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The Butte inter mountain. (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, June 06, 1902, Evening, Image 8

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Pacific Northwest League.
Played. Won. Lost. P.Ct.
Seattle ...... 27 i8 9 .667
Portland.. .......24 6 8 .667
Butte .. .. ......a8 24 14 .500
Spokane .. ......27 23 14 .481
Tacoma .. ......6 Jo 16 .384
Helena .. ....... 6 8 18 .307
Butte, 17; Helena, 8.
"O Fu:dge."
Said Manager Jack Flannery of the
senatorial aspirants for a place in the
Pacific Northwest league, in the sixth in
ning of yesterday's game with the Blutte
team when the latter made 7 runs.
Flanntery probably said thingls more
forcecale than "Oh fudge," to Mr. Willie
Wizard \Wiggs. but his remarks in toto
were not audlible in the grandstand.
Flannery was angry-real angry. When
Flannery des get angry everybodly knows
it. He actually swells up, bhentd his
breast, gnashes his teeth aidl occasionally
gives vent toI a cuss word that would not
look well in print.
Mr. Willie Wizard \\'iggs played the
title role in the comidy portrayed by the
Ilelena tteam on the field yesterday, and
FIlanntry ;Id thel tlher membllelrs of the
teanm lent their errneollu'tl's sllltport to the
playing which w.util have put a hmuch of
sncool loys on a vaca it lot to shame.
\\'iggs was hit hard thr g:i.hoit the first
five innintgs tof ithe game and in the sixtb
inning the lBft.es junlped onto him vi
ciously and pIIndtll his dielivery until they
got ashaield ll f lthemselvs'es.
The uoislatlugl.ht continuel until Flannery
who was playing sicond base. li'st his tIm
per. picked up a hall that was fhielii to
him atid trild I, do the \\'igg pitlcher ibodily
injuiry by thrusting it at him,
Helena Team Weak.
Tlht IIhhLa team wal badly crippled
ycsterda.'. 'l he lIss of Reltaien in t,
outliclhl is ntieh: A,. His5 pl.ae was yes
terday t:ikeim by 'Tainiy ieoyd of hIIte.
The yunng fill w' did well. inakiig lihrt''
single's. I'e.ih I iit sick in the, third in.
Iling and had t, o leave the o ut d,.
I|trn ll' itt ht ,d g ait 1 gy il l r Ilthe.
.1e had pil'tty o spedl a ld ci,,, til,,
and may work out will.
It wti.ui tiake s. ,t;ral c l , tin s toi In r
rate just how the pIlays cnn. up inc > it-r
day's g.il.
GIaI:t 1on the scort e:
A It, if.. Ii. I A. lE.
Kane. cf ........ 6 2 i 5 t o
W ard, 1 ........ 4 .1 2 2
M arshall. ,h ..... 6 3 i I
l louttz, If ......... . o I n ,,
McIntyre, s.,s ... 6 3 I I _ o
Treadway, rf .... 6 2 I1 o oi
Zearfms, c ...... 5 2 .1 5 ,
McI)onouugh, Il ,, 4 - I 7 io i
Blurns, p....... 5 o 0 3 3
'ltt-l ........4 , 17 1t4 7 8 .1
A ll. R . A i . Ij ( . h.f. E .
Suaffehr, b ....... 5 1 £ o I
J 'tpes, .h ...... 2 0 o n I 0
Flanlnery, cf & -h. .; I o I 2 I
Sullivan, c ...... 5 I 3 6 1 I
P':artridge, rf .... 4 0 1 4 I 0 i
Semhineer, s. . ... 5 I 2 4 2
Lloyd, If... ... . 5 * 3 i o
M ct ;illigani, ,Ib ... I 1 o 3 1
\W igg.s, Ii ........ I 1 1 2 1
Ke fe, cf ....... 3 . 2 . 0 I
'Totals.. . ..41 8 1 . 27 12 o
Score by ininings:
utttte ........... 3 i 7 -I 0- 17
Ieleltina .......... . ii ii iio 5 I I 1 ii,- 8
SI' I 1I A YI '
Sacrifice hit - IhtIrns. Stoiln liases-
IKanell'. Wa\\;rd, Tr'le:lwiay. '.Twu hase hits
Ward. Marshall. Mcltityrc. Treadway,
Zearfoss, Sullivan, IP'artridge., Lloyd,
Bases on balls tilT Wiggs. 5; off urlns,
i. Firsi ti on errores--Il- ttte, 5 Ileletla, 2.
Wild pitches--Ily \\Viggs. -. T'hree-base
hits--I liitz, Sullivan, Kee fe. Struck
out----ly Wigs. 6; by burns, . .Left on
bases-- hlutte, 6; Ithellena, . lit by pitch
er-Ily lItrns, I. l'imle of gaime--Two
holurs and 15 minutes. Alttehndance--su,.
L'mlpirc-Colgan. VWeather- -Col ('di.
Catter will probab y pitch for Butte in
tonlorroiw's giui.e atil ( iay will be saved for
Pacific Northwest League.
Tutte, 17: Ihelena. H.
Portland, 3 Spokane, r.
Seattle, 2 ; i'aronla. 3.
National League.
St. L.o is. 3: Bnston, .
Brooklyn, 4; ('incinnati, I.
TPittshurg, s; I'hlila ellphia, 4.
New York, 4; ('hicago, 3.
American League.
St. L.ouis. 7 Haltinumre, 6.
Washington, 5: I etroit. 3.
(Chicago, '1: Philadelphia, 3.
Boston, 3; Clevcland, 2.
American League.
Ilayed. Won. .ost. P. Ct.
'l alihldelplhia .. .15 ar 1 .6,o
]oston ..... .... 36 21 15 .58X
Chicago .. ..... 35 20 15 .571
)Detroit .... ....34 17 17 .50o
St. Louis ..... 34 17 17 .50o1
ltaltimore ... 37 18 '9 .487
Washington . .. 3 18 20 .474
Cleveland .... . 37 1i 26 .297
National League.
Played. \Von. Lost. P. Ct.
Pittshllrq .. ... 339 3 7 .821
Chicao .... .... 38 21 14 .632
Brooklyn .. ...3 2) 19 .513
Ilston .... ....37 16 21 .432
Philadellhia .. ..j3 16 22 .427
New York ......40 17 23 .425
St. i.uis ....... 38 15 23 .395
Cincinnati ....39 14 25 .353
Herd Wins at Golf.
London, June 6.-Alexander I-Herd won
the open golf championship at Iloy Lake
yesterday with an aggregate of 307 strokes.
Harry Verdon was second with a total of
308 strokes.
New York, June 6.-Banastar and Garry
lernmann, have been scratched from the
San Francisco, June 6.-Joe Gans and
;George McFadden have agreed to fight
in July before the Ilaycs Valley Athletic
club,, though articles have not yet been
signed. They will mneet at about 135
pounds. Gans(; has been substituted for
Jilmmy lBrit, who withdrew on account of
his injured hands.
(ais and McFadden last met in a ten
round contest at D)enver a year ago. The
mI.ieting resulted in a draw. The men
fought tunder the Chicago revision to
Queensberry rules-hit with one arm free
and protect themselves in the clinches.
While hnt satisfactory from a sipectators
point of view it was one of the clever
est battles ever fought in l)envcr.
The mlen were in a conest:ant mix through
the ten rounds. lThey were in excellent
conldition and both fought rantiolus.
MclrFaddel is unlquestiotlably one of the
cleverest light weights in the busi.ness ;ind
will give (;:ans a hard game.
Int view of Gans' rece'('t easy victory
over Frank Erne,. lie will no ldoulbt be
the favorite in the betlting against Mc
I'nitil (;ais eat ErneI and reclaimel him
self, he has teen under the stigmta of the
hluke he m;ade with 'Terry Mct;overin in
Chicago a )e:.r ago last spring.
Gans is unqmuetinab;lly a great little
fighter aind hadl lhe not laid dlown to Mc
(;overni in ('Chicago lhe Imight have beent
the lightweight champlion of the world
Portland Hands it to Spokane.
'rtlandll ,. (re.. Jun(' 6I,. I'ortland again
h n:md,, it to SpokanI e. 'T'his time thl e vis
itors nlli gelid toi sIqueeze in ite lonely
rlln. while the hol boy ii plut three men
acro. the IplaIt. Salis.ury pitched a
goodi g;nm for I'ortlali and kept tlhe vis
, iitors' hits . l s. tterd except in the
foIrtl, when a tw. bagger atld two singles
brotight in Iti earnedl riit for Spiokane.
IKostal lS, Ipilchd good ball, but was too
lihrtal with his pases-. lThe game was
.,la- wt.Ill throughout and none of the
thl e err, - wire costly. Yesterday was
T. I'. A. dat andl ladis' day and brought
it a lar.it, attendanie.
i'( )UI' I.ANI).
Alt. R. II. 1' . A. E.
MU ller, If....... , 1 o o o0
Ih is l. s......... j o . I I1
\'; Ittritn, cf... " o I I o o0
A. Iderson. .bh.... ,I I 1 I 2 1
Ilubp. rf.......... . o i o o
\\'ccd. Ith ....... i o 2 4 0
,. .Mab ltl y, Ih.. ii 1 1 .1 0 0
\ iIue t , "...... I I 1 .1 3 o
Saliury, pi....J.. o 2 0 3 o
T'' t1 s 1...... 3 7 7 3 2
Ii. I1,\ I :, I1.
Al ll . 1, 't). A. P..
.1h'l.aughlin. cl., , . t 3 0 0
Rl ite , .I ........ u 2 3 o
l.Iscy, i ........ 4 o 1 o I 1
I .Kl viftll , trf. .... . . 2 1 o 0
tira;ry, c......... . i o 3 0 0
) 'n.iui , iii .. .... I i0 2 2 I
Ilmw ll s If........ o I 1 o nao
eI.lly, s ........ i 0 0 tI 0
,i n. S i....... . 2 u 0 2 2 0
K .tal, I........ 3 0 0 o 2 o
ITotals ......32 6 24 it I
cI ri by )' ings:
I'orthand .. i on o n o o x
Spokane . o, l 0 0O 0 0- I
St'M .1A.\lRV.
I'arncd rims Spokane, I. Sacrifice hit
-litiisl. Stolen biases--\'an Itluren, Vig
nelttx, \'eelI,. Inary, Greent. Two base
hit -Mcl.aughlin. Bases on halls--()f"
Kostal, 5; oll Salisbury, . I':tsse.d balls
Vignetux. I)otible play -tr;tent to Elsey.
Struck out--Ily Kostal., 2; by Salisbury,
2. Left on biasies--iPortlanld, 8; Spokatne,
3. Ilit by pitcher- lty Kostal, r. 'l'ime
of giuni--t)Ute hour anll i i5 minutes. At.
.te'ldatnce, 3,o0o. l.'Ilpirt,_-,\Itlllane"
Tacoma Takes a Brace.
Tacoma, June 6.--Seattlet haid a great
chance to win yesterday in the ninth,
when singles by Schwartz and Iihrllurt
and a slip-utp by McCarthy populated the
hawtes with nobody out. Drinkwater could
llot e connllllected with safety, however.
Stanley hit into a double play to Fisher,
retiring Klopf and himself. Schwartz
scored on the play anld lI urlurt took
third. I)alrymple rapped an easy (ine to
McCarthy. endtling the game, which tas a
fine, clean exhibitiotn. Score:
A I. R. I I. P0. A. E.
L.etcher,cf ... . 4 I o 1 I
Ihlutclhinson,. Ih .. 3 1 0 12 I 0
Andrews, I ..... t o i 2 0
J. McCarthy, ss.. 3 o 2 5 1
Murdock, If ....4 o 0 o o0
Smith c ........2 o o 4 2
Swindells, rf .. . 3 o 2 1 o
Fisher, .Ab ...... 3 o 6 4 0
D)rinkwater, p .. 3 o 0 o 4 o
Totals .... ..29 3 4 27 19 4
S CA T'I',I'.
AlLt R. 11. PO. A. F.
Ilurley, tl ...... 3 o0 8 o o
Babbitt, ...... o 1 1 5 I
Schwartz, 21 ... 4 I I 2 I
Ilurlhurt, cf .... 3 , o 1 0
Klopf, 31 ....... 4 o I t o
Stanley, c .. . 4 o I t 2 0
I)alrymptle, If.... 4 o I o o o
liodie, rf ....... 3 o a I o t
llogvg, p ........ 3 o 0 o o o
Totals .... 32 2 7 24 10 3
Score by itnigs:s
Seattle.. .......0 0 0oo 1 0 0 0 --2
Tacomla .... .....0 0 0 0 0 1 2 x--3
Sacrifice hit- -hurley. Two-lase hits
Ilurley, Alldrews. Iases on halls----y
Ilogg, 3; by Drinkwater, I. Do)ublte plays
-l.etcher to J. McCarthy; Fisher to llut
chinson. Struck out--By Ilhtg, 9; by
Drinkwater, 4. L.eft on bases---Tacoma, 5;
Seattle, 5. Time of game--t)ne hour and
25 minutes. Attenduance--t,Goo. Umipire
Coursing is decidedly popular in Butte.
There are at least 5,000 personls in town
who greatly admire the oldest game known
to sports. The English, Cornish and
much of the Irish element are particularly
fond of coursing.
There will he a diversity of out-door en
tertainment Sunday afternoon, but not the
least interesting will be the matinee to
be given by the Butte Driving club at the
race track.
In aldtion to three spirited races there
will be a matched race for $ioo a side be
tween J. M. Reynold's Thornburg and
James Finlen's Tuttle. Conditions are
mile heats, best two in three.
The program follows:
First race.--Mile heats, best s in 3 trot.
First race, mile heat, best a in 3 trot.
Master Delmar by Delmar, W. A. Clark,
Jr.. owner.
1). C. S. Delmar by Reliance, D. O.
Smith, owner.
Caption Delmar by Prodigal, D. O'Neill,
ecrlin, June 6.-George Von Bleich
rocdler, the well-known turfman, has de
cided to brcak utp his racing stable at the
end of the present season. This action will
be taken because he has lost his interest in
racing and because, In spite of his large
expenditure in Americanizing his stable,
Ella De Pay, Owned by Hotcomb Stables.
It is just such fiascos as King and De
I.one, the pool players, attempted to put
ulp on the public that ruins the legiti
nate sport. King admits that he went into
the contest for the purpose of rusing the
public whlo might patronize the exhibition,
to say nothing of what miigiht happen to
those who Iliglht be inclined to bet mnoney
on the result. No wonder that pool and
I,illiard conllteCsts have never beeni popular
ill itutte.
The ltutte league tianr is playing good
steady Iall. Spokane yesterday dropped
out of third place and with a percentage
of 500 lIttte steppied into third plalce. Mc
Closkey has without a doubt tile best hit
ting teaml in tie league, andll when settled
down to business will surely forge to the
lead. lutte may not Will the penllnant, but
the teallm will anllchor well toward the top
ini thIe race.
The attenldalnce at the league gaies
played in utte Mllonday. Tuesday and
\'edlnesday has niot beenl what was expect
ed, but tIhe weather has been anything hut
favorable. If the elements are forbearing
Sunlday will he the opening day of the
season in iButte. Work is progressing on
the grounds, and ill the course of another
week tile in and outfield wi.t be as good as
any inl te league.
MIose i.afontise is back fromn Salt Lake,
where hie fought Buddy King of Denver o20
roundts toi a draw. IMo e comeslln back with
a large iunch of excuses under hiis belt.
lie inserts nimany "ifs," "whys and where
fores," but the fact is Buddy King is a
pretty tough man to pult out. noso. says
lie was not in condition. This was true
no doubt, for ,Mose shoult have Imade a
better showing.
\\'hat a lot of "dead 'urns" have been
sent to iiEngland to complete in the cor
onation bouts. Outside of Toirlly Ry'in
not one of tile bunch but rates about the
has-beens in this country. The English
promoters may think that their venture
New York, June 6.--l cno, Clarence
'Mackey's American derby candidate, will
be shipped to Chicago Monday morning
in a car attached to a fast mail train. Mr.
New York, Jutne 6.-Angrlophina finally
Ihas made its way to lawn tennis tourna
inents under the atspices of the Germnlat
clubs, says a Herald dispatch from IPerlin.
The G;erman clubs have formed an
alliance etmbracing all the leading clubI
Second race.-Mile heats, best 2 in 3
'tittle by Bozeman, Jase Finlen owner.
Thornburg by Mascott, Jas Reynolds,
Third race.-Mile heats, best a in 3
Lady Lyons by E. Lyons, Dr. Moore,
T'rm Burns by Milroi, K. McRea, owner.
Royal by Copper King, P. Ai. Breen, own
I)oar by Reliance, M. Morley, owner.
Fourth race.--Mle heats, best 2 in 3
preen trotters.
Senator Mantle by Prochieu, William
(,clnel, owner.
Inlc Jr by Inca, Don Gillis, owner.
I'astmaster by Prodigal, I). McGee, own
Reese by Bay Bird, I. Krueger, owner.
r:acing with him does not appear to be
maire profitable this year than in previous
yea.rs. Herr Von lleichroeder has won
many large purses but the scale of his ex
,pnditures has more than swallowed up
these profits. Herr Von Bleichroeder will
retain, however, his present extensive
breeding stables.
will be a financial success. Watch and
ste. There will be so many things to
see free of charge during the festivities
that the people won't pay fancy prj'es to
witness a boxing bout. Takd Sharkey
and Ruhlin, the main event, and how do
we look upon them in this country? Does
any one for a moment class them with
JeIfries, Fitzsimmons of Corbett. Nay,
nay, Pauline. Tommy Ryan is put
against Johnny Gorman. Well, Tommy
outclasses G(orman like a stake horse does
a selling plater. Frank Erne has been
knocked out in the three last fights he
had in this country, lie is placed upon
the London market as our lightweight
champion. Just mark the prediction that
the tights will he fizzles. The boxers will
oet their money, of course, as they are
all fighting for purses, but the manage
ient will hold the bag when it is all over,
for many years after the coronation bouts
\ ill lie spoken of only in a whisper in a
dlark room.
George Anderson, the Helena 145
pounder, is authority for the statement
Ihat he has $a,ooo to back up his cartel
that he can defeat either Mose l.afontise,
bluddy King of Denver, or Y'oung (uibbs
~colored), of L.os Angeles. King, it is also
iteld, is hot on the trail of Denver Kid
P';arker, and wants to meet the latter in
San Francisco or Denver.
Score another victory for the Yankee
knight of the pigskin. "Skeets" Martin
-iii of the best known of 4tmerican jock
- ,. captured the great corolnation Derby
Ii the presence of King Edward and his
l'illuls today and was personally con
.rttuilated by the king for his splendid
I tl. This is the second year in succes
,iin that an Amelrican has won Etng
Iaul's greatest racing evenit. L.ast year
Leste.r Reiff captured the classic. True,
Iih, blys rode English-bred horses, but so
lid all the English jockeys. It clearly
i :cionstrates that the American is su
Irior to the English ridler. The many
,ils the Americans are making this year
1 again causing their English comiipeti
trs to cry out against the "Yankee inva
I;Iakey is said to have dlecided upon start
ill his horse after a work-out of one and
; half miles in :4o and expresses great
j mtidence in Eleno's ability to give a good
a,'count of himself in the western classic.
icludling those of ITamburg, Munich,
I Jreden, Ierlinl and other centers, the pur
Ii-c of which is to inationalize the game
;inl tIauslate the English terms,
lic headqIuarter' of the association will
lie at Berlin.
London, June 6.-Ladies' day at Epsom
was marred today by the weather. King
Edward, the Prince of Wales and other
members of the royal family started for
the course in a downpour of rain and con
sequently the roads leading to the Downs
lacked much of their usual picturesque ap
Many of the race-goers preferred to
travel by train, but a sprinkling of people
adhered to the time-honored custom of
attending the Oaks in coaches and other
conveyances and at intervals between
showers the enclosures were gay with
bright dresses.
Sceptre Makes Good.
The race for the Oaks stakes of £4,0ooo
for 3-year-old nllies, about one mile and a
half, was won by it. S. Sievers' bay filly
Sceptre. Col. H. McCalmont's chestnut
filly, Glass Jug, was second, and Lord Cad
ogan's bay filly, by Prisoner out of Simoon,
was third.
The betting was 5 to a against Sceptre,
io to I against Glass Jug, an. 65 to t
against the Simoon filly.
Fourteen Horses Ran.
Fourteen horses ran. Sir J. Blundell
Maple's bay filly Simoon led to the straight
where Sceptre, who started well, took com
mand apparently at will, drew to the front
and won easily by four lengths. A length
and a half separated second and third
horses. Ballantrac was fourth. The time
was 2:46 3-5.
The race was run while the rain was
falling. Mr. Sievers and Sceptre received
a rare ovation.
The Simoon filly was ridden by Maher,
the American jockey.
Sceptre in April last won the 2,ooo
guineas stakes, and in May captured the
zo,ooo guineas stakes.
The pool contest between W. \V. King
and young DcLone of Great Falls was not
resumed last night. It is off for good.
DeLone most emphatically dtleics the
statement made by King that the former
intended to give him the double-cross,
and further says that he can beat King
honestly and that King knows it.
Speaking of the affair, DeLone -ays:
"King's statement that I was giving him
the double-cross is absolutely untrue. lIe
refused to go on with the game unless I
would allow him him to will and this I re
fused to do. Hie then called the match off.
King knows I can beat him any mark of
the road.
Broke King in Great Falls.
"I broke him when he was in Great
Falls before he came to Butte. He mis
represented the situation to me about the
game drawing in Butte. We had an at
tendance of about to each night. As there
was no money in my going on with the
match, and as Mr. Carson, at whose place
I am employed in Great Falls, desired me
to return to the Falls, I threw up the
match. King's statement that I agreed to
permit him to will is also untrue. He
made all the arrangements and did all the
planning, but I never consented to permit
him to win."
Elks to Play Ball in Helena.
Helena, June 6.-The Elks' baseball
team has been completed. The players
will bie as follows: Dr. Ben C. Brooks
and E. W. Prosser, pitchers; Frank Steele,
first base: W. P. S. Hawk, second base;
Mr. Enright, third base; James Deering,
shortstop; Ray Church, left field; J. Galen,
center field; Albert Raleigh, right field.
The catcher has not yet been selected.
Roger Skelley is manager of the team
and has placed himself on the substi
tute list, together with Frank Jacquemen.
Joseph Callahan, Sheriff Jeff O'Connell,
Fred Agatz and Sidney Miller. The chal
lenge issued by the Helena Elks' has
been accepted by Butte's Elk team, and
the game will be played during the gatm
bol on the green of the Elks' in this city
next week.
When Young Corgett was asked con
cerning the deft of Benny Yanger and the
posting of $i,ooo as a forfeit he replied:
"We will take care of Yanger at once.
Johnny will be in Chicago in a few days
and will then settle all arguments. I am
ready to meet Yanger or anyone else, and
think the outcome will be satisfactory to
my friends. When we were in Chicago
last spring tiertz was making the same
kind of talks. I suppose when we get
there it will all go up in smoke. They
will impose such conditions it will be ab
solutely impossible for me to comply with
them. If the conditions are fair you may
state that Yanger and myself are as good
as matched right now. Benny is pretty
wise; he don't forget the beating I gave
him in Denver a little over a year ago.
In his heart lie knows I can beat him."
Cheap Excursion via Northern Pacific Ry.
June 7, 8, to, 14 and i6, round trip
tickets sold to St. Paul, Minneapo
lis, Duluth, Omaha, St. Joseph,
Council Bluffs and Kansas City..$42.oo
Chicago and intermediate points and
return ..................... 53.50o
St. Louis and intermediate points
and return ................ 49.50
Rates also in effect to other principal
points west of Chicago,
May 28th to June 9th round trip
tickets to San Francisco........$5o.oo
Los Angeles and return ............ 6o.oo
July 4, 5 and 6, St. Paul and Min
neapolis and return............ 34.50
August 4 to 9 inclusive:
Los Angeles and return..........$6o.oo
San Francisco and return ........ 5o0.oo
For berth reservation and other infor
mation call on or write:
Gen'i Agt. N. P. Ry., Cor Park and Main
Sts., Butte.
Probably the best card of the coursing
season will be presented at the Wes
Side park Sunday afternoon and if the
weather is pleasant there will be a large
crowd out to see the dogs and rabbits
Owing to the fact that part of last
Sunday's card is left over the races will
commence at I o'clock in the afternoon.
The first round of the 24 will be run
down, then the second round of the post
poned stake, and the rounds will then
be sandwiched until the end.
The Hold-overs.
The draw for the 24 resulted as fol.
lows: J. Dawes, Montana chief vs. J. R.
Bennett's Flying Dutchman; Ayers Bros.'
Tom spot vs. J. Dunphy's Duke S.; W. H.
Smith's Baraway vs. Mike Davey's Moun
taineer; W. II. Smith's Confidence vs. A.
W. Jones' Dexter B.; Ayers Bros.' Foxey
vs. P. Poe's Mountain Lion; Phil Short's
Wattlebark vs. C. Saunders' Jersey Lily;
Dave Lewis' Roger vs. G. H. Macl)ou
gall's Grace Conroy; P. Poe's Lady Bug
vs. H. Dougherty's Santa Rita; Farrar &
Collins' Master Buck vs. W. H. IHlock
ing's 'Frisco; H. Curbis' Dartmoor Dan
vs. J. E. Hosking's Maxim; A. W. Jones'
Soapy Bill vs. D. Doherty's New Moon;
Thomas Knight's imported Spring vs. P.
Poe's Isis.
The Line-Up.
The braces left in from last Sunday
are as follows: Chilco vs. Jessic H.;
Dusty Miller vs. The Raider; Calamity
Jane vs. Liquid Air; Silversmith vs. Jack
Romney; Gold Standard vs. On Alert;
Chamberlain vs. King Cashier; Montana
Jack its. Spitfire; Sarah vs. Mischief Maid.
King Cashier will have a bye in all proba
bility, as Chamberlain is at the point of
death with pneumonia.
On June 13 and '15 will be run a 64
dog stake, for which 52 entries are already
in. The draw for this stake will take
place Ttuesday night at the usual time and
place. The purse will be $385 : $6o to first,
$.15 to second, $2o each to next two. $12.50
to next four, $7.50 to the next eight, win
ners of one course to save their stake.
A long odds book will be opened at King
& l.owry's tomorrow night on both of the
above events.
Sharkey Makes Speeches and Trains for
His Contest With Ruhlin.
Nick Long of Butte has received a let
ter from a friend in London telling how
the American pugilists there for the cor
onation count on getting along. 1 he let
ter in part, says:
"The American pugilists in London are
nearly all installed at the Tw'o Brewers,
a country public house at Chipperfield, in
Hertfordshire, about 30 miles from I.on
don, Sam Fitzpatrick is in charge, with
his brother Jacob. Johnny Gorman, Kid
McFadden, Tom Sharkey, Eddie Vernon,
Yank Kennedy and Tommy llogan are in
the camp. Gorman is to meet Tommy
Ryan, so it is announced. McFadden
meets Jinm Williams on June a. Williams
recently lost to Tokell, but the champion
refused the match when it was offered
him, so Williams was taken ou. The
pugilists are all in good condition. Al
most daily fashionable parties from I.on
don go out to the catnp in automobiles
and four-itn-hands. The tmen are behav
ing themselves and have created a good
impression. llogan has challenged any
126-pounder. Sharkey got a great recep
tion when he arrived on May 14. lie was
driven from Waterloo station to the Na
tional Sporting club in a four-in-hand
coach, withl a brass band ahead. At the
club he was given a banquet.
"Sharkey, in a speech, said that after
his fight with Ruhltn he would fight
Jeffries, if the tatter were still champion,
before any club in the world, and would
bet $5,00o of his own money on himself.
"In addition to training, Sharkey is
keeping an eye on the' races. He brought
six trotters with him. They will prob
ably be seen at the Wembley and Parsoles
park meetings.
London, June 6.-The American jockeys
regainled much of their old prestige at
Epsom yesterday. In the presence of
King Edward and a large assemblage
Danny Maher carried off the Great Surrey
Foal stakes on Lord Stanley's Mixed
Powder, won the Royal stakes on Daniel
Cooper's Cossack and captured the Coro
nation cup (a piece of plate valued at
£ aoo, and £ a.ooo in specie on Lord Woi
verton's Osboch, in which J. H. Martin,
on last year's Derby winner, Vlodovsky,
carrying the colors of William C. Whit
ney, was second and George Edwards'
Santoi was third. Martin also won the
Horton plate on Mr. Russell's Regalia.
London, June 6.-T'lhe Exchange Tele
graph company yesterday gave out a yacht
ing announcement previously -made by the
Associated Press, which says that Sir
Thomas Lipton had definitely decided to
challenge for the America's cup in 1903
with a yacht to be built by the Donnys.
The Exchange Telegraph company adds
that the yacht is designed by Fife, but
that as a matter of fact Watson and Fife
collaborated in the design.
Dancer Challenges Dancer.
George Ievy of 836 West Galena street
believes he can do a pretty good stunt at
buck and wing dancing and is anxious to
dance Harry Cooper, who claims to be
the champion buck and wing dancer of
San Francisco. Levy is anxious to meet
Cooper at Crystal Springs next Sunday
for $5o a side. To get a match Levy says
Cooper can communicate with him at the
above address,
Baseball, Athletic Goods Fishing
Tackle, Fire Arms, Ammuuition
Carl Engel ,i oWst Park
Write for Prices

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