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i2l "XOiiiA DAILY SSTATli J O 0E1I AI 110 HP AY- UyilXillf Gr: JUIfH 17, 1SQ7.
Surely You Can See The Advantage of Buying Your Wedding Gifts at Our CLQSINQ-QUT SALE :; Everything Going at Off Regular Prices TOREK A SPICE MILLS 623 Jackson St. E. D. GILES & CO., Props. THE RIOTS OURS Oklahoma Mets Defeated by the White Sox. Game One of,; the Jtest . Seen on the Athletic Field. SCORE WAS TWO TO ONE ! .WHERE THET PLAT TOMORROW. Oklahoma City at Topeka. ; Joplin at Wichita. Hutchinson at Springfield. ' Leavenworth at Webb City. ' Tomorrow is ladies' day and will be I the last opportunity for the fair fans ; until a week from tomorrow wnen ' Wichita will be the attraction. Mc ; Farland will probably pitch for Okla : horaa City and Bunton for Topeka. Clemens, the college pitcher who worked against the White Sox last Frl--day. has quit the team and returned Saturday night to his home in Mis souri. Runkel was robbed of a hit yester day by the ball which started ten feet inside landing three-quarters of an inch outcida the foul line. One place on the Oklahoma City team which has been weak all season and which now seems to be well rilled Is that of catcher. Oklahoma City has been having a whole lot of trouble all season getting catchers and keeping them in the game. Siegle was found wanting. Partridge was not fast enough and Pelky is- hardly ripe for this league. Goes is a pretty fair catcher but just as soon as he got to going good he was hurt. Now they have picked up Snooks who is a good catcher with lots of experience. Snooks was secured from the Iowa State league where he has been play ing good ball all season. He is an old timer and knows the game well. Dahlquist, who pitched for Hutch inson when the Salt Packers were here a few weeks ago, has gone to Des .Moines. Dr. Jason received a good of fer for the twirler but was reluctant to let him go. as he was Just rounding Into condition on the Hutchinson team. He has a good assortment and with a little more experience will make a good pitcher. Ols Frank Genins. who managed the Hutchinson team awhile last season, ia now manager of the Dubuque team In the Three Eye league. Genins is an old timer at the game and knows a lot about the game. He still can play some. too. He is now playing recond base for this team. Ols Paul Companion, another old timer who j was with Topeka awhile last season, t Is doing slab work for Genins and is ! said to be getting away with the : goods. tarry Milton Is trying to get Elmer Meredith back from the Columbus team in the Cotton States league, where he was traded by the Webb City management for Milton. Larry is in . need of pitchers and figures that Mere ! dith, although he has played longer . than most people live, is still good for . service on the firing lire. ( One game which could be fixed up to draw a large week day crowd would be a game with McFarland of Oklaho ma City and Bunton of the local team as opposing pitchers. McFarland has lost but one game this season while Bunton has won six games for the White Sox. In view of their records it would be hard to- get a better com bination to draw in a week day game. One gratifying feature of the pres ent race which has been pronounced during the last few weeks of the race is the spurt which has characterized the placing of Dr. Andrews' Hutchin son Salt Packers. This team is now at the head of the second division and is crowding mighty close to the first di vision. Fans in Topeka are always pleased when Dr. Andrews wins a game. By winning from Oklahoma City yesterday the locals once more crowd into third place. But a half a game now separates the locals from Okla homa City, the holders of the second place. With the cripples on the local team getting into better condition it will not be long until defeats are an uncommon occurrence for the Champ. Montle McFarland, who is playing right field for the Mets, is a brother of Manager McFarland. He has been managing a team in the Iowa state league this season, but did not like the Job and threw it up to Join his brother on the Oklahoma team. He is a good outfielder and is also a good hitter. He was formerly a pitcher and at one time was a good man on the staff of A. C. Anson, the old time Chicago captain and manager. Manager McFarland of the Oklaho ma City team is a new man in the af fairs of the Western association, but it one of the! men who is capable of re flecting credit upon the association. He is a good player, a man who knows the game and one who can get a win ning ball team together. If the as sociation could get more men like Mil ton, Armstrong and McFarland, men of recognized ability and who are thorough sportsmen, the league would be playing a whole lot better ball and turning out a great many better play ers. McFarland is one of the best pitchers in the league this season. For several years he was a winning pitcher in the National league and played on the St. Louis, Brooklyn and Pittsburg teams during his career in the big league. A couple of years ago he per formed an uncommon feat of holding an opposing team to a single score and allowing fifteen hits at the same time winning his game with ease. He should make a great man in this league with the experience he has had to teach him how to pitch. Warren Gill, the first baseman of the Oklahoma City team is well known in Topeka. Some years ago he was a star on the' Washburn football and baseball teams. On the famous team of 1900 he was one of the tackles. A year later he was captain and fullback and the next year he was both captain and coach. He also pitched on the t)o t0 r0 PURIFIES LOOD There ia no other part of oar physical system upon which so much depends as upon the blood. The muscles, nerves, bones, sinews, skin, and other portions of the body are sustained, developed and enabled to perform their different duties, because they are supplied with nourishment and healthful properties through the circulation. In various .ways the blood becomes contaminated and polluted. A sluggish, inactive condition of the system, and torpid state of the avenues of bodily waste, will leave the refuse and waste matter of the body to sour and form uric and other acids, which are absorbed into the blood and Rheumatism, or some itching-, disfiguring skin disease is the result. Muddy, sallow complexions, eruptions, splotches, pimples, etc., all show that some humor has taken root in the circulation and rendered it sour and unfit for nourishing the body. There is scarcely any disease which cannot be traced to the blood. Often the disease-tainted blood of parents is handed down to children and their lives are a continual battle against disease in some form, usually of a scrofulous nature. Rheu matism, Catarrh, Skin Diseases, Sores and Ulcers, Contagious Blood Poison, etc., are all deep-seated blood troubles, and until this vital fluid is purified they cannot be cured. For all blood diseases S. S. S. is the best remedy ever put upon the market. This great medicine is made of roots, herbs and barks of recognized blood-purifying and building-up properties. It goes down into the circulation and removes all poisons, impurities and humors, supplies the blood with the healthful properties it needs and completely cures blood diseases of every kind. S. S. S. cures Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula. Skin Diseases, Sores and Ulcers, Contagious Blood Poison, etc. because It I purifies tu blood. Book on the blood and medscal advice free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. college baseball team and made a great record as a college slab artist. Since leaving Washburn. and Topeka he has played baseball' -most of the time. During the first years of. his professional career he was a pitcher ana played on several teams in the Three Eye league. Last season " he went to Houston, Tex., where he pfay ed with Wade Moore, an old college chum and a former student of Wash burn. On account of his great success in swinging the willow he was shifted to first base, where "he could make bet ter use of his hitting. .He is a good batter and is considered by those who follow the different teams in the Western association as one of the heavy hitters of the association. In yesterday's game he-was up four times and secured three hits all of them clean, and one of them being good for two sacks. Oklahoma City has a new pitcher who will work in one of the games of the present series with the White Sox. He Is Pitcher Buohanan and was with the St. Louis team In the National league last season. He was secured from Little Rock by Manager McFar land. He has always been a good pitcher and should help the staff of the Mets a great deal. Umpire Guthrie, whatever else may be said about him in other towns of the circuit, gave the Topeka fans the best exhibition of running a game yes- ; terday, that has ever been seen in To- I peka. Besides being accurate in most I of his decisions, he gave the players to understand early in the game that he was going to run it and he did. His work was so gilt edged that players on both sides complimented him. It is such work in running the game that draws crowds and makes contests, a pleasure to the fans. . The Topelfa team seems to "be rlav ing in better form since Captain Hurl burt has changed his method Of man aging his players. He no longer de livers "lectures" in a loud tone on the field. T. he spectators also appreciate tne change. , ; . A new thing in baseball In Topeka win oe started next Thursday after noon at 3:30 at the Novelty theater. The White Sox open In Wichita" that afternoon for a series of four games and on account of the importance of these games it has been decided to give a descriptive report of each con- test. The Western union will run a wire to the stage of the Novelty which will place the little theater in direct communication with the ball grounds at Wichita and every play made will be clicked off immediately. All of the umpire's decisions will, be announced by megaphone and you will know the number of balls and strikes on a play er, how many bases are occupied, runs as they are scored, strikeouts, hits, er rors, etc.; In fact, you can easily imag ine yourself in attendance at the game; cheer the good plays, roast the bad ones, if you care to. The game at the Novelty will start promptly at 3:30, the same as in Wichita, and, of course, will be of the same duration, probably about two hours. Sunday's game wiil be called at 3 p. m. Arf admission of 10 cents will be charged. Saturday Results.-; WESTERN ASSOCIATION. Topeka 7. Joplin 1. Oklahoma City 4, Wichita 2. Hutchinson 6, Webb City 4. . Leavenworth 4, Springfield, 8. - NATIONAL LEAGUE, - v Chicago 11,' Brooklyn, S'. '-.rvv- Pittsburg 4, NewTotk. ; " 4, St. Louis Topeka . Won - by Daring Base ' ! Running.. . : ' '': Both llalla and Bandy Pitch Excellent Games. Boston Philadelphia 8, CinMnhs.tl 'J.' AMERICAN LBAGUE. -New York 2, Chicago 0.'! ; ."''" '' St. Louis 4, Boston 0;- ' Washington 10, Detroit 0. - ' Philadelphia 8, Cleveland B.- - AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Toledo 2-1, Milwaukee 0-0. . Minneapolis 4. Indiariapolls 3. ; Louisville- 7, St. Paul 9. Columbus 4, Kansas City -J. V i WESTERN LEAGUE. Pueblo -6. Des Moines 8. Omaha 7, Sioux City 0. ' Lincoln 2, Denver 2. -.". St. George 4, Westmoreland 1. St. George. Kan., June 17. St, George defented Westmoreland yesterday by a score 4 to 1. Duffy pitched very effec tive ball and was given good support, while Ellison, Westmoreland'' import from the Western Association ( was hit at opportune times. The feature' of -the game was the timely hitting of- Light for the locals getting three hits out of four times up. Score: .- St. George .0 0 1 0 2 0 1 0 4 Westmoreland 00010000 0-1 : Batteries Duffy and E. Newell; Elli son and Brandt. Bases on bails Off DufTy 1 Struck out by Duffy 8, by El lison 9. Two base hits Light. Umpire Castle. Seashore and Jamestown Exposition on low fare tickets to Norfolk, going or returning through New York, via Pennsylvania Lines. Also via Phila delphia, Baltimore and Washington, and via Columbus, all rail. Go one route, return another. Get posted through D. B. Steeg, T. P. Agt, 2 E. 11th St., Kansas City, Mo. The Initial' appearance of the Okla- homa City Mets at Association Park Sunday afternoon marked the . playing of the fineBt exhibition of the national game Been on the home grounds this season. Topeka -took the contest In a close race by 'a e'eore of 2 to 1. Brilliant plays and fielding were the regular rou tine of the game and nearly every play was somewhat of a feature. The visitors oiithit the locals about 2 to 1 but neither team was able to bunch hits with any result." Bandy, the south paw with the angelic expression and sunlit countenance- was on ' the firing line for the visitors and pitched the bet ter game of the two. Big Jack Halla worked for the homa team and although he was touched up to a much livelier tune. Dame Fortune smiled on his efforts and although as many as two hita were made in an inning with no one out the visitors were unable to score until the game was nearly ancient history. Bandy who worked for the visitors pitched as good a game as has been seen on the local grounds this season. He is a short, - heavy set pitcher with rosy cheeks and'a smile which was al ways visible Horn the darkest corner of the grandstand, arid which made him a- favorite with the fans. He has a nice delivery with- curves that resemble a scenic railway and a vicious drop which he invariably interposed as a third strike and which.'the catcher would pull out of the dust' at the rear end f the plate. Had he not made a wild throw to third in the second . inning a much different story might' be' told in these pages today. Haila pitched a great " game too. In the tightest places he was invincible and the visitors could do nothing but roll little grounders around the infield. The-fielding of the locals was the prime feature of the game. In innings where the prospects for' winning looked extremely dark double plays were pulled off, which undoubtedly saved the day. Topeka played an errorless game. The visitors also played a good game In the field and but for one error there were no bad results of their two misplays. All that the locals did towards push ing runs over the. plate came in the second inning. Da";ls, Btarted the affairs witn a two sacner aown me ieic neia foul line. Ragan .toed for a sacrifice hit but Bandy in fielding ".the ball, to Pendry to catch Davls-on his way-to station mo, 8 made a low heave and the hall cavort ed off Pendry' shiss Hita left field, dur ing- which time. Mr.iDavls. stepped oft the distance to -the triate.wl thrive first run fthe game.Fendry! recovered -the ball and threw ,o the plate but- Davis was there first.- On the.thr-pw to the plate Ragan went to second and while Catcher- Snooks was Bowing tne Dau ana viewing the situation to find out what happened Ragan went-to third. A squeeze play with Henry sacrificing put an end to the scoring or tne locals. At no other time in the game did a rurmer get to third. : -v ( The players from tfie new state me tropolis scored their- lone tally in the seventh Inning. "Rabbit" Wisser start ed this round for the visitors by rolling a slow bunt down to' Runkel which was rolling with a retarding motion and Runkel could not get it to first in time. Snooks made three whiffs through the aerial regions and retired to the vis itors' bench. Bandy rolled an easy one to Halla and was retired at first. .. But Pendry was yet to bat and the minia ture third baseman put one out to cen ter field which Hurlburt fielded slowly, and enabled Wisser' to score from sec ond. This was allot the' actual scoring of the visitors although it seemed that they overlooked a couple of opportuni ties. In the fourth inning Gill singled and Rapps duplicated the trick, putting Gill on third. Rapps started for second and when Henry threw to Ragan, Rapps started back to first. A race ensued which was the most-thrilling feature of the game. After two-thirds of the course had been run both "parties stopped for breath. The second heat was then start ed In the direction of second base and Ragan finally won out. During this critical time Gill stayed at third in a semicomatose. condition when he prob ably could have scored. ' in the sixth after Gill had doubled and reached third on Rappa' fielder's choice in wnicn no outs were made Ragan started a double nlRtr which eliminated Kapps as a Da.se- runner and. caught Montie McFarland at first.;- White was,. an .easy out.. Tlmnii-ft Guthrie officiated. at the game yesterday and did-.the best Job he has done at tne local pars mis season, tie ran the game from'vthe start to finish and finished it In record breaking time. In the third inning Manager McFarland was removed frornthe scene of the con flict immediately --after handing down an unwritten opinion which dwelt too promiscuously with some of "his limps' personal features?; " ' '. By far the biggest crowd of the season attanded the game and all were satisfied. There were in the neighborhood of three thousand paid admissions to the park yesterday afternoon. .. . The glad tidings or anotner victory in figurative form: - TOPtKA. Plftvar "V Pendry, 3b. ..... Scoggins, If. ... Gill, lb. Rapps, cf. McFarland, rf. White, ss. Wisser. 2b. Snooks, c. ...... Bandy, p Jeffries OKLAHOMA CITT. AB. R. -H. , O. 4 3 . 4 ,4 4 - 4 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 . 0 3 0 1 0 2 0 3 0 0 o 1 0 1 0 A. E. 6 0 0 ff 0 0 s 2 0 0 0 Totals , 33 1 9. !23 . 12. -2 Jeffries batted for "Bandy in ninth.'' :" " iRagan out on foul strike. BCOKE UK INM1NGS. Topeka ..0-3-0-0 0 0 0 0 2 Oklahoma City 0 0 0 0 .0 0 1.0 01 Summary: Earned runs Oklahoma City 1. Two base hits Davis, Gill. Sacrifice hits Hurlburt, Ragan, Henry. Stolen base Ragan. Bases on halls OS- Halla 3. Struck out By Halla 2r by Bandy 6. Double plays Halla to Ragan to Abbott;. Ragan to Abbott; Pendry to Gill. Left on bases Topeka 5; Oklahoma City 8. " Passed ball Snooks. Hit by pitched baH Lawler. Time of game 1:30. Attendance 3,000. Umpire Guthrie. ... . ' j ' . Saturday's Game. Topeka had but - little difficulty in taking Saturday's game . from the Jop lin Miners. Joplin gave the poorest exhibition of fielding seen in Topeka this season, nine errors being made be hind Pitcher Boot who pitched a good game. - Peewee Jones dispensed the pel-.j let from the local slab and had the Miners in perfect control all during the game. Topeka earned the game in the sec ond inning. Ragan led off with a walk and went to second on Henry's sacri fice. Runkel secured a double,, scor- ! ing Ragan, Olson went out. .A passed ball by Armstron scored- Runkel. j Jones walked and Lawler reaehed first on Queisser's error. Another error by Queisser gave Hurlburt life Abbott's, single scored Jones and Lawlor. Hurl burt was caught between the bases and the side was retired. The locals .scored three more runs, mostly by . the aid of errors. The only score for the visitors . came in the eighth inning. With one out Persch secured a Texas - leaguer over second base. Hurlburt ran in to take it on the fly instead of playing it on the bounce and the ball went through him, giving Persch a three bagger. Harrington fou'.ed to- Runkel, Persch scoring after the ball was caught The score: . . TOPEKA. - AB. 5 3 . 4 4 3 3 PERFETTO Sugar Wafers With a Cooling Drink or Ice Cream Please the palate and add a new delight to summer pleasures. Melting goodness more dainty than a con' for a light refreshment Perfetto Sugar Wafers fection more suitable than home-made pastry- have attained merited favor with those of culti vated tastes. Always fresh and very delightful in convenient tin packages 10 and 25 cents. Your dealer and confectioner will be pleased to supply the genuine. Player Lawler, If. ... Hurlburt, cf. , Abbott, lb. .. Davis, rf. ...... Ragan, ss. ... Henry, c Runkel, 3b. 4 E. Olson. 2b. Jones, p 1 1 0 0.' 1 - 1 2 0 1 PlST TAVlAr. If.. Hurlburt, cf. ... Abbott, lb Davis, rf. . .... Ragan. ss Henry, c Runkel, 3b. Olson. 2b. . Halla,' p. Totals i AB. 3. .4 ,. 2 3 R. 0 0 O 1 1 0 0 0 0 o. 0 2 14 2 - 6 2 -0 . 1 ', A.,E. 0 0 II. - O. A. K. 0 2 0 0 0 ,0-0 0 2 . 12 0 1 .0,1 010 0 1 8 0 1 4 10 3 4 4 0 0 . 3.20 1 0 4 0 T 27 14 1 It. O. A. E. 2.3 0 0 0 3 2 0 0 3 2 0 0 6 1 1 2 2 12 2.10 3 13 4 2 0 S 1 0 0 0 2 0 7 24 -11 9 Totals S3 7 JOPLIN. Player AB. R. Persch, If 4 1 Fillman. rf.-2b. .... 3 0 Harrington, cf '4 O Rohn. lb. .. .... 4 0 S. Olson, ss. 4 0 Qulesser, 2b.-rf.- .. 3 -, 0 Fleming, 3b. ....... 3 - 0 Armstrong, c. .... 4 0 Rott, p.; 3 0 Totals S3 1 . SCORE BY INNINGS. Topeka .. ......0 4 0 0 0 1 1 1 7 Joplin 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 j summary, .earned runs Topeka i. Three base hit Persch. Twd base hit Runkel. Sacrifice hit Henry. Stolen bases Abbott, Davis,' Henry 2, Runkel 2. Bases on balls Off Jones 1; oft Root 3. Struck out By Jones 4, by Root 4. , Left on bases Topeka 6; Jop lin 7. Double piays"-S. Olson, uhassist-edr.--Harrlngton to Armstrong; Runkel to Abbott. ' Passed ''fcaiis-Armstrong 1. Hit by pitched ball-FiIrman. ' Time of game 1:40. Attendance 900. - Umpire Guthrie. Hutchinson 3, Springfield 1. Springfield, Mo., June 17. Hutchinson won' from Springfield yesterday by su perior all around playing, assisted by numerous costly errors on the part of Springfield. - Score by innings: R H.K. Hutchinson 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 25 9 2 Springfield i .OOlOOOtO 0-fl 7 . S - Batteries Atchison and Noyes; Kauf man and Patridge. Wichita 7 Joplin 0. Wichita, Kan., June 17. Young allow ed Joplin two hits in yesterday's game, which Wichita won, 7 to 0. 8core by innlnes: R-H.E Joplin , 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 2 2 Wichita .1 0, 2 0 0 2 2 0 1 12 2 Batteries Gilbert and Vanderhili; Young and Weaver. .- '. Webb City 6, Leavenworth 2. 1 Webb City, Mo., June 17. Holllngs worth was pounded hard yesterday and the locals won, 6 to 2. Score by innings: ' " R.H E. Webb City ....2 0 1 0 2 0 0 1 6 13 4 Leavenworth ....0 10 0 0 0 0 0 12 2 Batteries Sheiner and -Cheek;- Hol- lingsworth and Quisser. . American League Standing. Cltibs Wn. Ji. Chicago 32 16 Cleveland .... 22 Detroit 26 New York 21 Philadelphia ....... 26 St. Louis 20 Washington .... 16 Boston 16 18 IS 24 32 30 28 Si WESTEHN LEAGUE. .667 -640 .691 .467 .448 .400 .364 .333 Denver, June 17. Three errors by Holmes in the eighth Inning gave Den ver yesterday's game, which up to that stage had been closely contested. ' Score by innings: R.H.E. Lincoln 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 01 2 3 Denver ....0 0 0 1 0 0 0 4 5 7 6 , Batteries McKay and Zinran; Adams and McDonough. Des Moines, la., June 17. Aside from One bad Inning, Pueblo and Des Moines played a fast, close game. . Score by innings: R.H.E. Des Moines .0 6 0 0 0 10 1 8 9 0 Pueblo 1000100002 8 4 Batteries Clarke, Yeager; Jackson and Smith. Omaha, June 17. Omaha won one and tied the other game in the doubleheader with Sioux City yesterday. The teams had agreed to call the second game in the seventh inning, but the score being tied at that point nine innings were played. ; Score by Innings: R'H E. Omaha 1 2 0 3 2 0 0 0 8 13 3 Sioux City ....000 1000001 3 2 Batteries Ragan and Gonding; Cor bett arid Spies. Second game Score by innings: R.H.E. Omaha 0 0100000 01 6 1 Sioux City 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 7 1 Batteries Hall, Thompson and Gon-. ding; Jarrott and. Sheehan.,, , . AMERICAN ASSOCIATION, Toledo 3. Kansas City 1. Louisville 5-13, Minneapolis 3-3. Columbus 6,: Milwaukee 4. American Association Standing. Clubs Won Columbus ...... 83 Toledo ....... 29 Minneapolis .... ..,..27 Indianapolis .... ... .. 27 Kansas City. 24 Milwaukee .... '.. . 23 St. Paul r.. ......... 23 Louisville 22 Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Ind. Phone 1642 Consultation and Examination Free. DR. STEPHEN TEMPLE OSTEOPATH Graduate of American School of Osteopathy. Kirksville, Mo. 818 Kansas Ave. Rooms 7 and 8 Topeka, Kan. It. Per 18 .647 22 .59 23 .540 28 .4ftl 26 .4S0 29 .443 30 .434 S9 .431 - Kansas Sunday Ball Games. Ellinwood, Kan., June 17. Kinsley de feated Ellinwood yesterday, 4 to 1. Batteries Powers and Dressen; Thorn- EASY HOME-GETTING Pay a little on the debt each month, at the end of the period, it is paid off. The only sure way for most people. We can assist you. Capitol Building and Loan Ass'n 634 KANSAS AVE. L. M. PEN WELL Undertaker and Embalmer. SU Qulncy Strssb Eotb Phonos 192 7-o N'. Ray. Assistant burg and Montgomery. ! Newton, Kan., June 17. The Newton Cubs yesterday defeated the Wichita Gas Fitters In a thirteen Inning game, 4 to 3. . Score by Innlnir": R.H.1C. Newton 0 08000000000 14 14 f Wichita 0 00300000000 08 6 I Batteries Johnson and Garrety; Fan kle and Bradley. The O. A. K. Leaeue. Muskogee 2, Independence 0. Cofteyvllle 8, Tulsa 2. KIRK'S JAP ROSE sost Is twiee the size sua less than half the eott of any brand of really good transparent soap. Druggists and grooera. State Journal, 10c a Week. MISSES COSTCMi:. Western Association Standing. JjOSl. 9 16 17 17 22 Clubs--, Won. Wichita .... 30 Oklahoma City 2j Topeka 6 Joplin 24 Hutchinson 30 Webb City . Springfield 1 ', Leavenworth 25 Pet .769 .610 .695 .5S5 .476 .390 .342 .220 NATIONAL LEAGUE. 0 0 0 8 1 3 6 . ,..21 5 '-27 "IT' BASE BALL White Sox vs. Oklahoma City Suniay, Honlay, Tuesday, "Wei., Juas 16, 17, IS, 18. Week Day Game 4 a. m. Sunday 3 a. at.- -Ladies Frea Days, Tuesday and Fridays. Gsnaral Admission, 25o. Grind Stand, 16ft Grand bland Sunday, 25c Boston 2, St. IiOnis O. 4 St. Louis. June 17. Boston fchut out St. Lpul yesterday by a score of 2 to 0, Dorner and Karger each pitched in great form .but- Boston effectively bunched hits.' ''.:.. . Score by innings: R.HE St.' Louis . ....,... ...0 0 eooouwo o a z Boston. v v u u & v v v Batteries Karger and Marshall; Dor ner and Brown." . Brooklyn 11, Chicago 1. rrhicaeo. June:17-Brooklyn hit Tay lor heard in the fourth and fifth Innings, and Durbin, -Who tookup the, task, was very wild. Brooklyn outplayed the locals all the way and won without difficulty, j Score by innings: . . R.H.K Roklvn ............ .00 8 2 2 4 0 0-11 10 3 Batteries Taylor, Durbin, Kllng and Kahoe; Bell and Bitter. . - . Cincinnati 2 Philadelphia 0. : Cincinnati, Jun6 17; Philadelphia Wa unable to -hit Ewing with men off bases yesterday .afternoon. The locals scored hoth their runs as two. men were out. BranSfleld of the Phlladelphias who was injure in Friday's game, was compell ed to hav his knee placed in a plaster cast. He will be unable to play for some -weeks. - :,',, . " - rfcore b innings: R.H.HL Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 8 3 "? ;' Batteries Ewing and Behler; Plttin ger and Dooln. "' "- National Lenjnio Standing. - Clubs Chicago .... ....... New York Philadelphia. .... .. Pittsburg Boston .. Cincinnati ...... Brooklyn Sti. Ltwiis-,,-.... ...... Wnn. Lr-at. P ... 38 11 .776 ... 31 16 .659 ... 29 19 . - .604 ... 26 IS .591 ... 21 28 . .429 .ii 18 31 - .367 ... 15 40 .273 ... 14 .89 " , .264 r Sy$&V fa 'a (rv P s5? -j i fs.Lt art:, i.r.i..-? - - MHL ' '' hi iAJ nvtrKl 1 h .- Vj Jl'In tut w-iy The attractive and girlish costume here illustrated is developed in plaii white percale, trimmed with dark blue bands. The Jumper is opened to thi waistline front and back. A lingerie waist can be worn with this or a wais; of the same material. The graceful rip pie of the pleated skirt Is especially be coming to the girlish figure. It W made seven-gore, having threa backward turning pleats at each seam.