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Paint. <i v Paint must I elastic ^ J—it must ^ W give and W Vr take withthe shrinking and swelling of the wood and with the swaying of the building. If it is not elastic it soon looks seamy, cracks and breaks away, un able to protect the surface which it is sup posed to cover. The most elastic paint is Pure White Lead and Pure Linseed Oil. It is so elas tic, in fact, that a piece of soft white pine so painted may be struck sufficiently hard with a hammer to make a good-sized dent, without cracking the paint at all. J Try it with a paint composed of zinc, barytes, etc., and see what happens. The hard, inelastic paint . which refuses to give under / the tap of the hammer, will also refuse to ex - pand and contract with the wood under the action of the sun, the fain and the snow. - a To make sure of a paint which will not look seamy, crack and lose its hold, specify COLLIER Pur* W hit* Lead (Made by the Old Dutch Prooeati Usd Pure Linseed Oil. Hand for a booklet containing several handsoma reproductions of actual house*, offering valuable suggestion* for a color achame In painting your house. A test for paint purity la also given. national lead company ; Pfwnas Are. and 7th SL, Cincinnati, O.' NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. W. L. Pet. Chicago . 44 19 .698 Pittsburg . 38 19 667 New York . 4h 20 .G«7 Philadelphia .31 32 .192 Cincinnati . 26 38 . 397 St. Loul. 24 40 . 375 Brooklyn .22 36 . 378 Boston . 21 40 . 344 Brooklyn 2, Boston 0. Boston, June 25.—No Boston player reached second base during today's game, which Brooklyn won. Score: R.H.E. Brooklyn .100 100 000-2 6 0 Boston .000 000 000-0 3 2 Batteries: Scanlon and Bergen; Young ar.d Needham. Time, 1:28. Umpires, Con way and Emslie. New York 12, Philadelphia 3. New* York, June 25.—The locals had no difficulty in winning from Philadelphia today. They batted Lush for seven runs ia the sixtt/Inning and then Ritchie re placed hint. Score: R.H.E. Philadelphia.200 000 001- 3 7 5 New York .202 007 10*—12 12 2 Batteries: Lush, Ritchie and Donovan; Taylor. Ferguson, Smith and Bnwerman. Time. 2 hours. Umpire. Johnstone. Pittsburg 4, Cincinnati 2. Cincinnati, June 26.—Stolen bases were largely responsible for the . victory of Pittsburg over Cincinnati today. Score: R.H.E. Cincinnati .«0(> nuO 0>«2-2 8 1 "Pittsburg .<>02 001 100-4 S 0 Batteries: Ewing and Schlei; Willis and Gibson. Time, 1:33. Umpire. O’Day. Chicago 2, St, Louis 1. Chicago. June 25.—Reulbach hold St. Louis to one lonely single today, but the hit was timely, coming after a pass and a •aeriflce. and saved the visitors a shut out. Score: R.H.E. Chicago .001 010 U0»—2 4 0 St. Louis .100 000 000—1 1 1 Batteries: Reulbach and Kiing: Thomp son, Karger and Grady. Time, 1:30. Um pires, Klem and Carpenter. AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. Won. Lost Pet. Cleveland .35 % 21 .625 Philadelphia . 35 22 .6.17 New York . 34 24 .586 St. Loul* . 31 27 .534 Chicago .20 27 .517 Detroit.'.30 28 .517 Washington . 20 37 .351 Boston . 16 42 .276 Cleveland 3, Detroit 1. Detroit. June 25.—Warner's double and Jones' single in the ninth scored De troit's only run. Cleveland played a bril liant game, both at bat and in the field. Score R.H.E. Detroit .000 00« <101— 1 3 0 Cleveland .001 011 000—3 9 0 Ratteries: Donovan and Warner; Joss and Clark. Time, 1:IS. Empires, Evans and Connollj'. New York 2, Washington 0. Washington. June 25.—Chesbro held Washington down to three hits today and New York easily scored a shut out. Score: R.H.E. Washington .000 ooo 000—0 3 l New York .030 000 000-2 7 2 Batteries; Falkenberg and Heydon; Chesbro and McGuire. Time, 1:35. Empire, ©TiOughlln. Philadelphia 1, Boston 0. Philadelphia, June 25.—Lord's triple anj Murphy's single gave Philadelphia the only run scored in today's game with Boston. Score: R.H.E. Boston .000 000 OUO-O 7 0 Philadelphia .000 000 001—1 7 0 Batteries: Dineen and Armbruster; B ad. <>ell and Schreckengost. Time, 1:60. Em pires, Connor and Hurst. \ St. Louis 6, Chicago 4. St. Ix»uis, June 25.—Chicago was lucky to score as often as it did and the vic tory of the locals was deserved. Score: R H E Bt. Louis .302 010 01»-6 14 2 Chicago .101 OOO 200-4 « 3 Batteries: Jacobsen. Pelty and O'Con nor; Altrock and Sullivan and Hart. ETm plre Sheridan. Time. 1:45. Quality—Purity--Afe. Ideal Bottle Beer. Base Ball BIRMINGHAM vs. NASHVILLE dtNay.Tnesday art Wdmiiy West End Park Game Called at 4:00 REMARKABLE GAME LAUDED D( BARONS Magnificent Struggle Goes Fif teen Innings WILHELM WAS STARRED Local* Present Some Dumb Work On Path*—Much Interior Coaching. i Meeks Makes Initial Ap pearance on First. T STANDING. Won. Lost. Pet. ! New Orleans . 39 24 .619 fthreveport . 36 23 .610 Birmingham . 33 27 .530 Atlanta . 32 28 .533 Memphis . 31 28 .528 Montgomery . 23 31 .475 Nashville . 25 41 .379 Little Rock . 17 40 . 29S Results Yesterday. Birmingham 4. Nashville 3. Now Orleans 3, Little Rock 0. Games Today. Nashville at Birmingham. Montgomery at Atlanta. Memphis at Shreveport. New Orleans at Little Rock. One of the most brilMant struggles ever presented at West End park was termi nated yesterday afternoon when, in the fifteenth inning Dale Gear bingled lus ciously to right center and "Gladys" Moles worth scampered home with the winning run. Nashville went down, but sank Into de feat with all honor, and the thousand spectators seated about the battle ground cried In unison, "well done.” The final score of the initial contest of the Blr mlngham-Nashvllle series was 4 to 3, with the Barons'’hanging to the right end of the score card. Wilhelm was pitted against Dugan, and the work of the former was un questionably the feature of the hair-rais ing engagement. "Little Eva.V although appearing a trifle indifferent, had every thing from a "school house out.” to the most treacherous "spit ball." Throughout the conflict he seemed to grow stronger and when In the thirteenth inning he struck out three of the Nashville hitters in succession, the enthusiasm of the spec tators knew no bounds. He gave a total of seven hits, and walked only a single man. With the exception of his one bad inning, his delivery' was found but three times throughout the long and bitter con flict. Dugan, too. did splendid work, and although his efforts could not be com pared to the more brilliant Wilhelm, to ward the end of the engagement he made the fact uncomfortably plain that if the victory went to Birmingham, the Barons would have to win it. Some Poor Coaching. Although yesterday s game was one of the ihost brilliant ever served up to the Birmingham public, it is undoubtedly true that Wilhelm deserved a victory several innings before it came. The Barons, from some cause, were woefully slow and care less on the bases, in the second place, the coaching at third was of rankest order, and Matthews, Ragan and Gear were equally guilty. In the sixth in ning Alcock should have scored before he did and would have scored but for bad coaching. In the seventh Meeks, after hitting for two bags, was prevented from scoring when Wilhelm singled to center. But in the tenth the Barons threw away the most -superb chance to termi nate a long drawn out fight. Wilhelm walked and was sacrificed by Alcock. Molesworth singled, and Wilhelm was stopped on third. Then occurred some- i thing uncommon in baseball. Smith, at- ! tempting the "squeeze.” hit safe to the j Infield, and Wilhelm, from third, did not ! score. Then again, was the “squeeze attempted. But instead of hitting the ball, ! Gear swung wide and Wilhelm, having started for home, was run to death l»y j Coogan. Gear finally retired the side, j after the bases had been filled by flying l out to Wiseman. The Runs Come. The game was started in a fine drizzle. | and on this account there was an ap parent slowness and indifference. In the first inning, both sides went out In one, two, three older. In the second, the Ba rons scored. Walters drew a pass, wad shoved to third by Oy let's single, and a walk was drawn by Matthews. Then Meeks did himself proud, his first ef fort at the stick resulting in a long drive to center, which opened home to Walters. the fourth, Wilhelm had a bad In ning, and the spectators were furnished with a moBt unpalatable sight. Pearson, Wiseman and Janslng drew short singles each, and the bases were filled. A drive for one bag by Bohannon, sent the first two runners home, and before the side was retired, Janslng. too, had registered his tally. The audience then heaved a sigh that spoke Its disappointment. In the sixth, however, there came a glad change, and new life and enthusiasm were Infused. Alcock led off with a single. Molesw.orth doubled and Alcock went to third. He was held at third by Matt hews. Smith wag "there" with the tlm-' her, however, and his Texas leaguer brought Alcock under the rope. Gear followed with the "squeeae," and Moleg worth'a run tied the score. The Game Won. With the score tied, the audience raised itself to its feet, and demanded victory. The Barons tried to win. but Dugan, set tled down to a steady stride, was a dif ficult proposition. In the seventh. Meeks did not score from second on Wilhelm's single, and a golden opportunity was thrown to the wind. In the tenth, there were chances to win, but Inferior coach ing and the failure of the "squeeze," due to Wilhelm's carelessness when Smith hit safe to the Infield, prevented. From that point until the coming of the fif teenth there was not another chance to tally. Dugan was delivering the goods In healthy packages. In the fifteenth, with' one down, the winning run waa made. Molesworth, having drawn a pass, waa aacriflce4 to second by Smith. Gear responded nobly to the call of the fane, and his screaming single to left-center placed Molesworth home. The game was won. A vast sigh of relief went up from the few hundred fans gathered to wit ness the struggle. Nashville made strenuous efforts to heave aside the defeat that waa threat - / - SOME MOVES INTENDED BY MANAGER VAUGHN Manager Vaughn, immediately after the game yesterday evening, announced to a number of fans pressing about him, that his men had been excellently treated on the road trip recently ended. “The fans and the players in the various western cities,'' stated the big manager, “now seem to realise that those stories floated abroad early in the season by some of the ‘big guns' of this league, are untrue. It is now generally understood that the Ba rons have the best record In the Southern league for good behAvlor, both on the field and in the hotels. Only one Baron, Mat Lhews, has been put out of a game, and I believe that the umpire on that occasion in Memphis acted 'hastily. “This being true, the Barons were treated splendidly, and we have no kick to register. Instead of being threatened with policemen, the jail and ejectment from the field, every courtesy was shown the players, and the result is that they acquitted themselves in a most commend able manner." \ The Barons are in the game to win, ac cording to the big manager. There is a total absence of internal dissontlon. i*ie Barons are fast recovering from their various ailments. Garvin will soon be returned to the gajne. as will Mont gomery. Smith has cured himself of his malaria. The sight of the slagpile. he says, has done that, much for him. Gear is per haps in the most serious condition. A§ his Injuries render him unfit for service, and as 'he is too valuable man to be sub jected to the risk of continued playing, he should be given a short rest. This will probably be the course pursued by the manager. Manager Vaughn stated last night that as soon as Montgomery was re covered he would be stationed on third, and probably Alcock switched to one of the fields. This will give Gear a much needed chance to cure himself thorough ly. Alcock is a fast man, and will deliver the goods. Gear, in his present condition, is doing himself and tlie club an injury to remain fixed ay his post longer than is absolutely necessary. His strained back caused him to allow two singles to stretch themselves into longer hits yesterday af ternoon, and that he cannot swing and run bases as is Ills wont, is well known. Beginning tomorrow, there will be a change in the line-up. Alcock will not lead off. as 'he did yesterday, but will give that place to Molesworth. Smith will fol lowr Molesworth and Alcock will bo next in line. Meeks, Gear and Walters will then follow. Oyler. either Matthews or Garvin, and the pitcher will bring up the rear. The advantages of this change are readily ap parent. Meeks is too valuable at present to occupy the position that he hud yester day. The Change; will be valuable, it Is be lieved, and will be another aid in the Baron’s race for the pennant. QUIET MIQUE DISCUSSES MULLANEY’S RUBBER BALL Since his last appearance In Blrmlng ham, Mique Fffin, grand mogul of the Nashville aggregation, has assumed a ! quietness that is painful. He sits and sighs, and sighs and sits, but nothing from between his teeth will issue. Just what causes this change in the formerly genial fellow, is unknown. However, this Is true—he now says nothing. On account of the tinanclal distress that besets Nashville, which Information was contained In a letter from Finn to Pres ident Kavanaugh, and read at the annual meeting of the league directors in Bir mingham some weeks ago. anxious fans yesterday afternoon pressed about the visiting mogul, plied him with questions. To none would lie deign an answer. “Is Nashville really in sore distress?” ven tured one bolder than his fellows. “Is it true that you were unable to issue the pink slip to several players on account of lack of funds to pay them?” But Mique said nothing. He even refused to vouchsafe a nod of the head when some one asked if he played, and went down lit a double-header yesterday. He did not discuss his alleged treatment in Shreve port, in which city he was twice eject ed from tfye park. He was absolutely quiet. One statement made by Mr. Finn, how ever, was interesting. It is hardly, prob able that he made these remarks, how ever, for publication. Manager Vaughn of the Birmingham club, having a curios ity to see what was contained in a ball, cut it open. Finn forgot himself. He remarked that he saw the ball that was opened in Shreveport, the one that Man ager Mullaney charged was put in a game against Montgomery by Manager Frank. "The ball,” said Mr. Finn, “contained the little rubber sphere that it should. This much was all right. However, in addi tion, it contained a considerable quantity of rubber. The little rubber ball, instead of being wrapped with twine, as it should have been, was completely covered with strands of rubber. It was simply a 'rub ber ball,' and there's nothing else to it.” These words of Manager Finn were stated in the presence of Manager Vaughn and President Baugh. Mr. Finn did not say whether or not Manager Frank used the ball in a game. He was simply making some interesting remarks concerning one certain ball. He even declared that he doubted whether or not Mullaney could prove, even if he chose to, that Frank had slipped the sphere Into a game. enlng. In the tenth, Frary hit for three bags, but when he attempted to score on Coogan’s Infield bounder, Oyler nailed him at the plate. in the twelfth Castro tripled, but the i hit needed to score him was not coming. In the fourteenth Pearson, first up, hit for a double. Gilbert was safe on a fielder's choice when Pearson made tha mistake of starting for third, at which place h«* was knocked Into a cocked hat by Oyler to Alcock. When everything began to look dark est, a lightning double retired the side, and then it was evident that Nashville was doomed. The further details of the game arc given in the official score. The Official Score. • Birmingham— AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Alcock, 3b. ft 1 2 1 5 1 Molesworth, cf. ft 2 2 3 0 0 Smith, rf. 5 0 2 2 0 0 Gear, If. 6 0 1 0 0 0 Walters, 2b. 5 1 0 1 5 ft Oyler, ss. ft 0 1 4 9 1 Matthews, c. 4 0 1 9 1 0 Meeks. 1b. 6 0 2 35 0 ft Wilhelm, p. .. 5 0 7 ft 9 0 Totals . 48 4 1 2 45 29 2 Nashville— AB. R. H. PO. A. E Pearson, If.-rf. 6 1 2 1 0 ft Gilbert, cf. 8 0 0 2 0 0 Wiseman, rf.-lf. ..5 1 1 1 0 O' Janslng, 3b. ft 1 2 2 1 ft Bohannon, 2b. 6 ft 1 ft 9 ft (.’astro, ss. 5 ft 0 3 4 ft Frary, lb.ft 0 1 18 3 ft Coogan, c. ft ft ft 9 ft 0 Dugan, p. 5 ft ft 1 ft 0 Totals . 51 3 7 *43 23 0 •One out when winning run was scored. Score by Innings: Birmingham .060 002 ftftft 000 001—4 Nashville .000 300 ftftO ftftft 000—3 Summary — Two-base hits Pearson, Molesworth, * Meeks. Three-base hits— Janslng and Frary. Bases on balls—Off Wilhelm 1. off Dugan ft. Struck out—By Wilhelm 8, by Dugan 7. Stolen bases— Alcock, Castro, Meeks. Sacrifice hits— Alcock, Smith. Gear 2. Wiseman. Double plays—Walters to Oyler to Meeks. Jan slng to Bohannon to Frary. Time of game—2:50. Umpire—Buddertiam. Atten dance—1000. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION At St. Paul: St. Kwil-Milwaukoe post poned, non-an*lval St. Paul. At Minneapolis: Minneapolis-Knnsas City postponed, delayed by wreck. At Indianapolis: Columbus 4, Indiana polis 0. At Toledo: I»ulsvllle 5. Toledo 2. W. C. Fitts In Washington. Washington, June 2u—(Special.)—William C. Fitts, alternate candidate for the Inked states Senate, was at the capltol today paying his respects to the members of the Alabama delegation. I » GDGSG HOLDS THEM DOWN TO TWO HITS NEW ORLEANS TAKES THE GAME FROM LITTLE ROCK BY SCORE OF 3 TO 0—WATT TOUCHED UP FOR NINE. -— Little Hock. June 26.—Gueee was In good form this afternoon and his former Little Rock team mates secured but two hits, one of which was a scratch. Score: Little Rock— AB. R. H. PO. A. E. DeArmond, If. 4 0 0 2 1 1 Noblett, 2b. 3 0 0 0 1 1 Meany, rf. 4 0 0 1 0 0 Douglas, lb. 4 0 1 11 0 0 Johnson, ss. 3 0 o 0 2 6 Hickey, 3b. 3 0 0 2 4 0 Drennen, cf. 3 0 1 2 0 0 Orr, c. 3 0 0 9 0 1 Watt, p. 1 0 0 0 2 0 Totals . 28 0 2 27 10 3 New Orleans— AB. R. H. PO. A. B. Rlckert, If. 4 0 110 0 Cargo, ss. 5 0 2 o 2 o Blake, 2b. 5 i 2 4 10 Knoll, rf. 4 0 0 3 1 0 Beck, lb. 4 o 0 12 o o Byrd, cf. 3 1 12 0 0 O’Brien, 3b. 3 1114 1 i Stratton, c. 3 0 1 4 0 0 Guese, p. 4 0 1 0 2 0 Totals . 35 3 9 27 10 1 Score by Innings: New Orleans .010 100 100—3 Little Rock .000 000 OOb-O Sunimary-Two-l)ftw hit—Blak«\ Sacri fice hIts—O’Brien. Johnson. Stolen bases— Rlckert. Blake, O'Brien, Stratton. Bases ’ on balls—Off Guess s. struck out—By Watt 5. by Guts* 4. H4t by pitcher—By Watt 3. First on error—Little Roclc 1. i New Orleans 2. Left on bases—Little Rock 2. New Orleans 9. Double plays Knoll to O'Brien, Hickey to Douglas, 'rime—1:35. U-trvplres—Buckley and Wes ton. Shreveport, June 25. —Shreveport-Mem phis no game, wet grounds. Atlanta. June 26.—Atlanta-Montgomery no game. rain. COTTON STATES LEAGUE Meridian 1, Jackson 0. Meridian, Miss., June 25.—(Special.)—'The only run of the game this afternoon was made by the first man up for Meridian on a walk, sacrifice and single by Gard ner, A close decision by I,ally at first caused a wrangle by Jackson, It being claimed the visitor# lost a run thereby. Botli pitchers did good work, but Me ridian bunched hits with a walk and won out. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Jackson .otto oon ooo-n r, o Meridian .100 000 00»—1 3 1 Batteries: Robinson &n<l Petit; Bruner and Sample. I'mpire, Gully. At Mobile; Mobile 1, Baton Rouge l (called in sixth inning on account of rain). At Gulfport: Gulfport 2. Vicksburg K, OTHER GAMES* Albertville, June 24.—(Special.)—Dixing defeated Albertville yesterday by a score of 8 to 3. Reed of Albertville climbed a fence and caught a fly, this being the feature of the game. Forest Fires In Mexico. El Paso, Tex., June 25.—Purest fire are burning in the lumber tracts near Magda lena Sonoro and the town of Magdelena Is threatened. It la reported that sev eral camps have been destroyed The region is thickly populated with American miners. ALL ABOUT IT, | The first waa wan. Sallee this afternoon. J. PIuv. butted into two of the games. The change in the batting order should result in good. Reulback of Chicago gave St. Louis but one hit yesterday, Guese had everything, and New Orleans scored an easy victory. W'hait has become of Empire Kennedy? Echo answers. “What?" Wilhelm had everything, not even for* getting a little carelessness. Dugan is a little and wiry snag, and has « well supplied stock of goods. Lush was easy for New York yesterday. He was pelted some fourteen times. Waddell, by the aid of Lord, won an other game yesterday for the Phillies. Dugan and Coogan—who has ever heard better names for the golddust twins? Scanlon had everything yesterday, and no Bostonian got to second base. This is a record. The Finns are playing a very even ga mo—losing all the time.—Nashville American. Empire Rudderham. because it looked cloudy, delayed the game some ten min utes yesterday. Twenty-five put-outs in his first day s work 1s going some even for a man as large as Meeks. Had there been no rain, the attendance would have been tremendous. Watch the crowds this afternoon. Meeks declares that this league is as fast as the one he came from. There is no doubt of that fact. Nashville had several chances to win the game, but the little hit that was needed would not come. The Finnlte found “Little Eva" missing in all but four innings. He pitched eleven innings without giving a single hit. Instead of raising a row, as lie did twice in Shrevetown, Finn was very quiet yes terday. He did chew’ his moustache. Mique will not discuss his fatal after noon in New Orleans Sunday. Frank has his way with visiting teams in that city. The Nashville Americans calls for the release of Empire Buckley. Any change, in any direction, but would benefit the Finns. "Ehes-bro Back to Form," w’as the re frain of those New Yorkers when they saw where he had given Washington but three hHs yesterday. The ’Atlanta papers are howling that Atlanta has not a« yet won the pennant. Atlanta will be In the race, and there ehould be no worry. Because Mullaney and not Schwartz was tmi.de manager of the Climbers, the latter gentleman has taken to the woods. Where he is cannot be told. For the first time Birmingham lias failed on a squeeze play. Had Wilhelm not taken a nap, however, the .failure would not have occurred. Those players coaching at third, should keep their eyes open. There was little use In stretching the game yesterday Into a fifteen inning contest. There is developing much discussion relative to the alleged triple play that Birmingham made in Shreveport yester day. Was it really a triple? No. Errors by Oyler and Alcock, while ihey spoiled the game, can he excused. Oyler, aided by Walters, really got his man, but Rudderham thought differently. Cleveland has establish a firm lead in the Amertcan league race. Detroit, in spite of its dislike for Cleveland, gener ally -bites the dust when the two meet. Stolen lame? are accountable for Pitts burg’s viotor.v yesterday. There are too few bases purloined in tills Teague. Play ers depend too much on bunts and sacri fices. Birmingham is slowly easving the steel in Shreveport. There is no just reason why the Pelicans and the Pirates should lead Birmingham, Montgomery and At lanta. » Mique Finn lias developed a placid quiet ness. It is barely possible that he didn't desire that his letter to President Kavan augh he made public. It has taught him a lesson. Castro’s work at short yesterday was little less than brilliant. He and Bohan non are unquestionably stars, and It is hard luck that their stars directed them to Nashville. Gilbert came near as pease cutting Molesworth off at the plate while “Gladys” was scoring the winning rur. The fast Finnite stopped Gear s drive with a single hand. When the Birmingham fans see Nash ville, they wonder that the F!unite* arc so low' In the race. The work of the team. Individually. Is exceptionally good. They do not seem to pull together. The Arkansas Gazette publishes a photo graph of the rubber ball that Frank is alleged to have used against Mont- j gomery- Tt is safe to say that Judge Kavunnugli lias now beard of the inci dent, at least. Gear should be given n rest. His field ing yesterday wo* decidedly off color. To those who know' how brilliantly the popular player can field his exhibition yesterday was sufficient proof that he is out of condition. Umpire Buckley was glad of the ruin yesterday. Me had no trouble with ball players. The Commercial-Appeal is out In an article defending the youthful indi cator. Either the players of the league have “It In” for him, or he is incom petent. The fans hope that Meeks will make good. In the Southern league, In this day and time, a man is never good until lie has proved It. Meeks got two lilts yesterday, which was good. He is woe fully slow on the paths, however. Here's hoping that he will do better than Man ager Vaughn. The old gentleman is mighty good, however. The “rubber-ball” incident should not be dropped. The several managements in the league should demand an Investiga tion. If Frank has resorted to smooth tricks and vile, he should be shown up. Atlanta, being the chief sufferer, should lead, and all the remaining chibs should fall in line Frank i* almost too much of u dictator, already. In the sixth Inning, with Alcock on first, Molesworth sent a screamer to left, lie took second, and Alcock scored. Rudder-* bam said the ball was a foul. Manager Vaughn thinks differently, and It is said that Jansing does. too. From the press box. however, It looked as If bis ump« was right. Strange, however, but Moles worth returned to the hat. and got a double that couldn't he disputed. According to the New Orleans Picayune Miqus Finn doesn't cars about tbs rub ber balls, and he. while admitting that lie has used them himself .charges that j I evarv other manager has resorted to the i' HOTELS AND SUMMER RESORTS. Innram liihio HMol ls now open Tot guests. Location high and beau myi dill Llllllil IJJPT fu| Electric lights. Hot and Cold Baths, Boat ing, Bathing and Fishing fine. All amusements usually found at watering places. Apply to INGRAM LITHIA WATER CO., No. 2018 Third avenue. Birmingham. Both Phones No. 103. HOTEL DENIMS, ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Directly facing the ocean and the world-famous board walk. Handsome fireproof addition just completed. Noted for its location, the liberality of Us appointments and service. WALTER J. BUZBY, Owner and Proprietor. 6-12-8-t-tu-sat LITHI8 SPRIHBS, 68. SWEET W8TER P8RK HOTEL Under New Management. 30 Minutes’ Ride From Atlanta. Management strictly first-class. The only resort in the world affording vapor lithia baths, with natural lit 1,la. water. Write for descriptive mat ter and rates. SCOVILLE BROTHERS. 6-24-24t-th-sat-sl -tu _ HOTEL LAMINE Alabama White Sulphur Springs Opens June 1st, 1906, under new management Dabney H. Scoville, Of the Hotel Marion, Atlanta, Ga., Owner and Proprietor. This is the most healthful mountain resort in the south. Scenery unsur passed. Sand. Fox and Lookout moun tains towering up into full view. The hotel crowns an eminence 1,70') feet above sea level, insuring pure, bracing air, free from files and mos quitoes. Rooms en suite, with baths, also cot tages. with baths. Billiards, pool, boating and fine mu sic. The springs are thirty miles south of Chattanooga, on the Alabama Great Southern Railroad. They include live different kinds of water, viz.: White sulphur, black sulphur, alum, epsom and freestone. They are widely fa mous for their medicinal properties In (he cure of kidney and liver troubles, dysentery, constipation, rheumatism and kindred troubles. Alabama White Sulphur Springs Water will cure any case of indiges tion. It’s the Truth Moderate rates upon application. Write for information. JNO. A. WEBB, Mgr., Sulphur Springs, Ala. 6-30-su-tu-tbur-l m HOTEL CHAMBERLIN. OLD POINT COMFORT. Special summer rates. For booklet, etc., address GEORGE F. ADAMS. Mgr.. Foi* rass Monroe, Vn. 6-8-5*2t-tu-thu*«ftt-su In the Heart of the Shopping and Theatre Dlstrlcte , Gilsey House 29th St. 4 Broad. way, N. Y. City. Ten Minutes From All | Depots ROOMS Enropean Plan $1 per day and up American Plan $2.50 to $3.50 PER DAY. ACCORDING* TO LOCA TION. 75 Suite*. Parlor, Bsdroom and Bath. Special rates to famine*. American and European plan*. COMBINATION BREAKFAST, 60c. U’NCHEON, 40o. DINNER, 6 to 8:5#, 75c H. S. DVNCAN, Prop NEW HOTEL Hotel Queen Cily. Tuscalbosa, Ala. Open July 2. The traveling man's home. Now furniture, iron beds, I’erfeetiou maLtresaes, Blue Ribbon Springs. Accommo dations first-class, eleven bath rooms. Sample rooms conveni ent. Rates, $2.00 to $2.6n per day. First-class bus will meet all trains. R. J. Holston, E. T. Mi Prop. Mr 8-2G-4t-tu-su same tactics. Finn knows Imw to bilk when lie Is in Charlie Frank s home lor. CHve tlie fans another vtetory. There is no need, however, in again putting up an exhibition as that of yestcnla.\ Heart disease would then become common. ■ ■ . .»— LYNCHED IN KEMPER COUNTY. Unknown Negro Quietly Disposed of By Mob at Del'.alb. Meridian, Miss., June 55.— (Sp-ciul.j In formation received here tocJa> - ties that an unknown negro wan uuletly lynched by an unknown mob at 1)oKalb. Kemper county. for what wan believed to have been an attempt to criminally anaaiilt Mph. Jam oh Young, proprietor of a atore. The negro darted behind the counter and ruahed toward .Vita. Young, when «he drew a piutol. The negro ewcuped, but was captured by the mob during the night an«l lynched. ♦ ♦ ♦ BOBS UP AGAIN. ♦ ♦ • ♦ The Kaaonvllb- baseball club d* ♦ + Hires to know whether a man < an ♦ ♦ score while a play, which results ♦ ♦ In the sid** being retired, is in pn»- ♦ « gress Tin* hcore does not count. ♦ ♦ Umpire Buckley made th** same ♦ ♦ mistake recently In Memphis, but ♦ ♦ was corrected by the league direr- ♦ ♦ tor«. Talladega should not have ♦ ♦ been awarded the game. ♦ f TATE SPR1NG"1 mfi affords the finest possible B B combination of health and B B pleasure resort features. B; B High up in the mountains, B B the location and climate B '■Tj are ideal. $30,000 spent in B O improvements, refitting, B vl enlarging, and moderniz- B ; 1 ing the hotel. Rooms en- B $ suite with bath ; steam B ;»:v| heat : dining-room capac- 11 ity increased to 600. B Tate Spring Water B m js famous for its curative pow- Bp crs in stomach, liver and kidney Iff la diseases, and all troubles that Kg B are traceable to those sources. M Cr'V fur f>--r Imtitdet, testimonial?, etc.. Bll RHj ,,r the " Csrlxbsd ot America." Water ■■ Mj n..l,l at all «tr'of Ht'.,.... oi wc nhipdiroct. Ky£! Jfv 1M0S. TOMLINSON. Owner U Tate Spring. Tenn COOK’S SPRINGS Hotel now open for the reception ol guests. Kates reduced from last year. Many improvements. XInexcolled for pleasure and health. Write for rates and booklets. Special rates to families. LOUIE REESE, Proprietor. Ilayivood While Sulphur Springs WAYNESVILLE, N. C. Elevation 285 feet. 20 acres of beau titul shaded lawn. Delightful scenery. Dry and cool climate. Rates moderate. ALEXANDER BROS. BLOUNT SPRINGS This famous summer resort is open for the season. Hotel under new management. For full particulars, rates and descriptive phamplets ad dress MABSON & WEST, Blount Springs, Ala. "Comfort Without Extravagance," at the New Transient Steel-Hull t Fireproof HOTEL WOODSTOCK ' Near Broadway, N. Y. City. 21 2 blocks west of Grand Central station, and just off Long Aero or Times square—the very heart of the city. In the midst of the theatres and clubs, and near the shopping dis trict. Subway and “LM roads and Broadway ears adjacent. Accom modations for 500. Mod i rn rooms, near hath. $1.nfl. Luxurious all light rooms and suites, private bath. $2 up (for 2, $1 extra). Choice restaurant. Music. VV. If. VALTQTj ETTE. Also Hotel Berwick, Rutland, Vt. 6-12-13t-tu-th-su Greenbrier White Sulohur Spring*, West Virginia. (The Old While Sulphur.) Now open. Famous for Its sulphur baths. Modern Improvements, with private baths. Perm anent orchestra. Terms, $15 to $25 week, $50 to $90 per month. Write for illustrated booklet. Address, GKO. A. MILLS, Jr., Manager, Greenbrier White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. 5-l-39t-tu-thu-sat NEW YORK CITY. ^ §>t. Bents f^otel 1 BROADWAY AND 11TH ST. ($)_ One of »w York’s best conducted hotels, mm I# popular by Us refinement. home nun. forts »ti<l good living. _ Single rooms I. AO per day and up. Furo- 2$ . iifunplaii. Titbied’hote A Iso proprietors ] HOTEL MARTINIQUE j Broadway awl 38d Nt.| break rail ftOc- ^ WM.TAYLOR A SON / This publication is on , bloat »t. 1 >onis Hotel. (5 LORING SPRINGS. *'KZIX"K' Lookout Mountain. li^OO feet altitude^. Chalybeate and freestone water; fishing, hunting, bathing, boating, driving, ten pins, croquet and other amusements. CHAS. A. LORING. Prop. Pine Beach Hotel. Pine Beach, Virginia. Twenty minutes by trolley frorriNorfolfc, Va. Resort finest, coolest, healthiest re sort-on coast, combining every modern comfort and convenience. Bathing, boat ing. fishing: 2500 feet board walk along shore. Write for booklet. VVM. C. ROYER, Manager. Stafford Springs. The hotel at this famous spring is open for the season. For full particulars, ratal and pamphlets, address COLB URN-MO ROAN & CO., Voss burg, Miss.