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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOUENAL, TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1900.
jotnxAL's ni'sixF.ss DinEcronY.
Wrn. L. Rlc. 26C5 West Mlchlcan street. Tele
rhones: old, 2S7"0; new, 3UJ. Territory west of
COAL Cebura Ccal Co., East 223 ni. An
thracite, coke, hard and oft coaL Phone 244i.
nEHTERMAKN FLORAE COM PANT,
New No. 241 Mwi aire., 22 N. Dl. st. TeL MO.
ITNION CC-OPTTRATTVE LAUNDRY.
Work called for. lCs-144 Vir, ave. hone I2S3.
MANTELS AND GRATES
r, IL rURS ELL. (Mantels. Furnace).
231 Mass. areu
v. ix, LOcmvoon.
415-41S LemcVe building.
SALE AND LIVERY STABLES-
HORACE WOOD (Carriages. Traps. Buelc
boards, efc) 2i Circle. Tel. 1037.
2U South Meridian Street.
UND ERTAUE RS
' TRANK BLANCTTARD.
tt N. Delaware tu Tel 41L Lady Attendant
II. a BTEVE.VS. New StjU Wall ratr, Low
prices. KCl N. Senate are. TeL 2 on 2Ü2.
PLANNER & BUCHANAN ("Licensed
enobalciers.) Can ship diphtheria and
scarlet, fever. Lady etnbalrner for
- ladles and children. 220 North 1111
y cols iL . Telephone 611, new and old
OÜ CO.- C. E. KREGELO. New 230.
223 N. Ilawar St.
Resident Phone, New 1743.
. No branch office on N. Illinois street.
COCHRAN Mrs. Snssanah Cochran died Sun
day, June 10. at S a. m. Funeral services at
her late residence Tuesday. June 12, at 2 p. rn.
-Friends- Invited.- Eurlal private.
I. O. O. F. To the officers and members rf
Olive Branch Rbekah Degree Lodge, No. 10.
X, O. O. V.'. you are hereby r-iu-sted to met
at arand Lodge 1111 Taenday, Jun 12. at 1
p m., for the purpose of attending the funeral
of oar beloved sister, Mrs. Susie Cochran.
FLORA BRYANT. N. G.
BERTHA WALLACE. Recording; Secretary.
'SIASÜNIC-Attention Fir KnUhU! Kaper Com-
mrxdry No. 1. hi- T. St-t-i conclave In Mi
mon ii- T,Tnl thi (TiiMilavl evc-ninir . at 7:4
WM; fClIOrPENHORST. Em. Com.
JACOB XV. SMITH. Recorder.
1?; East Market streeL
LOANS On city property; 6V per cent.; no com-..-mission:
money ready. C. N. WILLLVMd &
' CO.. Sl Lemcka building.
MONEY To loan on Indiana farms; lowest mar
ket rate: privilege for payment before due: we
Rooms. loW-12 Law building;. Indianapolis.
FINANCIAL Leans made to honest salaried
peopl hldlnir permanent positions with re
' sponsible concerns on their own names. Kaslest
terms. Get others rates then see us. Strictly
confidential. SECURITY MORTGAGE LOAN
CO.. 207-Indiana .Trust building. -
STORAGE The Union Transfer and Storage
Company, corner . East unio street ana tiee
I!ne tracks; only first-class storage solicited.
CKATlNii-AND PACKINU OF HOUSEHOLD
COOD3 A SPECIALTY.
WANTED MALE 1 1 ELI.
"YOITNG MEN Our Illustrated catalosrue ex
plains how we teach barter trade in eight
wks. Malled free. MOLER. RAR DER COL
LEGE. Chicago. 111.
, IX) It BALE Binder twine at special inside
prices, delivered at any railroad station. Say
how much twine you require and we will quote
you a very, low price. -Address 8EARS. ROR
LUCK St CO. Binder Twin Deot.), Chicago. III.
Folf SALE I wish to sll one of the best farm
in southern Indiana, containing 76', acres. All
- cleared and in cultivation, except fifty acres
.rsrved for timber and woods pasture. Bee
. farm at .Fort Branch, and see me here. 321'i
rppr Third . street, Evansville, Ind. B. J.
FO Ii 3 A L E Good size, fireproof, combination
lock eafe; new, never used, from one of the
best safe maker only 119.95. A very large,
2,400-ponna", four double doors, hank safe, new;
anod for hotel, real estate, county, city or bank.
I71.K. Will ship to any place !n the United
Ftates. payable aftr received. Cut this notice
out and mall to SEARS. ROEBUCK & CO.,
Chicago, for full particulars.
FOn SALE HEAL ESTATE".
WANTED Interviews with owners of real
estate who are willing to make low prices.
L. T. LEWTS. 201 Law building, real estate
broker. Old.'rhne Zfl' new
NOTICE J20O tö'JlW Paris and return; hotel.
g-uides. carriajcf drives Included. Switzerland,
Passion play. ARNESEN TOURIST AGENCY,
NOTICE DISSOLUTION OF IMRTNEIl-
.. . . SIIII.
Notloe . Is hereby Riven that the co-partnership
heretofore existing between Isaac King
ana William V. Kniirht, under the style of
Kmc & Knight. 4r th fcDrseshoeinsr business
at 1S Virginia avenue and No. 213 East Mary
land street. Indianapolis, was dissolved on tho
Cth day of June. Wm. W. Knight will con
tinue ih busiutsa at the old stand.
'.,.. ISAAC KING,
WM. W. KNIGHT.
.CINCINNATI, HAMILTON A INDIANAI-
OLIS It. II. CO.
' '"Offlcpof Secretary, May 20, 1900.
NOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS The stock
holders of this company are hereby notified that
the annual meeting will be htld at the othce
of the company at Indianapolis. Ind.. on Thurs
day. June If. 1W. at 1 o'clock p. m., for the
election of directors to servs the ensuing year,
and for the transaction of any other business
that may come before the meeting.
OEO. It. BALC1I. Secretary.
rRoYosALslroR mhTttary tnfrrüiEi
Chief quartermaster's efiice. Chicago. 111.,
June 9. li. Sealed proposal, in triplicate, will
reiceK at this office until 10 o'eltck a. m. .
June 1?. 10. for furnishing and delivering cots
and extra covers, and end stU-k for cots at the
depot of the quartermaster's department at Chi
cago. 111., and leggings and shoe laces at the
depots of the quartermaster's department at
either Chicago, lloston or Philadelphia. AH ar
ticle must conform to standard samples and
specifications. tovernmnt reserve rifcht to re
ject or accept any or all proposals or any part
thereof. Preference given to articled of domestic
noductinn or manufacture, conditions of qual
ity and price Uncludlns; in the price of foreign
productions and manufactures th duty there
on) being equaL Blanks for propo?a!s and par
ticulars will Im furnished on a pp 11 oat ion. Kn
veiopes containing proposals to te indorsed Iro
pesais for Military Supplies," and addressed to
Colonel J. G. C. LEE. Chief Quartermaster.
Quick Mull Service.
One night I wrot my love a note
The tender words I may not quote);
I wrote It, and I mallei lt. too.
With promptness at Substation Q.
I said, in rloslnf? tt. that I
WoulJ call next day for her reply.
But ah. cGtifujion. when we met
She hadn't got my letter yet!
That night I wrote to her papa..
With tender gretinits for mamma.
And manfully I told them all"
In manner calm and logical.
I addd that I'd eee them soon
In fact, I called th next afti-rnoon.
When to. I found to my regrtt
They hadn't gut my letter yet!
Ah. weJI. we married, she and I.
And days rollet round ani weks went by,
And oft. by "lusinss car!" detained,
I wrote and cart fully explained
In tender words, to pave the way
For sundry nueetionlnxs next day:
'Twas wasted effort when we met
She never had my letter yet!
Fo time went on. and blesina came
To cheer my hrarth und bear my name,
'And s'Kd the family purse got luw.
With outlay swift and business slow.
And now once- rnore I wrote papa.
With tender greetings for mamma.
They haven't answered, and I'M bet
They haven't got our It-tur y-ll
Albert Blgelow Ptine. In the Smart Set.
. Preacher iolIty of MHtiwIntiKhter.
RICHMOND. Va.. Juno 11. At Lawrence.
vllle to-day the jury in the can of Rev. J.
11 Hod JIrk, -who killed Dr. W. II. Temple,
brought In a verdict of manslaughter and
fixed ths punishment at three) yturs In the
FUTURE OF THE P., D. & E.
THE ItO AD TO COME UNDER CONTROL
OF THE ILLI.MOS CENTRAL.
G. L. Drndbary Mentioned for Presi
dency of the Clover Leaf Gen-
eral and Personal Note.
The confirmation of the two pales of the
Feorla, Decatur & Evansville has resulted
in the official statement that the Illinois
Central will take charge of the road In a
formal manner on July IS, and operate it
in future. The line is now In splendid con
dition and doing a heavy business. It is
also stated that after that date the line of
the Illinois Central, leading from Elfing
ham to Swltz City, Ind., will be operated
with principal division offices In Mattoon,
instead of at Effingham, as at present.
This leads to the Inference that the divi
sion for train service will start in Mat
toon and move over the Peoria, Decatur &
Evansville road to Newton, where It will
be deflected to the Indiana line, and the
stretch west of Newton be operated in
connection with the trains of tho through
runs. This will doubtless lead to addition
al shop and yard facilities In Mattoon, and
end in making Mattoon a division on the
Chicago-New Orleans line of the Illinois
Central. Surveyors are now at work set
ting stakes for a double track south of
Mattoon, which will Be put in this sum
mer and fall,
Charges) Aftnlnst Two Roatlsi.
Violations of the "long-and-short-haul"
clause and other sections of the interstate
commerce act are charged against the Chi
cago & Northwestern Railway and the
Pennsylvania companies in a bill filed in
the United States Circuit Court at Chicago
yesterday by United States District At
torney Bethea. An Injunction is asked re
straining the defendants from continuing
these violations and the bill closes with a
petition that the railroad companies be
compelled to pay 00 per day for further
violations after a date named by the court.
Judge Kohlsaat has entered an order that
the defendant companies! answer the bill
on or before June 22. The action taken in
the courts by the Interstate-commerce
Commission is the result of a complaint
made at a session of the. commissioners in
Chicago several years ago. At that time
representatives of the Chicago Fire Proof
Covering Company offered evidence to
show that the Northwestern and the Penn
sylvania Railroad companies had violated
Sections 1. 2, 3r 4. 6 and 7 of the interstate
commerce law. The testimony showed that
on March 19. the Chicago Fire Proof
Covering Company had shipped from its
plant at Summerdale to Lima, O., a car
load of asbestos covering at the rate of
15 cents per 100 pounds, when the rate for
that quantity should have been 13 cents.
It was also shown that a shipment of less
than a carload, June 13, between- the
same points was, made for 241-3 cents in
stead of 13 cents per. 100 pounds. Theso
overcharges on shipments amounted to $6.23
and it is aid the companies refused to re
fund the money. It was claimed that all
these charges were higher than the regu
lar tariff rate and that Summerdale was
being deprived of the benefits of its loca
tion. It was charged that points farther
from Chicago are given lower rates thin
those applying from Summerdale to th3
same points. After considering the evi
dence presented before them the interstate
commerce commissioners charge that the
rates imposed by the railroads on 1 ess than
carload shipments from Summerdale to
Lima, as compared with rates to these
points from other cities north of Chicago
and Milwaukee, subjected Summerdale to
undue and unreasonable disadvantages. In
violation of Section 3. As a violation of
Section 4. it is charged that the two roads
place higher rates for shorter hauls and
that all rates are not. in proportion to the.
distances. Finally it is charged that the.
companies did not allow through rates' on
continuous shipments between Summer-':
dale and Lima. i
Cnttlnfc Down Expenses. (
The ax has fallen heavily on the West
Shore and New York Central railroads,
since the first of the month. Never be fore
has the slaughter been so extensive, nor
were changes more keenly felt. "When
President Callaway, of the New York Cen
tral, became Chauncey M. Depew's succes
sor, he declared that he would save the
railroad Jl.000.000 a year. It is now believed
that he will carry out that policy. Re
trenching began Immediately upon his as
suming office, and has been continued ever
since, until now not a single department
along both lines has escaped the dx. Be
ginning at once the West Shore will be
used to handle fast freight trains and a
few passenger trains. All slow freight
heretofore handled on the West Shore will
be moved over the New York Central. All
the freight crews on the West Shore will
be reduced to the extent of one brakeman,
leaving two brakemen on each train, in
stead ot three, as heretofore. The men
who have been released are the youngest
in the service of the road, the older brake
men being given preference. The number
of employes on the western division of the
New York Central has been reduced on ac
count of the falling off in freight business.
Clover Leaf Presidency..
Samuel Hunt, who has been acting as re
ceiver of the Toledo, St. Louis & Kansas
City since the death of R. Ii. F. Peirce,
will retire from the company as soon as
the road passes to the syndicate that re
cently purchased it. It was thought for a
time that Mr. Hunt would be president of
the reorganized company. The name of
George L. Dradbury is being mentioned in
connection with the . management of the
Clover Leaf. Until the work of reorganiza
tion is completed nothing of a positive na
ture can be said as to who will be general
manager or president of the new company.
Just who the stockholders will be Is not
known at this time, not to speak of what
action they will take. This much is known.
however, Mr. Bradbury has a number of
warm friends among the new bondholders.
Personal. Local and General Noten.
J. Q. Van Winkle, general superintendent
of the Big Four, is in Chicago.
Judge H. Baker, receiver of the Colum
bus, Lima & Milwaukee road, is in the city.
J. B. Hill, of Columbus, general freight
Agent of the Panhandle lines, is in the city.
The Big Four on Sunday ran an excur
sion off of its Cairo division to Terre Haute,
J. J. Turner, general manager of the Van
dalla. who has been in the city since Fri
day, last night returned to St. Iuis.
William Garstung. superintendent of mo
tive power of the Big Four lines, who was
quite 111 for several days, Is out again.
The Boer peace envoys passed through
tne city yesterday over the Peoria & Ea?t
t-rn rn route from Peoria to Columbus, O.
General Superintendent Kimberly, of the
Northern Pacific, has been granted leave
of absence until Oct. 1, and will go abroad
Bert Cox, formerly with' the Big Four.
now general freight agent of the Chicago
v rsortn'vestern at Philadelphia, is In the
It Is officially given out that In time the
Plttsbuig, Fort Wayne & Chicago will be
a double-track road from Pittsburg to Chi
J. A. Barnard, general manager of the
Feorla & Eastern lines, has gone to Cincin
natl for a couple of days, his wife accom
Harry Miller, superintendent of the Vin
dalla mnin line, accompanied by his wife.
passed through th city yesterday en route
homo from their Kuroper.n trip.
C. 8. Bliodes, superintendent of telegraph
ot the Big Four lines, has gone East for a
ten days" stay While absent he will vlsdt
the big glass works jit Horning. N. Y.
Since the new fast trains of the Pennsyl
vania lines were put on it is stated that
notwithstanding their fast schedule le-
iwetn Indianapolis and Pittsburg no delay
Pas been reported.
Bush Miller, son of Jchn F. Miller. Ken-
ral superintendent of the Pennsylvania's
Southwestern system, has taken charge of
ire Arlington Hotel at Atlantic City and
J. M. Norton, commercial agent ot the
Chicago &, Rock Island at this point, who
has been at Martinsville for some weeks,
is better and hopes to be in service again
in a week or ten days.
The Railroad Gazette's record of train
accidents in April Includes 63 collisions, 133
derailments and five other accidents, a to
tal of 'Ml accidents, in which 26 persons
were killed and 115 injured.
Commissioner L. P. Farmer, of the
trunk-lino passenger committee, predicts
difficulty if the standard and differential
lines do not get together in harmony on
the question of excess fare.
Engine 207 on the Big Four, which has
seventy-efght-lnch driving wheels, on Fri
day on the Bee-line division hauled Train
lf. consisting of five cars, for six consecu
tive miles at a speed of eighty-five miles
Contracts for carrying packing-house
products from Kansas City to the seaboard
for export at a rate of 23 cents were re
ported in railway circles Saturday at Kan
sas City. - This rate is one of the lowest
The Mcnon lines in May earned $34?.74J.
making the gross earnings since July 1
$2.8. 49.- an increase of C51.64S. The net
earnings up to April 30 were $1,207.231. an
increase over the corresponding period of
the previous year of $111,417.
The New York Central will show enor
mous earnings for the fiscal year ending
July 1. In round numbers the total will be
KwO.OCO, an Increase of $7,000,000 over 1809.
The returns for May showed a total of
$4,650,377. an Increase of $327,061.
On Sui:day nine excursion trains arrived
at ths; Union Station, handling 101 passen
er cars. Superintendent Zion employed a
rumter of extra men to aid in handling this
additloral work, and between 5 and p. ra.
had seven exit gates provided with gate
men. A Great Northern official says: "The
May statement of earnings, showing an in
crease in gross earnings of $269,126, proves
conclusively that business has not gone
glimmering in that section of the country.
Conditions are excellent, and the outlook
The fruit special over the Louisville di
vision of tho Pennsylvania lines, which
usually hauls eighteen to twenty cars
rightly, makes the run from Louisville to
Indianapolis in three tours and ten min
utes, and when delayed by slow loading
makes eton faster time: distance. 110 miles.
A. II. McLeod. freight traffic manager
ot the Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton lines,
states that tho earnings of the lines for
April were the largest of any month In the
road's history and that this month' they are
till in. excess of those of June. ISM. The
Jlghtsr tonnage of grain handled is more
than offret by the heavier tonnage or coat
und ore the company is carrying.
It has been pointed out repeatedly. In tho
last four monthd that whatever foundation
there may have been at one time for talk
of' consolidation of the Chesapeake & Ohio
and the Big Four, It lost its vitality when
the Vanderbllts and the Pennsylvania de
cided upon a joint ownership of the Ches
apeake. That company, as a result of the
joint purchase, became a wing of the
The Railroad Gazette says that in May
orders were placed for 9.7S6 cars and 90
locomotives -about the same number of
cars ordered in March and three times the
number ordered last month. Considerably
fewer locomotives were ordered in May
than in any month of this. year. Railroads
generally appear to be waiting for lower
prices before placing orders for equipment,
and just at this time an unusually small
number of orders are pending.
If the information that the ra?senger de
partment of the New York Central gives
in Its four-track series could be complied
In book lorm it would be a valuable work
to the traveling public. Not only ire the
lciaps and illustrations attractive, but the
reading matter is well prepared and very
instructive. "Adirondack Mountains and
How to Reach Them" is the title of No.
20 In the four-track series. It is In the
lorm of a forty-eight-page folder.
M. Quarrier, second vice president of the
Louisville & Nashville, died at his res!
dence in New York yesterday. He had been
111 for noitift timo with a complication of
diseases. Mr. Quarr'er wes prominent in
railway and financial circles, and in addi
tion to his position with the Louisville &
Nashville Company was vice president and
treasurer of the American Pig Iron Storage
Warehouse Company, Vice president of the
Henderson Bridge Company and vice presi
dent Of the Nashville, Florence & Sheffield
Road Foreman C R. Colmey, of jthe
Pennsylvania, makes it a practice each year
to examine the firemen on the subjects of
locomotive machinery and combustion, and
at least two examinations are made before
the final examination for promotion. These
examinations are about, to commence.
About 100 firemen have been hired since
last August, and these men have been noti
fied to prepare themselves for their first
examination. To secure a position on a
railway nowadays the applicant must pos
sess both intelligence and muscle, and the
man who is lacking in either will not be
The Erie, through its general passenger
agent, has given notice of its withdrawal
from tho Joint Passenger Agreement, as
a result of the failure of the eastbound
lines to apply excess fares on less than
twenty-eight-hour trains, and unless action
Is taken by the presidents settling the ques
tion at issue there is danger of other with
drawals, with the prospects of the agree
ment ultimately collapsing. That the agree
ment is in immediate danger of disruption,
or that the strong passenger situation
which has prevailed since Jan. 1 will van
ish as a result of the Erie's radical course,
is not believed In official circles.
SITUATION IN COLOMBIA.
Ramor that the Government Troops
Have Rcen Defeated.
WASHINGTON. June 11. The following
dispatch has been received at the Navy
Department from Colon:
"It Is announced that an engagement has
taken place resulting in the defeat of the
national forces yesterday. By 'their ex
change of Panama national forces re
treated, with ammunition nearly exhausted.
They have been reinforced and ordered
to renew the attack. Los In killed and
wounded five officers. Reports are very
conflicting. I shall remain here."
The cablegram was from Commander Lo
gan of the cruiser Machias, which has been
lying on the gulf side of the Isthmus of
Panama for the past month watching
American interests in that vicinity. Per
haps the very presence of the man of war
has served to deflect the revolutionary
movement to the other side of the isthmus,
but It is said at the Navy Department that
Commander Logan, under his instructions,
would be prepared at a moment's notice
to put a force of marines and sailors on
a special train and rush them across the
Panama Railroad to Panama if their pres
ence there should become necessary to
safeguard the lives of Americans and
American property. The message received
to-day was considerably mangled. It Is
believed that the commander meant to say
that it appeared from the reports of the
exchanges at Panama that the national
forces have boen defeated. The latest re
ports from the eastern part of Colombia,
however, represent the total deteat of the
DEPOSED FROM OFFICE.
Director of the PlttsburK Department
of PnMIc Work Ousted.
PITTSBURG, June 11. The culmination
of the fight in city politics which has been
on for the past six months between Senator
William Flynn and E. M. Bigelow, director
of the department of public works, came to
day at a joint meeting of Councils, when
Mr. BIgelow's office was declared vacant
by a. vote of 63 to 21. George W. Wilson.
the present director of the department of
charities; was chosen as his successor. The
resolution presented to Councils calling for
the ousting of Director BIgelow was based
on the report of the finance committee,
which held that the director was responsi
ble for the defalcation of Samuel T. Pais
ley, superintendent of highways, in that
he was negligent In his supervision of Pais
ley's L accounts. The committee reported
that Paisley bad defrauded the city of over
SS2.0uu by padding pay rolls. Mr. BIgelow's
attorneys say the Councils had not the au
thority to oust him without trial.
. Mr. I'dgelow left his otlice for home this
evening saying he would not return until
the law or people required him to. It Is
probable Injunction proceedings will be
begun In the morning to restrain Mr. Wil
ton from officiating as director. City Hall
to-night is In the possession of Mr. BIge
low' successor, with policemen on guard
to prevent possible invasion by the deposed
DEFEAT OF THE CRIPPLES
INDIANAPOLIS PLAYERS FINALLY
BEATEN II Y MILWAUKEE.
Latter Took Advantage of Flynu'i
Poor Condition Guese and
llogrlevcr I'nahle to Hit.
31 - - .
Milwaukee .'. .Indianapolis; . 2
Chicago . . . . . 2 Detroit 1
Cleveland ... I Kansas. City 2
SHnnenpolift . 0 Buffalo ft
Games Scheduled for To-Day.
Indianapolis at Milwaukee.
Cleveland at Kansas City.
Buffalo at Minneapolis.
Detroit at Chicago.
Standing of the Clubs.
Clubs riayed. Won. Lost.
Indianapolis ....... ..29 2S 11
Chlcaeo 45-. i 25 2J
ivansas City 47
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. June ll.-Reidy's
splendid pitching at critical stages of to
day's game won for Milwaukee, though the
heavy hitting of Anderson, contributed in
no small measure toward the first victory
secured from Indianapolis in this series.
The playing on both sides was brilliant,
Magoon, Hogrlevcr, Dowd, Burke, Smith
and Conroy participating in fast plays, but
to the crippled condition of Flynn can In
dianapolis charge its. defeat, as the three
long hits made In his territory by Ander
son and Conroy would have been outs with
a player In condition covering left field.
In the ninth inning the visitor made a
determined effort to score, five men going
to bat, but catches by Dowd and a fast
play by Reidy and Conroy placed a quietus
on the hopes of Mr. Watklns. Flynn was
sent to the bench and SeyboM to bat in
his place, and Reidy hit the big fielder,
who was succeeded on the base lines by
Goar. Hlckey bunted, but Reidy snapped
the ball to second In. time to nip Goar, and
then Dowd 'got a line drive from Barnes,
who batted for Guese. while Hogriever
made his first hit of the game. Heydon fol
lowed with an earnest effort, but the fly he
hoisted to left was taken by Dowd, ter
minating an exciting game.
Madison fumbled Anderson's hard drive
In the second inning and an Infield out and
Burke's hit brought in the first run for
Milwaukee, which was supplemented in the
fourth, when Anderson hit for three bases,
Flynn misjudging the flight of the ball, and
scored on a passed ball.' Flynn misjudged
Conroy's long fly in the fifth, the runner
reaching second, going to third on Reldy'3
sacrifice, and scorlng on Waldron's fly to
Hogriever. In onljr one Inning, the sixth,
did Indianapolis succeed In breaking the
ice. Heydon led off with a triple to center,
Reidy passed Magoon; and Madison fol
lowed with a hit, scoring Heydon. Kelly
fouled out to Smith, who made a magnifi
cent catch near the grandstand, but Powers
hit to Burke, and Magoon came home.
Guese and Hogriever were soft marks for
Reidy. Guese striking out three times and
Hogriever twice, but the batting of Magoon
and Madison was timely. Score:
Milwaukee. A.B, R. II. O. A. E.
Waldron. rf 3; 0 11 0 0
Garey, cf........,..'.V. 3 , .1 . 0 0
Dowd, If 4 Ö 1) 4 0 1
Anderson, 1... 3' 2 2 7 0 0
Fultz. 2 , 4 ' 0 . 0 3 1 0
Smith, c ..,.3, 0 "1 7 2 0
Burke, 3 3 ' 0 , 1 0 4 0
Conroy. s 3.1,1 4 2 1
Reidy. p 2 0 0 0 4 0
Totals 2y 3 6 27 13 2
Indianapolis. A.B. R. VII. O. A. E.
Hogriever, cf 0 1 4 0 0
Heydon. rf 5 11 1 1 0
Magoon. 2 ..3 I 2 2 3 0
Madison, s 4 0 2 2 1 1
Kelly, 1 4 0 0 12 0 0
Powers, c 4 0 0 0 0 0
Flynn. If 3 0 1 2 0 0
Seybold Q '0 0 0 0 0
Hlckey, 3 4 0 1 1 2 0
Guese, p 3 0 0 0 3 0
Barnes 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 36 2 8 24 10 ' 1
Batted for Flynn In ninth.
Batted for Guese in ninth.
Score by Innings:
Milwaukee 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 -3
Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 02
Earned runs Milwaukee. 1: Indianapo
Two-base hits Conroy, Anderson.
Three-base hits Anderson, Heydon.
Stolen bases Burke. Waldron.
Bases on balls Off Reidy, 1: off Guese, 1.
Hit by pitched ball Seybold.
Sacrifice hits Garey, .Reidy.
Wild pitch Guese.
Struck out-By Reidy. 6.
Double play Heydon to Kelly.
Left on bases Milwaukee, 5: Indianapo
Umpire Dwyer. .
Attendance 1.200. ;
Amole Was Hit Hard.
MINNEAPOLIS, June 11. It was a slug
ging match between Minneapolis and Buf
falo to-day. Amole was In the box for Buf
falo and was hit hard, and especially in the
sixth, when be was hit for three singles
and two doubles. One error by Nance was
the total by the home team, while the vis
itors registered four, two of which were
credited to Andrews. Ehret pitched a fair
game, but was hit hard at times. Score:
Mlnnean. R.II.O.A.E. . tiunaio. K.H.O.A.E.
TMron. cf... 3 2 10 0
nettman, cf 0 2 2
Shearon, rf 1 1 0
W ilmot. rf 0 1 0 0 0
Lally. If... 1 2 3 0 0
Ortm. 1 0 2 13 n 0
Nance. 3.... 0 0 1 2 1
Abhatc. 2. 0 0 .0 2 U
Smith, s.... 2 3 2 3 0
Fifher, c. 2 3 7 2 0
Ehret, p.... 110 4 0
HalUgan, rf 0
chrevk.. c. 0
Carey, 1.... 1
llallman. s. 1 1 0
Crooks. 2... 0 1 4
Andrews, 3. 0 1 0
Amole, p... 0 0 1
9 14 27 13 1
Totals ... 3 1023 IS 4
lally out on trapped fly.
Score by innings:
Minneapolis 2 2 0 0 0 4 01 3
Buffalo 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0-3
Earned runs Minneapolis, 4: Buffalo. 2.
Two-base hits Smith (,2). Lally, Fisher,
Hallman, Crooks. Wild pitches Amole, 2.
Bases on balls Oft Ehret. 2: off Amole, 2.
Hit by pitcher Carey, Crooks. Struck out
Bv Ehret. 3: by Amole, 2. Left on bases-
Minneapolis, 7: Buffalo. 10. Double play
Smith to Grim. Sacrifice hit Ehret. Stolen
bases Dixon, Lally. Attendance 1.&00.
Umpire Sheridan. Time 1:55.
McKenna In Good Form.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. June 11. McKenna
was in fine form to-day, allowing the home
team but seven hits, with a total of two
runs. The visitors also played an errorless
game In the field. Lee was hit freely and
his support was poor, the errors made by
the home, teina-being costly. Attendance,
600. Score: ' . ,
K. City. R.H.O.A.YL , Clove. R.II.O.A.E.
irm'hlll. rM 2 0 0 0 Pi'k'rl'g. rf 1 10 0
Wagner, s.. 0 1 2 1 1 t Cenins. If.. 1 3 4 0 0
O'lirien, If. 1 1 5 0 1 i Sullivan, 3.0 2 0 3 0
Dunesn. 1.. 0 0 10 1 0 ! Flood. 2.... 0 15 4 0
Fan-fell. cf.. 0 0 3 0 0 j Icha'ce, 1.0 0 13 0 0
Coughlin. 3. 0 3 2 T 2 i McAJeer. cf 2 2 3 0 0
SohaefTer. 2 0 0 1 4 0 Tierb'er. s. 0 0 1 3 0
Wilson, c... 0 0 3 0 O.Crlfham, c. 0 4 1 1 0
Lee, p 0 0 0 3 0 McKenna. p 0 0 0 1 0
Totals ... 2 726 12 4 Totals ... 4 13 27 12 0
McAlecr out; hit by batted ball.
Score by innings:
Kansas City 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 02
Cleveland 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0-4
Earned runs Kansas City. 1; Cleveland
2. Two-base hits Coughlin. O'Brien. Crlsh-
am. Three-base hit Hemphill. Sacrifice
hits Blerbauer (2). Stolen base Flood.
Bases on balls Off Lee, 2; off McKenna, 6,
Struck out By Lee. 1; by McKenna, 1. Left
on hnnf T-Tn rw Cltv ti: Cleveland. 9
1 Double plays Flood to Lachance; Wagner
to Dungan; Coughlin to Schaefer to Dun
gan. Hit by pitched ball By Lee, L Um
pire McDonald. Time 1:20.
Evenly Contested Game.
CHICAGO. June 11. The game to-day
was a hard fought battle, Chicago winning
in the eighth. Both pitchers kept their
hits well scattered. Hoy's fielding was the
feature. Attendance, 1,000,
Casey, 3.... 0 0 0 3 0
Barley, cf. 1 3 2 0 0
Elberfid. s 0 0 1 4 0
M'AU st'r. 2 0 1 1 S 2
Holmes, rf . 0 0 3 0 0
Dillon. 1... 0 1 14 0 1
Stalling, rf 0 0 0 0 0
Shaw. c... 0 13 10
Cronin. p... 0 0 0 2 0
2 17 0 0
Urodle. If.. 0
M'Fri'd. rf 0
Hartm'n. 3. 0
Padden. 2... 0
0 1 0
Ibell. 1 0 0 It
Fhugart, s. 0 0 2
Sugden. c. 0 1 1
Patfrs'n, p ö 0 0
Totals ...1 24 15 3 Totals ...2 5 27 11 1
Score by innings:
Detroit 00000100 01
Chicago 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 -2
Earned runs Detroit. 1: Chicago, 1. Left
on bases Detroit, 6; Chicago, 6. Two-base
hits Sugden, Harley. Sacrifice hits
Brodie (2). Stallings. Stolen bases Mc
Farland, McAllister. Elberfeld and Dillon.
Struck out-By Patterson, 1: by Cronin. 3.
Base on balls Off Patterson. 2: by Cronin.
1. Time 1:40. umpire wnuuon.
NO LONGER A LEAGL'E.
Indiana OrisanUatlon. Passe to the
Realm of Forgotten Thing.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal. ,
WABASH. Ind.. June 11. The Indiana
Baseball League passed hence this niorn-
ner. owing to the dropping out of two of
the weak teams Muncie and Elwood. The
atter club has been in bad condition for
several days and ever since Its transfer
from Logansport has had poor patronage,
and failed Jo pay its guarantees to visiting
clubs. The troubles of the Muncie team
began at ä later date, and have been ac
centuated by the rainy weather. Late last
night an agreement was reacnea ior a.
fmiF.xinh laacriio hut to-dav Manager
Williams, of Anderson, changed his mind,
and the circuit was abandoned.
Arrangements have been made for benefit
rimoc tr ka rdaved between Wabash and
Marlon here to-morrow and Wednesday,
and at Marion Thursday and Friday, after
... ... if L. - M a .
which the clubs will disoana. aiosi ot me
players have accepted offers elsewhere.
At Youngstown R H E
Youngstown ...0 1000113 -6 91
Mansfield 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 7 3
Batteries Crowe and Hess; Ames and
At Columbus R II E
Columbus 2 00000100355
Toledo 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 8 -10 U 1
Batteries Streit and Seville; Strlchlett
At Fort Wayne RHE
Fort Wayne ...0 0 0 1 0 5 1 0 07 11 3
Wheeling 0 00000000-044
Batteries Harper and Bergen; Bates 3 nd
At Dayton -RHE
Dayton 0 2004201 2 2-13 15 1
New Castle.l 0021,1060 112 18 1
Batteries Wicker, Moore and Donahue;
Smith and Graffius. .
Baseball Note. .
Guese fielded his position well yesterday.
Hogrlever's work in center field has been
Seybold will be back In the game for the
Magoon and Madison secured half of the
hits credited to Indianapolis yesterday.
Reidy was a stumbling block for the
Hoosiers yesterday. Indianapolis had nlue
men left on bases.
The Hoosiers return home next Monday
for four games with Buffalo and will then
make the eastern circuit.
It has been Guese's luck to be used In a
game where the opposing team's twlrler
is In the best of condition and the Hoosiers
go not bat up to their usual standard, but
notwithstanding this he has proved that he
will make a star twlrler.
Humanity's Resistless March.
To the Editor of th Indianapolis Journal:-
I once traveled in company with an in
telligent New England gentleman, who had
never been out of that section, up through
Minnesota, the Dakotas and across the
Northwest to the north Pacific coast over
the Great Northern Railway, which passes
through great stretches of most beautiful
and fertile country, first undulating wide
prairies, then along extensive valleys and
finally amidst rugged foot hills and most
fascinating mountain scenery. For the
first few hundred miles he stoutly adhered
to his New England country as the only
desirable one In which to live. Then he
began to expand in his admiration of the
country through which we were passing.
It was interesting to notice, perhaps not
the displacement of New England in his
mind, but a wider capacity and grasp of
ihe country upon which he was looking.
Finally he became such'an expansionist as
to desire to come West
Here was a fair illustration of the provin
cialism of this country, which seemed a
necessity during its first hundred years in
gaining its majority, commercial strength,
and the greatest of all, Its power to be use
ful in lifting up humanity, first at Its door
and finally wherever responsibility is be
gotten of power for good. To say that in
all these things, from Plymouth Rock to
the Pacific, and thence to the door of the
Orient, there has been an overruling Provi
dence may provoke the sneers of those who
do not "co-ordinate the, facts of history
touching the causes of the rise and fall of
every country which has perished. The
thunders of the law always did precede the
"peace on earth" of the gospel. It has al
ways been the order. To nations, as to
individuals who are not "exercised there
by ' the law thunders still even under the
gospel of better conditions and possibilities.
I came not to send peace, but a sword,"
is ringing just now the fatal destiny of the
Orient. The missionaries of every Chris
tian nation preceded commerce. They
built churches, founded schools, establish
ed hospitals and in every way have been
lifting humanity up. They have invested
millions of money in these beneflcient In
stitutions. Commerce has followed, and in
mills of industry and railway building,
other millions have been invested there.
Englishmen and Americans and Germans
and Russians and Frenchmen have put
their millions tnere in enterprises which
can only be maintained by the yielding of
China to a better civilization. The law and
gospel of a better humanity demanded it.
When the United States had a field which
demanded and absorbed all the moral and
commercial strength of our people. It was
different. We bided our provincialism and
were content. We did not possess the
power of which responsibility is begotten.
That is upon us. We have expanded. Call
It imperialism in its reach, with moral
courage to accept the responsibilities to
which humanity calls us, and yet a purer
democracy than ever before. We were not
ready for these things half slave and half
free. Purified by fire and sword ourselves
and grown three-fold greater i moral
power and wealth since our disenthrallment
than in all our previous history, and now
In perfect unity, we are ready wherever
wisdom and duty invites.
jien ana purues may giana ana make
faces, call name3 and attempt to stay the
march of destiny to a better humanity. It
might be easier ana more rapid If they
helped, but, not more certain. Under these
adverse influences more missionaries may
be murdered, their churches and schools
and horpltals burned. Commercial enter
prises and great investments for the
world s betterment may be temporarily
checked by adverse party movements, but
the march win go on long after party
shibboleths have been forgotten.
JOHN B. CONNER.
Indianapolis, June 9.
Cannot Get n Divorce In New York.
NEW YORK. June ll.-Mrs. Vlctorine
Amedla Herault Ward's application for $3
0)0 counsel fee and J2.0UO a month alimony
while prosecuting her suit for separation
against Lber Brook ward, formerly of De
troit. was to-day denied by Justice Smyth
in the Supreme Court. "It is extremely
doubtful." Justice Smyth says, "whether or
not the court has Jurisdiction. The parties
were married in the city of Paris, France.
which the proof shows was then and now
Is their place of residence. The plaintiff Is
a native of France and the defendant is
neither a resident nor a citizen of this
GOT TWENTY-FOUR HITS
CINCINNATI R03IDARDED THE PHIL
ADELPHIA GROUNDS YESTERDAY.
Orth and Fraxcr Each Tonched Twelve
Time Boston Saved and Chlcaco
Beaten by Shortstop Lontr.
Cincinnati . .13 Philadelphia . S
lloston 4 Chicago 3
Xcir York . . . 8 St. Loais .... O
Brooklyn . . 8 Pittsburg . 7
To-Day'i Scheduled Games.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
Pittsburg at Boston.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
How the Clubs Stand.
Clubs Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Philadelphia 40 25 15 .625
Broo..yn 33 23 IS .5!0
Pittsburg 44 23 21 .523
St. Louis 40 20 20 .500
Chicago 42 21 -21 .500
Boston 3S IS 20 .474
Cincinnati S3 1 6 23 .410
New York 3S 15 23 .335
PHILADELPHIA. June 11. The Cincin-
hlt two of Philadelphia's pitchers at will.
They made twelve hits off Orth and a like
number off Frazer. The locals batted well,
but not enough to offset the tremendous
cannonading of the visitors. Wolverton in
jured himself while running after a foul
fly, and was compelled to retire. Score:
Thomas, cf. 2
Slagle. If... 2
Del h'nty, 1 2
Flick, rf.... 0
Do'gl's. c, 2 0
Wiv'r'fn. 3 0
M'F-r'd. 3 c 0
Dolan. 2.... 0
Cross, 8..... 2
Orth, p 0
Frazer, p... 0
2 2 10
liarrett. ex. 1 4 2 0 o
Corcoran, s 0
Beck ley. 1. 3
McBrlde. rf 2
Cr' w ford. If 1
Irwin. 3.... 2
Stelnfdt. 2. 0
Wood, c 3
Phillips, r.. o
Newton, p.. 1
.13 24 27 19 3
Totals ... 8 14 27 12 0
Batted for Douglass In the ninth.
Score by Inninjs;
Cincinnati 0 0 1 3 3 1 0 3 213
Philadelphia 3 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 08
Earned runs-Cincinnati. 11: Philadelphia,
S. Two-base hits Flick. Crawford. Fraier.
Three-base hits Delehanty, Corcoran.
Home run McBrlde. Sacrifice hit Dolan.
Stolen bases Beckley. McBrlde, Thomas,
Irwin. Double play Wood and Stelnfeldt.
Bases on balls-Oft Phillips, 2; off Newton,
1; off Orth, 1; off Frazer. 1. Left on bases-
Cincinnati. 9; Philadelphia, 8. Hit by
pitched ball Crawford. Struck out By
Newton. 2; by Orth, 2: by Frazer. 1. Wild
pitch Frazer. Time 2:40. Umpire Ems-
Iie. Attendance 5,424.
O'Connor Injured In a Collision.
BROOKLYN, N. Y., June 11. PhJIIippI
lasted three innings to-day, and then Wad
dell tried to stop the hitting of the Brook
lyns. He was touched up for a single, a
triple and a home run In the fifth and two
singles in the seventh, the latter two bring
ing In the winning run. Pittsburg bunched
hits in three Innings on Kenedy, but could
not win. O'Connor was injured in a colli
sion and retired. Score:
Jones, cf. .. S 2 2 0 0
Keeler, rf.. 1 0 3 0.0
Jennings. 1. 2 2 12 3 0
Kelley, If... 2 4 2 0 0
Cross. I.... 0 10 4 0
Daly. 2 0 0 1 5 1
Farrell. c... 0 12 0 0
Kennedy, p. 0 1 3 1 0
Cooley. 1... 1 1 S
Rltchey. 2.. Oil
Be'monl. cf 1 0 4
Wagner, rf. 0 1 2
Williams. 3 0 0 2
O'Brien. If. 2 1 3
Ely. s 2 1 2
O'Connor. . c 1 1 1
Zimmer, c. 0 1 3
Philipp!, p. o l e
Waddell. p. 0 l o
8 13 27 1 3
Totals ... 7 9 24 9 3
Score by innings:
Pittsburg 2 0 0 3 0 0 0 2 0-7
Brooklyn I 0 3 0 3 0 1 0 8
Earned runs Pittsburg. 3; Brooklyn. 4.
Home run Kellej'. Three-base hit Jen
nings. First base on errors Pittsburg, 2;
Brooklyn, 1. Left on bases Pittsburg, 6;
Brooklyn. 5. Struck out By Waddell. 4.
Sacrifice hits Ritchey, Farrell. Base on
balls Off Kennedy, 1. Double plaj Wag
ner and O'Connor. Hit by pitched ball By
Waddell. 1. Wild pitch Phillippi. Balk
P.nilllppi. Time 2:04. Umpire Swartwood.
St. Louts Blanked.
NEW YORK. June 11. It was Mercer's
good pitching, backed up by timely batting.
that enabled the New Yorks to win from
St. Louis to-day.' Mercer had excellent con
trol, and the fielding behind him was of the
N. York. R.H.O.A.E. , St. Luls. R.II.O.A.E.
Smith, rf.. I
0 0 Heidrick, cf 0
6 0 I Kelster. 2.. 0
Oleason. 2. 1
Selbach, if. 1
1 Donlin. rf.. o o
Davis, s.... 2
Doyle. 1.... 2
VHalt'n. cf 0
Hickman. 3 0
Warner, c. 0
0 ! nurkett. If. 0 0
0 I McOann, 1
0 j Qulnn. s..
3 Dillard. 3.
o J Robinson, c 0 o
Mercer, p.. 1
0 Hughe), p.. 0 1
Totals ... 8 13 27 14 4' Totals ... 0 3 24 9 3
Score by innings:
New York 0 0 6 0 1 0 1 0 -8
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs New York. 2. First base on
errors New York, 1; St. Louis. 3. Left on
bases New York, 3; St. Louis, 4. Bases on
balls Off Mercer, 1; off Hughey, 2. Struck
out By Mercer, 1: by Hughey, 2. Two
base hits Van Haltren, Smith. Double
plays Doyle (unassisted); Davis, Gleason
and Doyle (2): Donlin and McGann (2);
Hickman, Gleason and Doyle. Hit by
pitcher By Mercer, 1. Umpire O'Day.
Time Two hours. Attendance 5,000.
Boston Owes Long n Danqaet.
BOSTON, June 11. Long's magnificent
work In the short field saved to-day's game
for Boston. Time and again he killed seem
ing sure hits, and his backing up of Lowe
and quick return of the ball to the plate In
the eighth Inning saved one if not more
runs. Both pitchers were effective at crit
ical times. Attendance, 1,200. Score:
H'mllfn. cf 0 0 3 0 1
Collins. 3... 0 2 2 4 0
Tcnney. 1... 0 2 10 0 0
Ftahl. If.... 113 11
Ixng. s 114 2 1
Freeman, rf 1 0 0 o 0
lx)we. 2 0 0 13 0
Sullivan, c. 0 0 4 1 1
Cuppy, p... 1 1 0 1 0
Mertes. ir.. 0 1 3 0 0
Childs, 2... 0 2 13 0
Ryan, cf.;. 112 0
Green, rf... 0 2 10 0
C.anzel. l... o o 10 o
M C'm'ck. 3 0 0 2 2
CUngman. 8 1 1 1 3
Chance, c... 1 1 4 1
Garvin, p... 0 0 0 1
Total ... 4 7 27 12 4
Totals ... 3 8 24 19 3
Score by innings:
Roston 0 0 0 0 0 0
Chicago 0 0 0 1 0 0
0 2 03
. Earned runs Boston, 1; Chicago, 2. Two-
base hits Childs. Chance, Long. Stolen
base Tenney. Double plays CI in gm an.
Childs and Ganrel: Lowe and Tenny. Sac
rifice hit Sullivan. Bases on balls Off
Cunpy. 1: off Garvin. 3. Struck out By
Cuppy. 3: by Garvin. 3. Passed ball-
Chance. Time-2:30. Umpire Hurst.
What Player Should Do.
NEW YORK, June 11. The Brooklyn
management places Itself on record as be
ing not opposed to the Protective Associa
tlon of Professional Ball Players organized
yesterday. President Ebbetts said to-day
that he would be glad If the players sue
ceeded In benefiting themselves. They have
no grievance, he said, against the Brook
lyn club, which has always treated Its men
right. He says that the first thing the
players ought to do Is to shorten the games
by displaying more snap and ginger, their
slow movements making the contests un
usually long drawn out this season.
Thirteen Persons Injured.
CHICAGO, June 11. Two persons were
seriously and eleven slightly injured in a
collision between a Cicero and Proviso
electric car and a farm wagon containing
fourteen homeward bound picnickers at
Twenty-fifth street and Thirty-second
avenue. The wagon was demolished.
President of Chile HI.
SANTIAGO DE CHILE. June 11. via Gal
veston. Tex. Owing to the serious illnes
of President Erratum, the minister or the
taken charge of the government, according
tu Iii v vvasiivuttvu.
can be permanently cured
by the constant use of
DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISKEY
Dallas, Tex., February 2nd.
Dvrinr Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y.
Gentlemen: I have used some lour or five bottles
of your Malt Whiskey, and find that it has benefited
my catarrh more than anything else 1 have tried.
Send me a case of s;tb three dozen bottles of Milt
aud the Formula. . Yours respectfully,
T. J. Manccm.
Spring Valley, Mcpherson Co., Kaa.,Jan. xoth.
Duffy Maxt Whiskey Co.
Dear Sirs: I read your Annual and I am fasinr
vour Milt Whiskey for catarrh and asthma, ana
it helps me.
Covernment Ujr.p tuirki the geulie. Druggists usatil
Kll it- If jrovr 3o- not. a bocti will b Sent yew, fnftid,
for i i ix fur Jj. Write for iaterstoaf book.
DUFfY mil WHISKEY CO., Rochester. N.T.
Concert Every Night
and Sunday Afternoons
, BT THE
Royal Hungarian Orchestra
AD3IISSION., - V - - - FREE
t"Rfreshinenl äT all kinds. Table d'ITot
Dinner Sundays. - .
fcday Journal by Hail Q Per Itir.
JOCKEY SERIOUSLY HURT
HER MAX THROWS OVER THE FCXCI3
AT THE LATOM A RACE TRACK
Ttto Cases ot Alleaed Foul Riding-
Yellow Tall Defeated by III
ocker sit St. Louis.
CINCINNATI. June 1L-The rccoal
meeting of the Latonia Jockey Club openedl
to-day with fine weather and a good crowd.
Eleven books were in line. The track wa
fast. Jockey Berman, -while going to the
po?t on Lord Eberlee, In the first race, lost
control of the horse and was thrown over
the fence at the slx-furlong pole. His left
leg was broken and he was otherwise bad
ly injured. For the first time during tho
season, the Judges had occasion to tako
action on foul riding. In the fourth race
Xanthos cut off Nitrate and Problem and
was set back. Sakatuck did the same thing
to Fair Deceiver la the last race and was
also disqualified. Jockey Michaels was tho
guilty one In both instances and was set
down for the rest ot the meeting fcr his
poor Judgment To-morrow the Harold
stakes will be run. Summaries:
First Six furlongs: Lake Fonso. 6 to L.
won: Brightle second. Castle third. Time,
Second Five furlongs: Regina Lee, 8 to
S. won: Erema second. Great Star third
Third One mile: Nettle Regent. 4 to 1.
won: Charlie O'Brien second. Miss Dcde
third. Time. 1:40H.
Fourth Five furlongs: Nitrate, 8 to 5.
won; Problem second, Nels Morris third.
Flftli One mile: Hisrhnoon, 7 to L won:
Lord Zenl second, Zelmet third. Time,
Sixth Six furlongs: Mound City. 3 to 1.
won; Oily Gamin second, George H. Ketch
am third. Time, 1:16.
Veil ott Tall DoInK Poor Work.
ST. LOUIS, June 11. Fivo favorites and
one well-played second choice scored at
the fair grounds to-day. The defeat of
Yellow Tail by Hl Nocker. In the third
race, was the most striking feature of the
card. HI Nocker, with light weight up,
just romped away from Yellow Tall, who
seems stale Just now, and staggered homa
a poor fourth under the 120 pounds Impost.
First Mile and one-half: Schoolgirl, 7 to
10. won: Klondike Queen second, Jim Con
way third. Time. 2:S3.
Second Six furlongs: red AMckes, R to
5. won: Imp. Loiterer second. Lee King
third. Time, l:15fc.
Third Six furlong? handicap: Hi Nock
er. 14 to 5, won; Theory second, Cotton-
plant third. Time. 1:14';.
Fourth Seven furlongs: Tulla . Fonso.
even, won; Guiderock second, Hottentot
third. Time. 1:2S.
Fifth One mile: Tickfull. 3 to 1. won;
Moroni second. Laureate third. Time, 1:42.
Sixth Five furlongs: Isabel. 6 to 5, won;
Miss Zara second, Loone third. Time, 1:03.
Myrtle Stakes Won by- Hesper.
NEW YORK, June 11. Long and ttdiout
delays at the post marred the racing at
Gravesend to-day. Summaries:
First Six furlongs: Prefctldisritator. 7 to
1 and 5 to 2, won by a head: Kamara sec
ond, Ruffoon third. Time, 1 10 2-5.
Second Mile and seventy yards: Lord
Baltimore, 8 to 1 and 3 to 1, won by a head;
Nansen second, Cyrano third. Time, 1:471-5.
Third Five and a half furlongs: McAd
die, 3 to 5 and out. won by two lengths: All
Green tecond. Fair Rosamond third. Time,
Fourth Myrtle stakes; mile and one-sixteenth:
Helper, 8 to 1 and 3 to L won by
a length; Sky Scraper second, Kinninlc
third. Time. 1:47 1-5.
Fifth Five furlongs: Holstein, even and
1 to 2. won by length and a half; Cresson
second. Lady Georgiana third. Time,'
Sixth Mile and one-sixteenth: Blue Dev
il. 4 to 1 and 8 to 5, won by half a length;
Hammock second, Bangor third. Time,
Winners at Harlem.
CHICAGO, June 11. Harlem race results:
First Four and one-hlf furlongs: Pos
sart, 5 to 2, won; The Butcher second, La
sance third. Time, :57i.
Second Four and one-half furlong?:
Woodstlck. 6 to L won; Galanthus second.
Prince of Delight third. Time. :5$U.
Third Six furlongs: Bermuda lTinee. 4
to 1. won: I'lsie Wnner second, Insurrec
tion third. Time, 1:17.
Fourth Six furlongs: Clara Wooley, 2 to
1. won; Prince Plenty second. Wax third.
Fifth Five furlongs: Luerana, 5 to 2.
won; Kid Cox second. Invictus third. Time,
Sixth Mile and seventy yards: Maryland
Reserve. 15 to L won: The Bobby second.
Guess Me third. Time, 1:41.
Parses for Trotters nnd Pnrers.
COLUMBUS. O., June 11. -The Driving
Association Company, of Columbus. O.. an
nounced the following programme for th
meeting, July 20 to Aug. 2. Entries closi
Monday, July 6, 11 p. m. Records "iad
that day no bar.
July 2-2:22 trot. Sl.&W; 2:12 trot (clo?ed).
J2.000; 2:1S pace (closed). 2,O0; 2:10 paca
July 212:17 trot (closed). $2.000; 2:23 pace,
H.50t: 2:13 pace. l.5n0.
Aug. 12:08 pace. J1.50Ö; 2:22 pace (closed),
2.00u; 2:19 trot. 1 .&..
Aug. 2 2:25 trot iciosd). $2,000; free-for-all
trot. sJalHons. JS.0-); 2:19 pare, il.IA).
Aug. 32:27 trot. $-000 ; 2:25 pace. ,5l0.
Trotting nnd Partner.
DENVER. Col.. June U. Results at Over
Time 2.22. .2:2"';.
tine. IJuena, Jo
fourth and lift h
2:25i and 2:2iV
In 2?2S'i. Herbert
won in straight heats.
2:24. Prosier. Plast. Ar
Jo and Penchant al.o
J-fJrson won send,
heats and race in 2:2i'i
ltedeliff won third heat
C. won first heat in 2:214.
Gebhart and Edn
a au-o started.
Younjt &. Mc Murray. Tailors. C N. Tea. Ca