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Blackfoot news. (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1891-1902, August 08, 1896, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056017/1896-08-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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JrmcAii topics.
HE career In the
theater of women
who allp out of no- j
»a* the N«»
Cirwr — A M»l*elii«
.* Senatr —a
rrettr Waalara
•r «ha roolltght«.
oa *tk an experienced person he
al! r - that French tunes ar*
French women who viol:
3T'fl zA'k' uu, ° ,b *' 8,a **
7 J is ai ways interest
I ^35-' lng There, for
WÆ example, la that of
ÆK&i Marie Waiuw right,
aRpl whose experiences
Mn since she parted
from her second
'W»* husband, Louis
been trying. What a llttl#
to some of ua sine*
one of the
on the stage,
p it teems
Wain» right,
» omen
into prominence.
* gi»B('-daughter
„right and daughter of Com
M j M Waluwrlgbt of the
S Her father died on board the
Land" at the time of her cap
la Gai»*»ton harbor during the
fV gpe is descended from the
ot Virginia. St»* **» associated
lb« great tragedian,
tt is Mau O' Alrlls." "Yorlek's
-r.vffth Night- of whiib Sb.
i MAsUfsl production, and Amy
irfc: her ancre« in ,h* sut
, dsrliaed and since 18*2 she has
ri »ertelf to the weal.
Of Bishop
A k*ig*l«f Itoautyu

' UifM
JtfJ: /
7 j 'e /
■ - 4
li !
j* hr
' f 'ma
told • I/cmkl
r .f
,( m
I It I'
If I
r* »l«»y» rave about the beauty ;
} Anwri *n girl*. Yet the one ha*
P* °«b* r haa non*, even in the
day affairs of life. No better ex ^
ptCHtld be taken than Jeannette
W*a, known aa Jane Hading
>» Joaephlne Brunarhwlg. railed
I Brand«*, and Mil*. Rosa llrurk
»II about of an aga.belng born
*'»eiy in 1M1. 1182. and 1885.
Ull consider th«m«elves, and are
bred Ingenues, and invariably '
toc-d pictures
ia»! Mile. Brande* was engaged
Com*d|e Français and made her
*>P ? 28. in "Franrillon ' After
»•aaon» al tbe Comedle she re
<o th» Vaudeville to create the
mi« m "LI laine." In 1*93 she
4 lo the Maison Möllere, and
fiome consider Mile
* th» most interesting member
pr«*»nt company, fine of her
tue»«-,*«* i, Meiihac's "Orosse
' " produced In February. *nd
h her exquisite dressing waa
h,, r
I there
of a
Ko«« llrarh.
Itosa Uruck Is also a
I.nrtt t-t . .«* |
Ike MU* I| rj ,„is, .* „f
rtte n . m-^lv a, ,hi f nlrla
my, lüTSLn J ui m '
M»ü«n and graduated In ISS3
bad» her debut at tbe Comedle
al » a# Alcmene In "Amphitryon,"
*« *2- 188$. During tbe two aea
11»*^ remained there she played In
|re." ' Brttianicua.'' and "Rny !
»nd created the title role of
llnette Klgaud." Bhe then went j
Olymnaae, where March 11, 1886,
PPeared aa Kldonle In th# revival
|nd«t'a "Fremont Jeune et Rlaler
There she created "Comleaae
and appeared as "Dora," 091
L,, ' VrWi Frou," and a full line
P'lar leading parts.
From the
,a * ,he w *nt to the Odeon and
Juliet among other parta. In
1 *be made
eatre Michel at 8t, Petersberg,
» I» Frandllon," "The Sphinx,"
* O Aurec,
b, :r role*
a great aucceas at
"Patte# de mouche, "
She returned to the
In 1894, appearing tn October
"»aeon In "Penalon de Famille,''
'«•mber in '"I*. Question d'Ar
"•re was the Delphine in "Mar
~ known here aa "A Woman's
' ,, abd 'o London as "Delia
?' "^ben It was produced In
Derember »1, | H 95
* Mulm larmu
Kill* Proctor Oti* is
a weglern girl,
and by lineal descent comes out of one
i of the worthiest families of the land
She was born In Cleveland. O., and the
OtUea were among
the most diatlii.
gulshed pioneers of that district. Her
father died before she found her way
tn at the atage door of the theater. Her
uncle. John Otla,
wealthiest of the great ateel manufac
turera of Cleveland. The family la not
unknown to fame and wealth,
j Utlonlat and amateur actress. London
knew her one season some four years
ago in the former capacity, and in the
latter she
ton, December 12. 1892. aa Mrs. Erne*
tine Echo in the version of Dumas'
"Demi-Monde," made by Louise Imogen
Gulney and William Beymour, and
which was the first version of that ;
famous play ever seen In America.
Uter Miss Otis made a success as
Naney Sykes In "Oliver Twist," with
which she toured, and then after an
appearance last September at the Em
pire theater New Lork she was for 1
a Whit. -Oh n.r r ,' , :
h k '«hman at the Ly
TivT " « Ver> ' P * m
•!.» 1 "f, 1 llk - Mr * Q""« 1
Û S.* b ' l ' 0U * 8u """ ,0d Mm ® d ®
Mauban In "The Prisoner of Zends '
role# are beyond and outside her Urol-]
tatlons. To what any walking lady"
mlgbt succeed In. Miss Otis'personality
would give tbe lie direct. Bui no walk
mg lady and few.lf any.leading women
in the land could play Mrs. Cheveley
wa» one ot the
Miss Otis began her career aa a recl
was very popular in the
smart set in New York, taking, in the
Comedy club, the place left vacant by
Cora Urqubart Potter when she became
a professional
waa made at tbe Globe theater In Bos
Her professional debut !
a d.vn
, . Ur,, • '■ h * r ® yw - •*> »»«**'<* 'n «be
d '* pdl "P 1 « «. hw «**• h * r Uce lw
j ^ U ' U f* y ° T
! P * rt * nd • ro ' d * h * r
Husband' as she did.
a performance marked by
It wa* stiggeatlve. forceful.
She pervaded the play and
; In "An Ideal
Th*t wa*
^ brilliant
dominated It. miserable adventures*
though the woman waa,
that moat of her critics, and possibly
lhe setreaa herwelf. would rank above
tbat part, her Tbereae in Sim* version
of "Olgolette." called "The City of
Pleasure." which Mia* Otla wa* within
' an ace of saving from failure at the
Empire theater. New York, laat Sep
tember. I cannot agree. Possibly 1
may be unduly moved by Ibe Injustice
that "Tbe City of Pleasure" did to "Gt
goletle." From her point of view Ml**
Otis' There** was a strong perform
anca. It had rare moments of thrilling
dramatic force. But It wa* not an Im
personation. It was a theatrlrai prea
»ntatlon of episodes. For much of this.
however, the managers were as much
to blsme a* they were in permitting
her unsuitable dressing of the pari. The
P»»F offered a alary of the lowest Ilf«'
in I'arlf ft picture of the life of « Ul*
golette," the girl ot the street whose
lover trades on her depravity. Decour
am ftWftre
„ . „
| celle wrote It with an ol>j«*(t.
object dlaappctred from alght under
*<">"• ■•nlpulatloa, and in cleaning up
«he Play for the Amertcn market he
road ® " ttBCl *"' ,M b ° " **
It* raison d'etre.
Misa Otis' "Carmen" will. If she con
tinues to play It, he better some time
than It la now. It waa marked by much
discretion and by great skill in sinking
much of heraelf.
It was vividly plc
Its greatest fault on Ua first
presentation was a certain humorous
self sppreclallon of which Merlmee's
heroine was utterly devoid.
The success of one Carme^ means
1 understand
the advent of several,
that John Mason and Marion Manola
are to present a seml-deml-muslcal
dramatlc Carmen next season.
Notas of the roetllaHta.
Uncertainty In railroad rate* con
tinue to give Northwestern theatrical
managers trouble, and until they are
settled there are some attractions they
will not venture to handle In this terl
Daniel Frohman declares that there
wan to goo«l an opportunity ns
now exists for young men of talent to
write meritorious plays and gel them
I UlUr.
llie Cfcaw'itau Mi., ; < ,,ti .,r u>« tin 1 1 «,1
ftt»t*a—*| mu huj ijic
Ha«» Won Ynmn and Waallti—la «bn ]
M H. ului. I Who
- J
EHHAPS the best
shot In thia coun
try, and certainly :
the champion Inan
imate bird shot of
the United State*,
ls Fred Gilbert,
- "The Phantom" of ,n
Spirit lnike, Iowa.
He has come rap
Idly to the front os
a crack of the very first class within the 1
past two years, and recently and within be
six months has won two handsome
trophies as souvenirs of bis superiority
as a wing and target shot, one of them
being the three-hundred-doliar "E. C.
Championship Cup. "
The other was the Dupont Trophy,
contested for In Baltimore In October a
la "«- Although Mr. Gilbert had won
»""»ewhat of a reputation at smashing
clay nlseon ta ntets he was a dark
bor ^ when the Monumental city tour
"ey began MonUm<!nU1 C,ty t0Ur '
PttUklLalnst him were such noted
experts «, <1™ Brown ôf Rente?
D A Unsom E ' D * FuCd
Captain John I Brewer A H Kina J*
O'H Dennv William Wagner 4ilien
Willey, K. C Btirkhardt of Buffalo
W. L Sh«pard of Chicago- T H Gibbs'
of Columbia 8 C - C T ' Bodifeld of
Cleveland- Frank Class C E Vereins
c m Orlmm. K. Gilbert, George Cor
nlng, William Clark. Altoona; J. M.
Porterfield. Chattanooga. Tenn.; J. Tim
mons, Aaron Woodruff. Clarldge, Duck
er. Dent. Coe, Bundy. Hood, the pick of
the shooters of the country, besides
most of whom as a bird shot Gilbert
wsa a mere novice, having In all hi*
trap experience never shot at more
than two hundred pigeons, but bla rec
ord a* a game shot was always one of
•he best In the west.
Tbe "Phantom" did not start off very
well at the beginning, doing no better
than second In the first three events
and losing out In one of them In the
shoot-off, and once he fell back to sec
ond hole. Two firsts and two seconds
were tbe tied positions on the second
day. and the third day's fusilade finish
rd with him In the front rank with
eleven other* •
Many- of the expert* were unwilling
u "* b ® by P <?na * l ' p » to continue on
^l£l k y . A ? " cbn ^ u « lc « tb *
number who went to score was consld
erably reduced, and tbe squad work
more rapid, but at 2:30 o'clock Gilbert
and Charles Macalester. of Philadel
phia were the only ones finishing with
straight tallies. Gilbert killed bla first
five tie birds handily, but Macalester,
through over-confidence, missed, fail
ing Into second place, with three
other*, giving to Gilbert tbe handsome
trophy, tbe glory and tbe purse of
So It wa*. on tbe more recent orco- ,
slon of the E. C. tournament on M;.y I
5 8 7 and 8 when he carried all before I
him there, proving himself a far and
away superior clay target shot over
Kolia Heikes, tbe first choice In the
race, and the then acknowledged cham
pion of his class.
This was the first time that the title
wa* actually contested for. and Mr. Gil
bert was proclaimed tbe first and real
champion, and received the challenge
trophy aa an earnest.
At present he i* on the shooting clr- i
cult, having been creditably heard
from In the recent tournament held at
Memphis. Kansas City and St. I. 011 I*.
Already he has been called upon to de
fend the Ibipont trophy, and did it sur
ttlakiff and Kden.
Michael Dlakoff, a young Russian, Is
the latest bicycle racing sensation in
England. Before he had been in her
majesty's "tight little lale" two week*
he won the twenty-five mile champion I
y§- *
ship race of the National Cyclist*
Union. That wa* his flrit, and. so far,
hlH only day on an English track for
racing purposes. The brief dispatches
from london call him a "cycling pbe
nomenon" and other names of the kind.
Dlakoff will go after other National
Cycling Union championships, and It Is
probable that he will get some of them.
English bicycle paper* speak of the
young Russian in term* of higheet
praise. Judging by hla work In train
lng they declare that he will cut an
important figure In Kngll.h racing this
summer, london Wheeling says of
«-.« ■-;
Harry Wheelers, and that he has the
materlal and the motion of a fast flyer. |
Dlakoff earne to England with a record |
of having ridden more than twenty-six I
miles, unpaced, within an hour. Like j
most other European racers, he goes in |
for long distance work rather than tor !
sprinting. Dlakoffs name is pro
nounced Mitchell Jaykoff.
Jaap Eden, "the (lying Dutchman" of
European cycling Is Just now one of
lhe most Important figures In Parla
He has beaten Johnnie Johnson. Morin I
whom French papera can ,he
■•champion „f tbe amateur world," and
everybody else he has met. Eden has
wonderful speed and endurance and U
recognized as one of the best men on
the bicycle tracks of Europe.

Tlie Wheel at the Aatlpodan.
Late advices from Australia report
the continued success of the American ,
'cyclist, William Martin. At the Mel- ,
bourne Exhibition Building 'cycle
grounds Martin again won high hon- j
ors - He rode in fast company in the :
000 o»"e open, such experts as Harris,
«be English champion; Rice. Porta, the
champion: McLean, Lewis, and
others being entered. Martin, bow-
ever - won the trial heat, and the final
,n 12m - IS»- At the same meeting the
New Yorker was entered as a scratch i
maD In the mile handicap and won
easily, though in fast company. In
2m - 16 *- In the eight hour sports race
be wa * *cr«*tch, but won his trial heat.
lwo n®"®». In 4m. 55 3-5s. The second
heat was captured by W. H. March,
110 •" 4m - 63 3-5s.: third,
won by M J- Median, 76 yds.. In 4m.
* ou « h ' won by G W
Î?? ydB4 "" : ® ,tb ; *® n by J^
a lcb0 *' 180 yda ' ,n 4m - M i S ' 6 *' Tb ®
{"■* WM landed , by M f rtin '
»cratch, in 4m. 63s., amid great ap
P>*une. At the testimonial 'cycle ben
«At meeting held at Melbourne. Martin
also captured the half-mile lap event
irom » 'n <1 2-5a. Later In
'he day the New Yorker captured an
^her half mile event. In 413-6.. In
the la8t race Martin defeated Partons,
tbe Australian champion, and Megeon, »
tbe Tasmania experL McLean, tbe col
OD '»' champion, captured tbe five-mile j
wP~ ~
| . «P I
i | Ir I
fj jjl . Jr* j {
L; L
äijß«v^*'$Yla i
Sf Sf . . ..
V\ j
»; \S| _ _ ~
_Ä_ " "
international scratch race at the St.
Hilda Cricket grounds. Melbourne, in
12m. 35 2-6*.
- ,
«.»«i»»« • " «*>»«.
Mrs. Langtry In the day. of ner j
greatest popularity, waa not more
widely advertised in Great Britain in a
pictorial way than la Harvey Du Croa.
hesd of tbe great English pneumatic
tire concern that was sold recently for
£3.000,000. and has since been reincor-' j
porated. reorganized and restocked on
even a larger scale. "The Tire King."
ibe English papers call him. He
may be the tire king of England.but he
, wo,, ' d not be recognized as a "king" in
I «*»•« country, even though hi* concern
I ** aaid *° h » v * n» a< «* $5.000,000 In the
past five years. There are American
companies that are making tires and
dollars by the million.
Mr. Du Cros' picture ha* appeared
within the past few week* in al- |
most every illustrated paper
Great Britain, and many times
In the cycling papers, which he
seems to control. Mr. Du Cros seems
to lie quite th 40 ,.»««*
Eng Isb eye ng w y .
Dlck Burge has challenged "Kid" !
l^ivlgne to fight him again, at 1401b.
give or take two pounds, for $5.000 a
side. There Is little doubt that the
American will accept; the only wonder j
ls that the Britisher ahould be able to
get good backing against his quondam
ln an. wer to a proposition i
from Jack Everhardt. Sam Fitzpatrick
says that If. upon Lavlgne'a return to
America, there is no one whom he has
not already beste, willing to fight htm.
he will give Everhardt the first chance
to try and reverw the result ot their
former meeting within the rope*.
a *° be wa * no * raor *
good Dublin athlete. That la what bi
cycles do for some people.
than a fairly
N«tw of lb* Kin
I conqueror.
The sheriff or Queens county having
notified the manager* of the Eureka
Athletic club, of long Island City, that
the proposed glove fight between Peter
Maher and Paddy Slavln would not be
permitted to take place at the club
house, or elsewhere In that county,
i they concluded, very sensibly, not
to persist In attempting to defy the
authorities, and accordingly declared
the match off. notifying ticket holders
to call for a return of their money,
which wa* then refunded.
, Jack Ryan and Jack Lucey fought In
„ vacant , ot n „ ar Milford. Mass. Ryan
hnv i ni . r »iher the best of the fighting
for IV , K p n ty-three rounds, but then his
blows lost force, and when they came 1
fo . tb „ thirtv-second round
. .. rom i )1 . an t H wen- so weak that the
r( , f<irrp w | (b tbp rongent of the prlncl
. declared the fight a draw. They I
lo mp< , t a _ aln , n about gix wee ks. I
and , n ,he Interim both men will train
nropor u- f or the encounter. i
p ,.?* . Allatrallan u« h twelght
0rl "° y E V nit " n ^u'n.d th. mfm-' i
'. [he Uniaue Mh"eUc club lnd !
ber * bf , lh ® U ,. < J. ® Aln,e, m c J ub aba
!5,sä K
^ ^ Jun# „ J(jhnny Kckhardt betn*
referee. Grlffo demonstrated his su- ;
perlorlty as a boxer over his opponent, ,
but after boxing the stipulated twelve
I decided a
j . ..
| round * ,hP encounter was
! draw
Congressman Fllxgerald of
chusetts, is the beat posted base ball
fan In the lower house, and an accur
»1« scorer. He fans for the senators
I and Bcaneatera.

RAKK ratt, fifK^TP ! *
' T >^>lr,
- |
Walter Wilmot »fco« bed—raw
Inning Clew flared St
*'» Knie« VI*« K.tn»n brant ( haare
for Kuna Ola Timer*.
attending school. He did not begin
his professional career, however, until
jggj wben be accepted an engagement
witb St. Paul team, of the north
western league, taking part that year
In seventy-one contests and ranking
sixth in the official batting averages.
H remalned witb , he g , Pau ,. „„.it
r f malI > ea *lth the St. HauI s ontll (
1 se of the season of 1887. Hisex
" Uent work »»«* «be St. Paul's led
"'» engagement with the Washington
club - of the naUonal league, for the
ot «**■ «««"8 P*n that year ln
one "Ondred and nineteen champion
» b 'P contests. He continued with the
Washingtons throughout the season of ;
18 * 9 - participating In one hundred and ■
seven championship games, and rank
lng nineteen aa a batsman in a field
ot on * huDdred a " d twenty-one play
er*, according to the official fielding
averages of the national league. Dur
ln * the of l* 90 - when most of
the Payers of the Washington club
seceded and joined the Buffalo team,
ot the Payers' league. Wllmrt re
malned true to the national league, and
was assigned to the Chicago club, of
tbat organization, taking part that year
,n one hundred and thirty-nine chain- j
P*onshlp games, and again ranking
high as a batsman, and ninth as a field- j
er, In the official averages of the major
,ea *ne. He remained with the Chlca- ]
gos until the close of tbe season of
1895. During the season of 1891 he
look part in one hundred and twenty
championship games, ranking twenty- !
flftb u a batamaD in tbp otBcia i aTer . j
ages of the major league In 1892 he
took pan ln ntn ety-two championship
contest*. In 1893 be played in nine:.
thre e championship games, and again
ranked high a. a batsman In the official
mot,manager of tbe
Minneapolis team, i
of the western
league, was well
known for several
seasons as the clev- j
er left fielder of the
Chicago club, of
the national league
and American as- i 01
He was :
born October 18, 1883, at Stevens Point, ;
Wis.. and learned to plav ball while
»v*rag* of the National league and
American association _ In 18*4 he took
P«rt in one hundred and thirty-live
champlonahip contenu, and bad a bat
ting percentage of .331. according to the
official averages of the major 'eague. ,
in 1895. bis last season with the Ctaica
gos. be played in one hundred and
eight championship games. During
the six years be was a member of the
Chicago club he participated in six
hundred and eighty-seven ebampion
ship context*, besides many exhibition
games. He Is tve feet nine inches in !
height and weighs 165 pounds,
I doubt very much if the ball-patron
izing public of the present time will
ever again be thrilled by another such
extra-inning struggle a* used to take
place ever and anon during tbe olden
day*. The new rules are too kind to
lhe batsmen and there will surely be a
burst of hits before many Innings over
the regular nine are played. I believe
fifteen Innings were played by two
teams last year, and that will probably
be a record standing undisturbed for
generations to come. These rules are
! death on extra innings. In the time
when the pitcher could send strike
after strike across too fast to be seen
games of all the way from twelve to
j eighteen Innings were very frequent
T «
ff ^
1 A P)
% W -
T, y fv ' fl
V k ™
. I
r»HVF*lBOlB( GlQlRtL
V j
and always highly exciting. I had the
* lran * e fortune to be present, In vari
ou * > eara - at a lot of now f,moua extra ' ;
1 '«*"»* *««"" ot the P aat " 0ne of tbe
Kreatest ever played wa* the seventeen- |
Inning. 0 to 0 game, between the 8yra
ouæ Stars and the Maple Leafs of To
I ronto, Canada. There wa* a game where
I the skill and strategy of the pitchers
alternated with extraordinary fielding:
i until the crowd—Syracuse was a great
bal ' town yea, y a *°' and there wa * ai '
i Immense mob at the game-w.s wild
! with excitement. When the umpire
„ „ th lt WRg BO dark
the clubs wanted to go on playing.
; Again, 1 saw the great 1 to 0 game
, between Detroit and Providence. Here,
with the score 0 to 0 after eighteen in
nings' desperate play, Radbourne rame
after, while traveling In the northwest.
, 1 »■* lhe noted twenty-two inning
! game between Seattle and Tacoma—a

| to bat and wafted the ball over the
j fence, winning the game and simply
I sending the crowd Into hysterics. Years
i game where firat one club would get
* he * 4 tben th * ot},er wou1,1 **«
»core, and the fortunes of the day a.:
terna'ted until evening, when Tacoma
finally won. 6 to 5, If I remember right -
ly. The Tacoma pitcher that day was
Donahue, who Is now twirling for the
relics of the St. Louis Brown*.
went ahead in evpry 'nning, and that
"" Reda " who had last bat, üed them
J*™ times
hom ® rU "' J* •f® 1 ? th *
"j"®' a " d who ?* ^'ndnnxU team
Beenied *° «*•»* » hand in the lncky
( blttIn g tbat he)d ^ a tie.
Tbe ® xc itement of those old-time
under tbe
prcaent nltMm Nowadays when a hlt
^ of any prominence comes up the
crowd «imply sigh and remark: "All
oyer/* Even the poorest of batters is
apt to jab the ball and It la a surprise
; if the pitcher gets away with the blnlf
■ when there are men on bases and not
more than one out. In those days
Wlitr« Thrjr lia** <>one.
"Another of the remarkable games 1
saw was the twenty inning tie be
tween Chicago and Cincinnati in 1892.
Walter Wilmot saved
Chicago and enabled
escape witb a draw,
full in tbe fourteenth round, somebody
Holliday, I think—made a terrific drive
into deep left. Back Walter ran, but
nobody dreamed that he could get tho
leather. Jumping high tn the air, he
caught it, returned it to the infield and
tbe day was saved. That was the last
01 "»« great extra inning games. The
oddest that I ever saw in the extra
that game for
the Colts to
With tbe bases
lnnln * wa * »I»« between Chicago
and Cincinnati and waa played at the
old west side park in 1890. The queer
! feature of the game was that Chicago
Bug Holliday made two
• M
there waa the thrill of hope and expec
tancy as the great slugger walked to
^ strained palpitating wait and
hlt mavbe a ttri ke-out
Qr moet „ ke , y Q{ a „ „ bard dr)ve a
brmiant catcb and another inning,
Ah. me! We'U never see such things
any more!"
C lilr«so*( lnrtnn«ti Game.
An old "Spalding Guide" ot 1890 af
fords some Interesting studies of th*
players of a few years ago and their
fate. There were 117 players in the
big league of 1889, and of that entire
number Just thirty-three are still hold
ing tbe honors that they had then
m inor leagues,
Fogarty. Martin Sullivan. Elmer Sut
cliffe. Owen Clarke. William O'Brien,
Kid Madden and Silver Flint are dead,
Charley Bennett is a cripple. The rest,
. xcepting Arthur Irwin and Ned Har.
ion. who are now league managers.
have retired Into private life, mostly
full of years and honors, and are sail
to be nearly all prosperous,
O'Rourke. Dan and Hardie Richardson,
John Ward. Jerry Denny. Sid Farrar,
Fred Dunlap. Arthur Whitney, Ed An
drew*. Jack Rowe. Deacon White. Will
Sunday. John Clarkson. Ben Sanders,
J °bn Tener, Ed Buffington. Mickey
Welch Dell Darling. Jim Radbourne,
-' ohn Morrill, Tim Keefe. Jimmy Gal
Morris and Charley Snyder are
amoD * those , * ho h / v * left tb ® dia :
"° nd •»■<* I«» 9 - and a11 «e »opposed
to be getting on well, excepting Keefe
and Snyder, who persirt in expos ng
the,r " Vea ,D Ï® purBU,t
In tbe America ", aa8 ® ciatl °" tbat
> ear «b*« - * * ere 123 plajers. Of this
n,,mb ® r 128 ar ® ln the * , th *
biB IeS *' 1 f at ni' r i°
are tn minor leagues. Tip O Nei.l,
Darby O'Brien, Hub Collins, Ed Dally.
I Ed Duffee, Phil Tomney, John Ewing
and Ed Bligh are dead. Among the
retired ones best known In the past
are Harry Stovey. Dave Orr (paralyzed
for life). Blond le Purcel. Ralph John
! con. Long John Reilly. Pop Corkhill.
Hick Carpenter, George Pinkney, Joe
Hornung. Jim Keenan. Kid Baldwin,
Paul Cook. EJeton Chamberlain. Sam
Barkley, Ed Seward, Ed Buahong and
Toad Ranihey.
Twenty-nine are now in
Mike Kelly, Jimmy
' ; Short Stop "Shorty" Fuller has been
r plpased fr ® m „ N ® w , \° T ^ , Whleh Club
| has a superfluity of short stops,
Frank Shannon, of the Louisville*.
has been handicapped by malaria thl*
season, but his work is showing
marked Improvement now
Anson set a good example In b u r J"y
!'ng the game along. He keeps h i
' m ° n mov,n * f .™ 1 ? flr l B, t0 aBt " d '
»n the lines all the time.
, , J ° hn , l Handlb ?f" °" c f., B , '° ted
Is pitching lor the Gallipoli*. O.. team.
»- *■ -■»■ • «•' w "*
"Manager Shannon, of Rochester, has
i re , ea<ed p|, c h er Glllon His staff of
; twlrlerR wiu now be McFarlan. Her
man Lovett and weyhlng.
Diamond Dn«t
Conuaiigliton appears to have recov
, wed from the 8lage fr | K |, t with which
be was n ffl|cted early in the season, and
is putting up a fast game.
During their stay at Washington
Manager McGunnlgle and his Colonels
weal to the White House and were re
reived by President Cleveland.

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