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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, July 18, 1897, Part One, Image 3

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Columbus Ge Into Second Place On
liiK to Detroit SluKKinK the
Muintw for a Victory.
India mi polin .. H—Milwaukee ... 3
Detroit I I—St. Ran I 5
Cos Ininli a m ..... 7>l in iii’h poll* .. ti
Kuiii.uk Clty-Granii Rapid*. . . Rain.
Schedule for To-Day.
Indianapolis at Milwaukee.
Grand Rapids at Kansas City.
Detroit ‘tit St. Paul.
Columbus at Minneapolis.
Western League Standing.
Clubs. Played. Won. Dost. Pet
Indianapolis 72 4!* 23 -681
Columbus 72 47 25 .653
St. Paul 7tt 51 28 .<dC
Milwaukee 76 4i 29 .618
Detroit 75 37 39 .487
Grand Rapids 73 26 47 .356
Minneapolis 77 24 53 .812
Kansas City 76 21 56 .2<3
Phillips Held Milwaukee Down to
Seven Scattering lilts.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 17.—Indianap
olis linally solved Barnes’s stingy delivery,
and hit out a victory, while Phillips was in
vincible, and, outside o£ four innings, puz
zled the locals. The visitors played bril
liantly, McFarland doing some magnificent
work in center, while outside of Dewee’s
playing at short the Brewers handled them
selves poorly. McFarland also led his team
in batting, while Spear was the only Brew
er able to hit Phillips safely. Indianapolis
mpde three hits and one run in the first
inning, and in the third Hogriever’s triple
and Weaver’s muff gave Watkins his sec
ond tally. A base on bails and two hits,
followed by N tool's error, sent two Indians
across the plate in the sixth, when the
Brewers also made two runs on erVors by
Stewart and Hogriever and two safe drives.
In the seventh a single, Myer’s error and
McFarland’s homer gave the visitors three/
while Nicol’s triple and an infield hit sent
a tally over the rubber for the locals.
Stewart hit for a base in the eighth, and
an out and Phillips's single contributed the
eighth run to the lloosiers’ total. Umpire
Fltzgibbons was severe on Indianapolis, and
he was protested to-night. Score:
Milwaukee. A.B. R. If. O. A. E.
Speer, c 5 0 33 1 0
Weaver, if 4 0 0 3 0 1
Myers, 3 4 0 110 1
Stafford, 1 3 0 1 7 0 1
Daly, 2 4 0 0 3 5 1
Nicol, es 4 1 1 2 1 1
Blake, rs 4 0 0 2 0 0
Dewee, s 4 1 0 6 4 0
Barnes, p ..3 1 1 0 2 0
•Wright - 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 36 3 7 27 13 5
•Batted for Barnes.
Indianapolis. A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
Hogriever, rs .5 2 1 1 0 2
Gray, 3 4 0 2 2 1 0
McFarland, cf 5 2 2 6 1 0
Alfitz. 1 5 0 1 10 0 Q
McCarthy. If 4 0 1 3 0 0
Stewart, 2 3 2 1 1 0 1
Flynn, s 4 1 1 0 5 0
Wood, C 4 0 2 4 0 0
Phillips, p 4 1 2 0 4 0
Totals 38 8 13 27 11 3
Score by innings:
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 fr—3
Indianapolis 1 0 1 0 0 2 3 1 o—B
Earned Runs—Milwaukee, 1; Indianap
olis, 3.
Sacrifice Hit—Gray.
Three-base Hits—Hogriever, Nicol.
Home R un—McFarland.
Stolen Base—Speer.
Bases on Balls—Off Barnes, 1; off Phil
lips, 1.
Passed Ball—Wood.
Struck Out—By Barnes. 1; by Phillips. 3.
Double Plays—Lewee, Daly and Stafford;
Dewee and Stafford.
Base Runner Caught Attempting to Steal
Eustace Lost the Game.
MINNEAPOLIS, July 17.—Three costly
er r ors gave Columbus to-day’s game, a wild
throw by Eustace letting in the winning
run: Score: R H E
Minneapolis ..0 0 1 1 2 1 0 0 o—6 8 3
Columbus 2 0 0 0 2 0 2 1 •—7 8 1
Batteries—Hutchison and Boyle; Wolters,
Jones and Buckley.
Saints Have Lost Their Lack.
ST. PAUL, Minn., July 17.—The Saints
Could neither wld nor bat to-day and the
Detroits won in a gallop. Score:
R. H. E.
St. Paul 1 00010120—5 6 5
Detroit 1 0 10 5 0 0 7 *—l4 11 4
Batteries—Fricken, Speers and Klein;
Hahn and Trost.
Interstate League.
At Springfield, O.— R. H. E.
Springfield ....2 0 2 3 0 0 0 2 o—9 12 0
New Castle....o 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 O-l 5 7
Batteries—Rnole, Rupert and Hickman;
Fleming and Graffius.
At Dayton, O.— . R. H. E.
Dayton 0 0020350 o—lo 11 3
Mansfield ....2 01000000—3 8 5
Batteries—Brown and Greenwaid; Hughes
and Lynch.
Second game— R. H. E.
Dayton 3 0 1 1 1 2 2 3-13 13 2
Mansfield 02010000—3 9 3
Batteries—Rosebrough and Greenwaid;
Daniels and Lynch.
At Toledo—First game: R. H. E.
Toledo 0 0 2 2 0 2 2 0 0-8 10 2
Wheeling 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 o 0-5 12 2
Batteries—Ferguson and Arthur; Hollo
well and Toft.
Second game: R. H. E.
Toledo 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—4 4 1
Wheeling 0 0000000 o—o 5 1
Batteries—Ferguson and Arthur; Relsling
and Alessett.
At Fort Wayne— R. H. E.
Fort Wayne...o 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 2—5 8 4
Y’oungstown ~0 2 0 0 2 0 5 0 •—9 19 l
Batteries—Severs and Campbell; Brodie
and Zinram. _•
Central League.
At Washington, Ind.— R. H. E.
Washington .5 4211001 o—l 415 8
Paducah 3 1 0 3 2 0 1 2 0-12 11 4
Batteries—Beam, Aliiler and Grim; Jones
and Stanton.
At Evansville — R. H. E.
Cairo 0 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 *-4 6 4
Evansville ....1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0-3 7 2
Batteries—Petty and Abbott; G. Vetter
and I*. Vetter.
At Terre Haute— R. H. E.
Terre Haute..o 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 o—l 8 7
Henderson ...1002 4 000 •—7 9 3
Batteries—Bates, Rodman and Kellner;
Geralds, Belt and Boland.
Itasehall Notes.
Fred Pfeffer has declined offers -from
Louisville and Kansas City. *
A clean week's record for Indianapolis
and six straight victories—that’s champion
ship ball.
In tho series at Kansas City Indianapolis
batted .41m;. while the Blues got an average
of only .2SO. •
Korwan looks like a big failure in the
League. He hash t the head for a success
ful League pitcher.
Bob Wood lias been hitting hard of late
His three-bugger in the sixth yesterday
came in very handy.
Boston Is second in both fielding and bat
ting. Philadelphia leads in fielding and
Baltimore in batting.
Warner has caught nearly sixty games
for NVw York, and is the hardest worked
backstop in the League.
With New York and Boston out for the
Temple cup it means about SI,OOO for each
player, says Tim Murnane.
Motz has made ninety-eight hits end It
is to be hoped he will turn tiie century
mark to-day at Milwaukee.
Nichols, who is pitfiling wonderful ball
for the Bostons, says that he recovered he
use of his arm by bowling all last winter
Phillips pitched a strong game yesterday
never flinching for a single inning. Fore
man will probably go to the slab to-day.
Uncle Anson would pay a fancy price for
Billy Nash, but President John 1. Rogers
cannot see his way clear to sell Nash at
any price.
Loftus must be ill, off on n vacation or
locked up. It is more than a week
since Fred Pfeffer was laid off by Chica
go, and hasn’t even had an offer to join
the ancients. Louisville and Kansas City
have proffered a berth, but Fred is wait
ing *or Doftus.—Detroit Journal.
Billy McGunnigle, ex-manager of the Dou
isvilles, has been offered the management
of the Peoria Club, in the Western Asso
With all the talk about the pitchers hav
ing gauged laijoie, he ranks with the lead
ing batsmen of the League, and is doing
The Bostons are undoubtedly the fastest
lot of base runners, taken as a team, In
the country. The Baltimore's, however, are
a close second.
In the six games last week McFarland
was thirty times at bat and made nineteen
hits, an average of .633. He has made 104
hits thus far this season.
John and Arthur Clarkson are not the
whole of the Clarkson boys nor the only
pitchers In the lot. Henry has entered "Vale
and will be in the box for the Blues next
McFarland is keeping up his great stick
work. His home run yesterday, with two
men on bases, in the seventh, was especial
ly timely, following so soon after those two
Milwaukee runs.
The secret of that Wednesday trouncing
of the Saints by the Buckeyes is unwitting
ly stated by the St. Paul Dispatch: “Yes
terday was an open date for the Saints,
and the members of the team put in the
day visiting the circus and drinking lemon
ade and other things.”
Indianapolis has ten more games to play
this trip. Os this number it is pretty safe
to count five to the good, and if it turns
out that way Watkins’s men will have
made a splendid showing. A team that
wins nine games out of fourteen on a trip
is playing very fast ball.
Bob Leadley, one of the owners of the
Grand Rapids team, was in Cleveland
Thursday to secure Pitcher McDermott for
his team. As the Cleveland twirler had re
ceived two offers already Leadley failed to
come to terms with him. Yon der Ahe has
asked McDermott for his terms, and an
other League club is said to be after him.
The last Milwaukee game to-morrow will
be played at the Grand beginning at 3:30.
The next series is with Minneapolis, where
four games are scheduled. Many ladies
were present at yesterday’s game, and the
theater was well filled. The enthusiasm
ran high in the sixth and seventh innings,
when Wood and McFarland made their
long hits, driving in five runs altogether
and clinching the game.
Bobby Gayle, known as Umpire Gayle, the
prolix having been secured under false pre
tenses, was in the game at all times, much
to the disgust of fans and players alike.
Gayle is a fair sample of Ban Johnson's
ability to tell an umpire when he sees one,
and if some kind friend does not put him
on to tjie fact that he is in danger out
in this wild and woolly West there is no
telling what the bleachers will do to him
some day. He guesses at balls and strikes,
sometimes gets them right and sometimes
doesn’t. He gave Willy Bill a little the
worst of it. but, us he couldn't steal the
game, he didn’t.—Minneapolis Times.
World’!* Amateur Tandem Record
Lowered to 1:BS 4-s—Sturbuck
Bents Titus at Manhattan.
DENVER, Col., July 17.—Walter C. San
ger, of Milwaukee, w , on the series of races
with W. W.. Hamilton, of Denver, by tak
ing two out of the three. According to
the terms of the match this gives him the
stakes. Sanger won the paced two miles
yesterday and the mile unpaced to-day,
while Hamilton won the five-mile unpaeed
race this afternoon. All races were very
closely contested., The amateur competi
tion tandem record of 2:01 3-5 was broken
by J. P. Becker and W. A. Himstreet in
the tandem handicap race. Results:
One-mile unpaced match race: W. C. San
ger won. Time, 2 05. W. W. Hamilton’s
time was 2:08 2-5.
Mile open, professional: A. B. Hughes
won, Robert Woods second, C. I. Himstreet
third. Time, 2:11. I. A. Maxwell, H. S.
Hale, R. D. Gammon, W. C. Mills, K. H.
Kiteley, P. J. Dean, C. C. Collins, Charles
E. Marshall and B. J Banks also started.
One-mile amateur; tandem handicap: P.
J. Becker and W. A. Himstreet (thirty
yards), won; W. E. Shoup and H. L.
Ehrich (forty yards), second; B. B. Mc-
Reynolds and F. Carruthers (scratch),
third. Time, 1:58 4-s—a world’s record.
Five-mile unpaced match race between
W. W. Hamilton and W. C. Sanger: Ham
ilton won. Time, 11:35 3-s—Colorado State
Hoile Twenty Miles ut Manliuttan
Beat'll Yesterday In 41:0(1.
NEW YORK, July 17.—The American
Cycle Racing Association held its midsum
mer race meet at the Manhattan beach
track this afternoon. There were five events
on the programme, the principal one Os
which was a twenty-mile match race be
tween J. Frank Starbuck, of Lewisburg,
Pa., and Fred J. Titus, of this city. The
prize was a SI,OOO purse, the winner to be
matched against Jimmy Michael in a con
test to occur on the same track on Aug.
21. Titus quit in the first lap of the sev
enth mile, saying he had a stitch in his
side, and Starbuck started in for a record.
He finished in 41:06.
Longhead Defeats' Bald.
BUFFALO, July 17.—The national circuit
cycle meet at Buffalo Athletic Club was
well attended and all the events were hotly
contested. Interest centered in the mile
open for professionals, the final heat of
which was won by Fred J. Loughead, of
Sarnia, Ont., after a desperate struggle
with Bald. Bald, paced by Randall, Old
field and Maya, rode a half mile against
time, making the quarter in :24 3-5 and the
half in :50 3-5, his fastest w ork this season.
Arthur Gardner, Con. Baker and Owen
Kimble started in the one mile open and
the five mile handicap, but did not get a
place. Summary:
Mile open, professional: Fred J. Loug
head, Sarnip, Ont., won; E. C. Bald, Buf
falo, second; E. C. Hoyt, Springfield, Mass.,
third. Time. 2:08.
Five-mile handicap, professional: F. A.
Foell. Buffalo (475 yards), won; F. D. Fiteh
ner, Louisville (350 yards), second; W. E.
Buse, Buffalo (350 yards), third. Time, 11:10.
Half mile exhibition: E. C. Bald, Buf
falo. Time, :50 3-5.
Great Bicycle Parade.
CHICAGO, July 17.—One of the greatest
bicycle parades this city lias seen took
place this afternoon under the auspices of
the Chicago Evening Journal. Fully 3,000
wheelmen were in line and the sight >vas
a beautiful one. Mayor Harrison led the
parade, coming directly after an advance
guard of three hundred policemen who were
mounted on wheels and who cleared the
way for the long string of riders that came
after. Prizes were offered # or the best
looking clubs and for the me c original and
striking costumes, and a greater variety
of characters in dress was never" seen in
Chicago. The route of tiie parade was
south on Michigan avenue, through Wash
ington and Jackson Parks to the Coliseum,
where the judges were stationed and the
awards were made.
Amateur Mile in 1:40 15-5.
CINCINNATI. July 17.—Sandwiched be
tween amateur bicycle rao< of little conse
quence, Harry Sldwell, of Covington, Ky.,
in a mile race for time, m. (he distance
in 1:46 3-*, breaking the vo. ' former
amateur record of 1:47%, ma, v Amos
Hughes at Denver one yea* ■ .e race
was from a running sti, paced
by a quad, but for wb* . sl pvtu $ in the
last half mile, Sldwell wo> ' 1 ha - e made
one second better time. I*. vus run on the
Chester Park banked V .< k.
Canadian Tennis Champion.
17 —The men's singles tennis championship
of Canada was decided to-day, when Leo
Ware, of Harvard, defeated E. P. Fisher
In three straight sets. The first set was
close and exciting, but after that Fisher
was played out and put up a poor defense
to Ware’s aggressive game. E. D. 'Vrenn.
the hold' r of the cup. telegraphed he would
be unable to defend his trophy, so Ware
becomes the Canadian champion, in the
ladies’ championship Miss Atkins won with
out any effort from Miss Davis.
Philadelphia Cricketers Lose.
BRISTOL, July 17.—The cricket match be
tween the gentlemen of Philadelphia and an
eleven representing Gloucestershire, which
was begun on Thursday, was concluded to
day, the home team winning bv an inning
and 20 runs. The gentlemen of Philadelphia
will open a match with an eleven represent
ing Somerset at Bath on Monday.
Giants anil Colon Ats Split Even, New
Louisville Pitcher Dowling Being
a Find—Other Games.

Cincinnati ....14—Washington . . li
Boston d— Pittsburg 5
New Y0rk..... 4—Louisville .... 3
Louisville . . . .12—New York <;
Cleveland .... 5 Brooklyn ..... 2
St. Louis lO—Philadelphia .. 5
Baltimore ... .30—Chicago ...... 2
Schedule for To-Day.
Brooklyn at Cleveland.
Washington at Cincinnati.
Baltimore at Chicago.
St. Louis at Louisville.
National League Standing.
Clubs. Played. Won. Lost. P’ct.
Boston 68 48 20 .706
Cincinnati 65 44 21 .6.7
Baltimore 66 44 22 .667
New York 68 40 28 .588
Cleveland 68 83 30 .559
Philadelphia 73 34 39 .464
Pittsburg 68 31 37 .486
Brooklyn 69 31 38 .4-til
Chicago 71 30 41 .423
Louisville 69 29 40 .420
Washington 66 26 40 .394
St. Louis 69 15 54 .217
Pitched Fine Ball for the Beds, and
Senators Fell Down.
CINCINNATI, July 17.—The Reds had no
trouble defeating tho Senators to-day.
Dwyer pitched fine ball for the Reds, while
Swain was hit hard throughout the game.
Umpire O'Day called the game in the ninth
inning on account of rain after McGuire
went out to Hoy and Brown walked to first
on bails. Attendance, 4,200. Score:
Cincinnati. A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
Burke, If 5 33 2 0 0
Hoy, cf . r 4 1 0 3 0 0
Corcoran, 2 5 1 2 33 0
Irwin, 3 5 33 2 1 0
Miller, rs 3 1110 0
Vaughn, 1 5 1 3 9 0 1
Ritchey, s 3 112 5 0
Peitz, c 4 2 3 2 0 U
Dwyer, p 4 1 2 U 0 0
Totals 38 14 18 21 9 1
Washington. A.B. R. 11. O. A. E.
Brown, ex 4 0 1 3 0 0
Seibach, If 3 0 1 2 0 0
Abbey, rs 4 0 0 0 0 0
Demont, s 4 0 0 3 2 0
Farrell, c 3 0 0 2 2 0
Tucker, 1 4 1 3 8 0 0
Reilly, 3 4 1 2 3 2 1
O’Brien, 2 4 0 1 2 1 0
Swain, p 3 0 1 1 3 0
•McGuire .1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 2 9 24 10 1
•Batted for Swain in ninth.
Score by innings:
Cincinnati 33 1 0 1 0 0 6—14
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0— 2
Earned runs—Cincinnati, 9; Washington,
1. Two-base hits—Corcoran, Reilly, Vaughn.
Three-base hit—Peitz. Left on bases—Cin
cinnati, 3; Washington, 9. Stolen bases—
Corcoran. Burke, Hoy, Irwin. First base on
bails—Off Dwyer, 2; off Swain, 2. Passed
ball—Farrell. Time—l:ss. Umpire—O’Day.
Colonels Deserved Both Games.
LOUISVILLE, July 17.—Another double
header was playyd to-day and each team
scored a Victory. The first game was hotly
contested apd the Giants won out in the
ninth Inning. Umpire Lynch helped the
New Yorks to victory by calling F. Clarke
out at the plate when he was clearly safe.
The visitors were never in the second game.
Dad Clarke was batted hard, while Dow
ling, who was secured from the Paducah,
Ky., club, was very effective against the
Glafits. Attendance, 4,000. Score first game:
New York. A.B. R.fH. O. A. E.
Tiernan, rs 4 2 1 0 0 0
Joyce, 3 ..4 1 2 0 2 0
Davis, s 5 0 1 4 7 0
Gleason, 2.* 5 0 1 2 4 0
Warner, c 5 0 0 5 0 0
Seymour, cf 3 0 0 1 0 0
W. Clarke, 1 3 0 2 12 1 0
Holmes, if 4 0 1 2 0 0
:\l' . kin, p 4 1 2 1 1 0
Totals .37 4 10 27 15 0
i-iouisville. A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
F. Clarke, if .'... 3 0 2 2 o 0
McCreery, rs 3 0 1 4 0 0
Pickering, cf 4 12 10 0
Stafford, s 4 1 1 1 4 0
Werden, 1 3 0 0 It 1 0
Wilson, c. 3 1 1 6 0 0
Johnson, 2j. 3 0 0 1 4 0
HoCk, 3 ...' 4 0 1 1 2 0
Magee, p 3 0 1 0 2 0
Totals 30 3 9 27 13 0
Score by innings:
New York 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2—4
Louisville 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 o—3
Earned runs—New York, 2; Louisville, 3.
Left on bases—Louisville, 6; New York, 10.
First base on balls—Off Magee, 4; off
Aleekin, 3. Struck out—By Magee, 3; by
Meekin. 3. Home run—Stafford. Three
base hit—W. Clarke. Two-base hits—F.
Clarke, Davis, Meekin. Sacrifice hits—Mc-
Creery, Johnson, Double plays—Davis and
Clarke; Davis, Gleason and Clarke. Passed
ball—Wilson. Time—2:oo. Umpire—Lynch.
Second game:
Louisville. A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
F. Clarke, if 3 2 2 2 0 0
McCreery, rs 5 1 0 0 0 0
Pickering, cf 5 33 3 0 0
Stafford, s 5 2 2 2 < 1
Werden, 1 4 3 2 13 2 0
W. Wilson, c ~5 1 4 1 0 1
Johnson, 2 ‘. 4 0 2 2 7 2
Hock. 3 4 0 0 1 2 2
Dowling, p ..4 0 1 3 0 0
Totals 39 12 16 27 18 6
New York. A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
Tiernan, rs 3 0 1 0 0 0
Joyce, 3 1 1 0 2 1 1
•Rusie V 1 1 0 0 0 0
Davis, s 5 1 2 3 6 0
Gleason, 2 4 14 13 0
Warner, c 2 0 0 0 1 l
P. Wilson, c 3 1 2 1 0 0
Seymour, cf 5 0 0 4 0 0
W. Clark, 1 2 0 0 2 0 0
Holmes. If 2 0 0 2 0 0
W. H. Clarke, p 4 1 0 1 2 0
Totals 35 6 9 24 15 2
•Rusie batted for Joyce in ninth.
Score by innings:
Louisville 1 0 0 1 4 0 33 *—l2
New York 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 2—6
Earned runs—Louisville, 5; New York, 1.
First base on errors—New York, 2. Left
on bases—Louisville, 6; New York, 8. First
base on balls—Off Dowling, 2; off Clarke, 3.
Struck out—By Dowling, 1. Home run—
Stafford. Three-base hit—W. Wilson. Two
base hits —VV. Wilson, Pickering, Stafford,
Dowling, Davis. Stolen base—Pickering.
Double plays—Johnson, Stafford and Wer
den: Hock, Johnson and Werden; Gleason,
Davis and W. Clark (2.) Hit by pitched
ball—F. Clarke, Joyce (3), Holmes. Wild
pitch—Dowling. Time—2:3o. Umpires— Mur
phy and Butler.
Pirates Certainly Out of Lack.
PITTSBURG, Pa., July 17.—Hawley
pitched a good game, but the Bostons’ hits
came at the right time to do the most dam
age. Pittsburg tied the score in the ninth
on Padden's single and Donovan's three
bagger. The visitors, however, squelched
the Pirates in their half of the ninth with
Stivetts’s three-bagger, followed by Ten
ny’s single. Attendance, 2,200. Score:
R. H. E.
Pittsburg 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 I—o1 —o 10 3
Boston 4 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 I—61 —6 10 0
Batteries— Hawley and Sugden; Klobe
danz and Bergen. Earned runs—Pittsburg,
4; Boston, 3. Two-base hits—Lyons. Smith,
Hawley. Three-base hits-Donovan, Stiv
etts, Klobedanz. Sacrifice hits—Long, Lowe,
Double play—Klobedanz and Tenney. First
base on balls—Off Hawley, 2; off Klobe
danz, 2. Struck out—By Hawley, 1; by
Klobedanz, 3. Left on bases—Pittsburg, 12;
Boston, 7. First base on errors—Boston, 3.
Time—Two hours. Umpire— Enislie.
Browns V\ in Again.
ST. LOUIS, July 17.—Billy Hallman made
a successful debut to-day as manager of
the Browns. His team played pennant
winning ball, outplaying the Philiies at
every point. Nineteen hits were made off
Fifield and Wheeler. Attendance, 5,000.
K. H. E.
Philadelphia .3 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0-5 11 1
St. Louis. 0 0 3 0 1 4 2 0 *—lo 19 3
Batteries—Fifield, Wheeler and McFar
land; Hart and Murphy. Earned runs—St.
Louis. 7; Philadelphia, 4. Two-base hits—
Douglas, Harley (2), Hartman, Dowd.
Three-base hits— Lully. Gillen. Sacrifice
hits—Douglas, Lally, Gillen, McFarland.
Stolen bases—Hartman, Delehanty (2), La-
joie. Double play—Gillen and Nash. First
base on balls—Off Hart, 2; off Flfield, 2.
Struck out—By Hart, 1; by Fitield, 1. Time
—1:45. Umpire—Hurst.
The t olls Not In tle Game.
CHICAGO, July 17.—The Colts were never
in to-day’s game. Friend pitched two in
nings, giving way to Korwan in the third,
after two singles, a double and a triple had
been made off him. The slaughter, how
ever, continued harder than ever, every one
smashing the ball when it happened to
come over the plate. Corbett was hit but
for four singles, two of them in the laist
inning. Attendance, 12,000. Score:
R. H. E.
Chicago 0 0000000 2 2 4 6
Baltimore ...o 0613044 2—20 22 2
Earned runs—Baltimore. 9. Left on bases
—Chicago, 6; Baltimore, 13. Two-base hits
—Jennings, Kelley, Stenzel (2), Doyle,
Reitz. Three-base hit—Keeler. Sacrifice
hit—Stenzel. Stolen bases—Everitt <2>. Jen
nings. Double plays—Jennings and Doyle;
Reitz, Jennings and Doyle (2.) Struck out
—By Korwan, 1; by Corbett, 7. Passed
balls—Kittredge (2.) Bases on balls—Off
Friend, 3: off Corbett, 4: off Korwan, 8.
Hit with ball—Ryan. Time—2:2s. Umpire—
Indians Without Err os.
CLEVELAND, July 17.—Wilson did as he
pleased with Brooklyn to-day. Only in two
innings were they able to make more than
a single hit. The fielding on both sides was
brilliant throughout. Score:
R. H. E.
Cleveland ....0 0300011 o—s 10 0
Brooklyn 0 0 G I) 0 0 0 2 o—20 —2 9 1
Batteries—Wilson and Criger; Kennedy
and Grim. Earned runs—Cleveland, 3;
Brooklyn, 1. First base by errors—Cleve
land, 1. Left on bases—Cleveland, 9; Brook
lyn, 8. First base on balls—Off Wilson, 1;
off Kennedy, 6. Struck out—By Wilson,
3; by Kennedy, 3. Three-base hits—Childs,
Anderson. Two-base hits—Burkett, 11c-
Ktan, Wallace. Stolen bases—Burkett,
Jones. Double plays—Schoch and La
chance; Shindle, Lachance and Shindle.
Passed ball—Criger. I mpire— Sheridan.
Time—l:so. Attendance—2,s6o.
Pitcher Dolan Released.
PHILADELPHIA, July 17.—Pitcher Harry
Dolan, who played with Boston last year
and who signed with the Phi adelphia team
two weeks ago, w r as given his unconditional
release to-day.
Bottle of Wine Broken on tlie Candi
date’* Bow and General Fes
tivities Following.
Special to the Indis/napolis Journal.
WAWASEE, Ind., July 17.—Wawasee Inn
is now "fairly filled with guesi-s, and by Mon
day, tho second regatta day of the season,
everything will be at full tide. The cot
tages around the lake, including many new
ones built this spring, have been full since
late in June, but the hotels have filled more
slowly. Many visitors are now at Vawter
Park, Lakeview and Oakland, and there are
now at Wawasee Inn from Indianapolis:
Judge and Mrs. W. P. Fishback, Mr. It. M.
Fishback, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Kappes and
daughter Mary, Mr. and Mrs. William
Fortune, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Wilkinson, Mr.
and Mrs. W. S. Wynn and daughters, Miss
Mary Hicks, Mr. Frank T. Holliday and
son, Air. and Mrs. A. F. Potts, Mr. George
L. Barney, Air. Gaylord Hawkins, Air. F. C.
Fairbanks, Air. George Pattison, Air. Chas.
S. Tucker and Air. Rudolph Leeds.
Lafayette is represented by Airs. Beasley
and nieces, the Alisses Rhinehart, and Air.
and Airs. A. H. Curtis. Airs. George Woods,
of Lincoln, Neb., is Airs. Beasley s guest.
From Richmond are Air. and Airs. S. S.
Strattan, Jr., and son, Airs. W. W. Gaar,
Air. James Gaar, Alias Jessie Surface and
Mr. Frank Braffett.
Ft. Wayne people here are: Airs. L. AI.
Combs, Alias MeCUUvfifi, Alisa Alice Combs
and Air. E. H. Combs.
Other guests are: Air. P. C. Sneed, super
intendent Baltimore Ohio Railroad, with
Airs. Sneed and son; Air. and Airs. H. J.
Hall and daughter, of Chicago; Mr. and
Airs. W. P. Bloom, of Columbus, O.; Air.
A. H. Beardsley and Mr. and Airs. John
Turner, of Elkhart; Air. Ed Keuckleman, of
Cincinnati and Dr. Ed Chittenden, of An
At the Durand cottage ate Major Elliott
Durand, Airs. Durand and family, Airs.
Monroe Heath and Airs. Arthur Heath.
At the Lilly cottage are Colonel and Airs.
Eli Lilly, Miss June jagwith, Air. and Airs.
J. K. Lilly, Eli Lilly, jr.. and Jo Lilly, jr.
Tiie greatest activity now prevails in tiie
Indiana Yacht Club in getting the races in
shape for the event of Tuesduy. Air. Frank
Hendry’s new Racine boat Doris, which
had a walk-over in the race of July 6, will
find plenty of business on her hands, as
Dr. Wright has rerigged his winner of last
year, the Problem, and Air. Robert Fish
back has his Alary Louise in' fine trim.
These will be supplemented by the old tim
ers, but fast, La Cigale, Cynthia and Wa
The greatest interest, however, centers in
Mr. J. K. Lilly’s new yacht, which has
been under construction here for the last
two months. She was designed by Air. H.
S. Hicks, subsequent to the drafting of the
Alary, of Oyster bay fame, and tiie con
struction has been under direct charge of
Air. Charles Richter, of Racine, Wis. Her
timbering of white oak is very light, the
planking of three-eighths white cedar being
secured throughout by copper rivets, while
the deck is ot white pine strips, thus giv
ing a very strong, but light boat. The mast
ar.d spurs are hollow spruce, blocks of
aluminium, Union silk sails, and, in a word,
the entire equipment is thoroughly up-to
date. She is twenty-nyae feet six inches in
length over all, with eight feet extreme
beam and seventeen feet four inches on the
water line, carrying 500 feet of sail and a
six-foot dagger center board of steel,
weighted with lead bolted on. Her lines
are very fine, and Dr. Wright, as well as
every yachtsman who has seen her, pre
dicts that she will be very fast. She will
be suiled in the races by Air. Josiah K.
Lilly at the helm, with a crew consisting
of Mr. A. H. Beardsley and Air. John Tur
ner. of Elkhart.
Sho was launched, gaily decorated with
small silken flags and fully rigged this
afternoon, in front of the Lilly cottage,
Aliss Lucile Stimmel, the young daughter
of the manager of the inn, breaking the
regulation bottle of wine on her bow,
christening her ‘'Alunoquet,” after the old
Indian chief whose reservation was lo
cated a short distance south of Wawasee.
The following is a list of the yachts en
tered for Tuesday’s race:
Problem Dr. J. F. Wright
Alary Louise Robert M. Fishback
Doris Frank Hendry
Wawasee Lafayette Fargo
Cynthia Eli Lilly
Afonoquet ....Josiah K. Lilly
Air. A. A. Wilkinson, of Indianapolis, will
sail in the erew r of Cynthia, whose only
hope of winning in her reduced rig is a
high wind and plenty of live ballast. On
Tuesday evening the inn will give a re
gatta hop in honor of the Indiana Yacht
Club and friends. Under the inspiration of
Mr. Henry Hart’s orchestra these occa
sions are greatly enjoyed, but the quieter
nightly hops to the same music from 8 to
10 o’clock is reserved for the guests of the
The present series of races will be sailed
out in four more events, occurring each
Tuesday and Saturday until completed. The
yacht making ihe best record in the series
will be awarded an elegant silk burgee, now
on exhibition in the rotunda of the inn.
The other yachting events r'or the season
are the annual fleet maneuvers Aug. 10, and
a series of three races during carnival week
in August for the Wawasee Inn annual
trophy, an elegant water set. which goes
absolutely to the winning yacht.
It must not be supposed that yachting
ami dancing are the only amusements here.
The boating and bathing, and, for a few,
the fishing, come in for a share of the sport.
To those patient and observing men who
know where to look for the big fellows in
the shades of the deep water there is no
better sport at this season of the year than
at Wawasee, while in the shallower waters
the perch and redeyes are found in abund
ance. Prof. N. Field Morrow, of the In
diana Institution for the Education of the
Deaf and Dumb, is the best specimen of a
summer deep-w ater fisherman ever on these
lakes. On the 7th inst. he caught three
wall-eyed pike and two bass, with aggre
gate weight twenty-four pounds. One of
the pikes weighed ten pounds, was exactly
three feet long and sixteen inches in girth.
The wall-eyed pikes were first planted in
Wawasee by Col. Ely Lilly in 1890. Profes
sor Alorrow has caught nine pickerel with
in the last four days, and last Saturday
took four wall-eyed beauties weighing
four pounds each. He fish eg only for Iw o
hours in the afternoon, and reports better
fishing here than ever before, and has Iteen
here twelve summers and is familiar with
the habits and haunts of the big fellows.
He anchors over water thirty to forty feet
deep, uses a steel rod. a wire snood, a No.
17 Indiana bass hook and for bait small
perch about five inches long.
Took the Fourth, Sixth ami Seventh
IleatN—Ornament, the Great Derby
W inner, Defeated at Oakley.
DETROIT, Mich., July 17.—An exception
ally fast track, with slightly cloudy weath
er, a light wind and a fair attendance, were
the conditions that prevailed at the Blue
Ribbon meeting to-day. The feature of the
day was the large field in the 2:14 trot and
2:11 pace. In the former there were
eighteen starters, and in the latter twenty.
Ed Geers drove some of his characteristic
finishes with Valence in the 2:14 trot, forc
ing the Village farm mare to her best in
the stretch after jogging over most of the
circuit. The California mare laid up two
heats, but Valence continued a strong fa
vorite in the betting. Prime and Straight
Line took turns in leading the big field
three-quarters of the mile, and won a heat
apiece in close and exciting finishes, with
Valence a very close second. Only heat
winners trotted in the sixth and seventh
Frank Bogash, the favorite, won the 2:11
pace without great trouble, although Giles
Noyes got the iirst heat, winning it from
Dan Q. by a good nock. Little Dan Q. was
chased by Bogash to the distance stand in
the second heat, but Bogash whipped his
namesake under the wire a length ahead
of the Ypsilanti horse. The third heat was
a race htween Bogash and Miss Finley, who
had got the pole from Bogash, but Miss
Finley was set back to last place for in
terfering. There was a free-for-all conso
lation pace for nonwinners in the race, won
by Frank Agan, on Thursday, in 2:10%. Tom
Ogden and Royal Victor were the only
starters, and Ogden won without strenuous
effort. The time of the first heat was an
nounced us 2:05%, hut the crowd protested,
and after a considerable wpit and discus
sion it was corrected to 2:09. Summaries:
2:14 Class, trotting; purse, $1,500:
Valence, eh. rn., by Mam
brine King-Dottle by
Almont, jr. (Geers) 2 4 6 1 2 1 1
She, b. m. (Kelley) 11 1 1 4 14 4 2
Straight Line, b. m. (Mil
ler) 1 5 2 11 10 3 4
Prime, b. m. (Ewing) 33 5 8 1 2 2
Lillian S., eh. rn. (Starr)...ls 6 3 2 12 ro
Atlantice, br. m. (Ohng).... 4 2 4 5 6 ro
Russellwood, h. h. (Mur
phy) 16 12 13 33 ro
Kiote, b. h. (Chandler) 10 11 9 6 4 ro
Ben P., h. g. (Moore) 7 6 12 12 5 ro
Black Seth, b. g. (Bush).... 5 16 8 16 15 ro
Jimmie Hague, b. g. (Ma
loney) 9 9 11 7 8 ro
Iron Bar, gr. h. (Sale) 7 8 14 9 9 ro
Little Jim, b. g. (H0rne)..,.13 10 15 10 7 ro
Helen K„ b. rn. (Key5)....12 13 7 13 11 ro
Rizpah, K m. (Lyons) 8 17 10 14 16 ro
Repeat, ch. m. (Pettit) 14 14 17 15 13 ro
Reekord, blk. g. (Ke1ty)...17 15 15 dr
Time-2:12%, 2:12%, 2:13%, 2:12%, 2:12%.
2:14%, 2:17.
2:11 Class, pacing; purse, $1,500:
Frank Bogash, b. h., by Atlantic
King-Neliie Gray (Bogash) 10 111
Giles Noyes, br. g. (West) 1 5 12 10
Dan Q., b. h. (McLaughlin) 2 2 2 13
Connor, blk. g. (Delliah) 3 11 6 2
Babbette, b. m. (Wood) 7 13 33
Miss Finley, br. ro. (Gerritty)..,. 6 3IS 6
Nieol B„ b. h. (Clinton) 13 4 8 4
Old Hutch, b. g. (Phelps) 4 14 7 17
Minnie Irene, ch. m. (Dickerson)..lß 17 4 7
Kansas, ch. h. (Foote) 16 12 5 5
Hal Crago, br. h. (Easton) ..11 610 15
Mlgnon, b. in. (Sanders) ...12 7 16 8
Blue Hal, r. h. (McKay) .'5 8 9 11
Odditty, eh. h. (Jacobs) 8 18 1-4 9
Dyersburg, br. h. (Hyneld) 9 9 11 16
Belle TANARUS., b. m. (Lyons) 17 16 15 12
Sandy Boy, ch. c. (Curtis) 14 15 17 14
Arthur W., hr. g. (Yager) 5 10 13 dr
Valleau, b. h. (Starr) Dis
Pearl Onward, br. m. (Spear) Dis
Time —2:07%, 2:08%, 2:07%, 2:09%.
Free-for-all pace; purse, $1,200:
Tom Ogden, b. g., by Bacon (Dunbar).. 1 1
Royal Victor, b. h. (Starr) 2 2
Time —2:09, 2:12.
Last Day at My,ttc Park.
BEDFORD, Mass., July 17. To-day
wound up the summer race meeting at
Mystic Park. The attendance was large.
2:28 Trot; purse, S6OO (concluded): Jack
son won third, fourth and iifth heats. Best
time, 2:13%. Ventura won iirst and second.
Best timeT 2:14%. Paddy D., Edna 8.,
Chazy Boy, Egality and Frank P. also
2:25 Trot; purse, $600: M. Majories won
three straight heats and the race. Best
time, 2:17%. Sally Max, Morale, Succeer,
Miss Barbee, Gordon H., Lady Andover,
Angelica, McKinley, Bishop Duilry, Right
Moor and Roy K. also started.
2:23 Pace: purse, $600: Rena P. won in
three straight heats. Best time, 2:16%.
Clara, Nilo and J. H. also started.
2:16 pace; purse, $000; Esperanza won
first, third and fourth heats and the race.
Best time, 2:13%. Sundland won second
heat. Time. 2:12%. Diversion. Kittrivan,
Dome, B. C. and Mace also started.
Racing at Montpelier.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
HARTFORD CITY, Ind., July 17.—Fully
a thousand people attended the one-day
racing at Montpelier yesterday. Following
are the summaries:
2:35 Mixed race; purse, $250; five starters:
Orphan Girl first, Lena B. second. Time,
2:19 Mixed race; purse, $250: Dr. Morrison,
first: Frank Harrison, second; Star Pilot,
third. Time. 2:26%.
Sam Fiddle won the half-mile dash in
:54. The races were held for the benefit of
the horsemen who failed to receive notice
of the calling off of the midsummer races
July 14, 15 and 16.
Ornament Heaten by FleiMeliinann.
CINCINNATI, 0., July 17.—Ornament,
the greatest throe-year-old, met his down
fall to-day in the Buckeye stakes at Oak
ley. He was beaten by Fleischmann, who
until this afternoon w r as never able to break
out of the maiden class. Whether Fleisch
mann is really the better horse of the two,
however, is still a matter of doubt. The
race was run over a track deep in mud and
could not be termed a contest of speed.
Fleischmann simply made a runaway race
of it. Hte got away in front at the drop
of the flag and ran the entire distance with
Jockey Reiff sitting still in the saddle.
Fleischmann won without apparently an
effort. At the head of the stretch he was
tiv'e lengths to the good. Meadowthorpe
was second and Ornament last. Half way
down the home stretch Clayton tried to
send the game son of Order out to the
front as he has done many times before,
but it was useless. He passed the fast
tiring Meadowthorpe, but never got closer
than within two lengths of Fleischmann.
and the latter crossed the wire an easy
winner by two lengths. The result of the
race was a grand victory for Cincinnati.
Fleischmann is owned by Mr. Thomas
Green, of this city, and is named in honor
of ex-Senator Charles Fleischmann, the
millionaire horseman and capitalist of the
Qu’een City. Six thousand people cheered
the winner, and it is needless to say that
Fleischmann’s departure from the maiden
class is a glorious one for his owner, as
the stake to-day was -worth $6,000 to the
winner. Summaries:
Buckeye stake; value, $5,750; mile and an
eighth: Fleischmann, 112 (C. Reiff), 3 to 1,
won; Ornament, 127 (Clayton), 1 to 2, sec
one; Meadowthorpe, 122 (T. Murphy), 5 to 1,
third. Time, 1:20.
Suspended for Bulling: a Horse.
ST. LOUIS, July 17.—Three favorites won
at the fair grounds to-day. Jockey Bonner,
who rode A B C in the third race, was in
definitely suspended for pulling his horse as
the flag fell.
Ottumwa (loses.
OTTUMWA, la., July 17.—The summer
meeting closed to-day. In the 2:17 pace, for
a purse of S6OO, Wentworth Won in three
straight heats. Time—2:ll 2:14. 2:13^.
A Seaside Romance.
Harper's Bazar.
They were sitting on the sands side by
side, looking out over the ocean.
“How peaceful it looks!’’ said he.
“Yes,” said she, “but how very wet!”
“True,” ho observed, “and yet how calm
and restful it appears! With you by my
side I could sail on forever.”
“Yes?” she queried.
"Yes,” he affirmed, “forever. WiU you,
"On one condition,” she replied. ”1 am
a cautious girl, and I do not wish to be
over hasty. But 1 will let you make the
test, and when the test is made and you
say it is successful, 1 will go with you.”
“.And that test. !oVe?” he cried.
"You take a boat and sail on forever,
and afver you have stalled on forever tell
me how it works.” she answered.
And she left him meditating.
Now to clean up the broken stocks and odds and ends.
Every effort will be made to make quick work of it this
week. The following prices in Domestics, Silks, Wash
Goods, Linings, Linens, Hosiery, Underwear, Umbrellas,
Laces, Chiffons, Cloaks, Suits, Millinery, Housefurnishings
and Drapery sets you will find worthy your attention. Read
the items.
PRIMA DONNA. $1 quality, made
of French Coutil, with elaborate
lac© and baby ribbon trimming;
about 5 dozen in white and drab, fxQr -
fair assortment of sizes, for <
quality of netting, 4 and 5 hook.
Sateen stripes, $1 should be the . -
price, to-morrow
FERRIS WAISTS, complete, including
Summer and Bicycle Waists; also full line
of Children's Waists.
accepted the sole agency of this popular pat- (
tern, we are aiming to make it a special,
feature of our store Any style you call for ,
we have it. August sheets now here. The (
Standard Designer of Fashions, 10c each. <
Ladies’ Standard Magazine, 5c each. (
GRENADINES, embroidered, 46 Cl 30 1
inches wide, $2.75 kind, for v-00 1
GRENADINES, black embroid- A2W .
ered, 46-inch, $1.75 kind, for OOC 1
GRENADINES, with satin stripes, g£Z\
green and navy, $1 kind, for OAFC
PRINTED FOULARDS, 27 inches EQ,, '
wide, $1 quality, for GVt
inches wide, 65c quality, for Gt/C (
ORGANDIES, our best quality,
some of which have sold for 40c; . i
choice. MONDAY IVC ,
ORGANDIES, the quality we sold tO,- 1
last week for 19c; MONDAY I AR
beautiful designs and colorings, o,4^'
48c kind; TO-MORROW ,
BATISTE, embroidered, we sold OCL .
for 00c; while they last
LAWNS, 40 inches wide, 15c quail- i/„
ty, for
SILESIA, double faced, 36 Inches -j A
wide, 25c kind, for I**L
TAFFETAS, silk finish, in all col
ors, suitable for Organdie lining, |A r
15c quality, for I\/c
NAINSOOKS, in fancy lace stripes, E,
12%0 kind, for
WHITE PIQUE for Skirts, in J!E „
heavy cord, 25c quality, for lOC
WHITE ORGANDIE, fine sheer
quality, 2 yards wide, $1 the usual .
price, for Ovt
PILLOW CASES, pure linen, with
double hemstitching, $1.25 kind, 70,-
CREPONS, all the leading evening EE.,
shades. 10c kind, for OC
bolt of 8 yards, MONDAY, each
SHEETS, Slx9o, bleached, hemmed,
roadv for use, for, each
GINGHAMS and PRINTS, consist
ing of staple checks, black and
greys, turkey red and chocolates,
that sell for sc; a small lot, about
600 yards, wdll be cleaned up O,
MONDAY, yard
LISLE VESTS, Richelieu ribbed,
low neck, silk trimmed, black
only, 50c our regular price, TO- 7Q n
and sleeveless, silk ribbon trim
med, 75c our regular pt.ee,
VESTS, Jersey ribbed, open work
over shoulders, silk ribbon neck,
square, low cut, sleeveless, 25c 4 EE ; .
quality, TO-MORROW lc,< ~
HOSE, high grade, silk and lisle,
and lisle, consisting of this st-a
son's novelty fancies that sold for
$1.50 and $1.(5; will clean them up '7Qr
for, pair M
HOSE, about 35 dozen choice spring
weight, fancy hose in tans, blacks
and oxbloods, some have split
white feet and some plain; the
cheapest pair is worth 50c and aft..
some worth 75c; TO-MORROW
HOSE, Ladies’ brilliant lisle black
Hose, ail sizes, open work and
plain; our regular price 75c, now...
POCKET KNIVES for Gentlemen. We,
wish to clean out our line of Pocket,
KNIVES in pearl and stag handles,
with 2 and 4 blades, also some
have corkscrews, sold for 75c and ‘OCE,.
50c. choice
PERFUMES— Monday we will sell
our high-grade extract in all OQr
odors, 45c kind, for, per ounce
UMBRELLAS for Ladies. 2G-lneh
Paragon frame, silk gloria, SI.OO
UMBRELLAS, with American vine
handles, with pearl ornament,
steel rod. best gloria silk and CJ ZC
silk tassel, $1.75 kind, for •pi.to ,
PARASOLS, from $3 to $5, divided Q<2 .
into two lots. each. $1.98 and ,
Great Sale of
All our fine hand-embroidered linen and <
real Duchess lace handkerchiefs at 50c and '
over reduced one-third.
The 50c Handkerchiefs for 34c .
The $1 Handkerchiefs for 67c
The $5 Handkerchiefs for $3.34 t
The Wm. 11. Block Cos
| Ottlce. Bnlt
Trunks, Bags ana Valises
40 West Washington Street, ----- Indianapolis, Ind.
ggp“Buy your Trunks where they are made.
$13 — ROUND TRIP —st3
and other coast resorts, THt’HSDAY, August li
Train leaves at 2:10 p. ui.—through coaches and
sleeping cars.
S jl |
| PennsyivaniaUnes, 5
There i no pleasure resort that compares with
Atlantic City. It is to-day Americas greatest play
around. Passengers can stop off at i’hiludeiphia
they prefer. W. W. KlUil AUbhOA, I). F. A
Inches wide. Embroidered Chif
fons and Embroidered Silk Ba
tiste, 22 inches wide, actual value
$1.25 to $2 a yard; cleaning up *7O-,
price, a yard •*
tra fine, in Persian and Gulpuve
effects, were $4.75 and $6 a yard; Cl 2Q
cleaning up price, a yard v* ,w
Ladies’ Lace Collars, Yokes, Fronts, etc.,
reduced almost ONE-HALF.
Collars that were $1 each, now *
Collars that were $1.50 each, now'
Guaranteed best quality, at one-half manu
facturers’ prices.
Size 4x7 feet, manufacturer’s price CC iO
$10.25; sale price.-
Size 6x9 feet, manufacturer’s price Cl? 70
$23; sale price '
Size 7%x10% feet, manufacturer's CIO ?Q
price $36; sale price
Size 9x12 feet, manufacturer's price 70
sso; sale price
25 odd pairs Tapestry Portieres, 50
inches wide, 3 yards long, with
heavy tassel fringe, were $4 and <*? 4Q
$4.50; choice for, pair..... . ...'P—
Reed Rockers, with or without Cl 05
arms. $2.75 value
Lawn Reclining Chairs, $1.25 value,
NOTE.—We are closing out our entire
stock of Parlor Rockers at a discount of
25 per cent. You can therefore purchase
$3.50 Rocker, less 25 per cent., f0r.5263
$5.50 Rocker, loss 25 per cent., for.s4* 13
SB.OO ttocker, less 25 per cent., fur.s6*oo
Child's Hats, with leghorn brims
and crowns trimmed with Swiss
and Lace; all colors; the $1.98 Qft,
Child's Swiss Hats, with straw
crown, trimmed with narrow CQ ,
Luce, the $1.48 kind u
Trimmed Hats that were SB, $lO, . $1.95
Trimmed Hats that were $5, $6, $7.... sl*4o
WAISTS of Figured Foulard Silk.
'•fitted Waist,” season s price 175
$3.75; while they last
WAISTS made of Black and White
and Blue and White Silk, soft
turn-back cuffs, Linen collars;
they sold freely at $4.95; the bal
ance will be sold Monday at, J 250
WAISTS of handsome Plaid Taf
feta Silk; they have . been $6.75;
only a few left in sizes 34 and 36; fl*3 25
clearing price '4 ,L, U
WAISTS made of Black Silk Gren
adine, made over high-colored
Silk, self cuffs, white lurn-over
collar and tie., tucked front and
pleated back; $7.98 was cur selling
price; come early Monday, uetoro (P?
they arc gone, at, each.... V
SKIRTS—OnIy IS out of the 100
pure Black Mohair Skirts left
which we announced 3 days ago.
Can you afford to miss a s6.uo <T? Qfl
Skirt, while they last, for
WRAPPERS, made of Creponette,
in pretty, neat figures, neck and
sleeves trimmed with price <PI 75
cut in two, from $2.50 to u
line Printed Mull, elaborately
trimmed wiih Lace and Ribbon, <TI C 7
the *2.98 kind, for
qun.ity of Light Blue and Pink
Silk, profusely, trimmed with
Ecru’Lace and Ribbon; regular <T3 ift
selling price, $1.98; special V"*™
Pai ushes—Our regular price |{V,
Is now on sale at, each./..;
Dm. Brushes, all Bristle, regular
price 60c, now, each
Lemon Squeezers, regular price 35c, f C..
Bread Knives, fine Steel blades,
carved handles, regular
Clothes Racks, folding, equal to 40-
foot Clothes Line, regular price 'TQp
$1.25, now M
Screen Doors, fancy, transom sizes, C|7r
complete, ready to hang, each
Teakettles, for gas stoves, granite 20 r
iron,. each
Coat /Hangers, regular size, henry 2c
bronze wire, each m
Clothes Wringers, heavy hard
wood frame, white rubber rolls, QC.
Ironing Boards, 5-foot size
Ice Cream Freezers, 3-quart Peer- <| # 49
Toilet Sets, 10 pieces, decorated <fl firt
blue, brown and pearl
Jardinieres. 8-inch size stippled fxf\ c
gold edges and decorated
Toilet Sets, foot tub, slop pall and
water can, japanned tin, regular QQ.
price $1.26, set *
Sixty boys to work In our bottle factory
during the blast of ls!*7 and I*B, commenc
ing in September next. Must be over
fourteen tlti year* of age. Application*
should be made by August Ist.
Wanes Raid —$3 to $7 per Week.
Ample arrangements will "be made for all
boys from a distance for good board and
lodging at reasonable prices, and with fam
ilies who will take special interest in the
welfare of those placed in their care. Ar
rangements be made for the boys
to attend school for the full period re
quired by law. Address or call on
THE MODES GLASS CO., - Cicero, Ind.
1 ■!" .BBSS
Dr. E. A. Sniythe, to 529 SSE?

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