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WATERBITRY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, JULY 1G, 1903.
THE DIAMOND. . -i .- v Holyoke Still iiads This Mixed , Up League. fcler Player Trimmed Norwich Yester ' day-.sprtngfield Printed With An other . Sbut-out A Little Talk on the .Vickers Matter.' Holyoke, July 16. The Holyokes de bated the Norwich team at Holyoke Ve&tefday In a game that wa a hard fougiht contest from beginning to end, X Was Only the very excellent playing ' of . the home team that won the day. Holyoke la a little, sore over the Vick ers business and Norwieih. is earnestly striving for' the lead, and each team Wanted the game 'badly. The slug gers, Bitch, Bossman and McCormack, were responsible for the tie at the end xf the ninth inning, and a long By by Baton, -which Anklani dropped and al lowed Batch to get to second, followed (by hits by. Slater and; McCormack, brought in the winning . run. 7 The game was remarkable for heavy hitting and tooth pitchers were ipaunded utt mercifully. Batch and Rossman slammed out threebaggers and Mc C&tmack was good for a ddnble, while for Norwich Turner,. Harrington and Stewart "were responsible for doubles, juinn who was, recently released by Connie Mack, did' the box work for the visitors, wlhlle Clancy was In the box for. the ihome team. Clancy had no fo know just what kind of balls the The tar play of the game was .exe cuted (by Batch, it was in the tenth Inning fend Stewart was on third, and Tighe foad reached first by a hit. Ank lam came to the bat and swiped at the first good ball that came his way.- - It went out, in left field, just Out of the reach of, the third baseman and short stop, but too far in for any fielder to De expectea to get at. . Ail out uatcn gave up the chase and watched the ball as' it descended. ."Heine" made what Beemed to be a useless attempt, but turned out to.be 'a magnificent play. Had he. reached the fcpot a moment la ter the ball -would hate been oft the ground and v Norwich would have Scored the much-heeded run, but he got there just in time to scoop it off nne grouna, ana tne Mae waft retired wrfth no runs scored. The grand stand went wild and: the yell that went up was louder than has - been heard On Sprlngdale park for m&Jiy & day. The fans" cheered and cheered, and iyheh ; Batch came in from the field the shout , was incased, and the little Dutchman had to get out in front of the grand fetaftd and doff ills little cap, and the cranks were crafcler than ever. He happened to be the first man up in the next Inning, ana the noise did not ies teeh a whit when he smashed the ball out 3nt6 left field n3 reached second base in saifety. Delafiey played a good game at the Mt. "He had no vuauLcts vru. bcuuu inert, -ui U1U ItUt L cept .with Credit to himself, and out of Silts. ' " bfie',as rather' scratchy, but the other , was a beauty, right to Mc Andrews, ibut so hot ' that be didn't ttare time even to stop its Course, and ft rolled away while "Mickey"-, was getting to first, the "fans" were s6r'e on Delaftey and uld not even allow tiiffl to assist 1ft the coaching on the id lines. Connolly did the ' great work'on the side lines. Xti fact, his iw-h61e game was full of spectacular work. He 'would shout and holler, Jump up ana down like a jumping jack -land dance like an Indian, and ifur tiiBnva amusement generally for the crowed. He is. called "Happy Hook gan.. Dandy played th field lit Wobd- , nitre place and his general deportment in the game was an improvement over the other man. He had the misfortune Of tfettinir issrtiked -while aallA itr ut ne got to the fcag safely and Slater took his place. The score; J v a.b.RiH:p.o.a.e. M&Afidrews, s S 0 O i & o frtxpatrick, 2b .....5 . 1 - 2 2 3 0 i atch, If .m ... .5 1 2 3 1 0 l6fi. tt S rv -i in A rt McCormack, 3b ... .. .4 3 3 0 3 0 Rossman, cf . A 0 3 1 0 0 iLandy; rf ..v....w.. .4 6 1 O . O O SchraceUc ....... ..,.4 114 1 0 . .Clancy, p .ii... 4 6 0' 0 4 1 Totals Turner, cf ..40 d 13 30 20 NORWICH. V A.B.M.P.O.A.I1. batters. On the other haj&d Lubyvand Aspinwall, who occupied the points for Hartford, wef e batted quite hard, but the men behind them gave a vety poot exhibition of fielding. As no reg ular umpire was present, P. "SV. Buck ley offlciAted, and in the first inning of the second game put Captain Daly of Hartford out of the game and off the field for disputing one of his decisions. The home team played a snappy field ing game in both contests. The scores. First game: R.H.B. Meriden ...1 0 6 0 0 0 3 3 7 10 1 Harftord ...006 6 0 0 6 0 00 4 6 Batteries Walsh andTheisens Luby &nd Thbmas umpire Budkley; attend ance, 900. , , i. Second game: - R.H.fi. Meriden .,4 0 1 0 2 1 2 1 - 11 6 1 Hartford ...0 010 0 0000-157 Batteries Walsh ahd thelsen; As pinwall and Thomas.v At Bridgeport. -Bridgeport, July 16. Hope was bat" ted out of the box In three innings by the Orators. Wallet was invincible until the seventh when he was batted for a single, gave a base on Mils and two rnett Were allowed to score. With one man on second Perkins batted a home run into left field. The game was loose ly played by New Haven, three 6f the four errors allowing runs. The score: R H IB Bridgeport 1 2 5 0 0 0 0 4 12 14 & N. Haven 0 0 0 0 6 6 4 1 0 5 6 4 Batteries Waller and O'Rourke; H6p Perkins and Jdp6; Umpire, Do lan; attendance 500. CONNECTICUT LEAGUE. Holyoke Norwich . . 1 Mefideh . . Bridgeport . New Haven New 1 London ...... Springfield Hartford W,- 32 30 SO 28 30 24 23 22 L. 21 24 25 25 28 32 31 33 i PC. .004 '".B8d ,545 .528 '.517 .426 .426 .400 Nw Yorkb0 (f T 6 6 0 6 D I 6 6 6 JPlttsburg. 00 0200001000 Hits New YorJc, 12; Pittsburg, 6 0 0" m rors New York; 4; Pittsburg, 2, Battr le Mathewson and Bowerman: DohehV and Smith. : , , At Chicago t Boston.... Zi.j 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 l- Chicago. 2 5 0 1 1 0 0 0 9 Hits Boston, ti Chicago, 15. . Errors Boston, 8; Chicago, 2. Batteries Pltteft ger and Morani Taylor, Kling and Raub. At St. Louis Philadelphia...... 1 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 06 St. Louis.......... 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 3 HltftPhlladelp&Ja, 9 : Bt. liOuls, 6. Br ror Philadelphlav 2- St. Louis, 5. !U and uls, la. 5 Roth; Currie, terles-Mitchel phy and Ryan. TABLE OF PERCENTAGES. ' W. L. pittsburg.-t bo , m . New. York,.,,.!i,t.itt. 46 ' 85 Chicago.. 45 .. 91 Cincinnati. v.. 86. V S4 Brooklyn.... 85 85.. Boston...... 23 43 St. Louis..,. ...... 27 48 Philadelphia. 22 50 - aMeMcan-League. , At New York' .,- -, Detroit.............. 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 New York Bat MUr ..5 0 Harrington, Sb . ... .2 "0 Stewart, ff s ,, .5 Tighe, lb ,4 Anklam; If ...... v.. .4 Hafinif an, fcs Connelly, c . . Delan'ey, 2b . Qulnnf p. ,..4 ...3 ...3 ...4 0 1 1 1 0 2 0 3 1 i i l l o 0 0 1 2 6 1? l 0 5 1 0 0 3 0 7 1 0 5 Totals .34 5 1027 16 2 No 6ae out when winning fun Wa6 maae. Holyoke .1 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 0 1-6 Norwich .. ...0 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 O 0 S 'Sum'mary1ivo4ase MU McCor mack, Turner, Harrington, Stewart; sacrifice hits. Harrington S nnnneiir three-bhse hitfc, Batcn,- EoSman; sto- aen oases, iwpatriCR. TUfBer, Tighfe; double playi, Fltxpatrick hnd Slater; nrst Dase on oails, off Qulnft 1, off Clancy ; mt by pitched 4all, by Clan if 11 etrilck Out. by Onnn R nun. $; (passed ball, chincel; attendance, B21 Oaldj umpire, Cauliflower'. At Springfield. csprmgneid, July 16. New London hnt out Springfield 4 to o in a well played game yesterday . afternoon Bowler started in to pitch, but In the second inninsf was touched nn 01 tan hits, netting three runs and Leant- Wafe ubituted ifi the t'llid. After hht In ting be was a puzzle t6 the visitors. The PCOre; H.H.fi K, Londdh 0 1 0 0 6 0 0 64 10 1 Springfield .0 0000000 00 7 2 At Meriden. " Meriden, July 16. The home team frrdn a double header from Hartford yesterday Afternoon, taking the first came to 0 and the second 11 to 1 va lsh pitched bdth cdhtests ; tot the home team and the vislt6r c6uld hot pee his speed and only got nine hits ---5 II wl.iU La iSrucS cut eighteen Bat and 0- ft 1- 4 .648 692 ,860 .806 2 f Hits etrolt. 15 J New York. d.iErrorti Petroit. 2- Ne Ylbrk, 6. Batteries Mui len and MeQulrt; Wolfe, GheSbro and At Washington- St, Louis, t 9 WA8hini(rton,ii.,., A Hits St. Louis. 4i Wahinrton. irorw-'at, Louis, 0 Washington, 2. terles Powell and Kahoe: Patten Kittrldge. At Boston ' Cleveland... ..i. 0 S 0 0 t 10; 0 HofctxYn .. 3 a 0 1 O O ft ft Hits Cleveland, 10J BefetOn. , ' Error- and Bemls ; Hughes, Young and Crlger. secdhd gaSme Cleveland........... 0 3 0 9-0 6 0 04 Boston.,.,..;,!,, i o o e i o o o o z vjieveiana, ; Boston, . .rror- Cleveland i Boston, 3. BatteMeB'Bern hardt and Bemisj "winters and Stahl. Chicago .i,. $0'6:o Zi'M? Philadelphia. 0 0 V i 0 4 0 11 Hits Chicago, v: Philadelphia, 14. Er rorsChicago, 6; Philadelphia, 1 Batter iesPatterson and Slattery; Bender and Powers. ' s , 0 rors Chicago. 15 Philadelphia. 2. Batter ies Owen, Altrock fcnd Slattetyt , Plank ana cowers. TABLE 01 'Pfi:RCJS!NTA. .;- . ' W. L. Boston. ....w.,,.i, ,,,,,... 46 V- 17 Philadelphia..-,.. ,,4.. 43 - la Cleveland.., 88 Si eW Tofk.i...... 84, 32 Detroit. .. ...,,,,, it,, ..., 94 Chicago. ...... , i . S2 St.' Louis, 29 Washington,,. 21 , second gattie 1 ;hiOago..n.iil..ik. 8 0 ) 0 0 Philadelphia...... 1 S i 5 111 i Hits-Chicago. . Tj, PhlladMphla.; B Si 87 49 EASTERN IEAGrtfE, , v At Newark: H ' S1' R.H.E. Newark . .0 4 0 1 0 0 0 O 5 10 i Buffalo 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 03 7 '2 BatteriesPardee and Shea; -Leroy and Laporte. ' - . , " I At Jersey City t HvH.E. Jersey City ,0 0 0 4 2 1 0 0 7. 13 1 Toronto ....0000012 1 1-5 11 S 1 BatterieSMcCahn ahd ; McManus; Hardee and Toft. -4 " . At Provldenceflrfct ganie: H.H.E. Providence vO2O0 1 02 1 0-49 S Rochester . .0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2-3 8 2 : Batteries Jones aftd Diggins; Mills and Fuller. - , Second cattie:. - - R.H.E1. Rochester . .1 0 0 0 0 0 4 4 9 8 5 Providence .1 1000 0, 00 1--3 10 4 Batteries Oettlg and Fuller; trke and Diggins. - . At Worcester Wet grounds. NEW , ENGLAND LEAGUE. ' At Fall River Concord 9, Fall River At Kew Bedford New Bedford 3, Manchester, V At Lawrence La. wrence 8, Lowell 5. At Nashua Nafehui 9, Haverhill 0 (Game forfeited, Haverhill failing to appear), r " ' WESTERN LEAGUE. Ar Omaha--Kansaa City 5, Ofnaha . At De M6inesStk Joseph 10, Deis Moines 4. , - ' ' . . .' .:. . At Cbloradd SprlngfePeorla 10, Col- furafln SOrinea 9. At DenverDenter 11, Milwaukee S. NEW YORK STATE LEAGUE. a i- Amnri'vAlban' 1; llii 0. At SchefieetadySchenectady - 2, Syracuse 1. . . At Troy Troy 6 Utica 0. At Johnstown Bihghamton 3, A. J G.'.O. AMERICAN ASSOClAttON. At St Paul-Toledd 6, St Paul 4. At Milwaukee-MilWaukee 8, LouHs ville 6. ; ' , At Minneapolis Minneapolis 5, Co lunabus 4. 1 At Kansas City Kansas City 13, In dianapolis 4. , 1 The Vickers eanflaes have not been thrown out by the Connecticut leag Tet and until theV are he official standing includes them. . - - : T!he attendance at the ! AtMetiCs' games this &easdh average 8,000 per sona per game. Connie will Walk on th& long 'grtea Ml wla:tert While the Phillies 'will bare to ; cough up- the green td pay' expenses, "; Hartford is at the tail xA of the league and. Meriden 'is trying to cap ture the first position. 'Hartford is managed by Tom Rellly attd Tom Rell ly belongs in, Meriden. Hartford and Meriden played two games yesterday and Hartford was ignominiously beat en in both games. ' , v Clark 'GriffltQi, manager of the New York American league team, has decid ed to put in Harry Howell to pitch against the Hobokehs at the St Ge6rge cricket grounds, Hobokeh, Oh Sunday. Lindeman, Hoboken's startwirler, will be In the (box for the Jerseymen. The game should be exciting, as the Jer seymen always play a hard game against ledgue teasing. . Pivsident Pulllam of the National league yesterday announced that he has fined Frank. Boweranan, catcher of the Giants, $100 for the assault made on Fred Clftrke of the Pittsiburgs at 'the Pold grounds on June 26. The im position of tbi fine, Mr.Pulliam sal was decided : upou after an examina tion of the, testimony submitted t)y the partICipant8 in the brawl and several Witnesses, -.- ; Frank Donahue, the St Louis pitcher whom ifeAieer recently fined $100 for drinking a bottle of 'beef, ' and- who is also president of the Players' Protec tive league, iha Wired a friend in St Ixmis to forward "all his personal ef fects to y him at Ptilladelpiila. . ; This Would indicate hat s Donalhue adhered to his determination not to pay the fine and has Jumped1 the American league. ' ' The New York club did not take the disputed player, George Dais, -along on the trip wesit. . Injunction proceed dngs awaited tlie player 1 Chicago and St Louis, and it wasi thought ibest not . to run into any 'more trouble with Mini. 'Mctiraw is alnio&t ssotl'y that he start ed the squabible, as Davis did not play much of game In New York; and Bflbb, Who ihks played the position, Ms much superior to Davis. George is hardly worth the, powder that has 'been used. Jh the 'battle. Washington Post. . Secretary O'Ronfke- refers . to the time that Ted Lewis of the Boston National league team pitched' in this league, but he does not say what the penalty was on that occasion.' If the Writer remembers correctly Fred Doe pitched Lewis In several games and Bridgeport was fighting hard to get the lead away from Norwich. Bridge port took ft Mump and New Haven passed her into second place. Nor wich won the pennant and woufd have won without Lewis. Has it ever been recorded that the games pitched by Lewis Were thrown out. Waterburv flftea rtftr wftftf yfat IntA :o3 1 the Connecticut league In place 6f jtioiyoK oeeauee tne people, or this City never like to get in with "a. crowd of squealed. ; Talk about DaJav O'NeJl) and write hbbttt him hs much' as you please but every manager , will have to take off his hat to the Holyoke mahagetf and tb his btShch of fast lay ers, He brought life into the leagife and a Whole lot of the long green, and that is what all the managers are look ing .f or in preference to the pennant. If they want to kill the goose that iaid the golden egg, they hate that privi legfel. : Jimmy Canavan should remember when he votes on the question of throwing out the Holyoke gaMes lh Which Vickers pitched, his own experi ence in 1889.- At that time when New Haveh was leading , the league there was some talk, of throwing out the games played . by New , Haven , With players borrowed f f 6m " Springfield. Waterbury W&s second in the league standing and the players now on tne Holy6ke team kicked against calling off those games although it wouia give them a better chance for the pen nant. " The other managers in this league should remember that little af fhir also. ".' -v', s . Mr O'Rourke says there is no on W&O can restret More Wiaa ihe the turn affnlrk of the league have taken. H says he is anxious for a meeting hv the tangle can be hhrhtelfed and tht leaaue aret ftack t& doing ibUsiness on a buslhesellke feasla.' As .Mhi& ; honst oftlnibtt tie giteS that all the games iDitched! -bv VICkers snould tbe forfeited to the clubs.playing those games with Holyoke1 and this is the action, which he expects the league to take! He does not believe that Holyoke shouHl (have any redress on the gaimes Vickers lost and say the league, has a prece dent for action, The precedent was, he said, in ga me won . for Connecticut league clubs by Fred luwedanz and Ted Lewis. . Mr O'Rourke did not re niem'ber the exact circumstances, but tbouefht the cases came the year bef ofe last and he was of the opinion' that th New London Iut was Concerned in at least one of "tbesa. The cage of Vickers, he said, he cbnidera In no other flight than the useof " a farmed player and he thinks the league should put the stamp of its disapproval on it without delay. ' He will call a meet ing in a hort time, as Manager O'Neill of Holyoke ndtifiedi him he would ask for one.. . tbe American league. , He had , then been transferred f rom f the Detroit Americans to New York, and! the New -York Nationals got avcourt order re straining . him from , playing for the NeW York Americans. Charles Green hall, counsel for Elberfeldv declared that Elberf eld Was "acquired properly by the New York Americans, under the terms of the Cincinnati peace agree ment. . No question of . his right to play with the New York Americans was eter raisea, ald the lawyer, until the Chicago American league vclub got out an Injunction to restrain George Da vis from playing with the New York Nationals. , ; - : , . Justice (Greenbaum asked if the law yer had a copy in court of th6 agree ment signed at the peace conference. None was In evidence, and Mr Nicoll again ,aked tot . an adjournment, so that be edUld! produce one. ; "I will grant you the adjournment,' said Justice Greehibaum, "if you Will Consent that the ' Infunctiom be dis 8pited until you are ready to be heard. M the matter now stands, I would, un hesJitatlnigly dissolve It on the argu ment,- fbtat I, am willing to accord you the further ihearlng you desire." Mr Nicoll demurred at first, but fi nally agreed to the court's proposition, and the matter went over until next Monday. - "we are, of course, .gratified at the court's decision," said President John- Son of the American league, "but at the same time we feel that it was what We were entitled to." ; . An injunction Issued hv tftie Ttn edi States circuit court was- secured yesterday Which prevents George Da ms i rom p laying iwitn tne .New, York Nationals. ; The papers ' were served on Davis in the betting ring of the isngnton Beacn racetrack, Tlhev were placed on his arm by the server, and dropped to the ground, !btit Datls pick- eo: rnem up ana read them; - The In1 Juttction retraJna Datia ifrom playing with any ' club, except the Chicago American league eltilb, until October L Davis is ordered to sbow cahse Why tbe injunction (should not Hold, and the order is returnable August d. V nz is set rorta in the rarerft thA. tyb. ti signed' a' two-yeaf contract Wltai the Chicago Americans. Wihlch 'eotttraft was drawn wp toy John M. Ward, aid then, before the contract expired, sign ed -mm , the ; New York Nationals, the innvi puxracc aiso iDeing drawn Up by Ward: also that 1ii wn ,aA to the Chicago Smerlcans on Mfly 10 last, that; money and transportation wa sent him, but that he failed to re port ' . ' m .600 .471 ,439 ,300 PERMITS ELBERFELD TO PLAY American League Scores in Court In , junction Against George Davis. , . The temporary injunction obtained in the supreme court a few days ago by the New York National league base ball dub, restraining k Norman Eiber :f eld, the shortstop, from playing with the -New York American league club, was dissolved yesterday on a etipula tion. among the towyers to the case. The argument on the imotion to con tinue the 'Injunctloni was then ad journed until next Monday, wheft the courts irill decide whether the Nation al league is entitled to prevent Eiber f eld from playing for the Americans DeLahcey Nicoll appeared for the New York National club, while' Abram I Elkus represented the New York Americans; Mr Nicoll told Justice Greenbaum. wiho heard the 'argument, that he Was hot ready to go on, aft Mr Elkus, he Mid, had introduced new matter intd Ms papera which the Nh rlonals were anxious to reply to. He, therefore, asked for ah adjournment, Mr iJlkua opposed this, laying that Mr Is icoll was -not acting dn good faith and, that the New York Americans Were being deprived of Elberfeld's ser Vices every day" that the injunction con tlnued. .. Justice Greeflbaiim "fefused ' to ad journ at the time, and Mr Nicoll stated his case, Which was that Eliberfeld had signed a contract for 1903'" with the New York Nationals and had after ward' signed with the Detroit team Kt from VICKERS TO RETURN. Dan O'NeU Has Bought Him , Brooklyn. t ' "Hhbe''!' - Vlckefa himself trl11 the Holyoke' team next Week, prbbably about Wednesday, He JS through With Brooklyn, and Dan O'Neii says hd Will make. the whole league recognize his claim to him this time. When asked about the transaction that took place place between him and the Brooklyn: management;, uan says he bohght Vickers' from Doyle and the Brooklyn management afterWard bought hitVi back again; iNow Holyoke Will again be the buyer,; Since Viekers has been With .Brooklyn. , he iliftg by no means been a success. Perhaps it was be cause be wants to get back to the Paper city,, and perhaps it was because he Is Gtlll young fOr the big league. ' He hag been Played in the field and m the box; but did not draw any laurels Ih either position. His return to Holyoke Will be the cause for great rejoicing in that city, where he was a general favorite, both because of his playing Jtftd bis good spirits.- ' . . . FAITHFUL INDIAN WIFE. SK Follows Her Htikband to Jail at Portland, Ore.,, and Atrtyefc -. There Pennile. '. An Indian 'wife's attachment for br husband, Who is lodged in the county Jail at Portland, Ore., moved the heart of Jailer Jacksbft td pity, and. she was harbored .there until some arrangement Could be made 6 Care for hefw V' G. P. Howard, ah Indian Who h&d 'been ' picking strawberries at Hobd river, was af rested on a charge of sell ing liquor to Indians, It is charged that he 6bld a pint bottle oi alcdhol tb an" Indian for 35 cents. He was brought to Portland at once. The wife, an In dian of the darkest hue, would not be Separated frbm , him n trouble, and Came to Portland on the samS boat. She did not make herself known to the Officer in charge, but Watted until he had been taken to Jalh She then knocked for admission, and Was met by Jailer Jackson, M . "I want to see my husband," she eaidi. "he Is in jail here." , The jailer explained to her that she "I WAN TO SEE MY HUSBAND.". Could hot stay with him ahd that ehe Would have to go somewhere else; '.."But I cannot, .she argued. "I am alone, and do not khow anyone, It todk eVery cent that t had to pay my fare from Hood river to Portland, and there Is no place for me to go." ... The poor Woman is ih such a eohdl tion that she is not able to work, and scarcely able to be about, and, the jail ef was mbVed by her pleadings. She was taken in and given her meals and lodging. THE PUGILISTS. Twin Sullivan Wins Another Battle. ' C3 T w3 -?rri -x- jrL Beart thi ' TM Kind You Have AiwayS tzr Jim Judge Wag Too Easy a. Mark Good Joke Wbrked Off on Referee Graney Cost for New Yorkers to See Big Fight. Eddie Graney, who Is to referee the passage at armgi between Jeffries and Corbett, Was held up by a. High way mail between San Francisco and Har bin Springs last Monday. He .' was driving from the Springs to V Frisco With Manager Coffroth of the Yosemite Athletic club, before which the battle is to be fought , Graney had $5,000 of the stake money in his inside pocket. The referee was. behind a team of! good ones and when three miles out of Har bin Springs, where the road was dense ly bordered by. trees a big man jumped in front of the horses. Instinctively Graney reined up. The man. vras heav ily masked. He leveled an'ugly, look ing . rifle ! at Graney and in what was evidently a disguised voice growled out : "Throw up your hands!" G raney looked ddwn the black mnzzu which 'stared him in the fa.ee and obeyed. "Get down!" jcame from' under mask. ' Graney got down. A the rob her advanced to search bis victim th horses took fright and bolted. The robber; dropped his guii and made a dash for the team. He caught the near horse by the bridle, and after a brief, but lively struggle, brought the fright ened animals to a stand. Coffroth. had been thrown out of the wagon, but be yond a few scratches wag not dam aged. The wrestle, with the horses had shaken the mask .from the robDers face. Graney's surprise gave way to relief when he recognized the man's face. It was Jim Jeffries. Tm is the story' Graney tells in 'Frisco and adds: fit seems Jeff and Fitz got an Idea that it would be a huge joke to rob me Of jthe $5,000 which represented the take money, of ooth ngnters ana men send the money back, to me by express. The plan wag to have a .regular old fashioned hold-up. But the running away of the horses spoiled it. I was scared, but I f of give them.". 'Y'ltjk Vstfr Vwli-a wVii 4rtiiro0'r tn the Pacific coast to see the fight between Jim ,Corbett and Jim Jeffries will need nt lftfl iRoo. i H mlffht squeeze through oh, less, but he wouldn't in- duige in , any riotous living en ruui His railroad fare, round trip ticket, Will wtm V A mleoine berth vviat , jjsuai v m c ... will add $38 to this sum, and he can feed on the train for $21 more, laai $210.20. He Will hate td produce $20 for a. I'i&gside seat, aitnougn ne may perch fiimseif on the rafters for $5. There are Intermediate costs that may 4-u tm b-nct $15 Tf he wants to be near the ropes his net expenses will therefore be $230.ao. . 'ifie remaining nmn on rii v,a. nftiA fttirtiifeh trt cover the incidentals which are sure to boo up on a trip of thi kind: , Boston, July l&.-J6hn "Twin" Sulli van of Cambridge won the decision rather easily over Jim Judge of, Scran ton, Pa, at the Tammany A. C. Ut eventing. The ai went ten rounds and in eacih 6f them Sullivan had the (better of the going. . Both men were in food cohdition and weighed m . at 150 pounds. Sullivan fofjed the fight ing froftt the .start, pummelling the body Of his opponent severely during the first five founds. After that.tihe local man iatofbed his opponent on the face and iiad and during tba last four rounds ,hadi ihi-m gding just before the gong sounded in each round. Judge1 seemed 'to nave no idea of distance and his left leads were .easily -blocked by Sullivan. , x Another match has ibeen arranged be tween Jimmy Britt of California and Jack O'Keefe of Chicago, after consid erable argument. Articles of agree ment wOiich were signed yesterday call for a 20-round (bout, to te decided at San Francisco, tbefore the -San Fran cisco At C, on July 31. The mill will be at catdhWeightSi This Will -be the third' scrap between) the two. Their first fight resulted in a victory for O'Keefe on a foUl and following this gd they 'battled for. 20. rounds to a draw. Britt is confident that he can knock O'Keefe out. No man or woman in the state will hesitate td speak well of Chamber lain's Stomiach and Liver Tablets after once trying them, Ttoey always pro duce a pleasant movement of the bow els, improve the 'appetite and strength en the digestion. For sale by all drUgglStS. : : ;' ; , Kameoki at Blvhton. NEW YORK, July 16. The Atlantic, Selling stakes for ' twoy ear-olds, the feature of an ordinary, card at Bright on Beaehi Was Won by the favorite, Nameokl, with Bob Murphy Second and Midshipman third. Only a fair field of selling platers started for r this race. Bob Murphy cut but the running to the stretch, Where Gannon brought Nameo kl up and Won easily by a length. The steeplechase over the Short course Went to ,. Valdez, played ddwn from 10 to 1 to 1 to 2. Fox Huhter, the favorite, was second. Davy, the fider of How ard Gtatzt who fell Was hurt and later removed to the hospital. - 100 Wash Suits, , 42 Sailor In July we turn things , up side down In our . Boys' Cloth ing Department . This is true to the letter we let 'er go at any old price. 49c Straw Hats, $L69 25c c 9-93 BANH rfiTREET 80-82 South Main St . y 1 v Woman Gets Weekly Shave ' in Philadelphia Bather Shop The Philadelphia Telegraph says that a. woman caused a sensation In a down town barber shop last Thursday after noon, the thought of which Still makes cold shivers chase each other up and down the backs of the six customers Who were mixed up in it Four o'clock-had just struck. The' restful atmosphere of the shop was disturbed only toy the "snip" 6f the scissors, swish of sharpening rasors and occasional remarks by a barber who Insisted on talking politics to a cus tomer who was stone deaf. ' A figure darkened ' the doorway a portly, middle-aged woman, with a se- caAaaa Cvt Caalttnarek'. - Rochester, n. y.. juiy ie.-The Canada cup challenger, the ironde quoit,,has been overhauled in Charlotte harbor and IS noW in complete readl ness for her first trial r&Ce. The race will be over a triangular course lot eighteen miles, With the Cinderella, a flftytwo foot tutter, as a competitor. One "purpose of the trial races Aside from the tuning up and sail stretching the UeW boat win receive will be the selection of the four amateur members of the Irondequolt's crew. Peter Paul VIn at Chicago. CHICAGO, July l6.--Peter Paul, R. Bradley's geldi&gv1 Was mUeh the best of the two-year-old field at Washington park. He conceded a lot of weight to his field and, well ridden by Domtnick, he went to the front easily ih the stretch and won from,; Memories and Nannie Hodge. W. Waldo Was nounced as the rider of Peter Paul, but fete deme&nbr, pompadour, spectacles and a tulle bda. Afternoon, Mrs1. Shafer.'l remarked the head barber. ."How do?" Mrs. .Shafer hung her hat and boa on a hook and sat down among the "waiters" with a sigh of content. Glancing at the dog-eared pe riodicals on a table she- selected an alleged comic weekly and was soon solemnly studying Its contents. ' , , The six waiting customers stared at her with respectful, ppen-mouthed amazement For five mlnuteB there was dead silence. The "waiters" dwin dled to three men and Mrs Shafer. Then the woman nonchalantly east aside the paper, took off her spectacles, removed a complicated structure, of lace and ribbons around her heck and opened the tap buttons of her shirt waist.1 ' .' '' ' "!"';:- ' ' '" The waiting I customers stared, then, with a great coughing and shuffling of feet, seized magazines and newspaper and pretended to read. The Bashful Man grasped iila coat anddived for the door. " . -: "You're next,M shouted thev barber. The reply of the Bashful Man was lost in the hurry of his' flight.' - -t "Nextl"' "Madame, ydu're nextl"' The saloon keeper bowed to Mrs. Shafer. :, "This man's next." She Indicated the dry goods clerk "I prefer to wait" -1 , Mrs. Shafer thanked.him Bettled her self in the vacant chair, adjusted her back half fcito the notch of the head rest, and put her ankles on the foot tbhsorial art was forgotten as all watched the 6peratioh-the lathering of the fair chin, the clean shave 6f the ad 15) razor, the application of hot towel witch-hazel andearl powder. J 'Brilliantlne?',Degan the barber, ab sently. Then he' bit his tongue and Was silent ' ,.v J ,4.'l don't want my clothes brushed,' Mrs. Shafer remarked to the colored bor as she out on her hat Boa and anectacles adjusted, she paid her cents and left the shop.' ' . t ' "What's the 'matter with you fel lows?" remarked the proprietor. "She's been a steady customer for six months, The poo thing can't help It that sh hasVa beard. At first I usedtd shave her; once a month, then every " two weeks Now she has to be shaved everys week. We get a dollar for every visit to a pri-, vate house. She thought this was rnthni ntAAH. so - that now she cornea here. ' She's not the only woman in town I shave, but the first who doesnt xnlnj coming into a Shop. - -.. these athletic, out-door girls grow 01 i they'll need shaves, I'm afraid. Why) out in Chicago they are getting ready for them already. . Several shops run by women have opened up there lately. v Every day now the barber shop Is crowded With men waiting to' see thr performance , with - Mrs. Shafer re peated. " v -' Hie Souffle Pdt8'. Put one cupful of milk in a sauce pan With a level teaepoonful of butter and place over the fire. Mix a cupful of rlcs flour with a Mae1 cold milk and when7 the milk in saucepan is scalded pour it over the rice flour.- Stir and cook until It thickens Into a smooth paste and loosens from the bottom of the saucepan, then traafer to a dish to cobl. , Beat two ounces of butter tov creanu then add. alternately the beaten yolks of five eggs, and five tablespoon- ' fuls of sugar; add this to the paste;) then the grated rind of a lemon or orange and beat thoroughly to ' mlxj tast of all fold In the whites of eggs' beaten to a stiff froth. Have a souffle) or pudding dish Well buttered and pour , In the mixture and bake for 30 minutes In a moderate oven. When done, duet with the powdered sugarbefore taking i from the oven and serve at once In dish ? in which it is baked. Serve with raspi. berry; cream 8attce.-Wa6hIngton Star;, : sntHk Import. . , ' During the past ten years British Ini ortS exestded exports by S pr cent - '. Kn6yed -titer ?ake. '. . "Jane has a new recipe for making! sponge cake. She made one and ftnU It to the orphans' picnic." VDid4 the children enjoy itt"1 1 guess they did. The boys played! ball with. It all the afternoon" Cleve-;. land Plain Dealer. ;- Bound .to Be Wrong. 1 " Neighbor t hear your husband has., had his life insured for a large amaunt. Mrs. Sourface He has, has he? Justj like him. Gone off and Insured hlm-r self-for a fortune, and he hasn't -In-- - ..... . -iik .... - - u - t . ' lb .... . Bit.- .' - tyulet Enough. 1 -' "I wonder what we'll have to coa tend with after we are married?" said the she end of the sketch. - ' : v "Well," replied the matterf-fact young man. who was about to don the; ' matrimonial . harness, "we'll have, feach other." Chicago Daily News. Grand Cut Price : SALE, B 1 CYCLE . f Sold regardless of cost to make room for Our Automobile IB. H. TO WIUB 33 Center S. Edisori Phonographs. ' June Records on Sale. Good Judges of Tobaccq Say that yoU cahUdt get nett stock than goes Into the manufacture of our Ledge 10c ahd German 36y fee Cigar's. Don't take anybody's "say so," how ever, but give them a trial .