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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
PAGE TWO. n:mv. m y ai. iot, Classified Advertisements help wanted. HELP WANTED I? that is your crying need, a want ml In The Evening Citizen's want column will wire you of plenty of employes. WANTED. VAXTKD Second girl for Valley Ranch. Address R. 11. Sims. Pecos, New Mexico. WANTED Situation as child's nurse. Apply nt the Le Veta, room 7. Mis Louise Hitchcock. WANTED Hoarders by the week in private family; also have a nicely furnished room for rent. Apply Mrs. Jobson303 NorthEdltn. .WANTED Gentleman's second hand clothing. No. 61 6 South First street, south of viaduct. Bend ad dress and will call. R. J. Sweeney, proprietor. WANTED People who want some thinK, to advertise in The Citizen's want column. A few lines cost but a few cents but bring returns an hundred fold. Wanted position s jot eomposi- tor In good office. First class man. Don't drink and can Rive best of references. Man of family. Would prefer to work under contract. Write L. W. Gray. Morgan City, La. State salary when writing. WANTED To buy live teams or ten single driving horses; must be sound and city broke. Bring ani mals to Clarion's stable, rear of 712 West Tijeraa avenue, between 11a. m and 2 p. m., and after 5 o'clock p. m. MEN WANTED. MEN WANTED Somewhere every day. if you are looking for a Job put a want ad in The Evening Citi zen's want column and it will do the rest. Kill RENT. FOR RENT Three rooms for light housekeeping. 40S North Second street. FOR RENT Four-room brick house close In, 115. Apply Rankin & Co., Room 10. Armijo building. FOR RENT Sleeping rooms, house keeping rooms and tent. 413 South Broadway. FOR RENT Nice, airy front room, on first floor; everything modern; good location. Apply 416 South Third street. FOR RENT Nicely furnished rooms, two blocks south of postofhVe; with or without board. Mrs. T. John ston, 507 South Second street. FOR RENT Newly furnished out aide rooms, modern bath, half olock from Railroad avenue. "The Granada," 114'.a North Second street. FOR RENT Pleasant, well-furnished rooms, near business center; ratej reasonable. Corner Sixth and Railroad. Apply at rear. FOR RENT Dining room and kitchen, all furnished, at Jemez Hot Springs; good opportunity for a couple of first-class people; none other wanted. J. B. Beock, Perea, N. M. FOR RENT Nice, airy, furnished rooms, with modern bath, by the day or week; all outside rooms; one one-half block east of the Al varado hotel; everything new. i Highland Hotel, 204 E. Railroad avenue. FOR RENT Light, airy well-furnished rooms for rooming or light housekeeping. All rooms open ing on the outside. Price, $1 per week and up. Minneapolis House, 624 South Second. A. T. Devore, Proprietor. EM I'IjOYM EXT. EMPLOYMENT if you need work The Citizen's want column will fur nish you a quick and ready means of securing it at a minimum ex penditure. Put a want ad In The Citizen today and be at work tomor row. EOK SALt- FOR SALE Furniture; very' reason able. Call at 60s South Fourth street. FOR SALE Fine Chlckerlng Bros, piano, very cheap. Apply upstairs over Futrelle's furniture Btore evenings, between 6 and 7:30. FOR SALE Household furniture, cooklngtl utensils, etc.; all first class, being used less than four months; very cheap. Apply 307 North Sixth street, any time. FOR SALE One seven-room new brick house, furnished complete, fine water, two acres good farm land close in, all fenced. Outhouses and barn. Address "for sale" this office. POIND. FOUND Tlnough the want column of The Evening Citizen, Just what you have been looking for. An advertising source sure to bring re turns for small expenditure. Try a want ad and be convinced. LOST. LOST Anything you lose except your reputation is sure to be found by a want ad in The Citizen's want col umn. money i ost. MONEY LOST Every day in the year by advertising the wrong way. A Citizen want ad is money saved and results assured. Send in your want ad today. El'REKAl Tea, I Have 1 omul It at Last. Found what? Why that Chamber lain's Salve cures eczema and all manner of Itching of the skin. I nave been afflicted lor man; years witn skin disease. I had to get up three or four times every night and wash with cold water to allay the terrible itching, but since using this naive in December, 1905, the itching has stopped and has not troubled me. Elder John T. Ongley, Rootvllle, Pa. For aU by all druggists. o . SHOEING A HORSE. It is something of a trick to shoe a horse at all; it In a work of art to shoe him well. Yhe work of the horteshoer U lm yortant. His function is great. The efficiency of a horse depends largely on the manner In which he Is shod. If he is Ehod badly or unselenliflcal- ly he doesn't feel right, Is likely to go lame, and Is sure to do his work ill. On the other hand, if he is prop, erly shod he is pretty certain to give a good account of himself. The use fulness of a horse depends largely on the condition of his feet and the condition of his feet depends largely on the way he Is shod. The sort of shoeing that is wholly right for one horse Is whoWy wrong for another horse. What is one horse's meat in . the matter of shoes is another horse's poison. The need for the exercise of the keenest Judgment in the business of horseshoeing Is constant and great. With common sense the horseshoer ought to combine scientific know 1-1 -dge. quick perceptions and careful I training. If you own a horse, try "''h A- Ffhnk, 315 West Copper, the a.-r. Tiler. I PERSONAL PROPERTY LOAN9. MONEY to LOAN On Furniture, Pianos, Organs Horses, Wagons and other Chattels, also on SALARIES AND WARI HOUSE RECEIPTS, as low as fll and as high as 1200. Loans art quickly made and strictly private Time: One month to one year given Goods remain In your possession Our rates are reasonable. Call and see us before borrowing. THE HOUSEHOLD LOAN CO. Steamship tickets to and from ai' parts of the world. Rooms 3 and 4, Grant Bldg. 303 'i West Railroad Ave. PRIVATE OFFICES. Open ETenlngs. PROFESSIONAL CARDS LAWYERS. Ira M. Bond. ATTORNEY AT LAW, U F.8t. N. W., Washington, D. C. Pensions land patents, copyrights, caveats letter patents, trade marks, claims R. W. I). Bryan. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Albuquer que, N. M. Office, First Nation Bank building. E. W. Dobton. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offles Cromwell block. Albuquerque. N. it DENTISTS. DR. J. E. KRAFT, Dental Surgeon. Rooms 2 and S, Barnett building over O'Rielly's drug store. Phont No. 744. Appointments made by mali. Edmund J. Alger, D. D. & No. 306 Railroad avenue. Offlc hours, 9 a. m., to 12:30 p. m.; l:ti p. m. to 6 p. m. Both phones. Ap point ments made by mall. V. M. SIIKRIDAN. M. D. Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon Occidental Life Building. Tele phone 888. Albuquerque, N. M. DR. R. L. 11LS1 Office. B-8, X. T. Armijo Bldg. Tuberculosis treated with High Frequency Electrical Current and Germicide. Treatments given each dav from 8 a. m. to 4 p. m. Trainee nurse in attendance. Both phones. WHS. URONSON & I1HONSON', Homeopaths. Over Van's Drill Store. 'Phone Office and residence, 628 nit i .1. iTniiv. TM i-.totnn 11 1 1 1 finpinvilt. hours 9 to 12 a. m., 2 to 5, and 7 to 8 p. m. Phones, office 441, residence 6 35. 1)11. ,J. X. WARNER. V. S. When your animals are sick you need a good veterinary surgeon. Ca'. up the old reliable. Phone no. 4Z. I'X DEI -TAKER. Auto, phone S16. Colo., Red 11 A. BORDERS. Commercial Club building. Bla or White hearse, St. ARCHITECTS T, W. Spencer. Rooms 46-47 Bar nett building, Albuquerque, N. M Both phones. NOTARY PUBLIC. Thos. K. D. Maddlson. Office with W. B. Chllders, 111 West Gold avenue. lorful FVMmA Cure. "Our little boy had eczema for five fnawr u-rit&tt v a Artams. nenri- . . V) "Ti.n r. f mil- Vl OT11 doctors i in, j a, a " " 1 ' . vw. said the case was nopeiess, nis lungs being affected. We men empioyeo. other doctors but no benefit resuueu By chance we read about electric dip i.rB- hr.iicVit hnttle and soon no ticed improvement . We continued thi medicine until several bottle were used, when our boy was com pletely cured. Pest or all diooq mea lclnes and body building health tonics Guaranteed at all druggists. 50c THE COLORADO NATIONAL CO. LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIfclV "An old line" Insurance company, with ample capital, solid, conserva tive, progressive. Writes liberal con tracts of Insurance and investment. Prewitt & Prewltt. Managers, Com mercial Club building. New arrivals for the week: Brus sels and velvet carpets. Thirty new patterns of rockers to select from at Futrelle s Furniture Emporium. Special Excursions VIA 10 principal luiincn ill Illinois, Iowa. Kan its MitiiiKHii. Miniu'xila. .MisMiiui North mill south Dukolu s Mild ! ltllsill. Dates of sale June 15. 16. 17. 22 23, 24, 2H. 3d. July 1. 2, 3. 4. 5, 6. Id 11. 12. 1. 2", and 21. Final return limit October 31st. Philadelphia and Return $59,25 Tic kets on sale July 11. 12 and 13 Return limit Juiy 23rd. l!y depositing this ticket and paying II it may be extended to have Philadelphia up to and Including July 31st. Satt Lake City and Return $31.95 Tickets on a!e June 1, 3. and 4. re turn limit thirty days from date of U L3 stle. T r P.i.T. A m BATH SUPPLIES and Toilet Accessories lilt til Brnslips, Soap, Nail Bruslio, Manicure Kclssors, Corn Plasters, Corn I'llcs, Mitunpoo Creams, Hair Tonics, Talcum Powder. Toilet Waters Etc, Etc Let us Supply You - The HIGHLAND PHARMACY Occidental Ufo Building, Cor. Railroad Ave. and Broadway. "MAYBELLE GILMAN IS POS ITIVELY MY DAUGHTER," SAYS INSURANCE San Francisco. May 30. Kimplv because she is married, Maybclle Oil man will not retire from newspaper notoriety, that is, not right away. J nere is a man in this town w ho s daily conferring with nttorneys, and searching up records, and win- In a few days he promises to once more bring prominence to Million aire Corey's wife. This man Is Charles Oilman. He is the man whom Maybelle declared must he mistaken in his belief that he Is her father. Maybelle made this statement in Paris, and when It reached here Oilman said he had no comments to make "at that time." "I nm nv ready to denv the in sinuations of my daughter, Maybelle," says Oilman, who Is an insurance broker in only moderate clrcum- C HAKI.ES oilman. stances. "In a few davs I will give out complete facts. Maybelle better not continue in her stanr that I am mistaken In claiming to be her fath er. 1 can produce plentv of resi- lents of Sacramento. Cal.. who know that I am her father, as well as a photograph of the house where she was horn and pictures of 'her at dif ferent ages. ,'lf I do say It myself. It is true that no girl had a better protector or better home than Maybelle. She was given all the money she could spend until i nad reverses, and now she has the nerve to throw me aside and attempt to bring disgrace upon me in my declining years. lli'ii the caibleiaram uuotlng Maybelle as saying 1 must be a notoriety seeker was published here, 1 refused to talk for the newspapers because a woman messenger had been hurried all the way here from Paris iy Maytielle to urge me not to do so much talking for the time being. I thought 1 might injure my daughter's chances in the world, and although 1 felt sorely grieved that 1 should be so treated by my own daughter, I decided to keep iulet. 1 also intended to allow my two daughters, Eunice and Pearl. (May belle's half sisters), to appear in a New York theatre. I had entered In to a contract and the advertising was out when I received a cable from Maybelle asking me not to allow the girls to appear. Thinking Maybelle had some good reason Tor her re- ijuest, 1 compiled: "Hut now I am coming out in the open to make Maybelle either retract her false statements or Hand the con sequences." WHAT MAKES A STREAM NAVIGABLE The Virginia supreme court of ap peals in Hot Springs I.umlier & Man ufacturing company vs. Kevcrcomb, r.5 Southeastern Keporter, 50, passes upon the question os to how large a stream must be In order to be u nav igable or floatable one. The court says that if by reason of Increased precipitation at seasons recurring periodically with reasonable certainly the flow of water will be certainly the flow of water a ill be sutlicient to I "Ubstantial'.y useful to the public f transportation purposes, it is a nav igable stream. G. W. Cloyd, a merchant, of Plunk Mo., had a narrow escape four years ago when he ran a Jlinson bar into his thumb. He says: "The doctor wanted to amputate it but I would not consent. I bought a box of Purl; lis.s Arnica Salve and that cured the dangerous wound." 2Dc at all druj gists. WANTED Good men. with clean records, as agents for the Colorado National Elfe Assurance Company. Liberal contracts and good terri tory in New Mexico and Arizona open. Prewltt & Prewitt, Mana gers, Commercial Club building, o eg;s i on ihtciiixg. Ergs f 1.50 ped setting. Rose comb, Brown Leghorns and Barred Rocks. Pure bloods. 24 laying hens. Address 14" M COCOJOOCX)CXDCXJOOOOCXXXXXJOO W M. I ' J'J r I. i 3 ooooooooooooooocxooooooooo IT WAS THE "SHYER SUPPER" LAST NIGHT ts. MISS ;.M:s lTNI.EY, With Julin I'Klier Opera Coiiipiiiiy. It was tht wine old "Silver Slip per" in the same old way. but it was new to many Albuquerque theater goers and was done with such spirit, so much dasli and go, that It proved a highly amusing performance. It was a surly peslmist that begrudged the price he paid lor a seat to last night's performance. The champaim: dance, Itself was worth the price. These four graceful young ladies Misses Olive Roberts, Camille Astor, Alma Loraine ajid Kita Walker are the cleverest dancers ever seen at the Elks'. The costumes of the Fish er Opera company are gorgeous In the extreme, rich In color and of artistic blend. The lightning scene changes made in the performance of yesterday afternoon and the perform ance of last night was a clever piece of work. Tile entire stage setting, walls and trimmings were c.ianged in each Instance to darkened houses in less than a minute. FLORODORA "PLEASED E The Audience huh Conspicuous llie umber of Iridic lUir Itooin was Lonesome. for The matinee crowd out to see the perform. nice of "Florodora" was one of the biggest of its kind in the his tory of the Klks' opera house. There ' have been larger audiences at other matinees, but none which counted up so high in dollars and cents. The greeting received by the Fisher opera company was warm enough to tickle any theatrical troop and put the Mo your best' spirit Into its acting. In a way It was a typical matinee crowd the ladies predominated and the air was heavy with light conver sation and suffocating with perfume yet in a way it was not a usual matinee house. For one thing it had a most pronounced bald-head row, which numbered in lis rank several prominent representatives of the legal profession. Being a holiday the men were free and many were present yesterday af ternoon. It wasn't noticed that any left before the show was over too many selntilating sataliles on the stagi ami II is rumored that the bar in the lobby was lonesome. Perhaps the horrible example of the stage jag i-xccutcd oy George K. Mack had something to do with that. l'lom the very first swish of a pet ticoat to the very last hlnh kick the audience was kept busy looking and listening but taking the two togeth er it eeitaiiily was a happy afternoon. True to lis promises the Fisher opera company iiad the stage full of people and I he people full of ginger. There was not a lazy foot In the chorus; there was not a dull moment In the performance. The fetching Florodora airs seemed to have lost none of their popularity. "The Shade of the Sheltering Palm." sung tietu tit'ull. by Arthur lieane. bad lost none of sweetness and was encored again and again. Julia Frary. as Dolores, captivated the audience by her statuesque beau ty and excellent singing. Though eldent!y not in her best condition yesterday, she was pleasing neverthe less. Gertrude Mlllington. as Lady Holy- wood, had more 111. ill her shale of u- rpi for the f Oil i Cents) eso ooooorxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxocxxv n nor nm i 8 Mbt Mil Traction Park SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1907 M'Intosh Browns vs. Santa Fe Centrals ADMISSION 50 CENTS xxxxrxooooooooooooocorrr:c f.1 the musical numbers, but did not dis appoint. Her dulcet voice and the witchery of her ways won the house at once. When she sang, "1 Want to Marry a Man, I Do." the real at tractiveness of the dainty singer was most evident, even though she may have caused some pleasant embarrass ment to the dignified personages in the bald-headed row by her personal pleading appeals. The work of George) E. Mack, as Anthony Tweedlepunch, the show man, phrenologist, hypnotist and palmist, caused buttons to fly off of tight garments all over the house. Every time he cracked a smile or a joke a shower of buttons came pelting down from the balcony. The members of the bald-headed row suf fered most and more than one of that hairless group bears the dent of a button on his skull today. When any man Is as funny as Mack he ought to be made to repair the damage he does to people. Two or three persons who have never been known to smile before haw hawed yesterday and are suffering from the reaction today. It Is needless to recite the virtues of the various other members of the cist. They all made good and made a hit and they know it as well as those who applauded them. The dancing of the chorus. the singing, the costumes, the scenery were all satisfactory In every way. The unique and lightning change of scene In the second act caused the audience to gnsp. The great feature of Florodora was the double sextet, of course. Six tall, sylph-like ladies and six young un dertakers executed the notes and fig ures of this pleasing and popular feature in a most fascinating manner. The billowy air, "Tell M Pretty Maiden" wafted across the font-lights as also did the dust. Why don't they sweep that stage and sprinkle It once in n while and stirred up ten der emotions in many a calloused breast. O AT THE LAST NIGHT To a small but loyal audience, the Manhattan Musical Comedy company played " Fun ill a Hoarding School" last night at the Traction Park Ca sino. The company Is having hard luck lately cold weather, rain and com petition. It may be different next week. "Fun In a Hoarding School" is a rollicking farce, in which the mem bers have ample opportunity to cut up for the amusement of the audi ence. It does not pretend to plot, hut It will cause a smile and there are pleasing songs and dances introduced. The bevy shows up strong in the piece they wear pinafores which don't reach all the way to the floor, and the spectator Is kept anxious looking two ways iit once. Eddie Murray and Manolita Stet son as naughty scholars. Miss Wood, as the young widow and Mr. Spauld Ing as the professor cause much mer riment as do the obi maid school teacher and the young lover who recovers the stolen will. As a fun maker, the piece is on a par with the Hiil-Lunatics, and the musical numbers are more attractive. In addition to the regular perform ance a series of moving pictures, por traying in vivid realism the life of Christ, lire shown. These pictures are well worth seeing. O MIXSTItEJ S COMING. Allen's New Orleans Minstrels had a full house, or rather a full tent, at their opening performance last even ing, and everybody in attendance was pleased with the entertainment af forded. It was clean from anything objectionable whatever, and newer by tar than many minstrel companies seen In the opera house. The music was good. There was some excellent voices In the company and the d.lnc ing was strictly up to date. The cake walking Is a strong fealure and brought forth great applause. The two bands triade a good showing on the ttreels. The performance will be repealed again this evening In the big tent on Husk, between Fifth and Sixth streets, and the tent will no doubt be crowded. It Is particularly worthy of mention that greater court esy Is accorded patrons by the ushers and attendants than is usually wit nessed in tent shows Fort Worth. Texas, Mail Telegram. The above company will appear In Albuquerque under their canvas theater at Second street and Lead avenue June 4th. My lUst Irlcml. Alexander Ronton who Hve m ltural Route 1, Fort Edward, N. 7. says: "Dr. King's New Dlscoveiy I. my best earthly friend. It cured :.i of asthma six years ago. it has aloi performed a wonderful cure of in cipient consumption for r..y son's wife. The first bottle ended the ter rible cough, and this accomplished the other symptoms left one by one until she was perfectly Veil. Dr King's New Discovery power ovel coughs and colds is simply marvel ous." No other rented has eve equalled it. Fully guaranteed by al druggists. 50c and 11.00. Trial bot tie free. We do it right. KOrGTl DRY. Im perial Laundry Co. i : Bowels All Druggists VVOI ICJIiJ sSpor't BASE BALL WHERE THEY PI..W TODAY. National Ix'ngtie. Rrooklyn ut New York. Jioston at Philadelphia. Cincinnati at St. Louis. Chicago at Pittsburg. American League. New York at Huston. Philadelphia at Washington. St. Louis at Chicago. Detroit at Cleveland. HOW THEY .STAND. National Ijongue. Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago 2'J 8 .784 New York 28 9 .757 Philadelphia 21 14 .600 Pittslnirg 1 ir. .543 Hoston Ill 21 .4:12 Cincinnati 15 22 .405 St. Louis ID 29 .256 Rrooklyn 9 28 .24 3 Won. Lost. ret. Chicago 25 11 .692 Cleveland 25 13 .658 Detroit 19 14 .576 New York 18 16 .529 Philadelphia 18 18 .500 St. Louis 15 23 .395 Washington 10 22 .313 Roston 12 25 .303 Western League. Won. Lost. Pet. Des Moines 21 13 .618 Denver 18 13 .581 Omaha 20 18 .526 Lincoln 17 16 .515 Sioux City 16 19 .457 Pueblo 11 24 .311 YESTERDAY'S GAMES. National League. At Pittsburg First game: R. II. E. Pittsburg 4 7 4 Chicago 6 9 0 Ratteries Leltleld. Rrady and Gib son: Taylor and Kling. Second game: R. H. K. Pittsburg 1 9 1 Chicago 7 14 2 Ratteries Willis ami Smith; Fra zer and Moran. At St. Louis First name: T! ir 1.1 Cincinnati 7 12 3 St. Louis 5 11 2 Ratteries Hitt. Coakley and Mc Lean; Rrown and Marshall. Second game: R. H. K. St. Louis 1 n 3 Cincinnati 7 10 4 Ratteries Karger, Shields and Noottan; Ewlng and Schlei. At New York First game: R. H. E. Philadelphia 5 10 1 New York 2 3 2 Patteries Moran and Dooin; Wiltse and Rresnahan. Second game: R. H. E. Philadelphia 1 7 0 New York 6 12 4 Ratteries Ritchie and Dooin; Mat. thewson and Rresnahan. At Roston First game: R. H. E. Roston 4 9 1 Rrooklyn 0 9 1 Ratteries Young and Needham; Mclntyre and Hitter. Second game: R. H. E. Rrooklyn 4 10 0 Roston 3 8 4 Ratteries Henley and Rutler; Fla herty and Needham. American League. At Chicago First game: R. H. Chicago S 11 St. Louis 9 4 ; Ja- Ratteries Sullivan and Smith cobson and Stephens. Second game: Chicago St. Louis Ratteries Altrock anil M Glade and Ruelow. H. E. 0 8 0 7 0 Farland; At Cleveland First game: R. H. E. Cleveland 1 6 0 Detroit 0 4 0 Ratteries Rhoades anil Remis; Killlan and Schmidt. Second game: R. H. E. Cleveland 0 3 6 Detroit 6 11 1 Ratteries Joss and Remis; Mullen and Schmidt. At Washington First game: Washington New York Ratteries Smith and Orth and Kleinow. R. H. E. 1 6 4 3 5 1 Rla nkenshlp; Second game: Washington New York Ratteries Fa I ken burg don; Moore, Rrackett Kleinow and Thomas. R. H E . 9 HI 2 ..24 2 and Hey McGulre, At Philadelphia First game: R. H. E. Roston 1 6 0 Philadelphia 3 5 1 Ratteries (ilierliii anil Armbrus- ter; Dygert and Schreck. Second game: R. II. E. Roston 11 0 Philadelphia 4 7 3 Ratteries Dimeii, Glaze. Young. Shaw and Griper; Render and Schreck. Western l-ujiiH" At Sioux City First game: R. II. E S 2 S 2 Spies; H. E. 13 0 9 .) San- Sioux City 6 Omaha 5 Ratteries Williams and Hall. MrNeely and Gonding. Second game: R. Sioux City 4 Omaha 1 Ratteiie! Jariot and Spies; ders and Gooding. At Lincoln R. II. K Des Moines 7 S Lincoln 6 7 : Hatteriei -Clark and Yeager; Mi Kay and Zinran. American A-xH-ialion. At St. Paul: St. Paul, 3; Miiuu apolis. 5. At Columbus: Columbus, 6; Louis ville, 0. At Toll do: Toledo, 5; Indiauap lis, 6. SANTA FE LOADING UP FOR THE BROWNS If the rain Is over the Traction park grounds will be in condition for the game scheduled for next Sunday, and the chances are that It will be u hoi one. Deaqiiie the wet grounds and the threatening clouds that hun heavily In the heavens, a bunch of the browns were out for practice yesterday afternoon and appeared In oP A f Is loading up for the game. This the Rrowns will not have t do. The Rrownles are always loaded not with booze, but ginger. MARVIN HAFWAS GAHEJO THE FINISH Tonopnh. New, May 31. It was .1 desperate tight that Marvin Hart gave Mike Schreck here yesterday, but his broken wrist went back on him early in the game and his seconds gave up the struggle in the twenty-first round. Hart was the aggressor all through the game and had Schreck going badly in the eighteenth round. Rarney Reynolds. manager for Squires, the Australian, was at the ringside and stated that his man was ready to tight anybody in the world under the proper Inducements, and that the winner of this light was pre ferred. JACK o'brieTconfesses LIKE ABRAHAM RUEF (lly Jack ORrion Hlnilf.) Yes. I have faked many lights. Rut at the outset of this series of articles, which. I can assure you will be in teresting enough clear through to the end, I desire to state the most exten uating circumstances that existed in my particular case. In the first place, I have always given the spectators a run for their money and put up a spectacular fight. Irrespective of whether the bout was to go the limit or was being fought on the level, with both men trying for a knockout punch. Secondly, I had adopted pugilism for a profession, and having gained considerable prominence and having become a past master of the scien tific branch of the sport, I had much trouble In getting matches. The. consequence was that I was obliged to consent to allow my opponents to stay the full number of rounds, whether It was six or twenty, or else quit the business. Thirdly, I never would consent to take the loser's end. I only did this on one occasion when I was Just starting out, and luckily saw the folly of my mistake at once. In this way 1 always protected my friends. Now as to Hums. My first bittlo with him was a frame-up. It took place In Milwaukee on Ooctober 7th, 1904. I had to agree to let him stay the limit or he would not enter the ring. I could have double-crossed him that time and knocked him out If I had so wanted, but I allowed him to stay the six rounds. When we met In Los Angeles to talk over this last bout Rurns said to me: "How about this contest? What would you take to make it a sure thing for me to knock you out?" "Nothing like that in my family,' was my reply. Then MeOarey took a hand In the deal. He talked the matter over with me and wound up by, Implying that If Rurns should win I would gel the en tire purse. I couldn't see things with "Uncle Tom's" vision. There never was any legitimate J3UO.0OO' purse. The arrangements were that Rurns should lay down for $3,500. I was to get 30 per cent of the purse. I made a bluff at training to hoodwink the public. Hilly Nolan was not in on the ar rangements for the fake, but he knew the details before the night of th fight and tipped them oft to his friends all over the country by wire, telling them to get down a bet 011 mo as the "winner was already in." The declaring off of the bets de feated the sure-thing gamblers. McCarey didn't make any clean-up, as the house amounted only to $2!, 652 and when "Uncle Tom" saw th.s he didn't even want to give me my 30 per cent. Nolan and I, however, compelled him to. The first time I met Rurns in Los Angeles, the time he made such a, good showing and nearly slipped one over on me, was a frame-up. I had agreed with him and McCarey to al low him to make a good showing in order to make the second battle In Fiesta week a drawing card. It was to be a draw in the end. I should have been wise to Rurns after that experience, but he assured me that the unlucky punch which nearly put me out was pu.ely a'n ac cident. I think that McCarey Intended t carry things through as per agree ment in the second fight, but Rurns not only double-crossed me, but his real friend. "I am ruined. I'm ruined," was MeOarcy's cry after the battle and before the expose. o SPORTING NOTES. Jerome D. Travers retains his t:t'. of metropolitan golf champion. "Doc" Scanlon celebrated his re turn to the game, by winning I'r Rrooklyn. President Roosevelt will "root" for Annapolis at the big regal!. 1 on tile Hudson, June Jake Weinier has finally he 1 rounded up, and lias signed a Cincin nati contract for this jear ami l!o;. New York critics say th- purch.i-e of Tommy Corcoran wa 0:0- of wisest things that MeGraw eVrr U 1. President Pulliam ascribes the un usual docility of the National league players to the cold .xeatlur. Cincinnati players Jumped on their old friend overall for five runs a . I live hits in one inning, m.'.rkiug his second defeat ill tell months. Alex Hackeiischmldt. claiming t b- a brother of the fani"U' ll:.gi!- 1 wrestler, is after a tight with some California pug. Ollie Chill says umpiii'ig i'l :') Central league is like wha" Gt'.e: :! Sherman said about war. And Ch I is a professional prize tigh'er ut thai. Johnny Summers, the English p.. 4 who gave Tommy Murphy more than he wanted in their six-round go ,:t Philadelphia, will try the America 1 style of training for his next bout. Owing to his wlldiiess, Reu'.ba. h has not been able to pitch a full game this season. He was at the t p of the heap ill the National race 1 a -1 year. President Dovey, of the Roston Na tionals, wants a modification of the waiver rule, to compel w ners to sell a idaver If thev orre. ask for A i I 1. m ::: . f .' -.i-' 1 F.i it ic i,.,iriim