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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 05, 1898, Image 5

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€ PORTS OF THE DAY.
TWO HARD BATTLES HELPED
ST. PAUL WON TWO GAMES AND
ROSE TO FIRST PLACE
ColuinliiiH and I nil inna i.ol U "Wlilp
na-tved Kaeh Other, So That Now
the Saints Are it Trifle Ahead of
Kllher Detroit Won Two Also
-^Saints I'lay in Minneapolis To
dn>*.
St. l'nul r», 3| Minneapolis 2, 2.
t <>! mil tin?; 4, .'t; Iml In nil [10l In O, 7.
Khiini-.n t ity 10. •>; Omaha O, I.
Detroit 4, B| Milwaukee 2, 4.
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
At Miiir.rur-oMs— Minneapolis vs. St. Paul.
At D.dUiuap-.li's— lndianapi lis \s. Columfcus.
At KIIWI City — Kansas City vs. Omaha.
At Detroit— Detroit vs. Milwaukee.
STANDING OE THE CUBBEL
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Si. Pnul 65 40 25 .61-".
india-.apolis 62 3$ 24 .613
Columbu-. 69 36 24 .fo>
Kana-ta City 68 39 27 .591
Milwaukee 06 36 30 .-.45
Omaha 58 21 37 .362
Detroit IB 23 42 .354
Minno.ipolis 66 21 45 .318
It look one ten-inning game and one
that stood two to two in the middle of
the ninth inning to put St. Paul in
first place yesterday, but 'the Saints
were equal to both tasks, and pulled
both contests out of the fie, metaphori
cally speaking.
Tho way the percentages bobbed up
and down was this: The Columbians
beat the Hoosiers the morning game,
thus rising to first place and lifting th 3
locals to becond, while Indianapolis
went down io third. Then in the after
noon Indianapolis woe-, pulling the
Columbians down again so that the
second victory of the Apostolic aggre
gation put them in first place, In
dianapolis rising to second, and Colum
bus dropping to third.
But the Minneapolis team fought
hard. They lost the morning game in
the tenth inning, when after very dis
couraging fielding support Pitcher
Fhillippe s^med to let down, whether |
intentionally or not, and the Saints
batted out the winning run and others.
In the second game the locals had a
short lead j*.: the start and it was not
until the Millers tied in the sixth that
the game really became exciting. But
after that it was nip and tuck and inn
ing after inning was chalked up in
elliptical numeration before the locals
succeeded in petting the much coveted
one in the ninth by the defeat of a
plot as desperate as that of Cervera
and hardly more success-ful.
The Como road race, no doubt, help
ed to less* n the attendance at the
games, which was not by any means
what the weather condition should
hav< brought forth. It may have been
that the Cane had gone fishing in the
reighboring "lakes; it might have been
that they were watching the bulletin
boards down town for news of the Viz
caya. and it may have been that they
•were rf serving thoir enthusiasm for
the cycling contest of the day. but
certain it is that the attendance at the
two games of yesterday was by no
means representative of the usual holi
day interest, in the national play, ap
parently overshadow&d now by the na
tional war.
To make a not very reverent adap
tation of a trite adage, it was a case
where those who came to scoff remal.i
ed to pray. The temper of the crowds
seemed that of people who had come
hoping for the best, but expecting lit
tle. They did not howl themselves
lioarse in championship of favorites, or
permit c >ld chills to run down their
back when imminent possibilities were
narrowly averted. But, nevertheless,
tliej were treated to two as handsjme
exhibitions of base ball as a single day
usually witnesses.
Ir. the morning the Millers had in
the box th? rising Phillippe. . and it
■■•--as the eighth inning before the Apos
tles made a safe hit off his delivery.
Then, aided by fielding errors behind
him, they turned in and won the game,
rricken, meanwhile, had been holding
the locals well down so far as batting
had been concerned, but had not been
able to do anything with the stick him
self, so that when the locals needed
a hit in the ninth, Manager Comiskey
Svr.t Phyle into the breach to supply
the long felt want.
I *i the afternoon game McNeely kept
the hits for the most part well scatter
ed. Cross, FCill suffering from the re
cent injury to his hand, pitch
ed tlie first six rnnings, but
the hand gave out then, and he was re
lieved by Phyle, who held the visitors
d -wn with only one hit and no runs.
McNeely gave the game away in the
nir.lh when he presented two Apostles
wllh bases, one of them purposely.
FIRST GAME.
The rehase of Umpire Mannassau by
President Johnson left the magnates in
a delicate position when the hour ar
rived for beginning the morning game
at Nicollet park, Minneapolis. Fortu
nately, however, Manna.=sau was on
the grounds anyway, and when no suc
cessor* showed up he consented, at the
request of tlie two managers, to serve
in the vacant place. It took a few min
utes to arrange this matter, but by 11
o'clock the game was going good.
The Saints were sent to bat first, but
barring Glenalvin, who was hit by a
pitched ball, none of them reached first
base in the opening inning. Two of
the Millers had been relegated to out
ilom before Fricken presented Campau
wilh a base. Lally hit a fast grounder
by Shugart, and the count went to
xhiid. Then the pair tried the double
Steal, but when Spies seemingly threw
f» second he did not throw to second
at all. He threw to Fricken, and Cam
pau, who has been on the diamond
long i Rough to be Alexander Herrmann
himself to most of the bewhiskered
trU :ks, was caught on this one.
Three Apostles failed to go unto all
the world in the second. In fact, they
did not get as far as first base, where
the ci < d for missionary work was pain
tuily evident. But the Millers did not
v.ast any bread on those waters either,
no ii \-as even up.
Tlie third inning was a repetition of
Sold by druggists, dealers and GEO. BEN 2
cV SONS; St. Paul and Minneapolis.
the second, neither Glasscock nor
Carey receiving- any visitors.
Miller was first of the Comiskeyans
to bat in the fourth. He hit a ground
er to Reilly. The latter threw It to
the Thirty-first street bleacher. Mil
ler was at second when the ball again
became useful. Glenalvin went out on
bunt strikes. Glasscock, inspired by
Miller's achievement, poked a saucy
one at Reilly, but the third baseman
redeemed himself, temporarily, by a
fine stop and fast throw. Geier struck
out. leaving the right fielder at third.
Minneapolis' half opened with Letch
er's grounder to Glasscock, followed by
Campau's fly to Geier. But Gillen
threw wild when Lally hit that way,
and again the ball went rooting for
something in the right bleacher. It
must have been a pro-Spanish rooter,
the ball was gone so long. Dan went
to second and then scored when Miller
muffed Carey's fly, Smith sending
Geier a high one.
Shugart flew to Rice, and Gillen to
Campau, but Phillippe gave a pair of
bases, and then had to pitch himself
out of the hole. He fanned Burke.
Reilly walked, but was thrown out
trying to steal second. Dixon gave
Glasscock a pop-up, and Phillippe
fanned.
Reilly caught Miller's fly, but his
fumble permitted Glenalvin to reach
I first safely. Glasscock again tried to
put one through the third baseman's
oleaginous fingers, but Charles threw
this one out precisely. Geier was giv
en a base, but Shugart with two on
bases hit a high one to Letcher.
Rice flew to Gillen and Glasscock
put out Letcher again. Campau was
given first and stole second, "but was j
left there when Burke made a fine j
catch under Lally's drive.
Gillen, Spies and Fricken sent
grounders to Reilly, Rice and Smith
which were properly fielded. After
Shugart threw Carey out and Fricken
performed the same kindly office for
Smith, Reilly lined a hard one over
Shugart's head, b.ut Dixon popped a
high one to the shortstop and retired
the side.
All this time the Apostles had not
made a single safe hit, but in the
eighth, after Rice threw Burke out,
and Lally caught Miller's fly, Glenal
vin met the ball full on the nose and
it fell safe in the captain's cabin, to
wit, right field. Phillippe hit Glass
cock, but again the irrepressible Rice
got in the way of a fast grounder and
the side was retired with a clean
throw to first. Still three Millers tried
to get the spherical mass out of the'
infield and the Saints had one last
chance.
"This is the first time Minneapolis
has shut out a team this season," re
marked an enthusiastic champion in
the stand.
"But the game isn't over yet," per
sisted the maiden beside him with a
frankness and positiveness that sug
gested her heart was with the troops
at Santiago, where the game is never
over until It is played out.
Shugart sent a fly to Oampau, but
the St. Paul contingent stuck, any
way.
Gillen hit toward third. The enemy
was hit in the weakest section. Reilly
fumbled. Spies landed on that dirty,
but almost unscathed leather with a
smack like the farewell of the volun
teers. Gillen scored and Heine went
to second base. That made it a tie.
In spite of the creditable work Fricken
had been doting in the box, Manager
Comiskey sent Phyle in to bat. Phyle
rapped a light one down to Smith at
second. Smith, waiting for the all-im
portant ball to reach him, felt like Na
poleon with forty centuries looking
down on him from the pyramids. The
thousands watched him as with one
eye. A fumble, and he felt as though \
he was the desiccated contents of any j
old Egyptian mausoleum, and not a ]
living, current entity. There were j
two on bases and one out. Burke hit; 1
another light one ait Smith, who was I
as uncertain as the pedigree of a coun
try fair ringer, and Instead of trying
for Spies at the plate he threw Burke
out at first and let the catcher score.
Then it was the Millers' turn to wor
ry about the war taxes a^id other an
noyances of mod-em times. Miller
lightened their burdens with a ground
er which even Reilly could field.
Phyle fanned Campau, but Dan Dal
ly, "Handsome Dan," the only man on
the team who had crossed the plate,
lined out a two-bagger into deep left.
Carey hit to Glen. Glasscock had al
so gone after' the >all, so Phyle had
to cover the sack, ''.lien tossed the
ball to the new pitcher, who muffed it,
and while it was being recovered Lally
scored and Carey went to second. But
Smith lined a hot one at Glasscock,
who caught it and thrrew to Shugart,
cutting off Carey, too.
Glenalvin's pop-up to Carey was an
inauspicious opening for a tenth in
ning, but Glassccck lined a single over
Rice's head and Geier sent the ball far
into center field for two bases. Phil
lippe went into the air and brought
down a base on balls for Shugart. Gil
len lined out a two-base hit, and Spies
started a high one over Smith's head.
Smith reached for and knocked it
down, but could not field It, but he did
get Spies when Phyle sent a grounder
that way. Meanwhile, of necessity,
three runs had scored, and it was of
comparatively little moment that
Burke flew out to Letcher.
The Millers evinced much the spirit
of a bewildered canine to whose oaudal
appendage had been attached fireworks
in various stages of combustion. In
deed, they wilted like a stand-up col
lar on a scorcher's hump. Glen threw
out Reilly; Dixon gave Glasscock a
grounder near the sack and Phillippe
struck out.
The Millers' prospective shut-out had
vanished.
The score:
St. Paul. AB. R. H. PO. A. H.
Burke, If 6 0 0 3 0 0
Miller, rf 5 0 0 10 1
Glenalvin. 2b 8 0 1 0 4 0
Glasscock, lb 4 1 1 14 1 0
Geier, cf 4 113 0 0
Shugart. ss 4 10 3 10
Gillen, 3b 5 11111
Spies, c 4 115 2 0
Fricken, p 2 0 0 0 5 0
Phyle. p 2 0 0 0 0 1
Totals 39 5 6 30 U 3
Minneapolis. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Rice, ss 4 0 0 14 0
Letcher, cf 4 0 0 4 0 0
Campau. rf 2 0 0 3 0 0
Lally, If 4 2 2 2 0 0
Cany-, lb 4 0 0 14 0 0
Smith. 2b 4 0 0 18 2
Riilly, 3b 3 0 115 3
Dixon, c 4 0 0 3 0 0
Phillippe, p 4 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 2 3 *29 12 5
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 3—5
Minneapolis 0 001000 01 o—2
•Glenalvin out, bunt third strike.
Two-base hits, Spies, Geier. Gi'.len, La'.ly;
stolen bases. Spies, Campau; first base on
errors, St. Paul 5, Minneapolis 3; double
play. Glasscock and Gillen; bases on balls,
oft Phil'ippe 4, off Fricken 3; hit by pitcher,
Glenalvin. Glass<:ock; struck out, by Frick
en. Reilly, Phillippe; by Phyle, Campau,
Phillippe; by Phillippe. Burke, Glenalvin,
Geier 2; passed ball, Dixon; left on bases'
St. Paul 11. Minneapolis 4; double play, Glass
cook and Shugart; time, 1:50; weather, clear;
field, dry; attendance, 2,300; umpire', Man
nassau.
SECOND GAJvIE.
The greater convenience of Lexing
ton park to both cities had the result
of bringing a larger crowd to the aft
ernoon contest, there being over 3,000
people in the stands. There were
comfortable accommodations for all
however.
Cross appeared ln the box when the
locals took the field, and the first two
Millers went out on long flies to Geier
and Burke, respectively. Campau was
presented with a base, but Laily went
out on a pretty little fly to Glasscock.
Burke hit to Reilly. Charley threw
badly, and there was some question
as to whether he touched Burke before
or after the latter reached the sack
But Umpire Daily, President John
son's new appointee, who had put in
an appearance during the no-on recess
declared that Burke was safe. Miller
sacrificed toward Reilly, and when
Glenalvin put a third grounder down
the same way the only thing that
saved Reilly another costly error was
a magnificent one-handed catch fey
Carey, who clasped the ball ln his big
mitt as it bid fair to shoot away from
the earth into limitless space. Glass
cock scored Burke with a timely hit
over third base, but was left when
Rice threw out Geier.
Carey's grounder to Glasscock,
Smith's foul and Reilly's strike-out
comprised a short second for the Mil
lers. Shugart opened St. Paul's half
with a low liner which Smith reached
for in vain with his right. The short
stop stole second, and went to third
on Gillen's sacrifice, scoring on Spies'
grounder to Rice. Reilly threw Cross
out.
Ritter was thrown out by Shugart,
and a pair of fouls to Glasscock and
a clean hit by Rloe to left comprised
the rest of the Minneapolis' third. Rit
ter got Burkes foul, and Reilly threw
Miller out. Glenalvin hit a slow one
at Reilly, who fielded it cleanly, but
could not get.lt to first in time. Glass
cock hit a fly which fell out of Letch
er's reach, but was caught between
first and second, not running when he
saw Rltter threw only to McNeely,
who waited until Rice had sneaked up
on the St. Paul captain.
After Campau fanned Lally put a
safe hit through the diamond nearly
over second, but the next two sent
Geier flies, and no one scored. Two
outfield catches and McNeely's throw
to first completed the locals' half.
The fifth was the beginning of Cross'
troubles. Reilly hit to left to start, the
ball falling short of Burke. Ritter
lined one through the pitcher's box
about waist high. Cross tried to get
it, but could not afford to lose any
more fingers and abandoned the proj
ect. Both runners were safe. Mc-
Neely sacrificed. Rice hit to Gillen,
I who nipped Reilly at the plate, but
I when Rice and Ritter tried the double
steal, Shugart made a bad throw for
the plate, and Ritter scored. Letcher
flew to Shugart.
Spies and Burke hit grounders to
Rice, and Cross, who lined out a good
hit to center, was doubled out on the
second one.
After Campau went out with an easy
grounder to Glasscock, Lally hit a
long fly, which fell ln the chalk line
pretty well down toward the right foul
flag. Dan made two bases on it, but
Daily said it was foul. The Millers
made a vigorous protest, but it did not
go, and Dally, returning to the plate,
smashed the next ball pitched for a
safe hit over Shugart's head into the
outfield. It was good only for one
base, however. Carey followed suit
with a hit very similar, and after-
Smith went out on a pop foul to Gil
len Cross presented two with bases
and forced in the run that tied the
score. McNeely, with three on bases,
flew to Shugart.
Miller hit safely, and went to second
on Glenalvin's sacrilTce, but was
doubled out on Rice's sensational stop
of Glasscock's liner.
Rice hit safely on Phyle, who super
seded Cross at this stage, and Letcher
sacrificed. Campau, after being fined
$5, went out on a grounder to Shugart,
and Lally on a similar drive to Gillen,
which was nicely fielded. Geier sent
Reilly a grounder, and the next two
were thrown out by Rice, who was
putting in a very busy day.
Carey flew to Glenalvin, Smith to
Geier, and Reilly struck out.
Carey caught Spies' fly, but Phyle
drove a good single down right field,
Burke gave Letcher a fly, but Miller
put a grounder over short. Glenal
vin's foul to Reilly, however, left the
runners stranded.
In Minneapolis' ninth, Phyle stru.k
out Ritter and McNeely, and Burke,
running like the wind, made a mag
nificent catch of Rice's high fly.
Glasscock was thrown out by Smith,
and it looked as though ten Innings
might again be necessary, but Geier
walked to first by courtesy of Mc-
Neely, Shugart lined a safe one far
down the right garden, and Geier
went to third. When Shugart had
stolen second, and Gillen had two balls
called, some one in the Minneapolis
aggregation got an idea that the only
salvation for the team would be to
fill the sacks and get a double play.
Ritter moved out of Gillen's reach,
and McNeely presented him with the
base. Spies resented the somewhat
Invidious suggestion of this plot, and
poked a light one at Smith. When
Smith got it it was clearly too late to
do anything with Geier, who had
crossed the plate with the winning
run almost as the ball was hit, and
Smith did not throw the ball at all.
The score:
St. Paul. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Burke, If 4 10 2 0 0
MlHer, rf 3 0 2 0 0 0
Glenalvin. 2b 2 0 1 1 0 0
Glasscock, lb 4 0 2 9 10
Geier. cf 3 10 4 0 0
Shugart. ss 4 1 2 2 2 1
Gillen. 3b 2 0 0 12 0
Spies, c 4 0 0 7 0 0
Cross, p 2 0 110 0
Phyle, p 10 10 10
Totals 29 3 9 27 6 1
Minneapolis*. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Rice, ss 5 0 2 3 7 0
Letcher, cf 3 0 0 2 0 0
Canipau, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Lally. If 4 12 0 0 0
Carey, lb 4 0 1 16 0 0
Smith, 2b „.4 0 0 1 2 0
Reilly, 3b 3 0 116 1
Ritter, c 3 11110
McNeely, p 3 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 32 2 7 *25 17 1
St. Paul l 10 0 0 0 0 0 I—3
Minneapolis 0000 1100 o—2
•One out when winning run was made
Stolen bases. Geier 2, Ritter, R!ce- double
plays, Rice and Carey; Rice and Smith* bases
on balls, off McNeely 2, off Cross 3: struck
out. hy Cross, Reilly. Campau: by Phvl°
sell5 ell , ,jr ', R £ ter ' M ? N <*'y. 'eft on bLes. St
Paul 7, Minneapolis 8; time, 1:30; weather
clear; field, dry; umpire. Dally.
TWO FOR TIGERS.
Brewers Beaten In Both Games at
Detroit.
DETROIT, Mich.. July 4.-Detrolt won boh
games today before good crowds. The first
one came their way beoause of their consecu
tive hitting, the Brewers being unable to hit
with men on bases. The score:
Detroit 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 •— 4 fi 3
Milwaukee ....0 10010 00 o—2 10 1
Batteries, Thomas and Wilson; Taylor and
AFTERNOON GAME.
The afternoon game was also won by hard
clean hitting. Hahn was wild, giving nine
bases on balls. Score:
Detroit 2 2 0 10 0 0 0 ♦— 5 l' 5
Milwaukee 1 0 0 0 10 2 0 o—4 7 2
Batteries, Hahn and Twineham; Reidy and
Speer.
BLUES TOOK BOTH.
One Run Scored by the Baben in
Ttfo Games.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., July 4.-The Blues
took both games with comparative ease. In
the morning game Egan pitched a superb
game, scattering hits, and was well suppo-t
--ed. Daub had his hand injured In stopping
a. hot liner In the seventh and Wadsworth
was substituted. The Score:
Kansas City ..0 28000J3 *— 10 14 i
Omaha 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—096
Batteries, Egan and Wlls-on; Daub Wads
worth and McCauley.
AFTEiRNOON GAME.
In the afternoon game Gear's pitching and
batting and Connaughton's brilliant catch of
a liner were the features. Score:
Kansas City ...0 4 2 12 0 0 0 *— 9*ls' i
Omaha 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 o—l 5 4
Batteries, Gear and Wilson; Daniels and
McCauley.
LEADERS TAKE~A TUMBLE.
INDIANAPOLIS. July 4.— The Indians were
shut out by the Senators this morning, tho
first time this season on the home grounds.
Score :
Indianapolis ...00000000 o—o 6 5
Columbus 0 0 0 8 10 0 0 o—4 6 1
Batteries, Ilaiwley and Lynch; Friend and
Sullivan.
AFTERNOON GAME.
Tlie Hoosiers chalked up seven runs ln the
third inning of the afternoon game on five
long drives, preceded by three gifts of basse
and Genine' error. This won. Score:
Indianapolis ...0 0700000 o—7ll 4
Columbus 0 0 0 0 2 10 0 o—3 4 2
Batteries, Foreman and Lynch; Wolters aud
Sullivan. I
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE TUESDAY JULY 5, 1813,
TWO GAMES WON BY REDS
COLONELS SHUT OUT IN THE
AFTERNOON CONTEST
Phillies Looked Like "Winners ln
■j t\
the Morning Game at Baltimore,
bat Weakened, and the Orioles
Gave Their Percentage a Life at
the Expense of the Quakers— —
The National League Scores.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Play** l - Won. Lost. P.C.
Cincinnati 09 -46 28 667
Boston 65 40 25 °615
Cleveland 64 -39 25 '609
Baltimore 62 37 25 '597
Chicago 67 38 29 1567
Pittsburg 65 34 81 523
New York 64 .31 33 '484
Philadelphia 60 27 33 '40
Brooklyn 62 27 35 '435.
Washington 65 26 39 400
St. Louis 69 23 46 '333
Lcuisvllle 68 22 46 J324
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
At Baltimore — Baltimore vs. Philadelphia
At Chicago — Chicago vs. Cleveland.
At PlttsJburg— Pittsburg vs. St. Louis.
At Washington— Washington vs. Brooklyn.
CINCINNATI. 0., July 4.-Cuuningham was
easy in the morning game. Hawley kept the
hits scattered and was given brilliant sup
port. A one-handed catch of a line driven by
Corcoran was the feature. Attendance 5 '>0O
Score: ' '"
Cincinnati 0 5000103 0- ?13' E 2
Louisville 2 000 00 0 1 I—4 10 3
Batteries Hawley and Peltz; Cunningham
and Kittredge.
AFTERNOON GAME.
The Colonels could do nothing with Brelt
enstein in the afternoon. The Reds played
a wonderful fielding game and hit Dowling
hard. Attendance, 5,812. Soore:
Cincinnati ....2 3000020 4-1114 6
Louisville ....0 00000000—084
Batteries, Breitensteln and Vaughn- Dow
ling aud Kittredge. S ' UOW
LOOKED LIKE WINNERS.
Phillies Started Ont to Beat Orioles,
bnt Palled.
BALTIMORE. July 4.-The Phillies looked
like winners in the morning game tcday until
the sixth inning, when a collection of four
singles and a three-bagger and four misplays
by the visitors gave the Orlo'es nine runs and
the game. Attendance, 2,167. Score:
Baltimore ....00000930 •—1214 3
Philadelphia. .1 1 0 90 1 0 0 2- 511 4
Batteries, McJames and Robinson; Orth axd
McFarland. '•
AFTERNOON GAME.
In the second innlr.g of tbe afternoon game
the Orioles tcok a commanding lead and won
as they pleased. A heavy down-pour of rain
just before the ga-nfe kept the attendance
down to 1,467. Score: .
Baltimore 2 6 0,00.0 1 0 * — 9' 11 i
Philadelphia ..0 0000001 I—2 8 3
Batteries, Maul and "Clarke; Donahue and
Murphy.
BROWNS BROKE EVEN.
Lost in the Morning, hut Won ln the
. Afternoon.
PITTSBURG, July 4.-The home team bat
ted Hughey hard this morning and won
easily. Attendance, 4,200. Score:
™.. „ R.11.E.
Pittsburg 0 0040212 *— 9 15 4
St. Louis 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 I—l 4 1
Batteries, Tannehill and Schriver; Hughey
and Clements.
AFTERNOON GAME.
In the afternoon game Pittsburg was out
played at every point. In the middle of
tha fourth Gardner was knocked out of the
box, and in the same inning Gilpatrlck had
his right hand split. Attendance. 5,200. Score:
Pittsburg 0 0 3 3 0 1 0 0 o—7 9 4
St. Louis 2 0 0 8 0 0 0 0 2—12 16 1
Batteries, Gardner, Hastings, Bowerman
and Schriver; Gilpatrick, Sudhoff and Sugden.
DAY'S RESULT A DRAW.
A Game Each for the Brooklyn and
Washington Teams.
WASHINGTON, July 4i— The morning game
went to Brooklyn because of Wrigley's er
rors and Meyer's bad base-running. Attend
ance, 4,000. Score:
Washington ...0 0001002 o—3 6 2
Brooklyn 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2—4 7 3
Batteries, Mercer and McGuire; Dunn and
Ryan.
AFTERNOON GAME.
Dineen's pitching and heavy hitting won
the second game for Washington. Attendance,
2,500. Score:
Washington ...0 0120240 ♦— 9 13 6
Brooklyn 3 0 0 2 00 0 0 o—s 7 2
Batteries, Dineen and McGuire; Yeager and
Ryan. }
ISRELL IN THE BOX.
He Pitched a "Winning Game for the
Orphans.
CHICAGO, July 4.— The Orphans presented
Cleveland with the morning game by about as
sorry an exhibition a* was ever witnessed.
Attendance, 3.000. Score:
R.H.E.
Chicago 20 0,0 00 0 00— 258
Cleveland ....01000300 7—ll 13 0
Batteries, Woods and Donahue; Wilson and
Criger. 3
AFTERNOON GAME.
Daring base-running and clean hitting by
Mertes won the afternoon game, one of the
most exciting and stubbornly contested of the
year. Mertes stole home from third with the
tying run while the ball was being pitched
in the eighth, and batted in the winning tally
ln the ninth with his fourth safe drive. At
tendance, 9.6C0. Score:
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 I—4 13 2
Cleveland ....0 1000002 O— S 10 4
Batteries, Isbell and Donahue; Young and
Criger.
GIANTS OUT OF FORM.
Two Games Captured by the Cham
pions at New York.
NEW YORK. July 4.— Boston won the morn
ing game after a close struggle. The Giants
could not hit Willis until" the seventh Inning.
After he had been hit safely twice, given a
base on balls and hit a batsman, he was re
lieved by Nichols. The latter was hit safely
twice, and then settled down after four runs
had been scored. The New Yorks lost t.V>e
game through errors by Davis, Gettlg and Mc-
Creery in the early innings. Score:
R.H.E.
New York 10000040 o—6 7 5
Boston 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 2- o—6 12 0
Batteries, Seymour and Warner; Willis,
Nichols and Yeager. , N
AFTERNOON GAME.
The Champions scored a decisive victory ln
the afternoon game. Adnjlnal Nichols was
well stocked with speed but Rusle
was an easy mark. The? visitors hit him from
the start, and gave promise at making a bat
ting record when a thunder .storm put an end
to the game. Score: ' ' **'
[ ' R.H.E.
Boston ,0; 0 4 6 1 o—lo 17 0
New York 0 0 10 11—363
Batteries, Mchola and Yeager; Rusle and
Warner. t 9
*■**■*! 9
GREAT II A Mill Hi; WON.
Played With His Field, In the Real
ization Stakes al Sheepshead.
NEW YORK, July 4.— The rtisuo.l large holi
day crowd made Its appearance at Sheepshoad
Bay today, and, although the thunderstorms
followed each other somewhat too rapidly for
comfort, they saw some good sport. The
chief event of the day was the Realization
stakes for three-year-olds at a mile and fve
furlongs. Hamburg was the favorite, while
Plaudit, the winner of many Western races,
was a strong second choice, and the brother
of the s;reat Henry of Navarre, the Hugue
not, was the third choice. The race was
run In the pouring rain, amid the crashes of
thunder and almost constant l!ghtning. The
horses got away well, with The Huguenot In
the lead. The Huguenot maintained hi* lead
through the first mile of the Journey, then
Hamburg rushed past tho Thompson colt.
and as they rounded the curve began to open
up a gap which he seemed able to make as
wide as he pleased. When they were straight
ened out on the back stretch he was live
mJSS &. f £2. nt ,? nd &olng easily, while
riauait and The Huguenot were struggling
in the rear for the place. After a mile and
a. quarter had been run It could be set n that
tne mighty son of Hanover was playing with
the others. From that point on Sloan took
a steadying pull on Hamburg, and he won
easily by three lengths, merely galloping at
at the end. Plaudit was fifteen lengths ahead
of George Boyd. Summary:
First race, six furlongs-— Sanders won, Ta
bouret second, Momentum third. Time,
1:14 4-5. ,
Second race, mile and a sixteenth, selling—
Merden won. Flax Spinner second,, Mount
Washington third. Time, 1:48 2-5.
Third race, one mile— -Belmar won, Ban
nock second, Hanlon third. Time, 1:42.
Fourth race, double event, five and a half
furlongs—Jean Baraud won, Ethelltftrt sec
ond. Glonheim third. Time, 1:12 1-5.
Fifth race. Realization, mile and five fur
longs— Hamburg, even, won; Plaudit, 5 to 2
and 7 to 10, Becond; George Boyd, 30 to 1,
third. Time. 2:51 1-5.
Sixth race, five furlongs, selling—Diminu
tive won. Full Dress second, Mai thlid.
Time. 1:03 4-5.
Seventh race. Grand National steeplechase,
about two and a half miles— Decapod won,
Callahan second.Red Pat third. Time, 5:32 2-5.
OHIO L. A. w. us: 101.
Second Day's Races at the Glenville
Treck.
CLEVELAND, 0., July 4.— The second
day's races of the Ohio L. A. W. meet at the
Glenville track today, produced some good
racing, but the attendance was slim. Dr. A.
I. Brown, of this city, rode a mile in 1:43 4-5
flying start, paced by a triplet and a quad.
On Saturday he rode a mile in 1:49, which
lowered the record 6 5-16 seconds. Today's
races resulted as followeds:
One half-mile state championship, amateur,
first, Robbins, Middletown, O. ; Don Beamer,
Sidney, 0., second; J. R. Fitzst-mmons, Cleve
land, third. Time, 1:14 2-5.
One and one-eighth mile open, professional
—A. I. Brown, Cleveland, first; C. B. Has
kins, Cleveland, second; Wutso-n Coleman,
Cambridge, Mass., third; George A. Banker,
Pittsburg, fourth. Time, 2:27.
One mile, open, amateur— C. S. Poster, De
tioit, first; W. H. Stevenson, Detroit, sec
ond; G. O. Hamilton, Toledo, third. Time,
2:26 4-5.
One and one-eighth mile, tandem, amateur
—Peerless team, W. V. Orr. R. L. Crosier,
first; Cleveland team, W. C. Emrich, A. E.
Somers, second; Quaker team, Harvey,
Stewart, third; Dayton team, Brown, Pierson,
fourth. Time, 2:48 4-5.
Two mile handicap, amateur— W. H. Stev
enson, Detroit, 110 yards, first; F. A. Robe
sbaw, Cleveland, 100 yards, second; C. S.
Porter, Detroit, scratch, third. Time, 5:30 1-5.
Five-mile handicap, professional — H. H.
Krupps, Urichsvllle. 0., 300 yards, first; Ghn
Wiliey, Windsor Mills, 0., 170 yards, Eecond;
J. Espuron, Detroit, 240 yards, third. Time,
13:03.
Five miles state championship, amateur— J.
R. Fltzsimmons, Cleveland, first; F. S. Dob
bins, M'ddletown, 0., second; F. A. Robe
shaw, Cleveland, third. Time, 13:07 4-5.
THREE WEEKS OF TROTTING.
Opening* of the Meeting- at Highland
and Grosse Parks, Detroit.
DETROIT, Mich., July 4.— Three we:ks of
trotting on the Highland and Grosse Park
tracks began today. The week at the Cana
dian mile track opened with an attendance
of about 1,200, and the track in excellent con
dition. A chilly breeze was a bar to fast
time. The Canadian stallion. Roy B," the fa
vorite in the 2:22 pace, was reined up so
tightly in the third heat that he chaked and |
fell and was distanced. The event went to I
Henry P, a second choice. Belle M, the fa- I
vorite, won the 2:17 trot without trouble, anl j
Lurline McGregor had such a walk-away in
the 2:24 trot that the bookmakers marked j
him out of the betting. The purses each
amounted to $SOO. Results:
2:17 trot— Belle M won third, fourth and ■,
i fifth heats and the race; time, 2:17%, 2:16%, |
| 2:18. St. George won first two heat 3la
2:15%, 2:16V2. Espcy Boy. Quick Silver, White
Points, Actell, Anti, Topaz, Walter Kins and I
Harry J also started.
2:22 pace — Henry P won second, four.h and
fifth heats and race; time, 2:15%, 2:20, 2:l7Vi. I
Bowery Boy won third heat in 2:1514. Roy B ]
won first heat, but was distanced in *.hird.
Kalma Country Bob and W P also started.
2:24 trot — Lurline McGregor won ln straight
j heats; time, 2:14%, 2:13%, 2:17. Star Mont, \
Fielder, Lady Ellerton, Clay Fullerton. Miss
! Baldwin, Wilkey Ross, Congrazie, Candy and
Wight also started.
MORE RECORDS SMASHED.
' Eddie McDuffee's Achievement is
Eclipsed hy Tom Linton.
NEW YORK, July 4.— The bicycle races to
day at Willow park were marred somewhat
by a thunderstorm which set in just after the |
opening event. Several events we.c inn off. I
but the event of the day, the thirty-mils |
! match race, between Edourd Taylore, cham
pion of France, and Tom Linton, of Wales,
was postponed after the eighth mile had been
finished. Taylore led for the first two miles,
when Linton forged ahead. Taylore again,
took first place at the next mile, but from the
fourth mile to the end of the eighth. Linton
held the place and succeeded in breaking the j
record made by Edclis MoDuffee, last Sa* tr
day, for five, six, seven and eight miles,
Linton's time for these distances respectively,
was 8:31 3-5, 10:18 2-5, 12:04, 13:10 1-5.
HORSE BEAT BICYCLE.
Novel Race of a Hotrse Against a
Bicycle Rider.
NEW YORK, July 4.— The onp-mi!e race,
horse against bicycle, with Snapper Gar
rison, the famous Jockey on the horse, and
F. M. Goodman, the unpaccd champion, on
the bicycle, attracted a large crowd to 'he
Berkley oval track today. Garrison won bo h
heats ln hollow fashion. Time: First he:t,
2:12; second. 2:06 4-5.
Capital City Cycle Races.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., July 4.— The Capital
City Cycle club's ten-mile race on the state
fair track this afternoon was witnessed by
thousands of people. The weather was fine
and the track fast. Lawrence Hansen, with
a handicap of twenty-five s: eond-s, won the
first prize and also the time prize; time,
27:27; Roy Heromius, one minute h-uid'c-p, j
| second; time, 28:11; and A. J. Mester, scratch, !
i third; time, 28:16. Leonard Wood won the j
prize for the best time for five miles. Time, I
16:30.
Cream City Cycle Clnb Races.
MILWAUKEE. Wis., July 4.— The Cream
City Cycle club's annual road race over a I
12%-mile couise today was won by Jos.*ph j
Koerneschiln, of Milwaukee; George R. .hidd, I
second, and Millard George, of Racine, *.hird. !
Orland F. Wther, of this city, won the first j
time prize, riding the distance in 30:31, break- '
ing the record for the course by six ssc.nd-*.
0. W. Jorgensen, Peter Peterson and Claud 3 '
J. Granger, all of Milwaukee, won the sec- !
ond. third and fourth time prizes respec
tively.
Press Cycling Clnb Races.
BUFFALO, N. V., July 4.— Ea:d wou the
mile open professional at the Press Cycling i
club today. Summaries:
One mile, open, professional— E. C. Raid, j
won, Tom Cooper second, F. O. McFarland
third. Time, 2:07 2-5.
Two-miles handicap, professional — Ben Cleve- I
I land, Tonawanda (24 yards), won; S. D. Will- '
j lams, Buffalo (150 yards), second; E. C. Bald
Buffalo (scratch), third; H. B. Freeman, Port
land, Or. (30 yards), fourth. Time, 4:27 2-5.
New England Regatta.
BOSTON, Mass., July 4.— At the annual re
gatta of the New England Amateur Rowing
association held on Charles River today
Harlan Ten Eyck defeated C. B. Laike, of
the Weld clirb. In the single sculls, 1% miles.
Time, 10:40"&.
Home Team Beaten.
SLEEPY EYE, Minn., Jul* 4.— (Special.)—
Base ball. Golden Gate vs. Sleepy Eye, re
sulted in the defeat of the latter.
SI will guarantee
that my llheuniatisin
Cure will relieve luni
hago, sciatica and all
rheumatic pains in
two or three hours,
and cure in a few
to Health and medi
-1505 Arch St., rhila.
•^nnflßammVßiß«a^^MHisfinßmn^BsMS>liiißßo
DOUBT AS TO THE WINNERS
ANNUAL EOAD RACE OF THE
LAUREL CLUB UNDECIDED
While Apparently 1,. S. John-ion and
Joseph Deering Are Entitled to
the Fimt Two Time Prise*, and
J. J. Keeley and Loalle Taylor
the First Two Places, the Judges
Haven'! Announced the Winners.
After having been twice postponed
on account of the unfavorable weather
the second annual road race of the
Laurel Cycle club was ridden at Lake
Como yesterday afternoon. The day
was perfect, the attendance fully 10,
--000 and the race Interesting from start
to finish.
Louis S. Johnson, of this city, "won
the first time prize in 57 minutes 5
seconds, closely pressed by Joseph
Deering, of West Superior, for second
time place. Johnson and Deering each
started with 1 minute and 30 seconds
handicap.
First place prize was won by J. J.
Keeley, of Minneapolis, who finished
several yards in front of Leslie Taylor,
of this city. Keeley started with five
and a half minutes the best of the
scratch men, while Taylor got away
with the first bunch with eight min
utes handicap.
The course was twenty miles, mak
ing nine laps around the lake from
the starting point under the rustic
bridge in the northwest corner of the
park. Considering the good condition
of the track and the lack of impeding
wind anywhere on the course the time
was not what might have been ex
pected, though Johnson rode a good
race, as evidenced by the fact that
he with Deering beat out ail of the
"crack" scratch riders.
Owing to the unusually large num
ber of people ln the park it was a
question before the race was started
whether it would be safe to send the
racers away as the course-, was
thronged with men, women and chil
dren half way around the lake.
Members of the club, however, were
loath to again call the race off, and
with the aid of the mounted police
finally succeeded in getting the course
clear, though in stretches and about
the tape the crowds surged out on the
roadway until only a narrow path was
left for the riders.
At 3:37 the first of the starters were
sent off with an eight minute handi
cap, being Leslie Taylor, winner of
the second time prize, and 14-year-old
George Rogers. They shot away with
Rogers in the lead on a small geared
wheel and disappeared among the
trees at a clip which meant that they
intended to make the most of the han
dicap in getting away from the
scratch men. Next came the seven
minute men, Rudolph Peters, Joseph
Wagner, W. J. Klrchman, Reginald
Parry and J. Janisch", all off in a
bunoh with Wagner leading. H. M.
Armstad was the only starter in the
six and a half minute class and cut
out by himself to catch the bunch
ahead of him.
The five and a half-minute class
contained J. J. Neeley, the winner of
first place prize, who got away lead
ing William Rothausen, Arthur Per
kins, O. M. Fancher. J. B. Carmichael,
F. K. Campbell and James Pollock.
It was a lively bunch and scurried out
of sight among the trees at a rattling
clip. Another large bunch went away
with the pistol for the five-minue men,
with Frank Perkins setting the pace,
followed by O. L. Miller, G. D. Mes
sing, W. D. Lodwig, Karl Rabe, W. H.
ETsklne, G. E. Taylor and P. C. Mil
ler, trailing in the order 'named.
George Becker lead the four and a
half-minute men away, with Earl
Hamilton, W. P. Stiilman, L. Niedrr
hofer, of Minneapolis, and Francis
Johnson, also of the Mill City, tacked
on bebind him. and the bunch was
quickly followed by those with the
four-minute handicap. C. H. Wallow,
J. A. Neubauer, David Rea and B. K.
Svengaard. In the three and a half
minute minute class D. E. Scott, J.
Bowman, Walter Granquist. of Min
neapolis, and Ben Erlckson, likewise
from up the river, got away abreast,
and peddaled into the turn, each try
ing for the lead. Three minutes ah. *,»d
of the scratch men E. J. Moreland, of
Superior; Harry Perkins, Ed Sud
heimer and Martin Nilsson sprinte.l
away in a bunch, then came the last
of the starters except the "cracks,"
with the winners of both first and sec
ond time prizes ln the quintette, con
sisting of L. S. Johnson, Joseph Deer
ing, M. A. Herring, the latter riding a
chain less wheel, Fred Perkins and J.
F. Lindstrom.
Seven scratch men lined up abr-east.
With the report of the pistol they
bent to their task ard went away at a
furious clip. William Martin, Oeorgn
Sudheimer, F. W. S-mith, Paul afayer,
A. W. Callander, G. S. Keller, of Min
neapolis, and Georee Wilson, of Ma
delia, getting off well bunched.
By the time the first lap was half
over the starting positions were In
many cases changed. The riders were
in full view throughout nearly the
whole course, and as one or the other
sped by the next man in front of him
the crowd in the pavilion cheered
lustily.
The first rider over the tape was
Leslie Taylor, who had his eight-min
ute handicap to the good. Little Rog
ers came along at a good rate of speed
100 feet away, and with Taylor a quar
ter of a mile behind Taylor on his sec
ond mile. Keeley went flying by tho
judges. The five and a half-minute
men got over the line In a bunch, led
by Carmichael, and the crowd had
hardly ceased cheering when the five
minute bunch cut around the turn. In
quick succession the riders sprinted
past the stand, until Johnson and Dur
ing rounded into the stretch, the for
mer leading by a wheel, and both pel
daling at a rate which Indicated the
qualities which were to land them
among the winners. They had gained
perceptibly on the scratch men, who
crossed the line next, with Smith ln
the lead, fighting with Sudheimer and
Mayer for the pace setting on the sec
ond mile. *
Taylor led over the tape on the sec
ond lap, with no perceptible change
in the lead he had over Keoley, thou-gt)
both were beginning to show the ef
fect of hard work. Th? seven-minuto
men and down to the four-mir.uie
class were strung along in alternate
positions over the line, with Reck*--.-,
of the latter class, up among the six.!
minute starters.
When the first of the scratch men
got around they had tacked on to
some of the four and a half minute
men, Sudheimer leading Keller, Mar
tin and Wilson ln a pretty sprint over
the line. With the exception of the
five and a half minute men. who start
ed the next mile in a bunch, the other
riders passed the judges considerably
strung out. many of them showing the
effects of the pedaling.
Coming into the turn on the third
lap Taylor still held the lead. Keeley
had dropped back some and came
along shortly with Keller and Callan
der, of the scratch men. Right behind
them Martin led another bunch ,><"
scratch riders who had among tbera
Joseph Wagner, of the seven minute
class. Erskire, of the five minute
men, led the five and a half men over
the line with a procession following.
Taylor Mill led at the fourth lap, and
after a dozen or two riders in other
classes went by the stand Keek y came
along, still in the first bunch of
scratch riders, led by Callander and
Keller, who were being hotly ptfffred
by Sudheimer. Martin, Wilson and
Mayer, the latter riding almost
abreast.
Half way around on the fifth lap the
scratch men were bunched and strug
gling for the lead. Keeley was with
them and with the half dozen riders
for pace makers materially cut down |
5
- — ■—
Taylor's lead. The spectators could
" u 'j ke f ?^ ac ( k . of the "me riders and
most of the interest centered in Tay
lor and the scratch starters.
nvprth* 1 ! 1 minute man was cheered
over the tape first on the sixth lap
l le , r another procession Keeley
Sr«f n y US down the Bt,etch wit h the
scratch men. At the south turn
Campbell and Erskine had a lively
W* W^£* «** I" a disastrous
spll Both riders were thrown
heavily but aside from losing a patch
of cuticle here and there ab.ut Vir
anatomy and sustaining a general
shaking up, they were not seriously
injured While they were gathering
themselves together the scratch men
sped on the scene and Raich Mayer
got a tumble which put him out of
H^h» raCe v, He austa - n, -d a cut on the
right ankle and "skinned" his knee*
being otherwise injured
The order of the leaders at the end
of the seventh trip around the lake
was practically unchanged. Taylor
still led with Keeley among the
scratch men, though this latter bunch
was going along at a faster clip
across the tape, evidently beat on
the time winners. This course pulled
Keeley closer to the eight minute man
and many of the other class starters
were passed on the way around.
By this time many of the r-*.--rs
wore showing signs of distress and
stand. Where the time prize rested
was a matter of disordered conjecture
but interest was maintained in the
Z£f SL"" l u e plaoe as Ta y'"r had real
ised that he was being push, tj by the
scratch men and was exerting him* If
to maintain his lead. He went over
the line first for the eighth lap. i,„t
Keeley followed not more than MO
yards away, having sprinted almost
this distance away from the scratch
men.
Half way around on the last lap K<-e
--ley was trailing Taylor 'tind rode with
him into the stretch. Here Taylor's
endurance gave out somewhat in a
rattling burst of speed and Keeley
jumped in a winner by three wheel
lengths.
ko ■anni-a Banana.
'Tonka Racea Couldn't lie Sailed
Without Wliiil.
After the boats had .-onsumrd an h -ur „ul
S2S?"h?™ '" drlftlnK on '' c ** r "«n' the
course, the race of the Mium-tonka Ya ht
ciub was called off faattiaay morning. Tha
breeze seemed fair at the start, but d ed do*,!
almost entirely after the boati had bevn «*ni
Wnnlilnxiou Park Hncri.
CHICAGO. July 4.-'*Um-brella Ui 1 - Mr.
Gulgan's Banno.-kburn. won the Sheridan
stakes today in hollow style. His last race
was such a bad one that no one suppose* he
£f£J*ff!2 t0 beal I>ink Coat - ">«" the u»
ter had hard work to beat Goodrich
ond money TUta waa nothing to th, me*
for Bannockburn wtnt out in front set -on
pace and won all the way. Soueh.-n erok< .n
--other track record when he beat Uw
four and one-half furlongs. There wer- SO fl o
people present. Track, fast; wnetffiai
oi:ni' , .i.".rn s:
First race, four and ono-half furlongs-Pat
Tim "-t W ° n ' Lurllle Be, - ond . aeerapa thir-i.
Second race, one mile— Miss Gussie won.
VUW Bei ' ond - Dave Waldo tn 'r<l- Tm«.
Third race, one mile and ■events yards—
it .^J 180 ~ woni ,)ra<i * i l second. Imp. allatml
11. third. Time. 1:44' 2 .
Fourth rui-e. one mile and a quarter Sheri
dan stakes— Banno-kburn won. Pink Coat sec
ond. (ro.Klrich third. Time. t.-Utu,
Fifth rai-e. one mile and one-eighth
third. W Thne D^.J tnny SW ° nd ' XS * S
Sixth race, six furlonjts-Tr.e Manxman wen
■ochaatar second. Cash Day third. Time."
Seventh race, four and one-half furlones—
Bracken w-on. Survivor second, Galate ihird
lime, SMJ4,
I.Hfoflill 11111-.v
CIXCIVNATI. 0.. July 4.-A card cf s- ven
races, with the National hand can as the
lenture, was the Fourth of ,!u:>* afra e ■■■:, It
Latonla U,day. The weather was tin- ami
cne of the largest crowds of the
watched the svort. Romp won the National
handicap in a drive from Perform,, m-.- affer
a very poor rare. John Bright, wh i
few days ago beat Han d Or a-r.d Pin)
in the H:myar s'akes. was the (avcrite rat
was not inside the money. The place in tie
race was very s :ow and just to t'.ie Uklnj o-
Romp. He la-d in •scone' plao- all tbe irar
around until within a hurdred \ards o' -he
wire, when he eaug'.u Perforrnam-e. the a tc -
maker, cad tihe two fought it BM to the
wire ,Roe» winr.iriß by a good half length.
On the first turn MUlatrtuui tried to g-t
through the bum h end was knocked down
injuring Jockey Southard. The latt. r ••-'
ceived a larpe fash under the chin tie re
sult of his fall. The track was fa.*i. Sum
maries:
First race, six furlongs— Esther R won
berry Lee se ond, Els.c .\l t ir-1. Tim, . l IS.
Seconal race, six furlongs— Beanm won,
Terrena eoeood, May He Be third. Time.
Third race, one mile and one-si\-.
Kitty B won, Oram itt rd Moond, Imp. Bldaa
Burke third. Tlrae. 1:47* 2 .
Fourth race, one ana" ana-«tg*fack ii.iios —
The National knniHrap. Kami' • m Per.
rormance aceoed, Huaive t: i d Thnc, IM
Fifth race, five Inrtaneja— Parker I rem
won. Press KimbaJJ aaooßd, L. Pili>t Jr
th'rd. Tlme.l iV'V
Sixih race. cix furlongs— Saub-r wen. Val
eaee second. Everest third. Tune. 1 ::■:*•..
Beventt rai-e, tix furxinn— George Kr,:t*i
won, Turtle I'ove secoi.d. 1" 11 Poarell th.lid.
Time, 1:15.
Jerney Athletic < l«l> ('niiicn.
NEW YORK. July 4.-At the anr.un: Inde
pei.donee day afUatfc and r- .-!• ea
the Jersey A!hl ti • r!u!i t da--, lh« all arannd
athletic ebnaanioaaeiip was decided, E. C.
White, of Oemell, arid New Jen \
lt-tic club bei::g t.e wl:ir.er. There wer- fi- a
:nrn ent-red. hut only four ronie-ited. r.a:i*.e
--ly: E. D. White. N. J. A. ('.; R. j. s i-ri
<!an, Tastinie A. (.'.. and S. K. ThoniH-,. urd
I. K. Haxter, of the N. Y. A. C. The ,:b
--«entee was \V. B. Rodgers. N. Y. \. C
Ton events were eonte.sttd, but \Yhir«,
whe-se tot-1 pci vantage ma-ki.-'g am-va him tie
championship. did net secure P.rs*. place In
any of them.
iii tei mi I i.M :i I OtßOaai Toni-iimiM-nt.
YIi'.NNA. July 4.- The iMerna'i -rul BBCm
tonrneanent eideied one point reon I
contestant, awing to the wttr draws! of
Schwartz from the If mil ante It Tola
peted the twenty-third round. S ■■; ; -
Bale !ee. Si-iiwart/; ueleateJ, Burn 1
of Show-liter. Marco ben Tr,^*i herd
loft to Baird, Bchifferi and Ucka and Bi >•
burn and Marnzy drew. Pi 1 bur.* I c.*» 11 •!
prln. Tschigorin beat Caro.
Iloxcd, hut \oi to a ltcfloiiin.
ZANESYILLK. 0.. Julr 4.— At th. F urth -f
July c< ■•.ebratien h.re today Qecai C'r-Mner
and Jii-.my .\: ;rr=h.-.1l had a aparrtai . ;
six rounds. No decision was n i .
ADDITIONAL SPORIIjMG NEWS
ON PAGE SEVEN.
Rilifliisnflss
"Umrc used yunr vnlaablc CA.s<A
fCIITS ami llmi tliein peiiect. Couliln I do
without them, i have eood iiiom laraaane liaae
tor indigestion end bfllouonrea and am eon rem
pletely rand. Ivrromiiicml thr-r.i. to every cne.
Once tried, sou irld never l>r without tlieni in
■iie family." Kdw. A Mak.x. Aibouy, N. Y.
m cathartic
TeADB MARK nEO»aT»w«o
Picavant, PalalaMc. Potent. Taste Good. Do
-.OJU". Nevi-r : 5..-1. an, V - .'..-n. or G: ; ( .c. I■•
... CURE COIJ3TIPATION. ...
':.m;!-« ■*..,.■••'.> ftwaaa a. ei,i..-.:<-, lime.-,-.,'. n„> fork. ::-:i
a'slF'o.l'i '! •
Peg Reeee, Hunn>, Flat. Broken. IP Shaped
Neaea eaada to kanc-ontaa with the o ker r-i
--tures. Operations painless Consul
tree. Charces mod orate. Dermatologist JOiiN
H. WOOOBt'RY, 127 West 4*! d St., New York.
.".nd for Illustrated book

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