Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: MONDAY. FITLY 14, 1902.
BAQFJR AI I Cardinals win From Brooklyn,
O jOi O l i- L-1 and Lose in Double-Header at '
TT T t? Ihi 'Nei11 Leads Winning Jock
1 U JaJT t eys at Local Tracks.
Jeffries Changes His Train
ing Quarters to Oakland.
JVith O'Neill Battery on the Firing
Line, the Cardinals Again
BARCLAY BATS IN TWO RUNS.
jGamp a Shut-Out for ttrookhii
. Intil Ninth Inninjr. When
" ' Fheck.-ird's Hit Blossoms
into a Run.
One tie simo and three straight victories
fa the record of Pat Donovan's Cardinals
cgainst the Brooklyn Superbas. One of the
Victories wa a runlcsj affair for Brooklvn,
nnd Joce O'Xeill had them all but covered
with a second coat of kalsornlno yesterday
afternoon, when a lucky bound of a hit by
Jimmy Sheikard to right field in the ninth
Inning, and a questionable decision at the
plate, saved the Trolley Dodgers from the
Ignoralrv rf a shutout, though it did not
win the s-inc for them. The score was 2
From the scar rity of run3 on liotli sides
It m.i Oi infer -ed that the game was a
pitchers laule md it was Besides, it was
wilnes-.cd b the biggest crowd at league
Park sim the peeing da) of the season.
Official figures ive the attendance close
to 12.CW) In truth, the Cardinals are play
ing in !u k to sinke a winning streak at
home. Ir he la; t ten d.i)s they have won
beven cjrr.es ,jcj tVk0 aI)(j josl tvro Tj,lt.
record, tog. ther with the announcement
that the famous O Xeill batlerv would go
to tho firing line, was the attraction that
proved a bi drawing card
Game a Buttle of PItclicrM.
It was a battle rojal between the pitch
es. Pitted against U'Xiill was "Wild Bill"
Donovan, one of the best when he is
"right," and he certainlj was in great
Bhape esterda. Burning speed and ex
cellent control marked Donovan's pitching,
and the Cardinals bagged but seven hits
eft him let better was O'Xeill's perform
ance The southpa-v liad an ease or moic
ment that gave him an appearance of cool
ness, and. though he apparently laid them
Over for the Superbas. jet not until the
seventh inning did the visitors make their
second hit oft him. Up to that time it
looked like O'Xeill would establish a sea-
i I Both pitchers made a remarkalile begin
ning;, ocelli retired the lirst three m-n
en four pitched balls Dolan hit the Mrt
one in front of the plate and Jaik O'Xeill
threw him out Keeier attempted to bunt,
but fouled, and hit the next ball for a fly
to SmooL Sheckard hit to Xichols and was
out. O'Xeill cohering the base.
Donovan's start reminded one of a Kan
5a?..CJ7vlon.c monltifr a Path through a corn
field. He had speed to spare, ana the tirt
three men that faced him struck out. Vp to
the sixth Inning there was onI one hit
made on either side, and interest wa cen
tered In the pitching Donovan was touched
tip in the sixth Inning for the hits that lose
the game for Brooklyn.
A Hit That Won for St. Lou In.
George Barclay was the bright particular
etar who swung his willow for a hit when
It was most needed. But valuable work in
score-building was rendered by Parrell and
Smoot Jojce O'Xeill gave the signal for
the bombardment by landing on the ball
for a, rap to center that gave him two
bases Farrell tapped to Donovan, and
though O'Xeill plowed through the dust to
third on his stomach, O'Dav declared lilm
out. Homer Smoot then registered his ontv
hit It was a liner to right field that put
Farrell on third, and when Barelav's
grounder took a high bound over lrvwii.
both Farrell and Smoot scored, though
Homr had a narrow escape at the plate.
Donovan tapped to Flood, and on his out
Barclaj moved up to third, where he ex
pired when Brashear lintd to Flood. In
the eighth another hit by Joj-ce O Xeill nnd
a second single by Barclay louked good, but
"With two out Pat Donovan's grounder ;o
Dahlen telescoped "Deerfoot ' .it second.
In the eighth and ninth inninss the Su
perbas gathered three of their five hit-, and
made a dingerous bid for a tie 'With one
gone In the eighth. Ahcarn hit. but was
forced by Flood, who advanced a base on
Will Donovan's second hit and stole third,
aided by Dolan's Interference He was left
there, however, as Smoot dragged down Do
Shecknrd's Lucky Triple.
The ninth opened peacefully, but the Su
perbas put on their usual spurt. Brashear
made a neat -top of Feeler"? hard-hit ball,
but Sheckard lined to right Held. Donovan
could not get up f- a catch and. as the ball
bounded, its courre changed, and it escaped
Pa-.V and rollej back to the fence. Wnen
bCYd reach It. Donovan made two ineffectu
al Attempts to pick it up before he suc
ceeded, and Sheckard came near getting
home on the deal. a
O'Day's decision on 3fcCreerv's hunt was
hissed, but ct that Sheckard seemed to
rT8.,1""5 best of tne P,a- T"116 blit wns
laid down on the third-base line Jack
O'Xeill picked Hartman's- throw from under
Sheckaids feet, and quickly put the ball
on the runner, who was declared safe. It
certainly seemed that Sheckard touched the
plate Just as he was tagged, and In accord
ance with his Instructions from Secretary
loung of tho National League. O'Day very
Croperly gave the decision in favor of the
Tho end was not long in coming. Smoot
put a nightcap on Dahlen's fly and Jlc-i-reery
in a bunglesome attempt to steal
rSvSn. ?.aS cau5ht'..Ba5hear receiving
O Xelil s thro-v w hlle McCrecry was lengths
rarrell. hcrttop 4 10
Smoot. center field 4 1 1
Barclay left neld 4 0 3
P. Donovan, rlaht field ... 4 0 0
Brashear. second base 3 o 1
Nichols, first base 2 0 1
Hartman third base 3 0 0
J O'Nell catcher 3 0 0
M. O'Nell. pitcher 3 0 3
-V) 2 7
AB. R. II. O. A. E.
Dolan. center field....
3 0 0 1
Keeier right field 4 0 0
Sheckard. left field 4 11
McCreerj. first base 3 0 0
Dahlen. shortstop 4 0 1
Irwin, third base 3 0 0
Aheara. catcher 3 0 1
Flood, second has" 3 0 0
W. Donovan, pitcher 3 0 2
Totals . 30 1 5 31 9 1
Pt. IxjuIs 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 2
Brooklyn . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Earned runs St, lu!s 2. Brooklyn 1. Two
base hits M O'Nell 1 Dahlen 1 Three-bae
hlta Sheckard 1 Sacrifice hits Dolan 1. Mr
Creery 1. Double nlav s Farrell and Brashear 1.
Ahearn and lrwln 1 Stolen bases Flood 1, N'ch
ols J, W. Donovan 1 B3ses on balls Off Dono-
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A- BOHAXJfAV. o 23 MoTn stwt. M. fuii. Mo.
614 PINE STREET, ST. LOCIS. MO.
S3 Years Experience.
Private oatlera akllifutlr treated and medietas
rurnlshed to patients at rav office. No hindrance
from business No exposure, but a speedy aa4
permanent cure la a few days- Patients oat of
tha dtv treated by mall or express on receipt of
si to pay for medicine. Call cr write and da-
Scrlbe symptoms. Hours to ; Sundays, I to 12.
:l5c asiarr C 21U.
van 1 Strlv-e-outs-Bv O'Nell 2, by Donovan S.
Left in liase- st. Liuls . Brooklyn 4. Time of
game One hour and forty minutes. Umpire
CHICAGO S I, NEW YORK 10.
GlnntH Were OatpIa)cd sit Et err Mane
of lloth Ganira.
Chicago , July 11 The locals took both
Kame from New York to-day by all round
better pin) Ins and successive hitting In the
four innings in -which their runs 'were
scored. Iloth Lundgrcn and Rhoads were
j effective and well backed up with several
irt uounie pinys. tnree buncneu nits on me
former alone saving the visitors, from a
double shut-out. Attendance. 9.C0G. Scores:
Ctlctgo. I Xew York
All 1I.O.A n ., AH.H O.A E.
Place, ef.. i o o 0' Urortle. of.. t 3 0 1
wni'MU.4 J K oi imrke. rt .. 0 : o a
I. ;i ... l 3 oiJonK. If 3 ooni
"-n-fer. rf 3 3 o ! 0 Ho'erman. c ' 5 Z I
Kline, c .. 3 A 4 1 6 Smith. 3b ..3 1 1 3 3
Tinker, s. 4 3 I f. 0. 'Vacer. lb 4 1 t
Srhaefrr 3b 4 3 : I I'unn. 3b .. 4 1 3 1 0
Miller. If ..3 ' Wacner. s 3 1 1 3
Luntgrcn. p 3 0 0 Talor. p .. 3 0 1 3 0
Totals ..wis 16 1 Tfctals S3 S 34 II 4
-h!caco . 4000001.
Xe orK . . 0 o o o 1 0 t
lyeft on bares Chiraeo 5. Xen Yoik t Sarrlfic
hits Kline I. Iinderen 1. Menefee 1. Stolen
btues Tinker 1. Magle 1 loutle plnvs !).
Tinker ami Williams 1 Williams unaslted) 1:
Schaefer. If an,l Williams 1 Struck out Uv
Lundcren X hv TaIor 4 Ilaus on ball Oft
I-unilpren Z. Hit with JmII Miller 1. Time One
iiour arw inectv-nte minutes, umpire Cantll-
Chicaco I Ne York.
AB H.O A n AM H.O A E.
Slarle cf . 3 3 t 0 0 1 nrrdle. rf 4 3 t o o
a wins io. i so i I'Ycucer. lt..4 in o n
I.oue. 3b 4
v "jcne it . i n : d o
0 0, Ron 'man c4 3 3 1 i
3 O Smith. 3h....4 1 3 T rt
Menefee. rf 3
3 1 I Iturke. rf . . 4 3 1 0
-chaefer. 3b 4 1 0 4 A Dunn. 3b ..4 o 1 1 rt
Miller if . 1 rt 0 0 OiVV.-lKner. r ..3 3 3 3 t
Khuailes. p 4 3 1 1 0 Exanf. p ...3 0 0 10
Kanoe. s . o u I
ToUls 33 10 34 13 1
Totals 3 II n IS
Ohlcaco oooooios ..I
Xew York. . . 0 o 0 0 0 0 rt 0-0
I.eft on base CMcaco o. w YorC 7 Three
ttase hits Uouerman 1 aerlilce hts Menefee 1.
Slacl 1. Kvans 1 Milen bass IlroJle 1. Yeaeer
1. IMMr pla-s Ie and Tinker 1. Dunn Smith
nnd Reiser 1. Struck out H Khoides 4 b C
ans 3 Uies en Kill Off Evans 1. Wild Tiltches
Evans 1 Time One hour anj ft.t minutes.
PIT-TSUI HG a. CINCINNATI 1.
Champions Got Onlj Four IIltn Off
Ilnhn. but They AYere llnncUcd.
Cincinnati. O- July 13 The game to-day
was a pitchers' battle. Hahn held the Pltts
burgs down to fewer hits, but three
cmlng bunched In the fifth inning was
what lost the game for Cincinnati Ttnne
hllt's finger was knocked out of 'olpt hi the
FiiLth and he had to retire. Leever :aklni;
hi place. Attendance. S.3i. Score-
AB II O
Pobbs. If . 4 3 3
lloj. cf .3 11
A E. AH H.O A E.
0 0 Clarke. If .4 O 3 1 0
0 0 lleaumont.cf 4 1 o o 0
liocklev. lb.t 1 H'
Crawford, rf I 1 3
l'eitr. c . ..405
Masoon. 3D.3 0 1
cjoreoran. p .4 3 1
Meinfeld. 3b 4 1 3
Hahn. p ..3 o J
1 t-ach. 3b 4 1 5 0 rt
i o Waener. rf..J 1 3 o o
3 1 Itransfleld.lb.4 OHIO
3 O rtltchej. 3b.. I 0 4 5
10 Uurke. a ..30331
3 1 Zlmmer. c .3 1 3 1 1
3 1 Tannehlll. p.3 o 3 0
Leever. p .90000
Totals . ..S3 S 37 13 4
S3 4 37 13 3
Cincinnati . 00000100 o t
l'ltt-lr.ra ,- .. .30000100 03
Tno-base hits-lrf'ach 1. Double rlas Tanne
hlll. Itltchev and Uransfleld First hnse on halls
rtv Tannehlll Hit by pitched ball-By Hahn
1 Struck out-liv Tarinehlll 3. by Hahn 3.. Tlm
of same One hour and fort minutes, umpires
I'cvrer and Brown.
Omnlin 4, llllnnnl.ee 1.
Omaha. Neb . Jul 13,-The home team rot
thriv hits and as man runs in the third lnn.ng
after a bare re iwlls. which the visitors vlgor
ousU protested should nave Wn a strike-out
nnd which shoull have retired the side. Attend
ance. ;.. Sccrc: n. JI E.
Skee" :-: " -o 2 0 o" 0 S 8 1 ;oi J J
llatteries-C.raham and Tboma-. Sivarmsted.
Kenna anil Hannaford.
Knnsns City . Colorndo Spring; 2.
Colorado Sprint. ,1. Ju'v Jl-Kn ;
won io-da's name by superior batting, aiichu
once 12"0 Score: n. H. E.
KTur.-McNeely and Baerwald. Nichols and
Den Moine 4. Peoria 3.
Des Moines la . Julv 13. A battirc streak In
the sixth save lies Moines the victory tonlav.
Attendance. 1.M9. Score-
n v.l.n 00100300 -4 R 3'
i'Vnrta 10101000 0-3 . 4
Batteries-Morrison and Hanson. Hart and
Denver 4. St. Joseph II.
Denver. Colo.. July 13. W hlteridce proved in
vincible, allowlrc the visiters but two safe hi t
and sl-.jtttns them 'ut t:arvtn's work behind
the tat wns the feature ir the (am' Mauplii
oiered the pame for the vl!trs. but was re
placed nfter the first by CtJnn on account of
vvildness Score: is. II E.
lenre .. .10003000 04 S 3
St. Joseph o O 0 0 0 0 0 o o 3 3
Batter'esw hltetldRe and Wlboa; Maupln and
Chlnn and Garvin.
No Game at Cleveland.
Cleveland. O. Julj 13 The American Deagu
rame scheduled for to-daj between Cleveland
and Detroit was played last Thursday, that day
lieinc an open date with loth teams.
Three-I I. en cue.
At Rick Island Reck Islanl 4. Divenport Z.
At Rockford Rnckford G. Cedir ItapldF
At Bloomlnzton Bloorolrgton 4, Teire Hiute a.
At Decatur Decatur S EvansviHe 2.
O'NCILL I.K1DS JOCKC1S.
Heads List nt the Fnlr Grounds, 'With
Jockey IVank O'Xeill still heads the list
of winning- Jockeys nt Delmar, Domluick
being In secotd position. Beauchamp Is
third on a margin of wins rolled up before
Ids departure, while T alh is in fourth
IKJtllbitl. 1 he np?rn inotre llnttlctn ,.!.
eight winners In the course of the "week. I
Last Saturday he sent tour of his mounts
nrst pan tne post, but one of these, Helen
Print, was tfisiiuaiiued.
Dale is riding in bad form, and only had
two winners to his creait last week. Five
new names were added to tne winning list
In the persons of J. Hart. Prince, lump
Kins, Mooa and iicKinncy. The vv inning
T. 'Aalsh ... .
J O Connor ..
T u riiien ....
E. MHthews ..
Gormlev .- .
J Gormlej ...
Glverm . ...
Dugan . .....
M. Thompson .
H Watson ...
Nencom .. ....
J Gilmore ...
H s Wilson .
M Coughllh ..
R. Williams ..
E. Murphy ...
jene on -iiy. jiu.. wu.j . Mcunnja .iiv nr
featt oplln to-day bv a score of 3 to 1. Hlts-.
Jefferson Cltv 7. Jopi:n Errors Jeffrs:n City
3. Joplln 1 Batteries; Jefferscn Cltr Holla and
O'Hollaran, Joplln Compjnioa and WIcklr.
Nahv"it. III. Julv IX The Vacdallas of St,
Louis v - tated here to-day by the local club
In the ..) exciting ball game of the season.
The game isted eleven Innings and at the end
stood to . ,n favor of Nashville. Maxwell p'tchel
a good game, but was loosely supported. Halles
for the -visitor was hit hard and retired at th
end of the fourth Batteries: Nashville Max
well and Cross. Vandalla Ualles. Matthews anl
BROWNS SPLIT EVEN
Win the First by Slaughtering
Garvin, but Are Shut Ont
in the Second Game.
PADDEN GETS BENCH WARRANT.
Objects to a Decision and Is Ban
ished, His Retirement Forc
ing McAleer Into
. the Game. :
Chicago. 11L. July 13, In a double-header
plaved at the South Side grounds this after
noon, the St. Louis Browns and the White
Stockings split even. The MIssourlans won
the first game by the score of 7 lo 4 and
the champions turned around and walloped
McAleer's plnvers in the second game by a
score of 5 to 0.
If the champions had changed sejlts in
the second contest those who watched the
first would not have recognized them.
There were 10.0U) persons on tpe grounds to
watch the two teams struggle. The Browns
seemed to be so much better than the cham
pions that they had the Comiskcyitcs faded
from the start. Garvin was in the box and
he was no puzzle at all.
Dick Padden got himself into trouble
again. In the second contest Mertes stole
home nnd Umpire O'Laughlln called him
safe. Padden kicked so hard that
O'Laughlln ordered him to the bench, and
when he hesitated about going the umpire
told him to get off the field.
For a long time he refused to do this.
However, he was compelled to go. and Man
ager McAleer was coTpMed to get Into the
game again, taking Frlel's place In right
fiel 1. while that player went to second
The manager acquitted himself nobly
again with the stick, driving out a hit
which filled hi plajers with admiration.
Nineteen hits were made off Garvin la
the first came. The Tevan was simply un
able to keep his shoots away from the
The visitors began the scoring in the first
inning. Good bas running brought this
run home, aided by an error bv McFaxlaid.
In the third the Browns made three mors
runs A trio of singles and errors by Davis
and Green were responsible for these. An
other was made In the ilfth by two singles
and Strang's error, and in the final inning
St. Louis took on two more tallies by mak
ing a brace of doubles and the same num
ber of singles.
The White Stockings were never In tho
hunt. They were able to make two runs In
the fourth, one in the sixth nnd another in
the seventh Harper who opposed Garvin,
kent the hits w-ell stered at all times
Score of the first -ame:
An. R. It.
Stranr. third base 4
Jones, center field .
Green, right field ...
Ias. short-ton . .
. 3 1
. . 3 2
... 4 rt
.... 3 O
Mertes. left field ...
Isnell. first base 4 o
Dalv. second base 3 1
MeFarUnd. catcher 4 o
Garvin, pitcher 3 0
Sullivan 1 0
Alt It If.
.4 O 3
.. S Z
..5 2 2
nurkett. left field
Hemphill center field....
Frlel. right field
Anderson, first base
McCormlek. third base..
Padden. -econd base . .
Sugden. catcher . .. .
Harper, pitcher ....
M 27 17
Batted Mr Garvin In ptnin.
fTiiejigo 00030110 01
St I.nul 1 0 3 0 10 0 0 2-7
Ift on bases Chicago 4. St IjiuIs 14. Two
bss hits Green 1. nurkett 1. Thre-base hlt
Rurkett 1 Anderson 1 Stnln bases MeKarland
1. Mertes 1. Daly I Davis 1. Rurkett 1. Rngden
1 Double plays Strang unaIted) 1. Ivl
and Daly t Struck out-TH Garvin X bv lUrPT
X Tased balls-McFarland 1. Has- on halls
Off Garvin X rff Harper 4 Hit with ball-Padden
1 Time of gsme-One hour and fifty minutes.
I'mplre O Lauchim
PlnU'n Good rifehlnn; Knnliled While
Sox to Blank nroirna.
"Wilev Fintt went to the firing line for
Chicago In the Fccct.d game, and none of
the Browns came anywhere near the home
plate. Th -vKltors made only six hits off
Plait, but the champions got only five oft
Sudhoff. but they were well pltced.
Sugden presented tho champion" with
their first run Strang reached first on
balls; Jrres followed with a hunt ond Sud
den threw the ball so far over Anderson s
head that Strang was able to score.
The White Stockings did not score again
until the fifth, when Strang again walked.
Jones singled and Green sacrificed. Davis
Flammed out a threo-bagger and Stratus
and Jones scored. Mertes's single brongat
Davis home and Isbell trotted to first on
four ballr. Then Isbell and Mertes trlwl
a double steal, which proved successful,
but the decision at the plate caused Paddi.i
to be ruled of the field.
Score of the second game:
AH. R. II
. t 2 0
Strang, third hae
Jones, center field
Green, right field
Mertes. left field
Isbell. first base ,
Daly, second base ,
27 i C 27
AB. R. II. O.
Burkett. left field 4 0 14
jiempniu. center reia 40110
Frlel. right field and 2b... 40202
Anderson, first base 4 0 o 14 o
Wallace, shortstop 3 0 1 0 4
McCormlek. third base 3 0 1 0
Iadden. s-cOnd btse 2 0 0 n 1
McAleer. right field I 0 t 0 o
Sugden. catcher 3 n n n
Sudhcff. pitcher. 3 0 0 0 2
Total" 31 0 6 24 3
t-nicagn 10004O0O. 1
St. Uiuls 0O000000 0-Q
.Lft.rn.last!,"n,cato st- !" Two-has-hlts-Mertes
1. Tliree-bsse hlts-Mertes 1. Sacri
fice hits-Green t.fctolen bases-Mertes 1. Isbell
PVLV, n,,h,1 J- Douhle Plays-Daly. Davi.
and Isbell - struck out-By Piatt S. by Sudhoff
'' S ra '"'-O'v Sudhoff . TlSe-iineh"ur
aSSe'ltC"."1 " Un,Dlr-'LaoRlIIn. Attend!
Louisville 4. Colnnibua a.
Columbus. July IX Italley pitched great lull
for s-ven lnrlngs. hrt w.akened tofdTh-Vnd
and Louisville batted out a victory In the tenth
Tannehlll sprained his ankle sliding to second
In the ninth, and will be out of the xarne tor
several ta.. The fielding of Clnncr a" Fort
throwing to recond were features. Attendance!
Columbus 000100110 03 1
Louisville ... .000000021 14 i 1
Batteries-Bailey and Fox: Kerwin aad
Mllrrnnkee B. St. PnnI 1.
mel hard In the eighth and took the laat game
of the season with St. IauL Attendance. Xcl.
It- II. E.
0 0 1 3
4 0-5 13 2
Ft. Paul 0 0 10 0 0 0
Milwaukee . X 0 0 1 0 0 0
Datterlcs Stltnme and Hurley;
Toledo (I, -Minneapolis; 5.
Toledo. O . July IX With two men out and two
strikes on Williams, the latter made a home-run
and tied the score. It required tiro additional
Innings for Toledo to win the game again. At
tendance. 2.01. Score:
T J. J
Toledo n 000110300 1 t Ji 0
Indianapolis .0 000103010 05 11 3
Batteries Mock and Orofnui; Williams and
Minneapolis 1. Kansas Cltr O.
Minneapolis. Minn . July IX In a pitchers' bat
2o the equal of which has reldo mbeen seen on
tha local grounds. Minneapolis defeated Kansas
Ctty to-day In the ninth Innlnr. Katoll and Gib
son were in superb form, and for eight Innlsgs
the locals failed to secure a, single hit off Gib
son's delivery. Kansas city In the rarar.tlme get
ting but five hits. The only hit made by the
locals came la the ninth, when Lynoh got to
erst m a pass, stole second adn got third en
Bevllle's wild throw and scored on Daily's good
single. Attendance. XHtt. Score:
Minneapolis ........0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 1 3
Kansas City ...... .0 o A 0 0 0 0 0 00 S 1
Ratterlei Katoll and Zalusky; Clttca and Bt-
GOOD CARD TO-DAY
AT DELMAR TRACK
Morris Vollruer, Ranco, Ethelvne
and Kitty Clyde Look Like
,.w , Probable Winners.
KANSAS LILY A GOOD THING.
She Belongs to Mr. .Cherey, the
Owner of Actine Gossip
; of the Race-
On the form that has been shown in seven-furlong
sprints. Xorrls Volimer should
win the first race at Delmar to-day. unless
Sam Lazarus is at Ms ery best. Lazarus
right can beat Vollmcr over the sprinting
distance, which both lavor more than the
route they are usked to go tc-day. At his
best, C I". Jonei may beat either horse.
When right he Is rot a bad kind of an ani
mal in such company. He likes a distance
better than I-azarus or Vo'.Imcr.
Banco, good and fit. can simply walk
home In the second race at the weights al
lotted. He has, not been out this seaion. It
is said that he is er infirm and bad lie
low the knees. Grantor will not worry about
the weight, though Mr. Orr. who own him.
raid last night that he would not show.
Flop will go well, for he has n pud in the
weights, and Chantrelle Is not beaten until
thej pass the post.
John Morton made such a good showing
at seven furlongs on Saturday last that he
should do well in the third race to"-i!a lie
ran gamely and well then. The race helped
his condition. He will like the distance
better than any of them. Kl Ghor was in a
sprint where he had no chance the other
day. He was evidently being prepared for
this race. If any one beats John Mo 'ton
it will le Kl Ghor. He Is read). When you
find them dropping fit horses, that like a
distance, into sprints. It H a sign that there
is going to be "something doing" next time
thev start Bv all means, have an eje 011
the good El Ghor
Amagari beat St Cuthbert on Saturday.
So he looks like p -ruining proposition here
In the fourth rac- "our Ieaf C should be
In the money, thu 1 tshe Is no good. They
say that poor little Bell pulled her several
times In her bad races, just as they said
he pulled Verify that day in the mud when
Fauntlerov rode him. They had Bell down
for pulling Verify, when It was a negro boy
that was on him. The Phoenician will be
Of course. Lunar will be favorite here,
just as St Cuthbert Is always favorite. Ev
ery one thinks that Ed Trotter and M.
Gurnlxrts are wis fellcws who can rank
bad hcrses beat good oner. They Jacked
St. Cuthbert .it 6 to 5 on Saturday when he
should Lave leen b to 1 on all his races
here Thev barked Sweet Dream and Lu
rar at 3 to 1 when thei should have U-en
to to 1 as their subsequent races proved.
Cerlfalnl. the backers ol Lunar, sjweet
Dream and St. Cuthbert have had a pretty
bunch cf tickets to tear-up. r'thelyne looks
like a real good tl Ing in the fifth race. She
should ambl home alone. Doubtless- the
shrewd Mr "Oak" Burrow es has the dog
Halnault up to a race by this time. He
should run well. Simbo ran such a bullv
race In the stake of Saturday that he shSvuld
be second to Bthelyne to-day. She had bet
ter be well ridden and handled, or he will
beat her. and with Dale on him and Bonner
on Ethylene it is no cinch that he will not
Hello! There It Kansas Lily. Owned by
Mr. Chere of Actine fame. She Is by Hen
ry of Navarre The) say that they are go
ing to make another Actine killing on her at
ICO to I. Sh ma) win, but thip means that
she will lie 3 to 1. and no better.
Kitty fr do ran such a delightful rac?
with lit pounds tip last time out when she
b?at Zazel. who came bark, the next day and
beat Menace that she should land first to
da She takes off a lot of weight. Nettle
Regent Is right it form Her last race, sec
end to Zazel, In track record time, was a
corker. The two mares will make a great
race. Dale will give Kitty the right ride.
Nettle will not be well ridden Belle Simp
son nnd Josle F will have a battle for
show. Belle Simr-nn ran a good race lat
time out She will be. a contender this aft
ernoon Th card Is n splendid one. and ex
cellent sport should be evolved from It. Re
member Actine nnd Kansas Lily
Some are born great, pome nrhleve great
ness, others hav? greatne thrust upon
them. Helen Hay. Model Monarch. Heln
Print and El Caney ran awav with the lit
tle negro. UattlMe. on Saturday and won
him four races Then people began to
speak of him as a "great Jockey " Yet
every horse In the race was twenty pnunls
the best. Th) all won running awav.
lie couldn't even keep them Mra'ght it
the stretch, not to speak of giving then .1
finish. Just the same way the.v bog-in to
call Singleton a greM locke) hoonuso Ot's
ran awaj with him nnd won the St. Ixiui
Derh) The papers were full of stor!
written b Singleton telling about what l.e
did to Otis to mak him win SlngMa-j
ml:ht have told the story In nlnj!en
words. -Otis just ran away with me and I
did not know I had won until some cne
Shades of Flizpatrlck, Garrison. Murphv
and McLaughlin, raters; and rldrs. Judges
of pace and race, maneuver and dodge,
masters of horses and men. have you lived
to hear Slng.etons and Battlstes called
"Go away from me. Captain." said a
man to Captain Rico after the races n
Saturday. "I was speaking to you prior lo
the sixth race, yst ou never told me M
bet on El Cane) "
"By Jingoes." sa!d Captain Rice. "h.rc
is how- I bet.' He dlspla.ved n ticket on i
oworosman ca ling ior KV to jiu.
"I saw Mr Flier httlnrr on his hnr." I
continued the Captain. "I did not think '
1 nan a onnncc. so 1 thought 1 would pit k
up spending money for Sunday. Can nnv
of )ou boys accommodate me with Jil unt'l
Monday? Banks are closed and I am all
Yet many friends of Captain R!ce were
swearing at him for not putting them next
to his good thing.
"What's good in this race, PatT" asked
a man of Pnt Civ 111. owner of Chantrelle,
prior to the first race at Delrnnr on Satur
day. "I have a ticket on Dutch Carter." sal J
Mr. Civill. "calling for tSO iK I saw nlm
work seven furlongs In 12S. I'll sell you
half of It."
"I'm going to bet on John Morton." said
the man. and he moved off John Morton,
under a good ride by Walsh, was lcaten a.
nise nv Dutch Carter, who was badly
ridden by McKlnnie.
By the way. Mr. CIv-III Is alwut to retire
from the turf He will sell his entire sta
ble next Saturday and go Into business In
SL Iyiuls. Chantrslle. the fast filly: Chip
paqua. a grand handicap horse, who has
not started this season; Tuskarnsa. a full
brother to Huron, both bv Iroqunls; Bat
tus. a horse that can run In 1:40; F-tir Wll
merdlnsr. a Prince of Monaco 2-year-old:
Jake Weber and Kegel a smirt'3-)ear-oM.
who showod fine speed last vear will be
sold without reservo In the paddsck at Del
mar. There Is comfort In disaster Chris
Schawacker. who owns Helen Print, was
sore when his mare was disqualified In the
Gasconade Stakes, after finishing first. Hf
turned around denouncing what he termed
the "this nnd tbatcst outrage ever perpe
trated on the turf." when his eye lit on E.
J. Arnold of the firm of that name.
"Huh!" quoth Mr. Schawacker. "So you
were here to run her up? Well, jou have
not the satisfaction."
You see. Mr Schawacker had previously
cLilmed Terra Incognita from Mr. rnold.
and he thought that there was a nunc
bsck coming somewhere. Mr. Arnold re
plied In kind, and there was a storm ren
ter under the stand for awhll
"By lingoes!" nuoth Cantaln Rice, after
the disqualification of Helen PrinL "Mr. :
Hayes Is lucky. Jordan fouled Was Taper " Murphysbero. 111.. Julv IX The Murpavshro
In a most distinct manner, and they give ' and Carbomlale baseball teams playtd an Inter
the race to Jordan, when every on.- can ( "ting me here to-dayfor a purse of j.o Th
see that my horse is pounds Ihe Lest. ! ocat team won by the srore of 1. to ..
O'Xeill. who was riding Jordan, was on the "
outside. In the best going Whn he av I PAID HIS OWN CAR FARE Depnty
my horse come us he dellbeeatelv left the I Sheriff Joseph F. Schilling was amuse.! at
best going and ran across the track Into
the bad going, to take a whack at htm.
"To-day Helen Print may have slightly
fouled Buccleuth, but she was coming from
behind Mm, and was evidently pounds the
best. They give the race to one of Mr.
Hayes's horses and place another cf his
horses third. It li rtaUr too bad that ho
did not have another hoire In the race.
Had he one, he might nave been second"
After the disqualification of Helen Frint
some persons were around saving that Mr
IIaes was so ascarcd that she -,uld have
heaten him that h wanted to give Scha
wacker. :lrt money. Mr Hi) s could not
bo fHund for verification or denial, as a
matter of fact. Jordan and Sambo were
about the best horses in Hie ric rijr'en
gave Jordan a lad rldi. ..id not kevp I'm
up. and he came from noah e t .-..ind
place. Mr. Schawacker is r-jt famel tor
giving nwny anything he get H- hands
on In nnv way Mr. I lav -s's yportsmaiilike
generosity might be grlevousl) nils; 1.. cod.
If Klnl. eh Park is going to use Us fifteen
lays racing from Augut 15 to September
Z. it l time tbat the owners . f .be nacern
were maklnr motions It N said that step
have already been taken to riv 1 meet im
there. It is a satisfaction to kn.v that the
Coiidon-O'Lcary-Pinkcrton crowd. which
operated the track !a.t vat. will not le
concerned In Its np-ratlm. th's season. It
Is said that John S Uration will have
chirge of the meeting, and that lie will he
Kicked by Mr. J. D Lucas. Iinis Lemp.
Doctor Crowley and other lo.-al gentlemen.
Mr. Bratton will aim to give gentlemen's
tares, steeplechases n,- and make the
r weeks a novelty meeting.
is said that the cositimi of presiding
-e has been offered to K l Mnc-cler. a
. 1 business man. who for tw.itv ears
.pied positions as turf editor of leading
. Iuls dailies Mr Mockler Is eminently
qualified for the po3ition Mr. Dade will if
the starter. Certain!), in the selection of its
chief officers, the directorate has been
happy. With Messrs. Dade nd Mockler in
the stand, the positions of pre-ldlnc Judge
and starter will l filled to the limit.
To-Dny'n Delninr Entries.
First race, one mile and sevtmv )ard. sll-
Stl Deloraine .. ,vo 334 i- p Jones hi
2Pi vi..TTts vaiimerPK 3K Hurry lo
- iiansistrougn . 1 a 1 359 Sam I
zm Aaa ji. .. ... nc
Second race, six one one-half furkrags. sell
ing 333 Chantrvlle
l.l 3S3 t?Y9' npll. 11?
-il7; 2V1 Approved .. ..W!
S3S Louis Wagner ..US
3 Torn Collins ...131
X Fred H- -it ....111
Z Ida Penzance
5 Peter Duryea ..
Third race, cne mile and seventy )ard. sell
ing Russian . . .I1?
371 Klfle ltnmMe..2
54) 'Elsie Barnes .. 57,
SSJ Kl Gohr 14
373 John Morten -.14
372 Ijidas 104
3V Sam Lazarus
... Una. rtlce . ..1M
loirtli race, seven furlongs. Iiandtcap:
3a Fe.leralbt .. .. l 37T Amigart S3
371 Four Ixaf C....!' 2a5 Henrr Bert ....112
Leenli 53; E7 Xavartnu SI
353 The Phoenician'"' 3S3 Lunar 107
341 Vorro W7
Fifth race, six furlongs purse:
134 Halnault .. .
314 Amentum .
3t Ok la
IK Lulu Flight 19)
13711 Ethylene HI
37S bambo ICTi
Sllh rice one mile and one-elahth. selling;:
37 Varner Ml 270 0mon M
C" .-...v Cljde .. l" 372 'Nettle Regent.. s
34 Tlckfnl t 341 Oton Clay .. .. 2
J- TT) l.nn ia SCT flll Wmmjh Ott
27? Jole V. S3 1 Tow, nilnur, "M I
Arprenllce allowance claimed.
The Republic's Selections.
First Race Morris Volimer. C. P. Jones. Sara
eeond Race Ranco. Grantor. Flep.
Third Race El Ghor. John Morton. Lad vs.
Fourth Race Amlgarl. Four Leaf C. The
Fifth lUre Ethylene. Sambo. Halnault.
Msth Race Kitty Clyde. N-ttle RegenL Jo
To-Dn)' tVasblngton Pnrk Entries.
lirst race, selling, six furlongs:
OoM Hell.. ".HI. Ml R-lna Ill
Farmer Jim . ..lUIKmlr tit
Olonetz . 112 1 Lampoon
Sennr ..bM Dupage
Flo Canine HG'Vettla K
Maghonl ... W8 1
Second race, selllrg one mile ami a sixteenth.
Boaster 110 (Rarembury .... 13
Doctor Hart .. lf9 ISenor Marie... . I
Jaubert 17 ISoortl- 1
Arlan 15 llaywar.1 Hunter. . lio
Fnurelltnc 1M Matin Bell.... . $
tllhan 14 I
Thlnl race, one ml 1 and seventy rapls.
. lei tGIenivater
Fourth race six an. I a half furlongs:
Nlckev D . .
Sim V .. .
1U Emathron ..
tl Hlw Tree....
ll iWasKlrt ' ....
112;Kl.e u ....
1 'lte, Hok .
I'S Hoodwink ..
Ethel Wheal .
South Trimble .
Fifth race, four and a half furl3Rgs:
Von Rouse .
The F.ffum.. .
luie.!ale .. ..
Da.Mr Reader IK
IVrtc Mayer . .. 1-v
San Saragassa l
, ..K Sh.etlng star..
. ..! Sweet Alice...
Siath race, selling, one rrlle and an eighth:
Sardonic . . . .17
John MrGurk . ... 1
Tammanv Chief .. ..!
Prutal . . . PS
l.idy Cbotister JO
Wnsblnulon I'nrk Selections.
Chicago. Jnb 11 - FeWtiens-
First Raee- olohfti. Farrrer Jlra. Flo Carlire
SecotKl RareHaywaM Hunter. B-ater. Jau-l-ert.
Third Race Wveth. Omeurman. I"rewl.
Fourth Rare-Nlekev D. Il-adnater. Ethel
Fifth Rare Von R-use. King's I aly. Tr Fo
rum Slvth Race- Brutal. John MeGutk. Tammmy
To-IJa' Ilrlghton Reach Entries.
nrt race, high-weight handicap, slg furlxu':
Amaron . ..
Rappanecker .. ..
t-eiauket . .
Ben Mvr d'Hut
Itelie of Islington
Dafedown Dllly.. . 115
Satire . ..
. . Ill
. . IW
Seonnd race, fire furlongs:
14 I Ijvjlre Ellsten .
HI Court MaH
HI lljidy Elva
.101 IJean Marie
.1M 'ctoche d'Or... .
Ml I.dv Chariot...
.14 I Also eligible:
Bright Girl .
Stamp'ns Ground .
Interven Ion . ...
Mm 111 Barry
Thlnl tare, selling, one mil and a sixteenth:
Itteck Dick Ill
Ben Viking . 1
Fourth race, one mile ad pn eighth:
Fl!ng Buttress . . .lUilVrt Royal.
Gold Cure ... t. I I'enlniila
llfth race, six furlongs:
1 vector Say lor
semper Vlvax. .
Northern Light . Inirmnrck .
Full Back. ..
. . li
Sixth race, selling, one mile and a slstmh.
Anna Purling ...
l"r!.l of turrey..
. . sv
Brighton Bench Selections.
New York. Ju'y IX Seltctlcns:
First Race Mercer. Wealth. Rar-panecker
Second lUce ilme Ou lurr. stamping Ground,
Third Race BlacVDIck. Plo'-m. Potente
Fourth Race Oold Vute. Flying Buttress, Pe
ninsula. Fifth Race Dark Planet. Northern Light. Ora
Sixth Race Cryptogram. Gibson Light. Mill
tary. REPCRL1C SPECIAL.
O'Fallen. ill- July IX The O'Falton Grays to.
day defeated the Shanks of St Lwls at the Eat
Side Park br a score cf H to 3 Bvtterls: O'Fal
ln Wallace and Cramer. St. Louis Shanks and
the report that May Wlllard. bi:a Nellie
Woods, the burglar, who was taken the
Penitentiary Saturday, had paid W ear
fare from the Four Courts tc the PrJon
Station. He declares the friends who put
up the Joke en him arc "Jealous because he
Is a gentleman" and paid not only his own
but the prlicncro fare.
JEFFRIES TO FINISH
WORK AT OAKLAND
Hcavy-Weight Champion Installed
at the Reliance Club in
FITZ AT SKAGG'S SPRINGS.
Philadelphia Tommy Ryan May
Fight Dimleavy Reports of
Denver Kd Martin's
Jim Jeffries, the heavy-weight champion,
reached Oakland yesterday and will com
plete his training for the battle with Fltz
simmons in that city. Jeffries Is established
at the Reliance Athletic Club and will, ac
cording to reports, take up light road work
again ovjr the country road In Alameda
The champion's installment at Oakland
was partly due to the request of the club
munagrnii-nt handling the championship
tout, which desltcs the greater publicity to
be obtained from having him accessible to
members of the press and to the snorting
public of San Francisco and partly to Jet
frlts's own desire. The champion wishes to
srend at least a fortnight as near the
scene of battle as possible, so that he may
take advantage of tho period to Cecome ac
customed to the change In tllmate.
Temperature and atmosphere at Harbin
Springs in the mountains, where Jeffries
went through his early training, and at
Oakland and San Francisco, where the air
is molsuiicu by the ocean, arc consloerably
ilifferent and he did not wish to run any
risk of the fas-nEe aftecllng him. He be
lieves that It Is bitter to spend a fortnight
at least In the atmospheric cond.tlons that
will prevail at the scene of buttle, and his
change of lo.-aIlty was agreeable to him on
Getting; lacd (o Out. la nil Air.
In following out this plan of becoming
accustom, d to the air at tho very scene of
Ms coming battle, Jeffries is setting an
example that pugilists In all classes are
following Jeffries has shown a tendency
before this to spend some time at the scene
of battles before the contests actually take
riuce ana at least one local instance may
le quoted where a tighter expressed the
wish that he had followed this plan.
The fighter In the case was Harry Forbes
and the Instanc was the occasion of his
battle with Regan. Forbes trained In the
country, near Cl.iv ton. was out in the fresh
air all day and slept In a separate building
with his training stair. He did not come
Into the city until 3 o'clock on the day of
the fight, and then went directly to a hotel,
where he remained until evening.
The atmosphere In the city was distinct
ly heavy that da), and Forbes complained
of this the moment he reached the city
business district. On account of the cool
ness of the evening, few windows were open
In the West End Club, and the men battled
In an atmosphere thickened with toluccu
smoke. Training, as he had. In the fresh
alp of the country. Forbes complained
greatly of the conditions after the battle,
stating that he could fight well for the
first two minutes of a round, hut that he
always felt the effects of his work in the
closing minute of each period.
Regan had prepared for that bout In the
country also, tut the wllv- McKenna had
brought him to the city often and had fre
quently let him work at the West End Club
There was no such positive change of at
mosphere In his case, ant while his work-
was sufficiently superior to that of Forbes I
to hat.,, enmiwl bin, , I,a .IuJ.I.. ... 1. .. f
torbes suffered no Inconvenience, the In
stance will suffice to show of how much
importance slight atmospheric changes are
to a fighter. That Regan only received a
draw on that occasion has ttlwa)s caused
much hearthurnlnrr In hli ofimn
Jeffries, therefore, is wise in keeping close
to the sent of battle, more especially a.s re
Is sensitive to temperature and climatic
changes. In his matches in the East, he U
said to have suffered considerable Incon
venience from the heat, and he Intends to
let no slight change of conditions a (Test
him In this Instance
Flta Mill nl skngg". prlng.
Fits Ls still at Skagg's Springs, and he
Intends to remain at that locality until the
day before the Kittle Both men are C3n
tlnuou'Iv reported In splendid shap 'or
their battle, and neither will have atty
exctise of condition fo offer after (he ,1.;h
that the public will acvtpt. Kltz Is reposl
to be ioIng a good deal of bug punching an
part of his gymnasium work
Manager Alex. Greggalns states that th
amphitheater wherein the battle will be
fought will be constructed In ample time
ror the affnlr. and that the view from all
seats will be good. But four posts will be
used as supports between the spectator
and the ring, nnd the main space wlth'n
will be covered with canvas. The cheapest
tents will not be covered at all. but will
correspond to the bleachers at a bill park
Xo pictures will be taken of the fight
Eddie Omney. the San Francisco sport
ing man. who will roferre. Is prepirlng
hlmsolf for the bout, and Is sau to be
tmln'ng for his effort. Inasmuch as he will
p-obnbly have to break nrt many-pounds,
of struggling humanity in the perso-s of
the fighters that evening
Advances have been made to J.vk Dun
leavy and Philadelphia Tommy Rvan by
agents of the St Lulls Rowing Club for a
bout before that organization, and the Wet
End 4'lub Is said to lie considering the same
rontest as an attraction prlr to .he
Forbes-Resan lout. Rvan nnd Dtinleavy
are both willing to light, and the contest
would rx'Ite considerable Inlcresi
Both men are welter weights, and there
would be no dllTictilty on tile question of
avoirdupois. Rvan Is unquestionably the
clev rer of the two. but It Is almnft a cer
tnlnty that he hi.s never mt a man In his
rlnr r-ireer wish tne capacity for tnklng
punishment that Dunlenvv jvssosses Pun
leavr ha never been knrcked out. ;nd.
though 1 has received rme terrific beat
ings In the course of his career, he has
never ben even dazed by pinlshment
Gecrie B!cc!c. whom Ryan rcccntly
knocktd out, posesss a knockout punch
. using m same toilet articles, or
otherwise coming in contact with persons who have contracted it.
It begins usually with a little blister or sore, then swelling in the groins, a
rctl eruption orcaiis out on uie uouy.
sores ami ulcers appear in the mouth.
the throat lx.-comes ulcerated, tlie hair,
eye brows and lashes fall out and, as
the blood becomes more contaminated,
copper colored splotches and pustular
eruptions and sores appear upon differ
ent parts of the body, and the poison
even destroys the bones.
S. S. S. is a Specific for this loathsome disease, and cures it even in the
worst forms. It is a perfect antidote for the powerful virus that pollutes the
strictly vegetable compound.
Write for our free home treatment book and learn all about contagious blood
poison. If you want medical advice give us a history of your case, and our
physicians will furnish all the information yon wish without any charge
whatever. THE SW1FT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
Mormon Bishops' Pills BaTabeealanaaoTtiSJTeara by tha leaden of tha Morr-imt
Charth and their f ollavers. Positively cures the worst caaea In old aad Tocnr arista reS
cgaeta of ('.Jtnt- it.fTjAR- azeessea op elnrel2.mol-l.i. 1 -T-T rvra.rforo
TsssTwIublagsrKrena- KftcW are
arerr raaeUoa. Don't ret deapoacent:
. ' ...opedorrtas. flaajalatea lae bralaaad serre ntr-Ke. P. WJI a box: tixtorlBJO '
..1 a witiU. , m In -q.a naur TeTaailed. vita air MT 1 ilrlrs . - w' lw
Aiiitn I uxor KXXX9X 00, taa ftaatans, tali US9TX1B A vrMsi7M LsOJrsr.nll,aai
himself, anil has disposed of several local
fighters by that route, let In his bout with.
Dunleav) he wis unable even to embar
rass the Boston pugilist, although he fairly
showered blows upon Jack's J-vw- B'oc,!c
rigr.ituily received tne occasion m .;. -tie
for his tremendous margin In leads and
landings. But It is an open question wheth
er Dunleavy was not by far the fresher or
the two at the close in spite of the fact that
he rccclvid more blows on the point and
sides of the Jaw In the coun of each round
than occurred in any other right coming' to
Joe Jordan, the 105-pound boxer, who
fought here a few )enra ago. is also on deck:
and ls anxious to get in the ring- again. Ha
has cot been In any glove ccntest for many
months, but believes, that ho would like to
get back in the same.
Rtports from Xew- London. Conn., are to
the effect that the Roverend J. W. Blxlcr.
pastor of the Second Congregational Church,
in that city, is circulating; a. petition to
have Ma) or Dart prevent the McGovcrn
Cortett tight, scheduled for August 20. As
the City Council has already voted the pro
moters a license, however, it is not thought
that hU action will have any effect.
Denver Ed Martin seems to have) fur
nished an Impressive exhibition in his de
feat of Sandy Ferguson In the coronation,
bouts. A report of this contest In a Cincin
nati paper follows.
If some of the reports sent out from Lon
don about Billy Madden's black protege,
"Denver Ed" Martin, are true then that as
tute manager of boxers has another Peter
Jackson In the long-legged darky from th
Rocky Mountain country. In his fight at
the National Sporting Club with Sandy Fer
guson Martin made a very ravorable Im
pression, and the sporting critics of London,
gave him a great send-off. He was a, bit
careless in the early stages of the fight, but
the careful coaching of Madden put htm,
onto the Boston man's styl. and after tho
first round Martin settled down and fin
ished the Job like a skilled workman. Tho
most impressive feature about Martin's
work wa.s h!s wonderful punching power.
He used his hands a la Hlzslmmons. and
his foot movement would compare favor
ably with that of the great Jim Corbett.
More than that, he was as fast as a streak
of llghtnirg. and his giant form moved
about as agile as that of a cat. He was
here, here and everywhere. Ferguson was
high In flesh, and Martin's speedy footwork:
greatly nonplused him. Af:er live rounds;
of hot fighting. Ferguson doing hi? share of
it. game and willingly. Martin put in a
couple of telling blows and the white man
fell to the floor, exhausted but not com
pletely knocked ouL The first punch struck:
in the light was ,1 left-hander for Fergu
son's jav.. It staggered the white man. and
the spectators were about to cheer Martin
as the victor, when Ferguson came to and
fought hard the remainder of the round.
Martin's next fight will be with his colored
rival. Bob Armstrong. They will come to
gether at the Crystal Palace, In London, on
the same night Jeffries and FItzsUsmons
fight in this tountrv. .
Minor Game. ""sA k' R.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL. " ---
Mount Vernon Ind July IX There was aa ex
citing eleven-tcnlng game to-day, resulting win
the score: Mount Vernon . EvansviHe Reserves
5. Baltertes-Ohland and Smith; Thrall and Itut
iedge. REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Effingham. 11L. July IX Effingham defeated.
Greenup In a welt-played game of ball to-day bV
a sc-re of $ to 0. Greenup u not able to hit
Miller, who pitched a good game The Olyrnptss
cf SL. Louis will play here next fcunday.
Mascoutah. III.. Julv IX Maseoutah defeated
Mlllstadt here-to-dar by a scon of S to 4. Th
feature of the game waa the heme run of Mertz
of the locals. Batteries Hefferaan and Stanton;
Muskopf and Muskopf.
Seilalla. Mo. July IX Sedalla defeated Spring
field to-day with a fireworks firlh In the ninth
Inning bv a score of 3 to X With two men on
bases. White lined out a 'Texas leiguer." bring
ing In two runs flatteries- e.!!tn-r-ijrtt3 and
Burson. Springfield-Kane and Schmidt.
Jacksonville. Ill . July IX Jacksonville . De
catur Rarsetts X
Hermann. Mo.. July IX In a gam of baehall
here tc-day Hermann defeated Chamois br tha
score of s to X Th features were the fine pitch
ing of Kllnge Batteries- Hermann Kllnge and
Keckmann. Chamois-Nowark and Scheiton.
Iuka. Ill . Julv IX The Intci team w-nn tha
game from Xnla to-day by a score of 22 to II.
Washington Mo July IX Th" ball gam- be
tween the Tally-Ho team of S Lnols and the
Washington Tlgr here to-Iav resulted in a
score of 7 to I In favor of the Tally-Hos.
Carlvle. Ill . July IX Baseball In Arlsten thli
afternoon resulted: Avlston 17. Summerfleld .
Batteries reek and Dornles; Itelnhart and Wlt
ner. REPUBLIC SPECIAL
VIrksburs-. Mls . July IX Vlckshure lost to
Nstchez this afternoon before a large crowd, tho
score being 5 lo 0. There was considerable dis
sitlsfactlm over some of Umpire Wayne's decision-,
end at one time during the gsme part
of the crowd hroke Into the diamond and stopped
th game while they argued with the umpire. It
was no go. He adhered to his decision Batteries:
M.kburg-Ahton and Earl. Natchez Blackburn
Carlyle. lit . July IX Baseball In Breese this
afternoon resulted: Breese Shamrocks 12. Has
Ings of st Louis S. Batteries-O'Neill and Fred
erlch. Relllev. Carney and Sutherland.
Waterloo. HI . July IJ. The Red 'Bud. TIL.
team plaved her to-dav and defeated the Wa
terloo team bv a score of to to X Batteries; Re-l
Bud-Wetjch and Rahe. Waterloo Erd and Ad
ams RETUnLIC SPECIAL.
Lebanon. III.. July IX The Lebanon baiebatl
rtuh defeated the ColTevs of St. Ixuls by a score
of 12 to 1. Snaers of the locals allowed only
three hits and struck out ten men.
ColIInsv llle. III.. July IX The CollInsTltle Iteds
defeated the Auburn. 111., team thlsjvftemoon at
the North End Park hy a score of j to X Batteries-
Colllnsville Jokerst ami Moorr. Auburn
Conlin ami McBrtde
O'Fallon. 111.. July 12 The OTilton Ftars. de
feated the Trenton. I1L. team at that city to-day
-score ts to 11.
Springfield. Mo-. Julr IX The J B H'eks team
again defeated Springfield by a score of to S.
Batteries Epstein and Gteason; Mcore and Praa-
Troy. P.L. Julv II Troy defeated Llndermaa
to-dav 'core. ( to 1 Batteries- St Louts Fitz
gerald and Liming Trop Palreele and Hess.
Herrlrlc. III.. July IX Herrick defeated Ram
sey tolay score. 4 to X Batteries; Herrick
Langdon ard Adams. Rimsev Syfert brothers.
Struck out Bv Adaps 12. by Syfert S Umpires
Stelgnall and NIchNi. Herrlck's reconl for tho
season Won 10. tost X Teams wishing games,
write Charles F. Oare.
Is the name sometimes given to what is
generally known as the BAD DISEASE. It
is not confined to dens of vice or the lower
classes. The purest and best tieoDle are
sometimes infected with this awful
malady through handling the cloth
ing, drinking from the same vessels.
Ten years nco X contracted a had caso
of Blood Poison. Iwasundertroatmont
of a physician until I found that ho could,
do mo no good. Then began taking;
S.S.S. I commenced to improve at ones
and in. a vory short time all evidence of
tho disease disappeared. I took six bot
tles and today am sonnd and well.
B. 1. Wall, Morrlatown, Tens.
blood and penetrates to all parts oi tne system. Unless
3'ou get this poison out of your blood it will ruin you,
and bring disgrace and disease upon your children, for
it can be transmitted from parent to child. S. S. S.
contains no mercury or potash, but is guaranteed a
IrruaedUSa. Impart I
a care is St haad. I
a am. I
I vinr .,1 u.
i aaaattM aa
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