at Lmla J) 31 Zil
American Iengiie Jsatlinal Leacue
Si ljul. 7 Phlladel 4 Cincinnati 7 Kt. Louis 2.
ChKaco 2 1. Baltl 3 2IChKaKO 3 PitUburu 2
B.w!c n 7 Detroit 5 I
Clevlund C. Vh'ton4
Vmerli an Ivlei e
No Rames scheduled
rhl'oi'elphla at Ibwton
Nev Y'oik at Hrookl "1
P ttsbure at Chlciffo
Mr. Peter Hustings, a Iawjer by profes
sion, but temporarll a bendei of horse
hides for Mr. C Mack of I'liIIadelphla, In
troduced John Andep-on and Uaruchio Mc
Cormlck to a congregation of 9.00O at Sports
man's Park yesterday afternoon as .tars in
the popular skit "Ove- the Garden Wall"
The piece proved an Instantaneous hit with
the crowd and Incidentally helped Br'er
Jimmv McAIeer's Browns to another cut
of Athletic pie. The score wa 7 to 4. with
a Brown accent on the 4
After joung Mr. Mitchell, who started to
pitch the game, dlsplajed a signal of dis
tress C. Cssslus Mnck said "Away to the
bench with him " Hustings was trotted out
and the Browns proceeded to revenge them
selves for the defeat of Thursdav Not to
Hustings, however, con the blame for de
feat tic iald Mitchell was very obliging,
for when thn fan chorus hinted that he re
sembled bad money nnd requested him to
take to the airship ho made an ascension In
double quick time
"Methlnks our young friend Mitchell hath
not discovered the location of the plate."
quoth tho above mentioned C. Mack. "Go
thou Peter and prithee continue the starch."
Hustings might have made the game a
close contest had he performed from the
utart, for he held the Browns to four hits
In the last two Innings, but two of these
wprp hriTTtp 1-miR .Tolin Anilirnn Tint nil th
I , ,.., ,u, , .,. ,,,,, ,,.
- "- , . ' .,. . A" ",
ting slump Into one terrific poke In the fifth
inning when no one was on bases, of
course. Had Topsy Hnrtsel had time he
could have scaled the wire netting in front
of the overflow bleachers in left and caught
the ball, but he backed helplessly against
the fence and watched the sphere sail over
his head, clear the wire and descend In the
crowd. Big John took his time going around
McCormlck Duplicated And) 'a Hit.
McCormlck led off In the next Inning.
Hustings put plenty of "goo goo" on the
ball, but Barry started a few seams when
he hit it. Again did Hartsel rend the railroad
sign on the fence for n sign of hope, but It
was not there, and the bill disappeared In
the surging wave of bleacheritcs like a cork
in il wiutiyuui. nusunKs proceeded to wipe
tho smile off I1I3 (ace then, and. getting
down to hard work, he allowed but one hit
thereafter, and the Browns gathered no
nroro runs. Mitchell proved to Manager
Mack's satisfaction that the loss " of the
game to the Athletics was the fault of the
Browns, and that even the great Hustings
could rot turn tho tide of defeat. LucJtlly
for Mr. Hustings there were no plgrlms on
the bases when Anderson and McCormlck I
let out their extra links, for It there had
been, there would have been grlpf and
consternation In Phllly to-day.
The game proved one thing and that is
that Mitchell will never do for a railroad
president. The reckless liberality with
which he handed out transportation was
not a thing of Joy to his teammates. The
first two Innings gave promise of a close
score. Mitchell started well and then lost
control He grew wilder as the game pro-
1 gressed until, as, a fitting climax, he sur
1 passed all previous performances bp pas
I sing the first three men In the third inning.
Flowers for I.nve Cross.
Three things combined to make Lave
Cross happs a good sized chunk of "mazu
ma" In hfs pockets, wrung from the unwill
ing wallet of Colonel John I. Bogers.a huge
bouquet, presented to him by St Louis ad
mlrers on his first trip to the plate, and a
three-base hit. Lave can thank the rcpes
that were stretched around the field, for his
hit Hemphill could have stabbed the ball
otherwise, but' he lost It when he hurdled
the ropes and Cross touched three bases
before stopping He trotted in when
"Bocks" Scvbold fkied to Heldrick. J. Em
met's throw to tho plate frcm deep center
field was a beauty bright and right Into
Donohue"s hands, but it arrived a second
late, but that was no fault of Heldrlck's,
for It was a quick piece of work
In the next inning the Browns dug a grave
fo- that tally and two others gath
ered In the third .and covered them with
four more. The continuous yell from the
spectators disconcerted Mitchell. Padden
came up and walked. Donobuo waited and
went the same waj. Four wide ones put
Powell on base and the Brown house was
filled with none out Burkett shoved Out a
stinging rap straight to center nnd so hot
that Mitchell didn't care to burn his hands
with It. Padden and Donohue counted on
the drive. Hemphill tried twice to sacrifice
and then struck.out.
Five linns In Third Inninc
Heidrlck risked his life on a pop foul in
Lave .Cross's territory, but the crowd
surged forward on the ropes and bluffed
Lave out of the catch. "Butts" then hit
to Monte Cross, and Burkett was tele
scoped at second. With two gone, Anderson
walked up. The Worcester giant wanted
to put It in the bleachers on that trip, but
Hartsel, after a hard sprint, reached h
line fly. "Tops?," however, was forced to
try for an overhead catch, while going at
full tilt, and the leather bounded-from his
maulers and lost Itself In tho crowd. An
derson was on second a moment later and
would have gone to third had tLe field
been clear, but under the prevailing rules
he was forced to be content with a two
bagger. His hit put Powell and Heidrlck
In the clear. And still the end was not.
About this time evidences of distress were
noticed at the Philadelphia bench. Mitchell
bore a klll-me-qulck-but-don't-let-me-linger
look on his face, and Mack sent Hustinss i nfng manJ ot tne -Ads." and was accorded
and Powers out for a warm-up. MitchellTcooa support. The fielding of the Advor-
na,n uuumc-u co uui; v. o..o. v ,1 - ( users, inoucn weaK, jnciliuca BUIIIU leuiUJCa,
lace Jarred one of his slant3 through the , the work of Tucker and Zork being especial
shortfleld. scoring Anderson. McCormlck. j iy worthv of note. Next Sunday the Writ
the ninth man up. was tendered a vote of I ers will oppose the Brewers at League Park,
thanks by the Athletic crew when he j .
fanned for the third out. ....,... e. .nee.eniiii
The five runs were good. The Athletics .fJVAT ON FOR PADEREWSK .
had thought they had a mortgage of plaster ulm ' tvn . uu i nuuiiunoni.
on the game, for In the first half the in- , . ... , ,T.
nlng they made their total three, but Poles Express Appreciation OI HLS
Powell's run" tied, the score and thereafter at-A ;c4- n.,ot,:o
the Browns remained in tne ieao. mis oy I
Alttfhel -Wartss.1 And Sev bold, a
pair 01 :
wild pitches and an outfield fly resulted In
tne pair or tames.
The Browns failed to score In the seventh
and eighth Innings, the runs in the fifth
and sixth being the pair of homers. Ppwell
was steady and good support, especially by
Heidrlrk in center, kept the score down.
In -the eighth Lave Cross, singled, stole
second. went to third on Bonner's fly to , fey of the Prussian Government in burning
center, scoring on a passed ball. Seybold I up Polish estates and settling German sub
killed a St. Louis run by a running catch Jects on them.
atfiev.A - i....ite:.:r:-..
of And-rson's flj over his shoulder for the
third out In the seventh.
All U II O. A. E
Burkett. left Held . .302200
Itemuhlll. tlaht nId ..401111
Heidrlck. center del 1 .. . 4 1 o 4 0 0
Anderson. flrt base ... 4 2 2 11 0 0
Wallace, shortfttop 4 0 1 3 1 0
McCnrmlck. third bae ... 4 1 1 0 2 0
1'adden. second base 110 14 0
Donahue, catcher 2 1 0 4 1 0
Powll. pitcher 2 10 110
Totals 1st 7 "7 27 10 1
( AB It. U. O. A. T.
Hartscl left rteW ... 5 1 3 0 0 0
Castro, right fleld 4 0ooo
Davis, first base . . ..3 0 1 11 0 0
L. Cross, third bnse .... 4 2 3 0 3 0
berbold., center neli . . 2 0 0 4 0 u
Bonner, second 1ae. 4 0 I 3 0
M Cross. shorltup. ..3 11 1 4 3 0
Schreck. catcher ... 4 0 1 4 2 0
Mitchell, pitcher 2 I 1 l. i 0
HustlnKs, pitcher .... too oX 3 0
Totals Tt "J 10 21 14 0
St Louis .... 0 0 3 0 110 0 7
Philadelphia 0120O0O1 04
Larned runs-M Louis 3 Philadelphia 3 Two
base hits Andcr.cn 1 Threo-laso h ts I.. Crn
1 Home run Andei-cn 1. McCotml k 1. SiciICce
lilts :eybol 1 1 Double p'avs Pne 1 and Wal
lace 1 McCormlck. ladden an! Vndercn 1
Passed balls Donohue 1. htolen bases lleldr'ck
1. L. Cross 1 lilt h pltcher-Bt Powell t Wild
pitches-Powell 2. liases on balls-Off Powell 1.
JT Mitchell 4. off Hustlnas 2 struck out B
ISwtu.. by Mitchell 2 Innlnits pltched-Br
llltchell 3. by Ilustlrm 5 lIIls-OfT Mitchell 3.
? ."ustlngs 4. Lett on bas.s st Ixiuts 3. Phil
adelphia 6. Time One hour and fjrt) -three min
utes i mplrea Sheridan and Connolly
AO GAMES TO-UvY.
Urcmns Go to Cleveland 11 ml Curdl
tial Return Home.
The Browns and Cardinals will be In
town to-daj. but neither will pU Patsj
Upnovan and his colts return In last plice.
but prospects for shovlns? Cincinnati down
to that position are good The Beds open
here to-morrow for a series of three games,
and In the face of the jellow article of ball
they have been exhibiting in the in ijorltv
of their games, the Cardinals should take
at least two of the games
The Browns are cllmbln- and with a cap
ture of two or more games at Cleve'and.
they vv 11 be cloae up to Boston VestertHi 's
game tied thm with the AthLUIi s for third
place. McAleer ard his nVn ct nnaj to
night for Cleveland at 8 "0 Kwrvbo-Jv will
be t iken except Malone SuJlioff will llke
I pitch the opening g.ime to-inorrow
.igaln-t the Spiders It Is W'Uv Dunham's
turn to face the Beds to-morruw
Chicago s 1, uiLTiMnitu ::-'J.
Second Gnme I.nsted Trrelve Innings
nud Gnrilu'n Error Ueelilett It.
Chicago. June "i Chicago lost two close
and v.ell-plavcd games bv errors at citical
times. E lei's hit and StrungV two fum
bles scored the winning run In the first
gvmc A close and etclting twelve-Inning
struggle. In which both Garvin and Cronln
pitched splendldlj. was lost by Garvin's
wild threw of Williams's bunt and Bresna
han's single. Selboch's fielding wa. tho
fc-ature of the same. Attendance, 1C7
AH HO A E AIUIOAB
Slranp. Sb 4 2 112 Keller cf .4 0 3 0 0
Jrne.. cr 4-fl 3 0 0 Scibach If I 2 0 1 0
Green, rf 3 0 3 0 0 Wlll'ams 2b 2 0 4 2 0
Davis s 4 2 3 4 0 McGann lb 4 0 9 0 0
Merle It 2 0 10 0 Sejmour rf 4 2 2 0 0
Isboll. lb. 2 0 11 1 0 Pres'han c 4 1 S 0 0
Dalv. 2b 4 0 3 2 0 Cjltr 2b 3 2 4 10
Sullivan c 3 1 2' 2 0 Gilbert a .110 3 2
Patterson, p 3 0 0 ( 0 McGlnnlty.p 4 10 5 0
Totals 29 5 27 16 2 Total. 33 9 27 12 2
Chicago 00020000 02
Baltimore ... 01000100 13
Le't on bases CMmro 4 Baltimore 7. Two-base
hits-Davis 1. Sacrflce h.t.-Pbell 2. Merles 1.
Williams 2. G'lbert 1 Stolen b.Bes Mertes 1
Strang- 1 Double ptas Daly Davis and Isbell
1 fetruck out Bv Patterson 2 Ba.s on balls
Off Patterson 2. off McOlnnltj 2 Time One hour
and thlrtv minutes. Umpire Carruther..
AB II O A E. AB II O A E
Strang. 3b 5 0 0 10 Kellej. cf 5 12 0 0
JonF. cf . S 1 3 0 0 Sellnch ir .5 1 S 0 0
Green, rf 4 1 1 S 0 Williams. 2b J 2 0 5 1
Davis s ..30220 McGann. 3b 3 OK 0 0
Mertes. If ..4 2 2 0 0 Seymour rf i 0 S 0 0
I-bell. lb ..4 0 17 0 0 Hres'han c 5 1 4 0 0
Daly. Sb S 0 5 0 Rler 3b 4 10 2 0
Sullivan, c 5 1 7 1 0 Gilbert s .41261
Garvin, p 1 0 ! Cronln p 3 0 0 1
Totals 39 7 3 19 2
Totals 40 6 38 17 2
flatted for Onrvln In (he twelfth
Chicago .... 00010000000 0-1
Baltimore . ... 00100000000 12
Left on bases ChlesVo S. Baltimore 4 Two
ba." hit- Selbach 1 Sacrifice bits Davis 1 Is
bell 1. Green 1 Stolen boaea Mertes 2. Strang 1.
Jores 1 Cronln 1, McGann 1 Struck out By
Garvin S by Cronln 2 Bases on balls Orf Gar
vin 2. off Cronln 3 Time Two hours and fifteen
minutes. Umpire Carruthers.
DDTnOIT B, IIOSTO".
Crowd Attempted to Assanlt Implre
for PnttlnR Havxley Ont of Gnme.
Detroit, Mich , June 22. In a game full
of excitement the Detrolts again lost to
Boston. The score might have been c'oer
had not several bad decisions by Umpire
Johnstone put the Detroit players up In the
air bv the latter Dart of the came. Hawlev
was put out of the game In the fourth !..-
nlng for kicking and this so incensed th.
crowd that after the game thev mad a
rush for the umpire, mut the players of 1
Dotn teams gatnereu arouna mm ana es-
tui uru iMUl iiuiu ciiu siiuuiiua ill rttlcl, jl
tendance. 6.000 Score:
AB II O A E
AB II O A E
Barrett, of. 4
Holmes, rf. 4
McAllister, s 4
Dillon, lb i
Casey. 3b. 4
Harle. If. 2
Yeajter. If. 3
Gleason. 2b S
Mullins. d 4
Collins. Sb 4
Stahl. cf 3
Gleason. cf 5
Freeman, rf 5
Parent, s S
Ferris. ;b S
Warne , c 4
Prentis, p .4
Totals . 27 14 27 I
42 14 27 20 1
Detroit 0 0 10 10 10 2-5
Boston 0 0 0 10 2 2 0 27
Two base htts Holmes 1 Harlej 1. Barrett 1,
Casey 1 Collins 1 stahl 1. Three-bse hits Col
lins 1 Sacrifice hits Holmes 1 MeGjlre 1 Col
lins 1. Stolen bases Harlec I. Freeman 2. Parent
1. Fems 1 Ba.es on balls llj Prentis 2. First
on errors Detroit 1. Bo.ton 2. Struck out Bv
Mullins 2 bv Prestls 1 Left on ba.es Detroit 8.
Boston 10 Time Two hours and five minutes
CI.EVRI44.s4D , IVASIII'NGTOA I.
CorrlcU's Errors nml Wild, Pitches
Lnrirely Responsible for Defeat.
Fort Wane. Ind.. June 22. Cleveland won
In a game here from Washington to-day
that was uninteresting from stnrt to finish.
Carrick's errors and wild pitches) were large
ly responsible for the defeat. 4ltendance
Cleveland 4 W'ajjhingtsin
AB II O A E 4VII HOVE
Pickering. cfS2100Ran If. 210 00
Bey. If. ...52100 Wolv'top 3b S 1 1 4 1
Fllcl rf ... 0 1 0 0 Drill, rf 5 0 0 0 1
Lnjoic. 2b . 4 0 2 5 0 Kel.'er. 2b 4 2 4 10
Hickman, lb 3 1 13 0 0 Couxhlln s 2 0 2 5 0
Bradley. 3b 4 0 0 1 0 Cares, lh 3 0 11 2 0
Gechnauer. s 3 1 4 4 0 Lee. cf 3 2 10 0
BemK c .43520 Clark, c 41510
Joss, p ... 2 0 0 4 0 Carrlck. p 3 0 0 3 3
Totals ....33"9 27ia"o Totals .. 32 1 21 15 5
Cleveland 1 2 0 10 2 0 0 ..8
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 1 04
Earned runs Clev eland t. Washington 1 Two
bae hits Keister 2. Three-base hits Kjan 1
rirst base on errors Cleveland 2 First base o-i
balls-Off Joss 4 oft Carrick Struck out-By
Jos 6, bv Carrlck 3. Sacrifice hit Joss 1 Car
rlck 1. Stolen bases Pick-ring 1, Flick 1 Doub e
playj Goohnauer, Lajote and Hickman 1. Car
rlck. Clark and Carey 1 Left on baes Cleve
land 10. Washington 8 Hit by pltctetl liall Joss
2. Wild pitches Carrlck 3. Time Two hours
REPORTERS BEAT ADVERTISERS.
Mnth Successive Victory of season
The Sporting Wrltere team added the Ad
vertisers to its list of victims at League
Park yesterday by the lopsided score of IS
to 7. It was a walkover for the scribes,
though the game was well pitched on both
sides. The pencllors landed on the Adver
tisers' pitcher fore eleven runs In the first
inning, but errors helped to a grent extent.
After that the game was better contested.
4l.n,.. Xtllla. ftiiplaT nnndalont enmn fan.
ae.iiiu. .iguju.n x iumi.
Berlin, June 22. A special dispatch re- j
ceived here from Lcmburg. Gallcla. .says
that M. Paderewskl. the pianist, received a
great ovation upon his arrival there jes
terday because he bought 5,000 shares in the
Polish Bant of Posen. which has been or
mm?4 fnr the nurnose of reslstinir the Dol-
FIRST DEFEAT FOR
Thiclnian Pitches Sixth Straight
Victory for Reds Ajraint
D0..0VANITES FINISH STRONG.
Jote O'Neill Scoic Last 1hm
With His Triple Th.plman
ISnckcd iiy Good
STAMHNG OF TIIK C 1,1 lis.
Pet f Clu'j
w. 1 ret
. 21 3-)
V.nr V ork
Ft LolIs 7 Phllo lei 4
Chlcinsi 2 1 Ulltl 3 2
Br.tn 7 Ditrolt 5
tsinn 1 1: w'a-irton I
( Indnnat' 7 st Iviul. 2
ChlcaKii 3. 1'ittsbun: 2
7u Klines i lieiljttM
Philadelphia at Boston
Vevr York at Brookln
I'l'trliure at Chlcaco
Clnc'nnati. O . June il The famous
O Xeill batter was pitted to-dav against
Thielman. the New York cast-off. who has
won the last live gtmes he has pitched
for Cincinnitl This line-up "made It look
gle and there was It was not unti" the
lost man was out in tne ninth inning that
any one had a cinch on the game. Jovce
O'Neill pitched good ball, but was a little
wild at times, and the Cardials plaved
loose ball beh'nd hlrn O'Neill offset his
wlldness by striking out Bed Legs, and suc
ceeded in making eight of the Clnclnnatls
fan the air. He could not fool Crawford
and Hoy, however, as both batted at the
1.000 mark, though Hoj's percentage was
raised on account of three bases on balls
The Cardinals are great slavers Up to
the very finish they worked hard, and while
thev had several chances where a hit meant
runs, tbe hit failed to materialize.
It was not until the fourth Inning that
there was an scoring. In this Inning, with
one out. Barclay singled and scored when
Kruger lined out a double. The latter, how
ever, got no farther, as tho next two men
went out easilv
In the fifth Hoy drew a base on balls aft
er one wap out Crawford singled, but was
forced out at second by Beckley. Beck
singled, scorinr Hoy. Corcoran tripled and
Beckxand Becklei scored.
In the sixth Ewing got a base on Kruger's
wild throw Pel'z fanned and Thltlman
filed to center. Hoy ngaln drew a base on
balls and Crawford tripled, bringing Kwing
and Hoy home. This out Cincinnati four
runs to the good
In the eighth, wnth one out, Peitz sin
gled, but was forced; by Thielman. Hoy
doubled and Thlelmhn'scored Crawford sin
gled and Hoy scored. This ended the Reds'
The Cardinals made a rally In the ninth.
and for a few- minutes had the fans on the
anxious scat After one man had gone out
Hartman drew a basr on balls, but was
forced nt second by Wicker. Joyce O'Neill
then tripled nnd Wicker scored. The next
man, however, went out easily, and the
game was ended, and Thielman had pitched
his s'xth consecutive victory.
AB. R. II. O. A. E
J 3 2 3 0 0
. . . 4 0 2 3 0 n
... 5 1 0 11 0 0
... 4 1 1 2 3 0
4 0 2 3 4 9
35 7 I) 27 13 0
AH R. H O A E
4 0 0 2 0 0
4 1 2 2 C 0
4 0 10 3 0
.10 0 0 0 0
Hoy, center field
Crawford, right field
HecKle nrst nae
s-einfeld third hae
Kwlng. left field
Thielman pitcher .
Farrell second bs.e .
Donovan right fild
Smoot. center field
ltarcluv. left field ..
Kruger. .hortslop ..
Bra"hcar. first base..
Hartman. third base .
Jack o Nel I catcher
Jojce O'Neill, pitehe
'Batted for Jacit O Nelll In ninth lnnlnz
Cincinnati ... 000033027
fct Louis ..00010000 12
Two-bae hits Kroger 1. Hey 1 Thret-bas
hits Joyce O'Neill 1 Corcoran 1 Crawford 1
First base on bills By Thielman 3. ty O'Neill 3
Struck out By Thielman 4 by O'Neill S. Ps.rcd
ball. Peitz 1. O'Neill 1 Attendance. 5.000 Time
One hour and fortv minutes Umpires Brown
M. Joseph 7, Denver 4.
St Joseph. Mo , June 21 The home tevm de
feated Denver to-da by superior batting and
bae running tcore
. R- H E-
Denver .... 00040000 0 I 5 1
St Joseph... 00203002. 7 9 4
uattcries. r.vicr and Wilson: Parvln and
Roth. Attendance. 4,io
Lonlsvllle H, St. Paul 1.
Louisville. K.. June 22 Until the ninth Inninc
Flaherty had the bt. Pauls complete! nt h.a
merci He struck out nine men and allowed but
nve hits. A base on balls and a hit saed the
visitors from a shutout. Attendance. 7.000 score
Louisville 0 0 0 0 2 3 11 18 0 3
bt. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 5 4
Batteries: Louisville Flaherty and Spies. St.
Paul Sllmmel and llurlei.
Mllvrnnl.ee 5-i, Omaha 8-4.
Milwaukee. Wis. June 2i Milwaukee and
Omaha broke even this afternoon In a douhley
header. Milwaukee losing Ihe first game and win
ning the second. The loss of the first same was
chlen due to the poor work of Kenna. who
pitched for the locals.
Milwaukee won tie second game In the ninth
Inning, on a base on ba'Is. four singles and an
error, resulting In three runa. Atlenlancc. 4 0W1
Milwaukee 20101001 03 9 8
Omaha , 3 u 1 o 0 1 0 3 08 11 3
Batteries Kenca and Lucia. Brcwn and Gond
lng. SECOND GAME
Milwaukee 01100000 35 14' 4
Omaha 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 u 01 5 3
liatterlts bworm-tcd and Lucia. Owea
Peoria 3-3, Des Moines 1-(J.
-mlorn4-I." .Jl"e -P." MolnesVbroke even
iT"n, ler!a In a double-header here to-dav
Peoria won the morrlng game by oSortunV Wti
Olivia C 5L Louis. Mo,
llVe CT. Hours: 9a.m.
L.0'' 'f! wl" ptov established practice since, 1SCS See back numbers o9
The Republic: b ccnvlnced. Tou ses JJH. WH11T1HH In psrsoa.
Cures all Chronic, Jiervons. lllood, Skin nnd Urinary Disease
ooth sexesc ervoos Debility, Lost Manhood, lite, nroduclnfl
nervousaess. despondency and
n-aa -i " -. -. -s.asui.iB lent iiHunvuii, '" uimic, viAaxiu H C4 skiJC: V3. "jkajsi,
lllno J.i.i0er.i?storrd "I radical cut guaranteed Ask for blark 21.
tSS.. .iS?5A.u "es- Eema. Ulcers. Painful. Difficult. Too Frequent or Blood
r.iV.- '"? i'5'f diseases which obstruct urinary rsi-taie Ak for b'nV 3.
vTim f'fi, S,A'J'lrr.."ments luJ'Wv cured fcr llfa By safe means Ask for blank H.
inrrTteiy JL'iJlSJ".l d'-"s cured. Modarn methods, no cutting, rail cr write for sdvleo. .
MedTrSS nf2J.TS5l5r "i-;tltal or arqntred. rucceisfullv treaied Vnrfcoeele In C days. '
sieaical Ulctlnnary and Adviser fres at office or irated by toall- 29 pen pictures. 1
; ...."u.rj ana niiTiirr ire. 11 oiuct o. sentea dj
ting and tot tli- alle-nocn cam through lnablU
it to tlrd lb ffer si ete-fallt bcore.
MOKNING GAME. n. H E
IVoria . .0 0O00021 . 3 7
itam iii. A 11 11 n 1 ft o 0 01
Batteries. Cut ui1 Wilson. Morrison and Baa-
son Attendance. 1 oUM
l'orla 20000000 03 5 1
Ues Molne? . -' 11 2 0 0 1 0 1 0-5 10 3
Hatt-rles. ?chaftnll- lIcGUI pnd Wilson. Hot
fer and 1-jbeck Attenlance, 7.'J0
VVIEHICA AbbOCI VTIOV.
Milwaukee 5, ColtinilinN .
CV.umbus O. June 22. The Milwaukee batters
pmilted bj W asm r's lack of control to-day and
won lbc second game, of thu series by bunchins
IhMr four hits iwth baes on balls. Hennant
pitched line ball for the visitor Attendance,
Columbus ..00002000 02 S t
Milwaukee . ou30UJ00. 5 4 L
Batteries. NaKier. Popp and Fax. Herman
an 1 sieer
W lis l'IH( ASSOCI TIO.
Kalians Clt -4, Colornilo springs 1.
Kansas Cltj Mo., June 21 To-day's gam -naa
a I llchers battle in which Kansas City won by
bunching hits Attendance. l.sij score.
P.. II E
Kansas Clt .... 10000100 24 t 1
Colorado springs OOOuuuoo 11 3 2
Ilatteries VVeyiner and Messttt. McNcelv an3
Toledo :i--, KnnsiiH cif) ::io.
Toledo O Jure 22 Toledo and Kansas citr
bnjke even to-la The tirst g-in e was won by
Tiledo and was vell played Fir man was th
Mar of the second came, kieplng Top do down to
seven hit? Alien lunce, 4 C00 scores.
It. II. E.
T.IeJ . 00000210291
Kunus Uiy 0 w o 11000 02 t
llatteries Hughes and Grafhus. McDonald ano
T Mi .. 00011000 2Tt
K-insi. l'It 10 0 0 3 10 510 14 1
"aUeries. Vlcck und Giaftlus Foreman anol
IHEI.S HEFEVT COLI.l.NSVILLE.
lluiich 'Ihree Huns in Seventh Innloc
for Oue-Hnii lctory.
For the, second" time thi season tha
Diels defeated the strong Collinsvllle. HI.
team vesterdav afternoon at Collinsvllle.
The gumi! was very well pitched, and the
contest clos?, but by bunching three runs
in the seventh Irnilng-, the Diets landed It
by a score of S to 4
Aside frcra the battery work of Terry ard
Miner-, o Ilofman, in center field, did tho
best work tor the St Louis team. Hofman
made three double plays by perfect throw
to the plite. after catching Hi's In center.
Trr holj the llllnolsans to seven hits and
1 4 . 1I ! uirj llllliuinilio lJ ft Li J. twsaa, luivt
'viinch handled his delivery In good style.
tTtffelV.-irtfr!.. 4 '-sill tn 1 l.k vttrtfrsAW 1 tTAWAsV
Jokerst. the Collinsvllle pitcher, allowed .
ten hits, but thev- were well scattered, ex- J
cept In the -eventh inning. The feature oC
the home team' exhibition was the field
lng of Brnes at third, which set tho Col
linsvllle fans wild at times.
AB.II O A E
Moran. If 4 1
2 2 0
Moore, c 3
Tight rf 4 0
II Hofman 2b 1 2
Kirk a i 1
O Hofmun cf r. 2
Gorman 2b 4 1
Louis, lb ..3 1
Mlrch. c . .3 1
Terrs, p .. 4 1
Cook. cf. 5
rwicnoi. b. ...5
ltvmes 3b ..4
1 3 olllartman lb 4
0 4 1
trafn. rf. ..4
Paul. 2b ... 4
s i 0
0 4 0
Jokerst, p.... 3
Totals .37 10 27 16 2
, S? 7 27 9 S .
Batted for Jokem In ninth
Diels . ...00200030
Collinsvllle . 10000021 04
Runs scored A Hofman 2. Ricks 1, Gorman 1
Low Is 1 Miiore . Nlrhol 1. Bines 1. Hartman
1 Sacrifice hits Moran 1. C Hofman 2. Lowla 1
Moore 1. Bvrnt-3 1 stolen bases O. IIo:mon X
Moran 1. Bj rnes 2. struck out By Terry 4, by
ST. CIIVKLES DCAT ALTON.
ISronns Defeated Blnc In Interesting
Game Score 3 to Z.
St. Charles Browns won from the Alton . I
Blues at St. Charles yesterday by a score I
of 3 to 2. a three-base hit by Schroeder anoW
work by Young and Hcrr, the pitchers, be
ing features of the game. Jioth pitchers
allowed but few hits and two bases each ort
balls The score was:
Davidscn. a .4 0 2 5 1
St. Charles Browns.
Burg, cf i 3 5 10
l'opp. ir . 3 n 1 0 1
stnrnm. 2b..,4 2 110
llelnlnxer. c.3 1 I 1 0
Meekz. lb.. .4 0 14 1 0
Kuohr.e. S...4 0 17 0
O Nell. 3b.. 3 t 2 1 1
schroedcrjf.4 10 0 5
loung. p 4 0 0 10
1 schiemm. :::
I alrback, lb. 4 0 12 1 0
Clifford. c.S 0 8 2 1
1 Fischer. rf...4 110 0
1 Fo-rest. cf 4 1 0 0 0
Rlor.Ien. 2U4 0 14 1
mob. If. z 0 .' 0 u
Herr. p ... 3 1 1 2 1
Totals... 52 IF 165
Earned runs St. Chsrles 2. Two-baso hits
O'Nell 1. Jlelnlcger 1 Three-base hits Schroede
1 Stolen baes fctamm 1. Daub e plays Burg ta
O'Nell 1. struck out B Young 3. by Herr 4
Lases on balls Off 'V.oung 2, off Herr 3. Lett oa
lases st Charles 5 Alton 4 Umpire Vote,
Time one hour and forty minutes.
COLLEGI WS 1VI VICTORY.
Local Team) Wins From CoIIlnsrllltJ
by n Score of 3 io O.
The All-Collegiate baseball nine defeated,
the Collinsvllle. 111., team at ColllnsvUIo
yesterday by a score of 3 to 0. Fitzportea
and Pechman furnished the battery work,
the former striking out eighteen men. Good,
work by Foley and Rogers, in addition to
the battery work, was the feature ot tha
The team has reorganized under the nama
of the Loffejs, with men drawn from St,
Louis University, U. B. C. and the Hlgtt
School, with the line-up as follows: Fltx
porter and McHugn, pitchers; Pechman,
catcher; Gruner, first base; Dunn, second;
base; Durney, ,short: Pennington, third
base; Reppe. Foley and Bogiuno, fielders.
Eugene Canty of No. &U North Seven-,
teenth street Is managing tho team, and
would like to hear from Perryvllle, Ste,
Genevieve, Alton, Quincy and Lebanon.
RavvIlnKS Defeated A. H. C..
Raw lings baseball team defeated the A. B. C.
nine at Cahokla, lit, ve.lerdj) by a score, of la
to 4. the defeat being the first recorded against
the A. B. C'l this season The victors had no
trouble In landing on Bu-berick for fifteen safs
drives. Next Sunday the Rawllngs play the un-.
defeated Moberly team at Randolpn bprlngs. Taei
scorn In jesteruaj's game was.
Rawllnga .. ..40 0 02202 0 la
ABC .... . ..00200100 04
Batteries Rawllncs Sutherland and Carney
A B C Burberick and Gass.
Indlnnnpolls (fame Postponed.
Indianapolis. Ind. June 22 The game scbedw
uld for lo-dij was postponed on account of ths
law prohUUlng bunday baseball games In this
Three 1 Leagne.
At Fvansville Cedar Raptd.. 1: Evansville. 0.
t Blonnrington Flrt game. Bloomlngton 81
Dacenport 7. second game Bloorolngtoa 4. Dav
At Decatur Decatur. 2. Rockford.15.
At Terre Haute Urst game. Tcrre Haute 2
Rn k l.Iand 1. second game. Terre Haute 1
Rock Island 2
At New Orleans New Orleans 11. Little Rocks,
At Memphis. Memphis 7. shreveport 2.
oun;: luunacLri -i
fJisBczOforiinnatsral 01 S
irritations or nlceratloas vf
of mucous mmbraiiM. 9
rainless, and not aitrla w
KTHfEYAHSCffMiciiCo. 'nt or tnom.
V,civckp,o EI BO,a r DrnesuM.
or sent in plain wrsvpsr,
by express, prspald. foe
It 00, or . bottles. 82.73.
Cbtm .... OinTDle DIfeaief . pr. It. etM Cnnhw
poiitlvelr curw errou Debility, eminal 1 ukatM. Lett
Manhood or ay ?.. rultlnjr 'rom youtMal crrert or
criie,to(romtoto seven wrckf. In um aad contUatlr
adrtrtiwd In th bt. ljoult papcri fsrorer fortj Tear. and
luf BfTfrfAllfd in ennnr th flonlCiiti
ig sa no
Ira carta Powrr
and Wzor with mtiHcal effect to tbOM MIDDLE AGlvD
MEN vho fetl a wttknfii bfrond their Tears. Price, fltt
Dollart; trial rackajTv. ine jxuur. aameient to aoo
th Ktmdv windAa.ltkat laaJTtrt.fvd toldonlT br
ckajTv. ioe pftllar. tafEelsmt to abow that
A. BonAXjv J Morrn "tirrt. r-t. Moll. Mo.
bBttoaE7addr,fciitTljiwd. lriTae Circular lo.
Room 20X ani unices ai uoor tmuieiimj.
to7n. m.: Saturday toi Enndays to 12 only.
Irrttableneis or antltntsa for business or mar.
Consnttatlon Free at I
OBn or bv Mall. '
lor cacn person.
-jFwr ta 1 1 S d.ru jd
E .. Pr,rs 1 Clari,,-
ipgat. U.S. a. .xgg