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BRIGHIT BIS O SPORIING NWS POISHD BY
WESTERN LEAGUE RACE INTERESTING SEASON CLOSED THIS WEEK WITH ONLY A FEW POINTS BETWFFN FIRST DIVISION TEAMS. NICHOLS WORKED HARD FOR THE CHAMPIONSHIP Omaha Made a Strong Bid for the Lead and Denver Was Hot After the First Berth, Although Beaten Out for Third by Milwaukee-League Season Was a Big Financial Success. The season of the \VWstern league closed in Denver Ion ll nlay and Kaiis;ls City won ithe lietiilant in i ei L of ih e Jlll osest l race in the histolry if .wstrn b l, ball. There W ere b lut (few 1 ilt, b tw I ln tl n ti r eallls of the first d .. vsiin. Kansas it'y led with a perc( lt;tg'e of b ,'l. ( )ialha stis credited with ,o , .\hilti uke. was third and li, a ver totgliit up it fo(ilth p. lace aifter lhaivingl a splcnmlid cha'nce of winning the ipenant. A few we(ks ago it looked very mIIl like siniiahia, ;s t lhe men ld hy liill RoClrk., who is ktnown ito I ecry :hll11 player in the West, ieri making a haid re. I )Denter war tlt trl r v, zlg ilose for tilhe rag hut lthiy oihl ,t h au I l ia Iill the ggres siveliss if l harlie Nichl ls' al eg nr'rtion. Kansas Pily's virtlry will hI thorouchly aplpre iatll by the zany fri.nls whllim Charlie Nichos hal in the National hlague where he pitched for the lostotn National ilagute it':u for abicu t 1 y3 y.r. Ilhe brokel into tIhe Wcetrnll bee'lte, the beginning of this season wiet le h. iuiht thle K:iisa'w City team withl Ji I) ulan ing. who hld ail a half intllerestr. Nichols Worked Hard. Nichols has wcorked like a trIjan to land lthe pelnallt. lie surrolmdedI himself early in the season with a star corps of pitchers, sni (of wlhom will break t fast coiiimpany Iext easonl. Jake \wleimer, who wall brought out a few years ago Iby ieiorge '"e beau, shared honors with Charlie Nichols, although (;ibsoin c untriuticd greatly to ti. uccess of thel teaim. Nichils himself lost but few gamles. It is remarkable how his arm is holding oiut. Ie has been pitlchiung fully as long as ('lark i ;riliiths of the Chi rairo Americani tIean, but has lost little of his eftlectiveness. In many names in which he ofliciated he was slugged out hard but his head work Igenerally won out for himt in the stretch. lle had a splendid bunch (of fielders behind his pitchers and in Messlt lie had one of the best receivers in the league. Denver had the heaviest salaried trlam and would have won the pennant hcd tilhe been able to wiln even half of their igames away front home. They seemed to be tiup against it when they were without the con fines of Denver and lost more than two thirds of their games on trips abroad. In August it looked like a runaway race for niatha but they were suffering from the same malady as Denver and generally lost every game when they took a Western trip. Milwaukee Started Badly. Milwaukee started out the selasn with poor prospects and it looked as if the \VWest ern league would meet with signal failure in the busy town, but Ilugh Dl)uy worked gradually but wisely and soon perfected the teamnt play of one of the fastest itinches of players that ever represented Milwaukee. They trailed at the bottom of the percent age list for more than two months, but dur Ing August and July they began to shoot up to the top as if they were going to make sure of the streamer a month before the season ended. They became terrors to the other strong teams of the league, and it is a fact acknowledged freely biy everyone who has watched the progress of the race in tlhe Western league, that Milwaukee would have won thie pennant had the season last ed a few weeks longer. The Western league season has been a financial success. l'resident Packard, the owner of the Denver tealm, has cleared $:'5,000 on the season; Rourke of Omaha has made close to thle samte figure; Nich ols andu Manning have made aboutt $15,otio, aid Milwaukee, a team that many tireilicteid would be a ilisastriis failure, came out of the season with fair turofits. GOOD COURSING IS PROMISED SUNDAY TWO STAKE EVENTS SCHEDULED -ELECTION OF JUDGE NOLAN'S SUCCESSOR TONIGHT. Cood coursing is promised next Sunday. Two stakes are scheduled and a large num be: of entrics have been received for both events. The drawing will occur tonight at Blake & Trevaille's, No. zo East Park streect, instead of on West Broadway as has been customary. The club has plenty of hares at the park and they v,ill be in good condition for Sunday's courses. Judge Nolan, who has given complete satisfaction by his able work in his ca pacity of judge, has resigned and the resig nation has been accepted. After the draw ing tonight a new judge is to be elected, and cvcry owner who has a dog entered in the events will be entitled to a vote. B' C WBEERS Famous the World Over-Fully Matured. Order from B. GSatlik CLIFFORD SHOULD ALTER HIS METHOD MOSE LAFONTISE FINDS FAULT WITH MANNER IN WHICH CLIF FORD PREPARES BATTLE. MH os. I.Ifontise thinh -s that Cliffrd will take, the ;same route as Kid Parker if he .isists on foillowintgI.I ti colllr (s of training whic'h he tist'l in preplaring for his mill with Ial Ilia kius. "Of cuirs.'" .;). \liost', "a lmal might knlow what is I.st for himself aul work ac cordiingly, iltlt it 4i 1 t setit( reasonable to lilt' that a tighter tan go) several days with out I tling tlore' than one irIt e llmeal as ChloiI)r d dld before his last light. lie would l]t several I(a) o I by witholli t eating hard ly anythig sl l in tll ihe tileantime Io the iIlliel act with the water. I don't know twhait his idea . wa, in following this kind of a dlit or whirr he got the Idea, but you certainly votull't get hint to tluit it. "Th'EIcn lie srnllenly thtlought that he was eating ltoo c, h I ;11 at ;ill, hilktd off,( ttlurl ing to vegtr.ahles. P:nlker started that r;ivy wayi ,hut his atil tng and soimply went dally on Ie qui stilo . I used to see him u it Ilet ald throw eslt ile A pul after swal liitit the juier . ' ilil wasl o nly a starter for 'atker. Ih' gi .t Iitlly I .dwards dol wn there itn Dei nver Il nl ltite gI t ,oitiei freaky dl,,I, ft-m him. "eil.h , the result was hlt I'arker got the vel'(tarian idea llld finally abo t aIII yIear ago hie ouhel iat nothing lt vegetaihilh e. lie thoun Ilie hat a matl couldgeti morer li luri alIecr by c tlti lg out ;lll kinds ofI meat, Ibut whlen he rait p :ti l lii t liet tily Ar ltrolng, who is no betti r thi ,i ll th ll ra tasl lit;ht weight, hre ,a- a ,y to bhd .nd1 h ol never bran able to get to shape since. Ili, nerves are gone and I don't think thi re is anolther fight in hi1. "I here was :I boy who was. (niie of thie est men in thi businessi anti hI. kep hui ead li wotul have Biein the lightweight chanpioln. So I hope that I litllrd w, n't g, t fra;vky on the diet 41mes ti l. If 1 Ie has a good trainer i' e sho.ll h,...,l his :ulvite manl nt let amyone hand him a hunch of foolish powders." If 'liffo)rd is wis'I h(e will gut ,eit to the SAM HARRIS PROPOSES TO GIVE CHAMPION A BENEFIT-TERRY WILL APPEAR. Reports folnl nl Iincintli state that 1l'lmig Crlhtt is ahluut as near broke as it is possilie for a luaL to comfoirtably be'. le is naturally imuch chagrined over the decision of the Kentucky courts in re gard to his proploeud lattle with Terry Mct overn. "It's lough lick," li' said, "lhut we have glt to make the hIst of it. I will get in the ring with Terry some timte, sooner or later. I have nothing, but guess I will lie ablI d to inake a living cren if they don't let tue light any oot c." Sam Hlarris has telred to give Ciorbett a beneflt at wuhich Terry and his brother are willing to appear. It is the plan Ito have 'ferry's brother box with Corbett. Arranugenl.ents have iot yet t bll corn pleted, but it it is likely that the leiefit will be held in Cincinnati in a short time. BUTTE HORSES WILL BE SENT TO MISSOULA FAIR Races Begin There Next Tuesday and Good Purses Are Offered-Meet ing Continue to October 3. YMosIt of the ninmhers of the Gentle mien's l)riving club have arranged to send their trotters and pacers to Missoula for the state fair races, which begin there next Tuesday. The races continue to O)ctober 3, and s.ecral good purses have been hung up. 'lutesday there will lie sipecial evets, itcludlint rutintg rces, and \W'cidesiday will wittess solue crack harluess eonttests. There will le a 2 :24 pace and a 2:24 trot, the pttrse for eaith being $400. Thursday there will be a free-for-all pace for a purse of $400, and a a :40 trot. Friday there will tie a free-for-all trot for a $4io plurse. Each day there will be trits and special races, and in the hlar hess events it is expected that a large nutmber of tutte horses will ctmpete. MARTIN WILL BACK OPIE AGAINST JACK CLIFFORD Offered to Post Forfeit of $250 This Morning but Goodman Seemed to Fight Shy of the Match. Sam iMirtit is still talking fight ott be half of Itoward Opie and insists that he is willing to lack his man for $t,ooo against Jack Clifford, "I olfered a forfeit of $250," said Mar tin this morning, "but Goodman doesn't ap pear to watt to take it up. I offered him a match with t)pie either with Clifford or his brother, "Yanger," as he is known. I would rather have t-pie fight Clifford, but if that can't come off now I will match him with young Goodman. "Clifford and Opie would make a good drawing card in this state, though I am certain rny man can whip Clifford. Just now Goodman doesn't seem to care for another match for Clifford." DILLON RACES BEGIN TODAY Large Purses Have Been Hung Up For the Various Events and a Successful Meet Seems Assured-Sport Gossip. Much Interest has been manifested in the four days' racing meet which begins at I)lilon today, anid the prospects for a suc cessful imeeting are bright. The associa tion has hung up large purses for the vari oiis events, the total of which will ex rced $4.00i. The entry list has been a large one and judging froin the character of thle horses entered some good time will" be imade. The program of sports also includes races for automobiles, motor bicycle race and races between Indians. There will be pony races ais well as trots and paces, ald if anything has been left unattended to by those in charge that would tend to make the mneeting more enjoyable, it does lnt appear. C('omling as it does at the time when the lMonrltana pioneers Iholl their annual meet ing it is colnfidently expected that the at tendance ait eachl day's events will be greater than that of past years. The track is situated three mliles north of town and, it is said to be one of the fastest in the state. It is a mile track and the stretch is an exceptiourally good onie. English Boxer Defeats American. Eldilici (')ionnolly's defeat by Tom Wood Iey, in London, rallher reverses the usual order, and comes as a distinct shock, the defealt of a Yankee glove artist by a Briton ibeing so rare. \Woidley is hiterto un knownl to faile, and, if Connolly was right whleni they met, nallu;t be a good sort of pugilist. As there was $2,0oo hung up for the contest, and as Connolly has lnot beeun making too muIIIch loneicy on tlhe other shie, it is fair to presume that lie was well prepared for the battle. Woodrley, ac cerding to reports of the fight, took con siderabile pimishlnclt in tile first six roun.ds. After that lie went to his mlan and hammered himii steadily until the eleventh, when the knockout camenic. An Inglislih pugilist that ciln will Is such a distinct novelly should prove a money maker ol this side of the water. There Is a grand chance awaiting Mr. \Voomey. Kid Broad Challenges. Parson DIavies, maniiager of "Kid" Broad, has challenged both "Young" ('or JOCKEY IS WORTH WEIGHT IN GOLD TOTAL EARNING CAPACITY OF THIS LITTLE FELLOW REACHES BIG FIGURE OF $200,000. When John Mackey made a bid of $30,000 for next year's call on Jockey Arthur Redfern, Col. James E. Pepper re plied: "Nothing short of $50,0ooo0 would make me think of letting Redfern go. The boy is worth his weight in gold." That ended the incident. Turfmen say Redfern will draw in riding fees and retainer contracts for three calls something over $5,0ooo0 next year. HIis total earning capacity with a stable like the one now being organized by Sydney Paget and Mr. Ilaggin would not be much below $200,000. Redfern, in 19o,3, say expert turfmen, will be the greatest jockey the world has ever seen, not excepting Tod Sloan and Snallpper I;arrison. lie can do 87 pounds at a pinch, so that the little fellow is In deced almost " worth his weight in gold." TEBEAU INVADES THE SOUTH American Association Takes a Hand in the Baseball Question in South. Somethling has already been done in a baseball way for the South next year, an agreement having been signed in Memphis. The parties to the agreement are Memphis, Nashville and ;corge l'ebean of Louis ville, representing the American associa tion, whose interest at tresent applears to le found in drawing a recruit to the Amer ican association as against the other na tional baseball protective organizations. Under the agreement as signed the Souttllern league next year will be com posed of New Orleans, Mobile, Montgom cry, liirminghaln, Atlanta. Savannah, Nash ville anlld Memphis. Little Rock, Shreve port and Chattanooga are eliminated. RACE COURSES TO BE MOVED New York Tracks Will Be Located Far ther From the City in Future. IIY ASSOCIATED PRESS.] New York, Sept. 25.--There is hardly a doubt, says the Herald, that the locale of several existing racing establishments will be greatly changed perhaps within a year. The sale of Morris Park, the most magni ficent racing plant in America, is now an accomplished fact. Streets may be run through the course at any time. The general opinion is that the race courses of the future will be located fur ther out on Long Island, within a radius of 20 miles and will be patterned more after the English courses. WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY. Pacific Northwest League. Butte at Tacoma. Helena at Seattle. Spokane at Portland. National League. New York at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Cincinnati. American League. St. Louis at Chicago. Detroit at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Baltimore. Boston at Washington. bett and Terry McGovern on behalf of Broad. I)avles is at present at West Baden. It is not yet known how Corbett and .McGovern regard the challenge, but one or the other may take it up after their coming battle for the championship. Broke His Own Record. Juohn A. McKerron is still the champion amateur trotter of the world. At the Gentlmen's Driving club in Cleveland the other day he beat his old mark of a:o64, shaking the mile in 2:o6%. This Is the fastest mile ever trotted at a matinee driven, Iby an amateur driver. Lord Derby has stepped a mile in a :o59, but the betting keeps it from being an ama t.ur event. Looking for a Race. l". E. Smathers, owner of Lord Derby, is anxious to arrange a match race with any trotter now training, John A. McKer rotl preferred, but Cresceus not barred. HIe is willing to trot the horses for a blue riblon or any sum up to $25,ooo a side. Big Dog Show to Be Held. (iei of the biggest dog shows that has ever occurred will he held next month at Madisonl Square, New York City, under the :auspices of the Ladies' Kennel Asso ciation of America. More than $so,ooo will ie aw;arded in prizes. High class dogs will he, entered front all parts of the coun try .Ind I.trope. New Book on Whist. 1:. ('. lowell of Boston, the noted whist cxpert, is writing a book describing the g.iaiie in its many forms and telling how it should be played. As Mr. Howell is oIi if the few authorities on this game It shuhll prove a valuable volume to all who ma;y le interested in it. Pittsburg Wheelmen to Travel. le.ster Wilson of Plittsburg, noted in the ranks of cyclers who have come into pub lic notice as successful experts, proposes to Iroaden the field of his activities by foreign travel next season and hopes to re turn home rewarded by captured trophies. YOUNG GIBBS IS TO FIGHT REILLY BATTLE WILL TAKE PLACE EARLY IN OCTOBER AT SEATTLE-A TWENTY-ROUND BOUT. Young Gibbs, the clever colored fighter of Cleveland, Ohio, and Tammy Reilly have signed articles to meet in the ring in Seattle on October 2 or 3. The con tet will be a 20-round affair for a de ci.doll. Gihlls, who can fight at 142, has agreed to meet the Seattle boy at 154%, thus giving away something like to or 12 potunds. Straight Marquis of Queensbury rtules are to govern, and either party over weight is to forfeit $150 to his opponent. Fotty per cent of the gross receipts are to go to the club, and of the 6o per cent remaining 60 per cent is to go to the witner and 4o to the loser. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. American League. Phila;dtelphia. 7; Baltimore, 5. Second game---l'hiladclphia, 5; Baltimore, 4. \\Washington, 8; Boston, 2. HOW THIEY STAND. American League. Played. Won. Lost. P.Ct. Philaldclphia .... 134 8 52 .612a St. Louis ......129 75 54 .581 Chicago ... .. ·28 72 56 .562 Boton .. ...13 73 5' .55S CIfelanl . .. . Ij 66 66 .5uo Wastiingtotn .. .133 59 74 .444 Detroit ..... 131 50 81 .382 laltimore .... 133 49 8.1 .369 Natioral League. Pitt-lurg .. ..132 98 34 . 742 Br-,kln ... 132 72 60 .545 Boston . ... 126 65 61 .516 Cincinnati . . ..133 66 67 .496 Chicago .. ....131 63 68 .481 St. I.uis ...... 127 56 71 .441 Phliladclphia • .. .129 53 76 .411 New York .. .124 44 80o 355 Rain Stops Portland Game. [St'ECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] ]Portland, Sept. 25.-Yesterday's game ,btween Portland and Spokane was called in the third inning on account of rain, the stcre standing a to 2. A double header will he played on Sunday. In the three innings played a number of fast plays were made, some of them bor. dering on the sensational order. The vis itors made two double plays, one in the first and the other in the third. Whitney's Yearllngs Arrive. London, Sept. 24.-Fifteen of W. C. Whitney's yearlings arrived here yesterday on th esteamer Minnehaha. All were in excellent condition. "The Sportsman this morning says the in dications are that Mr. Whitney will race i i England next season on a larger scale ' tlan he has done before. To Match Maher and O'Brien. ,Efforts are being made in Philadelphia tq bring together Peter Maher and Phil adellphia Jack O'Brien In a six-round eon qt. Both are skillful men In a fistic way, while they are apparently evenly atehed, the Irish champion is the bigger isn and should easily show his superiority fj they come together. ANOTHER CONTEST IS AGREED UPON CORBETT AND M'GOVERN WILL MEET IN DECEMBER BEFORE CLUB MAKING BEST OFFER. Terry McGovern and Young Corbett have again been matched to fight for the featherweight championship of the world, and the club offering the biggest purse will get the bount, which is nominated as a 25-round contest. They are to weigh in at 1a7 pounds at 4 o'clock on the after noon of the fight, according to the stipu lations of the agreement articles. Bids for the battle are now in order, and it Is up to the clubs of cities where the authorities have no antagonistic pro clivities to get busy and make the little fellows offers. The club getting the cmn test will have to post a $5,000 forfeit. The contestants' forfeit of $2,5oo will re main up for weight and appearance. In case one or the other does not show up in the ring the entire $2,500 goes to the man appearing, although only half of that amount will be forfeited should one man be over weight. Both fighters have had Innumerable offers to go on the stage, and can make all kinds of money during the weeks in tervening until they shall go in training again. Terry is now in Louisville, doing a few stunts at the Buckingham theater. Corbett is wanted in both Louisville and Pittsburg, and has also received several good offers from the West. According to the agreement as it now stands, Corbett and McGovern are to meet some time in December before the club offering the largest purse. It is not likely that the promoters of the fight will take any chances a third time, and the chances for the bout being pulled off in San Fran cisco are exceedingly bright. TO MAKE EFFORT TO REGAIN TROPHY GREAT FALLS RIFLEMEN CHAL LENGE HELENA TEAM TO MEET THEM IN COMPETITION. [SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Great Falls, Sept. 25.-Local riflemen are to make an effort to regain possession of the state trophy which was won last month by the Helena rifle team. At a meeting of the Great Falls Rifle and Re volver club, held last night, it was decided to issue a formal challenge to the HIlena team. Ben. E. Whitten has been chosen as the captain of the local team and will make his selections from the ranks of the best shots in the city. When the Helena team won the trophy last month they made a much better showing than did the local marksmen, but it is thought that they will have a harder proposition to meet this time. Although the Helena team, as the chal lenged, will have the privilege of settting the date for the match, it is likely that October az will be the one decided upon. FOOTBALL TEAM ORGANIZES Centerville Juniors issue Challenge to All 110-Pound Teams in State. Centerville now has a junior football team and John J. McGrath, who has under taken the management of it, has issued a challenge to teamls in the state at 11o pounds. The line up and weights of the members will be as follows: James Rodg ers, left end, 112 pounds; 11. L.eary, left tackle, 95; R. Murrish, left guard, Ij5 ; Joe Ruddy, center, ro5; John Downey, right guard, log: John Shea, right tackle, 98; Hugh McDermott, right end, 9. ; C. O'Brien, quarterback. 70; J. McGrath, left half-back, S11; J. Mannix McCarthy, right half-back, 1zo; J. Rodgers, full-back, zjo. The Best of All I eNTENNIAL -BEER eombining all the necessary requisites of a PERPECT BEER WAH J. LAMB'S * GEI Celebrated Herb Sani l TENTS tarium. Guarantees to a p Ing THR cure all diseases by TENTS means of famous Chi nese medicines, never WAGONS before introduced Into COVERS this country, which have cured thousands, SatitE and can cure you. Advice free. 9 West SHEETS Galena street, Butte, Montana. Harness, Saddles, Etc. Duck Grounds ALEXANDER MACAULAY Great hunting grounds at H. Wetmore's uip So. Main Street ranch at the Red Rock Lakes. Boats and board furnished. Write for particulars. H. WETMORE, Lake View, Montana, via Monida, H.ong Kong Cafe P flTI GOand oyster Parlor. SPORTING G DS Moved to Irl S. Main EXCLUSIVELY Everything new, nqat and first-class. The Baseball, Athletic(ioods Fillsag Best Meals in the city. Great Family Dia. ners from i 130o a. m. to 8 p. m, Tackle, Fire Arms, Ammunition Private rooms for ladies. ri Hoping our patrons will find us in ousp Carl Eagel Writ, for .P,. new losation, ,14 S. Main st,,et. Come Carl - We Park one, coe 9,. HUM FAY, Proprietor. M'CARTHY IS TOO MUCH FOR BUTTE MARYS GET ONLY FOUR HITS AND THE TIGERS TAKE THE SEC. OND GAME OF SERIES. HOW THEY STAND. Paciflo Northwest League; Played. Won. Lost. P.Ct. Butte ..........o6 62 44 .585 Seattle .. .........06 6 45 ,576 Helena .. .. ....104 55 49 .529 Portland .. ......105 53 52 .505o Tacoma ..........zo7 44 63 .421 Spokane .. .... ..o6 42 64 .396 (SPECIAL TO INTER MOUNTAIN.] Tacoma, Sept. 25.-One J. McCarthy proved a decided puzzle to the Butte heavy hitters in yesterday's game and the best they could do was four hits, all singles. Roach was in the box for the visitors and did good work, allowing only five hits. The game was not an uinteresting contest al though there were few features out of the ordinary. The grounds were too wet to permit of fast playing and in the three runs that were made errors figured. Butte scored first in the third inning. McHale connected for a safe one. The Tigers played well in for Ward and Mc Hale easily stole second. Zalusky threw wild to second and McHale reached third safely. Ward was an easy out and Kane sent a single to left scoring McHale with the only run the visitors succeeded in send. Ing across the plate in the game. The Tigers bunched their hits in the fourth. Rockenfield struck out but Hutchin son and Andrews were each good for a single. Fisher was retired on a foul fly, but a hit by Joe McCarthy scored both Hutchinson and Andrews. In all other instances Roach managed to keep the hits well scattered and no more scores were made. In the ninth Butte had a chance to score but could not keep the good work up. McCloskey got to first on a pass, with only one man out. In attempt ing to steal second, however, he was clev erly caught and Zearfoss, who followed at the. bat fanned the atmosphere three times. Tlhe score: BUTTE. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Ward, 2b 4 O o o 3 o Kane, s. .. .. 3 o z 4 o u Marshall, rf .... 4 o o o McIntyre, 3b ....4 o o 3 a McCloskey, lb ... 3 0o I I o o Zearfoss, c ...... 4 o 9 o o Roach, p ........ 3 o o o 3 o Knox. If........ 3 0 1 0 1 McHale, cf ...... 3 1 1 Totals ...... 3r 1 4 27 10 3 TACOMA. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. I.etcher, cf ...... 3 o o o Nagle, If .. 0 0 2 0 0 Rockenfiecl,, rf 3 o o o o o IIutchinson, lb ,. 3 1 I 14 o2 Anlrews, 31) ..... 4 1 I o 1 0 Fisher, ab 4 o 1 5 1 J. McCarthy, us.. 4 o 1 4 5 o Zalusky, c ...... 4 o o 5 1 r D. McCarthy, p.. 3 o I 1 3 o Totals ... 33 2 5 27 17 a Score by innings Tacoma ..... ooo a o o-2 Butte .... ..... 1 ooooo o 0 SUMMARY: Stolen base-McHale. Bases on halls Off Roach, 3: off McCarthy, 2. Double plays-Ward to Kane to McCloskey; Mc-. Carthy to Hutchinson. Wild pitch-Mc Carthy. Struck out--By Roach. 3: by Mc Carthy, 5. Left on bases-Tacoma, 6; Butte, 5. Hlit by pitcher-By McCarthy, I. Time of game-One hour and 45 minutes. Attendance-3oo. Umpire-Colgan. To Go to the Henley Regatta. It has been stated on good authority that C. S. Titus, the champion sculler of America, will be sent to the Henley Re gatta in England next year by the New York Athletic club. All Kinds of Coal and Wood. CITIZENS' COAL C.0 No. 4 East Broadway.