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YvTedfiesday, May 20, 1908.
THE TIMES. mrw-K i 11 STk4i fcl t' WEEK'S SPORT CALENDAR. WEDNESDAY. Princeton-Pennsylvania base- ball game at Princeton, N. J. Annual championships of Met- ropolitan Golt association open at Ballusrol. THURSDAY. Eight-oared race of New York Vnlrerslty and University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia. Opening of annual" horse show at Country club of Brookline, Mass. FRIDAY. Ohio Intercollegiate track meet at Columbus. New . England Intercollegiate . V athletic meet at Ronton. SATURDAY. Chicago-Wisconsin dual track meet at Chicago. Annual regatta of American Rowing associatioa at Phlladel- 4 phla. Track meet of central Illinois colleges at Pecrla. Opening of spring meeting of Ontario Jockey clnb. Iowa state high school ath- letlc meet at Dcs Mofya. Missouri valley ..inference track meet at Kansas City. Princeton-Harvard baseball game at Princeton. O Pcnnsylvnnia-Ccrnell baseball game at Philadelphia. STANDING OF THE CLUES. NATIONAL UEAtJUE. VvT. L. Chicago 15 7 Philadelphia ...13 10 Pittsburg 13 9 New York 13 12 Boston 14 13 Cincinnati 12 12 St. Louis 10 18 Brooklyn 9 18 AMERICAN LEAGUE. W. L. 1 New York 17 9 Philadelphia 17 11 t Cleveland 14 11 Chicago 13 13 St. Louis 14 14 Detroit 12 13 Washington 10 16 Boston 9 19 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. W. L. Toledo 16 9 Columbus 18 11 Indianapolis 18 11 - Milwaukee ...17 12 Louisville 18 13 Kansas City 12 17 Minneapolis 9 20 St. Paul 7 22 CENTRAL LEAGUE. W. 1m Pet .S2 .565 .5yi .520 .519 .500 .357 .333 Pet. .651 .607 .560 .500 .500 .480 .385 .321 Pet. .640 .621 .621 .586 .581 .414 .310 .241 Pet. .765 .750 .600 .526 .455 .400 .278 .187 Fort Wayne 13 4 ' Grand Rapids 15 5 . Dayton 12 South Bend 10 9 ' Evansville : 10 12 l Terre Haute ,.. 8 12 - Zanesville 5 13 Wheeling 3 13 8 RESULTS YESTERDAY. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Washington, 0; Chicago, 2. Philadelphia, 2; St. Louis, 5. New York, 6; Detroit, 1. Boston, 2; Cleveland, 7. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Pittsburg-Philadelphia, rain. No other games scheduled. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Tmliananolis. 1: Columbus, 2. Louisville, 13; Toledo. 10. Kansas City, 1; Milwaukee, 9. Minneapolis, 5; St. Paul, 2. PAPKE OFF F0S SILVEE LAKE. Billy Papke and Manager Jones de parted yesterday for Silver Lake, where - the Spring Valley boy will train for his " bout with Stanley Ketchel June 4. Pap ' ke expressed himself yesterday as con- fident of the outcome and said that he thought he could defeat Ketchel. The ' go Is to be the usual ten-round affair. LANGF0ED DEFEATS FERGUSON . JVcRro Fighter Gives White Man Good Beating at Boston. . Boston, Miss., May 19. Sam Langford ' put it all over Sandy Fersuson in their ' twelve-round bout before the Armory A. A. here tonight. Although the bout went the limit, it was Langford's all the way. The one feature of the bout was the unexpected sand displayed by . Sandy, who took an unmerciful beating and was always coming back for more. . Langford landed at will and pocked Ferguson in the face with his left about as often as he wanted to. In the tenth Langford floored Fergu iBon twice for the count and the white fighter quite the ring groggy. He came j back strong in the eleventh and man taged to pull through that and the twelfth without getting into serious . trouble. CARSEY WINS ON KNOCK-OUT. ; Disposes of Harry Rose tn Seventh Round at Los Angeles. .' Los Angeles, Cal., May 19. Frank Carsey of Chicago knocked out Harry 'Rose in the seventh round of the semi-'wind-up tonight at McCarey's club. Carsey outclassed the local boy from the start and gradually wore Rose 'down with terrific lefts to the stomach. This was Carsey's first apeparance in Los Angeles. '. The betting before the bout was 2 to 1, with Carsey the favorite. . . LEWIS OUTPOINTS HITTE. ."Wins an Easy Bout In Wind-up National A. C. at - New York, May 19. Harry Lewis of Philadelphia easily outpointed Charley Hitte of Albany In the star bout at the stag of the National Athletic club to night. MILES DEFEATS E. B. NOEL. 1 Londan, May 19. Eustace H. Miles, he English tennis player, got a step nearer another match with Jay Gould of New York by defeating E. B. Noel three straight sets today in the sec ond round of the preliminaries to the Olympic tennis contest. The score was 6 5, 61, 6- 5. NEWS AND NOTES OF SPOET. "Honey" 3Iellody, who bnt a year or two ago was recognized as among the topnotoh welter weights, has quit the fighting game and returned to bis trade a coppersmith. The battling of Jake Stahl Is helping the New York Ameri cans to keep an even keel. All the major league clubs have suffered a flatness of the purse this spring on account of rain. Harry Baker, the California featherweight, who has been living lu New York for several months, has changed his head quarter to Philadelphia. As usual the Cleveland team Is doing great work In the early part of the season. Many are hoping that the Naps will stick for the big ahow the world's championship games. "Wild mil Donovan looks to be the same clever twlrler as of yore and Detroit fans are happy. If the Cincinnati pitchers could show some genuine goods the Reds would start to climb. Not since the American league placed a tenm in Boston has the National league team In that city worked o hard as have the Doves of 1008. Sandy Frguson, the erst while "bad boy of Chelcsea," r.eeirs to have caught on In Philadelphia. Lew Ilailey, the fight promoter of that city, has posted a forfeit to match Sandy against any man In the world for six rounds or more. Manager Billy Murray of the Philadelphia Nationals says his team Is something of an "In and outer." WABASH, 2; KCSE POLY, 2. Crawfordsville, Ind., May 19. In an errorless game "Wabash college de feated Rose Poly this afternoon, 2 to 0. The game was the fastest of the sea son. "Wabash redeemed Itself for the 7 to 5 defeat at Terre Haute two weeks ago. Score: Wabash 20000000 2 6 0 Itose Poly 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 Two base hits Diddel, Heidenger. Struck out By Irwin, 7; by Bachman, 9. Bases on balls Off Irwin, 1; off Bachman, 1. Hit by pitcher Bachman, 1. Stolen bases Faunce, Diddel (2). Umpire Dr. May. MISCELLANEOUS BALL GAMES. At Muscatine, la. Muscatine, 1; Ke wanee, 0. At New Haven, Conn. Yale fresh men, 6; Princeton freshmen, 2. , At Worcester, Mass. Holy Cross,5; 3; Tufts, 1. At Sterling, 111. Sterling Indianas, 1; Rock Falls Eagles, 0. At Atlanta University of Georgia, 3; Washington and Lee, 1. At Kankakee, 111. St. Viateurs, 12; Monmouth, 0. At Paris, Mo. Nebraska Indians, 13; Paris, 9. NOTES OF THE BOXERS. Eddie Tancel, the little boxer who is under the management of Howard Carr, will wrestle Pt" Nicholas at the Bo- htmian-Amerier- -iU Tuesday evening, May 26. Ad Wolgast is to meet Frank Conley, the Italian feather-weight, in his rext bcuth. They will clash before? fne Ra cine Boxing club. May 29. The bout is set for eight rounds. Stanley Ketchel has opened as a 4 to 5 favorite over Papke in their bout at Milwaukee, June 4. Several sporting men of Milwaukee have announced that they are willing to wager large sums or. Ketchel. Terry McGovern will be seen in the ring again next Tuesday, May 26. His showing against Young Lowery has in duced the eastern promoters to match him with "Spike" Robson. Kit Mitchell writes from Kansas City that he would like to m?et the winner of the McFarland-Nelson go if the beys finally get together. Mitchell says he is willing to put up a side bet of $T.OO . CONFERENCE OPENS DOOR TO MICHIGAN. "Big Eight" Anxlons for Her Return, Says Chairman Bond of Alumni Committe. Michigan may again take its old place in the Western Intercollegiate confernce if the wishes of the other members of the present conference are carried out, according to Wrilliam Scott Bond, secretary of the Alumni commit tee, which manages the conference meet held at Chicago every spring. Mr. Bond Is acquainted with all of the se crets and details surrounding the with drawel of Michigan from the conference and in an article appearing in the cur rent number of, the Alumni magazine of the University of Chicago he de clares that all' of . the conference col lege desire to have Michigan back In the western group again. "DOC" UNDER WIRE FIRST. Washington, D. C, May 19. Doc. White today justified, the' faith reposed in him by Manager Jones by coing back in against the Senators, shutting them out for the second time in the series and pitching one of the most . brill iant games of his brilliant career. The score at the end of an hour and twenty minutes of ball playing was 2 to 0, with the Sox at the lond end. , BIG MATCH IS ARRANGED. Unless some unexepected obstacle arises. Tommy Burns and Jack John son will fight for the world's heavy weight championship" somewhere prob ably at Goldfield on Labor Day. Jack Curley", who has been in com munication with Burns and Johnson Americas Tkree Greatest Developers of 3e AAitStaggr Chicago HilMupiv'-PennsylvaiQia KeweFitepatpicIHichigaw Athletic Contest Dope For Saturday Shows Local School Athletes to Hold the Ede on the Result. It Is all over, including the shout ing. The Hammond dopesters have figured It all out and after the pipe has been laid aside, the result of the coming Lake county high school meet is as follows: Hammond, 44; Hobart, 31; Crown Point, 27; Lowell, 10; Gary, 5, and East Chicago and Whiting are such unknown quantities that-they are left out'of the consideration, although it is admitted that they will win somo points. ' The above figures are based on the showing that was made at the north ern Indiana meet and in ilie Lake coun ty meet last year. Of course, there is such a thing as "reversals of form" and "phenoms" are often developed in a year, but dope is dope and that is what the Hammond students are fig uring on. Young Has a Cinch. It Is known for instance, that Young of Crown Point will frolic around with the weights in spite of what the other schools can do. It is also pretty cer tain that Elliott's flying fish stunts in the hurdles will win firsts in those events for Hammond. It is also just about a foregone con clusion that the Gary "phenom," Hy man, will make the other athletes in the county look like selling platers in the pole vault and that the second and third will go to the south end of the county, where they literally "grow" pole vaulters just as they grow pole beans and other crops. Dope Will Cause Dispute. These are enough examples to give an idea of the way the above result was obtained and the rest of the dope will have to be swallowed with eyes shut. To Hammond it will be a homeo pathic remedy and will tend to have a soothing or perhaps a sleep-producing effect, but to Hobart and. Crown Point it will be poison and the effect will probably be to produce a terrible wail from those parts. But track athletes are like the ponies. You can tell something about them from past performances. Some are fast on a dry track and others are "mud ders." Some have mood3 and others are reliable, and so these things must Lbe taken into consideration. Captain Evers la Poor Form. For instance, there Is Will Evehs, one of the mainstays on the Hammond team, who is not counted to win now, while a month ago he was looked upon some time yesterday received a cable message from Burns, accepting Curlcy's offer of a $33,000 purse for the match, with the stipulation that he receive $30,000 of that amount, win, lose or draw, and Johnson get the other $5,000. Following is the test of Burns' mes sage: "Will accept $35,000 for Labor Day. You know my terms. Jeffries to ref eree. Neall will post my forfeit and sign for me. Forfeits deposited with Otto Floto." COLLEGE WRESTLERS FINED. New Haven, Conn., May 10. "Dutch" Goebei and "Pop" Foster Intercollegiate champion wrestlers and footballists, were found guilty and fined in city court for rioting at fire, in which the police broke Foster's nose and cracked Goebel's head. FARMER OUT OF DANGER. Kid Farmer, the Chicago fighter who so nearly lost his life in a battle with ack Morton down at Peoria last week, returned to Chicago, yesterday, after having ben pronounced out of danger by the physicians. Cal Harris, his man forjager, and his seconds also returned, be as a big point winner. This is simply on account of his poor health this . McCue, s. s.; P. Werill, 1. f.; W. Mul spring. jligan, c. f; P. Broggan, r. f.; B. Burns wt 4 i.v, nir a and E. Costello, p. "100 to 1 shot" and may be counted upon to bring home the bacon in these , TL - are a. inuK less certain, me uope is . ' uv about as follows: c o S Town o o o 5 o Points. Discus Throw. Crown Point 1 Lowell 2 3 Hammond 3 100-Yard Dash. Hobart 1 . 5 Hobart 2 . 3 Hammond 3 120-Yard High Hurdles. Hammond 1 Crown Point 2 Crown Point 3 Running High Jump. Hobart 1 . 5 Hammond 2 Hobart 3 . 1 31 lie Run. Hobart 1 . 5 Hammond 2 Crown Point 3 Shot Put. Crown Point 1 Hobart 3 . 1 Lowell 2 3 . 440-Yard Dash. Hammond . Hammond . . . .1 Crown Point 3 Pole Vault. Gary 1 Ix)well 2 3 Crown Point 3 220-Varl Dash. Hammond 1 Hobart 2 . 3 Hammond 3 220-Yard Low Hurdles. Hammond 1 Hammond 2 Crown Point 3 Hammer Throw. Hammond 2 Hammond 2 . . Lowell 3 1 SSO-Yard Run. Hammond 1 Hobart 2 , . 3 Hammond 3 Running: Rroad Jump. Hobart 1 . 6 Crown Point 2 Crown Point 3 Relay Race. Hammond will win. Tots .10 31 44 They were held authorities until ing released on bail. without bail by the Farmer's real condition could be made sure. It is not liKeiy tnat farmer win be allowed to fight any more, for no club wants to take a chance of put ting itself out of busines by engaging a boxer who is liable to die on Its hands at any moment. TRISTATE TO RAISE SALARIES. Harrisburg, Pa., May 19. After a six hours' fight the Tristate Baseball league at a special session last night lasting until 2 o'clock this morning, decided to increase the salary limit $200 making i $2,500 for teams with bench man agers and $3,100 for clubs having play ing managers. HUBS TELL OF GAME. '""Hammond, Ind.. May 18, 1908." Sporting Editor Lake County Times: Last Sunday the Hammond Hubs for the first time this season felt the sting defeat. It was administered to them by the East Chicago White Stars at East Chicago. What appeared to be j an overwhelming defeat for the Hubs j was changed into an Interesting fight i - for supremacy. The White Stars held College Atkletes. ? y. " the lead" for seven innings with the score 9 to .1 in their favor, when the Hubs with . their usual battling rally ran in six runs in one inning and three in the next, only to be nosed out of victor by. one run. There was con siderable wrangling throughout the game, and also many errors which con tributed to the Hubs' defeat. The final score was 11 to 10. The next team that the Hubs cross bats which will be either Whiting or Lowell. Yours respectfullly, II. HUBS. COLTS ISSUE A CHALLENGE. The McCappin colts would like to ar range game with all 14-year-old teams. The Canaran colts or the South Chi cago Times .preferred For all games address Eddie Costello, 108 Ninety second street. The following s the line up: R. Flammey c. ; M. Crothy, 3rd b. ; P- Burns, 1st b.; H. Malony, 2nd b.; J. EPISCOPAL CONFERENCE. Portland, Ore.. May 20. One of the . t . . , .1 ever entertained In Portland began here - 1 . , Saturday. The occasion is the pri mary council of the eighth missionary department of the Episcopal church. The delegates present, Including a num ber of bishops as well as many clerical and lay workers, represent the dioceses of Los Angeles, Oregon and California and the missionary districts of eastern Oregon, Spokane, Olympia, Idaho, Utah. Some Popular and Up-to-Date Fashions BOYS' SHIRT WAIST. Paris Pattern No. 2397, All Seams Allowed. Dark, blue pongee has been used for this simple shirt waist. The turn-down collar of the material is ! made separate from the shirt, so that it may be worn with the plain white linen Eton, if preferred. A narrow belt made of a bias band of the mate rial is stitched along the waist line, and buttons sewed to this belt at regular intervals hold the trousers in place. The plain shirt sleeves are gathered into narrow cuffs of the material and the shirt fastens at the center-front with small pearl buttons. The pat tern is adaptable to any washable ma terial and is both serviceable and prac- 1 1 ' esa tical. The pattern is in seven sizes ! I' Jt iru3 mcnes wiae- three to fifteen years. For a boy of , r yard! 4 inches wide, as illus nine years the waist requires 2 ! 'ratd- on,th,alf yard of a-ver em yards of material 27 inches wide, or j roidery 8 Inches wide and three 1 yard 36 inches wide. fourths 'ard of edging. To procure this pattern send 10 cents t To procure this pattern send 10 cents to "Pattern Department," of this paper. i,.4Fattern Department," of this paper. Write name and address plainly, and be write name and address plainly, and be sure to give size and number of pattern. sure to S"ve size aid number of pattern. NO. 23S7. SIZE. NAME TOWN STREET AND NO STATE GARY DOES FAIRLY WELL Only Three Dealers Are Furnishing Impure Milk to People. The fact has been established that with three exceptions the people of Gary are getting pure, rich milk. This is understood to be the result of the crusade which was begun in Gary sev eral months ago. Some time ago Dr. T. . Templin, sec retary of the Goard board of health, sent to the state board of health at Indianapolis twenty-six samples of milk which had been collected from the product of several Gary dealers. Yesterday the report of the state board of health was received and while two samples were found to be skimmed milk and one was watered, the other twenty-three were rich in fats. While the law requires that all milk shall contain at least 3 per cent of fats, the samples sent to Indianapolis were found to contain from Z& per cent to 5 per cent of fats. The three men whose milk was found deficient will be notified and if they do not be more careful in the future they are likely to be arested and prose cuted. Dr. Templin expects to have a milk testing apparatus of his own in Gary in a short time and he will then be able to tell what kind of milk the peo ple of Gary are getting whenever he suspects that it is not as rich as it should be. One of the encouraging facts is that there was no formaldehyde in the milk which was examined this time. This is an indication that there has been a change of conscience on the part of the some of the dealers in milk which will be of great benefit to the public. FIRE DESTROYS 11 HOIE Hegewisch Visited by An other Fire Threatens Other Buildings. Hegewisch yesterday was the scene of a bad fire and which for a time threatened to destroy two adjoining houses. The house destroyed was located at 13045 Carondolet avenue and was own ed and occupied by Michael Fiskish, an employe of the Illinois Steel company at South Chicago. The house, which was a two-story structure. Is suposed to have caught fire from a passing engine and before the fire department arrived on the scene, the residence had almost com pletely been destroyed. Only a few articles of furniture were saved and the family is left without a home. Wrork on rebuilding will be started at once. This adds one more fire to the al ready long list occurring in Hegewisch during the last few months. CHILD'S ROUND-YOKE DRESS. Paris Pattern No. 1911, All Seams Allowed. Chambray, Indian-head cot - ton, lawn or linen are all suitable for this simple little frock. The full body portion is gathered to the round yoke of all-over embroidery, and the sleeves may be made in the full length bishop or short puff sleeve; the latter being gathered into bands of inser tion matching the yok The pattern is in four sizes one-1 f to five years. For a child of three years the dress requires 44 yards of material 20 : i-v-i j-iVi ra nr A 01 3 J 1. . i NO. 1911. SIZE NAME TOWN STREET AND NO , STATE BELEIVE GUHNESS npjAM iq ncnn iUmnii IU ULHU LaPcrte Seems to be Satis fied That Ogress was Burned. DENTIST NORTON QUITE SURE Lamphere Proves Nervous When V Told That Teeth of Woman Are Found. There is now practically no question that Mrs. Belle Gunness of Laporta is dead. The sluicing operations in the ' ruins of her burned home have revealed her long sought teeth and with the exception of the attorney for Lamphere the impression i3 general that the arch muderess died in the fire. The positive identification by Dentist I. P. Norton of the dental work he did in Mrs. Gunness' mouth and the fact that the burned stump of a natural tooth still adhers to the bridgework In. the posession of Sheriff Smutzer have nonplused those advocating the theory that Mrs. Gunness Is alive. Ray Lamphere, accused of burning the Gunness house tonight became con fused and nervous when told the teeth had been found. Heretofore he has as serted to the authorities that Mrs. Gun ness must have gotten away. Lam phere paced up and down in the cor ridor before his cell, his actions arous ing hope that he might be on the eve of an open confession. The discovery of the teeth Is grati fying to relatives of men murdered at the Gunness farm, inasmuch as It, clears the way to suits against the estate. Identification of Teeth Easy. The bridgework found In the sluicing operations at the farm is from both the upper and the lower jaw. That of the upper jaw probably was made by some Chicago dentist, but the work on the lower jaw was done by Dentist Norton, wh& recognizes It by reason of work manship. V The work on the lower jaws was described by. the dentist technically as a "lower anterior bridge with six dum mies and two crowns for the two re maining teeth,, swung from the lower cuspids." The work on the upper jaw was described as "a bridge consisting of six teeth swung from two laterals and the left bicuspid, consisting of three gold crowns and three procelain dummies, gold backed" Owing to the high degree of heat re quired to melt porcelain, platinum, and gold alloy the teeth were in an easily recognizable condition, exactly a.s Den tist Norton had described about ten days ago. Following the discovery of the teeth. Prosecutor TL N. Smith signified his readiness to try Ray Lamphere on the charge of burning the Gunness house, starting next week. MISSES' TUCKED SHIRT WAISTt" Paris Pattern No. 2353, All Seams Aliowed. A simple tailor model in, white butcher's linen is here portrayed. The fronts and back are Btitched from shoulder to waist line, and the cuffs on the wide kimono sleeves are finished ; V p "1U . ! Is finished S a Bi"ar bintdInf a?d ? waist nuoca at iuc tcuier-iiuni. ine pat tern is in three sizes 13 to 17 years. For a miss of 15 years the waist re quires 3 yard3 of material 20 inches wide, three yards 27 inches wide, two yards 36 inches wide, or 1 yard 42 Inches wide. To procure this pattern send 10 cents to "Pattern Department," of this paper. Write name and address plainly, and be sure to give size and number of pattern. NO. 2353. SIZE v NAME TOWN STREET AND NO STATE I ne Law on vumpciiMiiuii. Google That auctioneer ha3 a lot of wind. Halyard He needs it Google Why? Halyard Because his sales are small. (