Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on April 21, 1898 · Page 6
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 6

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 21, 1898
Page 6
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LOST THE FIRST ONE TIGERS TAKES INTO CAMP I)Y BOB ALLEN'S INDIANS. EVERYTHING WENT WEI. I- VXTIL THE FATAL EIGHTH. WADDELL LET DOWN A BIT AND A PEW HITS THEN DID IT. NORDYKB HAD A VERT BAD ATTACK OF STAGE KlUGIIT. Plncr Sbowefl I p Woll n( Second anil Dillard lit First. Indianapolis, Ind.. April ;0.-(Sprcial. -After he had held the Indiana polls hatters practically In the hollow of his hand for seven innings to-day. Waddell was warmed up for ft sacrifice hit. a three-hasKf-r and two singles, and the lirst same of the Western League season was iost by Tigers. At that. Waddell ;.nch-d winning ball and the defeat must be .edited to the breaks made by Nor.lyke and mi iy Piper at a time when good support v.-..uld have shut off further hits. The Howlers did the better base running and their hit-and-run stvle of game also gave them an advantage that stretched their seven singles and one triple into" three times the ,""m,i,,l;fill';' rU"fx Detroit got off Pitcher Mil i "'' singles and a triple. It was er, n uch u a pitchers', battle between lh and Waddell and was nearly an eon break 'TsV&ack out .be and four others, and. barring , will never happen again tin -'fi Sfnu" Snlu U,e phuKlits and Hlnes &rCwi'th "Bob A.l,n .hhon., of a StcKneM B5"Soyno? several pinches. -elt"-,rf .ilh phtlllps Rlchter could oonne c t i th ' n uni straight fast ball and D UaHl --SifiHlMy ter le lne&rlcnce and a few more Oyve. thinKs wd, by theiBi S After that he picked them up b?ndRoh All?n at short. Hoffmels-?ir third and Deady the left out-i.?rnreclnct "Dibby" Flynn was at center, catching balls in beautiful stylo and as S fc &r& hi sage started the outbreak In the eighth, tne forgotten the schoolings of W atkln- anu are Dlaving a good team game. The threatened rain nearly prevented the me but the brass band and parade drew I SIwO of to shiver at the grounds Before the game the players lined up at fhe plate and listened to a brief speech by Tkinvor Taggart, presenting the estern league cermant of ' to the Indianapolis warn in a minute more it was unfurled on the flagstaff and Hogriever was at hat in the first Western League game of the vear The crowd guyed Rube Waddell. but stopped it when Hoggie abruptly fanned out Deady and Hoffmeister never even fooled the ball.-so easily did they yield to Waddell's curves, and the fans began asking where Van got his new mastodon won; d"? Hlnes fouled to Motz and Dungan and Nicholl went out by the Bob Allen route. Nor could a Cinclnnapolis batter reach first in the second, so Dillard had the honor of being the first to do that on his sing .. Ka hoe " who is throwing well, nipped him St second, and Kictucr. who reached the bag on Motz's fumble, was caught in slum-be? by Phillips. Nordykc hit up one to SButarthree more Indians faced Waddell in the third. Kahoc fanning, and Flynn and Phillips flying out. Detroit scored first i the third. Piper walking. Stewart fumbling Twlneham's grounder and ungan a id Nicholl swatting out neat bingoes after outs by Waddell and Hlnes. There was a chance for more tallying but Twineham was nailed at home, being poorly coached. Dillaid added the only other run in the column on a thrce-sncker and Nordyke's fly in the fourth. Failure to hit blanked the Tigers in the sixth and eighth. In the sixth Dillard was passed, moved to second by Kich-ter's grounder and to third by Phillips wild pitch. Xordyke then flying out. In the eighth i Dungan and Nicholl singled, but were left on second and third. Indianapolis evened the score in the fourth. Hits by Hogriever. Deady and Stewart were helped by Nordyke s fumble on Dungan's throw in. letting Hogriever score the lirst rtr.i ami the singles doing the rest. Dillard made a grandstand catch of Hoffmeister's foul away out In right Held territory. Nordyke's error let Phillips to first in thefirth and Allen walked m the seventh, but they were the only Hoos-iers on the sack until the fatal eighth. Then Piper Sat Flvnn's bounder get away. Phillips sacrificed. Hogriever hit a triple, scoring Flynn, Deadv walked. Hoffmeister lilt, Hoggie tallying, and Deady also on Nor-dvke's muff of the. throw in. .Stewart's hit brought the last run and hewas nipped al FREE BOOK - WEAK MEN. My little book, "Three Classes of Men, ' cent to men only. It u-lls of ray 30 years' experience a s& specialist In all nervous disorders resulting- from youthful indiscretions. Lame Back, etc., and tells why. ELECTRICITY cures, With my invention, the Dr. Sanden Electric Belt, know and used the world over, I resLored last year 5,'JOO men, young and old, Bewtre of cheap imitations. Above book explains all; sent sealed. Write to-day. ' Dr. A. D. SANDKN. No. l&t S. Clark St., Various ! second. Waii-.l'-ll closed out the fid.- In the ninth bv sinking ; i-niiiii. " DETROIT. AB It It O A E Hinr?. S3 Duncan, rf .. Ni.-;i"ll. of ... Piiia:.!. ll ... Itithtt-r. If ... . 4 0 1 o . 4 0 2 0 0 0 i 4 o a i o o :i i 12 o i) ,-t o " I o o .4 0 II o o 3 ;t 1 ii s l ..4 0 0 11 2 n ... 0 0 0 4 0 N..p:yk.-. 3b .. T'a in( hatn. . . . "va. i;;. p ... -Viols ! - T 27 14 4 INDIANAPOLIS. AB It H O A E Hogriever. rt 3 2 2 0 0 0 p. ,,!v if 12 1 ion IlolTne'lM-r. 3b 4 1 ,! r ? il,.:,.. 1! 4 0 " I, ? si-ivnrt. 2b 4 n 2 .1 1 1 aiit s 3 ii 1 ! 0 K,lh,. ,'. 4 0 0 2 2 0 Fh m,: cf 4 1 1 4 1 0 l-hiliirs. p 3 o o 0 ., (' Total. 32 0 S 27 13 2 In I, lugs 1 2 3 4 Ii 7 S 0 Iirtrel- 0 1 1 0 0 0 I) 0-2 Indianapolis 0 0 0 2 (I 0 0 4 O-O Thriv-hasc hits nlllnrd. Hogrlfver. Sneriruc hits Il'isrlevcr. Phillips. First bar- on halls Off Phillips 3. off Wn.Meil 2. First base tin errors Detroit I. Indinnai'olis 2. I-ft on base? -Detroit t; Imllaii.tpobs 3. sirnek om By Watldell 7. by Phillip 1. Wild pitch Phillips. Time. 2 hours. Umpire. Sheridan. Attendance. 1,000. J. A. Lt. Good Outlook at MJlwnnkee. Milwaukee. April 20. (ripccinl.) The continued war talk In-tweon Spain anrl this country has put ;i dampfr to some extent on iho baseball situation horo; still, tlio fans nro anxious for the call r-t the umpire to "play hall," and they will rejoice fo-morrou- when the searon is flnaKy opened in earnest. The prospecis were never brighter for a prosperous ?eison her. The spring praeti'-e bus not bjen what Mack exjH'Cied. huL never thelefrs the players have been able to yet some s-jo-.' iraininK. i-rom tne iv-puris of th samep played durinp the trip t ie lirewers showed up stronp, especially in St. Louis, wher,. they pliytd a Ju-inning game with tne Jtrovns. , , , The pif.-hers are not In tlu; best of condition, r.l-ihoiigh Taviur can be relied upon for fast work. .Staifurd, lHily and iTewee will form the Infield, witn Hnrnes at third, unlew Myrs or rihech snow up within a dav or two. Barnes has developed into a fast man at third ba?e ana will be u.e t hold the bag down in shape. Mack says he wit: not agree to the demanil of Myers. iJack nenres that the team will be stronger by fullv 10 ier cent thim last yeni- He ::rcnes tlmt Waidn.n is a faster man ilian Ulake and a much stronger batter. Then the inileei is unu-i n.i.-anced. as the players have been together ur a vear and know the leneflt of team work. He also "looks to Nirol for better work than !ast season. I'itcher Pap-nahm should be stronger, and the chances are he will be one of the regular pitchers. Terry remains at home and will lake part only in home games. He is in Bod condition and will probably pitch in the opening game at home. Charlev Cushinan writes home that he has been very successful in umpiring so far in the MR league. He thinks the Brush "rowdy" rule Is a great thing and will do much to help the national game. Jackson the Champion. Grand Rapids, Mich,, April 20. (Special.) The city is filled to-night with whist experts, and some of the hotter! games ever seen in the state were played during the afternoon and evening. It Jo the annual meet of the Michigan "Whist League, and each town in the league is represented by one or mor teams and they are accompanied by enthusiasts who came to look on. This afternoon the Ramos were between the wjnnlng teams for the state trophy, the teams piavlng being those which have won division nWts during the -season, and they playing off against each other. They played twenty-four boards up and down and the Jackson team won the trophy and the state championship. The scores were as follmvs: Jackson, 3-2 points; Flint team Xo. .'i. olo points; Kalamazoo, JJ13; Ypsilanti. Muskegon, ;t07; Flint No. 1, 303. ThiR evening the election was held and 17. C. Knight, of Jackson, was elected president. After the election the individual and pair contests were held and play was followed by an elaborate banquet. WON WITH THE STIC IIAITIMOUID CLEARIA' Ol TJ1 A TTEO BOSTON AND WON EASILY. Mc JAMBS WAS AX ENIGMA TO I,AST TEAK'S CHAMIMOXS. STAM-IXGSV 31BX TOOK A AVELL-PLAYED GAME FROM TUB GIANTS. COLONELS. SENATORS AND SPIDEtKS AVE It E THE OTHER WINNERS. Cold Weather Prevented the Scheduled Game at Cincinnati. Baltimore. April 20. Consecutive work with the bat anil faultk-ss HoMing pave rtailimore an easy victory to-day over the IJostnnians. Errors omission as w?ll as of coiimilscdoti on the part of the visKon; allowed the Orioles to score a number of their runs. Mo James was invulnerable except in the fourth inning, when the visitors bunched two singles and a two-basser after Dally bad been siven his baft? on balls. Thiee runs was the result. A solitary single in eu.'h of live other innings was the t-xu-ut of Boston's stifk work. Willis made his initial bow in leaRUO company in the sixth, after th j,ame was iiretiievaldy Inst, and was perceptibly nervoiit arid unsirady. AttenJanci1. 3.274. Score: Li. LT1 ' O U K. UOSTON. All li H O A AH K H O A M'Graw, 3.. If 3 1 1. 2 Hanillt'n.m 4 0 10 0 tveeler. r.-.O 2 2 .1 ' Tenney, u Oil t j-.-nninss. 2 1 3 lony, s 4 0 0 1 K'-llev, 1 0 2 3 3 0 Huffy. 1 3 I 1 1 t i.c!;;-.'-'i. in.-". :: ;; 3 o ''oiiins. 3. ..;t l i o ;s J)cimnt. 2. .5 110 2 St a hi, r 4 1 1 2 o .ut'.Hii;i, i.J 1 10 1jw.-, 2 4 0 ' i; .. rUirk1. c...."i 1 2 10 1 l-erp(.n. L...4 0 1 .". 0 M'James. p. 4 2 2 0 0 Suilivan. p. 2 0 10 0 Willis, p. .. 0 0 0 1 'Klol.-edanz 1 0 0 U o Totals.. .41 IS 17 27 S Torali....& 3 S 24 Iti Uatb'd for Sullivan in the wiith. InninsB 1 2 3 4 5 C 7 S 0 r-aUtinnic 2 0 3 4 1 i 0 4 "IS Ifwton W :i O 0 o 0 o- y li-rnrs Hosion: Hamilton, Collins. .Sullivan. Stok'.n bases Hamilton. Kelley, .Jcnnl::gs. Two-bast- hits Stenze!. Lowe, Mejanu-s, JV-rsen. t-;irn(il runs- lialtimt'rc S. I'.cst'.'ii 2. DmuIuV plavsLont. Low- anO T'-nn. y 2. Sanities hit Tennev. First imst on balls Off Sullivan 4 off McJamcs 2. orf Willis .'1. Hit by pin-hej hali Kv Sullivan 1, by V111! 2. Struck out-l;v Mt-Jaaies by Sullivan 1. by Willis . WU-1 pitches ,Mc James 1, Wiilis 1. Left on bat'us Hat! (more !. Hoston 0. Tlme-2;00. Umpires-Pnyder anil Curry. Cliitat?o Lost One at LonLsvllte. Louisville, AprJ 20. -The chilly weather seenifit to Kivf tht Col-jnels a new leust- of lift- to-day. for they bane! timely atnl their ficiOing was map-nlflcent. Magee's wihlness in the ninth, together with Hoy's errur, gave the Celts tbre nins. i:tll ICven-tt talked tsw.i long and ioud ov. r a decision of Umpire Cur.hiiian's In the seventh and th-.-(':ts' liist bas-'inan rHlred from hi. ijamo In favor of Oiihibaii, with tlie umpire's consent. Attendance 1,100. Score: LOU1SVJLLK. CHICAOO. Ait H H O A AH K II O A Clarke.... 2 10 3 0 KUroy. r.. ;i 2 1 0 l Ktteuey. s. li I 1 1 2 Lang, m. . 4 I 1 I Hoy. m.... 3 112 0 ahlen. s. .'i 1 0 4 ,t Wugiwr, 'J. a 1 1 a a Everett, 1, 4 1 0 7 0 Nunee, i... i X a 1 1 Callahan, 1 1 0 110 THE DETROIT FREE PRESS: THURSDAY, SPORTS Carev. 1.... 4 0 2 12 1 ' J $ J OMngmnn.a.t 1 J 3 3 M'Or'k. . 5 0 3 - - Wilson, c. 4 113 1 Vr, 'I... 4 0 0 0 - llitce.v p... 4 0 0 0 1 Inah'-. c 4 1 1 ' Friend, p.. 4 0 2 1 j Totals.. 30 7 11 27 14 Totals.. .3U (111211 innings 1 2 3 4 5 JJ 7 S L'.uisvillo 1 0 3 1 0 2 0 - Chirac 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3-0 Krron-l,ouisvIlle: Hoy. Chicago: Ryan. Stolen bae-l-angf- Two-haw hits-' .nre. Clingman, McCorn.aek 2, Friend. Home run-Vi il-fKn. Saor:fle Idts-ltltrhey, Wagner. piaysNanw nd Kltchey; tJllngmnn (unassisted! Friend, Unhlen and Callahan .-truck 0'liri' 2. Hit l.y plt.-licl bnll H'y. i;ani.:n - I lows-.Umisville 5. CMcico . Tlmc-Iwo hut hours. Lnipirfs-V-iisnmnn .inn iinjin'- I'lillllro Von Wltli tlic Hnl. Philadelphia, April M.-Phlladelphla tlof-atl Now Y.nk this afternoon by better work with inc hnt. .Meekln bc-in toiifhcj ui rather freely. Willi the exception of one InninK. Dunkle manaEeil to keep New Yorks' bits well seatteie.!. CIW, anj (ilesion carried off the tleidniE honors. AtlelKl- Ail It Ii U A AH R 11 O A Coolcy. in. 4 2 2 0 0 V'H'fn. m 4 I ! - 0 ljoiiKl'i.. 1. 4 1 314 1 Tiernan 1.. 1 1 . 1 1 0 -D'l'htv. I. 4 2 -1 I 0 Joy.;e, 1... " 111 IJoie. 2.. 5 0 ;i 2 :i Dlivls. 8. .. 5 1 - i - Tli'iieun. r .".111 0 Okas'n. 2. & 1 1 fross S 0 3 5 4 ll'irtm'n. .1 .1 0 1 - 4 Alih.ifo, S 4 0 11 1 2 .MXr'ry. r 4 0 0 1 0 -M'FTd. e. 5 0 1 ;t 2 'arner. c. 4 J 1 4 .1 Dunkle. Ii. .-.2 2 0 :', Meekin. p. 4 2 J. T Totals ...41 "s 10 27 J5 Totals . .r. 3 11 27 111 Ill.iinBS 1 2 :i 1 S I' Phihiilelpbla 1 0 i J ' - ""5 New York 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 l-o Errorf-Phll uleliihla: McFarlnnd. Dunkle; New Y'ork: Mcfreery. Warner 2, Meekln. Stolen base? Delehnnty. Cross 2, Alihatiacchlo. Merreery. Two-base hits lleiianly, bajMt. Tlioin,son, Cross 2. Three-nape hits I.aj ne. Meekin. Home run Tiernan. Siierlllce liit--i .-ol-. , .. i ibi,.i. l.lri hasi. ev. iiounie I'm. i.i.js.- ,niu .1..-. - --- --- or. balls-Oft Dunklo off .Meekln 3. Hit by nlteheil ball Aiibattaccni". uieuMm. nu"j,' -Hv Dunkle 3; bv Meekin 2. Wild plteh-MeeKin. I,--fi on buses Pbiladelphla 9, New York I. fliae, 2:20. Umpires, Einslle and Andrews. Krooklyn L.o( to Wnslilnitfon. Wasiilnsrton. April 20. To-day's same, while, not marked bv brilliant playing, was an Interest-Ins one owing to hard The visitors could not bunch their hits, and while Kennedy allowed the Senators onlv nine, several were for more fc.n h. A i tendance 2.5U0. Score: eiKUU l Ij l c . AH H H O A Totals.. .33 (1 11 27 1R 1 2 3 4 : fl 7 S ft 13 111100 0S Brooklyn 0 1 1 0 0 0 3 0 1-U Krrors Washington: Farrell. Wrigloy, Mercer 2. Brooklyn: Uichance, Shlndle. Stolen base(Jietinian. Two-base hits Gettnmn, lirown Wrltclev. Three-base hits Farr.ll. Stieck-ard. Double play-Wrlglcy (unassisted). ! lrst bao on hnlls-Off Kennedy 5. Hit by pitched bail-Leahv, Andersiiii. Struck out -By Kennedy 1 by MeriT 3- rtl on bases-Washington 3. -jirookiyn 10. Time L'mpires Lynch and Connolly. Ilrownx Were E'ntty for Cleveland. St. Louis, April 20. Vat Tehcau and bis Spiders made the Drowns bite the dust without much of a struggle. Cv Young pitched a masterly gunu-and Imp i the V-rowns' hits well scattered. The Clevelands are playing a fast game and hitting with a veneeance. Attendance 2,000. Srre: ST. LOUIS. CLEVELAND. ' AB R H O A AH R H O A Dowd m...4 0 .1 2 0 S'ckalexls.l 5 0 0 2 0 Turnfr r...4 1 2 1 0 McKean, s.4 0 1 0 1 Holmes, 1..4 0 0 2 0 Childs, 2. ...4 1 2 1 4 Clements, c.4 0 13 2 Wnllaee. 3. .2 110 3 Crns. 3 4 I 1 3 3 Blake r.,..o 3 3 4 0 Decker. 1...4 1 1 11 1 MeAleer, m.3 0 0 3 0 Hall, s 4 0 0 1 2 Tebeau. 1 . .5 1 2 13 0 Crooks, 2..4 1 1 4 2 O'Connor, c.5 2 1 4 0 Daniel.-, p.. 2 0 0 0 3 Young, p.. .3 2 2 0 3 Sudhoff, p..O 10 0 0 Totals... 3i 5 7 27 13 Totals. . .3(1 10 12 27 11 Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 S'9 St. luis 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2- r, Cleveland 0 2 1 0 2 1 4 0 0-10 KiTor? St. Iouis: Dicker. Hall 2. ft riled runs Si. Louis 3. Clevelund 7. Two-base hits Turner. Chmentt. Thrw-bnsa hit P.lake. Douhle plays i 'rooks and Derkcr; Te-Ivait. O'Connor and Younjr 2. Stolen bas lie-Kenn. Hasu en balls Off Danielti 3. off Sudhoff 1, off Young 1. Struck out By Young 2. by Sudhoff 1. Time l:f0. Umpires O' Day and McDonald. Too Cold at Cincinnati. Cincinnati, April 20. The Cim-innati-Pittsburg rame was declared off to-day on account of cold weather. Port IlnritnM t Rattle Creek. Battle Creek. Mich., April 20. The Tort Huron International League team, ir.ntrnd of reporting In that city, were ordered hre for pnicttce until Sundry, when they will play their first game with the RatlUr Creek liidept-iidents. Th'-y all ; : rlvc-d io-day and will practice every forenoon ami afh'rnoon unili Sunday. They are a flne-l.'ukinf; team. COhhl-MiE HASEIJALL. Mlehlan Lost In the Ninth. P.elnlt. Wis., April 20. i Special.) -To-day's game was another hair-ra!sini: exhibition. Michigan shitiild hfive won, but t many errors tell the tale-;- The play v.-as gond at tlnii's. and then it was awful In its stupidity. Despite the errors. Michigan h'-Id Belolt even till the first of (he ninth, when a base on bails, four errors and a hit scored three runs. Miller pitched well and deserved to win. Michigan's two run wre sccurei! on a hit by Wolf anil a beautiful drive by Lunn, which was not handled fast --mouh and enahleri him io s-i ire. tsmred in the third on a hit ami a Hub' f.:nbi nation of errors. They scored again in the seventh on a ciiibinatloii of errors without the hit . The same in the ninth with more error?. Score: P.EIIT. MlfHfiJAX. A P. It H O A Alt 11 II O B.-aum't. s 2 ' 2 n Conley, 2.4 0 I 1 -l M'M'st'r. c 5 1 213 1 Unjf. 3... 4 112" Browne, l. 1 0 ". n Lunn. c... 4 -J 7 2 Adkins. p.. T. 0 1 0 3 Butler, r... 3 0 0 2 0 Brown 3.. .'. o " 2 2 Condon. 1. 4 0 1 11 Ferris 1.. r o 2 3 0 Cilb-it. s. . 3 0 Klnsiev. c. 2 0 0 2 0 navies, c. . 4 0 1 0 i Jeffries. 2. .4 1 0 2 2 Matt's'n. 1 2 0 0 1 0 Meyers, r. 4 0 0 0 0 Miller, p.. 4 o 1 u i Total .-40 T. (i27 S Totals ..32 2 S 27 13 Innings 1 2 3 4 5 C, 7 S :t Michigan 0 n 0 2 0 o ft 0 0-" BelniT 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 3 -5 Errors-Belolt: Brown. Ferris; Michigan: CnP'-. 2. W'oU 2. Lunn, Butler, Gilbert. Davles 2. Mnt- trs-.n. Earned runs M Ichigan 2. Two-hase hits Umn Befuinv-nt. Pirst. hae on balls By Miller 2; bv Adki:;s 2. Struck out By Miller 7; by Adkins lij. WITH THE BANGTAILS McCAKIlEX WAS THE ONLY FAVOR. ITE TO WIS AT XEWPOKT. .1. AV. SCHOUK'S HOUSES IAMIEU TWO MORE STAKES AT .MEH'HIS. HcKiilta of YostcrOaj-'K ICncin nt tlic Uciiiiins nnd IiiffleMiflc Truckn. Cincinnati, April 20 The weather was rloudy and rnol at Newport to-day and tin-attendance lls'nt. The sport was srod, only one favorite, McCarren In the lifth race, was first past the post. The other winners were all nt fair prices. Kiehnrd J, V. M. Holers' Leaf eolt, won the last race at 3-4 mile in a irallop. He was entered to he nold for ?S00 and was hoosted to $l.lto by Charley Mcl.'afferty, but was protected by his owner. First race, mile, selling Friar John, 103 WASHINGTON. AB R H O Solbach. 1..4 0 13 (Jpttman. r.4 12 2 lahv, 10 2 iHivle. 2... .3 0 1 McC.nire, c-2 0 0 G Farrell. 14 2 14 I'.rown, m..4 2 2 2 Wrigley, s..2 2 2 4 Mercer, p.- 0 0 1 Totals... 2S S 0 27 Innings Washington (J. Matthews), 3 to 1, won; The Monon. 10S Sullivan i, 3 to 1 and nven. second; Oxnaro, UO U. Gardner), t to u, third. Time, 1: I---Frisco Ben. Leo Cole, Dudley JS., Brown Gal, Ups and Downs, Big Start, Fixed fatar and Volzette also ran. ., Second race, four lurlonss Spintuelle. UO (J. Hill), 1 to 1, won; Flying Bird. jW U-Gardner), i to 1 and 3 to 2, second; 1 ansy H, lie tAker), 4 to 1, third. Time. :ia 3-4-Francis Reed, Protect, Tut Tut. Glad Hand. Contravene, Meckey Ban, Ononir, Glos-nevln, Except, Pella B. also ran. Third race, six furlonffs, selling Mc-Cleary, 10S (C. Graham), li to 1. won; senator yuaj-, h2 (W. Uean), 10 to 1 and 1 to l. second; .N'at ti. lm tJ. I'erklnsi. ZD to 1. third. Time, 1:15 1-2. Ada I'.usaell. Hoftman, Clinton l'ark, Haco, Udah. -Mary W ngu. Can Remember. .Scuttle u.. Knnomla, I.r. i'itts, Bpinnaker also ran. Fourtn race, one and one-sixteenth miles Faeg. 10i' (Bout.hard). 4 to 1. won; Loyalt, 107 (Swigles). l."i to 1 and ii to 1, second; Li-slna, 101 t.N'utt). ir to 1, third. Time. 1:4S 3-1. Rev del Mar, Lovejoy, Blyria, Klngstone, Sidkel, Rockwood. Carrie Lyle, Cynthia H.. Jack Hayes. Mrs. Bradshaw, Helen Merced a also ran. Fifth race. 4 1-2 furlongs McCarren, 113 (Overton), 6 to 5. won; Ned Wickes. WS (J. Gardner). It to 10 and I to i. second; Duke of Baden, loj iSullivan), 30 to 1. third. Time. :M. Shinfane, L. 1'lllot, Jr.. rfcarlet and Gr.'en, Charlo, Joe. Zarra, Joe Feder also run. Sixth race. 6 furlongs, selling Richard J.. 100 (J. HiH). 4 to 1, won; Mnzeppa. 1S (Shephard). 7 to 2 and even, second ; Halton. 11a (Sur.n), 15 to 1. third. Time, 1:14 3-4. Meddler, John Boone, Aunt Maggie, Han-Ion, Edgier, Aunt Jane. Eothens Pearl also ran. Entries: First race, soiling, one mile Hnppv Ten, Ten Pins. Vo!ztt 90; Onzee.i, 82; Leo Cole, Ben Walker. Sueneli. !C: Demosthenes, 99; .Melbii. li); Aberog.ite, 102; Coronatus, 10fi: Btirna.p, Oxnard, ll'l. Se:-ond race, selling, (1 furlongs Madam Gersl. Oriental M. Allie Belle SS; Albert U. 91: May Agnes. 99; Jollv Son, 102; Rockwall. Hasleniren. Chenille.' 101 : The Planet. Albert Vale, IOTj; Bmxcy. 100; Violet Parsons, 10S. Third race, one mite Marlto, S9: Albert S., 97: Evallne, ElVIn, 1'anchlta II.. 100; Sister Stella. 101; Hrton, 107; J. H. C I0S: What Next. 110: Box. :14: Imp. 111. Fourth race. 9-11 mile Marchmont, Bannie, Dixie Dlmont, Haruko, Holv Sally. Sal-varse. Sis Vic, 102: Old Fox, Iron Chancellor, Rhlnolander, Blenheim, Jepthn. 105; Kentucky Colonel. 113: Great. Land. US. Fifth race, selling. 1 1-S miles--MeIlle. 97; Elyrin. 99; Vannssa. Krik. V'V, Pop Dixon, 10); Royal Choice, m,: Frank .Taubert, 107: Swordsman. 10-S: Evnnesca. 109: Kinney, 11.1. Sixth race. 1 furlongs Holv Land, 93; Nemo. 91; Lauretta P... 1)5: Onagon. : Alabaster. 9S; Bertha Noll. 99; Re.lenn. 100: Blue Jacket. 102; Til for Tal K'3: Pi rich back. 105; John Boone, Doc Turblville. 105; Everest, lOfi; Cvclone, 107; Pancliita II., Hn. I!full nt nennlncs. Washington. April 20.-Feur favorites were be.if.1 at Bennings to-day. that being nbout th? only fpattire ef a rather autet day's sport. ThTO were driving nnlslifs In the Inst two events. Louis-' N. snatching vlelnry by a head from Lucid In the OH-fitrlonss selling race, auaimani-s. First rare. 7, farion.-rs. pellliiR Decanter, m-(O'Learv) 7 to 2. won; First Fruit. 102 (O Con nor) 7 to 2 and 0 to 5. second: uiaraiuu. n-IT.ewls) 2 to 1 third; time. 1 :01'4. Second race, r, furloncs Miss Casey. 10S (Penn). 0 to 1 wnnj ltichess Annette. lio li-ereepj. 1.1 iu .. to 1. second; Sophomore. 100 (Gee). 7 to 2. third: time, 1:20. Third race, maiden 2-year-olds "j mlle-St. Clair. 107 ifrvlns). 3 to 1. won; Miss Jtork. 104 (Clay). 0 to 2 and S to S. second; St. Sophia. 104 fCtee). ir to 1. third: time. :.1. n-MMrd, 1 mile selltnir. nurpe S300 Ortolalid, 90 (O'Connor). 4 to 5. won; Sir Pick. 90 (Seatnnl. on 1 ,,,.,1 fi tr, 1 ceef.nd- TCInr- T. 113 (TvOWls), 10 to 1. third: time. 1:47. Fifth race n'i furkmps. Selling, purfie ij.iuist; - won; Lucid. 107 (Llttletleld), 9 to 10 and out. sec ond: I'Snntaln, iiz tseaion;, in io ., .iin.i, n.,.-.. 2.1 tr,.'t-l.a tnr lrv.mnrrnw- First r.iee. maidens. Oiv' furlong Frlskal. 70S: Flngnl. 01ifald, 110: Jim ChaiiKe. opnontore, -.: .msr ....i,,. ... ouisitor. nn: Duchess Annette, nt. Second race. 41.'. furlonETs Ilrnwn Flirt. 02: Mazle O.. Merrl-ne"-. Specialist, claptrap. 07: T-ran. 03; rux Liph't Extreme. 100: Isllnpton. 103: Cen. Mart Carv 104. Third race. (Pi furlonirs Decanter. 103-' Gen Maoeo. OS; Filament. 00: Olenolne. 102: Plantain. 03. Fourth race. 1H miles Rifle. Th Manxman. Manarses. Wordsworth. 100. Fifth race 0 furlnngs-Sallupt. 90: llontile Nell, fll: LotiRncre 03: Princess India. SO; Marslnn. Seutn Africa. 100; C. Traveller. 102; Tinkler, 00; Henry Chance. S'. i Ray Itonnlil Won ni Epiom Yeslenlny. I.ntlon. April 20. The City and Suburhan handicap of 2.000 sovereigns which was run at to-dnv was won l.y Mr. L. Brassey's r.-year old bav r'olt l'.av Ronald. Xew TIav-c-n It. was eroad.'and Craftsman was third. F.lphteen h- re started. Including Mr. James It. Keem-'s St. Cloud II. and Mr. Pierre Irlllard's Sondla. The distance was about li miles. AM ATBT-n. B ASE11 AM,. Alum's Tonm Cliosen. imo Mleh At.rll 20.-After the closest con test In several vears the members of the base-bull teams have' been selected. They are: Footf and n.innlng. ratchera: Sears, pitcher: Holmes Or-t base; Borlske. second base; Baker, third hare; Johnson, slionsinp: w.iiim.-.,. I.,. McMannis. center Held: Robinson, right Held. . .u mw Moenw oltclier: Keserves: 0:0 n v. ci 111. ..,.. . . . . T'.ar'tnr. Drst base: Arnold, nerond base; Knox. third base; Kan, unnnsi v . Long, center Held; Prock. right Held. whist. Flints nf tirnml Rapld. m, 20.-treams Nes. 1 nnd 3 of the Flint contingent of the Mlrhlcan Whist Leagtif went to Crnnd Rapids this evenlnE to In the Una! games for the state,onh!r fonhv The Flint tetur.s won from Pay Ctt, int are . follows: No. 1. F.. R. Campbell. Geo.-W Cik C. N. Doty and A. F. Monroe; . . Arthur ci. Bishop. II. F. Cotliarm. V, . L. Lewis and Flint P. Smith. advocatFTW1)n tea. J. GOII.D & CO. SAY THAT'S OXK WAY TO GET BKVEXl'E. A ff.vr days ago a petition protestinp aifainst the imposirion of a lax on tea writ' oireiilatcrl in Detroit amon? wholosnic yroeors, some of whom signed it, and it was 1 lion forwanic-d to Congressman Corliss, ftne of the largest importers of Lea in tin wo 21 is the firm of 7. .1. Gould & Co., ol this citv, and when ih mmbt?rs of th. firm wore asked to sign the protest. tiv; refused, saying thru the country would nee. revenue ii war snould come and they be-Ik-vert that commodity could stand a tax !. otter than many other things. In linv with that feeling the firm yesterday sen; the following letter to Congressman Coiiis.-, outlining Us pOB.lion in the matter; Hon. John 13. Corliss, Washington: Dear Sir Wo notice you nave .recently reeoived a petition against a duty on tea We 5ignod a petition a year ago for a- duty on tea. We then had only an average stock on hand, and to-day have no mo: nor less than our usual quantity at thi: time of year, but we do tavor a duty erf ten c on t a per pound on te.i. It is a tax tha: will cost nothing to rl3oet. wi:l not be u ourden on dealer or consumer, as has beer, proved in England, where there is a duty of eisht cents per pound. We will fnvoi ither an import duty or internal tax, but think an import duty preferable. We would also e:tU your attention to the fart that Canada stiil maintains a ten pe: ent differential duty against us. whii. Canadian houses ship tea into Michigan fref. Yours respectfully, April 20. ISPS. W. J. GOULD & CO. NEWS SENT TO MADRID. Reports Cnleulnteil to Clieor the jlcnrtrc of the Spnnfnrds. Madrid, April 2-1 An official dispatch from Havana says Capt.-Gen. Blanco has chartered a vessel to bring over 4.i"0 Spanish sailors "who have heretofore served in the United States navy, but who are now desirous of defending their own countrv." The official dispatch states that the Cuban insurgent leader, Betancoiirt, has published a proclamation agreeing to a suspension of hostilities. l:i conclusion, the official dispatch savs: "The inhabitants of Santiago de Cuba, i:ven those who are th,- most hostile to Spain, are resolved to tight on the side of the Spaniards, and some influential rebel k-aders. have the same Intention." When going to New York or Philadelphia travel via the Lehigh Valley railroad, tiojjj trains, superb equipment, dining cars a u carte. Route of the Black Diamond Express A daylight ride through the picturesque iake region of upper New York, and the romantic mountains of Pennsylvania. For illustrated matier and other information write to A. A. Heard, W. P. A., Buffalo N. v., and Chus. . Lee, G. P. A., Philadelphia. APRIL 21, 1898. N NEED OF C L SPANISH FLEET AT CAPE VERDE SHORT OF Ft EL. THAT BOHillT IX TUB LXITED STATUS FAILED TO ARRIVE. XAVAL OFFICIALS ARE KILLED WITH ANXIETY. MAY PROVE A DRAWBACK TO MOVEMENTS OF THE SHIPS. Formidable Array of Sen Fighters Now In the Harbor. fCopyrlKht, 1S!)S. James Gordon Bennett.) St. Vincent. Cape Verde Islands, April 20. The question of coal for the Spanish cruisers ami torpe'Io vessels and destroyers, now in port, may become serious and prove a drawback to the movements o the fleet in the future. Two thousand tons of coal, which were purchased in the United States, has not arrived, and the Spanish naval officials are filled with anxiety. Coal which arrived on Monday on the Spanish transport San Francisco, together with 730 tons which the Spanish authorities were able to purchase Saturday for cash, has been transferred to the bunkers of the four cruisers, now in port. Efforts to procure here for the torpedo boats not neinsr successful, the sailors are to-day transferring coal from one of the Spanish cruisers to a torpedo boat. Spain's fleet at this point is composed of twelve vessels, in iudinp; four armored ships, threo torpedo boat destroyers, three torpedo boats and transport ships. The fleet includes these ships: Armored cruisers AImirn.nte. Otiuendo. Cristobal Colon. Infanta Maria Teresa, Vizcaya; torpedo boat destroyers Furore. Terror. Pltuon: torpedo boats Ariete, Azar, Kayo. FIRST ARRIVAL OF TROOPS REPORTED FROM THE SOUTH. GEW. BROOKE AND STAFF HAVE REACHED CHATTANOOGA. CAVALRY POIRIXG IN THERE BY THE TRAIXLOAD. SOLDIERS WILL NOT GO TO THE CAMPS TILL TO-DAY. Hearty Reception Accorded the Sol-illern n the Trnln Rolled In. Chattanooga, Tenn., April 20. Cavalry and artillery from all parts of the country poured into Chattanooga to-day. Maj..-Cen. John II. Brooke, and his staff of the department of the lakes, arrived from Chicago late this afternoon to assume command at tho Chickamaua c-amplnjr ground. Gen. Brooko came on a special train over tho Nashville, Chattanooga, & St. Lotiis road from Nashville, the regular train having been so much delayed before reaching that point by trains carrying the troops, horses and camp equipment cf the Third Cavalry, who were on their way to Chlck-amauga from Jefferson Barracks, Missouri, thai connections were Impossible. Ho was met some distance out of Chattanooga by Quartermaster-General Lee. who reviewed the general eitualion with his superior officer and accompanied him to Chattanooga. Following close upon Gen. Brooke's arrival came the first section of the train carrying two squadrons of the Third Cavalry from Jefferson Barracks. Missouri, in command of Mais. Vessel and Loud, -with the horses, wagons and camp equipment. It was not until a o'clock p. m., however, that the thousands who had gathered, in the union station and in the railroad yards had a chance to give vent to their enthusiasm. When the second i-ectlon came in with ten coaches filled with brawny blue-coated warriors from ;he west, cheer after cheer went up from the crowds. The soldiers cheered in return, while a bugler on the platform of the front coach sounded the call to .irms. nnd as tho train slowly pulled into the depot the outstretched hands of the troops were filled with flowers by the pretty southern girls. Far into the night companies of cavalry kept coming in, four train loads of troops from Fort Meyer, with their horses and accoutrements, arriving at intervals of about an hour. Besides these, two trains with troops from Forts Porter Cold Cure cures coins in ine nean, cuius uu ... Itincs oldcold-i new colds anil obstinate coltls, ana "? fors if Sip "stop, sneezing, rtiscliargw from V -e no e inf eyes, prevents catarrh. dhihthMi nneumoniit and all throat and lun? troubles. These pkaiwt l' t ie ' "r" hi"lu,!-'1' Harmless- Jfva ilvcd thousands of lives and prevented aiuchalclc-ner The Munyon Kemedy Company prepare a peparato cure for each disease. At all druss,!.s-SS cents a vial. If you need medical advice r.rlto Prof. Munyon. 1505 Arch Street, Philadelphia. It la aosoiuieiy "ee. of Free Press Prize,,, ARE ON THE GROUND W WILLIAM E. METZGER and Niagara. N. Y., passed throug-'n Chattanooga, early in the evening on their way to Tnmpa, Fla. Owinc to the lateness of the hour of arrival of most of tho soldiers, no attempt was made to convey the troops to the Chickamauga. camp grounds. Tho trains were switched onto sdde tracks and gaiards were thrown out, the troops spending the nlg-ht quietly in the yards. Early In tho morning, however, the men, with their horses and equipments will be conveyed to Chicknmauga, and by to-morrow night a city of white tents will have risen on that historic battlefield. Gen. Brooke stated to an Associated Press representative this afternoon that for the present he and his staff will make their headquarters at the Reed House In Chattanooga, which, during the civil war. was known as the Crutchfield House, and was used as a hospital bv both the federal and confederate troops at different times during the campaign around Chattanooga. Gen. Brooke's field equipment Is expected to arrive to-morrow or Thursday, and after that time he will make his headquarters with the troops under his command st Chlck-mauga. To-morrow he will go out to Chlckamauga to look over the grounds nr.d direct tho placing of the troops as they arrive. It is probable that Col. Arnold, of the First Cavalry, will be placed In command of the First Brigade of cavalry, he being the senior of the six colonels who will soon be or. the Held. Col. G. C. Hunt, of the Second, who Is next in seniority, will, it Is expected command the Second Brigade. In expectation of an early calling out of the militia. Adjt.-Gen. Chas. Sykes. of the Tennessee state militia, came from Nashville to-dav and held a conference with representatives of the east Tennessee militia. Including the commanding officers of the Knoxville and Chattanooga militia, as to the best methods of mobilizing the troops at Chattanooga, and discussing details of equipment. It Is tne general belief among the militia officers that the Tennessee troops will be ordered to Chattanooga inside of a week or ten days. OBITCARY. Laporte. Ind., April 20. fSpecial.) Cyren-us Parker, a prominent citizen of Rochester, died at a hospital In South Bend to-day of pneumonia, aged 43 years. The remains will be taken to Rochester. The deceased was a prominent member of the Masonic fraternity. Jonesvlllo, Mich., April 20. The entire community mourns the death of Mrs. Jane Sinclair Deal, who died late last night at her home in this village. Mrs. Deal was born 57 years ago and had lived most of tho time in this place. Helped Her Back Home. ronla. Mich.. April M. (Special.) Mrs. Joseph McCann, a woman with two bright little children, arrived in the city yesterday and solicited the aid of the superintendent uf the poor. She said she wanted to get to New Bedford, Mass., her old home, and that she had no money, that sho came to Michigan in response to an advertisement of a man by the name or Granger, living near Saranac, who wanted a housekeeper. She says Granger sent her money to come west with, but the circumstances were not as represented and she left him. She was given a ticket to New-Bedford. Accident at VIcUbnr(c. Vlcksburg, Mich., April 20.-(Speclal.)-A serious accident occurred here In the Grand Rapids & Indiana railroad yards last night. Hugo Swci titer, a stranger, fell while pass-In-between two cars of a north-bound freight train, being shoved about a car lenglh and doubled up by a brake beam on one of the cars. A hole was-cut in h a back and his spine injured. SweUzer's home is In Milwaukee and his relatives were notified. He is about 30 years old and well dressed. , Parents Have Consented. Decatur, Mich., April 20.-(Speclal.)-Dep-uty Sheriff VanCamp, of this place, returned this morning from Wisconsin with Kirk Johnson and Birdie Harris, who disappeared from "this village about a week ago. Tho young couple were visiting Johnson's uncle where they were to be married yesterday. Parents have consented to their marriage here. DrnsKlst Sued for ifC.000 for n Alleged Mlntnke. Lansing, Mich.. April 20.-(SpecIal.)-MatT B. Tichenor, of this city, has brought suit against Druggist C. J. Rouser for J8.000 damages, for an error made In writing tho directions upon a prescription purchased at his store. It Is charged that through the mistake of the pharmacist the plaintiff took an overdose of aconito which nearly destroyed her life. THE VERY BEST THAT GAN BE MADE Columbia Bevel-Gear Chain fess $125 A full and complete line of '08 Sundries. Our renting department consists of all new Chain and Cliainless Columbias. POPE MANFG. CO. OPEN EVENINGS. i hi SELECTS A St as his reward. HE KNOWS A GOOD THING, and is Mr. D. C. COVERT, of Northville. WOODFORD I NOW HAS II PRESIDENT'S ULTIMATUM Ix TOffi MINISTER'S HANDS. , -Z WIU, PRESEXT IT TO TUB SPANIHfS GOVERNMENT TO-DAY. -) HE EVIDENTLY THINKS HIS WOg". IN MADRID IS ENDED. 'M AUTHORITIES WILL BE GLAD TO SMS HIM DEPART IS SAFETY. Spanish Cabinet Dlcued Armr iU Nvy AffalrH at Length. (Copyright. 180S, James Gordon-Ba netf.) 4 " Madrid. April 20. Although Mtnbft'r "1 Woodford will not depart from the rulaSSfsj sphlnx-Ilkc silence whioh'.he has followS it is plain that he considers his task 'fta!; tually ended. It is even reported tbtnii will leave within twenty-four hours, thodgfei he will remain until the last mlnuta tht(ri duty calls upon him to do so. There Isiet the slightest probability that any- BUBji. testation will be directed aealnst Minister"-? Woodford by the people here, but the closest guard is being kept to prevent any mis-" chance, and it Is certain that the author- ' ities will breathe easier when he Is sate; over the frontier. His task has been an unpalatable ono to Spain, yet he hu'jnan?' aged to perform it in a way that bos con-manded respect. Minister Woodford has received President McKlnley's ultimatum, and will present-it to the Spanish government to-morrow; The Spanish employes at the legation wtlf'peu tho night at Minister Woodford's residence. After the opening session of the cortes, the ministers met in council extraordinary, and discussed exclusively naval and mill-tary matters. No statement has been issued regarding the decisions reached. After the council Senor Sagasta, the premier, declared that the government had up to that time received nothing official regarding an ultimatum. Herbert W. Bowen, American consul-general at Barcelona, will leave that citr on Thursday, after transferring the papers . of the consulate to tlie British :conaul. : - Rich, Pure Flavor. Hunter Baltimore Rye O'BRIEN & COMPANY, distributers. 127 and 320 Woodward Ave. i. . ,, 1405 and 1407 Woodward Ave. I UBIfOII. THOS. S. SPRAOUE & SON. ttornirs and "oUcHon of pat tnts, united fctatci and foreign CorreBDoadenc Mllclted. In. miction pamphlet free. 87 W. Congre.3 it., Detroit. Mich. Established 1863. There is but One GRADE OF OH AIM LESS BIOYOLES $125 ilia There is a tendency to cheapen quality in most..: bicycles to compete with cheap and poorly made -: wheels. Not so with Columbias. Five per cent.. Nickel Steel Tubing used only in Columbias costs twice as much and is 30 per cent stronger than any other tubing known. If anything better can be. found we want it for Columbias. ; Hartfords $BO Vedettes $4Q-$B0 1 272 and 274 Woodward Ave TP Cleveland Wheels earns Bicycle 252 Woodward Ave.-

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