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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, June 20, 1902, Image 7

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1902-06-20/ed-1/seq-7/

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Cardinals Gain Their First Victory
Over Pittsburg in a Close
Heno, Arsenal and Pentecost Are
Coach Hnnlan of Columbia Gives
Forecast of To-Morrow's Con
test at roughkeepsie.
Public Choices at This Time
McChesney 31 ay Start.
ririry tT.T rrftrii.Jhcr.TriSjrrpv
H Brewed from carefully selected barley and hops never permitted to M
leave the brewery uatil properly aged.
advantage. Tho lead looked pretty good, for
the earno was close. It was secured through
Paddcn's ttto-timu hit to right after two
ojis la too sucond Sugden followed with a
tafe drive to center, which swung the gates
ajur at home for Captain Dick.
Tho Athletics did rot earn a single run
Gus Fritl's bobble, excusable to a ctrtaln
extent. proMded an opportunity to tie the
score for the first time in the fifth. The
Athletics can thank. Umpire Connolly for
that ruu, though it vas not an umpirical
decision that Interfered. Bonner planted
the sphere safe in left. Slonte Cross, he
of the tho blond hirsute adornment, pustied
an easy grounder at Harper The latter
turritd for a force-out of Bonner, but Con
nolly wan directly in the way of a throw.
Harper decided to take no chance and
threw Cross out at first. Had he ceen a
mind reader he would hae taken a
chance on Bonner at second. Powers did
the club swinging act and retired. That
mude two outs llustlng scratched a
me.islv little grounder down to left. Trlel
ecouped it up on th run, but In hla effort
to get the ball .mas from him quickly con
tributed a low throw that bounded through
Anderson. Iionner continued his sprint and
came in lengths ahead of Anderson'9 use
less tlnow tn Sugden
bevvnfU iuninga Mifhlimire.
The entire Allneiic crew laced Harper In
the seventh. .Monte Cuss was passeu, and
on I'owers'a dinky roller between first and
second he truvcltd to third Padden did a
Chinese Jugling trick with Hustings
grounder, wiiu h the crowd didn't appreciate
n. little bit. The error put Cro-s under the
wire with the run that tied the score for
tho second and last time, the lirowns hav
ing counted once In tho sixth. Then the
Athletics btgan to forge ahead like a stake
horse In a selling race. "Topsj" Hartsel, a
last year's remnant, shoved his willow In
front of a cuive for the neatest kind of a
bunt. The little s.mdiravlnn did a Ma
lonty sprint to tirst. Harper, trvint t(
overtake hir.1 with a throw, shot the ball
out of food range and lowers counted.
Davy Fultz. the old Tiger coach, put one
where Fnel could not grab it, though ho did
knock It down, and Smiling Pete registered
at tho pan. It scemd as if that inning would
never end Hairy Davis pished the ball
past McCorniick, Hartsel sprinting in from
second. Still, the fiist out refuted to como
to tho surface, but Emmett Heidrick soon
checked the seurlng by a neat piece of
DavU'9 hit went for a two-bagger. Lave
Cross skied to center into Heidrick's mitt.
An attempt to lay Fultz out at home would
have gone for naught, so, while Davy was
registering the llfth run. Heidrick extended
his throwing arm toward Fried. It was a
beautiful throw and Judged to a nicety.
Davis hit the earth In a Oesperate effort
to connect with the third sack, b-'t the ball
dropped down quickly In Friel'9 glove Frlel
didn't have to move oui of his tracks to re
ceive the throw and Mr Fultz was quickly
sent to the pickle factory. The doublo play
cleared awav aome of the clouds, but An
derson came to the front with a muff in
"Socks" Soy hold's roller to McCormlck
that hinted of more disturbances of the at
mosphere around the home plite. Padden
saw that he must do something himself
and he proceeded to give Bonner's grounder
a bear hup for the last out Harper left
the box calling himself names
Hnrtsel KinicVeil Ont.
The rest of tho game was tame The Browns
came back groggy though they scored a
run In the seventh. They had a total of two
up to that time, hits by Heidrick and An
derson in the sixth doing the nusines.
The seventh was full of promise, for Pad
den started It with a long smash to left
center Hartsel ran back to the bleacher
wall and apparently had the bill captured,
but just as he extended his lunch hooks
he collided with the fence with such force
as to partly stun him He returned the ball
to the infield olid ihen toppled over Pod-
uen iook secona on tne hit The came w s
called for several moment", while the Ath-
letlcs revived Hartsel Sugden's out ad-
vanced Padden anotner bast, and he scored
on Harper's stiff tap to Monte Cross Bur
kett was lilt, but became dead timber on
the bas.s when Hemphill fouled to Lave
Two hits nnd an error in the elehth were
canceled bv a double play. In the ninth,
with one out, Wallace was sent up to bat
for Harper Fultz clevetly trapped his
Texas leaguer for a force out to Sugden at
second, aniLBurkett wrote
line tap to Lave Cross.
Tho score.
'finis' with a
A u
. 4
II. It O. A K
Eurkett. left Held
IJemrhilt. tight fl-13 . . 4
Heidrick. c"nter llelil . .. 4
An3eron. ilret bas . . 4
J-liel. third hise . . 4
McOormlcVc shortstop 4
Padden. second bae ... . 3
Sngden, catcher 4
Harrier, pitcher 2
Wallace 1
, 11
Totals .
3 12 27 15
Hartsel. loft flfll ..
FU'tr. center field .
I5af. first base
L. evoes thiM bae
bov-oid. right fild
I'nnner. second base
M Oroes shortstop
po-wers catcher
Husting, pitcher ....
... 37 ( h Ri i;
Retted for Han er In Ihe ninth Innlnv
"Hemphill out. hit by batted ball
Ft- Loul .. . .. OlOOOlt
o I
j-nuaaeipnis. .000910
5 o
I3I110il rUns St !.niil a Two tu filte TVi.l
den 2 Davis 1 Tluee-ba hits I. Cro-s 1.
Sicrltlce hits Fultz l Double plavs Heid
rick, and Prlel 1. l!oriEer. II Cross
end Davis t Hit b pitcher 1! Hustlng l.
Bates on balls Off Harner 3. oft Hustlnc 1
(-truck Out 3 Harper 3 Left on basws Bt, In
i" 7. Phlladolrhhi $ Time ot game One hour
ana forty-four minutes. Umpire Connolly
cmiiiivai.s i niTii l-ncn.
Defeat of Pirates Shoves Them Ip
Three Pegs.
By winning from Pittsburg yesterday the
Cardinals elevated themselves to tho
highest position they have held this sea-
Day and night, sunshine and shadov
ure not more different irum each otbei
than a healthful from a sictty woman.
The healthful woman carries light and
sunshine with her wherever she goes.
I he woman
who suffers
) from ill-health
casts a shadow
on her own hap
piness and the
happiness of
others. She
cannot help it.
Those -who suf-
fer cannot
smile and sinir.
Ill-health in woman is generally trace
able to disease of the delicate -womanly
organism. Many women have been re
stored to happiness by the use of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It estab
lishes regularity, dries weakening drains,
heals inflammation and ulceration and
cures female weakness. It makes weak
women strong, sick women well.
"I feci it my duty to Inform you that I had
been a sufferer for many year from ncrvous
nes with all iu symptoms and corpucAtioBS.
writes Mrs O N Fisher of iS6t Leiington Ave ,
New York. NY "I was constantly going to
tee a pbysidan or purchasing medicine for this
or that complaint as my troubles became un
bearable. In the spring of 1S97 my husband
Induced me to try Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription. After takins; one bottle nnd follow
ing your advice I was so encouraged that I took
five more bottles of Favorite Prescription ' and
then I did net take any more for several wctks
as I felt so much better, but still I was not com
fUttly cured. I commenced taking it again and
&lt that I was improving faster than at first. I
am not now cross and irritable, and I have a
good color In my face; have also gained about
ten pounds in swight and one thousand cf com'
Jbrt, for I am a sew woman once more."
The dealer who offers a substitute for
"Favorite Prescription' does so to gain
the little more profit paid on the sale of
less meritorious medicines. His profit is
your loss, therefore accept so substitute.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Send 21
one-cent stamps for the paper-covered
book, or 31 stamps for the cloth bound.
Address Dr. U. V. Pierce, Buffalo, K. Y.
-fc 1..r . - - tZ? --
son. Cincinnati and Philadelphia lost to
C hlcago and Brooklyn, and as the Giants
did not play at Boston, St. Louis goes to
the top of tho second division. However,
the chances Tor holding the place are not
bright, with two games to play at Pitts
burg. A single turn of the wheel and they
may be at the bottom again to-night. They
ore hut four points ahead of .ew York nnd
the Quakers are but a fraction lower. Cin
cinnati, in eighth position. Is but a few
points further down. A loss at Pittsburg-,
coupled with victories for the three teams
below the Cardinals will result in a drop.
Still it is soma satisfaction to know that
the Donovanites are making headway, how
ever slowly it rniy be. Lddle Murphy or
Yeikes will go against tho Pirates to-day.
Carl Li-ngren. tho mainstay of the pitch
ing department of the University ot Illi
nois team during the recent towr of the
Hast, tntered the professional ranks yes
terday, pitching for Chicago agalnt Cin
cinnati. "Noodles" Halm, the premier Bed
twiner, was pitted again-t him, but the
Illtnoisan had far tho txst of the argument.
The series between the Browns and Phil
adelphia should prove good contests. Both
teams aro well balancid. and the Athletics
are plaving sood-lcum ball To-day IVink
Donahue will take his turn against either
Plank or Wlltse Oso Schreckongost and
Frank Bonner, both of whom appeared here
earlier in tho season with Cleveland, are now
members of Connie Matk'p band. Fchreck
probably will do the catnhing to-day, as
he has returned to Lif.-mitt work.
A question of scoring came up In the
ninth inning of yesterday's snrr.F that
caused quite an argumfnt Involving somo
of tho fine point- of the game. Sudden was
on first and Wallace was sent up to bat
for Harper. He dropped a Texas Leaguer
1 I just back ot and to the right of second
., base. Fultz camo in quickly on the ball
aid appeared to have a good chance for a
catch. As the Browns were fighting hard,
Sugden could not afford to take too long a
chance If he led too far oft flrt he
would be doubled, provided the catch was
made. If he stuck too close to the Initial
sack he would be forced at second, yro
vided the ball was fielded quickly In case
It was not caught. Sugden was aced in a
delicate position. He did the only thing
he could played the ball both ways by go
ing down half way between tho bties.
Fultz made a great effort, hut could not
quite get under the ball. Wallace easily
covered the distance to tlrst before tho hall
tame down. Fultz missed the catch, but
by a lucky grab and wonderful recovery
to---;ed the ball to Monte Cross Just In
tinle to nip Sugden, who had started for
the bag when he saw Fuitz would not get
under the ball in time to catch it Some
of the scorers gave Wallace a hit c"4
others didn't.
Unauestionablv Sugden had time to get
i to second before the ball dropped and Wol-
lace. furthermore, had the ball beat a block
and could not possibly .have been fielded out
at first Sudgen cannot be criticised for
, his play, as he did the only thing justifiable
I under the circumstances. In a way he
j vva forced at second and in a way he
, wasn't. He had plenty of time to get there,
but hn couldn't chance a double play, and
mere you are. .Manager JicAieer cauea tne
play a hit for Wallace, claiming that Sug
den was impaled on the horns of a iftlemnia
with which Wallace had nothing to do ex
cept that he w is the maker of the hit The
question was argued at length without a
conclusion satisfactory to the debaters and
It has been referred to a prominent author
ity on scoring It was one of those plays
that call for the scorer's judgement and of
ficially it was scored a hit Fultz's play was
a rare piece wf quick fielding, one that is
not often encountered. Perhaps the official
scorer was violating some unwritten scor
ing rule, but that remains to be seen.
T,"u',tff a sto-m of protest gathered around
l mP'.re Connolly In the ninth when he
called a strike on Sugden whero tho St
Louis plavers thought it should have boon
a ball It would gave given Joe his base
had Connolly's decision been reversed, but
fis it was he li't to Bonner and Padden
was forced at second. That decision un
doubtedly nit some figure in the final
' round, though from the grand tand
it appeared that the ball was too low for
. a good strike.
Burkett had live chances in left. In the
first inning he threw Davis out at third
j and spoiled a "core that would have been
! registered on the hit that followed. Ills
best piece of work was a splendid running
j caicn oi sevuci't s liner in tne lourtn.
J That also cut off a run
Two Sensational Cntclies by- lljlin
Win for Visitors.
Cleveland, June 13 Two sensational
catches by Ryan In the eighth and ninth In
nings prevented Cleveland from winning out.
All II O A E
Plckerlng.ef 5
Itjan. cf 4 13
Bav. If 5
Flick rf 1
I-aloSe. 21 .4
Hickman, lb 3
vvnu-ten 3D 5 2 I
IeV.snlj. If 5 2 t
Kel'tef 2b 3 1 2
I'owghhn s i 1 0
rare. lb .4 0 12
le rf 3 11
Clark, c .4 0 4
Orth. p ... 4 2 4
l j itinuirj, i,
;ornnauer.s 4
3 I Kemls. e . 4
P.4 1 t 1
3S "s J,,lr.
Total" .
Totll" .
:s 11 :
Hvan out for interference
flevelard .. . 00011000 13
Washington 201101 no 05
Two-base hits Kelstcr 1. Lajole 1. Bemls 2
Tiiree bac hl' Coughlln 1, DelehanU 1. Lee 1.
Stolen bases Wahenon 1 Doublo plas tloch
tiauer and Hickman 1 Coughlin. KeNter and
Carey 1 First tnse on balls Bv lrrnrrl 1 bv
Orth 1 Left on bases Cleveland 9, Washington
. Struck out Bv Befnl.ard 1. by O-th 3 At
tendance 3.420 Time of game One hour and
thirty-three minutes Umpire O'LaJShlin
VI. Horn
Are Hadlr Unified In the
First Inning:.
Chicago, June 19. The Baltimore had a
bad case of rattles in the first inning, a gift
and a sacrifice, on error, a wild pitch and a
scratch single giving the local team all the
runs scored In the game. Only one hit wasi
made oft Callahan until the ninth. At
tendance, 3,1:0 Score:
AU 11. 0. A E
Strang, jb. .3 0 0
Jones cf .. 3 0 3
Ureen. if 3 3 2
Davis, s .3 0 1
Mertes. If .3 0 0
lbell. lb ...3 1 9
Dalv, 2b .10 1
McFarland.c 1 0 30
Callahan, p. 3 0 1
AH H O.A n
Kelley. cf 2 0
S-elbach. ir .4 0 2
Williams. 2b 4 1 o
McGann. lb 4 0 14
Sevmour. rf 4 0 0
Rrcs'han. c 3 1 5
Ovler. 2b .2 J) 0
Gilbert, s . 2 0 2
Cronln. p . 2 0 0
'Robinson .110
Totals .. 23 4 27 11 1
Totals 29 8 24 15 1
Rntted for Oiler In ntntn
SH.?- 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 -J
Baltimore . . . 00000000. 0-0
Left on baws-Cnleago 3. Baltimore S Two
base hitsVUIIlams 1. Sacrifice hits-Jones 1.
JSS.'Jf, 1s, X'"J, 1-, b'olen bases-Davis 1. Green 1.
JSST'L1' ""A ' Bresnahan 1 Double pla
Gilbert and McGann 1. struck out-B Calla
han ., by Cronln 5. Bases on balls Off Calla
han 4. off Cronln 2. Wild pheh-Cronln 1. Time
of game One hour and forty-live minutes. Um
pires Sheridan and Carrulhers.
DnmoiV i, nosTox 4.
Sinhl Steal Home While Pitcher
Holds the Hall.
Detroit, June 19. Stupid work by Slever
gave Boston a lead In the flrst inning and
they were never headed. Two singles and a
fly to the outfield scored Detroit's only run.
Stahl stole homo from third base in the
flrst Inning, while Slever had the ball H
h,.aI5 preparing to pitch. Attendance,
2,800. Score:
Barrett, cf .3
Holmes, rf 4
Ulberfeld. -.4
Dillon, lb.. .4
Casey, Sb . .4
Harley. It.. .4
Gleason. 2b. .3
Buelow. c. 3
Slever. p.... J
Douitherty.lr 4
Collins. 3b .4
Stahl. cf ... 4
Freeman, rf.4
1 1
0 0
0 12
1 2
0 4
1 1
1 4
1 1
2 0 3
12 0
0 2 1
t'arent. S....4
1 Z
Lachacae. lb 3 0 14 0
Jerri s. '2b.. 4 13 5
0 2 1
a .4
Totals ....S2 5 27 12 4
Totals... 35 T 27 17 2
0 0 0 0 0 0 a t a 1
loon X 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1
iHo-Daw nus i.sey l. stolen bases stahl 2
Bases on balls By Slever 2, by Winters 1. First
base on errors Detroit 1. Boston 2. Left on
bases Detroit B. Boston 6. btruck -out Br Slever
2 Double plays-Parent, Ferris and Lachance 1
Freeman and Lachance 1: Barrett and Dillon 1.
Time of game One, hour and thirty minutes.
Umpire Jons, stone.
Three-I League.
At Eransvllle Evansv tile 4. Rocktord 2.
At Terrs Haute Terrfc Hsute c. Davenport 6.
At Decatur: First game Decatur 0. Cedar Ilap.
Ia Js..Seeo.na' came Dcatur 0. Cedar Rapids s.
At Bloomlngton: First game Hloomtngton 1,
Ilocfc Island 2. Second kauie BlMminsion 11.
Rock Iilana 1.
- vosrx.;-
--vrv-.j iSr 'sjyi-.'?ixt'rt1r2.'.--'ri-t, -rf.gJi.r-
Pittsburg Captain Plays Kowdy
Ball in a Desperate Effort
to Win A One-Inning
American tragus.
Club W L Pet
Chicago 19 lb .e4
Philadelphia .13 it .M3
Hojton 17 ;3 .Mj
ht IxhiIs.. 13 3 .500
Detroit .a ; .489
vvwhlnston ..3 XT .4C0
mitlmore . . :3 ST .413
Cleveland .20 It .S92
National League
Club. V. i Pet.
nurture ....Si It .7l
Brooklyn .. 2) 22 .E9
Chicago 24 21 .553
Boston . .23 23 MO
Ht. Lqulj ... 20 23 417
New Tork....l9 27 .413
l'hlladelDhla 21 30 .412
Clnomnatl . 0 29 408
Yeaterday'a Gomes.
American League.
Thlladel. i. St- Louis 3
ctucaco , Baltimore 0
Wash' ton 5 Cleveland 3
lk,ston 4. Detroit 1.
National League
St. Louli 3, Pittsburg 2.
Ilroolihn 6. PMIadel 1.
chtcaro 7. Cincinnati C.
Boston-New York Kaln
To-Daj-'a ScUodnle.
American League
rhlladelo'a at .St Louis
Wash'ton at Cle eland.
Baltimore at Chicago
Boston at Detroit
National League
St Iul at Pittsburg
Philadelphia at Boston
New York at Brooklyn.
Pittsburg, Pa., June 13 Patsy TJonovan's
Cardinals, with the O'Neill boys In tho
points, scored their flrst victory against
the Pirates here to-day In a hard-fought
game, during tho entire course of which tho
rooters were in sympathy with the St.
Louis team, this being particularly encour
aged by a rowdy act of Captain Fred Clark
of Pittsburg, who epiked Plrst Baseman
Brashear of the Cardinals, while trying to
beat out an lnfleld hit in the last Inning of
the exciting game. Clarko injured Brashear
Intentionally In trying the old trick and
Patsy Donovan's popularity here Is so great
that the crowd hooted Clarke until he re
tired from sight. The score was 3 to 2.
It was the last Inning and the Cardinals
were one run to the good. Leach sent a
hot ona to Kruger, which "Oom Paul"
could not handle, and Zimmer sacrificed.
Tommy Leach being fielded out at second.
Zlmmer riached first. Tannehlll singled
to left and the runners moved up a base.
This was the state of affairs when Clarke
came to the bat, and he sent a hot
grounder to Farroll. who Melded It quickly.
In trying to divert Brahear's intention by
the old trick. Clarke spiked him, and Bra
shear howled with pain.
The crowd was with the Cardinals, and in
the third Inning, whe.i St. Louis scored
three runs and leapod Into the lead, the
bleachers howled In sympathy. Could the
champions have cut out the third Inning,
they could have won, but Patsy Donovan
was looking for trouble and started It. The
three runs were the result of four as nice
singles as were ever Bhoved over the grass
and two us glaring errors as ever happened
Oil U UUll litiu 111c cuuta ncie uidUt) uy
Clapko and Leach, and they spoiled Clarke's
temper. The hits were made by Donovan,
bmoot, Barclay and Kruger. and the runs
bv Donovan. Smoot and Barclay.
The score:
All. R H O A. B
Davis, right field 3 110 0 1
Clatke. left field 5 0 1(01
IJeaumont. center field 4 0 0 4 0 0
WaBntr. shortnop 4 0 2 14 0
llranlield. flrst bjse 4 0 2 10 0 0
ltltchey. second base 4 0 0 3 2 1
Leach, third bam 4 13 0 11
Zlmmer. catcher 3 0 0 4 10
Tannehlll. pitcher 4 0 3 0 0 0
Totals - 34 1 11 2T I 4
AU. R. H. O A E
Farrell. second baso 5 0 0 2 9 0
Donovan, rlrht field 5 12 10 0
ftneot. center field 4 12 4 0 0
Kirclav. left field 5 1110 0
Kruger, shortstop 4 0 13 10
Rrashear, first bare 4 0 0 11 0 0
Hartman. third base 4 0 0 0 3 0
J O'Nell. catcher 4 0 1 1 0 0
M. O'Nell. pitcher 4 0 3 14 0
Totals 59 8 9
Pittsburg 1 0 0 0 1
bt. Louis 0 0 3 0 0
0 0
0 0
17 0
0 0-3
0 0-3
Earned runs St Louis 1 Two-baso hits Leach
1. tticriflce hits Davis 1. Zlmmer 2. Stclen bases
Donovan 2. Double plays Hartman. Farrell and
Hrasrear 1 First on balls Off Tannehlll 1, off
O'Nell 1 Struck out By Tannehlll 4. Time One
hour and forty-live- min'ites Umpire O Day At
tendance. 2.VO0
Donovan Is Steadily rUTcctlve, bnt
DnRsIeliy I lilt Ilnrd.
Philadelphia. June 19 Donovan pitched a
steadily effective game, against which Phila
delphia could make no headway. Brooklyn
hit Dugglesby hard at times. Attendance,
I, ITS. Score:
li-ooklj n. ,
AU 11 U.A E
All M O.A E
Dolan. cf
2 1
2 4
0 0
Thomas, cf 3
Browne. If 3
Jennings. 2b
Barry, rf J
Doug-toss, lb 4
Jacklltch. c 4
Hulswltt, s .4
Hallmah. 3b 3
Duleby. n S
Dooln 1
Keejer, rf 5
Sheckard. If 3
MrOreery.lb 5
Dahlen. s 3
Irwin. 3b... S
0 0
0 0
2 0
3 0
2 0
2 2
5 0
1 1
2 10
1 1
2 0
0 E
2 5
0 0
L Farrell. e 3
Hood. 20 .
Donovan, p 3
Totals . 25 12 27 15 2
Totals. 22 6 2715
Batted for Duggleby In ninth.
Brooklyn . .20100200 1-6
Philadelphia . .0 0001000 0-1
Earned run Brooklyn 5 Two-base hits
Browne 1, fcheckard 1. Dahlen 1. Irwin 1 Flood
1. Home runs Dolan 1 Sacrifice hits Sheckard
1. Farrel 1. Stolen bases Sheckard 1. Barry 1
Doublo plays Dahlen. Flood and McCreery l;
Hulswltt and Douglas 1 Left on bases Brook
lyn S. Philadelphia 8. First bae on balls rf
Duggleby 2; off Donovan 4 Hit by pitcher By
DuKclebr 1. Struck out By Dugglcb) 3: by
Donoan 4 Tine One hour and forty-five min
utes. Umpire Emslls
Pitcher Halin Is P.osy for the Windy
City Bailers.
Cincinnati, June 19. The Chicago team
landed on Uahn's delivery to-day and hit
him all over the lot. A questionable deci
sion by Umpire Powers cost the Cincinnati
team three runs and the game in the third
inning. Attendance, 1,000.
Cincinnati Chicago
AH.H O A E All H O A K
Hov. cf.. .52100 Slaele. cf.. r. 2 4 0 0
Crawford, rf 5 2 2 0 1 Jones, rf .50100
Boekley. lb .4 0 t 1 0 Dexter, lb ..4 2 11 o 1
Beck. 2b. 3 13 2 0 Conitalton.cf.4 2 10 0
Corcoran, s 4 1 6 2 1 Chance, c. .4 1 4 1 0
Ktelnfeld. 3b 4 0 0 4 0 Tinker, s 3 10 6 1
Thlolman. K3 10 0 0 Lowe 2b ..41530
I'leti. c . 3 1 S 0 Schaefer. 2b 4 3 0 0 1
Harm. p.. - 4 1 1 3 0 Lundcren. p 4 1 1 3 0
Totals 23 9 27 15 2 Totals . 37 13 27 13 3
Cincinnati 0 2 I 0 1 0 ft 0 0-B
Chicago 00320020 0-7
Two-base hits Dexter 2. Chance 2. Three bass
hits Hey 1. Hahn 1. Stolen bases Corcprnn 1.
Stelnfeld 1. blagel 1, Lowe 1 i-undgren 1
Doublo plavs Hahn. PeJtz and Corcoran 1,
Beck ana lieckley 1. First base on balls By
Hahn 2: by Lumieren z. rut ny pitched can
By Lundgren 2. Struck out Bv Hahn C. by
Lundgren 3. Paaed balls Peltz 1. Wild pltehe
Lundgren 2 Time of name Two hours and ten
minutes. Umpires Power and Hrrwn.
Southern Asseclntlon.
At Nashville Nashville 9. B'rmlngham 3
At Chattanooga Chattanooga 1. Atlanta 2.
Pitcher Kntoll la nelensed.
nnpunLic arcciAL.
Chicago. III.. June IS Piteher Jack Katoll is
to be released by the White Stockings He Is
looking for a berth in the National League.
Minor Guinea.
VV arrensburg. Mo . June The M W. A. ball
team wop In the game to-day with the Chicago
Bloomer Girls: score. 14 to 1J.
Joplln. Mo , June 19 Joplln won a loosely
played game from Iola to-day In tht twelfth
inning. Joplln 7: Iela .
Corslcana. Tex.. June IS The last game of the;
series played with Fort Worth to-day resulted:
Corslcana 8, Fort Worth S. Batteries Wright
and Clark: Jarvis and 0Donnell. Corslcana L23
played utty games, losing only eight.
Mount Vernon. Hi . June a. The Mount Vernon
and Nashville baseball clubs played here to-day.
Mount Vernon wen by 13 to I.
Moweaqca. Ill, June IS The baseball score
here to-day was: Decatur 3; Mowtaaua 12,
Sixty Thousand Persons Are Ex
pected to See the Great West
ern Classic Ituii Saturday
Otis May Re Twelve to One.
Chicago, June 10 The fifteenth American
Derby, which will be run at Washington
Park Club track Saturday afternoon, is re
garded as tho most uncertain smco the
World's Fair Derby of liW.
The race appears to be the Hast against
tho West. The East furnishes the three
betting choices in llcno, Pentecost and Ar
senal, and It la only on the theory that
Western colts may ba In better condition
as a result of avoiding tho trip acrots the
country- that Westerners figure a good
chance for a colt from this section to win.
Such a theory' has back of It the history of
other Derbies," in which no Eastern colt
ever has been success-ful, with the exception
of Strathmeath iu 1S31, who was on tho
ground weeks before the Derby was run.
Weather UutlooL. 1'itv orilble.
Although tho local tracks have been
muddy- or heavy nearly all this sprlns
there is now a fairly good nrospect of a
good track and day- for the Derby. How
ever, mokt of those announced to start in
the event can run on either a heavy or a
fast track; hence the complexion of tho
raco will not be changed much by matter
Ilallroad9 are announcing lower rates to
seo the Derby than evvr before, and the
chances ire there will be nn tnormou-
crowd probably W).00j people and iiulta
likely even larger than that.
Probable Mnrtvrs uml Odds,
The horses likely- to starts with their
weights, jockeys and owners, are as fol
lows: Hore. Jockey and Owner Welcht. Betting.
Arsenal. O Connor. A. 1'eatheritone 1J2
4 to 1
Belle's Commoner. Knight, J. B Jtt
pass .- . 122
Henu. Bullman, C M Mackiy..- 1J2
Hi-rmis. MtCue, II. M Zttgler . .1
Lcrd Que. J ooiis rf C HUdreth 125
Lublin Appleby, Blrkeniuth. 3. C.
8 to 1
2 to 1
1 to 1
20 to 1
15 to 1
12 to 1
4 to 1
10 to 1
Hlldreth l
Oil, fcingleton. B fcchrelber 127
Pentecost. Itedfein. J U Madden . l
Wyeth. Lyne, J A. Drake li:
There Is a possibility that the following
may start, but they are doubtful:
Abe IranL, Coburn, O C Bennett . 12
Aladdin. Helfcer-on. G C lnnett 1
JlcOwsnej. .anood, G C. Hlldreth til
Prowl. Dvisson, J I strode . . 1
buutu Trimble, . Baker A: Cento .122
20 to 1
3 to I
II to I
Jj to 1
iO to 1
Madden) "unique Actluu.
All the horses In the above list are here,
with the exception of South Trimble. Ar
senal and Pentecost arrived from the Ka&t
to-day, in good condition They are In
charge of Julius Bauer, the regular trainer
for A. Peatherstone. J. E. Madden's action
In intrusting his colt to the charge of a
man who has a rival colt running far the
same rich prize is regarded as unique in
the history- of the Derby.
Crnxndos Mill Not Start.
One disappointment came to-day. That
was In the announced withdrawal of
Cruzailos, who vvus slightly cut yesterday
In the accident in the Derby Trial at Har
lem, which resulted In McChesnoy falling,
mcatrllcmhrfafad the the the the the aolnodltull
AlthouKh Cruzados Is not badly hurt, the
injury will be sufficient to keep him from
going to tho post on Saturday. This is a
disappointment more because of the senti
ment attachlug to the Lucky Baldwin col
ors, which have flashed first in four Amer
ican derbies, than, because of any chance
that shrewd turfmen considered Cruzados
would have to win the big race.
McCIiesney May blurt.
As to JlcChesney, ther Is a possibility
that he may yet go to the pott, although
this is doubtful. McChesney was the colt
chiefly relied on to curry tho banner of the
West against tho banner or tho East In the
race, and there has been sorrow among
the rase track partisans tlnce yenterday's
accident. McChesney was reported to be In
fairly good condition to-day and not as sore
u it was feared he would be after tho
shaking up he got in yesterday's fall.
Amnteiir HnRcbiill
H. Ccnley ot No 21
South Eleventh
street, manaxer of the Commodores, would Ilka
to hear from teams In the H year clas for Sun
day. Juno 39. the Oaks, Frisco Monarchs and
Heldeckers preferred.
John Undsev of Xo 2017 Clark avenue, man
ager of the Tally-Ho Club announces that his
team has open uatps for July, August and for
July 4 In particular
The A. G. Spauldlmrs have organised for the
season, with Hob Phillips us captain and Kobert
1.'. Holly of No 2419 North Ooode avenue as
manage-- They meet the Darretta to-morrow,
and would like to bar from other teams desir
ing games
Th Foam Blowers will meet the Fllver
Stars Sundav and are ready to arrange garner
with teams in the lS-year class They mar be
addresed ot the Phaun Itbue Pleasure Club,
rJevfnth and Carroll streets.
St. Louis Marines and Elenstadts will meet
on the campus uftthe Christian Brothers' Col
lege Sunday
Charles Courtney of No. C02 Kansas street,
manager cf the Bouth Ends, would like to hear
from teams In the 17-year clasj.
The Globes would like to arrange a gams
with some suburban town in Illinois for Sjn
day. C J Bartler, care of the Globe, beteuth
and Franklin. Is manager
Joseph Flood of No. 35M North Market street,
manager of tha Consumers, would like to hear
from all out-of-town clubs for July 4, S and 6
The Semple Juniors have organized and
would like to hear from teams In tha It-year
class. For game address W. S. Betker, No.
1647 SemDlo avenue.
The Hammers defeated tha Garrison Juniors
Sunday by a scire of 21 to &. Thy would like
to piay tne iiu cius, loung Americans or or
is oys
For irimes in the 12 ear clasa ad
dress A.
Sluggett, No 22J South Fourteenth
Samuel I Slff. former captain of the Shields
would ltke to Join some team In the 14-ear class
as an all around plavrr.
Board of Health Declaims Aban
doned Quarries to Be Nuisances.
Mrs. Helnkel of No. M17 South Second
street, who was arraigned In the police
court several v.'eeks ngo and ordered to pay
license on twenty-two dogs, was brought
before thp Board of Health yesterday on
complaints of neighbors, who charged that
the dogs were a nuisance. The board con
demned the kennel.
About twenty men and women, mostly
women, who live near Mrs. Helnkel, were
present at the hearing. Witnesses said the
dogs arc" kept in a small shed. Members
of the board questioned witnesses and, after
enough evidence was obtained, action was
The board approved the recommendation
of Assistant Health Commissioner Francis
that -owners of abandoned quarries on Gar
rison avenue and North Market street be
brought Into court on charges of nuisance,
entered by householders of the vicinitv.
The board directed the Assessor and Col
lector of Water Hates to supply water free
to tenants in the house at No. 1217 North
Tenth street, where live families live.
The appointment of Doctors) J c. Galla
gher and W. C G. KIrchner as senior phv -slclans
In the City- Hospital was confirmed.
Health Commissioner Stnrkloft appointed
Doctors H. A. Welnsberg and William J.
Doylo to the same position. Intending that
they should act as assistants to the City
Bacteriologist. The board adopted the re
port of the committee, recommending that
the appointments be not confirmed, because
the ordinances do not provide for the ap
pointments. Doctor Starkloff said he would
submit the names again.
Sell your horse through a Republic "Want
Ad." All druggists take them at office rates.
Jack Ryan, day clerk at the Southern
Hotel, who will depart In a few days on hla
summer vacation, received yesterdny a
handsome diamond ring as a present from
tho guests. A note, unsigned, was left on
the bookkeeper's desk, saying: "Enclosed
find an umbrella which you will please ac
cept with our best wishes." The "umbrellr"
was the large solitaire in a Tiffany setting.
Mr. Ryan remarked that such a present,
and the feeling behind It. was calculated to
keep him "out of the wet."
The Republic is the leading "Room-for-Rent"
medium of St. iouts. Seven hundred
and flfty-flve ads. printed to-day.
Georgetown and Pennsylvania
Also Have a Chance for
First Place, lie
.aiia. Thinks,
Written exclusltely for The Republic by Fd
ward Hanlan. Columbia's rowing coach and
former champion oartman of the world.
I'oughkeepsle, K Y Juno 19. I look to
seo cne of the greatest races ever held on
tha Poughkecpsie course Saturday. Under
favorable conditions of wind and tide, sim
ilar to these that prevailed last year, I
think that the record will once more be
lowered. The rao should bo a macnlflccnt
one, as there are several crews that appear
to be well matched.
It is almost Impossible to tell from the
work cf the crews slnco their stay here
what they are capable of. None of the
crews has been put to the limit, and It is
a very different thing to row easily and to
row hard. Any crew can do well at a low
It is a natural thing for a coach not to
want to predict whure the crew will finish
In tl.e race If he predicts great things he
In said to be boasting. If he Is not confi
dent the public trays ho is misrepresenting
his crew'a ability. Therefore, I don't want
to prophesy where I think Columbia will
I don't really know what my 'varsity
can do for four miles. They have never had
a haid trial, but tho satlstaction of know
ing how faet tho crew is uon't w in the race.
In a race the mental as well as the physical
qualification1) of tho men aro big factors,
to that the crew which rows best In prac
tice is not always the one which does the
bet in tiiu actual contest.
My men do not seem us fast as last year's
eight, but 1 think they are so. The crew
has been improving and we expect to be
well up at the finish. Eliminating Colum
bia from the discussion, as I do not care to
prophesy about my own crew, I should
think that Cornell would win. Courtney
has a fast lot of men. they row well In
practice and it will, I think, take a fast
crew to beat them.
After Cornell I should look to see George
town and Pennsylvania have a terrific bat
tle for the place. Georgetown has a very
sturdy crew and a Hue stroke In Kerns. He
Is one of the bent men on the river In driv
ing his crew Georgetown's form is not
perhaps all that It should be, but the
ctrength of the men and their pluck may be
relied on to offset this disadvantage unless
as an untried crew the strain of a four
mile race might prove too much
Pennsylvania's ability I esteem a good
deal higher than when I first saw tnem
row. Vihlle, like Georgetown, their form
may not be perfection, they may be relied
on to give an excellent account of them
selves, provided the loss of Crowther did
not disrupt the crew too seriously".
Wisconsin, to my mind, rows too short
and chorpy a stroke to be considered an
Important factor for one ot the first three
plnces The men are big and husky, how
ever, and In a four mile race "beef" counts
Syracuse I don't believe need be men
tioned. I prefer to make no comment on
the four-oared or freshmen races
More Attempts to Lynch William
Edson Are Frustrated.
Vlncenncs, Ind., June? 19. A mob made
another unsuccessful effort early to-day to
take William Edson. charged with assault
ing a 4-year-old girl, from the Knox County
Jatl and lynch him. It threatened to return
Sam Edson, brother of William Edson,
was arrested to-day and sentenced to the
Workhouse for flourishing: a nlstol before
the mob. At tno Workhouse Edson at
tempted to break away from a policeman,
who shot him in the hand. Edson was
locked up.
A company- of local militia, called out by
Governor Durbln at an early -hour this
morning, is prepared to move Instantly, and
SOJ armed guards, comprising all classes of
citizens, were sworn In this afternoon, and
allow no one on the public square.
May or Greene Issued a proclamation ask
ing that citizens discourage mob sentiment
and remain within their homes after night
fall, away from the Courthouse square. He
also urges the metropolitan police to al
low no loitering In any quarter of the city.
Fire Chief Frederick has offered a $25 re
ward to any one giving Information lead
ing to the apprehension and conviction of
those responsible for the false alarms
sounded last night.
The trial of Edson Is set for Friday,
John T. Goodman Is his attorney.
Corner Stone Laid for Building Do
nated by A. It. Levering,
Ilar.nibal, Mo , June 19. Tho corner stone
of the Levering Hospital was laid this aft
ernoon with imposing ceremonies and In
tho presence of a large audience. The cere
monies wero under the auspices of the Ma
sonic Grand Lodge, assisted by local Mason
ic lodges. The orator of the occasion was
the Iteverend J. FIsk Packard, D. D., ot
A copper box, containing a brief history
of Hannibal and Marlon County, photo
graphs of Mr. and Mrs. A. It. Leverinr.
biographical sketch of Mr. and Mrs. A. It.
Levering, brief history of the Mnsonlc or
ders of the city and a copy each of the
two dally city papers, was deposited in the
The new building is a donation of Mr. A.
Si??rlr-S',.ana when completed will cost
$3000. It will be called tho Levering Hos
pital In honor of the donor.
Recorder Hahn Will Try to Get
Convention for St. Louis.
William II. Hahn. Recorder of Deeds, has
been authorized by prominent and wealthy
Republltans of this city to endeavor to
have the national meeting of Republican
League Clubs' committees held here this
autumn Later on efforts will be made to
get tho national nominating convention In
Mr. Hahn will depart for Chicago early
next week, where league committeemen
will assemble. At this conference he will
urge that the committee meeting be held
hero this year. The conference will take
place June 21.
I'ann. Hi.. June 19. The marriage of Mr
Sherman S Cook of Shelbyville, and Miss
Jeanetta Davis, for many years a promi
nent school teacher of this city, took place
Oklahoma City, Ok.. June 19. Mr. 7.. T.
Wright and Miss Mary Stuart were mar
ried here to-day. The Reverend S. D. Dutch
er of the Christian Church officiated.
Pana. 111.. June 19 Miss Anna Hunts
man nnd Mr. James Cund:ft of I'ana were
married to-day.
Carlisle. 111.. June 19. Mr. Henry Blere of
St. Louis and MlS3 Christine Becker ot
Wheatfleld were united In marriage last
evening at the home of the bride. They
will make their home in St. Louis.
I.ovr Rates to Colorado and I'tnb,
Via the Missouri Pacific Railway,
To Pueblo, Colorado Springs and Denver.
$20.00; Glenwood Springs, JJO.00; Salt Lake
City and Ogden, 235.00 (except August 1 to
U. $30.00).
Tickets on sale June 22 to -24. Inclusive.
July 1 to 13. Inclusive, August 1 to II. In
clusive. August 23 and 21, and August 30 to
aepieruuer w, uiciusive.
j--s-. j... s. .-v;.t.;.-c- Jjsti-vS;..
Life Insurance at
Greatly Reduced Cost.
The Provident Savings Life Assurance Society of New Yori
The 3t. Louis Republic
Unite in a Progressive Business Movement.
tt O O V 1 taT t V W v
The Republic hn; arranged with the Provident Savings Life Assnrance So
ciety of New York, one of the leading old line life insurance companies, to furnish
life insurance at a greatly reduced cost. Under the new plan The Republic
enables policy holders to save half the preiuiimi on every polk-y issued, so the
cost of carrying the policy is reduced one-half.
For example A person 00 years old can carry from T0 to 52Ti0 insurance
by paying from 10 to 50 cents at the end of each month. A similar policy taken
out in one of the indubtrial companies would not only cost much more, but
the premiums would have to be paid in advance the first of each week. By Tho
Republic plan you have the insurance for a whole month and then :ave half
the premium.
Tills is intermediate Insurance. It embodies the bet features of the regu
lar life policies for large amounts. The benefits can go to wife and family,
father or mother, brother or MSter, ton or daughter, as may be desired; or
they can go' to the estate of the policy holder, to be us-ed as a burial fund, or
they can constitute a special legacy to any particular person.
The policy provides for payment of
very beginning of the policy-term. In the case of policies for small amounts.
Issued by other companies, there is only a partial payment in case of death,
during the first year of the policy. This policy calls for full payment at once,
even if death occurs the day after the policy jb delivered.
Cash surrender values are allowed under the policy after the flrst three
years. Generally the holders of policies for small amounts can get a cash
payment on surrender of a policy only at the end of fifteen or twenty years.
The policy holder has to pay no
outlay being covered by the monthly
effecting policies have been made as
As mtny as five different persons can be insured In each household if thet
ages are not under ten or over sixty years. The amount of Insurance which
can be secured on each policy under The Republic Provident plan is graded ac
cording to age. At 10 years, $75 to $375; at 20 years, ?G3 to ?315; at SO years.
$50 to $250; at 40 years, $40 to $200; at 50 years, $25 to $125; at 60 years, $16
to $fcO. Intermediate amounts in the same ratio are given for the ages betvreea
10 and 20, 20 and 30, etc.
The Republic saves half of every premium tinder Its new- plan of life Insur
ance, because its methods cut down the cost of getting and carrying policies.
Tills is accomplished by dispensing entirely with an expensive force of in
surance solicitors, collectors, managers of offices, etc. The Republic's regular
force of subscription canvassers and collectors attend to this -work, thereby
caving half the cost of administration. This saving is effected for the benefit of
the policy holders. It is a large economy produced by the application of modr
ern methods of organization and system. The policy holder gets the whoto
benefit, so the insurance premium is cut down fifty per cent.
The Provident Savings Life Assurance Society ranks among the strongest
nnd best life Insurance companies in America. Its business policy is safe, con
servative and wisely progressive. It is because of these facts that it has been,
selected by The Republic to carry oat tho new insurance plan. Double proteo
tion is secured where a newspaper, with a record of successful and continuous
publication for nearly a century, Is connected with the Insurance contract. ,
The Republic could not afford to offer llfo Insurance unless It knew the com-,
pany writing the policies to be absolutely sound and unquestionably respons
ible. It unhesitatingly commends tho Prorolent Savings Life Assurance So
ciety; commends it not only upon the basis of the business statement the com
pany makes public, which is given elsewhere, but upon the basis of the more
minute and detailed statement submitted under oath to the Missouri State Su
perintendent of Insurance, and finally, on the basis of the subjoined certificate)
given by Hon. O. P. Ellerbe of St. Louis, late Missouri Superintendent of In
surance and a specialist of national reputation In all matters relating to Insur
ance subjects.
Attorney and Counselor at.Law.
616 Walnwrlght Bldg.
St. Louis, June 14ta, 1902.
Publishers, George Knpp & Co., Cltyt
Gentlemen In response to your Inquiry, I beg to 9ay that since Its organization
I havo been more or less familiar with the buslricss and condition of the Provident
Savings Life Assurance Society of New York.
Recently I made careful Inquiry into Us affairs and as a result of my Investiga
tion 1 am entirely satisfied as to the standing f the company, its- financial condi
tion, the correctness of Its business methods and Its ability to carry out Its con
tracts. Tours very truly, A
Assets S,11,8T3.8
Surplus $764,086.27
Reserve for Policy Holders $-4-,l30,313.00
The Provident Savings Life Assurance So
ciety has paid to policy holders, including
amount now held for their benefit,
The new plan is open to all. Complete information
will be furnished any one. Call at The Republic office
and ask for an application blank, or drop a postal and
a representative will visit you at your home or place l
:.'jzi r-
the full amount of insurance from
fee for medical examination, his entire
premiums; and all the arrangements foe
simple as it is possible to make them.
?JSw- -.-asj
it: .'.S-asS

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