Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1893.
WON BY BEAN TOWS
Boston Beats the Life Out of
the Touring Opponents
ALL AMEEI3ANS NOT IN IT.
comfort and improvement and
fnirht'and enjoy life more, with
m'li.litiire, by more promptly
V' the world host products to
''"I (,f phvsii-id bcimr, will nttet
t. lio:dth of the pure liquid
'. ve principles embraced in the
... TM!' of Fin
'l!cnVe is due to iis presenting
. f. rin r.iot acceptable and plea
.' tto, the refreshing and truly
:Vl properties of a perfect lax
."t''!',.vtti:i'i!v eleaiwina the system,
colds" headaches and fevers
.vrmiiu'iitH- curing constipation.
:v 'ii satisfaction to millions and
wHi 'lie approval of the medical
''..win' it nets on the Kid
l -'r and Howels without weak
.iJin and it is perfectly free from
,.f Fi-'s is tor sale ly nil drug-
:md SI bottles but it is inan-
lr. ,i I'V tin' California Fig Syrup
name is printed on every
'v i'-. the name. Svrup of Figs,
- .... , m A
,vi'U intoriiieil. vou wiu 1101
substitute if offered.
T. Ii. KK1DY.
'.' z, rv:iT:.i--v pro;iorty on comtmPfMnn,
, -, :, c; re:.:. a'-o carry h lint r.f firt-l
;:.--;riTi '' (vttijvinie. tmiMinjj lot1 for
.m! J- re;. rtiiil'.tintw. Choice n-siiluncf
: ;n"j of the city.
V .-.t V A I.ymli building, prnnmi
;-Mf yit, h.'".i& Lynde hank.
"TailesU Di aler ami Importer of
mes and Liquors
101G aid 1C1S Third Av
s.cce.or to II. WEXDT.)
n:. Eighteeulh Street.
V':.: an.! ",,rl r'.nv
;tin? Repairing Done.
t'otly Krror largely Reponitible For the
Kosult The tiume at Twin-City Park
YeHteriliiy Aft moon Well Knjoyeil, v-ertht-IeoH
The Features of the Context
Not a I'aylnt A eutnre.
The jame between the National
league teams, the champion Bostons
and the All-Ameriean club picked
from other players of opposing clubs
in the leading base ball organization
of the country, at Twin-Citv park
vesterdav afternoon, resulted in dis
appointment, first, in the fac t that it
was not more largely attended, and
second, in th character of the con
test. It was entirely too onesided
1 he big boys from bean town had
tilings too n.iicli their own wav to
please those vho enthuse in an ani
mated struggle. The mixed nine on
the whole pw up a fair game, how
ever, and st irted out with a vim
that looked a-; if the buys were going
to make a tdiowing. but they were
handicapped by costly errors on the
part of Shoit Stop iVRourkc, who
lnd six charged to hini. which were
accountable for many of the runs
crtdited to the champions.
Story if the CiUlite.
The game opened with the All
Ainnricans a' the bat. Hoy leading
off. He went to the first on a scratch
hit and was advanced to third on
1 am-:;?, hit, ami while Davis, Beck-
ley aiid OTt )iirkc were going out
l arrell stole second, the side relirirg
without an vt ling to its credit. For
Boston. Long. Lowe and McCarthy
went out iu order.
in the sec nd inning Kelly went
out on a fly t left field. Manning on
a Ilv to center, and then came Kit-
tredge. lb was loudly applauded
w hen lie cam up to the plate, and he
got his eye i n one of Mr. Staley
snaKcs and nil the hall cut the air
and dropped behind second base:
luce hit, but he died on first, when
Casev puslu d a little pop-up near
third base, where Nash took care
it. For I oston. Canzel put
grounder dovn t Mr. O'Uourke, w ho
threw the l-ii nicr out at first. Then
old Capt. Nu ll advanced with blnoi
in his e e, ai il he slammed the I
to do anything, giving the game to
ioston by a score of 13 to 3. The
eore in detail is appended:
Botton. .411 American.
R H P A K
Un". n .1 a 2 a n
lowe.yb. .1 a 5 z
wcCnrt,lf.a 2 8 0
anzel c. 1 1 0 1
nli. 3b... i
Carroll, rf ..1
M ley, p...l
got lirt. lb
strode ut to i
he bat as a
old. and the a:i he '.Hied the liai
was a cautioi:: up. up. mil. out over
the right field fence, advancing Nash
to third, and the hitter came burnt
on Stivett-' 1 it. and Carroll went l
second. ( (" lourke's bud error i
Stalev's hit. advanced Carroll t
third and Stivett- to second. Willi
three men on bases. Long knocked an
easv lly into lie held and went out
so did the ii e.
In the opei ing of the third. Ilov
hit a grounder tow ard Lowe, w ho
threw him out at firs',. Farrcll hit
the ball hard for two bases, and th
crowd went wild.
R H P A E
Hoy. of 1 B 2 0 0
0 Fu-iell. rf..l 4 1
0 .vi. 8h...O
0 B'Ckl y.lb.O
1 Kelly. U...0
ii Man"lng,2b 0
0 Kinr'dt'e.c 0
0 Car ey. p 1
Total. ...13 16 27 10 8 Total .
8 17 24 12 9
Boston : 0 1 2
All-American 0 0 1
Two bie UiM. o'Kourke
3 4 ft
6 7 8
9 1 6 0 2 9-13
0 0 0 2 0 - 3
Farrell ; three baie
hitx. hdvetlo. McfHrlhv anil Nnshr home rn
Nbi.1i; basest n hul . off 'nrey 4; titS .Staley. S.
in nn.-f.. iwi!ion o; Aii-Americau, iv; aou
blc plays. I.:nL Lowe and 'iucker. Umpire.
Ciunib. n. Tim . l;i.
A Losing A'enturea
The venture of securing the game
here proved a losing one to those
having it in charge in Bock Island. as
there were less than a thousand peo
ple present, w hereas twice that num
ber was anticipated. It was not
much more than the average attend
ance at the I-I league games last sea-
on. The visiting aggregation went
from Bock Island to Quincv, where
the teams play today. They have
asked to play a return game here
and seem very well pleased with the
O'Kourke, the short stop of the
All-Americans, played like an amateur.
All of the Boston plaver have been
signed for next season. Thev are all
With the exception of Catcher
Bennett and Fielder lnfTy the Boston
club was here complete.
A ball which was batted over the
grand stand went directly through a
window of one of the street cars side
tracked near the grounds.
As far as the game was concerned
we had much better contests last sea
son. in w hich Kock Island-Moline and
other clubs of the I I league partici
pated. Hoy, the mute center tielder of the
All-Americans, is a credit to the base
ball profession, and his activity in
the field reminds one of our ow n
T'lickv" Hemp but he hasn't
Billy Nash, the captain and third
baseman of the Boston club, is prob
ably the foremost player in the coun
try now. since the practical with
drawal of Comiskey. Anson and Kcl
Iv. His playing yesterday won the
admiration of all.
Boston always did maintain a
first-class ball club. The bean city
keeps good players w hen it gets them
until they outlive their usefulness,
and continual playing together is the
secret of success. .Boston may well
be proud of Capt. Nash and his
Catcher Kittredgc. of the All
Americans. received an ovation
every time he slopped up to the plate.
This was due to the fact that he be
longs to the Chicago team ami also
because he formerly was identified
with the original luincy club of the
old Inter-State league.
the ball against the right field fence
and Farrcll came home. Davis get
till"" second on the idav. Bcckl
went out on :i lly to right, and Davis
was caught between second and third,
six bean eate-s participating in the
maneuver. For Boston. Lowe and
McCarthy went out at first: (lanzel
got a base on balls, and came home
on Nash's Ik me run. over the left
field fence. Tucker wen I out on a lly.
In the beginning of the fourth in
ning. O'Kourke went to nat hrst. and
made a hit fo - two sacks. Kelly. Man
ning. and Kittredgc going out on easy
hits, leaving O'Kourke on third.
Carroll, on ti e part of Boston, came
up with a sm le. and got first by an
error by O'lb urke. Stivelts put out
a hit for tim e pillows against the
left field fence, and Carroll came
home. Stale v-hit an easy grounder,
and although put out at first . Sti
vctts was brought in. Long and
Lowe went oi t on llies.
In the fifth. Carscv went out at
first, as did Ilov. Farrcll got a base
on balls, was advanced to second on
Davis' hit. and Bcckley got hi- base
forcing Farn 11 to 1 bird, and Davis
to second. O'Kourke pushed out a
Ilv. retiring the side. McCarthy
went out at first, for the Bostons, and
Oan.el on a lly foul. Nash niade a
!i-base hit. aid came in on Tucker's
hit, the lattet being thrown out at
In the sixtl . Kelly. Manning and
Kittredgc went out 'at first for the
Americans, b it the Bostons slugged
the ball all over the diamond in their
half. Long putting it over the right
field fence for a base, and McCarthy
making a l'-b: se hit when three men
were on base, and coming in himself
by stealing third and completing the
circuit on'Oanzel's out. thus making
five runs to the champions' credit.
Stivctts in ihe meantime having
In the seventh. Hoy and Carsey
scored: Hoy getting first on a hit
over the right Held fence, larrell
made first on an error, but was put
out at second: Davis went out at first,
Beckley and O'Kourke being left on
bases, when Kelly went out. Bos
ton failed to score in the last
half of the se enth. .
The Anieric ins did notscore in their
half of the eighth, but the Bostons
chalked two riore to their credit in
their half. , ..
In the nintl, the Americans failed
John Clark and Matt Hayes, who
stole the basket of peaches from
Long's grocery Tuesday evening,
were given L'o days each in the coun
ty jail by Magistrate Sehroedcr yes
terday afternoon for vagrancy.
For some time past a number of
bills placed in the show window of
the Central shoe storefor advertising
purposes have attracted consideraoie
attention: in fact, too much, as it
appears. Some time during last
night some miscreant, w hose cupidi
ty had been in flamed by the sight of
a great big bill placed close to the
glass, smashed the window with a
hammer or heavy stone and ab
stracted the bill. He was evidently
not in need of shoe leather, as the
shoes in the window were apparently
undisturbed. The window, which
was (Jix'.i.") inches in dimensions, was
worth about S."0. and fortunately was
fully insured. Moline Kepublican
Jniirnal. Giuseppe Fosateri, an Italian fruit
dealer, w hose place of business is on
Twentieth street, between 'Third and
Fourth avenues, was arrested yester
day on a w arrant sworn out in Jus
tice Hawes' court, anil lined 3 and
costs for assaulting a young boy. but
(Juiseppe declares his innocence,
claiming he did not assault the boy,
but that the boy stole sonic fruit
from him and that he ran after the
lad and took his hat, and told him he
must pay for the fruit: that the little
fellow abused him. but would not
pay for the fruit, and then Guiseppe
gave him his hat and the boy, it
seems, went home and said that he
hail been assaulted. Guiseppe avers
that he will have the boy arrested to
morrow Jor stealinglhe fruit. John
Stcphoii Companni, another Italian
fruit vender, on the opposite side of
Twentieth street, says that night be
fore last he had two baskets of
peaches stolen from him. ami avers
that if hef finds out wfio stole them he
will do soiur shooting.
The Daisy passed down.
The Gen. Barnard went north.
The Verne Swain made her regular
daily trip to Kock Island.
The stage of water at the Kock Isl
and bridge at noon was 1.35; the tem
Members of the Grocers' Protec
tive association are requested to
meet and at the Traveling Men's
rooms in Mitchell & Lyn tie's build
ing, on Friday, Oct. 6, at 8 p. ni.
Business of importance will be trans
acted. Charles Oswald, Sec.
THE SILKEN TIE.
Marriage of Max 1. Roseufleld and Mis
Rebecca 11 irseli In Moline.
Last evening at Skinner's hall in
Moline occurred the marriage of Max
D. Kosentield, of Chicago, and Miss
t i lr: i , , i - t - , i
i.eoecc iiirscu, ivaoui rvaiin, ui jjiivh
enport, otiiciating. Ihe wedding
was a most brilliant affair in every
particular, the hall being decorated
with rare and fragrant cut flowers
and plants, while the orchestra sta
tioned in the outside hall played
A ICrllliant Kvent
At C:15 the orchestra started Men
dlcssohn's grand march, and the
bridal party entered, Miss Tillie
Hirsch. sister of the bride, acting as
maid of honor, and Harry Simon
groomsman. The bride was attired
in a beautiful while satin dress,
trimmed with duchess lace, and the
maid of honor in a Lavendar satin
dress, trimmed with Venetian lace,
and the groom attired :n convention
al black. After the ceremony a most
delicious repast was served. The
young couple are well known here,
especially in Jewish circles, the bride
being the daughter of Simon Hirsch,
of Moline, and the groom is a very
successful traveling agent for a
large w holesale house in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Kosentield left on a
late train last evening to spend their
honeymoon in Chicago. Louisville,
Ky.. and Marion, lnd., and will be
gone four weeks, after which they
will go to housekeeping in Moline.
they were the recipients of numer
ous and elegant prest nts.
Simon & Mosenfeider
Wish to announce that al! their departments are
now complete, showing the latest and prettiest
(and best) in
And Children's Wear.
After a careful inspection of the eastern mar
kets, selecting the choicest from each, and the
unprecedented advantages, "cash" obtained, we
are safe to say NEVER were as tine and reliable
Suits, Overcoats and Pants offered at prices we
name, we nope emphatically that we otter the
largest assortment, the most perfect fitting gar
ments, and the lowest prices. Our customers
are always welcome to have their money re
funded if they can do better. Fall and winter
underwear. The latest in stiff and soft hats are
shown in the largest variety and cheaper than
CIRCUIT COURT CULLINGS.
The S.n.iel Will Case tioes to the Jury thla
The arguments were completed in
the Sinnet will contest case this
morning, Hon. W. H. Gest making
the concluding address to the jury
for the defense. William Jackson
having finished for the prosecution
yesterday afternoon. The case went
to the jury at 11 o'clock.
The Criuilriul Calendar.
The first criminal case was opened
immediately. It was a case of burg
lary against Thomas Brady for steal
ing some clothes from John Shantz's
house. The iurv is composed of:
(i-.ist Klotz. Charles Case. Dan Cor-
ken. Louis Mosenfelder. Ilenrv
(loetake, (. M. Keaugh. Lafayette
Cameron. Fred Cripp, Hugh Murray.
Charles Kurgcjuist. Frank Kekhart
and (ins Miller. State's Attorney
Searle appears for the prosecution,
and Loonev & Kelly for the defense.
Had an Au till Time.
Now YV. J. Kerr claims the medal
for prize fishing, having landed two
beautiful white salmon above the
bridge vestctdav. one of which
weighed six pounds anil nine ounces.
bile Mr. Kerr is very careful not
to disclose that faet.it conies from un
disputed authority that had James
T. Smedley been at his home in New
York, instead of in Kock Island vis
iting Mr. Kerr, the latter would nev
er have got that salmon out of the
w ater in the wide wide world, and it
was not until after a struggle that
excited the anxiety of people on the
briilge, who watched the incident
which occurred on a barge up the
stream, that Mr. Smedley saved the
catch. The salmon, in the first
place, objected strenuously to being
caught. Mr. Smedley went after it
witli his net. but the fish was of such
proportions that it floundered out
into the water again, and again Mr.
Smedley went after it with the same
results." and finally jumped from the
barge into a skiff, and seizing the
finny monster by the gills landed it
triumphantly. The people on the
bridge, meanwhile. held their
breaths, supposing Mr. Smedley had
jumped into the river, which it is
not to be doubted he would have
lone before he would have given up
that fish. "
Local World's Fair Visitors.
Charles Mellugh has returned from
T. H. Davis left this morning for
C. J. Dart accompanied by his two
sons, Cyrus and Worthy, left for the
fair this morning.
Frank Mixter and wife left for the
fair this morning.
Miss liolle Grecuwell left this
morning for the fair.
G. O. Iluckstaedt left and wife for
the fair this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. II. P. Hull went to
Chicago this morning.
Kd. Goeple left for Chicago this
morning to take in the sights.
Miss Jennie Kice has returned from
a very pleasant visit to the fair.
K. L. Hudson returned from Chi
cago this morning, where he has been
for two weeks.
Frank Math, accompanied by his
wife and two children, left for the
fair this morning.
Charles E. Adams and wife leave
Saturday for a visit to the fair. Mr.
Adams will also attend to some busi
ness for the M. & K. shoe department
while in Chicago.
The Weather Forecast.
Fair weather, warmer today; cool
er Friday; strong easterly winds,
shifting to northerly.
F. J. Walz, Observer.
Hundreds of people write "It is
impossible to describe the good
Hood's Sarsaparilla has done me."
It will be of etpaal help to you.
Simon & Mosenfelder,
Rock Island House Corner.
Underwear. Hats, and novelties in caps. One
Price A Low One.
Schneider's Bargain Counters.
Now Ready 16 Counters to select from.
tie, n Mil w.
COLXTKK No. 1. j Col NTEK Nl). 2.
Woith $5.00 to $5.50 for o.75. ' Worth $4.'o b-r $3.00.
COUNTKH NO. 3. J CfXTEK Xl). 4.
Worth $3.50 for $2.75. '; Worth $3.00 for $2.25.
CofNTF.it No. 5 Worth $2.50 for $1 85.
Boy' Wit e-.
COfXTF-R No. C. j CofXTER No. 7
Worth $2.50 to $3.00 for $1 75. Worth $1.75 for $1.40.
CofXTEK NO. 8. i Cof XTEK No. 9.
Worth $3.50 to $4.50 for $2.00
Worth $4.50 for $3.25.
Counter No. 10. Counter No. 11.
Cloth top lace and button, worth! Worth $3.50 for $2.50.
$4.00 for $3.0D. J
Counter No. 12. --Goat shoes worth $2.75 to $3.00 for $2.
lli.e Nrhiml !x-.
Counter Xo.lS Counter No. 14.
Worth $2.25 for $1.50. Worth $1.35 to $1.50 for $1.00
Counter No. 15. Counter No. 1G.
ii.m i i. i i. . . i. r. , .i ? i , t . . ,
i uuun'ii s seiiooi suof nnriii?i.M i various imams snoes rcaruiesf
to $2.00 for $1.00.
' of cost.
Women's Oxfords and Men's Low Shoes regardless of cost.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Central Shjeiore IfilB Second irca
We can save JSl
$5 to $10 J
On this st vie jSiacLeh. tJ'-'ti
par,or ' - SBP
Heaters i. &
Lme in ATS(
We have a
l'rett v line of
that has an ash
pan and is air
tight at base.
styles of Hard
1$ double heaters.
STEEL RANGES, whose superiority cannot be questioned. Sttp
in and see what we have to say cf them. Don't forget we still lead
in Furniture, Carpets. Curtains, Oil Cloths, Linoleums, Comforts'and
Blankets. TERMS Cash or Credit.
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT,
18 9, 1811 Sucond Avar,
C. F. DEWEND, Manager TELEPHONE N . 1205
i3Open evenings till 8 o'clock .
- LINSEE OfL, WBITE LEAD, ETC
MIXED HOUSE PAIN
161 ' Tt i rl Av-nue
i i, :;;
S I !
a ' i-
'-' . .--1T'IW'-.