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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, August 20, 1901, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-08-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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;\v \shington senators take
DrcYver« I.ose In the Thirteenth—
liiiltimore Orioles" Beat the
Tigers in a Hot,
American Leawae.
Played. "Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Chicr.go [9 60 39 ■ .606
Boston 98 'S 40 .693
Baltimore 95 51 41 .668
Detro-t 99 r«2 47 -.525
Philadtlphia ...... £8 5) 4-S .511
Cleveland !4 40 54 .426
Washington 94 40 54 .426
Milwaukee 101 35 66 ."IT
: WASHINGTON. Aug. 19.—Washington
o.<=-f<:iteil Chicago today through superior
.battlriK. In the seventh inning the home
lenni scored three runs by a Bingle, dou
ble, triple and home run. Carrick pitch
ed ii:is ball and was extremely effective
■with men on base?. [sbell a stop.of Dun
frau'r, line drive was the feature. Cough
lin was benched in the third inning for
[disputing a decision. Attendance, 1,714.
'". Wnshington— AB. H. 'H. PO: A. E.
"Wald-on, cf ......... 5 0 2 0 0-0
•Farreil, 2b 5 0 2 5 6 3
Dunsan, if '5 0 1 1 0 0
Clarke, c 5 i 2 4 0 0
Qrady. Ib 2 2 2 9 0 1
■Foster. 11 12 2 2' 0
Coughlia. 3b 1 0 1 1 0-0
Mercer, 3b 2 i) 1 1 0 0
'Clingman; ss 3 0 14 5 0
Carrie;, p 4 0 0 0 3 0
Totals EC 5 14 27 13 4
Chic.-.efo— AB. It. H. TO. A. B-
Hoy, cf 3 0 2 3 1 0
'Jones, if 5 0 » 1 0 0
Mertes, 2b 5 1 0 1 2 0
Ha»tiran, 3b 3 I 1 2 2 0
OklcF»;land, If 4 0 10 0 0
SsbcJl. 1b 10 15 11
ißhiiffart, is 4 0 1 1 1 0
eullivan. c 4 0 0 ' 0 1 0
Patterson, p 3 0 0 2 2 0
*Sugrden ' 1 0 0 0 0 0
1 :;: 2 9 £4 10 1
10 ► 0 3 0 •—5
'I i> 0 0 0 0 0 2 o—2
*\\-.w m in the ninth.
ihington 3. < Jhicago 2;
■ - ter; thn 1
„: borne run, G
le plays', 11
Sullivan. 1 0 Farrell to Grady.
dy, Clingman to Fai rell to
balls, off Carrtek 2,
4; hli by pitcher, by ''av
-1 ;ik v 1 larrick 3, by Pat
left on bases, Washington I l'.
. wild pitch, Carrick; time, 2
; liell.
■ n de-
In the thirteenth ln
ininc today. Dowd came In from third
1 i in the sev< nth iri
nlng h work by Fer
i tied the score. In
sixth, when Milwaukee had three
men ns jumped in the air
me caugtbt Maloney's Hy and <li
on the base, putting owl Gilbert, who
•lie base. A 3,221.
Boston— AT*. R. H. PO. A. E.
EDowd. If 6 1 0 4 0 0
Stnhl. c 4 1 2 3 0 1
Collins, 3b G 0 0 5 5 0
Fiv, !. iii. 11) fi 1 3 16 11
3r! niphlll, rf 4 2 1 0 (» 1
'{Parent, sa G 0 2 4 5-1
Ferris. 2b 5 113 2 1
'TSdhreck, c 0 0 2 4 ' 3 2
[Winters, p 5 0 0 0 8 0
| Totals 48 G 11 39 19 7
•Milwaukee— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Hogrlevcr, If 5 0 13 0 0
Conroy, 38 6 1 0 6 5 1
'Anderson;-lb G 0 0 18 0 0
Duffy, t-f .. 6 0 0 2 0 <>
toilbert. 2b 5 1 2 4 8 1
fjfellmari, rf 5 2 3 0 0 0
Ifcriel: 3b 5 1 2 1 5 0
IMaloney, c 5 0 0 G 2 0
■Husting, p 5 0 0 0 4 1
Totals ... 4S 5 8 38 19 "5
fßoston 0 2 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1— il
(Mihva-Ju><?- 121001000000 o—s
r ♦Two out when winning run was made.
Earned runs,^Boston 4; two-":>ase hits.
llal!m;m, Ho-grievcr, Friel; three-base
'hits. Freeman, Hemphill; home run,
.Stahl; stolen ba.so. v Fertris; double plays,
Collins (unassisted), Rusting to Maloney
to Anderson; sacrifice hit, Hemphill;
jba.ce on balls, off Winter 1, off Husting
3i hit by pitcher, Hemphill; struck out.
■■by Winters 3, by ! lusting- 4; pass -.1 ball,
Malonoy; time, 2:15; umpire, Cantillon.
: BALTIMORE, Aug. 19.— Baltimore
[American League club won an exciting
frame from Detroit here this afternoon.
jjAt no game here this year have demon
strations against the umpire been so pro.
nouncedj and that official needed police
protection after the game closed. The
dissatisfaction seemed to be warranted.
Bresnahan was put out of the game for
kicking, and McGinnity was retired from
•the grounds. Attendance, 1,889. Score:
! Baltimore— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
iMcGraw, Sb 3 1 1 2 2 0-
Sponlin. If 5 2 3 0 0 0
Seymour, rf 5 13 7 10
(KVillianiß, 2b 4 0 12 2 0
Dunn, ss 3 0 13 0 2
Crodie. Cf 4 0 '0 2 0 0
Hart, ib 4 0 2 G 0 0
Bresnahan, c 3 0 14 0 0
Robinson, c 1 0 0 0 0 0
Kops, p .3 0 1 1 2 1
Totals 35 4 13 27* 7 3
Detroit— AB. R. 11. PO. A. E.
Barrett, cf 4 1 2 2 0 0
Holmes, rf 4 112 0 0
.Casey. 3b 4 1 0 2 1 0
Gleason, 2b 4 0 12 3 0
fclberfeld, ss .2 0 0 3 3 0
Nan.cc, if 4 0 110 0
Dillon, lb 4 0 1 8 0 0
An Excellent Combination.
• The pleasant method and beneficial
effects of the well known remedy,
SrBUP of Figs, manufactured by the
■ California Fie Sybup Co., illustrate
the value of obtaining the liquid laxa- ;
■ tive principles of plants known to be
[medicinally laxative and presenting
| Them in ths form most refreshing- to the
itaste and accept able to the system. It
Is the one perfect, strengthening laxa
tive, cleansing the system effectually,
$i r)pe'lingf colas, headaches and fevers '
£-cn +ly yet promptly" and enabling one
\o overcome habitual constipation per
manently. Its perfect freedom from
every objectionable quality and sub
•lance, and its acting on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, without weakening
or irritating them, make it the ideal
•' In the process of manufacturing figs
are used, as they are pleasant to the
taste, but th« medicinal qualities of the
remedy are .obtained from senna and
[other aromatic plants, by a method :
known to the Caufousu Fig Sybup \
.- Co. only. In order to get its beneficial
effects Vi.v^ to »^.->id imitations, please
• remember ths #fn name of the Company ;
printed oii the {rout of every package. :
.''■.;..•. ■ SAN FHA.NCISCO. CAI<. ; -^
'•''Xi6uiSVXIiLE,'KT. NEW YOliE, N. Y. ..'
m%scw>lJb Us alt Druggists.— per totUa.
Shaw, c ..." 4 0 0 4 2 0
Yeager, p 3 0 0 0 0 0
Totals .'33 1 6 24 11 0
Baltimore 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 ♦—4
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 o—3
Sacrifice hits, Elberfeld, Dunn; two
base hits, Seymour, Dunn, Donlin; three
base hit, McGraw; stolen base, Robin
son; first base on balls, by Yeager 2, by
Nops 1; hit by pitched ball, by Yeager 1,
by Nops 1; struck out, by Nops 2, by
Voager 2; loft on bases, Baltimore 11. De
troit 6; time, 2:H>; umpire, Connolly.
Jimmy Michael Dreakit a Few Rec
ord* in Motor-Paced^ Ituce.
NEW YORK, Aug. 19.—Indoor cycle ra
cing at Madison Square garden attracted
over 5,000 spectators to the big building
tonight. The principal event on the card
was a rtfteen-mile match race between
Jimmy Michael and Floyd McFarland.
Michael won easily, finishing eight laps
aY ?id of McFariarid on the ten-lap-to
the-mile track. — From the first to the
eighth mile .Michael set such a terrific
pace that: he broke a, 11 previous indoor
records, MeFarland frequently losing his
l>ace In a .vain endeavor to keep up with
the flying Welsh rider. McFarland's
pacing machine broke down before the
journey had gone three-fourths of the
scheduled distance, and the Califonian
lost three laps in consequence, lie was
helped out by Michael's spare motor
pacer, and finished the race behind the
borrowed machine. 3
The other events on the programme for
amateurs and professionals drew such
large entries that it was found necessary
to run off the trial heats during the aft
ernoon. This left nothing but the finals
to be decided in the . evening. - Kramer
ard Taylor were entered in the half-mile
circuit championship and one-mile handi
cap for professionals, and both qualified
in the first named race. Each was on
scratch in the handclap in the third heat
of which Taylor qualified, running sec
ond to Rutz, of New Haven, Conn., ho
had an allowance of eighty yards. When
Kramer was called to the scratch mark
for the fourth heat he refused to rid.',
and the referee fined him $25 for not get
ting on his mark.'
In the first semi-final heat ridden during
the evening session for the circuit cham
pionship, Taylor was shut out by Kim
ble and Fisher, all three coming to grief
on the west side of the track in a mix
up. Fisher was the first to recover and
finished the distance three Japs behind
Collett, who rode clear of the trouble.
No claim of foul was made by Taylor
or Kimble, and Collet and Fisher fought
it out in the grand semi-finals. The final
heat was won by Kramer, Collet run
ning second, Fisher and Freeman dividing*
third n-flmey. Taylor, while not being se
riously injured, was incapacitated, from
taking pat in the final heat of the one
mile championship, which event was won
by Fisher, after a hard race with Floyd
Krebs, of Newark, and W. S. Fenn, of
Wnterbury, Conn., who finished as
-named, with H. P. Freeman, of Portland,
Or., a close fourth.
The one-mile - professional in the 2:10
class was won by Jack Coborn, of New
ark; Jed Newkirk and G. R. Leander,
both of Chicago, finishing second and
third. George C. Schreiber, of this city,
won the one-mile amateur handicap from
scratch, and H. M. Kuehne, of Long Isl
and City, captured the honors in the half
mile lOvice race.
Following is the summary of the fif
teen-mile motor-paced i ace:
Miles and Leader. Time
I—Michael 1:10 3-5
2-^hael 3:19 3-5
3—Michael 4:58:3-G
Michael 6:42
5— Michael ...'.'.'. 8;24 2-5
6—Michael !l0:05 1-5
7—Michael ".."..'...ulffl 1-5
B—Michael 13 : <> 8 2-5
9—Michael :'..15:52 2-5
10—Michael 17-93 -
11—Michael 19:13 2-5
12^—Michael ■ 21-02 4-5
13—Michael !.!.22:50 2-5
Michael .*24:42 2-5
35—Michael 26:21 2-5
Wanderer* Defeat St. Louis In First
Game of Tournament.
CHICAGO, Aug. 19.-The sixLh annual
championship tournament of the North
western Cricket association was begun
here today with a game between St.
Louia and the Chicago Wanderers. Chi
cago won by twelve runs. Score: an
derers, 1.15;. St. Louis, 123.
This was *Uic first appearance of a St.
Louis team m the annual struggle be
tween the cricket- cities of tlie West, and
the showing made by the players from
Missouri was a surprise, as it was ex
pected the Wanderers' would have a
Minnesota and Manitoba will play to
morrow. /The tournament will continue
throughout the week, and on Saturday a
same will be played between a team
mode up of the best American players
and Manitoba.
Yacht Race Called Off.
• LARCHMONT,, I, 1.. Aug. 19.-The re
gatta committee announced that the race
was called off for the day on account of
the thick weather. There will be no
more races at Larchmont and the next
race between the Constitution and Co
lumbia will be at Oyster Bay next Thurs
day under the auspices of the Seawan
haka Yacht club.
Domsvla.s nud Travis at Scratch.
I NEW YORK. Aw- -The Metropoli
tan Golf association today made public
its new handicap list, based on the
changes In the public form of the play
era mice the list brought out in April, m
the new list F. S. Douglas and Walter
J. Travis arc both placed at scratch In
the former li.-it Douglas received a stroke
from Travis..
O'Brien Knocks Out Plumb. i
LONDON, Aug. 20.-Jack O'Brien, - tTit
delohia pugilist, knocked out
DMo ' Plumb, of London, in the sixth
round of a fifteen round contest at New
Castle last night, winning the 151-pound
championship and £059.
Hinckley ; Team Wants tiuincft.
mi NCL, Ii y- Minn., Aug. 20.—(Special )
—The Hlnkley ball team would like to
arrange games with any team In the
state, to be played on Sundays, Stillwa
ter. white Bear or Cloquet preferred.
Address to M. E. Hawley.
Work on Shaniruck 11.
, NEW \OHK, Aujr. &—Shamrock TI
lay idly at her anchorage of! Si injeton
today. I; was a mlaty, raw day and lit
tle or no work was done aboard the chal
lenger, although it is stated that she
will be ready to go out under sail on
Wednesday ami meet the Teutonic, with
Sir- Thomas aboard.
RaiiiM Stoj> Tennis Play.
NEWPORT. R. 1., Aug. 19.-Play in the
t<-nn;s tournament was brought to a
close by a downpour of rain. When the
Flay was called, W. A.Lamed had won
the first set of his match with Lee Ware
In the semi-finals.
Ryaa Gets a Southpaw.
Cunningham, a South paw pitcher of
the Chicago National l< . naa
been signed by Ryan, and will report to
day at Kansas City. it is likely that
he will be tried in one ot the g
against the cowboys, and Chech will
probably be worked in the other
: The Lennon & Gibbons amateur ball
team will be disbanded this.week
By defeating the Seniors Sunday after
noon on the Transfer round. Merriam
Park, the West Publishing Company
Colts gained the title of champion of the
state under eighteen years the score
being 10 to 5. Simon's pitching for the
colts,-and-the all-around playing of De-;
vine, for the Kenos Went to make up tnfc
features of the game. Batteries: West
colts, Simmons and West;-Kencs. Chris-'
tensen, Hale and Myers.. The colts wish
games with out-of-town teams under
eighteen years, White.Bear. Juniors pre
ferred Address R. Gray, - manager,
A\ est Publishing company. The colts also
claim a forfeited game from the Norther i
Pacific Colts Saturday afternoon by fail-"
ing to appear. ,
:. The Pal&ca Clothing: company- t^am de
feated the Km ler and liiu.lriek; Colts by
a-scoraof. 11 to 0 yesterday, j The former
would like a game frith' any fourteen
year-old team -In ."" the " city. Address
challenges* ito;. H. Chclgren, 611 Weils
■street. . . - • . S
Taken In Hand l»>- Young Men From
Boston-Remnants Drop An
other Game to the
National League. . *
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Pittsburgh ......... 92-66 36 -609
Philadelphia 97 u7 • 40 .s*B
St: Louis ..7.... 101 56 45 -504
Brooklyn .......... 9.S 54 44 .551
Boston 97 47 . 50 .485
Cincinnati 93 40 55 .421
New York 92- 38 54 AU
Chicago ...........102 £T 63 • ,<BSi
ST. LOUIS. Aug. It).—PiUsburg won to
day's game by heavy hitting In the third
liinmg. Harper was battea out of the
box, six hits in the third inning netting
Pittsburg five runs. Sudhoff replaced
Harper, but could not stay Pittsburgh
winning streak. DoCaeny was hit fie
tiuently in the opening innings, and was
replaced by Philippe. Attendance, 6,000.
Pittsburg— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Citirko, H 5 2 2 0 0 0
Beaumont, cf 3 2 1 2 0 0
Davis, rf 5 2 4 0 0 0
\\ agner, ss 5 1 3 5 S 1
Bransfield, ib 5 1 3 9 0 0
Kitchey, 2b i, 0 15 5 0
l.rarh, 3b 5 12 2 2 2
Zimmer, c 5 0 1 3 0 0
! '•■'<' ny, p 1 0 0 0 1 0
Fhilippe; p 2 ' 0 0 1 1 0
Poole, 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 42 9 17 27 14 5
St. Louis— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Burkett, If 4 2 2 2 0 0
Heidrick, cf 4 l l 2 0 0
Donovan, rf 4 1 1 2 0 0
Wallace, ss 4 0 2 1 6 l
Kruger, 3b 4 0 1 0 3 1
Padden, 2b 4 0 0 6 4 0
McGann, lb 4 0 1 13 0 0
Ryan, c 1 0 0 l 0 1
lon, c ?, 0 0 0 0 0
Harper, p 0 0 0 0 1 1
'Schriver 1 1 1 0 0 0
♦•Wicker 1 0 0 0 0 0
Sudhoff, p 2 0 0 0 1 0
Totals ...3t; 3 9 S 'f 4
PiCtsburg 0 1 5 1 0 1 0 l o—9
St. Louis 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 I o—s
"Batted for Harper in third m'ning.
•*Batted for Sudhoff in ninth.
Two-base hits. Hi-idrk-k. dimmer. Wag
ner, Clarke; home runs, Burkett, L •
double plays. Harper to Wallace to Mc-
Gann, Padden to McGann, Wagner to
Ritchey to Bransfield; three-bas^ «t
Schriver; wild pitch. Philippe. Sudhoff;
bases an 'balls, off Sudhoff 3; struck out,
by Harper 1. by Philippe 2; stolen bi
Bi'inimont Davis; earned runs Pitt^
burg G. St. Lonls 4; left on bases Si-
Louis 3, Pittsburg 5; time. 2:10- umoire
BOSTON, Mass.. Aug. 19.— rt was Nich
ols versus Mathewson today, and the vet
eran outpitched the youngster for thr
third time this season. New York could
do nothing for N!choLs for seven inning?,
but in the eighth and ninth some good
stick work yielded five runs. The visit
ors fielded in poor fashion. Attendant
1,000. Score:
Boston— AB. R. H. PO. A. 12.
Slagle, rf 5 1 2 3 0 1
Tenney, lb 5 0 2 7 0 0
Dement, 2b 3 1 0 1 2 0
Cooler, If 5 2 2 0 0 0
Hamilton, cf 3 3 1 0 0 0
Lowe, 3b 4 2 1 3 2- 1
L/ong, ss 4 2 3 7 5 0
Kittredge, c i! 0 1 5 2 0
Nichols, p 4 0 110 0
Totals 30 11 13 27 11 2
New York— AB. R. H. PO. \ E
Van Haltren, cf ... 5 0 2 1 1 0,
Davis, ss 4 0 0 2 3 1
Mcßride, rf 5 2 l 1 0 1
Selbach, If 4 113 0 0
Hickman, 2b 4 0 1 1 1 1
Strang, 3b 3 0 0 2 3 1
G;.nzel, lb 4 1 2 10 1 0
Warner, c 4 0 2 1 1 l
Matheweon, p 4 2 1 3 3 0
Totals 37 G 10 24 13 0
Boston 0 3 0 3 0 0 5 0 *—11
New York 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 2—6
Earned runs. Boston 6, New York A,_
two-base hits, Hamilton, Hickman, War
ner; home run,. Selbach; sacriiice hit,
Ktttredge; stolen bast, Hamilton; double
plays. Kittrcdge to Lowe. Davis to Gan
zel and Strang:; first base on balls, off
by Nichols 2, by Mathewson 8; struck out,
by Nichols 2. by Mathewson 1 ;tlme,
1:42; umpire, Dwyer.
CINOIXXATI, Aug. I?;— Cincinnati de
feated Chicago today after a brilliant
exhibition of pitching by both Stimmel
and Hughes. Errors by Cthilds and
Doyle proved costly. Stimmel was in
grand form and allowed hits only afte*
two men were out. Attendance, 200.
Cincinnati— AB. R. H. PO A E
Do'bbs, cf 4 0 0 g 0 6
Harley, If 4 0 0 0 1 0
Beckley, lb 4 l 2 12 0 0
( : i-.vi'. r,i. rf 4 0 1 3 0 0
Magoon, ss 4 0 3 2 6 '
Steinfeldt, 3b 2 1 0 1 3 0
Fox, 2b. 3 0 0 1 2 0
Bergen, c 3 0 1 5 1 0
Stimmel, p 3 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 31 2 7 27 13 2
Chicago— AB. R. H. PO. A E
Hartzel, if 4 0 0 2 0 6
Green, cf i 0 0 0 0 0
Dexter, rf 3 0 1 0 0 ' 0
Doyle, lb 4 0 1 5 0 1
Raymer, 3b 4 0 0 2-0 ft
Chllds, 2b 3 0 0 1 3 1
McConmick, ss 3 0 1 0 4 0
Kahoe, c 3 0 0 is 1 0
Hughes, p 3 0 0 1 0 1
Totals .. ......31 0 3 24 ~8 3
Cincinnati ......0 0 0 01 1 0 0 •— 2
A name msde famous \
by. Dickens —
.-*=• V? vshiskey made
Urn famous through
■Jjl'J- merit. - .
?<IP ■ ■ *" ■
|sl|- : "\& ready for you sir!"
Chicago „ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Earned runs, Cincinnati 1; two-base
hit, Bergen; stolen bases, Beckley. Ma
goon, 2; first base on balls, off Stimmel
1, off Hughes 1; struck out, by Hughes
12. by Stimmel 4; time, 1:40; umpire,
PHILADELPHIA,. Aug. 19.—Both
American and National league games
scheduled for today were postponed on
account of rain.
Opening Day at Readville Meet
Has Large Attendance.
KKADVILLE, Mass., Aug. 19.—The
grand circuit flyers gave an auspicious
opening today at the annual meet under
the patronage of the New England Trot
ting Horse Breeders' association. There
were four events, on the card and the at
tendance was larger than usual for a
starting day. Naturally the talent fol
lowed the 2:30 trot more closely than the
other events. This race was for the Blue
'Hill stake of $S,CCO. In this event Country
Jay, the Kentucky gelding, was t:ie
favorite, and won easily in straight
The prettiest racing of the day, haw
ever, was in the 2:18 pace, which, al
though won by Shorty, P. H. Reynolds'
gelding, in two straight heats, did not
fall to the Chestnut gelding without a
struggle with Agnes Ltmay, a fast rival
in the first heat, and Ellic, a dangerous
competitor in the second.
The 2:13 pace was taken handily by
Junero, the black mare from Albany,
who badly defeatt-d the favorites, Spe
cial Boy and Belle Cannon.
A drizzling rain prevented the finishing
of the 2:25 class trot. Four heats were
held, however, with two good for Alberta
D, the bay gelding, who proved that he
has something of the M. & M. calibre.
The gelding took high nlace in the pools
from the first, With Easter second and
the iield against both of them. Tho
track was in a fair condition.
The summaries:
2:13 pace, two in three, purse $1,000.
Junero, blk m, Allerton-Kathrina
by Alcyone (McDonald) 1 1
W. M. Moody, eh h fC. Paige) 2 3
Bella Cannon, b m (Biggs) 4 2
Don Riley, b g (Hudson) 3 5
Special Boy, eh g (Sterling) 7 4
Beauty Spot, b m (Shockeney) 5 b
Rylie T, b m (M. Paige) 8 7
Cuba, 1) m (Freeman) 6 dis
Time. 2:10%, 2UW4.
2:30 class trot. Blue Hill stake, $5,000.
Country Jay, eh g, Jayhawker-
Daughter of Parkville (Macey).l 1 1
Point Dexter, br h (Gatcomb) 3 '2 3
Koey. b m (Lockwood) .-..2 3 G
Iva Dee, b f (Spear > 5 7 2
George Smith, bs, ( Waigle) 4 5 4
Sonata, b m (Shank) S 4 8
Miss McDonald, blk m (Middle-
ton) : 7 6 5
The King, b g (Marsh) 6 8 7
Time. 2:11%, 2:13:;,. 2:13>,4.
2:IG class pace, two in three, purse
Shorty, eh g (Soriie-Miehigan Belle
by Puzzle (Reynolds) 1 1
Ellic, !> g (Garth) ...A 2
The Judge, b g (McDonald) 3 3
Frank Yokum, b g (Seely) 5 4
Agnes I,eMay, b m (Hutchings) 2 dls
Midget, blk m (Bryant) dls
Time, 2:12%, 2:12',..
2:25 class trot, three in five, purse
JI.COO (uniinished):
Alberta D, b g, Shenango-
Dollismare, by Col. Mer
rill iMeHenryi 8 4 11
Bingen Jr., br g (Cirth) 12 1 2 7
Manque, eh h (Kenney) 1 6 6 3
Easter, 1) m (Golden) 9 2 3 2
Lauretta, eh m (Middleton). .2 3 7 4
Sonata, b m (Shank) <j 16 4 5
John Hooper, eh g (Bristol).. 4 11 9 b
Captain Haff, bf g iHum
phreyville) 5 7 5 6
Senator Mills, b c (Galla
gher) 10 5 S dis
Nanita, b m (Proctor) 3 R dis
Baroness, eh m (G. Paige)... 7 12 di 3
Leonora, b m (Mcouieo ...*..11 9 dis
Time, 2:16%, 2:13^. 2:14%^2:16%.
Winners at Hawthorne.
CHICAGO, Aug. 19.—Kd Austin won
the Test stakes at Hawthorne today.
The purse was wt rth $1,410 to the win
ner and the race was the feature of iho
opening day of the summer meeting of
the Chicago Jockey club. The winner
was a heavily backed favorite. The
track was very heavy and the winners
in every event were tired out at the
finish. Summar!' .-:
First race, seven furlongs—Argregor,
210, Dorainick, 13 to 5, won; Silurian, 112,
Winkrie'.d, 13 to 20, second; Denman
Thomuson, 107, Sullivan, 15 to 1, third.
Time, 1:35. Amur, Introductor also ran.
Second race, one mile and three-eighths
—Hermencia, 105, Gormley, even, won;
Tammany Chief, 93, Ranseh, 7 to 2, sec
ond; Little Elkin. 9S, F. Hope, 7r. to 1,
third. Time. 2:31.
Knig*ht, Banneret, Baird, Carlovignian
also ran.
Third race, steeplechase, short course'—
Gapt. Conover, 127, Houlihan, 9 to 1, won;
Chancery. 130, Worthington, 7 to 1, sec
ond; Dick Furber, 130, P. Clay, G to 5,
third. Time, 3:099k Coronatus refused.
Lord Chesterfield ran out. Dick Furber
fell, but the jockey remounted and fin
ished third.
Fourth race, fivp and one-half furlongs,
Test stake.s—Kd Austin. 125, Coburn, 9 to
I*>. won; Jaubert. 118, Van Dasen, 1 to
1, second; South Trimble, 113, Dupee, 15
to 1, third. Time, 1:12%. Memnon, C-«m«
missiorier Forster, Helen Print, Nellie
Waddell also ran.
Fifth race, six furlongs, selling— Boney
Boy, 93, Seaton, 13 to 2, won; Max Ben
dix, 93, Ransch, 7 to 2, second; Maggie
Davis. 92, Davisson, 2 to 1, third. Time,
1:19. Bummer, D.ngle also ran.
Sixth race, five furlongs—Santa Teresa,
94, Gormlcy. 90 to 5, won; Approved, 107,
Winkfield, 16 to 5, second; Mabel Win,
102, Knight, l;; to 5, third. Time, 1:00%.
Rengaw, Stuart Young, Lady Like, Har
gis also ran.
Seventh race, one mile, selling—Espion
age, 104, Ransch, 3 to l, won; Snm Laz
arus Esq., 104, Mclnenry, 3 to 1, second;
Henry of Franstamar, 106. Knight, 5 to
1, third. Time. 1:45!4. Brownie Ander
son, MonJoro, Kve'yn Byrd also ran.
Results at Saratoga.
SARATOGA, Aug. 19.—Endurance By
Right, the two-year-old chestnut filly'be
longing to John W. Schorr, made her
first appearance in the East here today
in the six-furlong handicap for two
year-olds. She carried the top weight
of 122 pounds, and was favorite at 5 to
2. She broke in front, galloped the
whole way, and won with ease by a
length and a half.
Dr. Riddle, piloted by Shaw, was fa
vorite for the seven furlong race but
he sevned anchored by the weight, and
was unplaced, Bold Knight "winning
<•<>!. Padden captured the Mohawk
stakes handily from the forty to one
shot, Malster, whose performances was
in marked contrast to his previous races
during the meting. Summaries:
First race, six furlongs—Endurance By
Right. 122. J. Woods, 5 to 2, won; Tribes
Hill. 106, -T. Burns, 7 to 2, second; Gun
fire, 117, O'Connor, 15 to 1. third. Time.
1:14 1-3. Whisky King, Belles Commoner,
<lr;'i!. Sister Juliet, Lady Sterling and
Old Hutch also ran.
Second race, seven furlongs—Bold
Knight. 110, Slmms. 9 to 5, won; Cherries
106, O'Connor, 20 to 1, second- Guess'
Work. 100, McGinn. 8 to 1. third. Time,
1:27 4-5. Connie. Dr. Riddle, Bee King
and Speedmas also ran.
Third race, mile and a sixteenth the
Mohawk, selling—Col. Padden. 111, Shaw.
7 to 20, won; Malster, 106, O'Connor, 40
to 1. second; Lone Fisherman, 106,
Mounce, 12 to 1. third. Time, 1:47 4-5.
Rowdy. Arak and Nitrade also ran.
Fourth race, five and one-half furlongs
—Torchlight, 152. Mounce, 15 to 1, won;
Royal Sue, 11?, Lyne, 5 to 1. second;
Happy, 112. Smith. 4 to 1, third. Time,
1:08 4-5. Ohio Girl. Queen's Messenger,
Tenagra. Frontenix. Batyah, Past. Blue
Book Chickadee, Step Onward, Trauer
and Maxille also ran.
Fifth race, mile and a quarter, handi
cap—Decanter. 114, Burns. 7 to 5, won;
Latson. US. Shaw. 7 to 5, second: Ke
marn, 117. Odom. 13 to 10, third. Time,
2:08. Only three starters.
Cincinnati Harness Meeting?.
CINCINNATI. Ohio, Aug. 19.—At a
meting of the Oakley Trotting associa
tion here today it was decided to extend
the Grand Circuit meeting to ten days,
instead of six days, as was originally
announced, and add ten additonal
classes. The purses for added classes
will be $1,50 i). each and over $50,000 will
be distributed during the meeting- Tlie
meeting will open Sept. 17.
""■■n-otiM Stallion Dead.
Wonder, the celebrated Hackney stallion
owned by A. J. Cassatt and imported by
him in 18S2, is dead from peritonitis. Lit
tle Wonder was the first Hackney stal
lion imparted to tM3 country. Since
coming here tie had been exhibited at all
the principal horse shows, winning many
first prizes. Many of his get were ai3O
prize winners.
Continued From First Pace.
purpose not to act so long as traffic
across the isthmus remains unobstructed.
Is Ordered to Sail From Newport
for Hampton Roads.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 19.— 1t was an
nounced at the navy department today
that the North Atlantic squadron will
sail from Newport about the 23th instant
for Hampton Roads. When specific in
quiry was made as to whether this had
any connection with the troubles m
South America, an a-uthoritative answer
was given that it had no relation what
ever to affairs in that quarter. It was
explained that the maneuvers of the
squadron in New England waters had
come to a close and that the Southern
drill grounds off Hampton Ryads afford
ed better facilities for the evolutions in
contemplation. These plans appear to
have been formed some time ago. The
effect of the movement, however, will be
to place the vessels of this squadron
about a day and a half sail nearer to the
scene of the Southern difficulties than
they would be if they remained on tbe
New England coast and also in good
location for coaling and equipping fo*
sea if any necessity should arise for dis
patching any of these ships. -
It was stated at the navy department
today that the North Atlantic squadron
would be ordered to Hampton Roads even
if there had been no disturbances in
South America. It is said that the target
practice can be conducted much better
at Hampton Reads than at any other
place and that the headquarters of the
squadron would continue to be Hampton
Roads unless the ships should be requir< a
in South Atlantic waters.
ViiKsixche ZeilmiK- Thinks I'nfie Sam
Has I-anrt-GrabbiiiK Oesiftns.
BKRLTN, Aug. 10.—The V >ssisr;he Zei
ttmg today.eliscussuig the -lUitud'' of X -w
York newspapers regarding European
vessels going to the Caribi points
out that a large United States naval
force has been sent there and raises the
question whether the "American im
perialists" view the present situation as
offering a welcome occasion for extend
ing the sphere and power of the United
States, or whether it is an honest at
tempt to restore peace. The paper con
"If the Americans intend nothing moro
than to protect the reasonable Interests
of citizens of the United States then
they should rejoice at the presence of
the European vessels having the same
object in view. Ewn the co-operation
of various powers would be possible—but
the very fact that the I'nited States min
ister at Caracas undertook the business
ot the absont Colombian minister was
calculated to arouse distrust of the in
tention of the Washington government,
which thereby got control of the events
at one of the most important points."
Referring to the report circulating In
AVashington that the trouble is likely to
spread to Nicaragua and Ecuador, the
Vossische Zeitung says:
"It does not look as if the United
States was trying to quench the flames,
but, on the contrary, as if that country
was trying to spread them as much as
possible, in order, in any case, to have
a pretext for military intervention."
Two Victories Claimed for Colom
bian Government Troops.
NEW YORK, Aug. This dispatch
from the government of the department
of Cauca, republic of Colombia, is an an
swer to a message sent him by the New
York Tribune : several . days ago 'asking 1
for information regarding the situation in
Callie, Colombia, Aug. 17.—Guerillas dis
play increased activity with the hope cf
assistance from the invasions that threat
en' Colombia. Important victories ob
tained by the government at Anapomia
and Jemeboli.
"Jaime Cordoba,
"Governor the Department of Cauca."
The news of the battle at Anapomia is
of great importance, because it contains
•the information that Gen. Uribe-Urlbe'e
followers have been within a day's horse
back ride of Pogota, the national capital.
Ex-President Sanclemente, who was de
ported last July while visiting at Villeta,
a village on the trail between the Mag.
dalena river and Bogota, made his home
in Anapomia. Sanclemente has been ac
customed all his life to the warm cli
mate of the lowlands and he was unable
to live in Bogota because of the high
altitude. Anapomia is regarded by Co
lombians as a summer resort, and San
clemente spent the greater part of his
time there, visiting the capital only at
long intervals. It is significant that some
of the followers of the deposed president
expressed the intention of joining Uribe
if Sanclemente was not restored to the
presidency. ; .. .. ;!
Chinese Store Looted by Colombian
Liberal Forces.
COLON, Colombia', Aug. 19.—A force o£
rebels appeared at Emperador, Saturday
night. The station happened to be with
out a garrison at the time, and so they
looted the Chinese stores.
The rebels are avoiding the garrisoned
A mysterious vessel showing red lights
wa-s observed from the beach last night
by residents. Shi- remained in view about
half an hour and then sailed away, caus
ing much curiosit\. According to late
advices from Port of Spain, Trinidad,
several Venezuelan war vessels are being
repaired there. Others are ready for sea,
awaiting orders.
The Colombian cruiser. General Pinzon,
formerly the American yacht Namuna,
was a-t Baran^uilla.
Batch of Venezuelan Politicians
Thrown into Prison.
WILLEMSTAD, Curacao, Aug. 19.-Se
nor Vtllegas Puido, formerly president
of the Venezuelan htate of Guareo, and
later President Castro's mini^t^r of com
merce, has been arrested in Caracas and
also thirty-live other politician ;.
President Castro continues to encour
age the Colombian insurgents.
Advice of I-onlsa Hcrera to La Re-
sisjeiis-ia Strikers.
TAMPA. Fla., Aug. 19.—Considerable
excitement was' created here this after
noon by an extra Issue of La Federacion,
the -organ" of La Resistancla, containing
a very .. incendiary article from Louisa
Herera, the woman secretary sof - the
Strippers' union of Kesistencia. ■ Louisa
Herera is an anarchist of.seme renown,
and \ inaugurated the great trouble-hero
last r winter. She is well knbwn in New
York and Chicago. She calls for Re
sistencia to_pack up and leave Tamp i
in a body "as a grinning skeleton,"
using words too profane to reproduce.
She says they should leave if the blood
of-the officers runs in revenge for the
men 'spirited ' away from here.: A de
mand has been made tonight- for th
arrest of the woman for the incendiary
Mathematicians Meet.
ITHACA. X. V.. Aug. 19.—About forty
or" the leading mathematicians of the
country ariived here today to attend
the annual fall meetings of the Amer.
leas Mathematical society on Cornell
campus. The programme was beg-un by
Prof. W. F. Osgood. of Harvard, and
btfore adjournment is made tomorrow
night twenty-one papers treating on va
rious problems will have been read.
.•-■■■"OASTpiilAt •
Beam the /- -a ygJte'Kind You Have Always Bosg&l
Signature fir , Vj/y./**..—jZ.
of . C^^^T^^^^
Continued From First Page.
skelp. It was understood earlier today
tnat the National Tube company had an
nounced an advance in wages and it was
tnought that it would hold the men
There was an incipient strike at the Key
stone mills, which is "an inde
pendent property, today. The men object
ed to furnishing material to the United
States Steel corporation, but the Amal
gamated association ordered them to re
sume work. This action is taktn as
meaning that all contracts mad? by inde
pendent mills before the strike began will
be respected.
McKeesport today organized a senate
of labor. It consists of three delegates
from each union and is to have charge 01
the strike.
A late report from McKeesport s;.
Three of the twelve open hearth fur
naces at Duqutsne were shut down tonight
owing to the discharge of nfteen melters
last week. Ten more were discharged to
day, it is said.
Mayor A. P. Dennis, of Wel'.sviUe, has
brought down upon his h-eaa tho wrath of
the labor organizations of that city by
his action tonight in imposing upon Capt.
Patrick O'Connor, <a leader of the Amal
gamated association men, and Harry
Kirkbride, another labor champion, the
maximum fines permitted by tho laws of
the state of Ohio, on the charge of as
sault and battery preferred by Samuel
I,amkin and Judson Brant. Excitenv at
Is running high tonight, and an outbreak
is looked for at any moment. The threat
is openly made on tho streets of Weila
ville, that a riot whose consequences no
man can foresee will be started 11
further hardships are Imposed on the
strikers. Tho men congregate on the
street corners, ancl the sole topic of con
versation is regarding the trial oi I >*Coi -
md Kirkbride, The city officials ar«
denounced on every fc[£e. The men claim
that tho rule of militia could be no more
severe or no more impartial and ■
not be half $s annoying as that of the
city authorities, who are backed up by
the Bheriff and his deputies.
is reported that a portion of the
Second brigade of tho national g tard of
this state, now in camp a 1 will
be kept under arms and at the camp for
seme time in order to be ready ;
ency rail for strike duty.
No confirmation of the story can I
tamed from the officers of the guard or
any of tho state officials. It X
ited here. A number of anonymous let
ters evidently the work of si
k have been written to offii
Possibility That the Illinois Steel
Works May He Tied Up.
ECAOO, Aug. 19.-A decided . sensa
tion was created tonight among th. steel
workers in the Illinois steel mills at
South Chicago when twelve of the Amal
gamated men quit work and decided to
loin the general strike of the steel work
ers. These men heretofore nave ttead
lastly refused to obey. President Shaffer's
order to strike. As 3oon as- Vice Presi
dent Davis, of the Fourth district, was
informed of' the step these mm Inn
taken, he wired President Shaffer that
if he would come to Chicago at once and
can a. joint meoting of the two local
ledges, the remainder or the 500 Amalga
mated men employed in the South Chi
cago mills could be induccd'to strike
UP TO AT 1O«Mi V GK\ i: \l .
Anti-Trust League Wanta to Know
About (he Steel Corporation.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Aug. 19.-The Anti-
Trust league has sent the following to
United States Attorney General Knox:
"Sir: We have the honor to request
that you afford us" all the information
that you are possosc-d of or can obtain
concerning an agreement or agreements
between the constituent companies and
individuals who organized the UniteQ
States Steel corporation, comironlv
known as the steel trust
"The trust or syndicate agreement
which we especially desire Is the ono
which President O. .M. Schwaft of the
United States Steel corporation, refused
to furnish the United States Industrial
commission when on the witness stand
before that body.
"Our request is founded upon informa
tion and belief titat at the time this con
tract, or these contracts was or were
made, you were in conic way officially
connected with the Carneg-le Steel com
pany, which Institution is one of the
principal companies In the United States
Steel corporation. As this Information
Is doubtless in your possession or con
veniently at hand, you will neatly oblige
this committee by giving us in.- Bute
stance thereof in your own language, or,
If possible, a copy thereof.
"This request, is to . cover any other
contracts of a similar kind with whir'h
you can obtain for us. Our object "is
to prevent the failure of'justice in cer
tain legal proceedings, which we con
template in the near future
"Hoping that you will flna it con
venient to comply with this request we
remain, ...... ■.
•'\ery respectfully yours
x—.-:..• —H. B. Martin.
, IC> . —"William Dt-wart,
Secretary Joint Committee American
Anti-Trust League, and D. A as
Knights of Labor."
Pressed Steel Car Strikers nt Juliet
Stand Vat.
JOLIET. 111., Aug. IS.-An attempt to
resume work at the Pressed Steel Car
company's plant' under the ultimatum
posted last week that unless the girikors
returned today the plant would bo
closed indefinitely was not a success,
less than 100 out of 500 strikers report
ing-. These were put on old work. Sum.
AJlman announced that the strikers will
be paid oft' tomorrow, and if they still
refuse to return the mill will toe closefl.
Mill May "Be Removed. £j
CANAL DOVER, Ohio, Aug. 19.- Supt.
Harri3 states that he has received pos
itive criers 'or the removal of the tin
mill from this city unless the in- re
turn to work immediately. An i attempt
will be made, however, to operate «h^
sheet steel mills here. Several nonl
nion men have arrived in town, but ho
far have .eluded th<; strikers' pickets
.Rational Conference of Commis
sioners in Session nt Denver.
DENVER, Aug. 19.—The national con
ference of commissioners on uniform"
state laws, made up of commissioners ap*
pointed by the governors of the different
states, met here today to discuss a uni
form law with reference to divorce pro
cedure. The conference will also discuss
a change in the insurance laws with a
view to uniformity.
Judge Lyrnan D. Brewster. of Danbury,
Conn., is president of the confert nee and
■ hairman of the committee erf the
American Bar association which has tha
same object in view.
The conference is a body distinct from
the American Bar association, but all the
members are affiliated with the latter or
ganization and will attend its convention
which begins in this city on V
At the last meeting of the c
board 3 having charge of the question ol
divorce, which is the sole question of im
portance for consideration at this meet
ing in Denver, made recorr.-mentlation.s for
a uniform law relative to divorce pro
cedure! Final action upon this subject
probably will be taken at the present
meeting. An application from the min
isters of Denver for a hearing upon the
divorce question was considered today,
and it was decided to give them an hour
tomorrow. Todays session was executive
and chiefly devoted to organization. A
meeting was held tonight,.at -which uni
formity of laws pertaining to agriculture
wa's advocated.
Trottlnij Matinee Saturday.
There will be a harness horses matinee
at Kittsondale next Saturday afternoon,
that promises to be an Interesting equine
feature of interurban intensity.
Beautiful Skin
Soft White Hands
Luxuriant Hair
Produced by
assisted by Cuticura Ointment, for
beautifying the skin, for cleansm*
the scalp and the stopping of fall
ing hair, for softening, whitenine-,
and soothing red, rough hands, for
baby rashes, itchings, and chatf--.
ings, and for aij the purposes of the
toilet, bath, and nursery. Minions
of women use CUT!CURA SOAP in
baths for annoying Irritations, in
• laininat'ons, excoriations, or too
free or oifensive perspiration, in
washes for ukerative weaknesses,
and for many sanative, anlisept-'<
purposes which readily sug ; ;
themselves to s ij mothers.
Complete Treatment ior every Humour
Ci:tjcv::/.Somv „f ,:,usta
and scales, and soften the th
ttchin^, Inflammation, and Irritation and
soothe and heal, and <
to cool au<l cleanso tho blood.
Mm! Keen Ituprlaoned Since the Fa
tal Crib Fire Wednesday Morn.
InK—Given I i> for
CL.KVKLiA.NI>, Ohio, Aug. lit.— Adam
Kest and Joseph Kugine, two of a dnz.-n
or more workmen who were trapped In
the water works tunnel 200 feet below the
surface of Lake Erie by the !)urnlng of
Crib No. 2, last Wednesday morning, wrre
rescued from their horrible position late
this afternoon tvnd are now lying semi
conscious at Huron Street hospital,
where, with careful nursing the phy
sicians say,' they will soon rerover their
former strength ami probably be none
tin- worse for their experience.
Shut off. from the tipper world, tho
ir.nn knew nothing of the catastrophe
that killed so rrany of thi ir comrades
ur.d impnsoned them.
fOUI In i.i
thfi i
When their signal for help tapped on
thoolr pipe was at last answered from
the crib, Kcst and Eugine were prepar
ing to eat raw mule meat.
At the hospital tonlpht Euglne and
Kest related some of their experiences.
They said that they did not know that
here had been a lire and that they could
not account for their plight unless some
accident had happened, whlcS would soon
be repaired. As the time passed by, how.
ever, and-hours lengthened Into days, the
men were beginning to f^ar that they
were doomed to death either.by starva
tion, suffocation or drowning. Their
tapping on the pipe to attract possible
attention was done with little hope of Us
being heard, but fortune favored thorn
«nd their presence was realized when a
number of men who were at work repair-
Ing the burned crib heard th* faint noise
.'iway down under the lake and immedi
ately net out to rescue the unfortunates.
'■\\'.- gave up more than once," s;i'i<!
Kesi. -We lokL track of the time. I did
not know whether it was six days or
three. The gas must have made us
sleepy. We slept a lot, I know. We dirt
not know whether It v;as day or night
down there.
we id
we went al
AccordinjrXto the ston' of thr-se mni.
the lir.st intimation Hugine and Kcst had
of the fatal 'Wednesday morning whic.i
saw the crib burned, was '■'■■ shutting otr
of the lights. The two men wore working
far in advance.of the gang and when the
latter made their rush for safety Keirt
and Eugine y.'ftc pitting down bc-hind
the air lock, waiting for the lights to b%
turned on again. They did not hear the
shouts and cries'of their fellow prisoners.
Xcvr ■Mexican Monument.
SAXTA FK. N. M.. Aug.. 19.—A m.jnu
ment to commemorate tie flfty-lifth an
niversary of Che peaceful annexation" of
New Mexico to the Unltc-d States was
unveiled fin the plaza in the presence of
a vast concourse, it was erected by
Sunshine chapter. Daughters of the
American" Revolution.
stood unrivaled before the public over
fifty years as a Pain Remedy. It In
stantly relieves and quicjiiy cures all
Spraina, Bruises, Sore MuscJf-s. Cramps,
Bums; Sunburns, Mosquito Bites. Back
ache's, Headaches. Toothache, Rheuma
.tisn:,-.Neurals' l* l Internally.
Dysentery, DUrrbcea, Cholera Morbu*.
Radway's Ready Relief taken in Ti'ater
will in a>!ew momenta cure Crumps,
Spasms, Sour Stomach, Tsauaea. Vomit
ing. Heartburn Nervousness, Slfrtpleas
ness,- Sick Headache. Colic, Flatulency
and all Internal Pains.-
There la not a remedial agent In tho
world that will cure Fever Hud Ague nnJ
all other Malarious.- Bilious - and o.her
fever*.-aided-by'lt AD WAT'S PII.I-3. «>J
quickly as RADV," HEADY RE
LIEF. . I. '
Fifty cents per bottle. Bold by druggist*.
RAD WAY * CO., w Slflß at.. Ncv, .

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