Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on September 5, 1901 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1901
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

tv w, u " THE T3ETE0IT FREE PRESS; THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1901. "crohin in HYF SHIT ATHLETICS OUT ... i.-on CASEY'S ERROR. set IN"GKR A HOODOO TO .:- lETrIT BATSMEN. t:r ALU OVER THE LOT , 'OBB WAS 9 TO 1. .(O-PWS fiAMES. ,-,,,.piiin a Detroit. i;r;i!,lrl-I.t Cleveland. !i,t..i a Milwaukee. UnJ.hini?ton at Chicago. , ,,11'HI.NSllll' RECORD. Won. Lost. Per ct. 41 .614 4S .579 .r:a r,.: .518 .513 lit .44.1 C. .42') N .574 til ,,. tvmin had out hi? on--,. ,.f mrves yesterday and hiladvlphia batsman look i rx.llciit control of i ,i,! not give a pass to , r.i'ii for an error by . inning, the visitors ... ., shut "iit. The game .. .In after the fifth in-.(. it continued the , .....roitv score, and at . ... !m;.I the game 9 to 1 I hiring the last seven :v..i!ty-two men faced .. ,. .vhic'n is an average ','. .'r.,i..,, in all except tnc f. ' which l.a.ioie made a nne nlher hit .' '.liilctics after the first , m the tilth. I'm a nlv hy Casey. aiea!--.., .. -tired the side in that ,!:ly three men at bat. Va an By Mark. has always been a sort , ,.',' th,. Tigers, was given v. -.-i.-rdiiy which made up , ,i genres he has hold I'.'.wn it. litis season. His (' t.v.teil i.. nil directions r fifteen hits for a total ;',(,'. s. was the c-ent of I- wo-k Holmes led with ., iivn singles, while Elber-.-.. with three singles V ' , .limbic and a triple. ' sirk-tlv sensational . V:ic did splendid work at '.. visitors and Fultz c.ov-, -p. unci it! center field. tandins bis wild throw Inning, played a. good '. i i,.i the Tigers and ,. ,k .ij.-e catch in left in, ihrow to tho home m--i inning. . :, m1 been retired m the .. h. a l.ajnie hit a hot v;. CusVv. .limmy stop-!,n; made a two hasc ; . lirsi. Seybold then Hgninst the left field . -hould havo been good rstti but the "human ice-1 .,nlv reach second on t,. 'singled to left and i.v'mg to score, was an Nance. After that i.i.el(.!ti:i players reached t.ead from tlie Star. ! came for Detroit jle to left. Holmes flew :. oisey hit safely and. then ; M.s-m popped up a fly :i :;i n. ri .1.1 singled to een-"i !:arrett and Casey. ,. --i i Me third with a single out trying to steal. .. Hrst. and (Jleason : :.r tliree bases, sending . Kibc rfeld singled to ; .on tallied. One more . 'he sixth on Elberfeld's s sai rilice and a two-A: lister. -i he seventh with a II es beat out a hunt, iicl a wild pitch let -ihasrai ihen matte a hewn tho right field r "vo bases which brought -nitz took .-are of Elber-V-jfv. 1". the eighth. ':!.' ma a great stop of ; i ver sivoiid"but could not - r at first. McAllister ,:' '"renin was passed to v. siole third and scored . hh to F.ly, forcing Cronln Holmes made a fine two-l :i held, on which Barrett plate, t'asey tried to hunt, , : 'V, n out by Dolan. ofllcinl Score. ATHI.KTirs. AT. R H n A K . 4 0 4 ft 10 1 4 I 2 1 ') o o n "1 1 Detroit. AB II 1 13 0 S3 9 13 27 15 -' I 2 3 4 r, fi 7 8 9 t n il o i) 0 ' 0 01 2 ti 2 ft 0 1 2 2 '-9 hrs Sfybolil. nieasen. MoAllis- ' : I.i.'i" 'hhr.'e-base hUtllea-Ihl.' -Cronin. Nance, Oasey. ' St, i.viscs --' 'as..y. Dillon, o oi hails rasry. t'ronin. Hit by hh'hv l itsi l.aso en errors--Ath-'.'!'.i!t 1. l.eft on bases Athletics Slvit.k .m-ib.yNiM 2. Bl. .' " 1'eut'le pltiysLajoie, l-:ly '"nsi-y, Cleasen and Iliilon. : '. Think. Tiiiie -1:45. Umpire a At :.-ii'1an''e-2.3;!'h BV.TWUKX THI5 IWIXCS. , th,, visitnrs went out in order. Muck has not S'Bncd OlU-hf r -. as !-rMited. 1 " ai- s f-'r one admission to-day. ' w. s: at 2 p. m. a :t h.as pitehe.l two games without is-a pass. Quite n record, .lack! n"s tliil not have a ehanee in t'isht, M- Jt h r.1 had nothing: to do in loft. Agister cot a two-basser In the sixth th,. Athletlo tlelders went to sleep. : :i s" ICly hits streatly si rengthneed the ':cs. lie cocci's a world of ground at aac' r staibntts said yesterday that : and sie-,r. or ncss;.blv Owen, would ' for iVtroit l'i-i!iiy. Wlltse, Mack's tu-irlor, and lterulwird will 0 in for NeeotKl lulling Wnn a Hoodoo. M.1 h.vaakcc. s.ptcmbcr 4. Three singles, ' na- ittti, .,hr-.-e bases on balls and hi s error gave Milwaukee six runs hi s... onrl innins. bich proved cnougn w n the .ca.ne. Boston outbatted the ' : team, hut their hits were well scat-SVerc: MILWAUKEE. AB R H OAK M crieyer. I. f 4 ft t 4 11 0 1 -an'v. s. s 4 1 1 3 5 0 Aa :.-:-son. lb 4 1 1 10 1 0 'a'.bcr:. a, 3 0 1 4 3 0 Kallaian r. f 3 0 12 0 2 Friel. 3b 110 13 0 Uruyerte. c. f 3 112 0 1 Mak-noy. e 3 1 1 0 (i 1 It-fly. p 3 11111 Toutls 2S 6 S 27 l'o 5 BOSTON. AB R ' H O A K ""Wd. 1. f 5 0 1 0 0 .0 S'ahl. c. f 3 1 0 0 0 1 Collins, 3b 5 0 1111 Freeman, lb 4 0 1 12 0 0 Hemphill, r. f 5 0 110 0 Parent, s. s 4 1 1 2 0 1 Ferris, 2b 4 2 3 2 3 0 Schreck, o : 4 0 2 6 3 0 :Wlntera, p 4 0 1 0 4 J) Totals 33 4 11 24 17 3 Innings 1 23 4 56789 Mllwaukeo 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 -6 Boston 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 .0-4 Earned runs Milwaukee 3, Boston 1. Two-base hits-Ferris, Hallman. Collins. Iloine run Anderson. Bases on balls By Reaiy 1. by Winters 3. Sacrifice hits Hallman, Frtel 2, Stahl. Passed ball Maloney. Stolen bases Frlel. Conroy. Stuhl 2. Struck out Bv Winters 5. Double play-Ferris, Farcnt and Freeman. Lett on bases Milwaukee 4. Boston 9. tmplRS Haskell and Hart, rime .1:20. Attendance 500. Baltimore Dropped Anothcf. Cleveland, September 4. Cleveland landed on Nops in the sixth for four successive hits. and, aided by a base on balls and an error, scored four runs and clinched the game. Catcher Bresnahan finished tho game and prevented Cleveland from scorins again by the use of great speed. The game was well played and interesting, outside of Nops' bad Inning. Score: CLi'-V ELAND. AB R H O A L Pickering, c. f a 1 3 3 1 J O'Brien. 1. f 4 0 2 2 0 " Feck. 2b 5 0 1 4 3 " Lachance, lb 5 0 1 10 0 0 Bradlev, 3b 4 1 1 1 1 0 Harvey, r. f 4 1 3 1 0 Scbeibeck, e. s 4 112 3 1 Wood, c 112 4 10 McNeil, p 3 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 3S 5 14 27 10 1 BALTIMORE. , ,, AB R H O A K Donlln. lb r, 1 4 7 1 0 Seymour, r. f 5 0 0 2 0 0 Williams, 2b 4 0 113 0 Keister, s. s 4 0 1 2 2 1 Brodie, c. f 3 1 0 4 0 0 Dunn, 3b 4 0 0 3 0 0 Howell. 1. f 2 1 0 0 0 1 Robinson, e 3 0 1 fi 1 0 Nops. p 2 1 1 11 1 0 r.resnahan, p 2 0 0 II 2 0 Totals 31 4 S 2-1 10 2 lnninss 1 2 3 4 3 6 7 S 9 Cleveland r o 1 0 0 4 a 0 Baltimore 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2-1 Kanicd runs Cleveland 3. Baltimore 2. Two-base hits Donlln. Harvey. Wood. Sae-ritlce hits O'Brien. Wood. Doublo play-Pickering and lachanee. Bases on balls Bv .McNeil: Howell 2. Hmrtie. Hit by pitched ball Robinson. Left on bases-Cleveland 11. Baltimore 5. Struck out-By McNeil 4, bv Bresnahan 4. Passed ball Robinson. Wild pitches Nops, Bresnahan. Time 1:15. Umpire Connolly. Attendance 1,046. Easy lor the Leaders. Chicago. September 4. Chicago won today's same by bunching hits with the visitor.-,' errors. Katoll was in pood form except in the eighth Inning, when five hits and a base on balls gave Washington their inns, llartman's batting was the feature. Score : CHICAGO. AB R H O A B IIov. o f 4 0 2 5 0 0 Jones, r f 4 110 0 0 Mertes, 2b 4 12 3 2 1 Hartman, 3b 4 2 4 1 1 0 McFarlami. 1 f 4 113 10 Isbell, lb 2 1 0 11 0 0 Burke, s s 4 110 4 0 Sullivan, c 3 10 5 10 Katoll, p 4 110 3 0 Totals 33 9 12 27 12 1 WASHINGTON. AB R H O A E Waldron, e f -1 1 0 4 0 0 Farrell, 2b 5 1 0 3 fi 2 Duncan, r f 5 11110 Clark, c 5 1110 0 Grady, lb 2 0 0 11 0 0 Foster. I f 3 1110 0 Coughlin. 3b 4 0 12 2 0 Clingman. s s 4 0 2 1 2 3 Can-ick, p 0 0 tl 0 2 0 Lee, p 2 0 2 0 4 1 Tolals 34 5 8 21 17 6 Innings 1 2 3 4 3 6 7 S 9 Chicago 0 5 1 0 1 2 0 0 "-0 Washington 0 u tl 0 0 I! 0 5 05 Ieft on bases Chicago x, . Washington Two-base hits Hoy. McFarland, ljee. Sacrifice hits Isbell. Hoy. stolen baie Hart-man. Double plays Oarrick. Farrell and Grady; Farrell and Grady; McFarland and Mertes. Struck out By Katoll 4. Bases on bal's-By Katoll 5. by Lee 2. Hit by pitched ball Sullivan. Ishcll, Lee. Time 1:55. Umpire Sheridan. Attendance 1,600. BASEBALL BRIEFS. Pittsburg has Jud Smith, the Eastern league imh-ld-.r. on the string to play thud base in case loach's le goes back on him. There are only two more weeks of National League hall In Boston, and aftrr that the Boston Americans will have things all alone. "Rube" Waddell announces his retirement from baseball. The erratic twirler will attempt to make a fortune In the saloon businc-s. Tho Pirates have dropped Turner, and Drfyfuss is looking around for a new in-fielder. He sees his mistake now lor allowing Ely to go. There's a lot of talk about a change in the management of the Boston Nationals next season, but it is dollars to doughnuts that Frank Selee will succeed himself. The Giants have Pitcher Phyle's services again. The latter's suspension hius expired and during the month he hits been eft he has been getting himself In good ct mlit'on. Boston may be easy for other National League clubs, but they havo been just the opposite In their contests against the Brook-lyns. They have been a sort of hoodoo to lianlon's men. Manager Hugh Duffy will return to Milwaukee one oi these days from the east, and is expected to bring with him the contracts of three National League players of some prominence. The punishment of Shugart will be re-ftrred to the hoard of directors of the American League for adjudication, and ho may be let off with a sentence of suspension for the season. Has Dar, McGann jumped the St. Louis club'' P.eports from the Mound City have it, that he has hud a falling out with Pat Donovan and will go to an American League club, possibly Baltimore. George Cuppy will soon return to his homo In Indiana. Cuppy was always ready and willing to do bis best. He had the head and the right spirit and with a little stronger wing w-as a top noteher. Omont says that he has been offered $3,251 to sign an American League contract for next season, bat he refused, because the magnate with whom be was dickering icftised to give $5ft0 advance money. Hililehrand. the California player whom Comlskey had on his list and then turned down, is doing some superb batting. His average in the California League, w!K-re the records are usually very low, is ,422. All the minor leagues in the country are allied against the National. Should the American join hands with the minors, the dignified old organization would suffer tire penalty as an outlawed king. Exchange. President Ebbets says that so far as tiie Ktoolilvn club is concerned. Joe McGinnity will never again play in the National League. "He deserted us and that is enough for me," is the way Ebbets puts it. M.-Graw and Ban Johnson are good friends once m re. McGraw says he did not understand .It nnson at first, but since the president has explained things "Mugg-,-v" admits that be has been in the wrong. GOLF. International Tonrney On. Niagara-on-tho-Lake, Out.. September 4. The twelfth Niagara international golf tournament was begun here this morning on the Port George links. Geo. Lyon, of Toronto. Canadian champion, went around the IS holes in 79. but his handicap of plus 4 made him S3 and his net score was beaten bv P. D. Crerar, of Hajnilton. and Joseph Burns, of Niagara. The cards: Joseph Burns 84. ('has. Hunter S4, Gate Dickson S4 W. H. Douglas 1"2. E. P. Fisher 10ft. Krisbv Martin S2. G. S. Lyon S3. P. D. Crerar 79, D. M. Dawson 99. A. W. Barnard 96, E. G. Dickson S8, A. E. Hetlstrom 91, Arthur Dickson S7. FOOTBALL. Coach Yost at V. of SI. Ann Arbor, Mich., September 4. (Special.) F. H. Yost, who is to coach the 'varsity football team tills year, arrived in the city to-day. He said he was here to rtay until Michigan secured the western championship. The panics on the Pacific coast during the Christinas holidays are a sure thing. In addition to the contests with the X'niverslty of California and Leland Stanford University, a game will probably Le played in Seattle with the team from the University of Washington. A dozen raw with a bottle of Cook's Imoerial Extra Dry Champagne is an after theater thought. NEWS OF THE SPORTING TIGHTENING THEIR HOLD PIRATES WON A DOUBLE-HEADER YESTERDAY FROM TUB GIANTS. PHILLIES EXPERIENCED BUT LITTLE TROUBLE- IN BEATING REMNANTS. SERIES OF WILD THROWS LOST A GAME FOR THB PERFECTOS. TO-DAY'S GAMES. Cincinnati at Brooklyn. St. Lonis at Boston. Chlcnso at Philadelphia. Pittsburg ht New York. CHAMPIONSHIP RECORD. Won. Lost. Per ct Pittsburg tS Philadelphia 6 Brooklyn Ht 41 47 51 St. Lonis 1.1 2 Boston at 59 -j'J Cincinnati 44 t2 ;' Chicago 4S 6? .410 New York 43 lu -3Jk lew York. September 4. -Pittsburg beat New York in a double-header at the Polo grounds to-day. Better all-around work and timely bnttlng won for the visitors. Taylor was knocked out in the first game, but I'hvle could not stay th- hitting of tho Plttsburgs. Hickman lasted just one Inning in the second game and was relieved by Van Zundt, who made a fair showing. Score: FIRST GAME. NEW YORK. AB R H O A E Srlbach. 1. f 5 1 0 0 0 0 Mc Bride, r. f 4 1 1 T 0 0 Van Haltren, c. f 4 2 110 0 G. Davis, s. s 4 1113 0 Strang, 3b 4 0 3 3 6 1 Murphy, 2b 4 0 0 0 3 0 Oanzcl. lb 4 0 0 7 1 0 Warner, c 4 116 2 0 Taylor, p a 0 0 1 2 0 Phyle, p 10 0 110 Hickman 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals ,.37 6 24 18 1 Batted for Phylo In the ninth. AB R H O A H 4 1 1 2 0 0 5 2 3 1 0 0 5 2 2 6 0 S 5 1 3 2 2 2 4 2 3 10 0 0 4 1 2 2 4 0 5 1 1 1 3 1 5 113 0 0 5 1 3 0 0 1 42 12 19 27 9 4 ,1 23456789 ,4 0000011 0 6 ,2 3300202 12 L. Davis, r. f Clarke. 1. f Beaumont, c. f.... Wagner, s. s Branslleld. lb .... Rltchey. 2b Leach, 3b O' Connor, c Tannehlll, p Totals Innings New York Plttjihiirc Earned runs Pittsburg 5, New York 1. First base on errors New York 4, Pittsburg 1. Left on bases New York 4, Pittsburg 4. Bases on balls By Taylor 3. by Phyl 3. Struck out By Phyle 3, by Tannehlll 2. Stolen bases Clarke. Davis, Beaumont. Two-tiase hits MoBride, Davis, Warner Strang. Clarke, Bransfield 2, Ritchev. Hits Off Taylor in Wi innings, 11; oft Phyle In i'i innings, S. Umpire Dwycr. Time 1 :55. SECOND GAME. NEW YORK. AB H It O A 13 Selbach, 1 f 4 1110 0 ti.'o!,il 'i . . i 1 a ft ft (1 Van Haltren. c f 4 0 2 3 0 0 G. Davis, s s 4 0 0 2 3 0 Strang, 3b Murphy, 2b Ganzel, lb Warner, c 3 0 1111 4 0 0 2 7 2 4 0 0 10 1 0 3 ft ft 7 n ft 0 0 0 0 1 0 Van Zan'dt, p ...... 311101 Totals 33 S 8 27 1 3 4 PITTSBURG. AH R H O A E L. Davis, r f 5 2 0 1 1 1 Clarke. 1 f 0 3 3 3 0 0 Beaumont, c. 5 2 3 1 0 0 Wagner, s s 4 1 3 5 4 0 Bransfield. lb 6 0 2 7 0 0 Rltchey. 2b 4 0 1 2 5 0 Leach, 3b 3 112 10 O'Connor, o 5 1 0 5 0 0 Chesbro, p 4 0 0 1 0 0 Totals 42 10 13 27 11 1 Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 New York 0 0 1 0 27) 0 0 03 Pittsburg 3 1 0 1 4 0 0 0 1 10 Earned runs Pittsburg 5, New Y'ork 1. F'irst base on errors New York 1, Pittsburg 2. I,oft on bases New York 4. Pittsburg 12. Rases on balls By Van Zandt 6, by Chesbro 1. Struck ,,ut By Van Zan-lt 1. by Chesbro 3. Three-base hit Leach. Double plays Murphy and Ganzel; Wpgner and Bransfield; Rltchey, WTagner and Rranslield. Hit by pitched ball By Van Zandt 1. Hits Off Hickman 5 in one inning; off Van Zandt 3 in eight innings. Umpire Dwyer. Time 1:50. Attendance 2.500. Hnshc Was Not n Pnw.Ie. Philadelphia, September 4. Philadelphia took to-day's game from Chicago through their ability to hit Hughes consecutively. Both teams were a little off in their fielding. Seore; CHICAGO. AB R H O A H ITartsel. 1. f 3 1 0 0 0 0 Green, c. f 4 II 1 3 0 0 Dexter, r. f 4 0 0 0 0 0 Doyle, lb 3 0 ft 15 1 1 RhVmer. s. s 2 1 0 2 2 0 Cle Ids. 2b 1 1 1 1 3 1 Hlckey, 3b 3 0 0 0 2 1 Kahoe. e 3 112 2 0 Hughes, p 2 0 0,1 5 1 Totals 2S 4 3 24 13 4 PHILADELPHIA. AB K H O A E Thomas, c. f 5 2 3 2 0 1 Barry. 2b 3 0 1 2 2 0 Flick, r. f 4 2 2 1 0 0 Delahanly. I. f 3 0 1110 Douglas, e 3 0 2 6 2 1 Jennings, lb 4 0 0 8 1 0 Hallman. 31 4 113 2 0 Cross, s. s 4 ft 0 4 2 1 Townsend, p -1 0 0 0 2 0 Totals 34 5 10 27 12 3 Innings 1 234 5 6789 Chicago 0 ft 0 0 4 ft 0 0 04 Philadelphia 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 '5 Earned rur s Chicago 1. Philadelphia 3. Sacrifice hits Raymer, Barry 2. Stolen bases Green, Flick 2. Thomas, Delahanty. Left on bases Chi. 3, Phlladel. 9. Double Plays Cross and Barry: Delahanty. Jennings and Hallman. Bases on bulls By Hughes 2, by T wnsend 5. Struck out By Hughes 1. by Townsend 5. Wild nltch Hughes. Time J .".:!. Umpire Brown. Attendance 2.981. Boston, '!; St. Lnnln, 2. Boston, Septeniber 4. Harper's wildness, combined with two passed balls and a wild throw by Nichols in the third inning, lost St. Louis the game to-day. The visitors tied matters up by hard hitting In the fifth and seventh Innings. Boston scored tlie winning run In the ninth on a pass, a wild pitch - and two scattered singles. Catches by Lowe and Hcidrtck were features. Score: BOSTON. AB R H O A E Slagle. r. f 3 1 2 2 0 0 Tenney. lb 1 1 0 S 0 0 Dement. 2b 3 0 0 6 0 0 Coolev, 1. f 2 1 0 3 0 0 Hamilton, c. f 4 0 2 1 0 0 Lowe. 3b 4 0 2 1 1 0 Long. s. s 3 0 0 2 6 0 Kittrldge, c 3 0 0 4 1 0 Plttinger, p 3 0 0 0 4 0 Totals 20 3 6 27 12 0 ST. LOUIS. AB R H O A E Burkett. 1. f 4 0,1 0 0 0 Heldrick, c. f 1 0 1 1 ft 0 Donovan, r. f 3 0 0 0 0 0 Wallace, s. s ; 4 0 2 3 5 0 KrURor, 3b ! 0 0 1 3 0 Schrlver, lb 3 0 0 13 2 1 Padden, 2b 3 0 0 4 6 0 Nichols, c 4 2 1 2 3 1' Harper, p 3 0 2 1 1 0 Totals 30 7 24 20 2 None out when winning rnn waa made. Innings 1 23 1 56788 Boston 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 13 St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 02 Earned run St. Louis 1. Two-base hits Wallace, Nichols. Sacrifice lilts TenneyJ ivruger. Bioien Dases siagie,- Lovre, uono-van. Kruger, Double plays Padden and Wallace; Lowe and Deroont; Wallace, Padden and Schrlver. Bases .on balls By Plttinger 3, by Harper 5. Hit by pitched ball Schrlver. Struck ont-8y Pittlnger 3 1 y Harper 1. Passed balls-Nichols 2. pitch Harper. Time-1:45. Umplre-Ems-lie. Attendance 2,000. Hahn Kept the Hita Scattered. Brooklyn, September 4. The Brooklyns scored two, runs in the first innlpr to-day and then were blanked for seven innings In the ninth they scored another run on three singles. Huhn. Cincinnati's pitchei, kept ths hits well scattered. The cincin-natls bunched their hits off Kennedy in three innings and won easily. The visltois fielded brilliantly. Score': CINCINNATI. All R H O A E Dobbs. c. f 4 1 1 0 0 0 Harley, 1. f I 0 0 1 0 0 Bcckley. lb - 5 0 2 10 1 0 Crawford, r. f jilt"! Magoon, s. s 4 0 0 1 2 0 Stoinfeldt, 3b 4 1 0 2 4 0 Fox. 2b 4 2 3 3 4 0 Peltz. c 4 1 3 8 0 0 Hahn. p 1 1 0 1 J Totals :...35 7 12 27 11 0 BROOKLYN. , AB R H O A E Keeler. r. f 5 1 2 4 0 0 Sheckard. 1. f 5 12 4 0 0 Dolan. c. f 5 0 2 I J 0 Kelley, lb 4 0 2 , 1 0 Daly, 2b 4 0 0 4 6 I Dahlen, s. s It!; Irwin. 3b 3 0 1 1 2 Farrell, c 4 1 1 3 2 I Kennedy, p 4 0 0 1 3 Jl Totals 38 1 12 27 16 4 Innings 1 234 5 6789 Cincinnati 2 2 0 ft 1 0 0 2 0-7 Brooklyn 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-3 Earned runs Cincinnati 3. Brooklyn 3. Two-base hit Irwin. Three-base hits-Crawford. Sheckard. Kelley. Home run-Crawford. First base on errors incui-natl 3. Left on bases Cincinnati 7. Brooklyn 9 Struck out Bv Kennedy 1, by Hahn 5. Sacrifice hits Harley. Hahn 2. Stolen base Crawford. Bases on balls By Kennedy 2. by Hahn 1. Double plays Kel ey, Kennedy, Irwin and Farrell: Stelnfeldt, Fox and Beokley. Hit by pitched ball-By Kennedy 1. Time Two hours. Umpire Nash. Attendance 1.400. WESTERN ASSOCIATION. No-Hit Game Common tor Wright. Tayton, O., September 4. Grand Rapids was beaten to-day in a same fight, the result being due to a home run by Grosart lr. the fourth and Goschnaur's trick in ths eighth, when he worked Bailey for a pass and was followed by Wheeler, who hit for three bases. This is the second same within a week tn which Wright has held the opposing team down without a hit or run. Score: Innings ...1 23456789RHH Dayton ....0 0010001 2 6 1 Gd. Rapids. .0 000000000 0 0 Batteries Wright and Cross; Bailey and Zalusky. Toledo ForfeltedTwo Gnme. Wheeling, September 4. Umpire Hornung declared both of this afternoon's Wheeling-Toledo games forfeited to Wheeling, 9 to 0. Toledo arrived half an hour late for the first game, which had been forfeited before their arrival, and upon Toledo's te-fusal to begin tho second within tho usual time fifteen minutes the second game was likewise declared forfeited to Wheeling by the usual score. Strobel, of Toledo, wanted to delay the second game until 3:30, the usual hour when hut one game is scheduled, but for what purpose, except to satisfy his obstinacy, Is not known. The crowd would have had to wait nearly an hour had his programme gone through. Strobel's actions were generally denounced. Matthews Trounced Colnmbns. Columbus, O., September 4. Columbus opened here to-day by dropping a game to Matthews. Grant's work was a feature. Score : Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E Columbus .....0 0 3 0 0 0 0 2 0-5 12 2 Matthews 0 00 2 0 0 4 0 0-8 74 Batteries McMaken and Zinram; Gates, and Williams. Sbillln Wan In FSne Form. Fort Wayne, September 4. Mullin pitched a great game, while Ames was Hatted freely. Frank Miller got four singles and a three-bagger. Score: Innings .....1 23456789RHB Fort Wayne.. 0 1 4 0 1 0 3 1 -10 lr. 2 Mavion 0 0 1 .0 -0 0 0 0 0 1 3 5 Batteries Mullin and Fuller; Ames and Byers. Lnpeer Money in Up. Tho following . letter accompanied by. a chock for $f.6 was received last nitht: Sportingr JiMitor The Detroit Free Press: IndoHed find certified "check for $50 for side bet in our challenge to, tho Selling & May hall team; -rlso copy of 'our challenge. We will do just as we agreed In our challenge, and wc wi.ll give the Selling & May team until Saturday night to accept. If not accepted yy that time please return check. September 10 wiJl be agreeablo to us for date of game. Frank McDonald or any other good man will be agreeable to us for umpire. C. O. MANN. Manager. PAUI MIIIjER, Captain. lapeer. Mich., September 4. The Lapter challenge was for the game to be played on neutral territory, Oxford having .been mentioned. This point may keep1 the two Vams upar. An Ideal Twirler. The Lcwlston Journal, in descrlhing one of the Ijcwiston pitchers, pays: "He is n lithe, sler-k, neat-looking young man with a good face and a set of curves that were evidently turned out by n jig-saw. run hy a bow-legged man on a turn-table. One of them Is shaped like a runaway worm. Another called the "loop-the-loop" turns over itself on the way to the bat Just the way a tired man turns over in bed when the whistle blows." Detroit should have a few of that sort. Championship at Stake. There will be a big time at Grand.Rapids Sunday, when the deciding game of the tournament for the championship of .Mich-iagn will be played between Big Ra pi rts and Greenville. These are the two strongest independent teams in the state, and as each has won a game. Grand Rapids was selected for the deciding contest. Special excursion trains will be run from Big Rapids and Greenville. Mumoii Hait a Strong; Team. Mason, Mich., September 4. Maonv has now defeated all the best teams in Ingham county and will play Iosco for a piwse at Danesvllle on Friday. The championship of .the county will be decided, however, next week, when Lansing will cross bats with Mason in a series of three, games to decide which team Is entitled to be styled champions. AMATEUR BASEBALL, Oxford-Independents Game Called Off. The management of tho Oxford ball club has notified the Independents that it has found it necessary to cancel the game arranged for to-day. For this reason 'the Independents have been compelled to cancel the game arranged with Lapeer to-morrow, as they had originally made an agreement with Lapedr asking for a guarantee of expenses from Oxford to Lupeer. a special meeting of the Independents will be leld to-night, and if word is received from Lapeer to-day guaranteeing expenses from Lapeer to Detroit and return, ihey will make the trip. AH members are requested to meet at 400 Grand River at S o'clock. s- . AMONG TliE AMATEURS. The Poplars defeated tho Brooklyns by a score of .14 to 12. Battery for winners, Campbell and Flnley. Tho Hercaleans have open dates for the next three Sundays, and would" like to play any strong amateur teams. The team also wants out-of-town, sames for week days. Address E. W. Bullback, 993 Beau-fait avenue. The Selling May team will play at Armada to-day .and at -Romeo Friday. The following players will play to-day: Shea, Selleck, Stotl, Forpaeel, Kllllaiv Crout. Funcke, O'Mara, Guthard, Klppert and Albert Stoll. '-. ' ' iiiimnfl'l I STATE BASEBALL ALL THE WAY WHITNEY'S COLT CAPTURED THB FLATBUSH STAKES HANDILY. ENDURANCE BY RIGHT WAS BEATEN OUT FOR PLACE BY GOLDSMITH. JOCKEY HENNESSEY WAS SERIOUSLY INJURED AT HARLEM YESTERDAY. Mew Vnrlr Sonlnmhnp i Wlllinm C. Whitney's $50,000 colt, Nasturtium, who ran such a cisuppointing race m tnc lihlturitv.. wnn the Flathush stakes of $5,000 at Sheepshead Bay to-day. Goldsmith, his slablemate, ran seconu, beating the much-talked ot western filly. Endurance by Right, a neck. The Whitney stable was favorite in the betting, backed from 8 to 5 to 9 to 10. Some disappointment was felt that John E. Madden did not add the Futuritv winner Yankee, and after the race this feeling was increased, as iasLiiriium gatiopoa in iiuui an way and won cleverly, almost easily, in track record time for- the distance-seven furlongs 1 :25 3-5. The Held was sent off to a prompt and good start and Nasturtium and Goldsmith were always in the van. Dixieline, Endurance by Right, and Barron were the most prominent of the others to the n,hor tho WhltneV pair drew away, followed by Endu- ranee oy rugm.. uuiubuiiu, hq-u - -hard ridden to beat the western fllli a neck for second place. The weather was clear, the track fast and the attendance large. Summaries: First race, nurate nanaico-t., . , c t im tTon 1fi tfl 1 miles otfuipei Aia v and 6 to 1, won; Kufa 130 (Callahan), iz to i ana o 10 i, secunu., '""-: ell 130 (Heider), 5 to 1 and 8 to 5, third, , r. .nil .i mi.a Holland. rime, am. uetsTCiuut, Captain January, Monroe Doctrine, Heroics ana t-incner bjbo ond raoe, selling, mile Wild Pirate 104 ,Tir..j n ... 1 J 0 tn 1 wnn' MftlS- ter 97 (Crosthwait), 6 to 1 and 2 to l, secona; rutruu-ta ricin-mo v -7 to 1 and 6 to 2, third; time l'-39 4?-Pleasant Sail, Dr. Riddle, Wait Not, Margravlate, Ante Up and Young Dixon also ran. Third race, the Flat-bush, $5,000, eeven furlongs Nasturtium 116 (Turner), 9 to 10 and 1 to 3, and 1 to 3 second; Endurance by Kignt ins iwooasj, u io u on" "V-'" third; time 1:25 3-5. Barron, Sir Oliver, Smart Set, Flywheel, Dixieline and Hyphen also ran. Fourth race, the Dolphin, mile and furlong-Water Color 131 (Spencer), 1 to i and out, won; Autolight 108 (O'Connor). 7 to 2 and out, second; Little Daisy 105 (Mul-holland), 30 to 1 and even, third: time 1:53 2-5. Three starUrs. Fifth race, selling, five furlongs Setauket .112 (Mc-Cue). 4 to 1 and 8 to 5, won; Foments 99 (Wade), 40 to 1 and 15 to 1, second; Cassville 97 (Michaels), 7 to 2 and 7 to 5, third; time 1:01 2-6. Rocky, Illuminate, Cast Iron, Chickadee, Lles-chen, Batyah, Major Tenny, Ohio Girl, Hot, Ischium, Tenagra, Ruff, Miriam Bedell. Goldaga, Legation, Ibold and St. Halarlan also' ran. Sixth race, mile and a furlong, on turf Kinnikinnic 124 (McCue), 7 to 1 and 2 to 1, won; Louisville 109 (Burns), 5 to 2 and 4 to 5, second; Bellarlo 111 (Shaw), U to 5 and 4 to 6, third;. time 1:S 2-5. St. Finnan and Agnes D also ran. Entries: First race, last toe furlongs of iruturity course Hatasoo, 1B4; Flora Pomona, 119; Rose of May, 114; Tippe-toes, Hebron, Octoroon, Emma A. M Ladv Godlva, Royal Sue, 104; Carmaid, Sedition, 109. Second race, mile Somerset, Lamp o'Lee, Sharpshooter, Idle-ways, Politician, 112; Arak, Golden Grain, Kalif, Welsh Girl, George Simons, Frcsnal, Pathfinder, Lady Chorister, Dr. Korber, Anna Darling, The Driver, 109. Third race, Dash' stakes, last five furlongs of Futurity course-Otis, 127; Arsenal, 122: Peninsula, 110; Cornwall, Renald, Andalusian, Heno, Presumption, 10i; Leonora Loring, Par Excellence, 107. Fourth race, Turf handicap, 1. 1-4 miles on the turf Wa-tercure, 110; Decanter, 106; Ramara, TTntA. nrt Tlfth ran, 1UD; .ilillU UL nmirm, vy. ..... , i ii,...n animn F,irlnno nn main track Voter, 138; Cb.uctanu.ida, Ha; larn senecK, nu; neuit or -ucm.iiie'.u". 102; 'Duelist, 95; Lady Uncas, 86; Himself, 85. Sixth race, selling, 1 1-16 miles on. turf Bedeck. 117; Elolm, Rocal Sterling, 106; Speedmas, Disturber, 105; Macleod of Dare, 101; San Luis, Alsike, 107; Dolando, 103; Anecdote, 99; Maria Bolton,- 94; Pathfinder, 89. Steeplechase Wai ExeltlnK. Chicago, September 4.The feature of the card at Harlem to-day was the, hurdle race at a mile and five-eighths, over six hurdles, which was won by Eva Moe. Corrillo and Cassie fell at the third fence. Refugee lost Eround at each hurdle, but gained In the running. Eva Moe proved to be a good fencer and was game at the end. Jockey Willie Hennessey, on Foray, met with a serious accident jus' before the first race, while warming up the gelding bolted in front of the grandstand, and, running into an iron fence, threw his rider, impaling him on the barrier. The boy was lifted unconscious from the fence and was taken to a hospital, where his injuries were pronounced serious, if not fatal. Weather clear; track fast. Summaries'. First race, 6 furlong's Huzzah, 113 (Alexander), 3 to 1, won; Lucy Locket, 110 (Bassinger), 11 to 1, second; St. Tammany, 103 Gormley), 5 to 1, third; time 1:14 3-5. Foray, -Tommy Foster, Blue Mint, Marcos, Emmett Orr. Declaimed Pompev, 55ela Knight, Simoon, Dandola also ran. Second race, 6 furlongs, selling Master Mariner, 105 1-2 (Bassinger), 16 to 5, won; Andes, 101 (Oil's) 12 to 1, second: St. Cuthbert, 107 (Knight), 6 to 5, third; time, 1:13 2-5. Toah Rival Dare. Velma Clark, May Dine' Princess Tatiana also ran. Third race. Thile and five-eighths, over six hurdles Eva Moe. 145 (Bartley). 9 to 2, won; Refugee, 130 (Gaddy), 12 to 1, second; Mazo. 136 (Lloyd). 2 to T, third; time 3:07. Corrillo and Cassto fell at the third fence. No others. Fourth race, mile and eighth Star Chamber, 106 (Winkfield), 8 to 5. won; Malay, 101 (Knight). S to 5. second; Strangest, 103 movisnn). 3 to 1. third; time. 1:53 1-2. No others. Fifth race, five and a half furlongs Lanaseer. :tt tnirKcnrurn;,. is to 5. won: Lingo, 100 (Coburn). 5 to 1, second; Throstle. 102 (Sullivan), 5 to 1, third: time, 1:07 2-5. Santa Teresa, Legal Maxim, Prince Webb, Pierce J., Lillian Nickells, Francis M. also ran. Sixth race, mile and 20 yards Searcher, 98 (Gormley). 2 to 5. won: A.delante, 103 (Coburn), 13 to 1, second; Rasselas, 99 (Otis), 15 to 1. third; time, 1:42 3-5. Ida V.. Egyptian Prince. G W. W., El" Injun, Little Elkln also ran. Sev- rI?i- ,llnlTaWnliia 117 Pnhnral enin t&v, 1.... . ...v... .-uvu.i,, even, won; Flying Torpedo 104 (Knight), 6 to 5, second; Capt. Hamm, 114 Bassinger), 5 to 1, third; time, 1:401-6. The Butcher, King Dellls, Do-raine also ran. Entries: First race, 6 furlongs, sell-tnpEsther Rfggs, Margaret Ellon, Marian. Hattle June. 100; Ostrand, 109; Birch Tree. Mary Moore, 103; Repay, Allie H.. 106; ' Utilize, Uncle Jack, Rlverdale. Ladv Alntree, 101; Carlov-ingian, 108: Pay Me, 100; Hanswurst, 111- Rube! 95; Haldee, 95. Second race, 6 furlongs Alfred C Anna Bain, r-horiio O'Brien. 101: Harry Herenden. Money Muss, 95; Headwater,, Constel- lator. 1U4; wurnie jsuihuh, lvo; tjijeon-fr. Ths Ladv. 98. Third race, handi- cap, mile and 70 yards Charlie -O'Brien, 90; Argregor, 99; The Lady, 101, and Vulcain. 100. coupled as Hild-reth's entrv: Federal. 102r Jimihez. 101. Fniirih race, the Sapling stakes, $1,900 added, half inne-iauDert. izi: Kose-war; Nellie Waddell. Harry .New, Magi. 118: Bmathlon, Pronta. 115; Ed. Austin 123. and Herodlade. 118, coupled as; Sennet's entry. Fifth race, mile- WORLD Maud Hagin. Major Dixon, Kunja, 101; Tlnnln rr Tt. T,..rtt 0.1 inthMP te. 109; Wyeth. S4. Sixth race, five fur longs, selling Astery, step unwaiu. Hat Mitchell. Lady Like, 92; Lady fcsira, :m: Kent; ot Minco. ai ; miiu. Winn. 109: Tho Wav, 100; Dodle S.. rjr,.nn..u .nn. ... iao. niifr uu.iii, oi.v mam, aw, 104: Pyrrho, 105. Seventh race, mile and sixteenth, selling Anchor, Haviland, fti-; Laureate, Prairie Uog, iim; nuner L., 98; Gawaine, 101: Denman Thompson, 99; Precursor, 105. Bra-tton'x Hornea Cleaned ll. St. L'.uiis, September 4. John S. Ri..,-n .1I,I...v.,..1ia.1 hlmcnlf hv win ning the mile and sixteenth event at llelmnr tn.du,. with Prnsnfr I,a Gal and coming first and third in the free handicap, at 61-2 furlongs, with his entry. Verify and Judge Pettus. Mr. Diauuii ana Ills Iouotv'lH; went u". tnc uno on nis entries ana won nra.v-ily on both races. Thrje favorites, .nu cv.ijuu unui:ir miu unt- luub won. iracK last. ummariua. C...n, i Uoval ruai late, o turiuiiB, selling iiq"-1 Hughlett, 100 (Bell), even won; Nekar-nis, 103 (T. O'Brien). 9 to 2, second; Liiantrs xt.. -oimngsiey, ivo tLiuitv, 1, third; time,' 1:14 1-4. Broadway, Syn- cufjaieu oanay, iviss yuiCK, v umiai and Grandma II. also ran. Second irtc-t;, ii-w miles, selling jrroiJei- ui Gai, 03 (Bell), 7 to 2, won; Beana, 107 (T. O'Brien), 1 to 2, second; Harly. 105 (Dale). 7 to 1, third; time, 1:48 1-4. Wine Press also ran. Third race, 6 furlongs purse Huntressa, 109 (T. O'Brien), even, won; Sambo. 109 (Dale), 9 to 5, second; Rose of Red, 97 (D. Hall), 12 to 1, third; time, 1:15., Maria Elena, n-iimr cina nurry snarcer aiso ran. Fourth race. mile, selling Ethel Wheat, 101 (Howell), 3 to 5, won; Van Hoorebeke, 102 (D. Ball), 2 to 1, second; Revoke, 102 C. Hueston), 6 to 1, third; time, 1:42. Picador also ran. Wlflh ponn CIO l..ll.. ....... iuvi., u i- luiiuiifta, nee iiaiiui- cap Verify, 108 IT. Walker), 4 to 1, won; Four Leaf C, 106 (Dale). 16 to 5, ouuunu; juage pettus. 104 (Bell). 4 to l, third; time, 1:211-4. Verify and Judge Pettus 1 hn.ln Al ice Turner, Hilee and Sweet Dream al- mn. aixtn race, v rurlongs. selling -uc.aa, ivi t lU i, WOn; 11CK- ful. 107 (T. 0'3rien), 2 to 1, second: Ignis. 107 tn Main r. ,n 1 n.tj . itma 1:28 1-2. The Golden Prince, Grantor and The Wag also ran. anmes: itrst race, 61-2 furlongs, selling-Diaz, US; Dick Hobson, 121; Meegs, Ben Frost, Fearful, Tempse, Metoxen, Boot, 124. Second race 6 furlongs, selling Miss Grannan, 96; iOo; Ed L, 113; Miss Cooney, Irena, Domlnis, 102; Delsarte, Mound City, iiwocoiiuo luoacco, itis. Tmra i'S.0',,5 1"2 furlongs, selling Halmls, . : : r, n, iwm vi.uu, xuo, Attelle, Sister Sarah, Hunter Raine, ;.'ii o".? race- rallc and 70 yards, selllng-Satln Coat, 92; Guide Rock. Terra Incognito, 105; Chariest D., S9; n . ' ' ""luulal. i-iu me uoiaen Prince, 99. Fifth race, mile, selling- d.m - S' "sm jsens. Eleven T ,t'i.te!l', Seorpolette, 93; , ' ' Jiul"cuc-s waiKaway, yr; Ceylon, 98: Emllv OMvor v oiVi, Nierit 6r.f"rP' K!."t,. Twr -""wwa, Diwy underwood, I8' 1 nt, Brightie B., Eels, Gratia, 104. Prince Stonemouth, Fairbury, Hairy IC, 98; Golden Easter. 101 Eva's Darling: Was Dinqunllfleil. St. Louis, September 4. Spectacular features were entirely lacking In the racing at Kinloch Park to-day, all the events being won by good margins. The card was badly scratched, and the fourth race was cancelled entirely an extra race being carded in' its place. Track fast. Summaries: oFistr,acei.5 fur'ons-s-SteIla Perkins, J?S ',Wrifni)' 5 t0 3 won: star Jessie, 112 (Silvers), 7 to 2, second; Queen W., 108 (J. Matthews), 5 to 2, third; time, 1:021-2. Matin Bel and Ursula Gur-nett also ran. Second race, six fur-Iongs-Ermack, 90 (J. Hicks). 2 to 1, won; Elisa Dillon, 88 (Donnelly) 4 to 1, second; Glove, 113 (Robertson)' 4 to 1, third; time, 1:161-2. Countess Clara, Axares, Little Pepper, Glen Rose, Babble and One More also ran. Third race, mile and 70 yards Enghurst 102 (Robertson), 4 to 5, won; Albert .F. Dewey, 100 (Earl), 2 to 1, second; El Caney, 107 (J. Matthews), 7 to 5, third; time, 1:48. Three starters. Fourth race, 6 furlongs Merit! a, 103 (J. Matthews), 8 to 5, won; Horn, 112 (C. Wright), 15 to 1. second; Siren Song, 104 (Earl), 5 to 1, third; time, 1:151-2. Eva's Darling, Athara and Ollie J. also ran. Eva's Darling finished first, but was disqualified for carrvimr un der weight. Fifth race. 6 1-2 furlongs- 'Miss uonratt, iuz tKouerison), s to a, won; Aloha II., 96 (Holgerson). 13 to 5, second; Kitty C, 101 (Earl). S to 1, third; time,"l:23. Captain Gaines and Hunting also ran. Entries: First race, mile and 1-8, purse Miss Conrad, 104; Muskalonge, 107; Sartllla, 99; Countess Clara, Babble. 89. Second race. 7-8 mile The Jefferson, Reg.' Hughes, Hunting, Man of Honopf 104; Little Lois, 98; Monos, 96; Hon Scotch, 109. Third race, five and a half furlongs Miss Hume, Ashbrook, Ducla, loo; Brannigan, in. Fourtn race, 3-4 mile Star Cotton, False, Kitty G., Irish Jewel, 109; Mrs. Brunell, May Do. 103. Fifth race, six and a half furlongs Dimsterswivel, Morn. 112; Will Fay, Bushnell, Dr. Tarr. 109; Ollie J., Jessie Aehenbach, Papa Harry. Siren oong, iui; .viertaa, iim; m.is Darling, 98. , Fort Erie Result. Fort Erie, September 4. Summaries: First- race, sellintr. 3-vcar-oids and un. 61-2 furlongs Little Veronica, 92 (L. Jackson). 5 to 2 and even, won; L. W., 92 (Redfern). 4 to 1 and 8 to 5, second; f ranaoo, t-i rosier;, o to x anu l iu 1, third; time, 1:23. Rare Perfume, Princess Aurora, Falelia, Sauceboat, Jnnominatum, nayseeu, oi. ouipice, Edgeworth, Kerry Mills and Nancy c.ni, nnlc.harl oe nomot fiwnnri rune CTtTllA ml. on.-.. az ...... .ww. maiden 2-year-olds, : 51-2 furlongs-Vivian, 106 (Redfern)! 7 to 1 and 2 to 1, WOn, -viessena. ivu v . mun ra, .7 lu -i and 7 to 10, second; Hattie Davis, 106 .t rru ..ti It Irt 1 anrt S tn 1 third- time, 1:101-4. 'Santa Bonlta. Artificial and WOOumansten ntusneu as nanieu. Third race, 1 1-16 miles All Saints, 101 . t T-Unmncnn 3 tn H anil out won : .1 H.' Sloan, 105 (L. Jackson). 12 to 1 and 3 to 1, secona; ivioutieai, us n.uciiiaii), 2 to 1 and 1 to 2, third; time, 1:481-2. t7.,n.i. rv TnRpuliim ftnishpd as named. Fourth race, 2-year-olds, 5 furlongs Meditation, iiu tu. inunip-son) 7 to 10 and out, won; Lacrimae. 105 (Ellis). 7 to 5 and 2 to 5, second; Dash 94 (Bierman), 30 tool and 8 to 1, third; time, 1:03. Wire In also ran. Fifth race, selling, 3-years and up, 6 ..! t.T?onnhtirl 1IW fMOtlfldpY 3 t.O 1 and even, won;' Col. Ballenfine, 108 (Cochran), I to z ana o w o, secunu, Ahamo, 103 (Redfer'n), 30 to 1, third; .t i.ic!-A T?lnn .Tnhnnv Brown. Curtsey, Competitor. Slack Ford, Lil- Ue HammeriOIl ail" lumw innnncu ia named. Sixth race, selling, 4 years and up, 6 furlongs-r-Mercer, 99 (Cochran) 7 to 2 and 6 to 5, won; Ocie Brooks, 101 (Thompson). 3 to 1 and 6 to 5 second; Pharoah, 107 (May), 5 to 2 and even, third; time, 1:14 1-2. Maple, Minnie B., Euclalre Oconee, The Laurel, Ordeal, J. J. T. and Prince Ester finished as named. Entries: First race, seven furlongs; 4-vear-olds and upward; selling-Branch. Euclalre. Hteaway, Mynheer. 109; Tobe Payne, Prince Esher, 105; Dr. Fannie. Tlie Laurel, 102 Second race, four and a half furlongs; 2-v'ear-oWs : sell Ing-Cormac. 1)7 :. Pilaster. Starter 95: Cat's-paw, Martha D.. Elizabeth Jane, Mattie Spencer, . Six Bits. Annie Louise, Hoe, Natalc, Bodna, Yetta P.. 92 Third race, six furlongs; 3-year-olds and upward; selllng-DIck Warren, 103; Fairy Dell, Chinchlnook, Gotemba, 97; Mag-jl. W,, 96: Spars. Olea, Give and Take, Caloocan, 95; Relpcent, Lakevlew Belle. 89. Fourth race, flve'furlongs; 2-year-olds; sell-ine-Ingo, 110; Mowich, 109; Lemuel, 108: Moderator. 104; Taxman, Frank McKee, lg: Do Milsom, Debenture. J. Patrick, 99. Fifth race, six furlongs; 3-year-olds and upward; selling-TOluca. Young Henry, 109; Our Wxzie, Golden Harvest, 105; Full Dress. 103; Tyrha. 109; Leila. Barr,' 101; Lady Sliver, 96; Llszle A., 93. Sixth' nee. one and an eighth miles; 8-year-olds and upward; sailing Zolo,' 191; Advocator, Quantlco, M0;' Warranted, 97; Montrsal, 95; Hr, Fonieroy, Idle Cliat, 93; Avoca, . 90; Madeline G., XitUe Tomnty Tucker, S9; Infallible, SO. ' New CharKe Against Bookies. St. Louis. September 4. -Conteaipt pror ceedings were instituted to-dajr before Circuit Judge Zachrltz against nine bookmakers at the Delmar track, who are charged with having openly defied the temporary injunction issued against betting. Judge Zachritz ordered the bookmakers to appear Saturday ami show cause why they should not be punished for contempt. FROM THE TRACK AN'D STABLE. - Walter C. Rollins has. sold Black Scot to Fred tie Ruiz. The price was stated at Jl.OUtt. Jake Holtman. who started the horses at the Windsor meeting daring the last two weeks. Is now handling the (lag at Kinloch. He is getting his fields away nicely. Several of the larger racing establishments down east will winter at Sheepshead Bay this year, Instead of making a trip to the coast and take part In the 'Frisco meetings. W. C. Whitney Is convinced that Jockey Turner's obstinacy in not accepting tho start In the Futurity was responsible for Nasturtium's failure to do better. Tho millionaire turfman Is now investigating Turner's ride. Commando will not face the starter again this year. His fore legs are still in bad shape and he cannot race this season. Ha may train next year, but there is more than a chance that Mr. Keene will determine to take no chances with him and retire him to Castleton. GOOD WEEK ON THE RANGES RIFLEMEN RAN UP SOME FINE SCORES AT SEA GIRT YESTERDAY. INTERSTATE MILITARY TEAM MATCH : WAS WON BY NEW JERSEY. ALL-AMERICAN TEAMS WILL COM PETE FOR PALMA TROPHY TO-DAY. New York, September 4. The interstate military team match, open to teams of twelve men from each state or territory in the United States, was won at Sea Girt to-day by the New- Jersey state team with a total score of 1,074 points. The ranges shot over were 200 and 500 yards, and each mem ber of the competing teams tired ten shots at each distance. The District of Columbia made a close race with the winners, finishing with an aggregate of 1,072 points. The New York state team scored 1,065 and all three teams broke the match record of 1,051 points made by Pennsylvania in 1892. Sergt. John Gorrie, Company C, Twelfth regiment, New York, did the best work on the Empire State team. He made a possible 50 at 500 yards, and scored 44 at the shorter range, making a total of 94 points in the match. In the Hilton trophy match, shot last Monday, Sergt. Corrte made S3, which Is thfl record score for the Sea Girt ranges. and his shooting all through the week has been excellent, rue company team xyro match for teams of three men each at 200 and 500 yards, five shots per man at each distance, was won by the men from Com- rtanv A Slrth Battalion District Of CO- 1,,F.,.I xvhn nnrAn 1W nolnts. RfttterV B Of Boston, Mass., cook seeunu iiuni win. 126 points, ana tno miiaaeipnin tuy L-tiv-,ln,nn were third with 125 noints. which Includes an allowance of point for iwfnr rfirbines. The all-American teams who will meet to-morrow in American Central Palma trophy match at 800 yards. DOO. and 1.000 yards, took several practice shots to-day over the ).... ranvnu ,tnrf tlioir Work WaS ClOSCly observed by tho Irish shooters, who will have their Innings against New Jersey State Riflo Association teams. Col. Bird Spencer picked th? ail-American team to-night. Mr. Mason, captain of tbo Canadian team, will not select his 'earn till to-morrow. The American team are: ('apt. Shaw H. S. v.; Maj. Young, Lleuts. Bell. Lizlar and Cook, all of the District of ,'.imhin runts. Snrinarstead. Martin and Whlttemore, of New Jersey. The substi tutes are liieilt. -rurruw, ui ,,io,e.vu, and Sergt. Malcolm, of New Jersey. Riflemen Will Banquet. Trenton, N. J., September 4. Invitations ar hoinir issued to-day for a dinner to be given at the West End, Long Branch, on Monday evening, to the Ulster rifle tam and the Canadian rifle team by the National Rifle Association and the New Jcr- ev nine iwmuuikvi,.",. .. .. have promised to attend are Sir Thomas Linton, cur viiiuio i.rcu, .j.,0.-.. George W. Wlngate, Oov. Voorhees, Adjt.-Gen. Ollphant and United States Senator Keene. BOWLING ON THIS GREEN". Detroit Cleaned L'p at 'Windsor. Two rinks of bowlers from Detroit Invaded Windsor yesterday afternoon and succeeded in making the following score: RilNK NO. 1. WINDSOR DETROIT. Rodd, feck, Clark. Morrison, Tlflvleo Pacaud.'sklp 14 J. Stevenson, sklp.34 Xll-IA. 1V. WINDSOR. DETROIT, Perkins. Mutton. Sanderson, Ouellette, Weigle, Baxter. Stewwrt. skip ....14 Holland, skip 17 Tnc total score lor uie iu bi".--' Windsor, 28: Detroit, 31. CliicasronnH Coming To-morrow. Friday the Detroit bowlers will have the pleasure of contesting a match with a contingent from Chicago of the Wanderers' Bowling Club, consisting of three rinks. The Chicago players will be entertained in yigtrolt or. ine i'. r. ,..-. " morning of Friday. They will play Wind sor on rTiua ciii-i - Saturday morning. Saturday aiifiuuuu utt-,- ,.. . ... ternational match In which the four cities Chicago ann ueinui s"'; ,,,.... Walkcrville-wlll battle for high place. It is a matter of grsat satisfaction to the local bowlers to be able . to entertain those who are interested in the game in other cities, especially those from Chicago. CRICKET. English Players on the Way Over. Southampton, Eng., September 4. The American line steamer Haerford, which sailed from this port at 5:30 p. m. to-day for New York on her maiden trip, has among her passengers a number of Capt. B J T. Bosanquet's English team of cricketers, who are to play matches in ilie United States. SPORTS OF ALL SORTS. Football practice Is now on at Notfo Dame This year's eleven will bo almost the same as last year's team, probably with the exception of a new fullback. Tlie Harvard athletes are having three weeks of hard training before going to New York for tho trials with Yale, which are expected to take place about September 11. E Kunatb, a New York athlete, lowered the' world'a record for climbing a 25-foot rone He was timed in 6 2-5 seconds, which is 1-5 of a second better than the previous record. The annual cricket match between the United States and Canada has been arranged to be played this year on September 9 and 10 on the grounds of the Ottawa Cricket Club of Ottawa. Buffalo will get the Jenkins-McLeod championship wrestling match after all. A promoter has offered $2,500 for the bout to take place in the Bison town, on September 16, and the knights of the mat agreed. In speaking of the football prospects this year, Coach Holllster, of Northwestern University, says that this is the brightest of his three years at the university. Preliminary training will commence September 9. "Subscriber" The 'r- annual swimming championships ot. ths Atlantic; Association. A a: U-. will be held, at iafayettc. Pa., on September 14. Entries close September 11 with James; 3. H. Storrett, P. O. box 448, Philadelphia. Xbe first regitta of the Cleveland Yachting Association Willi be held on Lake Erie on three Sundays. September 8; 15 and a. The race will be sailed over a nine-mile course. The-events are open to all yachts on" the great lakes and many valuable prizes will be offered. ROWELLEN'S HORSE REVIEW WON $5,000 PURSE FOR 3-YEAR-OLDS AT HARTFORD. STAR CHIMES REDUCED HIS RECORD! TO 3:06 IN THE 2:00 PACE. PRINCE ALERT WON FREE-FOR-ALli FROM ANACONDA AND CONNER. Hartford, Ct., September 4. There, were four races on the card for the second day of the grand circuit meeting at Charter Oak Park this afternoon and the favorites won in each race in straight heats. An attendance of about 4,500 was present. The weather was superb and the track in tine condition. The contests were, the 2:09 pace, the Horse Review stakes for 3-year-old trotters, the free-for-all pace and the 2:12 trot. Shadow Chimes w.i3 i stron- r-ivorl'e at 2 to 1 vor the field in the 2:03 pace. Hp won tho race handily and lowered his reeord to 2:06 3-4. The marc Carmine, driven by J. Kcrvtok. showed well In tho second heat, and pressed Shadow Chimes to the ihree-quartcr post. There she fell away and tho bay stallion took the. heat with comparative ease. Rowellau had an easy time in the race for the colts. Hawthorne was a fair second in each heat, but could not make the son of Abdella extend himself. Forbes' cult. Admiral Dewey, sired by Bingen, out of Nancy Hanks, was entered In this race, but a slight lameness developed in one of his forelegs early In tlie week and it was not thought advisable to start him. Prince Alert and Anaconda again met in the frce-for all pace, Conner also being a starter. The Prince was a favorite in the auction pools and in the books at jlOi' to $10. He was never headed In tho race, although Anaconda pushed hlti. hard to the thvec-o.uar-ters in the second heat. There was a good deal of speculation, before the start in the 2:12 trot. A sample pool was: Chain Shot, $300; Waubiin, $105; Whitcwood, $50: Lady Thisbe, $30; Senator I... $15; Prince of India and 1'hoebo Onward. $10 each; Carlyle Came, $15. Chain Shot won the race without ilifiU'iiliy and plainly outclassed his competitors Summary: 2:09 i'.H'E-PUI'.Sl'. SS.OOrt-BEST THRICE IX FIVE. Shadow Chimes, b. h., by Chimes Charmer, by Mam hrino King (Goers) .Tohn T., ch. g. (McCoy) Carmine, b. g. (Kervick) George, br. g. (McDowell) Stacker Taylor, b. h. (Macny). Pussv Willow, b. m. (Curtis)... Ttme SH'afc, ZtWrVi, -':io FR E 15- FO R- ALL PACE PUUSB $2,0O0-BEST THREE IN FIVE. Prince Alert, b. g.. by Crown Prince Till, by John lilack (Curry) Anaconda, b. g., hy Kinglet Haggln mare, hy Algor.a (Trout) S Conner, blk. g., by C. F. Clay- 1 1 1 2 2 Bessie .. by Wm. Welch (McDonald) 3 Time 2:04 1-4, 2:04 3-4, 2:06 3-1. HORSE REVIEW TROT FOR YEAR-OLDS; PURSE. S.i.000; BEST THREE IN FIVE. Rowellan, br. g., by Abdell Row- ena, by Azncvoor (Golden) 1 Hawthorne, ro. m. (Hudson) 2 Carrie Bell, b. m. (Thayer) 3 Grace Alington, ch. m. (Kenncy).4 Time 2:161-2, 2:16 1-2, 2:17. 3- THE 2:12 TROT; PURSE $1,000, DI- VIDED; BEST THREE IN FIVE. Chain Shot, h. g., by Red Heart pitiue, oy Kentucky Wilkes (A. McDonald) 1 While Wood, wh. g. (Snow) 3 Waubun, gr. g. (Curry) 2 Lady Thisbe. blk. m. (Kenncy)..8 Senator L. b. g. (Golden) 7 1 1 2 2 4-3 3 4 3 Phoebe Onward, b. g. (Marsh).... 4 8 6 Prince of India, br. h. (Lyons).. 6 6 7 Carvle Came, gr. g. (Thompson). 5 5dr Time 2:101-4, 2:11, 2:10 3-4. To-morrow afternoon's card includes the free-for-all trot In which Boralma, Lord Derby and The Monk will be the starters. It is l'v o Charley Jarvis Jiow. If Charley Jarvls Is sincere In his challenge that he will match Bonnie Queen against any fast pacer in this city, thres in five heats tc sulky on the Grosse Polnto track Saturday for from 100 to 300 a side, he will find a ready taker In A. L. Goldberg. Mr. Goldberg says he will match Ills, black mare Satin Slippers against Bonnie Queen, despito the fact that Goldberg's horse has been trotting all the season. But to accommodate Mr. Jarvls, Mr. Goldberg will make Satin Slippers pace for ths occasion and has posted a certified check . for $300 at this oflioe to hind the match for Saturday at the Grosse Polnte track. It Is up to Mr. Jarvls now. Stallion Treniont Dead, Hillsdale, Mich., September 4. The stallion Tremont, owned by E. S. Knowles & Son of North Adams, is dead. Themont was bred by A. J. Alexander, of Spring .....i-- T-.. TJrt n-.,t t.iloH In IK7it i:tid honsht by Dr. W. A. Gibson, of Jackson, Mich., when a colt, wno owneu mm uniu four years aso. He was sired by Belmont, hv Ahdallah 13. dam by the same hori-e. He hail a i .xrird of 2:-H 1-2 and was the lrc of ten trnttern will records better than 2:30. The most noted of his sons is tho stallion Junemont, 2:11. McKerrpn Won Boston Challenge Cap. Cleveland, O,, September 4. Eight thousand spectators saw famous John A. Mc-Continaeii on Page Nine. BAD BLOOD, BAB COMPLEXION. The skin is the seat of an almost endless variety of diseases. They are known by various names, but are all due to the same cause, acid and other poisons in the blood that irritate and interfere with the proper action of the skin. ... . To have a smooth, soft skin, free from all eruptions, the blood must be kept pure and healthy. The many preparations of arsenic and potash and the large number of face powders and lotions generally used in this class of diseases cover up for a time, but cannot -remove permanently the ugly blotches ' and the red, disfiguring pimples. ; ETERNAL VIGILANCE IS THE PRICE. OF A BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION when such remedies are relied upon. Mr. G. T. Shobe, 2794 Lucas Avenue, St. " Louis, Mo., says: " daughter was afflict-cd for years with a disfiguring eruption o ; her face, which resisted ai! treatment. She was taken to two celebrated health springs, -but received no benefit. Many medicines,: were prescribed, but without result; rotil we decided to try S. S. S., and by the tune tba,,--first bottle was finished the eruption bejan to disappear. A dozen bottles cured her tpm- i ptetely and left her skin perfectly .wpta.J; She is now seventeen years old, and aot a jJ sign of the disease has ever returned. j S. S. S. is a positive cure for the worsts forms of skin troubles. It is the great-! est of all blood purifiers, and the only??: one guaranteed purely vegetable.- . ijaa 0100a mates uau tumpejwuo, 11 .... ... m ,1 oriv-' ' rates the old an4 makes new, ricti. blood that nouf4 n V iau3 u. uvr . wivij . . ;.. 1 tit keeps the SKin active ana acaiuiy ut:j in proper condition to perform its part towards carrying off the impurities; from the body. Sjh If yon have Eczema, Tetter, AcaCji Salt Rheum, Psoriasis, or your skia utes rough and pimply, send for our boofe on Blood and Skm Diseases and writes! our physicians about jronr case. Hap charste whatever for this service. M SWin SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, 8A. x '...ii sss Si

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free