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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SUNDAY, AUGUST 11. 1901.
A M 1 '
125.O0O Mario County. lud 3'a
622,000 Decatur County, Ind 4.Js
tlO.uoo Scott County, lud 4,
37,000 Inlon Traction Co. of Ind
t?,000 Warren Water Co ,6i
Hlt R. K. Com and 1'rtf. Mtock.
Saah a artllUar Co. frmt. btoc.
Indianapolis t lr Ibi. Co. Mock. Trice 145
led. Title Claar. A Loan Co. Mock. 1'rlce 93
Colombia National Bank Stock. Trice lo7
II. T. WtuoQ Tref. Stock. Trice H'3.
Price and particulars upon application.
J. I?. WILD Ss CO.,
Successors to Campbell, Wild A Co.,
205 Stevenson Building.
TAKEN BY THE BISHOP
fllOT PACK AT THE CLOSING DAY OF
tiii; c; it ami circuit mi:i:t.
Captain Potter the Winner of the 2l8
Pnee In Straight Heata SaruloK
Special Won by Goldsmith.
HL'FFALO, N. Y., Aug:. 10. Heavy rain
last night and thl.5 morning delayed the
start of the final day's racing of the Grand
Circuit meet at Fort Erie this afternoon
until 3:9) o'clock. The track was still
heavy when the first heat was started, but
by persistent work it was put in fairly
good condition. There were only two
events on to-day's card the 2:07 pace,
which was won by The Bishop in the last
three heats, and the 2:15 pace, which Capt.
Potter landed in etralght heats.
There was eome doubt about Edith W.
starting In the 2:07 class, and she was left
out of the pooling. Riley B. sold favorite
at $50, Mazette $C5 and the field $17. Edith
V. set the paco for the first quarter, with
Maietto second and Eylet third. Erwin
brought Riley B. up at the half, Eylet
dropping back to- fourth place. At the
three-quarters Mazette and Riley B. were
neck and neck, and they swung into the
itretch In the same position. It was a hot
finish between the pair. Mazette landing
the heat by a length. Riley B. was again
made favorite in the pools before the sec
ond heat, selling at even money against
the field. Mazette set the pace. Riley B.
and The Bishop trailing in second and third
positions, respectively, to the three-quarters,
where Mazette dropped back to third
place. Riley B. won the heat and Mazette
beat The B.'shop for place. Riley B. on the
role took the lead in the third mile. The
Bishop assumed the lead at the half and
won from Riley B. in a fine finish. In
doing so. however, he was forced to lower
his former mark of 2:004 to 2:07U. The
Bishop became a hot favorite, selling for
JG0 against the field at $30 for the fourth
heat. At the half The Bishop and Edith
W. led the field by six lengths, pacing neck
and neck around into the stretch. The
Bishop won by half a length, with lots of
peed left. The Bishop sold for $25 and the
field for $ In the fifth and final heat,
which proved to be the best of the day.
The Bishop again beat Edith W. in a driv
ing finish, winning first money.
Orrin B. opened favorite in the 2:18 pace.
He sold at $15, Samartana $7 and the field
$25. Captain Butter won the money In
straight heats without extending himself.
Orrin B. getting the second share of the
purse and John R. Totts. by finishing sec
ond in the third heat landed third money.
2:07 Pace; purse, $1.500:
The Bishop, b. g., by Argot
Wilkes (Berry) 4 3 111
Riley B.. blk. h. (Erwin) 2 12 5 4
Mazette. b. m. (Mel)onald) 1 2 5 3 5
Edith V.. b. m. (Turner) 3 5 3 2 2
Eylet. gr. m. (Kenny) 5 4 4 4 3
Time 2:07Vi. 2:vs. 2:l7U. 2:01. 2:07Va.
2:1$ Pace; pur.se, Jl.200:
Captain Potter, gr. s., by Arlle La.
tleJrn (Urwln) l i i
Orrin B., b. g. (Hudson) 2 2 4
John R. Potts, b. g. (Turner) 4 3 2
Hamartana, b. m. (Miller) c 3 5
Teddy Foy, ro. g. (Snow) 5 4 3
Time-2:I2U. 2:134. 2:12.
Results at 'Windsor.
DETROIT. Aug. 10. Weather clear: track
fast at Windsor. Winners: Brown Vail, 6 to
1: Red Apple, even: Geo. W. Jenkins. 15
to 1; Kspionage. 2 to 1; Knghurst, 6 to 5:
iewton W.. 3 to 1; Aurea, 5 to 1.
Sweepstake Worth f 15,5(H Won by
SARATOGA, N. Y.. Aug. 10. William C.
TVhttney's two-year-old colt Goldsmith won
the Saratoga Special sweepstakes this aft
ernoon, defeating the champion filly of her
age and year. Blue Girl, by a short bead.
The Special is a purely sporting sweep
stakes, the owners of the eight horses that
went to the post subscribing Jl.Ouo each,
while those who had entered candidates for
the race and declined the issue contributed
$500 each toward the stake. The association
only added a 4 silver cup. The start was
excellent, though accomplished after a long
delay. Rosaignol. with Blue Girl at her
saddle girths, made the running down the
back stretch, with Goldsmith third. On the
far turn the order was the same, with
Mneterman. who was last to leave the post,
gradually improving his position. The
treten reached, the pace btgan to tell on
Rossigr.ol. and both Blue Girl and Gold
smith passed her. A furlong from the wire
Blue Girl was a length in front, with Gold
smith closing on her at every stride. At
the lower end of the grand stand Gold
smith swerved twice, but Turner quickly
straiKhtened him cut and he came on
again. A close rtnifh resulted. Turner just
qui t zing Goldsmith home in front by a
scant head, while Mnsierman wa third, six
lengths away. The totl value of the stake
to Mr. Whitney was $r.2X.
For the J!0,(0 Travcra stake, for three-year-e'ds.
Chuftanunda was favorite, but
he wr nevr pi o'.;i:n-nt. Dublin made the
pace up to a slxu-t-nth from the finish,
where Blues, the extreme outsider In the
betting, ran alongside him. and after a hard
race to the wire Blues wen by a scant half
length. The ParadT. the same distance
away, was third. lieMarlo und King llram
Ue Here the on!y winning favorites. Trie
irack whs fair. W'nr.er in ordrr: Hcllario.
i to 5; Dr. Riddl-. 7 to 2: Gold- ntth. to i
Rhus. 2 to I; Hand Wagner. 1 to 1; King
Bramble. 7 to 10.
Flelsehmnnii'a lloraea Soli!.
SARATOGA. N. V.. Aug. lO.-The entire
Stable of horses In training belonging to
Julius FItlechroan, with the exception of
tbo two-i ear-old Firin Idne. wert sold at
September will be here in 20 days.
About that time nothing but the new
at our store and a new firm.
This means all the ligh weights must
move. Now is your chance and your
Flannel Suits at S6.75 formerly $12.00
Serge Suits at $8.00 formerly $13.50
Light Cheviots at $8.00- formerly $15.00
Worsted Suits at $S.oo formerly $18.00
Dissolution Sale on
auction to-day. Excellent prices were re
alized. Sales follow: Blues, b. c, 3, by Sir
Dlxon-Bonnio Blue II, to J. II. Carr. $5.000;
Dr. Reszke, b. or br. c, 2, by Lamplighter
Imp. Serene. J. II. Carr, $G,200; Francis B.,
2. by St. Maxim-Frances S., A. B. Wise,
Jo.Sr-o; Smart Set, br. c, by Halma-Fash-ionable,
Fred Walbaum, $10.500; Al
ibert. br. o.. 2. by Imp. Albert-Lda. J. S.
O'Brien, $3,00o; Calgary, b. c, 2. by Henry
Young-Alberta, M. A. Reardon, $1,SÜ0;
Frank McKee, b. c, by Halma-Imp. Happy
Sally II. Frank Farrell, $350; Barbara
Freitschie, b. f., C. by St. Maxim-Frances,
S. J. Von Pranz, $1,350.
Fast Time at Harlem.
CHICAGO. Aug. 10. Miss Bennett, the 7-to-20
favorite in the third race at Harlem
this afternoon, was forced to run the six
furlongs In 1.12 3-5 to beat Bunnle Bunton
a nose. It is the fastest time for the dis
tance made on local tracks this season.
The race to-day was clearly a victory for
Jockey Dominlck and not Mitid Bennett.
He rode a vonc'erful cace at the end,
bringing the lady home at a time. when she
seemed hopelessly beaten. The Pride, the
heaviest played horse in the race, won the
Austin stakes in the easiest manner pos
sible and pulled almost to a walk Win
ners ia order: Andes. 3 to 1; Magi, 6 to 5;
Miss ".nnett. 7 to 20; The Pride, 13 to 5;
Six cJiooter, 2 to 5; Constellator, 3 to 1;
Chorus Boy, 5 to 1.
Four Long Shots Won.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 10. Those consistent
performers. Lunar and Nearest, were the
only winning favorites at Delmar Park.
Long shots captured the rest of the card.
Winners in order: Empyreal, 12 to 1; Okla,
8 to 1; Nellie Helmuth. 5 to 1; Verify, 12
to 1; Lunar, S to 5; Nearest, 8 to 5.
Winners at Hamilton.
HAMILTON, Cnt., Aug. 10.-Weather
clear, track fast. Winners: Euclaire, 2 to
1; Easy Street, 2 to 1: Springwells, 4 to 1;
Edinborough 4 to 1; All Saints, 2 to 1; Pa
permaker, 9 to 5
C. SP AHR IS LEADING.
Prosrresa of the Tno-len Team
C. Spahr is leading the averages of the
bowlers In the Washington Handicap Two
men Team League with W. Romer second.
The averages are as follows:
C. Spahr. 103; W. Romer. 102; H. Brlnk
meyer, 185: E. Mueller, 1S5; E. Gates. 132;
R. Churchman, 173; G. Gable. 173; O. Part
low, 17S; C. Meyer. 177; E. E. Heller. 177;
L. Quill. 177: H. Piel. 175; A. Leap, 176; F.
Dedert. 175: B. Boyle. 175; F. WIshmeyer, 174;
L. Holtz. 174; If. Fuehring. 173; C. H. Rinne,
173; C. Baron, 173; H. Selken, 172; C. Klrk
hofT, 171; C. Gardner, 170; A. M. Ray, 170;
B. Kane. 165; C. Bakemeyer, 1K3; F. Muel
ler, 12; C. Nuerge, lfio.
Standing of the Teams.
Gates and Spahr 4,505 1,126
Romer and Baron 4,377 1.0fi4
Brlnkmeyer and Ray 4,277 1.070
Heller and Churchman '.4.275 1.069
Mueller and KIrkhoff 4.270 1.067
Boyle and Gable 4.243 1,060
Leap and Quill 4,227 1,057
Partlow and Sielken 4,188 1,047
Dedert and Fuehring 4,175 1,014
Renne and Holtz 4,161 1,010
Bakemeyer and Meyer 4.072 1,018
WIshmeyer and Kane 4,063 1.016
Plel and Nuerge 4.030 l.oo7
Gardner and Mueller 3.U7S I)U6
Marlon Clnb's w Alleys.
Four new alleys are being placed in the
Marlon Club and they will be ready for use
In about ten days.
A WORD ABOUT TEMPERAXCI?.
Position of Medical Men on the Much
We suppose there Is not a physician In
the world who. on principle, Is not In favor
of temperance. In fact, we could not im
agine a physician who would deliberately
advocate or defend intemperance, either in
eating or in drinking. The thought is pre
posterous. We venture to say, moreover,
that there has never been a period In
modern social life when a higher standard
existed in the medical profession on this
subject than at the present time. Intem
perance in habit .Is eertainly and fortu
nately a vary rare vice among medical men
to-day, although there are doubtless in
dividual cases which we must all deplore.
Neither public nor professional opinion will
condone intemperance in physicians. While
this is all true, it 1 equally noteworthy
that the medical profession as a whole is
not a supporter of total abstinence. We
mean by this the total abstinence which Is
upheld as a moral principle and a principle
of public policy a principle which some of
Its extreme supporters contend Is to be not
only advocated, but enforced. The recent
action of the American Medical Association
on the subject of the army canteen has
been variously interpreted, and we have
received not a few letters on the subject.
To those of our correspondents who severe
ly eritlcise the association we must say
that we believe the differences of opinion
on this subject have to do as much with a
question of method as of principle. The
idea of enforcing temperance bv act of
Congress is repugnant to many physicians,
who may be better friends of true tem
perance by which we mean moderation
than are some of their critics. Intemper
ance in thought and language is Just as
possible as intemperance in eating and
drinking. One of our correspondents has
declared that it would he Just as proper
for the Fnlted States government to main
tain prostitutes for the use of the army as
to maintain the canteen. We quote that
sentiment merely in order to let it display
its own hldeousnet's.
Living on Short Allowance.
Almost anybody is liable to be hard up
at some time in his life. In such cases
it is extremely important that he should
know how to make his slender resources
go as far as posU le. A man in a larje
city without employment and with only
a tew doilirs in his pockets may eat up
uil lils means in a day and tht-n starve
or commit suicide, or he may put him
self n the shortest possible rations and
stund the siege until he finds work and
comes out of the strusIe triumphant. The
smaller his dally expenditures the longer
he can hold out and the better his chances
of ultimate success.
It i-s worth while for every man to know
how to pet around a sharp corner. It is
1 -if ten necessary to live on an uncomfort
iiLly s:n.ill silary whi'e waiting for the
Letter pay that miy be in sifiht ahead,
-nd it is Important to know where and
how to. retrench The dishonest mail clerk
who rying to excuse his acts on the
r.ia th ; he received only C a year
would h.ive been in no need of going to
prison If lie h'd devoted hims-!f to study
ing hew other men keep families on such
an i:k :r.e. The temptation to live be
yond cue"? means is a far worse source of
!.;r.?ei than any tht lies in proclaiming
the fact tli.it men in hard lurk can sustain
i'e on 5 ) cent ; a week. Nobody pretends
tiiat the S cents a week bill of fare is af
tojutlur desirable, or that It should be
Kfiieru'ly adopted, but it is better than
l ho i.e.-1 y or stat vation. or begging. The
PossiLiiitK.s ..f chrup iivins are as legiti
mate ar.u useful a subject us any othr
that 1j UttriiC tine the affersti
of tco.iomic rublenis
THREE RUNS IN TWELFTH
LOG-DHAWA-OLT GAMK AT ST.
LOtIS VO. DV CI.CIX.ATI.
Stlmmel Effective Throughout Sev
eral Doable Headers In Which
Honors Were Divided.
Yesterday's Results and Attendance.
' Western Association.
Wheeling. 4; Matthews, 0 400
Toledo. 14; Columbus. 6 .....Not stated
Marion. 9; Dayton. 4 X
Grand Rapids, 5; Fort Wayne, 1 300
Cincinnati. S; St. Louis, 5 Ss
Philadelphia. 5; New York, i 9,564
Boston, 9; Brooklyn, 4
Brooklyn, 8; Boston, 5 11.000
I ittsburg-Chlcago Rain
Boston, 6; Baltimore, 4
Baltimore, 4; Boston, 3 9,507
Washington. 9; Philadelphia, 4
Philadelphia. 13; Washington, 0 2.S.15
Milwaukee, 4; Detroit, .1 3.-")
Cleveland, 11; Chicago, 7 2.U00
Stantllns; of the Clabs.
Western Asiociation. .
Clubs. Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Grand Rapids 98 56 42 .571
Toledo 90 60 40 .556
Dayton 97 63 44 .S46
Matthews 99 52 47 .525
Fort Wayne 100 81 49 .510
Wheeling 93 47 46 .505
Marion 97 40 67 .412
Columbus 98 37 61 .277
Clubs. Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Pittsburg $7 52 35 .5US
Philadelphia 91 64 37 .53
St. Louis 93 63 40 .570
Brooklyn 92 48 44 .522
Boston 89 43 46 .4S3
New York 4 37 47 .410
Cincinnati 89 37 52 .416
Chicago 97 37 60 .SSl
Clubs. Played. Won. Lost Pet.
Chicago 92 6s 34 .K30
Boston 90 62 3S .578
Baltimore X9 50 39 .562
Detroit 93 4S 45 .516
Philadelphia 89 44 43 ,4'J4
Cleveland 87 37 50 .425
Washington 88 37 51 .Ay)
Milwaukee 94 34 60 . .362
ST. LOUI8, Aug. 10. The game here to
day was a twelve-Inning contest. Stimmet
was effective and Powell was hit frequent
ly. In the twelfth inning Cincinnati cinched
the game by scoring three runs. Score:
St. L. R.H
Eurkctt. lf..l 4
Heidrrk, cf.l 2
Padden. 2...1 1
McGann. 1..1 2
Donovan, rf.l 2
Wallace, s..O 0
Kruptr, 3...0 2
NlehM. C...0 1
Schriver, c.O 1
Powell, p....O 0
Dobhs, cf...2 4 3 0 0
Harley, If.. .2 3 111
Beckley, 1...2 2 7 .0 0
Cra'ford, rf.l 2 8 0 0
Magoon, s. ..1 1 3 4 1
St'lnfeldt. 3.0 0 4 1 0
Fox. 2 0 2 5 3 1
Berg-en, c.O 2 5 3 0
etinunel, p..O 10 3 0
Totals ....8 17 36 14 3
S 0 0
Totals ....5 IS 33 17 2
Score by innings:
St. Louis 0 0400010000 05
Cincinnati ...0 0400100000 3-8
Two-base hit Burkett. Three-base hits
Eurkett. Beckley. Home run Crawford.
Hit by pitcher By Stimmel. 2. Double plays
-Donovan, Padden and McGann; Wallace
and McGann: Padden. Wallace and Mc
Gann; Fox. Magoon and Beckley. Base on
balls Off Stimmel, 1. Passed ball Bergen,
1 Struck out By Powell, 3; by Stimmel, 5.
Stolen bases Harley, Fox. Sacrifice hits
Heidrick, Magoon. Earned runs Cincinnati,
8; St. Louis, 4. Time 3:10. Umpire Brown.
Boston Won First Brooklyn Second.
BROOKLYN, Aug. 10. Boston and Brook
lyn broke even in a double header to-day.
The visitors walked away with the lirst,
batting Hughes out of the box In four in
nings and batting enough runs off Kennedy
to hold the lead safe. Dlneen was invincible
after the third inning. The second game
went to Brooklyn by a rally in the eighth
Inning, after Boston had tied the score.
Newton was taken out of the box in the
eighth and Pittinger retired in the same
inning after being knocked senseless by a
batted ball that caromed off his right tem
ple. Farrell quit In the first, after being hit
on the kneecap by a foul tip, and Tenny
retired in the second game because of the
First game: R H E
Boston 4 0 0 2 0 2 0 1 09 15 0
Brooklyn 1 X 2 0 0 0 0 0 04 10 2
Batteries Dlneen and Moran; Hughes,
Kennedy, McGulre and Farrell.
Second game: RHE
Boston 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 ö y 2
Brooklyn 2 0 1 2 0 0 0 38 13 4
Batteries Pittinger, Dlneen and Kitt
rldge; Newton, Donovan and McGulre.
Philadelphia Won a Clowe Game.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 10.-Phlladelphla
defeated New York to-day in a close game.
Beth pitchers did good work, but the hits
of the home team were more opportune.
The fielding of the teams was not good.
New York 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 3 6 2
Philadelphia ...10110101 5 8 6
Batteries Taylor and Smith; Donahue
Boston and Baltimore Aenln PInyed
Two Game and Divided Honors.
BOSTON, Aug. lO.-The teams divided,
honors again to-day, Boston taking "the
first game and Baltimore the second. Hard
and consecutive hitting In the second and
sixth innings of the first game gave the
victory to the home team. Foreman pitched
grand ball for the visitors in the second
game. Young was very steady, but was
hit hard in spots. The batting of Brodle
In the first game and Bresnehan in the
.oeond game were features. Scores:
First game RHE
Hoston 0 3 0 1 0 2 0 0 -6 10 4
Baltimore 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 04 7 2
Batteries Lewis and Schreck; Howell
Second game RHE
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 2 .0 0 13 7 0
Baltimore ......0 0100110 1-4 11 0
Batteries Young and Crlger; Foreman
Spilt Even on Doable Header.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 10.-Washington
and Philadelphia to-day completed their
schedule for the season and split even In
a double header. Mercer pitched In great
form and won the first game through mas
terful work. Washington solved Eraser at
critical points. In the second game the vis
itors slaughtered Gear in the eighth and
ninth innings. Wiltse had the home team
at his mercy. Lajole was benched In the
seventh Inning of the first game for dis
puting the umpire's decisions. Scores:
First game RHE
Washington ...3 0 0 2 1 0 3 0 9 10 2
Philadelphia ...0 0 0 1 0 2 0 1 04 8 3
Batteries Mercer and Grady; Frarer and
Second game R h E
Washington . .0 00000000 0 41
rhihvlelphla ..0 0 0 1 1 0 2 6 413 23 1
Batteries Gear and Grady; Wiltse and
CLEVELAND. Aug. 10. -Cleveland de
feated Chicago to-day in a loosely played
game before a fair-sized crowd. The
feature was the hitting of Lachance and
Schlebeck, each getting four apiece. The
pitchers did better work than the seore in
dicates as very yellow fielding marked the
game at times. McAleese. Comlskey's new
hrd. who went in in the sixth, was touched
up in lively fashion. Score:
H H E
Cleveland 2 113 110 2 11 la 5
Chicago 0 0 0 0 1 3 1 2 0 7 12 ä
Batteries McNeal and Wood; Katoll, Mc
Aleese and Sullivan.
Eighth Innlns; Lucky for Mlluankfe.
DETROIT. Aug. 10. Three singles, a two
b: gger and errors by Casey and Nance In
the eighth Inning gave Milwaukee three
runs and the game. Detroit's three runs
were the direct rtFult of a wild throw by
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 t 8 3
Detroit 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 03 8 3
Batteries Hustlng and Maloney; Yeager
Mnttlicws Shnt Out Because Lock Was
WHEELING, Aug. 10. The home team
shut out Matthews to-day. McKenna
opened badly, but all the luck was with his
team and atter the fourth he pitched great
Wheeling 0 C001030 -4 44
Matthews 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 7 3
Batteries Kenna and Necdham; Case
and Byers. Umpire, Latham. Attend
Barns Struck Out Xlne Men.
FORT WAYNE, Ind., Aug. 10. Grand
Rapids won by bunching their hits. Burns
struck out nine men. Seore:
R II E
Fort Wayne.... 0 0000010 0-1 63
Grand Rapids. .0 0 0 0 0 1 1 3 05 7 2
Batteries Mullen and Fuller; Burns and
Zalusky. Umpire Hornung. Attendance
3lcMnckin Easy for Toledo.
TOLEDO. O., vYug. 10. Toledo had no
trouble in winning from Columbus to-day,
as McMackin wus very easy. Score:
Toledo 1 r. 0 0 1 0 5 0 414 15 2
Columbus 20 00 0 0 4 006 8 4
Batteries Jo.ss and Grafiius; McMakln
Marion Batted Hard.
MARION. Ind.. Aug. 10. Marion batted
Coggswell hard to-day. Bunched hits in. the
fifth and an error by Dayton's right fielder
In the seventh lost the game for Dayton.
Marion 0 0 2 C 4 0 3 0 9 10 2
Dayton 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 04 8 3
Batteries McPherson and Harnish;
CopKswell and Blue. Umpire Hubbard. At
T 1 1 1 1 k E-1 l I : a c; I E .
Cvansvllle and ltockford Broke Even
Results of Other Games.
EVANSV1LLE. Ind., Aug. 10.-Evansville
broke even in a double-header to-day.
First game RHE
Rockford 1 1 0 0 1 1 2 0 06 4 1
Evansville I 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 04 4 4
Batteries Elliott and Hansford; Haley
Second game RHE
Evansville 0 0 602206 16 15 4
Rockford 2 20011000682
Batteries Polchow and Seisler; Owens
and Jones and Hansford and Thlery.
TERRE HAUTE. Ind., Aug. 10. Terre
Haute took the first game of the series in
the ninth inning to-day from Rock Island.
Terro Haute. ..0 0 0 3 3 0 0 0 2-8 16 2
Rock Island. ...0 1 2 0 0 4 0 0 07 11 1
Batteries Brown and Starnagle, Milton
and Arthur. Umpire Vorhls. Attendence
DECATUR. Iii., Aug. 10.-Decatur to-day
won the most exciting game of the season,
making it four straight. Score:
Decatur 0 0010100 -2 52
Cedar Rapids... 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 4 1
Batteries Method and Wilkinson; Mac
Farland and Weaver.
B LOOM I NGTON. III.. Aug. 10. McGree
vey proved a puzzle for the visitors, who
secured but three hits after the seventh
Inning to-day. Score:
Bloomington ...0 0 0 3 0 1 0 1 5 8 1
Davenport 1 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 1-2 3 1
Batteries McGreevy and Belt; Stauffer
At Selma, Ala.- R II E
Selma 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 04 9 1
Chattanooga ...0 0 2 0 2 0 0 2 6 12 4
Batteries Cribbcns and Moore; Dolan and
At Birmingham, Ala. RHE
Birmingham ...0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1-2 7 2
Nashville 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 3 7 9 3
Batteries Gillen and Culver; Sample and
Saturday's postponed game between Lit
tle Rock and Memphis was forfeited to
Memphis by Umpire Flaherty 9 to 0, owing
to the nonappearance of the Little Rock
At New Orleans R II E
Shreveport 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 5 3
New Orleans... 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 03 8 1
Batteries Schatstall and McGulre; From
Kansas City. 10: Colorado Springs, 0.
Oma.a. 9; Minneapolis, 4.
Des Moines, 6: St. Paul, 5.
First Game St. Joseph, 3; Denver, 0. Sec
ond Game St. Joseph, 6; Denver, 1.
Edict Against Sunday Ball.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
VALPARAISO. Ind.. Aug. 10. Chicago
Utiiona to-day defeated the College Regu
lars in a fast contest, the home team be
ing outclassed. Score:
Chicago Unions ....12010040 4-12
College Regulars ...0 100000001
Batteries Lyttle and Mitchell; Lussen
hop and Hatteber-j.
Residents of this city have complained to
Prosecuting Attorney McLeer, of Porter
and Lake counties, ngalnst Sunday ball
playing, carried on regularly here, and he
has directed Deputy Prosecutor Tinknam to
stop the practice. Deputy Sheriff Glover
this afternoon notified the Grays of the
edict and warned them not to try to play
the game scheduled here for to-morrow
with the South Pond team.
The Comedy of the Andiron.
There is u dear old lady on North Charles
street, who for years cherished a hope that
some day she might be fortunate enough
to discover the mate to a splendid old
andiron that had been in her possession for
many decides. It was an exquisite piece
of brass and Its shape and carvings were
so unique that its individuality was firmly
Every one of the old lady's kith and kin
had searched diligently for the old and
iron's fellow, but without success. The
ownfr herself had ransacked every Junk
shop and second-hand store in half the big
cltie-5 of the East. A few months ago she
reluctantly came to ths conclusion that the
twin andiron must be lnhe possession of
the missing Charlie Ross, and hence lost
to her forever.
Two weeks ago, on being Invited to con
tribute to a "rummage sale," she sent the
old bravs not without a tear of regret at
That same day the old lady's daughter,
acting as one of the patronesses to the
"rummage." beheld an cid andiron which
caused her heart to leap Into her throat.
"It is, it is the very twin of mamma's."
she cried. "Won't the dear old girl be
The young matron dug down In her purse,
brought up $13.65 and fairly bubbled with
Joy to think that at last, after all these
years, she was the one to find the missing
and long-sought-for andiron.
Do you think she told them to "send It
up?" Not she. A cab was ordered and
into it went the old brass and Its fair pur
chaser. At last the andiron ws in the hallway
and the maid was bringing mamma down
to "see something."
"There, you der old love, there's the
mate to your old brass."
"Goodntss. gracious, Susan, where did
you eter get It? And to think I've parted
i found it at the rummage, dear. Wasn't
It lucky that I was there?"
A little water and smelling salts were so
effective that the old lady was able to sit
up within an hour.
Orphans Ran Away with .Money.
The police were aked la.t night to watch
for Storms, thirteen years old, and Omer
Francisco, fourteen ; ears old. who escaped
yesterday evening from the Orphans
Home at Knlghtstowi,. after stealing $14
from one of the rooms i;i the institution.
One wore the home uniform of blue Jeans.
Richard Tolin won th Y. M. C. A. tennis
championship in the finals played yesterday
afternoon with Robert Failey. It required
five sets to determine th? winner. The
scores were as follows: Tolin 7. Falley 6'
Tolin 3. Failey 6; Tolin . Faiiey love Toin
a, Failey C; Tolin Ü. Fai'ey 2.
RACES AT MAXINKUCKEE
LEVITE WIXS IX CAT BOAT CLASS,
3IARGIER1TE FOR SLOOPS.
Cadillac Takes First of the Lake
Series Constitution Beats Col um
hin Over Sewport Course.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
CULVER. Ind., Aug. 10. The Lake Max
inkuckee regatta was sailed this afternoon.
The boats participating were sloops Mar
guerite, Henry W. Fleet, captain; Lady
Jane, Alfred M. Ogle, Jr.; Ben-Hur, Barney
J. Elam; White Lady. James P. Spirk, cap
tain; Cherry Bounce, Doxey R. Arlson, cap
tain; Nautilus, Antone Vonnegut; Crescent,
Don M. Ketcham; catboats Levite, Nulton
A. Edwards, captain; Natty Glenn, W.
Wheeler; Uncas, Thomas P. Wilson, Jr.;
Doris, J. B. Campbell; Indian, Mr. Howe.
The wind was from the northwest and quite
strong. The startlrg time was 3:15, and
twenty seconds thereafter the first boat
crossed the line. All were over in less than
The race was close and exciting from
start to finish. Levite was first over the
line in 1:02:43. followed by Uncas, 1:04 flat;
Natty. 1:06:10; Indian. 1:11:25; Marguerite.
1:15; Lady Jane, 1:15:17; Crescent, 1:15:50;
Cherry Bounce, 1:16:17; Nautilus. 1:17:10;
Ben-Hur, 1:21:55; White Lady. 1:24:27; Doris,
The pennants to prize winners were
awarded to the Levite for the best time
made by catboats, and to the Marguerite
for best time made by sloops. The pennant
for the first boat over the line at the finish
was given to the Levite. The Judges were
Mayor A. P. Snider, Otto Stechhan, Armin
C. Koehne and Captain Ed Morris. Time
keeper, Bert Adams. Starter, H. C. Adams.
FIRST WIN TO CADILLAC.
Detroit Boat Beats Invader by Eight
' and One-Half Minute.
CHICAGO, Aug. 10. Cadillac, the cup de
fender, this afternoon won the first of the
International yacht races, beating the
Royal Canadian Yacht Club's challenger
Invader by eight and one-half minutes.
The race was sailed around a triangular
course of seven nautical miles to the leg,
and for two-thirds of the distance it was
The last leg, a fairly close-hauled reach,
was sailed in a spanking twenty-knot
breeze und a good lump of a sea. Here was
where the Detroit Boat Club's centerboard
yacht showed great sailing qualities, gain
ing seven minutes and twenty seconds on
the fin keel from Canada. Up to this time
the race was a remarkably even one.
One of the surprises of the race was the
way the fin keel, with smaller balloon sails,
held the centerboard boat when they were
running free on the second leg. The one
had its heavy fin to drag, while the other,
of course, had its board up. yet the latter
gained only eighteen seconds over this
A feature of the race was that, of the
three legs, none was a beat to windward.
This was due to the shifting of the wind
during the race. The first leg was a fair
reach at the start, which became finer as
the wind hauled round and finally devel
oped into a short beat to windward, each
yacht having to make one brief tack be
fore turning to the buoy.
The race was witnessed by a large num
ber of spectators ashore and afloat, sailing
and power craft of all kinds following the
racing yachts all the way round the course.
A steady twelve-knot breeze was blowing
when the starting gun was- fired at 11
o'clock, and Invader crossed the line quick
ly, with a small lead over Cadillac. There
was some sea. Just a bit lumpy, but both
boats found a fairly clean way through it.
Towards the end of the first leg Cadillac
had rather outfooted Invader, and fifty
minutes after the start the defender found
itself about 300 yards off the challenger's
lee' bow. Cadillac weathered the mark at
11:55:40, with a lead of fifty-five seconds.
The second leg now was a free run. It
was apparent at once that the defender's
spread of light canvas was considerably
greater than Invader's; also that It was
drawing much better, and when they fin
ished the leg the leader had gained but
By this time the breeze had freshened
considerably and the sea had Increased,
and they had not sailed far on the home
ward leg before It became apparent that,
barring accidents, it was all over but the
shouting Cadillac steadily drew away on
this leg, which was another rather close
reach, and finally finished a mile ahead of
the challenger. The official time was:
1st Buoy. 2d Buoy. Finish.
Cadillac 11:55:40- 12:51:3) 1:46:35
Invader 11:56:35 12:52:43 1:55:10
Cadillac's elapsed time was two hours,
forty-six minutes and thirty-five seconds.
Invader's was two hours, fifty-five minutes
and ten seconds.
ACCIDENT TO COLUMBIA
Helps Constitution to Win Another
NEWPORT, R. I., Aug. 10. Boat for
boat, the amended Constitution best the
Columbia to-day by four minutes snd nine
seconds.- It was a hard hammer to wind
ward and return in an elghteeen-knot
breeze. The new Hereshoff racer, in fine
form, did wonderfully well, but the result
was not altogether satisfactory as a test
of relative speed because fifteen minutes
after the start the Columbia suffered a
mishap which cost her all of five minutes
in time, and, in the Judgment of most
good yachtsmen, the race. Her bowsprit
shrouds were found to be too long. As the
wind freshened and she lay over at a big
angle the big stick which they supported
buckled dangerously, so that It was neces
sary to luff her into the wind to take in the
flack of the stays. At the same time her
steering gear was useless for some minutes
while she was Jumping In the sea, and she
yawed about almost helpless. Repairs were
made with remarkable skill and speed,
and she was sent away again, but well
astern of her rival, for the Constitution had
passed her and taken a commanding posi
tion on the weather bow of the unfortu
nate boat. The Constitution rounded the
outer mark two minutes ahead, having
gained In elapsed time two minutes and
fourteen seconds in the fifteen. mile beat
On the run in. which was made with
spinnakers and balloon Jibs, the new boat
came like a race horse and made a gain of
one minute and nfty-nve seconds more
Both boats were handled admirably, and,
barring the accident to the Columbia, it
was a grand race, at times bordering on
the sensational. Both boats carried big
club topsails throughout, and fortunately
without accident to any rigging aloft.
Lennder Won on Time Allowance.
COWES, Isle of Wight. Aug. lO.-In com
pliance with King Edward's wishes the
race for the King's cup was sailed to-day.
Fmperor William's yacht Meteor had the
advantage of th'J start. She was followed
by the Leander, the Britannia (King Ed
w'ard's old yacht) and the Roset. The Me
teor led throughout. The yachts finished
as follows: Meteor. 2:1S:35: Britannia,
2:26:20; Leander, 2:51:37. The Leander won
on time allowance. The Roset was be
lated. DANGERS OF FOOTBALL,
Yale's Fnll Back. Perry T. W. Hale,
Suffering from Internal Injuries.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Aug. 10.Perry T.
W. Hale, Yale's full back of last year. Is se
riously 111 at the Hartford Hospital with in
ternal injuries which a physician on the
tiaff of the hospital said Were traceable to
the strains incident to football and to In
juries received in the Yale-Princeton and
Yale-Harvard games of lat year. Hale Is
suffering from a series of complications
which are not definitely described, and ef
forts have been made to kep his ?erious
Illness quiet. It Is said a b'ood vessel In
the stomach region is ruptured, and that
ulcers involving that organ have set in and
that other Internal troubles have resulted.
Hale was III with abscese for a long time
after the big football games of last year,
and then became involved In a scholarship
difficulty with the Sheffield Scientific School
faculty, not having attended his recitations
with regularity. He was then a pest grad
uate student. He spent the summer at
Portland, resting and "getting Into condi
tion." but It has been learned that he was
unable to eat. He was treated at his home
In Portland for several weeks.
FEAR BRAZILIAN COFFEE.
Merchants of San Jnan Want the
Cheap Bean Kept Out of the Island.
SAN JUAN. Porto Rico. Aug. 10. The
merchants of San Juan are alarmed con
cerning the importation of Brazilian cotr.e.
which has been made possible by the re
moval of the tariff. Yesterday the steamer
Ponce brought two consignments of coffee,
one of 120 bags and the other of 113 bag.-.
This coffee can be sold here at about one
half the price of the Porto Rican product,
thua destroying the market for the litter.
Tne merchants of Manatl met to-o!ay nr.d
resolved not to trade with the importers of
coffee from Brazil, and meetings were held
in other towns. Governor Hunt has con
sented to ask Washington for relief by the
enactment of a measure declaring that the
proclamation does not refer to tne special
duty of 5 cents on coffee, as per S.-cii- r. 1.
but only to Section J. The Impor.ei.s ii tie
coffee arriving to-day. fearing pubik' feel
ing announced that the t-litt received
would be shipped back again by thv next
vessel, the newspapers having demanded
that a boycott be instituted against the
dealers on patriotic grounds until Corgress
can act, considering a favorable construc
tion of the law to be Imposed.
KRAMER BtAT COLLETT
AM) GA1XEB POIXTS IX THE BI
CYCLE Cll AMPIOXMIII CONTEST.
"Major" Taylor Still Sufferlnu from
lujnrlr Molor-l'aoed Mnteli
Ilace Won by Elkes.
NEW YORK, Aug. 10. Frank Kramer,
of East Orange, N. J., increased his lead
In the struggle for points in the half-mile
circuit championship by winning first hon
or in that event on Manhattan Beach
cycle track this afternoon. "Major" Tay
lor, who is second In the running so far as
points are concerned, was unable to com
pete, not having suificlently recovered from
his injury at Bos ten a few days ago. but
his absence was scarcely noticed In the
hot contest which the riders put up. Iwr
Larson, of Chicago, was shut out in .the
semi-final by deorge Collett. who managed
to Jump in and gain a lead of three length;
on the back stretch. Kramer disposed of
Wilson, of Pittsburg, in the other semi
final and had an easy time beating Collett
when it came to the. final duel. Kramer
and Collett loafed for a whole lap and the
crowd grew very impatient at their jockey
ing tactics. When the pair entered the
sti etch a magnificent sprint ensued, and
Kramer simply outrode his rival, winning
as if from a novice by fifteen yards.
The only contest which aroused the spec
tators to any degree of enthusiasm was
the motor-pacec. contest between Harry
D. Elkes, of Glens Falls, N. Y., and Floyd
McFarland, of San Jose, Cal. These two
met in a series of motor-paced rates, best
two out of three heats, at distances of one,
three and five miles. Elkes's clever rid
ing made it unnecessary for the five-mile
part of the match to be ridden, as the
(Mens Falls boy won the one and three-mile
heats in hollow style. In the mile heat
Elkes beat McFariand easily by fifty yards
and his time or 1:41 2-5 tied the best pre
vious performance on the beach track
rrade by Taylor. This was with a standing
start, and Elkes gave a fine exhibition
in the three-mile race bv beating his ad
versary without a seeming effort by one
The five-mile handicap was an excellent
contest, the first four men being bimched
at the finish, but the same cannot be said
of the amateur handicap, same distance,
which was a gift to the long man. Win
nlngton, who had an allowance of C5o yards.
In the final of the one-third-mlle amateur,
W. A. Eadue and Benyon fell and the for
mer was severely, but not seriously, hurt.
Half-mile circuit champlonsrip: Final
heat won by Frank Kramer. East Orange.
N. J.; Oeorge Collett. New Haven, second.
Mile professional. 2:10 class: Final he;it
won by Jack (Ireen. England: (1. R. Lean
der, Chicago, second: Hardy Downing, Eos
Angeles. Cal., third. Time, i:Vl 1-5.
Two-thirds-mile, amateur, open: Won by
Gus Welsing. New York; C. Kastendiek.
Brooklyn, second: W. Contour, Newark, N.
J., third. Time. :58 3-5.
Five-mile amateur handicap: Won by F.
Winnington. New York (350 yards); Marius
Bedell. Lyndbrook. L. 1 50 yards), sc-ond;
Harry Welsing. New York (scratch), third;
T. G. C. Schreiber, New York (scratch),
fourth. Time, 11:51.
Five-mile professional handicap: Won by
Tom Cooper. Detroit (50 yards); Ivtr Law
son, Chicago (scratch), second; John Pe
dell. Lyndbrook, L. I.. (2uo yards), third.
Motor-paced match race; best two out of
three, at one, three and five miles between
H. D. Elkes. Glens Falls, and Floyd Mc
Farland. San Jose, Cal. Won by Elkes.
First heat. Elkes, from standing start.
Time, 1:412-5. Second heat, three miles,
from flying start, won by Elke.. Time. 4:4y.
Close of the Amateur Haces.
BUFFALO, Aug. 10. A fierce wind
sweeping diagonally across the wooden
platter track of the Pan-American Exposl
ton greeted the riders at to-day's lnterna
tlon N. C. A. bike meet. This, however,
did not prevent good racing. Marcus Hur
ley lost another national championship to
T. J. Grady, the two-mile, the first rae
of the day. Grady was the first to sprint
for the tape and maintained daylight be
tween himself and the New York crack.
This gives Grady two championships, the
two and the miles. Henshaw and Head
strom broke the world's motor tandem rec
ord of 40 seconds, doing the distance In
21) 1-5 seconds, first quarter in 20 seconds.
The race of the day was the twenty-mile
middle distance motor-paced championship.
Walter Smith. K. C. Wheelmen. Brooklyn,
shot to the front and made the first mile In
1:S9 4-5, breaking his record of 1:41 4-5.
Smith led for three miles and then it was
seen that he was In distress, severe cramps
being the trouble. .Tot? Fulton, of Spring
field, Mass., then too'c the lead and main
tained It to the end. lapping all the others.
F. A. Osgood, of Lynn, Mass., also rode
well and finished second.
Rurley was excused from the two-mile
amateur handicap, the last race of the day.
which was won by Willie Dobbins, of
East Orange. N. J., with an allowance of
PM) yards. This closes the amateur races at
the Stadium and next week the profession
als will take their turn.
The points in the amateur table are as
follows: Marcus Hurley, 2(; T. J. Grady, 12;
J. T. Ingraham, Jr., 7; Frank H. Denny,
6; W. I. Lnsee. 3: F. A. Moore, 2; Laced
Dowlng. 2; F. J. Hoffman. 3; L. E. Mettil
Ing, 2; Fred Scade, 2; Cnarles McConncll, 2;
William Morton, 1.
Lawn Tennis Championship.
SOUTHAMPTON, Long: island, Aug. 10.
Both of the final matches In the double
events were played this afternon In the
lawn-tennis tournament for the Lorn;
Island championship doubles. Malcolm D.
Whitman and Richard Stevens captured
the title over Edwin P. 1 arned and Wil
liam J. Clothier. The latter pir fought
hard all the way through the three pet of
the match. Earned and Clothier won the
second Ret, and In the third set wtre twice
within a stroke of the championship, but
the steadiness of Whitman and Stevens
proved too much for them and they lost
the set at 7-5. Mi Netzer and William A.
Limed won the mixed doubles.
English Wrestler Defeated.
WICAN. England. Aug. lO.-Harvey Par-k-;r,
the American middle weight wrestler,
to-night defeated "Jack" t-mlth. ehampion
of England, in a catch-as-cati h-can match
In straight fall. The match was fur a
purse of rA
Nelson Defeated hy Mornn.
BOSTON, Aug. 10 In the best motor
pared race? seen this season on the wooden
track at Revere. Jarnes F. Moran defeated
Johnny Nel.un by nearly a quarter of a
mile In twenty-five miles. His time was
Patrol U'oKun Drler Shot.
HI:NTJN(;T0. W. Va.. Aug. W.-Owen
Rods, a city patrol-wagon driver, wan hot
four times at noon to-day by John Auer, a
prominent citizen. Hoes will die.
tl . . J -
We've uee!el cut all th- YirM
from o.ir broken lines a :d 1:1.1. ked
thi:t . .
S1 ?, O O
1 hev are ; J -A : J : mvI 1 d
ej:ttlities. iV.cre'- .--iiir o .1 : ck
Ulf; in tt e .ot tcr you :i you vt
in early. We also Imvc sv.; ? le
cnledlv nrw things 111 shuts tu
show ou . .
44 East Washington ot.
Shirt Maker. Men's f crsisbcr.
si r.i mi:h KKMtins.
Like Maxlukuckee Uooiii !d ?' Yj.-r
Hot I" Iniard Mis. Ibv'orV, th; et !Ue mi.i
utes' walk. Apply Mil. itH'li'l!, .M:itn
klH kce Lihdil g.
HUDSON LAK S'J.MMLU
Xoted for its f.n n.Mn.c. nevli-. i:.aj atr,
beauty ami jn:t 1 1 iiliii : 7 ini. v.i-l "f
rhienp'. I- 1 '.l.m nrt f 1.m;'TW. linf .'On I.
S. v M. S. P.y. A hnit hi; :. re-erw. fc4'-
el-i 's i.rc'.w-; ;"! air. i-Jer.ty r yl'Kvlr. ,a!
tauie-. iMthirs. spr!s. nrt-clüii I "est. I V 'e.
etc. Ical t;!r,;!nr creuris. !'ii--s rio-Urm.
Trains stop t t)i Ink'. A'1-bef V. J. i-'MITll.
1. I. N w ar!ls!. lr.t.
msm l&iER-STATE TRAV-
K5-r4 pi cos Rinne
Th KflinkV i:l H PIT.
f 1.50 Pss Year
IF YOU TRj
nuki tiii r;ix7rii.
JOURNAL PRINTING CO.
222228 W. MTlRYLRNn ST..
PHONES 490 'NDIANAPOll -4
Ii A Vis YOUR SK1R1S
Of new cloth, which I continually cnin-
from nur I.mmiik. You will te lutter -itUficti
und nave inoiit-y.
C.r.O. M15RKITT V OO.
Manufacture's or 1 1 1 i I ! - 1 1 A I K WOOLEN
and "TAlLuU-MAIE"' MIKl.
Ml Vet Wusuitixum Street, I ndian;Hlir,Iirl.
Turf Goods. Fly Nets 2nd Lap Coverr
Seei;il attention paid to Hume inudo U
order, and repairing prunp:iy attended to.
I. II. IIEKKIXC-TOX
New I'tione :Ji !. l'. Et -Market M:
For GAS AND GASOLINE S i OVES
Call Old or New Thone.
Vonnegut Hardware Co
We close at H o'eloek on Haturdnjr evening
during July and Ati(;ut.
Vli MAKli üüüii 1CI; CRcAM
Wis MAKII OOO I BUTT II R
NVli MAKli GOOD CANDIES
131 and 133 N. Alabama SL
The R. W. Furnas Ice Cream Co.
PIKE & HOADLEV
237 North Pennsylvania Street.
WHISKIES. GI.NSaod BRANDIES.
JAC. IVII'X01i:i CO.
Also, all klnda cf MINERAL WATER8. Ttl. 437.
LOWEST PRICES . . .
Goo. J. Marott
26 & 2S East VYathinztoa Street
CENTRAL PRINTING CO.
Homer V. Place.
Room 39, When B!d, Indianapolis
Snndaj Jcnrnal, by Mail, $2 Ter Yesr.
,7IWCOPPriR PLATT. K)
ik 'f rmi r 1 1 s