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THE TOPHHA DAILY STATE JOUIlITAIr VEDJ5ESDAY EVEHIHG, MAY -22, 1907.
m m rmc "Quality?- Pre s e r v e d in a Va cuuci That's the whole story of CIymers Temtors. The finest flavored, juiciest fruit, the relish ing kind that you would select for your own ' table preserved with the purest granulated sugar," in our spotless modern kitchens, at . the flavor-yielding moment. - We guard the flavor of the native fruit with . our Vacuum Seal, which retains it for years as fresh as when we preserved it. Our Vacuum Seal Jar Our own device, means "air proof. It . . draws off the air from the top of the jar and keeps it ott. Air causes fruit pre serves to "work" or ferment. TheVacuum tif "rnirlrinfr1 and 1. f f ' this does away with . ! Tfi tives.TheTemtor .trfU success is due r-d z,.i r i l i to the remark- T k hTB U' fiTUrer able flavor "ill than the law requires, our own I mi- The pure food law didn't achievement a"' bother Clymer's Temtors be cause they are above any requirement of the most drastic food law. Try Temtors at Our Risk Your grocerwul give you DacK your money instantly without a question it tor any reason you do not like Temtors. Try them on this liberal "taste test" plan. If Cherry is not your favorite, try Clymer's fatrawberry, Kea - Raspberry, . Blackberry, Plum, or Peach Temtors. iiffe4X St. Louts Syrup & Preserving Co. Vacnnn Preserved Fruits St. Louis, U. S. A. , Naiusuiw Iff ill ft . n it ? i at - '.ii i Jl THE G!ATG?L0SI Made the New Yorkers Sore nd Mob Started for Umpires. ' Police Drew Their KeTolrers and One Cop Fired in the Air. CHICAGO WON BY 3 TO 2 Finkerton Men and Mounted In fantry at Polo Grounds. Hank and Bob Smoked Uncon cernedly After the Game. They act like Exercise. i Ten n I j Cents J- for the Bowels Ml Druggists ipn.TR 1 j IE"."" m : : AINS AY to Leave Topeka, 4:80 A. M. 5:40 A. M. 8:00 A. M. 3:20 P. M. 8:55 P. M. 6:47 P. M. 7:55 P. M. Returning ILv. KanB City e:uo a. m. 9:55 A. M. 11.00 A. M. 11:20 A. M. 6.10 P. M. 9:40 P. M. 10:00 P. M. KANSAS CITY DOUBLE TRACK HO ST0FS-FA8T TIME TICKET OFFICES FIRST AND KANSAS AVE., AND 831 KANSAS AVE. (N. TOPEKA) WHERE THEY PLAY TOMORROW: j Topeka at Webb City, t Joplin at Hutchinson. ( Oklahoma City at Leavenworth. . .Wichita at Springfield. President IX M. Shively is in Leaven worth where he is watching a new man bytthe name of Red Conlin work out and if his work seems satisfactory he will probably be placed on the staff in tha place cf Umpire Guthrie now gone tut not forgotten. The only thing against Conlin so far seems to be the fact that he comes from Leavenworth, If the sample of Leavenworth umpires displayed last Sunday is any standard to ' judge by, then let's have no more of them. - Hutchinson is playing Rill Zink at ftecond. Zink is a better first baseman than anything else and it would be bet ter for Doc Andrews' bunch if the big fellow would be stationed at the initial Cation. The sporting writer of the Leaven worth Post signs his name "Is." How ever it is the general opinion of all those who read his columns that he "Isn't." . Leavenworth papers are still claiming tha first game of last , Sunday -when Umpire Mclnnis, clothed with the full authority of an umpire, called the Leav enworth runner out for being ten feet off third when the ball was caught by Landreth. Red Downs lost the game for Detroit last Monday to the Athletics by mis Judging a fly which allowed the win ning, run to come in. However, this is Red's first error and tte has more than CLEAN YOUR HOME - Easy Way to Get Kid of the Disagree able Cockroach. When you clean house get rid of cockroaches by using Stearns" Electric Rat and Roach Paste. Placed in sinks and on the shelves at night, you can sweep up a panful of dead roaches in the morning. . This remarkable exterminator is old under guarantee to give satisfac tion or money refunded. Better than powders, as it - does not blow away; also guaranteed to kill off rats, mice and other vermin. Stearns' Electric Paste is sold by drug gists or sent prepaid on receipt of price. 3 ox. box 25c. 16 01. box $1.00. Stearns' Electric Paste Co., Buffalo, -N. Y.. (f or xuerljr Chicago, 111.) - -v.. made up for it with the stick. At the present time he is batting .428 which places him second among the American league batters. Cole who has been out of the game at Webb City for some time on account of sickness has resumed his playing In the left garden of the Midgets. Ned Pettigrew who sprained his ankle while running to second in the recent series in Topeka is again in the center melon patch of Jay Andrews' ball farm at Hutchinson. Clayton Clark who pitched the no hit game against Leavenworth last Mon day Is the youngest player on the Wich ita team. This year is his first exper ience ,in professional company. He comes from a little town down near the Windy City and gathered his flrs't ex perience playing on a college team, be ing one of the star pitchers on the Fair mount team. He worked out with Wich ita in - the anteseason series against Denver and won his berth by his work at that time. Topeka has taken two games from Hutchinson right after the Salt Pack ers gave Wichita two stinging defeats. This must sound good to Wichita. Topeka's cherubs will open a series of four games with the Webb City team tomorrow afternoon. On the recent trip of the Webb City team to Topeka there was so much rain that the wo teams met but once and that time re sulted in a victory for Topeka. However, Webb City has a good looking bunch and will undoubtedly! give Topeka a run for the money. The Topeka team Is somewhat crip pled by the absence of Pitcher Mclnnis and the Injuries of WTalter Boles which will keep him out of the box for some time. This leaves but three pitchers, Jones, Halla and Forrester. Boles is with the team in the role of utility man. The Louisville fans . are dissatisfied with the showing made by the Colonels on the road and are demanding that Cooley play first base as soon as his finger gets well and that Sullivan, the present first sacker, be released as he is failing to connect with the ball. . Good coffee completes a good dinner. Peirce's Golden Rio in pound packages Is fine flavored and absolutely pure coffee. New York, May 22. A pistol shot, mounted "cop," infantry "cops," and Pinkerton men all figured in a disorder ly outbreak that followed the first game of the season between New York and Chicago at the Polo grounds Tuesday afternoon. Chicago won, 3 to 2, and is now tied with New York In the race for the pennant.' Fast infield play and Bresnahan's errors were responsible for the downfall of" "the"' locals. Umpires have had trouble with .crowds here be fore, but Tuesday was the first time a gun has been brought Into action at a big league 1 all game in New York. The crowd, several hundred Btrong, closed in on the umpires, Hank O'Day and Bob Emslie, as they were leaving the grounds, throwing bottles and cush ions and giving vent to loud expressions of what they thought of the two officials of the game, whose decisions had not been pleasing to them. The police would not let the crowd get further than the entrance to the pas sageway leading to the dressing room. It was there that one of the cops reach ed back, yanked out his gun and fired in the air. He had more room just after the play with the weapon, and the missile throwing ceased with sudden ness, i , . -"Take thft ' cop's - number," , yelled a spectator, and this one man proceeded to do.- Meanwhile the riotous scene had brought other police to the grounds, and a mounted policeman from the speed way. The equestrian cop scattered the crowd, but a thousand or more men and boys stood around until' the umpires emerged to go across the field to the gate at the club house; Hank and Bob smoked eigars uncon cernedly as they tugged across the plain, flanked by cops and with the crowd tagging at their heels. Pebbles and pa pers followed them at every step, and one paper knocked off Emslie's hat and one pebble struck a cop's helmet. Up the runaway and clear -to the elevated train at the 155th street station the um pires were chaperoned by the cops. The score: CHICAGO. Player AB Slagle, cf 3 Tinker, ss 4 Sheekard, If 3 Chance, lb 4 Steinfelt, 3b 4 Hofman, rf. 3 Evers, 2b 4 Kling, c 4 Brown, p 4 Totals .S3 Player AB. Shannon, If. ' 3 Strang, rf. .......... 4 levlln, 3D 3 Seymour, cf 4 Bresnahan, c. McUann, lb. ... Dahlen, ss Corcoran, 2b. .. Mathewson, p. Totals 2 4 4 i.'. 3 ... 3 . 30 R. H. O. A. E. 1 1 10 0 0 2 3 2 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 8 2 0 0 0 3 S 0 0 ' 1 2 0 0 0 0 5 2.1 1 2 3 3 0 0 0 0 3.0 3 7 27 15 2 )EK. R. H, O. A, E. 2 2 2 0 0 O 1 -2"' 0 0 0 13 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 8.2 2 0 . 1 10 ,10 0 0 2 4 0 0 ' 1- 0 4 0 o i o l o 2 8 27 14 2 ..0 0 0 2 0 0 1 ..1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 03 l o: Chicago New York The summary:. First base on errors New York 2. Left on bases New York 5, Chicago 6. Bases on balls Off Mathewson 2, off Brown 2. Struck out By Mathewson 5,- by Brown 1. Three base hit Shannon. : Two-base hits Strang, Mathewson, Tinker. Sacrifice nits Devlin, Sheekard. Stolen base Tinker. Double plays Brown to Tinker to Chance, Tinker to Evers to Chance Evers to Chance. Hit by pitcher By Brown 1. Time 1:50, Umpires O'Day and Emslie. t Boston 15, St. IxMifs 5. Boston, May 22. The St. Loulg pitch ers were wild and the locals won easily. Score by innings: RHP g Bin , ! 0 0 7 1 0 6 0 -I5 13 2 St. Louis 2 100020005 8 5 Batteries Lindaman and Brown; Shields, Holsketter and Marshall. Brooklyn 5, Cincinnati 2. Brooklyn, May 22. By punching hits with two bases on balls in the, eightn Inning, Brooklyn won from Cincinnati. The weather was too cold for fast ball. Score by innings: r.h b Cincinnati 0 0200000 02 8 1 Brooklyn 10001003 5 8 2 Batteries Hitt and McLean; Rucker Pastorius and Butler., Philadelphia 3, Pittsburg 2. Philadelphia TWesv OO Til.:i j . . . defeated Pittsburg by opportune hitting, iuumn jvcjji. ma visitors hits well scattered. ' Score by innings: - R H E Pittsburg 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 7 6 Philadelphia 0 0001002 3 7 3 Batteries Liefleld anj Phelps;Moran and Dooln. gave that team th victory by a score of 10 to , 2. -oly three, hits, two, of mm scratch ones, were maae , on Fleharty-fuD'. tortile eighth, but here both he and-his teammates were put-j up into the air with a succession of bunt hits, verv few of which were handled. Topeka's three double plays were the only other-features. , . HUTCHINSON.' National League Standing. Clubs Won. Lost. Chicago i 24 New York 24 Pittsburg 14 Philadelphia 15 Boston 12 Cincinnati 9 St. Louis 7 Brooklyn 5 6 5 10 11 16 18 23 22 Pet. .828 .828 .583 .577 .429 .333 .233 .1S5 WESTERN ASSOCIATION. Topeka 10, Hutchinson 2. Hutchinson, Kan., May 22. Sacri fice hitting and the squeeze play were the features of Topeka's playing and Satisfied Customers SING 6-5-4Yv vT PRAISES. l 3 ... 4 ... 4 ... 3 -it ... 3 ?'lf ' ....31 3FEKi AB. ... 3 ... 6 .. 6 ... 4 3 ... 4 ... 0 ..i 3 ..." 3 H. - O. A. E. 2 0.00 0 9 11 0 15 0 0 0 i o e 1 2 4 1 1 2; 2,0 1 1 5 1 1 6 0 0 0.0:6 1 6 27 K 1 H. O. A. E. 1 13 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 3 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 1 4 0 1 3 6 0 0 0 3 0 0-60 0 2 0 4 0 "i 27 17 1 Player . Pettigrew, cf. i. Wilson, rf.' Lewis, lb. ....... McLuckie, if. ... Andrews, 3b. . Johnson, ss.: Eink, 2b Noyes, c. . Fleharty, p. Totals v . a Player Abbott, lb. ....... Hurlburt, cf Davis. If Landreth. rf. Ragan, ss. Olson, 2b .V, Runkel, 3b. .-..,, Henry, c. Halla, p. "Totals .".?.' SCORE BY INNINGS. Topeka 0 2 2 0 0 0 1 Hutchinson .'..VI.. .0 0 0 0 2 0 0 The summary: Earned Hutchinson ti Topeka 2. Two-base hit Johnson. Three-base hit Davis. Bases on balls Off Halla 2, off Fle harty 4. Struck out By Halla 6, by Fleharty 4. Hit by pitched ball Ol son, r PassedU ball Henry. Left - on bases Hutchjnsoi 47 Topeka 5. Dou ble plays Johnson to Zink, Halla' td Olson to Abbott Bunkle: to Olson to Abbott, Olsow to Ragan to Abbott. Stolen bases Pettigrew 2. Sacrifice hits Ragan 2, Runkel 4, Henry. Time 1:35. Umpire Eckman. Webb, City 4, Joplin 1. Webb City; Mo..May 22. Webb City defeated Joplin again, 4 to - WEBB CITY. ... 4 110 0 0 2 runs iiu,ih m .- . 1 1 . , ' ' 1 1 . l'iayer Cheek, c Price, rf Dalrymple, -cf. fainter, id. .. Blansser, 3b. . Gray. If., Jones, 2b. ..... Olson, ss, .... 1, V. ........ Totals AB. .. 3 .. 3 .. 4 .. 2 ... 3 .. 4 .. 3 2 ... 4 -' ".28. H. 2 1 0 1 , 1 0 1 0 0 O. 6 3 2 7 2 1 1 A. 1 0 0 1 0 0 4 1 0 ' j widira . , ...... r " Out on -bunted third strike. JOPLIN. Plaver-- ., -AB. H. Persch, If 5 1 Flllman. rf . 1 Harrington, cf. 2 0 Armstrong, lb 3 1 Olson, ss. .'. 4 2 Vanderhill, c 4 1 Vaughn, 2b. ......... 4 1 Fleming, 3b. ........ 3 0 Quiesser, p 4 1 8 6 - 25- : 7i A. 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 6 .7 24 15 O. 1 0 1 9 0 5 4 E. 0 0 - 0 0 0 2 0 1 - 0 E. 0 0 0 2 - 2 0 0 1 Totals ....,33 SCORE BY INNINGS. Webb City .....0 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 4 Joplin ,...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 The summary; Earned runs -Webb Citv 1. Two-base hits Cheek, Pain ter. Bases on balls Off Gill 1, Off Quiesser 5. Struck out By Gill 4, by Quiesser 3. Left on bases Webb City 8, Joplin 7. Double plays Quiesser to Vaughn. Wild pitch Quiesser. Passed ball Jones. Sacrifice hits Cheek. Price. . Blansser. Olson, Har rington. Umpire Guthrie. Time of game 1:45. Attendance 800.. Wichita 4, Leavenworth 0. Leavenworth; Kan.. May 22. Leav enworth made costly errors and was unable to hit Young, losing to Wich- ita, 4 to 0. ! - ' : - -' LEAVENWORTH. - -f Player AB. H. O. Wooley, If. .......... .3 Fisher, 3b. -...i.....', 3 AIcGill. cf. Schumyer, ZD. Quiesser, c. ... Adolft, rf. Ling, lb. ...... Laughlin, ss. Allison, p. .... "7 0 13 1 0 A. 0 3 0 , 4 1 O 0 4 -. 2 Totals 6-6-4. is the only preparation that is suitable for use. on Gas, or Gasoline, Cooking Ranges,, because it destroys rust, is mater anil grease proof, dries in 10 minutes andjs applied like paint. For sale by W. A-iliompson IT wars Co., D. H. Forbes, rWoK Broi,, W. E. Cul ver, Coughifn H'ware Co.. Griggs & Moa rBaoar. .--.--.5. JXww. Z. i Player Milan, If. ... McLear, rf. Helling, so. Bayless, cf. Holland, lb. Kelly. 2b 4 Annis. ss 4 Weaver, c 4 Young, p 2 .......25 2 WICHITA. . AB. H. 4 3 ...... 4 ...... 4 4 27 14 O. 0 0 3 0 9 2 2 10 1 A. 1 0 3 0 1 4 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 6 27 13 Totals 33 SCORE BY INNINGS. Wichita ..0 0 1 0 0 1 0 2 04 Leavenworth .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 The summary: Two-base hits -Hetling, Schaumyer. Sacrifice hit Young. Stolen bases Milan, McLear, Annis, McGill. Bases on balls Off Allison 1, off Young 4. Hit by pitch ed ball Adolff. Struck out By Al lison 5, by Young 7. First base on errorsi Wichita 2, Leavenworth 1. Left on bases Leavenworth 6, Wich ita 4. Double plays Annis to Hol land, Kelly to Hetling. Time of game 1:50. Umpire Conlin. Oklahoma City, 4, Springfield 0. Springfield, Mo.. May "22. Hard hitting by the visitors. Bandy's pitch ing and clever fielding enabled Okla homa City to shut out Springfield, 4 to 0. SPRINGFIELD. riayet ; AB. Cole, If 4 Smith, 2b. ........... 4 Cuthbert; 3b. 4 Reed, lb 4 Hunt, rf. 4 Welter, ss 4 Murray, cf 3 Goes, c S Kaufman, p 3 Totals SS - White out, bunted third strike. OKLAHOMA CITY. H. O. ,A. E. 0 2 0 1 0 4 3 0 2 0-0 0 2 7 0 0 2,0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 3 ' 0 0 0 7 3 0 0 1 3 -0 6 26 10 "l Player AB. H. O. A." E: Pendry, 3b 3 2 0 4 0 Scoggins. If 3 2 1 00 Rapps. rf. 4 1 6 0 0 Gill, lb. 3 0 ' 7 1 0 Lofton, cf :..." 4 2 2 1 0 White, ss. - 3 1 1 1 1 Wisser, 2b .....4 1 0 1 0 Selgle, c .3 1 9 0 0 Bandy, p 3 0 12 0 Totals .....3 10-27 10 1 SCORE BY INNINGS. Springfield .-0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 Oklahoma City ....0 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 04 The summary: "Earned runsi Okla homa City 4. Two-base hits Pendry, Scoggins, Wisser. Three-base hit Rapps. Bases on balls Oft Kaufman 1. Struck, out By Kaufman 7, by Bandy 8. Left on bases Springfield 6, Oklahoma City 4. Stolen bases Reed, Pendry, Lofton. Sacrifice hits Scoggins, White, Seigle. Double plays Smith to Welter, Lofton to Gill. Hit by . pitched ball Gill. Umpire Jacobs. ' Western Association Standing. Clubs 1 Won. Lost. Pet. Wichita 15 2 . 883 Oklahoma City ' 12 4 .750 Topeka , 13 6 .6fi7 Joplin 8 8 .5iX) Hutchinson 6 10 .375 Springfield 1. . 6-11 .358 Webb City 5 11. .313 Leavenworth 4 14 .222 O. A. K. IiKAGTJK. BartlesviUe 4, Tulsa 2. . BartlesviUe, L T-, May 22. Thomason twirled fine ball , and made it eleven straight .for the Boosters In a game In the roots, and barks of tlid different trees, andim the .herbs and various shrubbery which Nature has placed at our disposal, are to be found healing, cleansing extracts and juices, which-when properly mixed and compounded furnish to the blood arid system the properties necessary to rid our bodies of disease and keep us strong, robust and healthy. In the time of our forefathers, when this land was little more than a wilderness, the forests and fields were the only -laboratories from which they, could procure their mediefhes and tonics. Their necessity has been our blessing, for they searched out and compounded these vegetable materials into' teasj; concoctibris and medicines; many of, which have been, handed down to succeeding generations to bless them with their health-giving and health-sustaining qualities. .'Among.1 the very best of these preparations is S. S. S.',-a medicine made entirely from nature's roots, herbs and barks in such com- . 1 bination as to make it the best of. all blood. ., ; - - s S-S-s. TESTED BY CHEMIST. a. lew years ago i was xaxen wiu inflammatory Rheumatism, which, though mild at first, became grad ually so intense that I was for weeks unable to walk. Upon the advioe of a friend I decided to try B. S. 8. Before allowing me to take it, however, my guardian, who was a chemist, analyzed tha remedy, and pro. nounced It free of potash, mercury or any other mineral. I felt so muoh better after taking two bottles, that 1 continued the remedy, and In two months I was oared completely.. The care was permanent, for I hare never since had a toaoh of Rheumatism, though many times exposed to damp and cold weather. MISS ELEANOR T. JONES. 58 Cliff St., Roxbnry, Mass. purifiers and the greatest of all tonics. We use annually, nearly a million pounds of these roots, herbs and barks in the manuf ature ' of S.'S. S. alone. These are not purchased in discriminately, but are obtained from the woods and fields under the direct supervision of our own botanists, and when they reach our laboratory contain all their natural blood-purifying, and; tonic properties.' -, ' The absolute safety of S. S. S. has always been one of the greatest points in its favor. Being purely vegetable, it is the one medicine that may be used without harm by young or old, or those in any condition of health. When the system is infected with the germs of disease, it needs every .particle of its recuperative strength to assist in removing the poisons and impurities which are causing the trouble. It should not be dosed with strong mineral mixtures and concoctions, which further add to the burden by disagreeably affecting the stomach and bowels, impairing the digestion, or perhaps eating out the delicate tissues of some vital organ. The only safe course to pursue is to use a remedy of guaranteed vegetable purity, and such a medicine is S. S. S. For Rheumatism, Catarrh, Sores and Ulcers, Scrofula, Skin Diseases, and all other troubles caused by impure or poisoned blood, S. S. S. is a perfect remedy. It goes down into the circulation and removes all poisons, impurities, humors or waste matter, and makes this life stream pure and health-sustaining. Nothing reaches inherited blood troubles like S. S. S. It removes every particle of the taint, purifies and strengthens the weak, deteriorated blood, and establishes the foundation for good health. As a tonic S. S. S. has no equal, and it will be found especially adapted to weak, anaemic persons. This medicine is not an experiment but a successfully proven, prompt and gentle acting remedy which was used by our ancestors, and being made by the same formula now it is still giving satisfactory results in the cure of blood and skin diseases of every character. Book on the blood and any med ical advice free of charge to all who write. S. S. S. is for sale at all first class drug stores. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. A TLANTA. OA. characterized by timely hitting by the locals. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Tulsa 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 12 4 1 BartlesviUe 0 1000003 4 8 1 Batteries . Gilbreath and Kelly; Thomason and Bradbury. Umpire Filley. . Independence 10, Fort Smith 2. Independence, Kan., May 22. Arnold pitched - good ball for Fort . Smith, but he was hit hard at critical moments and hia support booted the ball. Score by Innings: Fort Smith 0 20000000-2 6 $ Independence 0 0040024 10 7 1 Batterles--Arnold and Pinkerton; Brandon and Haas. Umpire Myers. . CoffeyvUlo 1, McAIester 0. -Coffeyville Kan., May 22 Coffey vllle scored in the last half of the ninth here, shutting McAIester out, l to 0. Score by innings: , .R:HiBi Coffevville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 5 1 McAIester 0 00000000-0 3 1 Batteries McCUntock and Snooks; Killaley and Pelkey. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Milwaukee Milwaukee, 2; Kansas City, 8. A At Indianapolis Indianapolis, 4; Col umbus, 3. At Minneapolis Minneapolis; 2; St. Paul, 10. At Toledo-Toledo, 9; Louisville, 5. American Association Standing Clubs Kansas City Columbus ... Minneapolis . Toledo Milwaukee Won. 15 16 15 15 15 St. Paul --? Indianapolis " Louisville 1" Lost. 9 13 13 14 16 16 18 15 Pot. .625 .571 .536 .517 .4S4 .467 .419 .400 Cleveland 4, Washington i. Cleveland, O., May 22. Cleveland al most shut out Washington, an error by Stovall allowing the visitors to score one after two were out in: the ninth. Both pitchers-were effective. Score by innings: R.H.E, Cleveland 10020001 4 8 J Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-4 3 0 Batteries Joss and Bemis; Falken- berg and Hayden. . St. Lonis 3. New York 0. St. Louis, Mo., May 22. The St. Louis Americans defeated New York by a score of 3 to 0, making an even break on the series. Score by innings: R.H. E. Kew Jfork O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 1 St. Louis O 0011100 03 5 0 Batteries Orth and Thomas; Howell and Stephens. American League Standins. Clubs Won. Lost. nicago 21 Cleveland. 18 Detroit 15 New York 15 Philadelphia 14 St. Louis 11 Washington 9 Boston 10 Prt 10 .677 13 .600 12 .556 13 .536 13 .519 19 .367 16 .360 18 .367 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Philadelphia 3, Detroit O. Detroit, Mich., May 22 Waddell was invincible and Philadelphia handed De troit the second successive shutout of the series by a 3 to 0 score. Score by innings: .' " " . ' RjHiBi JJllUll . A n . n n , 1rt . i.;iaria nni ..... .vr uuv..-- - - TtattoriAH Willetts. Killian and Payne; Wraddell and Schreck. Chicago 3, Boston 1. Chicago. May 22 Ferris' three errors were responsible for as many runs yes--ho-t cMr-nsrn defeating Boston S to 1. The, visitors scored when McFarland threw the ball over Donohue's head. ' - snva -lrninirs: R.H.iS' Chicago .".00 0 1 2000- 5 2 RnstSn . '..0 0000100 0-1 8 3 Batteries Altrock and McFarland; Winter and Shaw. ARKHURST Arrow CLUPFC0 SHRUNK QUMTEI SIS ' Collar. IS CENTS EACH ; FOB SS CENTS WESTERN , LEAGUE. Denver 6, Sioux City 1. Denver, May 22. Denver easily won the first of its series with Sioux City on the home grounds Tuesday by a score of 6 to 1. Score by Innings: R. H S. Denver 2 1003000 6 1 Sioux City 10000000 01 5 2 Batteries Olmsead and Zalusky; Cad wallader and Spies. Lincoln 8, Pueblo 1. Pueblo, Colo., May 22. Fitzgerald was given poor support and Lincoln took the opening game. Score by innings: R.H.E. Lincoln 0 0500020 18 6 1 Pueblo 10000000 01 7 Batteries McKay and Sullivan; Fitz gerald and Smith. Des Moines 6, Omaha I. . Omaha, May 22. Both teams were erratic and poor playing characterized the game. Score by innings: R.H.E omana looooooo 01 3 s Des Moines ....02 00004006 8 4 Batteries Thompson and Gondlng; Gehrln and Shannon and Dashwood. Western League Standing. Clubs , Won. Lost. Des Moines Denver Omaha .... , Lincoln Sioux- City , Pueblo 17 14 16 14 9 9 10 13 ,12 17 13 Pet. .652 .583 - .552 .538 .346 .333 DUMB BASE RUNNING. JayhawkOTs Lost the Second- Game to Washington University, Lawrence, Kan., May 22. Dumb base running and costly errors by the Jay hawkers gave Washington university the second game of the series with th University of Kansas on McCook field by the score of 4; to 3. Washington did most of its scoring In the third, when Hoffman hit Richardson and Dil lon and gave Hardaway a base on balls. Thomas then singled, which, with an error, let In three scores. For the re mainder . of the game Hoffman, who had to be pulled In from the outfield to twirl on account of the loss of Kauff mann from the pitching staff, pitched a good game, keeping the hits scattered and striking out an even, dozen of the St. Louis team. Kansas could not solve Hardaway's delivery for the first few innings, but soon began to find him freely and had chance after chance to even up the score, but always failed through poor base running or the lack of a timely hit. ; Score by Innings: R.H.E. Kansas 0 0010101 0 S 6 . 4 Washington 0 0300001 04 8 2 Batteries Hoffman and Brookens; Hardaway and Rodenburg. Umpire Barnett. Lawrence, Kan., May 22. The Jay hawker baseball team will leave today on a short trip through Kansas. They will play at Manhattan on Wednesday and Thursday, Fort Riley on Friday and St. Marys on Saturday. The fol lowing men will make the trip: Har lan and Jennings, pitchers; Brookens, catcher and captain; Young, first base; Hetherington, second base; Bailey, shortstop; Angney, third; Hoffman, Bloss and Carlson, fielders. K. U. AT MANHATTAN. The "Aggies" Hope to Win Both of the Games From the Ja hawkers. Manhattan, May 22. Two of the best ball games of the season are ex pected when K. U. meets the "Aec-ies" on the home grounds Wednesday and xnursaay. unere is intense rivalry between the two schools, owing--4o the fact that both are state .Institutions and the students here are hoping to win both games. - The two teams have met once before this season and K. U. won by a score of 4 to 0, the only shut out that the home team has received. jvianon wm be in the box for tha college for the first game and Me- Canles will pitch the second. Tha latter game will be especially interr- ing to the local students, because of the fact that McCanles is a fnrmvr fc. U. student. He entered the Lawrence school last fall and asked for a tryout in a. ircwce game, out tnis was re fused him so he came up here and is now taking engineering work. He pitched against K. U. In the game at Lawrence and held them to two hits, but poor support lost the game for him. He is determined to show K. U. what they lost when they turned -him down and 1,500 loyal "Aggies" believe that he can do it. Too A SOLAR PLEXUS BLOW. Fighting Dick Hyland Proved Fast for Billy Flnncane. Ogden, Utah, May 22. "Fighting Dick" Hyland of San Francisco knocked out Billy Flnucane of Chicago in the first half of the third round of what was scheduled as a 20 round context Lthe auditorium here last, night.' Ha landed a terrific blow on the Chlcagoan's solar plexus that not only put him to the floor but also brought several doctors from the auditorium to the ring. The Injury was pronounced not serious. WAS NO BLOOD DRAWN. Denver, May 22. Jimmy Gardner of" Lowell, Mass., won the decision from Harry Lewis of Philadelphia in a ten round bout before the Coliseum Athletio club last night. Gardner outpointed. Lewis in every round, the latter landing but few clean blows. There wre no knock downs and no blood drawn. Cimarron 5. Ingalls 0. Cimarron, Kan., May 22.-C!marron began the season by defeating Ingalls by the score of 5 to 0 In an exceptions -ly clean and well played game. Wright and Kethler were the battertesforClm: arron and the Garrison brothers offi ciated for Ingalls. Only four hits were registered against either pitcher