Newspaper Page Text
v r-Vf.xasKrrKtf i--5-psr!r'5TlOfl"Rrgr,,"" -, jj5wrss"i84 W);taw?zW".yr-r THE ST. LOUIS (REPUBLIC: THURSDAY. JUNE 23, 1904;. j jij'y''r'T9H'i Kv n BROWNS OUTPLAY DETROIT "TIGERS"' Locals Do Well at the Bat and Win Game by Score pf 5 to 4. HEMPHILL THE STAR PLAYER. McAleer's Fast Center Fielder Makes Four Hits, Steals a Base and Fulls Off Nice , v Fielding Exhibition, f STANDING or THE CLUBS. American Leagrne. Club. P. W. I Pet Club. P. W. I. Pet Bcstan ..El ZS IT .TR Phlla ...61 17 2t .129 N Torlc.ll SO 21 .58 Browns ..u U 25 .410 Chicago .M 31 3 .4 Detroit ..SO a 29 .20 ClevePd . SS 3 .HI IVuh. ...M 1 .180 Where They Play To-Pny. Detroit at St. Louis. 'New York at Wash'ton. Boston at Phlladelph'n, I Cleveland at Chicago. Yesterday's neaolta. Browns s, Detroit 4 Boatsn 7. Phlladol. . I New Tork It, Wash. . I Cleveland &. Chicago . James R. McAleer, manager of the Browns, dumped a quart of (ringer Into the water barrel out of, which Sir. Hedges's young men take their liquid re freshments Just before the game yester day. The result was magical. Each and every "Brownie" that sipped the enchanted waters immediately showed signs of life. The result of drinking the new beverage had such a remarkable ef fect on the Browns that they defeated tha "Tigers" by a score of E to 4. The effects of the ginger first showed Itself on Barney Pelty, late of Cairo. 111. After Imbibing Barney hied himself forth to the firing line. He' looked as good as Rusle there,' When Barney finished his day's work the visitors had only seven bits of his delivery. Hemphill also drank liberally of the gin gered aqua, and the magic fluid so moved , the spirit of Charley that he made four hits out of five times up, besides stealing a base and making one of the most sensa tional catches seen at Sportsman's Park this season. While Pelty was doing things innumer able to Mr. Barrow's peace-loving young men, the Browns were cutting up with frank Kitson. St. Louis got three rnen'to first base In the llrst inning. Burkett and Hemphill biased their way to the initial sacks with bits. Tom Jones, late of Baltimore, offered a fielders choice on which Burkett was forced at third. Kitson then spiked Huelsman In the back with thn sahere. filling the bases. Any kind of a hit out side oi ure aiamona woum nave scorea at least one runner, but Glcason and Pad den were unequal to the occasion, and went out on easy infield pops. The gentleman sleeper in the grand stand -dronned into a doze at this stage. and was only brought back to the reali ties oi uie when uieason cracked out a double In the second Inning. The sharp crack of the ash against the sphere awakened the r-lumberer and he consented to watch the remainder of the fray, expecting something doing at any , moment; With Uieason on second and no , -one out a bit would have Scored him, bdt neither Kahoe, Pelty or Burkett were ' able to bail the Columbus lad out. so he remained mournfully on second. He had one consolation, however, in the fact that he did not have to bike far to his regular stall after the Browns were retired. ' BROWNS OFF IN FRONT. St touts got going In the third Inning. Hemphill opened with a single and was wild pitched to second by Kitson. He went to third on a bunt of Jones's and scored a bit later when. Huelsman was thrown out at second on Hill's tap to O'Leary. Singles by Crawford and Carr, and a wild .pitch by Pelty gave to the Detrolts a run In the fourth. The Browns took the lead again In the fifth, hits bv Jones, Huelsman and Hill, coupled with Kltson's stlnglna of Padden. forcing Jones home. The Browns tallied again in the sixth, a base on balls to Burkett. Hemphill's single and a double steal by the pair being the lever that pried off the run. A no tary's affidavit can be secured that Hemp hill and Burkett actually pulled off a double steal If the fans require It. Buelow opened the eighth Inning for Detroit by drawing a. base on ball. Pelty then stung Kitson on the shoul der. Kitson was out at second on O'Leary's force bit, Padden to Oleason. Bnelow scored on Barrett's fly to Burkett. Sam Crawford of Kansas then butted In with his three-base-hit specialty, which scored O'Leary, The Browns went the visitors One better In the eighth, making two runs in that period. O'Leary muffed Gleason'a ' easy grounder. Kahoe sacrificed the Kid to second. Burkett doubled, scoring the "Kid" and stole third. Jess then scored Aft OLD ADAGE SAYS- "A light purse is a heavy cnr" Sickness makes a. light purse. The LIVER is the seat of niae tenths of all disease. Tutt'sPills go to the root of the whole mat ter, thoroughly, quickly safely and restore the action of the . LIVER to Borna! condition. Give tone to the system and solid flesh to the body. Take No Substitute Dr. Lyon's PERFECT - Tooth Powder AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY Used hy people of refinement for over a quarter of a century PREPARED BY J: & &,.3&& "THE BARGAIN HUNTERS" $100.00 tlen away next wtek. Watch for to BARGAIN ADS -m THE WEDNESDAY REPUBLIC. on Hemphill's fourth single. Crawford's triple and Can's single gave the visitors their last ran in the ninth inning. The score: ST. LOUIE. A.B. R. H. O. A. E. Burkett, left field 4.1 I I 0 0 Hemphill, center field.... SI 4 X 0 0 Jcnea. first base I 1 2 II 0 0 Huelsman. right field.... 3 0 1 2 0 0 Hill, third ban 4 0 112 1 Padden. aecond baie 2 0 0 2 2 0 uieason, ahortstop 4 1 "2 2 1 0 Kahoe, catcher 2 0 0 4 4 0 Pelty. pitcher. 4 0 0 0 10 Totala 34 S 12 27 17 1 DETROIT. A.a H. H. O. A. E. Barrett, center field 4 0 0 0 0 0 Mclntyre. left field 4 0 12 0 0 Lowe, aecond baae 4 0 12 2 0 Crawford, right field 4 2 2 10 Carr. first bare 4 0 2 10 0 0 Gremlnger. third bare.... 2 6 0 2 3 0 "Jirtow. catcher 2 10 2 3 0 Kitson, pitcher 2 0 0 0 2 0 O'Leary. shortstop 3 116 11 Robinson 10 0 0 0 0 Totala 31 4 7 J4 IS 1 Batted for Kitson In ninth Inning. Ft. Louis 00101102 ..- Detroit 0 0 0 10021-4 Earned runa St. Louis 1. Detroit 1 Two-base hits Gleason 1. Three-baje hits Mclntyre 1. Crawford 1. Sacrifice hlta Kahoe 2. Oremlnger 1. Double plays Buelow and Carr 1. Stolen bases Burkett 2. Hemphill l. Hit br pitcher By Pelty. Kitson; by Kitson, Padden. Huels man. Wild pltches-Kltson 1. Pelty 1. Bases on balls Off Pelty 2. off Kitson 1. Strike outs By Pelty 4. by Kitson 1. Left on bases St. Louis , Detroit 1. Time One hour and thlr t -set en minutes. Umpire O'Loughlln. Iloston 7, Philadelphia O. Fhllsde'ihls, June 22. Boston made eight hits and scored alx runa In two innings to day, and Waddell retired In fat or of Bender. Despite the- handicap the locals narrowly missed tying the score in the ninth inning. The game was characterised by heavy hitting on both sides. Attendance. 9 857. Score: Boston AB H.U A E. Stahl. cf .. 4 1 1 o 0 Collins. 2b. 6 2 0 2 0 Freeman, rf 4 3 1 0 0 Parent, s.. I 3 5 3 0 O'Nell. if.. 5 110 0 Lach'ce. lb 4 2 0 1 Ferris. 2b.. 4 1 4 2 t Crlger. c... 4 1 8 0 0 Young, p.. 4 0 0 4 0 Totals ,..33 14 27lT"3 Philadelphia AB H O.A.E. Hartsel. If. I 1 vl 0 p Plck'lng. cf 6 1 2 0 1 Hofrmin.rf 5 3 2 0 0 U CTOSS.2D 5 2 3 0 0 Bevbold. tb 5 2 10 0 0 Murphy. 2b 5 1 2 4 0 M Cross, s 5 2 2 2 0 Schreck. c. 4 1 6 0 Waddell. p 0 0 0 0 0 Bender, p.. 2 0 0 1 0 Mullln ...10000 JBruce .... 10 0 0 0 Totals ...44 15 27 12 1 Batted fcr Waddell In the second. tBstted for Schreck In the ninth. Boston 4 2 0 0 0 0 1 07 Philadelphia 0 110 0 0 2 0 2 Two-base hits Stahl 1. Freeman 1. O'Nell 1, Hartsel 1. L. Cross 1. Serbold 1. Three-base hits Hoffman 1. M. Cross 1. Home runs Free man 1. Parent I. Stolen bases M. Cross 2. Left on bases Boston I Phtlsdelphla 12. First on balls-On Young 1, off Waddell 1, off Bender 3 struck out-By Young , by Waddell 3, by Bender 3. Time of game Two houra and ten minutes. Umpires Sheridan and Carpenter. Sew York 11, Washington G. Washington, June 22. Washington and New York Indulged In a slugging match to-day. All of the home team's errors were costly. The feature ot the game was Doughertya batting, three singles, a double and a triple being his record. The score: Washington AB.H O A E. Catsldy. ,..12002 Donovan, rf 4 1 10 0 Moran 3b.. 5 12 4 0 Selbach. It. 4 2 1 0 0 McCk. 2b. 4 2 2 4 1 Stahl cf .. 4 2 (02 Clarke, lb . 4 1 0 0 Drill, c... 4 2 6 2 1 Orth. p 4 0 0 10 New York. AB.H.O A E. Dough'ty.lf 5 5 0 0 1 Fultl. cf.,. 5 110 Wlll'ms. 2b 5 0 6 6 Andersen rf 5 1 3 1 Oaniel. lb. 5 3 10 1 McGulre. c 4 2 ( 1 Osteen. a... 4 1 1 4 Thoner. lb. I 1 I I Griffith, p.. 5 1 0 3 Totals ...35 13 SI! (I Totals ...43 It 27 17 1 Washington 3 00001020 New Tork 0 0 0 7 10 0 2 111 Two-base hits Fulta 1. McGulre 1. Griffith 1. Dougherty 1. Drill 1. Three-base hits Stahl I. McCorrolck 1. Selbach 1. Themes' l, Dougherty 1. Stolen bases Moran 1. McCormlck 1 SacrlUce blta Donovan 1. Tboney 1. Double plays Tho ney and Oaniel 1. First on balls By Orth 1. Hit by pitched ball Orth 1. Struck out By Orth 8. by Griffith 5 Lett on bases Washington 5, New York Passed balls McGulre 1. Wild pitches Orth 1. Time Two hours and ten min utes. Umpire Dwyer. Attendance, 1,500. CUIcoko O, Cleveland ft. Chicago, June 22 The locals won a hard-fought- contest la the tenth Inning, a base en balls, an out anda single scoring the winning run. A double play by Jones, Dundon and Daiits and great catches by Jones and Flick at critical tlmts were the features. Attendance, 3,500. Score: Chicago. Cleveland r AB.IIU A.E. AB.H.O A.li Dundon. 2b A Fllclf'rfi.i 4 Bradley. 3b 3 Lajole, a... 4 Jones, cf... i Callahan, If i Green, rf... 4 Davis, a.... 4 Isbell. lb .. 5 Tan'hllU. 3b 5 Fuiman. c.6 White, p... 4 Hlckman.-b 4 1 Lush. It... 4 0 Bay. cf..... 4 0 Brmls. lb.. 4 1 Abbott, c.. 4 1 Moore, p... 4 0 totals ...S3 1 SO II 2 1 Totals ...25 S29 12 2 Winning run scored with two out. Chicago .' 1 0 10 10 2 0 0 1-5 Cleveland ..............0 02000020 0-5 Left on bases Chicago i. Cleveland 5 Three baae hltj Da!s 1. Sacrifice hlta Jones 2. Stolen bases Callahan 2. Davis 1 (Double plays Jones Dundon and Davis. 1. Struck out By White 7. by Moore . Passed balls-Abbott 1 Bases on balls-Oft White 4. off Moore 4. Wild pitches White 1. Moore 1. Time Two hours and twelve minutes. Umpires Connolly and King. COMMISSIOX IN SESSION. Johnson, Pallium and Herrmann Meet to Dlscnss Baseball. Chicago, June 22. What may develop into one of the most Important sessions of the National Baseball Commission was begun to-day In President Ban Johnson's office. President Garry Herrmann of the commission. President Harry Pulllam of the National League, and Executive Ban Johnson, of the American League, closed the doors and attacked the scheJuled busi ness. Among the matters to be adjusted is a rule on farming players that will be observed by all clubs under the agree ment, , STANDING OF THE CLUBS. National League. IN Torlc.ii SS 17 .679 Cardinals 51 2i M .450 f nnHlVH U J 1 I llnaAn Rl .1 Tt 9 -.,.. t W 1. Pnt -ItiH t W T I.,. Chicago .51 33 19 .7 Brooklyn' 21 St '.m Pittsburgh 29 25 .SalPhlla. ...50 12 31 .240 Where They Play To-Day ; ' Cardinals at Pittsburg. I Philadelphia at Brook New Tork at Boston. I lyn ' Yesterday's Results. New York 10. Boston 1. J Fhlladephla 1, Brook Chlcago 3. Cincinnati L I lyn 0. Netr York 10, Boston 1. Boston. June 22. New York won from Boston to-day. 10 to 1. The outfielders bad few actual chances, but the lnfielders, particularly Abbati chlo. Delehanty and Tenny. handled an unusual number ot plays, many of them difficult. Fisher was batted freely. Wlltse was wllJ. but ef fectlve. Attendance. 2.432. Score: New York. AB.1LO A.E. Bres'haiuct 2 3 2 10 Boston AD.H O.A.B. Geler. cf... 6 0 1 0 0 Tennty, lb 4 0 IS 00 Cinnell. rf 4 e o Cooler. If.. 4 110 0 Abbat'o. a. 3 1 3 7 e Needham, c 4 0 i 1 ,0 Raymer, 2b 2 0 0 3 0 Deleh'ty. 3b 4 1 15 0 Fisher, p.. 3 0 u 1 0 Browne, rr. 4 o o o DevUn. 3b.. 5 3 13 McGann. lb 4 2 13 1 Mertes. It.. 5 3 0 I Dahlen, .. 6 1 4 2 Ullbert. 2b. 5 1 2 5 Warner, c. 4 2 6 1 Wlltse, p.. 2 0 1 i Totala ...27 It 2713 ll Totals ..34 3 27 17 0 New Tork 2 0 110 2 10 310 Boston 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0-1 Two-laso hits Brrenahan 2 Mertes 1, Devlin 1. Home runs McGann 1 Stolen bases Browne 1, Devlin 1. Breinahan 1. Mertes 2. Dahlen l. Double plavs Abbatlchlo and Tenney L First on balls Oft Wlltse 7, of Fisher 1 Hit 1r pitched ball By Fisher 1, Bresnahan 1. Wlltse 1. Struck out By Wlltse . by Fisher 2. Time of game One hour and forty-three minutes. Umpires Emslie and Zlmmer. Philadelphia 1, Brooklyn O. Brooklyn. June 22. In a pitchers battle be tween MePheraon and Garvin. Philadelphia de feated Brooklyn by a score cf 1 to 0 at Wash ington Park to-day. The winning tally was made In the thirteenth Inning on a base on balls, a sacrifice hit and a alng)e. Attendance, 1.000. Score: "tbtladelphla. AB.H.O A.E. Brooklyn, AB.H.O A.E. 6hecVard.lt t e 2 o 0 Lumley. rl.( 1 13 t DlUon. lb.. 5 0 it 2 i Dobbs, 2b 5 2 4 4 1 Babb. t 5 e : 2 o Gessler. cf. 1 1 1 McCk. 2b. 4 1 2 3 0 Hitter, c... 2 I J 2 0 Garvin, p.. 4 0 1 5 0 Thomas, til 1 m Gleftson. 2b 5 Iuah rf... 5 2 2 0 5 Doric, lb., 5 0 1 Titus. If... 4 0 0 Dooln. c... 3 1 i HalL 3b.... 4 0 0 Hulswltt, s 5 1 McP'BOn, p 5 0 J Totals ...41 4 39 13 11 Totala ...41 IS 15 1 Philadelphia .0 00000000000 1 I Brooklyn 0 00000000000 9-0 Two-baee hits Lumley L Sacrifice hits Dooln 1. Hall 1, Bitter 1. Oarvln 1. Stolen bases Hulswitt 3, McCormlck 1. Double play Babb, Dobbs and Dillon 1. .Babb and Dillon 1 Left on bases Philadelphia . Brooklyn 12. First on balls Off Ganrin 3. off KlcPher-on 5. First on errors Philadelphia 2. Brooklyn 3. Struck out By Garvin 9. by McPhersoo S. Tims of game Two hours and twenty-four minutes. Umpire Johnetone. Chicago 8, Claelanatl 1. CtBclnnatl. O., June; "fc trior the second time durlnr the rrcsent series ''Miner" Brown bad an easy time. Of It with Cincinnati Sulhoft after the fourth inning retired. Kellum. who r-tcceeded tdm. wax badly suni-sbed in the (Uta. but did well thereafter. Captain Chance of the Chlcasoa has gone home, suffering with sciatic rheumatism. Attendance. 2.630. Score: Cincinnati. Chicago. AB.H.O A.E. Blarle. If.. 2 0 0 O AB.H.O.A.E- Hugslns.tb 4 uonun id. 4 Odwell. If.. 4 BeVtnour.ef t Dolan rf.. 1 Ftelnfdt.Jb 2 Corcoran, a 4 Feltz. c... 3 Kuthorr. p.. i Kellum, p. 2 Casey. 2b.. 6 Wlirms, lb 2 urv my, ci. Jones, rf... 4 Evers. 2b.. Kllng c... Tinker, a... Brown, p.. Totals ...59 It 27 10 2 Total! ... S 27 12 2 Cincinnati Chicago ,.01000000 01 ..00314001 0-3 Two-base hits Casey -1. Kllng 1. Tinker 1. Three-bae hits Tinker 1. molen baaes Don lln 1. Double plays Evera and Tinker 2. First on balls-Off Suthoff 4. off Brown 4, off Kellum 2. Sacrifice hits Dolan l, Stelnfsldt j. F.vera 1. Struck out By Suthoff 1. by Brown 3. Time of game One bour and fifty minutes. Um pire Moran. SEMIFINALS FOR REPUBLIC CUP WILL BE PLAYED TO-DAY McKlnnle, Potter, SleKIttrlck and Lambert Have Chance In Race for Trophy. The second round of the golf tournament for the Republic Cup. which Is being held at the Normandle Park Golf Club, was played yesterday afternoon and four men will try in the semifinals this afternoon. Burt McKlnnle was better than Charlie Scudder In their match and won with four up and three to play. Scudder Is a very good player when on form and. although it was generally believed that McKlnnle Is a player of more than the ordinary, Scudder was thought to have a chance in the match. Lambert beat Edmunds with one up and seven to play. Arthur Stlckney. a brother of Stuart and considered a good player, was beaten by Ralph McKlttrlck. The score was three up and two to plar. This puts the Stlck ney brothers out of the race for the cup. Many believed after Stuart's detent that the cup might remain in the Stlckney family with Arthur winning It. but his downfall yesterday put him out of the running. Semple, who beat Stuart Stlckney in the first round, was out of form and lost to Potter. The doctor was off on his putting yesterday and with a bad start did not play the same game that he did with Stuart. The score was six up and five to The race now seems to be between Mc Klnnle and McKlttrlck, although one of the others might show better. Burt will lay Potter and McKlttrlck will meet ambert. While McKlnnle and McKlt trlck are considered the favorites for win ning the Republic trophy, cither Potter or Lambert may get the prize, as many of the players who have been trying for the cup have complained of not being used to the links and other things which they do not experience on their own grounds. The final match will be played Saturday afternoon. Baseball Notes. The 'Tigers" and Browns will pla the third game of their series at Sportsman's Park this afternoon Barrow will probably send forth Kllllan to twirl for the Detroit team, while Howell la due to twirl for fct. Louis The series Is now one and one, and both pitchers will try hard for the odd game. Harry Oleason made an error of Judgment In falling to run out his bunt In tne fifth Inning of yesterdays game. Had Harry run the hit out It would have been practically Impossible for the "Tigers" to hae made their double play. But when Buelow saw Harry loafing be toased the ball to Carr, after touching the plate ahead of Huelsman, and thus completed a double play. "Jlramle" Denton, nffletal rroiinf1tc.ner at Sportsman's Park, must haie oiled the grass on the field yesterda). O'Leary, Kltron and Hill each did a hornpipe while chasing hits. Burkett had a good day yesterday. The old boy slammed out a single and a double, -.cored two runs, stole two bases and had two put outs. Glcason and Tom Jones each broke into the batting list esterday with two hits apiece to their credit. The upper left section of the grand stand re sembled a hospital yesterday. Grouped In one bunch were Emmett Heldrick. wno has a sprained Imagination: Bobby Wallace, whose fractured rib Is mending slowly; Dsnny Shay, who Is barely able to walk around, and War Sanders who .won a xame. Charley Donahue, th Salt '13 1 rtcrult, was among the "dis tinguished persons present. The .'Mormon!' de parted last night, however. So Join the Car dinals in Pittsburg to-day. Shay complained of feeling very badly after the game and de parted for his home. He Is Buffering from an attack of malaria. The local fans hope Shay a illness will not be a protracted one. So that Mr. Lajole'a services can be spared to Cleveland. Armour has had a cuspidor planted In the grass back of aecond base. Dummy Hoy has saved 320,000 because he neer talked beck to umpires. Mansger Barrow of the "Tigers" do not like Jimmy Barrett's stile ot play. The De trolts' center fielder should congratulate him self on this new proof ot his anprelorlty. Cleveland can congratulate Itself that Bed" Donahue did not have to pay the City cf Philadelphia 3100 for a license. ' Despite his title of "Happy Jack." Cheabro Is not giving the American League clubs much chance for laughter. Boston National League players cannot af ford the luxury of busted ribs and twisted ankles. It Is said that active sen Ice and salaries cease at pne and the same lime in the domestic economy ot that team. JAI ALAI GAME WON BY ONE POINT. Iran's Hiss Lost the Most Exciting; Pelola Contest of the Season. Egea and Anabltarte, blues, last night beat Irun and Marqulnes, whites, in a most exciting game of pelota, played at tha Jal AH before a crowd which was. In numbers and personnel, quite commen surate with the contest. After fifty-five minutes' of hard play Irun caught a sharp senlce from Egea, but the ball fell from his cesta before he could thrown It, and Egea and Anabltarte won, 30 to 23. The crowd was large and enthusiastic, sentiment seeming to be more evenly di vided than usual the whites are generally favorites. In this game Egea's great work kept the blues ahead, to the 23 point, when clever serving and corner play by Irun and Marqulnes's steady play, coupled with a couple of misses by Anabltarte. brought the whites to a tie, at SB, amid tremendous cheering. Each side then took point for point until they all tied at 29. When Irun caught Egea's serve. It seemed all over for the blues, but the short Insider tried to throw the ball before he bad It caught, and It fell from the cesta. Tho second game was an exact duplicate of the first. In that It was lost and won by one point. Bllblano and Ibaceta were the blues, and defeated All and Pasiego by that small margin. It was nip and tuck throughout, but Bllblano strong finish won the game. Ibaceta did steady work at back. Chlqulto de Elbar and Mlchleana will play Barac&ldea and Altamlra, while Yur rlta and Ibaceta will meet Cecllro and Abadlano to-night. Amateur Baseball Notes. The Bethlehems defeated the Orace teani Sun day by the score of 16 to o. The teams arc numbers ot the Concordia League. The Clerks would like to hear from out-of-town teama. the Mlllstadts, St. Elmos and Van deltas preferred. Address Miller Watson. No. 1024 Lincoln Trust. TheY M. C. A tiam would like to hear from first-class teams for Saturday games. Address D. Weber. No. 13J7 Missouri avenue. The Minors defeated the Irvtngs Sunday by the score- of 21 to 3. For games with the win ners, address H. Matthews. No. 302 Salisbury street. . The A. B. C.'s would like to hear from some local team. Address James Ames, No. 702 Division avenue. East St. Louis. III. The Pretoria, defeated the Autocrats Sun day by the score of 1 to 0. The Montroaes would like to hear from all teams In the 15 and 17 year old class. Ad dress R. A. Wlrfs, No. 1S23 South Thirteenth street. The Edgebrocks defeated the Waverleys Sun day by the score cf 11 to 9. , The Trenton. 111., team defeated the 0"FaI lon. III., team by the score of 10 to 0. The Dolans defeated the Ms pie Leaves Sun day by the acore of 12 to 4 For games with the former, address T. P. Flnnegan, No. 110 New City Hail. The Mount Olive team defeated the Sorento, III . team by the score of 12 to 1. A good first baseman or catcher -would like to Join some team. Address Joseph Bergen, No. 422 South Second street. The Clover Leaves defeated the Aliens Sunday by the acore ot 14 to 1. The Bluewlngs defeated the Elrln, Mo., team .Sunday bv the score of 2 to 1. For games with the jformer address A. J. Flynn, No, 1300 Mor gan street. The Libert) defeated the Mlllstadt. HI. team Sundav by the score or i to t For games with he winners address J. P. Gallagher, Noi J523 North Ninth street." REPUBLICANS REAFFIRM POLICY OF PROTECTION. Contlnned From Page One. declarations of party policy that are to form the basis of much of the oratory in the coming campaign. But the permanent chairman's person ality almost overshadowed the platform. Live party enthusiasm aroused by the hearty reception given "Uncle Joe" Can non, as he is known from coast to coast, spread even to routine business, and cul minated in a contest over the number of delegates to which Hawaii was entitled. The conflict was the first and will doubt less be the last oo the floor of the con vention. HAWAII DELEGATES. The report of the Committee on Rules accredited two delegates to Hawaii. Sen ator Foraker offered an amendment in creasing the number to six delegates. The apposition came from supporters of a movement to limit the representation of Territories and other voteless districts. It was disposed of through an amendment to the rules offered by Representative Bingham, chairman ot the committee. He proposed that the representation hereafter should be two delegates from Hawaii, but that the six delegates already seated should not be disturbed. It was carried by a vote of 417 to 0. The report of the Committee on Cre dentials Interested the convention only so far as It dealt with the Wisconsin situa tion. Senator McComas of Maryland. chairman of the committee, read a report of the investigation of tha contest. He took the delegates Into the confidence of the committee and explained In detail that a thorough canvass was made Into the merits of the contest, despite the fact that the contestants had withdrawn their claims on the ground that fair treatment coiM not be had. He said the Imputation was directed at tho convention itself, and, though resented deeply by the committee, the Inquiry was exhaustive and patient. The report closed with a declaration that the "stalwart" faction, led hy Sena tors Spooner and Quarles, Repreentative Babcock and Judge Emll Baensch, tho four delegates at large, is the regular Re publican party In Wisconsin. This na tional Indorsement of the faction headed by the two United States Senators from that State evoked prolonged applause. UNANIMOUS ON PLATFORM. One of the remarkable features concern ing the adoption of the platform was the fact that (t has been the subject of ad ministrative scrutiny and national inter est for many weeks, and was accepted without a. dissenting vote. In addition to tho tariff plank, and other resolutions which have had a prom inent position In Republican platforms, there were Incorporated several clauses of striking Interest. The full significance of pledges for the continuance of the provisions of the Chi nese exclusion act, and for the furtherance of all legitimate efforts to obtain for American citizens abroad, without dis crimination, the rights of sojourn and travel, was not appreciated when read to the convention. Visitors were not so early about the convention hall to-day, but when Mr. Root called the convention to order shortly aft "er noon the Coliseum, presented a more In spiring appearance than on the preceding day. The galleries were for the first time crowded, and the large .number of ladles present was especially noticeable. PLATT AND DEPEW POPULAR. Among the first of the prominent men to enter the hall were Senators Piatt and Depew. They were welcomed heartily. Senator Depew's happy, speech of the day before not having been forgotten. The Alaskan delegation: with their eaglsurmounted to poles, wasnan attrac tion. The greatest demonstration as the delegations were entering the hall was that which greeted Senator Fairbanks, who had become known as the national choice for the second place on the ticket. It exceeded In enthusiasm the ovation of the first day. r While delegations Interchanged Ideas on the floor or sought their .seats, the con vention was called to order abruptly by the temporary chairman, Mr. Root. When the delegates delayed obedtence to the call, Mr. Root, without hesitancy, per emptorily ordered the sergeant-at-armi to clear the aisles. The firmness he displayed appealed to the delegates, and from con fusion the convention quickly changed to a well-ordered and perfectly controlled body. After prayer by the Reverend Thomas E. Cox, the business of the day began. OSTERHAUS HONORED. When Senator McComas had completed the reading of the report from the Com mittee en Credentials, Senator Foraker was recognized. He called the attention of the convention to the f.ct that Major Gen eral Osterhaus, a German veteran ot the Civil War, was In the ball, and suggested that he be Invited to a seat on the plat form. The convention cheered tho name of Osterhaus. The Ohio Senator spoke briefly of the part the General played In the assault upon Missionary Ridge, and of his aid to Sher man in the tatter's march to the sea. The chairman appointed a committee, which escorted the General to the plat form, where he was Introduced to the convention as "Sherman's Corps Com mander." In a decidedly German accent General Osterhaus .thanked the convention for the honor accorded him. Ho mentioned the fact that he bad been present when Abra ham Lincoln was nominated. The ap plause which followed was vigorous. Senator Depew reported .that no action was necessary by the committee charged with the perfection of arrangements for the convention to accept the Invitation of tho Louisiana Purchase Exposition Com pany to visit the Exposition as its guests, as this had alredy been attended to by the Exposition management DEMONSTRATION STARTS. The announcement of the permanent or ganization for. the convention started the continuous demonstration which followed the Introduction of Speaker Cannon as per manent chairman. He was escorted to the platform by a committee consisting of John D. Long, Senator Cullora and Repre sentative Burton of Ohio. The temporary and permanent chairmen met in the center of the stage, where they clasped hands in a cordial greeting; At this moment the applause was deaf ening, the convention rising to Us feet. SUU clasping his hand Mr. Root led Mr. Cannon to the edge ot the .platform and Introduced him to the convention as the man who presided over the greatest legis lative body In America "with a grip so strong, a mind so clear and a heart so sound that he would wield the gavel In that body for many- years to come." The scene that followed was Inspiring. Flags waved, hats were thrown Into the air, delegates jumped to their feet and then to chairs, shouting wildly, loudly and continuously. Until the applause subsided Mr. Cannon stood awkwardly facing his audience. In contrast with this was Ills appearance- after he had made himself heard and his magnetism felt Speaker Cannon's oratory was decidedly to the liking" of the convention. He es tablished cordial relations even before he bad uttered a word. He stood In silence for a moment on a tongue-like projection on the platform. HI? face fascinated. It expressed abun dant humor.strangely blended with virile pugnacity. He was pausing to think; how ts begin. His thoughts were pictured on Wb face. They were pleasant; they were. Inspiring. Instinctively he drew" himself, up. and characteristically raised his hand for a gesture even before he spoke. Then came a delightfully refreshing and humorously frank avowal. Each of the thousands of listeners received a confidential tip. The speaker had written his first speech and had tried to memorize It. But he did not have the slightest Intention of fol lowing It He knew the Inspiration that would come that had come and he just wanted a free hand to cut loose. "So let us ramble awhile." That is what he said. And then he abandoned himself to his limitless store of profound political sa gacity, and his original and character istic vocabulary. Throughout his address the cheering was generous, intelligent and appreciative. CANON'S ADDRESS. Speaker Cannon's address, the only speech to hold the attention of the dele gates, and which was a mixture ot wit and Republican policies, was easily the feature of the day's proceedlnngs. He said. In part: Gentlemen of the Convention: For the first time in my life I pue in black and white enough sentences to contain S.S0O words to say to you. I hate tried to memorize It (laugh ter), but I cannot. I have glen it out through the usual channels to the great audience, and I now must either beg to be excused entirely or I must do like we do down in the House of Representatives, under the five-minute rule, and make a few remarks But that no man shall say that I have not made a great sp'ech, I will set that matter at rest by saying that from beginning to end I heartily Indorse every statement of fact and e.ery sentiment tnat was given you yesterday from the temporary presiding officer in the greatest p-ech ever delivered at a convention (Applause). Now, let me go on and ramble (laughter). And. first, they sav that there is no enthusi asm in this contention. Gentlemen, the great river that has its thirty feet of water, rising In the mountains', and growing In depth ana breadth down to the ocean, bears upon Us boBom the commerce of that section of Isnd that It drains and bears It out to the world. It Is a silent river and yet the brawling- rlv er that Is like to the Rltcr Platte out tn Ne braska (that Is fourteen miles wtde and four Inches deep), makes more noise than the big ger river. (Applause ) When we were young folks, twenty ears ago (laughter) we went to see our best girls, vve were awfully enthusiastic If they woutu give us a nod of the hesd or the trlp-away. cateh-me-lf-jou-can (laughter) to enter upon the chase That was awfully strenuous and anfu ly enthusiastic. (Laughter.) But when she said "jes," then good relations were established and we went on evenly throughout the balance cf our lives. (Laughter ) It Is a contest that makes enthusiasm. In 1S04. as In 1809. even body has known for twelve months past who Is to be our standard-bearer In this campaign. (Loud applause and cheering ) We are here for business. (Laughter I won der If our friends the enemy would not be glad ot a little ot our kind ot esthuilism. (Prolonged laughter and applause ) I might Illustrate further. I don't know that It is necessary. I see some of ray former friends before me my coUeague. Colonel Low den and various others. (Applause ) Now, there Is not one of vou that raises chickens aa 1 do but what understands that, when the hen comes off the nest with one chlekvm she doea more scratching and makes more noise ttun the motherly hen that ts fortunate with twenty three. (Laughter) Our friends the enemy will have the enthusiasm: we will take the votes In November. tApplause ) To be serious for a moment: the Republican party is a Government through party and through organisation. Oh. you tlnd people once In a while who do not want any parties. As long as )ou hae eighty millions of peop e com petent for self-government, they will organize and will call the organization a party. The Republican party, born of the declaration that slavery Is sectional and freedom national (ap plause), achleed Its first success In 1IS0 wltn Abraham Lincoln. (Applause ) Secession, the war of the Union, you older men recollect It welL e Lae one of th sun Ivors here. I was glad to see the contention give him the courtesies of the convention He helped to mske it possible that we could have this con t entlon. (Applause ) In the ena slatery waa abolished and free dom became universal within the borders ot the Republic. RESTORED CREDIT. With a bankrupt Treasury and a bankrupt credit, the party, under the lead ot Lincoln, went back to the policy jot Washington, and wrote upon the statute books the revenue laws Imposing duties on Import.! that would produce revenue, and at the same time protect ever citizen of the United States In dlterslfying tne indutries ot the Republic. It waa a contest for free men and for free labor everywhere within our borders. The policy of protection has been the shibboleth of the Republican party (rem that day to th'e. Under this po.lcy. from an insignificant manu facturing country in I860, by leaps and bound.), while we still temalned llrst In agriculture among the nation of the earth, we have be come more than nrst In manufactures. More than one-third of all the manulactured prod ucts of the whole earth Is produced by Amer ican capital, by American labor, which works shorter hours than any peoole on earth, and has mora steady employment than any peop.e on earth, and on the average receive, ccn sertatlvely elated, one and three-fourths do. lars comnensatlon. where similar labor re ceives but one dollar. Our manufactured product yearly Is greater than, the manufactured product .of Great Bnt- Ain. Germany and. France combined, and this product is substantially consumed by our own people, finding a market within the borders ot the Republic although our exports of manu factured products are rapidly growing. Last year they tvere more than JWO.uOO.OOO 23 per cent of our total exports. It ts not a few men ot great wealth that make markets, but It Is the multiplied millions that work to-day and con aume to-morrow, wjth Interchange of their re spective products amongst one another; and the prosperity ot the farmer, on the one hand, and of the operative, on the ether, de- Sends upon the proep-rlty of each as the pro ucera of their resp-ctlvc products and the consumers ot the product ot the others. COUNTRY'S WEALTH. I can perhaps best present to you the progress of the country by stating that the wealth per capita of the United States in 1SS0 was 137. while In 1500 It waa 11.233, and bj stating fur ther that the total wealth of the United States tn ISW was 310.033.000, and In 1900 t9(,OUO.CO0.'JO7. and now o.er- 310u.O0O.0CO,OOO. For more than sixty years the Democratic party has denounced protection as robberyi ani their cry has ben sometimes "A. tariff for revenue only." sometimes for "progressive free trade throughout the world.' But whatever the expression may be. they have atwass been ready, when clothed with power, to run the dagger into the protective oollcy. And uch i. still the position ot that party. On the closing days of the late session of Congress. Representitlve Coekran of New York preached the pure Democratic falui. and there never was In my recollection such a demon stration as came from the Democratic side of the House when with flaming eyes and wild gesticulations and enthusiastic faces, they sprang as one man, with cheer after cheer. In terrupting the business ot the House, until they could mark their approval of the pollcj in which they believed. DEMOCRATIC POSITIONS. It is true that In magazine articles and by careful spt-ch and sentence, here and there men like Senator'Oorman, Representative Wil liams and others, while denouncing protection as robbery, ray that If the Democratic party Is clothed with power they will not destroy the syrtem over night. Yet each and all avow that they will Journey In the direction of a tariff for revenue only, and of free trade. In other words. If they are given power, the American manufacturer and laborer will be gnif'nally starved to death. Instead of being destroyed at one stroke. It reminds me of one or Aesop's fables, where the wolves proposed to the sheep that they should discharge tho dogs, their natural protectors, and place them selves under the protection of the wolves. Doea capital on the one hand and labor on the other desire such protection? But the little politician cries out that strikes abound here and there In the country. Yes. mcj uw. vu. CVUIC31S .iUVl ICKU ID SlTUfC1 WnCTe an adjustment la nor made and where arbitra tion falls are ouarrels between en-raniKerf tatv. and organized capital about the division of yiwuui. an ENTIRE CONVENTION TO START TO-MORROW FOR WORLD'S FAIR. Contlnned From Pace One. and Wabash railways have tendered, the courtesy of their respective lines to the representatives ot the States and Terri tories and the members of the press who have been attending the convention. These delegates have been assigned to the Illinois Central: Alabama, California, Florida, Illinois. Kentucky, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Mississippi, Montana, New Hampshire, 'Sew Jersey, North Carolina, Oregon, Rhode Island, South Carolina and Tennessee. Over the Chicago and Alton these dele gations will travel: Colorado, Connecti cut, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas. Michigan, Mis souri, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, Texas, Virginia. Washington, West Virginia and Wyoming, To the Wabash have been assigned: Arkansas, Delaware, Georgia, Indiana, Maine. Maryland. Minnesota, Nebraska, Nevada, New York. Ohio, South Dakota, Utah, Vermont and Wisconsin. NEWSPAPER MEN TO 8TAY. Sleeplng-csr accommodations will be fcrnlshed to all who do-dre to make reser vations, and reclining chair cars will be provided for those not wishing to pur chase births. A representative ot the Ex- ; position will accompany each of the trains, and see that the delegates are properly cared fcr. y Members rf ths press. Vhlcn will Include In the neighborhood of seventy-five of the representatives of the leading newspapers of the country, who have. been working on the convention, will travel in the Chi cago and Alton train. Many of these news paper men expect to. remain In St. Louis until after ihe Democratic National Con vention, and a majority ot them are from ySHB Xp.itrt- SaltLakeClty, SanFranclsco, St. Paal, Pueblo! Ogden. Los Angeles. ninneapolIsC DAILY DAILY DAILY DAILY JUNE 1st JUNE 1st AUG. 15th JUNE 1st SEPT.30th. SEPT.30th. SEPT." 10th. SEPT. 30th,; Unit Oct 31. Unit Oct. 31. Unit Cct. 23. IWt Oct 81. A ST. LOUIS .... $25.00 $38.00 $47,501 $20.50? KANSAS CITY... 17.50 30.50 45.00t 15.00, 'it till 00 additional returnlnz via Puzet Sound. -IDally tourist rate $102.00 from U. Louis 160 ROUTES FOR COAST TOURS-The Burlington offer ths Createst variety of routes for summer tours, embracing the entire eopa fc Rocky Mountain scenery, California, Puget Sound, the Columbia River rcj. gion, Yellowstone Park. Black Hills, St. Paul, Minneapolis and the Lake region. THE LINE TO DENVER-Leave St Louis 2:16 p. to. to-day arriri? Denver 3:40 p. m. to-morrow. Another desirable Denver train at 8.00 p. tn. vnik daily standard sleepers and weekly tourist sleepers to San Francisco. THE LINE NORTHWEST-"The Burlington-Northern Pacific Es press" is the daily through train between St. Louis and Seattle, Tacotna, Port land. THE LINE NORTH Three daily trains to St. Paul, Minneapolis. Write for rates, routes, berth reservations. Information, special publications, folders, etc., outlining jour proposed western trip. Stop-oers (not exceeding txra, days) allowed in St. Louis on all through tourist tickets. TICKET OFFICE. BROADWAY AND OLIVE STREET. ' J. G. DELAFLAINE. C. P A.. 4V. A. LALOR, A. G. P. A.. St. Lonll. JIo. Certainty of cure to sufferers from pacific blood poisonin GUARANTEE Foerg Remedy Co., Capital Stock $30,000 Fully Paid. This certlHeate Is given with every pBrcase ofalx bottles ef FOERG'S REMEDY In consideration of Five "DoHats $5.00) paid for siz bottles of Foerg'a Remedy, this dy of 190 , And bt considera tion of yoa using these six bottles exactly According to directions, for Specific Blood Poison or Scrofula, the undersigned agrees to pay to Five Dollars, provided no benefit is derived from the six bottles, and this certificate is returned to ihe undersigned 'within four months. Town State Kgnnl (Drnnrt'f Sign Here.) ITe ovarantet the payment of Five TMlart ( KJXI) In acmrdantt vrff ewnfrocf prf sled abor. roSRQBZ3tCDrca.,Uii!ikjtaia,Ste.ndTrtat. T afltvre and naHOan. ef Fotra Rntedy CO . are leu-Mew fo rae fjerSfmeUr OS nea ef fatMrtfi, aad proHfjr, and ft ia my firm belief that all confidence can be placed In their Itatementt and agreement: 8. P. GZLLlTr, Fretldent Cltlzent .Varlonai Sank Zran$rtUetlxd. The above Is a copy of our printed form of guarantee. This absolutely covers thetBStter aaa! means that If you are not cured every cent of your money will be reiunded to you. With the above Information before you if you goon suffering from theeurse of poisoned blood, either primary, constitutional or as a result ot mercurial treatment, don't rail at fate bnt simply blame yourself, for here is a cure absolute and sure. Tainted blood manifests itself In the form ot Scrofula. Eczema. Rheumatio pains, stiff or swollen Joints, eruptions or copper-colored spots on the face or body, little ulcers In the mouth or on the tongue, sore throat, swollen tonsils, falling out of the hair or eyebrows and Anally a leprous-like decay ot the flesh and bones. .If yen have Bny one ot these symptoms dont delay till too late but go to your drugglstandgefabottleof FOERQ'S REMEDY ALL DRUGOISTS GUARANTEE IT. It your druggist does not handle this remedy send us $1.00 for one bottle or toXO for six bottles and absolute guarantee f ac-slmlle ot which ts published above. All packages tent la plain wrappers. All correspondence etneuy FOERG REMEDY CO., Sold JUDGE & DOLPH, 615 OLIVE ST., and WOLFF-WILSOM DRUfi &0.f Siiin and Washing Ave, 10,000 CITIES AND TOWNS IN THE " EAST REST REACHED BY - THE VIA 10 Fast Trains LEAVING ST. LOUIS TICKET OFFICES: Broadway and Chestnut St, Union Station. World's Fair Grounds. the great Eastern papers and from the Pacific Coast. The three trains are expected to arrive at Union Station at about the same bour. President Francis and members of the Exposition Directory will meet the trains and escort the delegates to the World's Fair grounds, where tickets of admission will be provided and the programme of entertainment furnished. It Is not probable that any elaborate function or general gathering ot the dele gates will be arranged by the Exposition management. The gates of the Fair are to be thrown open to them, and they are to seek their pleasure and amusement aa fancy dictates. Naturally, the different State buildings will be centers of interest, and each State home will be the headquarters for Its rep resentatives. , WILL SEE FILIPINOS. If the hope of Senator Depew Is carried out, as he stated In his address, in which be presented the Invitation of the Exposi tion to the convention, the Philippine Res ervation ahd the magnificent display which the Government has made will be the most attractive features to the Re publicans. The New York Senator wants them to see with their own eyes what re cent tiepuDiican piauorms cave declared are existing conditions in the Eastern possessions. Saturday Is New York Day. and an In formal Invitation has been extended bv the Empire State representatives to all of the delegates to loin with them irf cele brating the event, Saturday nlcht will witness a round of receptions at a ma jority of the State bulldlngi. which doubt less means that the Republicans will cn Jov the hop!tallty of most of the States In the New York party, which will sro in Its own train. Governor B. B. Odell, with his staff, will be the chief figures. Senator Depew sails for Bjrope Wednes day, and regretfully states that h- can not make the St. tjiuls rrln. About slxtv of the New York delegation will accomJ panv onvemor vaeu. The Connecticut delegation numbers sixty-nine. They arrived In Chlcaso In a special train, said to be the finest equipped train ever sent out of New England, and this train will bear the party of SL Louis, leaving Chicago at 6 o'clock to-morrow night. It will be switched to the Wn lash tracks and directly to the Fair. The Connecticut men will occupy the cars di'ring their stay at the Fair. Massachusetts has a party of fifty-four, who will use their own train to St. Louis. Aa guests of Senator John Fi Dryden. Governor Franklin Murohy. his staff and party will depart for St. Louis at 11:30 o'clock .to-morrow night In a private car attached to tho Alton train. The re-r?-al5der of the New Jersey partv, number ing sixty In all, will go via the Illinois Central. Secretary Walter B. Stevens and Chief Clerk Hooker departed to-night for St, Louis to completn arrangements for the recoct ion of the Republicans. C. T.. nil. leary will remain until the departure of tne trains, ana. accompanieri by James A. Tawnev. chairmanof the Congression al Committee at the dedicatory exercises, who has been most active in perfecting tbe trip, will go to SL Louis to-morrow night, E. O. PHILUPS. LOW BOUND TRIP Rates T0 Mountains and Pacific Coast. to California. Evansville, Ind. -T THE OREAT BLOOD PURIFJER connaeniiai. Evansville, Ind. Locally by Big Four Route" New York Central, Boston A Albany, Lake Shore, Plttsbnrjr A Lake Erie. Erie R. R.. Lehigh Volley, Chesapeake & Ohio Railway. MASSAGE CREAM. Haad$om Staph FREP trff toeklt oat-tea jnttiizt ipaoioinpu mot uj Fig. f. Ta masaage the leclc n. t.ttt fashionable aid to the toflt tin. Uke any other, contains no grease, no giycet-, lne, nothing harmful. Produces smooth' soft akin and charming complexion. luaomav. blackheads and all Impurities from the pores. Ladles from all parte of the coontnr- nralso Pomnelan Uassage Cream for d- veloplnsr the linst. ii iim rca.. a, ai .t.f. i Robber Complexion Balb.priee Be may be used to advantage with tha cream iTm. .! hr 'rnnlitL all dealers 1ft totl1 articles. - , . , ., $-, It not at your dealer's, send his name. and we will svno. paivprun, viuier an both articles en receipt oi, price. Send for free book. nnunciiH urn on Dent. M. rUWCIAn iBTO. UU Cleveland. O. "THE BARGAIN HUNTERS" $100.00 Given awar next week. Watch tor th BARGAIN ADS IN THE WEDNESDAY REPUBLIC. M wmmmmmmmkmmmm POWERS AND KRAEMER WKESTL. Will Go On Cnicb-flB-Catch-Can at tie Standard Theater. ? Tom. Powers, who claims the charnplojf shlp of the 113-pound class of wretUngUn New York, will go on ltb Billy Kra, the champion of Seattle. Wash., at tjsa Standard Theater to-morrow night, v Kfaemer will have the advantage In the weight, as- he can do 153 pounds. He claims that he has never been defeated ' out West, They wlU wrestle catch-asicatch-canv the best two out of threa falls tn count. . The winner-will receive the cbamplossal of the welter-weight class. ' I 4! Warrant Isaned for Master. A warrant charging grand larceny trjui. issued yesterday ior Henry Masur. -sylio, was arrested at the World's Falr-TuesnW on suspicion of having etotert a haftd ' ratehel from Mis TiUle Mitchell of NaJ 33U Juniata street. '71 IsSTare. nf W V 7 Kr2tV aasaass'tffaa,..