Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on September 6, 1898 · 5
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 5

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 6, 1898
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THE CHICAGO TRLBtJXE: TUESDAY, SEPTEfBER 6, 1893. DIVIDE WITH PITTSBUKG CHICAGOS WIN THE FIRST AXD LOSE THE SECOXD GAME. Crlfflth.g clever Pitching and Timely BattlnS by the Team Land the Forenoon Engagement Handily Afternoon Content Is Hard Fought Until Cloning Bounds, When the Plratea Co to the Front with a Comfortable Majority. Cincinnati.. paltinwre.. Cleveland. . Chicago.--- w. li 77 70 6 w 04 L. Frt ! 42 .tin PhHadelp a. 44 Pittsburg. .. 43 Louisville... 45 .r.xi Brooklyn.. . 53 .55 Washington 53 .547 St. Louis... TV. 50 01 SO 44 40 33 L. Pet. 406 2 71 67 76 .413 .?45 .275 Tannehlll. p. 4 Totals ..35 0 2 3 0 1 11 12 24 1 10 Yesterday's Results. rhngo. 5: Pittsburg, 1. m.,.bur 6: Chicago. 1. ?,!Uroor. 6; Philadelphia. 4 1m Sell'hla! 11; Baltimore. 10. Iton 2: Washington, 1. 1 on 6 Washington. 2. ?2w TTk. 4; Brooklyn 2 -T-lvn. 14; New ork. 3. SiaVi, S; Cincinnati, 6. nL 1- Cleveland 0. g(. Louis, S; Louisville, o. Games Today. rMrWto at Cincinnati. VMhington at Boston I'more at Philadelphia, jrtw York at Brooklyn. ALLOWS ONE MAN TO SCORE. Griffith Still Clings to His Superstition That Shutouts Are Unlucky. An even break was the best Chicago could get out of Pittsburg yesterday. Burns' men started with a well-earned victory In the morning and fell in woeful defeat before a great crowd in the afternoon. It was ths pitching that won the morning game and the pitching that lost the afternoon battle. Griffith held the Pirates In a state of complacent helplessness, while Thornton almost made them a present of the game. In both struggles the fielding was magnificent, Kyan carrying off all but a few leaves of the laurels in both games. His work was sensational, and some of his catches and throws were remarkable. Bsiies, he batted well and ran the bases like a 2-year-old. He actually slid twice during ihe day and astonished the natives. After two repulses Burns' men settled to the task of winning, and in the opening game played brilliantly and with desperate speed bhind Griffith's masterly twirling, and won from Pittsburg without the question of victory ever being In doubt. With long drives, placed In the right places, they piled up runs, while fast double plays and unlucky hitting, combined with Griffith's great twirling, kept the Pirates' score a blank until, in the closing moment of the battle. Griffith lobbed the ball, and, to gratify his favorite superstition, permitted them to make a run, refusing to shut them out when the task would have been easy. From the start the game was lively and filled with Incident, which kept the small-crowd thrit braved the gloom and threatening- rain cheering all the time. Two brilliant doubles, made when Pittsburg threatened to amass runs, helped much to settle the dispute, while three tijnes the fierco fielding of Dahlen, McCormick. and Connor brought a load of woe upon the Pirates, and, although " Watty " signaled like a 'windmill from the bench, his men failed to get the needed hit, although at times they hit Griffith luckily, only to lose the resulting advantage through some grand fielding feat. Syaa Slides to Third. J. Ryan was the hero of the battle, with T. Donahue and Green as assistant heroes. These three did the hitting that produced runs, and Ryan's clever work on the bases won him many rounds of applause. The feature of the game bevond doubt was Ryan's slide to third. In the third round he hit a double and went away from second like a sliot, winding up at third with a ripping slide through the mud. Ryan slid. It Is the first time in four years he has slid. but, in spite of the fact that mean people in the stand alleged that he fell, he really hit the dirt of his own accord, and when Green drove him home a second later there were cheers of praise, not unmingled with surprise. For two rounds neither side could break the spell, but in the third the Pirates threatened much. With one out, Tannehiil, the clever southpaw, smashed a double ever first, Donovan singled to center, but Tannehiil remained rooted on tnird, making no attempt to get home. O'Brien, with three balls called, popped a fly up back of short, which Ryan and Dahlen both claimed. Both men stopped and then Dahlen grabbed tho balL An instant later Donovan stole second and Tannehiil broke for home, only to perish at the plate by Connor's qu'ck return thrtiw. That danger past, Chicago set about in- trenching itself behind a few runs. Donahue opened with a slashing double which ripped over third. Griffith bunted a wild pitch, and Eyan smashed a two-bagger, which sailed over Donovan's head and hit the fence. Then came his historic steal and Green's high bounder, which hurdled over Clark and tent him home. Green tried to take second on his hitr but stuck in the mud and was caught Pirates Grow Threatening. Again the Pirates threatened retaliation to the fourth. Hits by Clark and Padden followed each other, but McCormick grabbed up Gray's warm bounder, touched Clark in toe line, and threw Gray out at first. Chicago added another tally in the fifth hea Ryan singled and went around to third on a passed ball. He was tripped by Gray 13 he ended the run and lamed so that fter the eighth he retired and let Mertes Into the game. Green again raised himself m the eyes of the populace by driving a liner over Ely and sent the run across. The play was fast and pretty, but without result, until the seventh, when Chicago added another tally for luck. Donahue opened the round with a terrific line drive nich O'Brien fumbled. Griffith flew out. yan hit to Clark, who fumbled while fielding the balL An Instant later Ryan tore flown through the mud on a half passed Jail and was thrown out at second, but in jne tollision that resulted Padden dropped "e ball and Ryan was jarred up again. Donahue trotted home on the play. or a few moments the eighth looked aubious. Tannehiil was saved by Dahlen's itle fumble. Donavan pushed a twisting jwunder which slid over third, eluding Mccormick. O'Brien drove a terrific liner out rin nge' who hauled It in and could have ooubled Tannehiil, but threw weakly back, ecarthy drove a liner which tipped Mccormick's finger and sailed on out to left. " "aaca luii iiam sieppea to ine e swung hard. There was a crack a DUnrf nr. .i.. 1 t-,i.i ij - uijlic me. jfa.uieu pi an ball ' reacllel p his hands, grabbed the ". and tossed it down to Connor, corn-wild double. while the crowd went atFarIn& another such situation Chicago D-vi 6 ?ade another run just to make sure. th"le.n drove a double to center and crossed Grfffli6 0n the next two oats-tirnYl.!1 then gratified his pet whim by Vw g.the Urates to hit out a run as he uooea the ball. Padden started with a safe Chicago o 0 2 0 1 O 1 1 5 "j hits o 1 3 1 2 0 1 1 9 Pittsburg 0 O O O 0 O O O 11 Base hits o O 2 2 1 O 1 2 311 flaee and date Chicago. Sept. 5. a. m. Attendance l.anw. Two-base hits Rvan. Dahlen. Donahue. Tannehiil. Sacrifice hit Griffith. Double Plays McCormiok-Kveritt; Dahlen-Connor. Struck put Tannehiil. Gray. Green. McCormick. Everitt. 1 assed ball -Sell river. Wild pitch Tannehlll. Hit by Pitched ball McCarthy, Umpires Swartwood and W arner. Time of name 1 :40. Watkins' Signs "Work Well. " Watty's " signs worked to perfection In the afternoon, and despite the crowd that seethed and surged, yelled and stamped through the fiercely fousrht came. Thorn ton could not withstand the onslaughts of the exponents of scientific ball pVaying, and in the end Burns' men succumbed to the Pirates, led on by Hart, who pitched a steady game in front of brilliant fielding. The score was 6 to 1, and the glory of the morning victory had been swallowed up in the bitterness of the second defeat. For eight innings it seemed as if Chicago would win, for fine fielding time and again averted defeat w hich seemed certain to fall. Once Ryan by a great running catch headed off a home run, with two men on bases, and again by a clean, fast throw cut down O'Brien as he was sliding across the plate, bearing with him the first run of the came, but the consequences of bad pitch ing could not always be averted, and in the end the Pirates pulled away and won with much to spare. The game was hard fought bat. like Padde next two flew to Lange. Tanne- after it, sending ,ver nli,. , .... - . - hi'i d, ""'"feu a nit to right and Xanne another out len Vi iti .-. v . . . r. , . ' . tn "i . . "ut oennver. who attempted byiier, . d on the single was cut down his s', .perfect throw, and Watkins took afterno 0lre to' Patch them up for the on battle. The score: MORNING GAME CHICAGO. n. If . . 'r t-onnor. 2b ' Griffith. p:::! BURG. O 0 PITT Don . R BH TB PO A i X r. 2 2 1 ; u 4 o I ( 1 1 4 0 O 1 2 2 2 3 1 .4 0 O i) O O 0 110 4 0 C4 0 2 2 3 1 0 TB PO A E SB BB BE LB 3 200101 1 001 0 0 0 0 0 22001001 022000 0 0 2 3110000 07000000 27000002 01400101 33100000 J)0400000 12 27 13 "l 2 1 "l 5 but Watty's ' signs from its inception proved too much. Kery time he signaled a man to make a base hit he came near doing it, and under the punishment Thornton weakened and then by sheer awkwardness slammed the ball against the bleachers after making an unpicturesque effort to field an easy high bounder and settled the question of victory beyond doubt. Two doubles, one engineered by Dahlen, with the help of Connor and Everitt. the other made possible by Hart's rapid fielding, enlivened the opening innings of the game, but not until the seventh did a run count. Meantime the Cripples were making a masterly fight in defense and stopping runs in almost every round. Donovan singled in the fourth and O'Brien bunted to McCormick, who fired the ball down to Dahlen, who dTopped it. Ryan's Great Catch. McCarthy tried to bunt, but the best he could do was a feeble fly to Donahue. Then came the play of the game. Clark hit a terrific liner out between left and center. The ball went sailing out with Ryan in frantic pursuit, and as the pair were racing neck and neck out near the fence Ryan shot up his hands and pulled down the ball as it was passing over his head. The crowd went into ecstacies, which did not cease even when the game was lost, and Ryan's every move was greeted with wild cheering. It was not Labor day at the park, it was Ryan day. Again in the sixth the Pirates' hopes were destroyed by Ryan. Donovan again led the assault, this time with a line drive over Connor. O'Brien bunted to Thornton, and Donovan was nipped an inch from second. McCarthy pushed a bounder down towards Everitt, who fumbled, and both men perched in safety on the bases. In the pinch Clark again smashed a vicious liner out, this time safe, but Ryan played the hit fast, and by a perfect throw to the plate cut O'Brien down as he slid against Donahue's obstructing legs. During all these events Chicago threatened to score many times, but Hart never permitted the successors of the men on bases to hit, and the row of blanks remained unbroken. Then the Pirates assumed the lead, despite their own painstaking, timid manner of play ing ball. Gray, who brought defeat upon Chicago Sunday with his double, smashed another into the same place. Ely struck out. and Schriver poked a hit to right, but Gray, fearful of being caught, hugged third and staid there, although Schriver reached second. Hart went out, and the prospect for another lucky escape rose before the crowd, only to be dispelled in a moment. Two Buns Score. Donovan cracked a queer bounder just over third which McCormick stopped by a beautiful effort. As he held the ball Schriver was almost on top of him, but he played for all or nothing, and rather than let Gray's 'un count he fired the ball to first. The throw went wild, and two runs scored. Then O'Brien died by another of Ryan's clever catches. Chicago at once went to work to redeem the game. With two out, Donahue and Thornton singled successively, and Ryan again became the object of wild applause by driving a vicious liner safe tr center. Gretn poked a fly out to left, and the hope died. Once more the Pirates were blanked, ar.d in the eighth came Chicago's glorious chance. McCormick led the round with a hit, Dahlen bunted, and when Hart recovered the ball he hit Dahlen in the back, and both runners were saved. Everitt came up to bunt and struck out, but a passed ball advanced both men, and the crowd went wild wit.'.v the expectancy of victory. Large failed again, and sent a little fly to Padden. after which Connor shoved a fly to O'Brien and closed the round. Then came overwhelming defeat and disgrace. With one out, Thornton gave Schriver a base, and Hart fluked a lucky hit over Dahlen's head. Donovan bounded a high ball to Thornton, who, instead of standing still and taking the ball, did an acrobatic turn under it, let it fall, then after Donovan has crossed first he picked it up and fired it against the bleachers. He followed tip the performance by smashing Tom O'Brien in the mouth with the ball, and, having filled up the bases, served a straight ball to McCarthy, who plumped it to left. Padden's hit did the rest, and might have done moro had not Lange's magnificent throw slain McCarthy at the plate. Chicago's efforts in the ninth were feeble, and "Watty," with his signals and two victories, went home. The score: AFTERNOON GAME CHICAGO. AB R BH TB PO A E SB BB BE LB S?k":: GS2e5:2...4 E SB BB BE LB 10 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Ryan, if 4 0 1131O1 102 Green, rf 3O0 0OO0O1 0 1 McCork. 3b. 3 0 1101 1OO01 Dahn. fs.,2 O 0 0 2 4 1 0 1 1 1 Everitt. lb. .4 0 11 11 010000 Lance, cf... 4 01 23 1 0 0 0 0 2 Connor. 2b.. 4 0002400000 Donahue. C..3 1110O0O0O0 Thornton, p. 3 0110410102 Mertes.. ..10OO00O0O00 Totals . .31 1 6 7 27 15 4 1 4 1 9 not Blida over it. The rest .if the team roasted Jesse for his slow-nets in seizing: the chance. The Chicago team left last night at 9 o'clock TOr Cincinnati. Ail the min nrmnaniAH rhA .lul. to make a strorg fieht atralnst tr. lenders. Call l&han Will OWIl the Work r f niiliint.rtnnnnti r,i of first place tomorrow. The club will return to open against Tim Hurst's iiibcrni;.r.s Saturday. Tim Donahue has a new bat. The stick is the gift cf an admirer, a member of a West Side fire company who has iiii-HbH Tim in to- v, jpeaks of the Chicago catcher, highly praising him for conscientious work. The stick was turned ro".,tne,tonfu of a history Chicago fire engine. nara witn it. It is a common saying among ball plavers that PUcn ana k i it h - . v. i . . i. v. 1 1 . . . . Tom O'Brien really did it yesterday. lie caught U; ,..iL "'unions tnst curves squarely In the mouth and bit it. The ball bruised up the ex-Oriole s face, but he kept In the game. New ii Vfr twoo1 examined the ball carefully before he threw it back into play. PITTSBURG. AB It BH TB PO Donovan, rf.o O'Brien, cf . .4 McCarthy. If.5 Clark, lb 4 Padden. 2b.. 0 Gray. 3b 4 Ely. s 3 Schriver. C..3 Hart, p 4 Totals ..37 A E SB BB BE LB 13 3 1000021 1 0 040000 0 0 0 2210 00 0 1 2 0 1 1 l. 0 0 0 0 0 1 0112500001 1122100000 00 0 2400101 2112100100 1110610000 6 10 11 27 1 1 0 2 3 6 Reds and Cleveland Divide. Cincinnati. O.. Sept. 5. The first game required fourteen innings to be played before the victor was known. Hawley outpltched Cuppy in the second game, which was called at the end of the fifth in-ntng on account of darkness. Attendance. 11.588. Scores : FIRST GAME. Cincinnati. R B P A M' Bride, cf.l 4 5 Vaughn, lb.l o 17 o Smith. lf...l 4 2 1 McPhee. 2b. 1 2 4 7 Miller. rf..O O 5 1 Corc'an, es.O 2 .r 5 Irwin. ilb...l 3 2 5 Peitz. c 0 12 0 Hill, p 1 1 o 1 E Cleveland. R B P (i Hurkett. lf.u 4 2 O Critt-r. c. .. 1 3 3 1 'Wallace. Sb.O 1 5 0 McKean. ss.2 3 3 OiTebeau. L'b.l 1 3 llO Con'r. lb.O 3 IS 01 Blake, rf. ..2 2 0 OtMc.Vter. cf.2 2 8 OjYour.g, p...O 2 O Totals. .6 17 42 20 2 1 Totals. . .8 21 42 21 3 Cincinnati 0 0 0 1 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 06 Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 3 1 O 1 1 0 O 0 28 Two base hltf Corcoran. Ttbeau. O'Connor. Burkett 12. Blake Ul. IVitz. McAllister. Three base hit McPhee. Stolen bases Corcoran, Mc-Briile. McKean. Double plavs Miller-McPhee. Coreoraa-McPhee-Yauahn. Mcl'hee-Corcoran-Vaughn. First on balls Bv Hill. 5; by Young. 1. Hit by pitcher By Hill. 1. Struck out Bv Young. 1. Passed ball Crlner. Time 3:1S. Lmplres Emslie and McDonald. SECOND GAME. Cincinnati. R B P A E Cleveland. R B P A E M'Bride. cf.O 1 2 0 0 Burkett. lf.O (111 O Vaughn. lb.O 0 3 0 0 Criger. C...0 O 0 0 0 Smith. lf...O 1 5 0 0 1 Wallace. Sb.O o O O O McPhee. Sb.O 0 13 1 ' McKean, ss.O Olio Miller. rf...O O 1 l OiTebeau. 2b. O 12 2 0 Corc'an. es.O 1110 O'Con'r. lbO 0 4 O 0 Irwin. 3b... 1 1 O o o Blake. rf...O 1 O O O Peitz. c O O 2 o O Mo.Vter. cf.O 1 1 O O Hawley. p..O 1 0 0 0 Cuppy. p.-.O O 0 O O Totals... 1 5 15 4 "l Totals.. .0 3 15 4 0 Cincinnati O O 0 0 11 Cleveland 0 0 0 0 -0 Two base hits Corcoran. Tebeau. Three base declaring Kelley safe. An excited occupant of the bleachers jumped out on the diamond and made a pass at Gaffney. but he was auicklv hustled oft the field. The Phillies won out on a combination of mtsplays and a batting streak. After the game, and while entering their bus. the Baltimore players Indulged in a little mixuo. without, ht w-evtr. any of them being the worse for wear. Attendance. 6.5DS. Scores: MORNING GAME. Phlladel'a. R B P Cooley. cf..O 1 2 Dfiiwrs. lb.O 0 14 Deleh'ty. lf.O 1 3 Lajoie. 2b..l 2 3 Flick. rf...l o 1 Lauder. 3b. O 0 McFar d. c.O 1 Cross. SS....1 1 Orth. p 1 1 Totals. . 3 o 7 30 17 E Baltimore. R B VfalCir W. .TO . . U V 2:Keeler. rf..O ll Jenn'gs. ss.l II Kelley. cf..2 OiMcUa'n. lb.O 1 Holmes, lf.l 0 Demont. 2b. 1 Robins'n. c.O Kitson. p. ..1 1 4 1 2 2 2 2 12 1 4 3 1 1 3 0 O Totals .0 113O1O 1 Philadelphia O 0 O 2 0 O 2 O O 0-4 Baltimore O 0002 002 2- Two-base hits Delehanty. McFarland. Orth. Three-base hit Holmes. Sacritice hits Cooley. Douglass 12). Lauder. Stolen bases Kelley. De-moutreville. Left on bases Philadelphia. 8; Baltimore. 5. Struck out By Orth. 2: by Kitson. 1. Ijouble plays Cross-Ijoie-Uouglass 121. Jen-nings-McOann. First base on errors Baltimore. 2. First base on balls Off Orth. 5: off Kitson. 5. Balk Kitson. Time of game 2:35. Umpires Gaffney and Brown. AFTERNOON GAME. Phlladel'a. Fultz. cf...l Dmik'l's. lb.l Deleh ty. If. 2 I.alole. 2b... 1 Flick, rf 3 Lauder. 3b. .2 Murphy. c.O McFar'd. c.O Cross. 8S...0 Piatt, p 1 R B O E 1 Baltimore. R OiMcG'w. cf..2 O Keeler. rf...l OJen'gs. ss..2 Kelley. cf..2 0 McGa'n. lb.O 0 1 Holmes. lf..O Oi Demon t. 2b. 2 o: Clark, c O 0, Hughes, p. .2 U P 3 2 2 O 0 3 3 2 1 14 0 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 E 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 O 04 Totals. .11 13 27 17 21 Totals. .10 ll2rt 10 4 Two out when winning run was made. Philadelphia 0 1 O 1 2 l O 2 5-11 Baltimore 4 0 0 1 O 2 2 1 O-10 Two-base hits Douglass. Delehanty. Flick. Hughes.- McGann. Three-base hits Lajoie. Lau-d-r. Home run Flick. Sacrifice hite Murphy. McC.raw. Stolen bases Flick. Kelley. Left on bases Philadelphia, 5: Baltimore. 4. Struck out By Piatt. 3: by Hughes. 1. Double plays Jen-ninps-McGann. Flick-Laloie-Cross. First base on errors Philadelphia. 2: Baltimore. 1. First base on balls off Piatt. 5: off Hughes. 3. Hit bv pitcher Jennings. Wild pitch Huehes. Umpires Gaffney and Brown. Time 2:20. St. Louis, 8; Louisville, S. Louisville. Ky.. Sept. 5. Today's game was played on muddy grounds and the Browns proved to be the best mud horses. The game was called on account of darkness at the end of the sixth in- MICHAEL BEATS LINTON. RIDERS START FROM OPPOSITE SIDES OF TRACK IX AX HOUR RACE. " Rarebit " Catches Ills Rival at Fifteen Miles and Has Xo Trouble During the Rest of the Contest Pursuit System Pleases the Crowd First of a Series of Championship Events-Lincoln Cycling; Club's Annual Century Handicap Won by Dixon. Sew York. Sept. 5. Specia. -Jlmmy Michael today met and defeated Tom Linton in an hour race, starting from opposite sides of the track. The contest was for a purae of Si'.oOo. of which ?1.5oo went to the winner, together with a5 per cent of the gross gate receipts. Michael pulled out over $-.000. No accidents occurred during the race and Michael's victory was clean cut. For the first time in the middle distance game the riders started from opposite sides of the track, pursuit fashion, which proved a success with the spectators. There was no opportunity for the men to loaf. When the race started there was not a breath of air stirring, making it an ideal day for records. Michael rode his wheel geared to 112 Linton using 104. Notwithstanding the difference in gears, Michael was the first to get away, but could not hold his gain, Linton riding the first mile fully three seconds faster than the midget, his time being 1:43. Michael's 1:48. Linton had bet $1,000 on himself and was perfectly confident of victory. His riding confirmed the fact. Linton commenced to get ahead of old Father Time in the second mile; Michael did not touch the old man until his fourth mile. Then the race commenced to get interesting. For twelve miles this tug of war lasted with no advantage. Then the terrible strain commenced to tell on Linton and he broke . down completely. Michael caught him at fifteen miles, going by at sixteen and winning by 2 miles 1,50 yards. The people went crazy over the Klser and Eddie Walsh tied for third. Time. 2:03 2-5. i- ive-mile handicap, professional, purse $500. of which $250 to first. J120 to second. $60 to third. 125 to fourth Gardiner f scratch 1 first. Watson Coleman 120 vards! second. Flovd McFarland (scratchl third. Earl Ki.-er I40yarusl fourth. Tom Cooper Iscratchl fifth. Time. 12:30. Lower a. Tandem Record. Detroit. Mich., Sept. 5. One record was broken at today's races of the Michigan division cf the L- A. W. Porter and Joseph, both of Detroit, in the 2-mile amateur tandem handicap, lowered the world's record from 4K5 to 4:01 3-5. era " a 2 ' I 8(S fill fe" i' Smmm m . am a a aba u SAS&aasABai MAYOR HARRISON TALKS FOR TERRITORIAL EXPANSION AT THE LABOR PICNIC hits McBride. Irwin. Double plays Burkett-Criger. Corcoran-McPhee-Vaughn. First on balls Off Hawlev. 1; off Cuppy. 1. Struck out By Hawley 1. Time 1:00. Umpires McDonald and Emslie. Game called end of fifth on account of darkness. Giants "Win and Lose. Brooklyn. N. Y.. Sept. 5. New York defeated Brooklyn this morning by timely hitting in the third and eighth innings. The home team scored its runs on errors by Joyce. A left-hand catch by Gleason in the seventh inning was a notable feature. The afternoon game at Washington l'ark. Brooklyn, was practically a walkover for Brooklyn. New York was hit hard enough to win two ordinary games, while Kennedy, witjh the exception of the seventh innig. was Invincible. Attendance. 4.OO0. Scores: FORENOON GAME. New York. R B P Van H n, cf.l 1 O Seymour. lf.O 1 2 Joyce. lb...l O 12 Davis. ss...l 1 3 Doyle, rf O It 0 Gleason. Sb.O 3 3 Hart'n. 3b. .0 o 2 Grady, c 1 1 4 Rusie. p O 1 1 A E Brooklyn. R B P A E 0 o; Griffin. cf..O 13 0 0 0 0 Jones. rf...l O 2 O 0 1 2 Smith. If. . . 1 1 O 1 3 1 Hallm'n. 2b.O o-2 4 O O 0 Magoon, ss.O 1 3 K O 7 0 La Ch'e. lb.O O 14 0 0 4 liShindle. 3b..O 1 O 0 O 0 0 Grim, c O O 2 1 0 0 ljDunn. p 1 O O 2 0 Batted for Donahue. Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 O 1 Base hits O 10 1 O O 3 1 O 6 Pittsbuig O 0000020 46 Base hits 1 O 0 1 0 2 2 1 310 Place and date Chicago. 111.. Sept. 5. p. m. Attendance S.lMiO. Two-base hits Lange. Gray. Sacrifice hits McCormick. Dahlen. Clark. Dnubl plavs Dahn-Connor-Everitt; Hart-Padden-Ciark. Struck out Dahlen. Everitt. Ely (21. Pased ball Schriver. Hit bv pitched ball O'Brien. Umpires Swartwood and Warner. Time of cams 1 :5S. Xotes of the Game. " Coattail " Is the bleacherites' christening for Katoil. the big German recruit on Burns' staff. All three cf the Pirates' errors In the first game were plied Into one round, yet Chicago secured but one run off the combination. Mertes batted for Donahue In the ninth. He cracked a terrific ftv out to right center, which. O'Brien after a hard sprint, managed to overhaul. Lange's double in the second game was a stretched hit. He singled clean to left sind without stopping sprinted desperately on. McCarthy lobbed the bali back and Lange beat It easily. Schriver lost a hit by his slownes in the first game. He caromed a terrific drive off Grifiith. The ball shot up In the air twenty feet, but McCormick came over, caught the ball, and threw his man out at first. " I have a good memory, and I remember when we had a hotter week than the last week." mused the oldest Inhabitant, after the first game. " but I can't for the life of me remember when Ryan ever slid before." Watkins' men are playinsr funny ball. They hit with two and three balls and no strikes. In all sorts of situations, attempt steals when the stage of the games does not seem to Justify the risk, and make all sorts of plays that are out cf the regular. Three of the Chicago players did not arrive on the grounds in time for the practice before the rame this morning. Guess who they were." said a regular before the first game. Everybody within a radius of four seats chorused. " Ryan. Lange. and Dahlen." Clark got the benefit of a decision in the first e-ame He hit a slow roller in front of the plate, and as he started for first the ball bounded up and hit him. Swartwood called the ball foul and refused to call Clark out. although the ball seemed to have struck him cn fair ground. McCarthy made a beautiful catch in the first rame which robbed Lange of a triple. Lange c?amhed against the ball, and for the first time fn months hit to left field. By a hard sprint McCarthy gabbed down the ball just as he flattened himself in a collision with the left field fence. Tannehiil started for home late in the third "nabe'Vmalk was lath. line. and. he could Totals. ..4 8 27 15 51 Totals. ..2 4 27 13 1 New York 0 0 1 1 O 0 0 2 0-4 Brooklyn O 0 0 0 2 O W 0 02 First base by errors New York. 1 : Brooklyn. 3. Left on bases New Y'ork. 5: Brooklyn, 6. Two-base hits Van Haltien. Grady. Davis. Stolen bases Joyce. Dinn. Double plays Grim-La Chance. Magoon-Hallman-La Chance. Gleason-Joyce. First base on balls Off Rusie. 3: off Dunn. 1. Struck out By Rusie. 3. Hit by pitched ball Grady. Passed ball Grim. Umpires Lynch and Andrews. AFTERNOON GAME. Brooklyn. R B P Griffin. cf..l 1 3 Jones. rf...2 2 Smith, if . .4 3 Hall'an. 2b.2 1 Ma goon, ss.3 I.a Ch'e. lb.O Phind'.e. 3b. 2 Ryan, c 0 Ken'dy. P..0 O 3 2 1 2 2 8 1 H 3 1 O 1 2 0 El New York. R ojVn H n. cf.l OiSevmour. lf.l Oi Joyce. lb...l O.GetMg. ss..O 0! Doyle, rf.c.O 0! Gleason. 2b. O Oj Hart' iv. 3h.O 0 .C,radv. c.rf.O OlMeekln. P..0 Totals. .14 15 27 12 01 Totals. . .3 O ' 24 17 Brooklyn 2 0 2 1 1 1 4 3 14 New Y'ork O 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 O 3 First base by errors Brooklyn. 3. Irfft on bases Brooklyn. 6; New York. 7. Base on balls Off Kennedy. 4: off Meekln. 4. Home run Joyce. Three-base bits Jones. Smith. Two-base hits Maicoon. Shlndle T21. Sacrifice hits La Chance. Shindle. Passed balls Rvan. 1: Grady. 1: Doyle. 1. Stolen base- Smith. La Chance. Umpires Lynch and Andrews. Time 2 hours. nirg. The games scheduled for Cleveland Sept. . 7. and 8 have been transferred to this city. Attendance, 250. Score: St. Louis. Iv.wd. rf.. Sienzel. cf. .2 Harley. If.. 2 Cross, 3b... 1 Quinn. 2b.. 0 Tucker. lb..O Sugden. c.l Smith. ss..O Carsey. p..l R H 1 1 E Louisville. R t Clarke. lf..O 0 Hoy. cf 1 0 . 1 exter, rf . . 1 0 Wagner, 3b.O 0 Pecker, lb.l 0 Ritchey. 2b.l O CUng'n. ss.l 0 Kittrldge. c.O OjFrazer. p..O Totals. . .8 11 18 8 OI Totals. ..5 10 18 8 1 St. Louis 3 2 2 0 O 18 Louisville 0 0 2 0 3 O 5 Stolen bases Hoy. Dexter. Stenzel. Cross. Two base hits Clingman. Clarke. Three base hit Kittridee. Sacrifice hit Smith. First base on balls "iff Frazer, 3; oft Carsey. 3. Struck out Hv Frazer. 5: by Carsey. 1. Hit by pitched ball Harley. Left on bases St. Louis. 7: Louisville. 8. Time 1:40. Umpire O'Day. Yon der Ahe Must ray Baldwin. Pittsburg. Pa.. Sept. 5. Special. 1 The case of Mark Baldwin against Chris Von der Ahe was ended in the United States Circuit Court here today. Judge Buffington granted a motion to dismiss the appeal to the United States Supreme Court. Von der Ahe was kidnaped from Ft. Louis last spring and brought to Pittsburg. After being placed In jail a writ of habeas corpus was asked for. Buffington decided that the imprisonment of Von der Ahe was legal, and the baseball magnate had to give a bond pending the appeal to the United States Supreme Court, which he threatened to make. Today Baldwin's counsel asked that the appeal be dismissed for failure to take out a citation and file a record with the Supreme Court within the time required by law. Von der Ahe must pay Baldwin the amount of his Judgment. $2,500. Western League. w. Indianapolis 75 Milwaukee ..78 Kansas City. 74 Columbusi...C7 L. Tct. W. 47 .614 'St. Paul 70 51 .OiHi Detroit 47 40 .Ciol j Minneapolis .44 51 .567 ISt. Joseph. ..41 L. 51 77 85 $0 Pet. .555 .370 .341 .338 Ronton Wins floth Games. Boston. Mass.. Sept. 5. Boston took both games today from the Senators, although the visitors had a fighting chance in the morning. Boston won through Collins' home run. The second game was a pitchers' contest, in which Nichols, as usual, showed up finely. Scores: MORNING GAME. Boston. R B P A E Washlng n. R B P A E Hamilton. cM 1 0 0 0 Mercer. cf..0 1 3 O O Long, ss 0 0 2 5 1 Reitz. 2b.. ..1 12 2 0 Lowe. 2b . ..0 14 3 1 MeGuire. c.O 14 0 0 Collins. 3b.. 1 13 10 Anderson. lfO 12 10 Yeager. c.O 0 1 0 O J. Smith. 3b 114 0 Perren. c.l 14 3 1 j Farrell. lb..O 0 8 O 0 Duffy. If 0 110 0 Wriglev. ss.O O 3 2 0 Stnhi. rf 0 1 1 O o Donovan. rfO 0 1 1 O Hlckm'n. lbO Oil 0 rt Killen. P....0 10 2 0 Willis. P....0 10 3 0 Totals... 2 7 27 15 3 Totals.. .1 0 2412 O Boston 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 Washington 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 Stolen base Reltz. Home run Collins. Ikuble plays Long-Lowe-Hickman (21: Smlth-Reltz-Farrell: Anderson-Reltz; Donovan-Farrell. First on balls By Willis. 1: bv Killen. 2. Balk Killen. Struck out Bv Willis. 8; bv Killen. 1. Wild pitch Killen. Left on bases Boston. 6: Washington. 5. Time 1:47. Umpires Hunt and Connelly. AFTERNOON GAME. Boston. R B P A F Washing'n. R B P A E Hamllfn. cfO 1 0 0 O Mercer. cf. O 2 0 0 1 Long, ss 1 1 0 3 Gettman. rf.O 0 O 0 Lowe. 2b.... 1 12 2 1 Donovan. rf.O 0 10 0 Collins. 3b.. 1 1 0 3 0 Reltz. 2b. .. .1 0 2 4 O Bergen, c.2 0 7 0 OiMcGulre. c.O 0 5 2 O Duffy. If... .0 0 6 1 0 Smith. 3b... 1 110 2 Stahl. rf....l 2 1 O Oj Farrell. lb. .0 10 11 Hickm'n. lbO 2 11 0 1 Anderson. lfO 12 0 0 Nichols. P..0 0 O 4 0 Wrlgley. ss.O 0 7 11 W eyhing. p.O 1 0 3 0 Totals... 6 8 27 13 21 Totals... 2 6 24 11 5 Boston 0 1 0 1 8 1 0 0 Washington 0 0 0 2 0 O 0 0 02 Two-base hits Stahl. Lowe. Three-base hit Stahl. Heme run Collins. Bases on balls By "Weyhing. 2: by Nichols. 1. Struck out By Weyhing. 3: bv Nichols. 8. Double rlavs Duffy-Lowe: Reltz-Smlth. Time 1:57. Umpires Hunt and Connolly. Attendance 3.5O0. Split Even with the Quakers. Philadelphia. Pa.. Sept. 5. Baltimore matched a victory from the Phliadelnhia team in the morning by bunching five hits in the ninth and tenth innings. The afternoon game was one of the most exciting played here this season. In the seventh innlnz Kelley stole second, and Monte Cross St. Paul. Minn.. Sept. 5. The Twin City teams split even this afternoon. The Faints took the first by hammering Phillippe and Wright hard. The Millers took the second game because of the poor fielding of the Saints. Scores: FIRST GAME. St. iPaul 0 5 0 0 1 2 9 0 17 16 1 Minneapolis O 010402O0 7 12 2 Latteries Denzer and Spies; Fihllllnpe. Wright, and Dixon. SECOND GAME. St. Paul 1 0 O 0 0 1 0 1 03 7 4 Minneapolis O 1 0 0 0 3 O 1 3-8 7 2 Batteries Fricken and Spies: Parker and Dixon. Indianapolis. Ind.. Sent. 5. Shoch's muff of a pop Ji v in the ninth, with two out and a man on third, gave the champions the morning game today. Attendance. 1.700. Score: Indianapolis 0 3 0 0 0 rt 0 0 14 7 1 Milwaukee 1 0 O 0 0 2 0 O 03 7 5 Batteries Foreman and Kahoe: Rettger and Spfar. Indianapolis shut the Brewers out in the afternoon. Phillips' magnificent slab work, backed by almost perfect fielding, did the work. Attendance. 4.0OK. Score: Indianapolis.. ..1 0 0 0 3 0 1 5 10 16 1 Milwaukee 0 0O000OOO 0 52 Batteries Phillips and Kahoe: Reldy and Spear. Detroit. Mich.. Sept. 5. Detroit and Columbus fought three battles on the diamond today. Brown was easy for the locals In the morning, and they won without trouble. Columbus had the Zuck In the afternoon, taking both, the first because the locals could nt hit consecutively, and the second because of the home's team stupid fielding in the fourth Inning. Score: MORNING GAME. Detroit 1 0 0 2 1 3 0 8 010 15 0 Columbus O00O10000 1 76 Batteries Beam and Buelow: Brown and Buckley. FIRST AFTERNOON GAME. Detroit! 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 02 6 8 Columbus O 0 1 O 0 0 2 0 03 8 0 Batteries Thomas and Buelow: Wolters and Buckley. SECOND GAME. Detroit 0 0 O 1 0 0 0 0 O 1 7 8 Columbus 1 0 0 3 0 0 O 1 16 13 1 Batteries Briggs and Buelow; Jones and Sul- S? Joseph, Mo.. Sept. 5. Kansas-City St. Joseph game postponed; rain. Eastern League. Springfield. 6: Wllkesbarr. Syracuse. 4: Toronto. 1. Toronto. 8: Syracuse, 0. Montreal. 8: Ottawa. O. Montreal. 2: Ottawa. 1. Buffalo. 2; Providence. 1. Providence. 5: Buffalo. 2. , Interstate League Toledo. 12: Mansfield. 5. Y'oungstown. 3: Dayton. 1. Springfield. 5; New Castle. 2. Grand Rapids. 10: Fort Wayne. 8 . Fort Wayne. 2; Grand Rapids, A. Illinois C. C, 4t Michigan City, 1. The Illinois Cycling club won an exciting game from Michigan City at the latter place yesterday afternoon. Illinois played a fast fielding game, making three fine double plays. Score: 111. C. C Bloom' n. 2 bo Hendrl'r. cf.l Donovan, c.l Stillman. 3bl Clurk. If 0 Ouan. ss Dkkfv. lb..O McGill. t...) McKen'a. rfl R B 1 0 o T o i i i o E'Mich. City. R O Harlow. c.O O Fisher. lf...O 0 trwin. lb 0 0 Fyan. cf 0 Gibson, rf ...0 1 Carder, ss. .0 O Bourke. 2b.. O 0 Calkins. Sb.-O 0Buckley. p. .1 Totals... 4 7 27 5 ll Totals... 1 9 24 12 Illinois C. C 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 O 04 Michigan City O O 0 0 0 O O 0 11 Two-ltase hits Buckley. Irwin. Double play Hendricks-Stillman: Clark-Ilckey: Ouan-Bloom-lnKston-LUckev. Struck out Bv MoGill. 8; bv Buckley. 4. Bases on balls Off McGill. 5; off Buckley. 5. Hit by pitched ball Quan. Clark. Featherstones Defeated at Jollet. The Featherstones were beaten twice yesterday by the Jcliet Standards at Joliet. The Standards hit Hewitt. RubsT. and Murphy hard and played all around the Chicago team, which went to pieces under the slugging, and made many errors. The scores: MORNING GAME. Standards 5 1 5 0 2 0 215 14 2 Featherstones 2 O O 1 0 1 20 8 7 Batteries Standards: Keeley and Roland; Featherstones: Hewitt, and Holly, and Andrews. AFTERNOON GAME. Ptandards 0 4 0 O 0 2 1 O 512 13 4 Featherstones . .O 2 0 0 ' O 0 1 3 8 5 Batteries Standards: Ieitman and Roland; Featherstones: Murphy. Bubser, and Dagger. MamlelH Given the Game. The Mandcl Brothers' team says it was awarded the game with the Spalding on Sunday by the umpire. The teams were tied In the eighth in ning, when the Mandels claim the Spaldmgs be-Kan delavine the tranie in order that it minht be called on account of darkness, and the umpire de clared it forfeited. affair and hundreds rushed over and back on the track, which greatly endangered the two men riding. The distance covered was 3o miles 5NJ 2-3 yards. This was the first of a series of races which is to decide the middle distance champion ship of the present season. For next Saturday, Sept. 10, Michael has been matched against " Major " Taylor for a twenty-mile unlimited paced race for a purse of S.DuO. The men are to start from opposite sides of the track. Summaries: Leader. Time. Former rec. 1. .Linton .... 1:45 Taylor... 2. .Linton 3:21 Tavlore . 3.. Linton 6:(n3-5 Taylore . 4.. Linton 0:40 3-5 Taylore.. 5.. Linton 8:22 4-5 Tavlore .. 6. .Linton 10:00 1-5 Linton... 7. .Linton 11:48 Linton ... 8.. Linton 13:30 1-5 Lintont... 9. .Linton 15:14 3-5 Linton ... lo. .Linton 17:ol 1-5 Linton ... 11. .Linton 18:40 Linton... 12.. Linton 20:32 1-5 Linton ... 13.. Michael ....22:18 Linton ... 14.. Michael 24:?4-5 F.Ikes 15. .Michael 25:47 2-5 Elkes .... 10. .Michael ....27:32 Elkes 17.. Michael 20:23 1-5 Elkes 18. . Michael Hl:ll-5 Elkes II).. Michael ....33:13 2-5 Elkes St.. Michael 34:5.2-5 Kikes 21.. Michael ....36:47 1-5 Elkes 22. .Michael . ....'ix:35 4-5 Kikes 23. . Michael ....4o:23 1-5 Elkes 24.. Michael ....42:12 2-5 Kikes 25. .Michael 44:u22-5 Elkes .... 26... Michael ....45:54 2-5 Elkes 27.. Michael ....47:4 3-5 Elkes 28.. Michael ....40:42 1-5 Elkes 29.. "Michael ....51:40 1-5 Elkes 3.. Michael ....53:35 4-5 Elkes 31.. Michael ....55:30 4-5 Elkes 32..Miiiael 57:29 1-5 F.Tkes 33.. Michael ....59:24 2-5 Elkes ... Time. ... 1:41 2-fi .... 3:23 .... :t3 4-5 ... 6:46 ... 8:20 1-5 ...10:li 2-5 ...11:50 ...13: 30 4-5 ...15:22 ...17:4 ...18:4!) 1-5 ...2(:3! 3-5 .. .22:2T 1-5 ...24:ni 4-5 ...25:38 4-5 ....27:17 3-5 , ...28:5S 2-5 ....30:39 2-5 . ...32:2 ...34 :-2 ...35:45 2-5 , ...37:28 2-5 ...39:14 3-5 ,...4l:.--i 4-5 ....42:42 44:24 ....46:21 3-5 . ...48:9 4-5 ....49:55 1-5 ....51:41 3-5 ... 53:25 4-5 ....55:12 2-5 ....56:58 3-5 Blake aud Snow Win. Two matches in doubles yesterday ended the Aztec tennis tournament. Blake and Snow defeating Condee and Ashcraft. and winning the right to play for the finals In doubles with 1-erkert and Marshall. This contest was marked by the brilliant work of Snow In the back court a'.id tV-e net game of Blake and Marshall. The summaries: JilaH- and Snow defeated Condee and Ashcrart. 4. 1-4!. 64. 61. Blake and Snow defeated Berkert and Marshall. 40. 04 7 -5. G -2. Special artist for children's photos; 15 cabi nets. 3 styles. $3. Stevens. M'-Vicker's Theater. fio one will use a fountain pen after trying a ivoh-l-rsoor copying pencil. BUSINESS NOTICES. Prescription Xo. 2.851; put up by F.imer & Amend and sold by Gale & Block!, 44 Monroe-st. and 34 Washingtcn-st.. will relieve those af flicted with rheumatism. Try a Dottle. If you want an appetite, try half wine glass Dr Siearert's Angostura Bi't'-rs before meals. OFFICIAL WEATHER FORECAST. OFFICE OF CHIEF OF WEATHER BUREAU. W ashington. D. C. Sept. a. f orecast lor iues- day: . . Illinois Thunder-storms, cooier i uesaay niKin or Wednesday morning, variable winds. Lower and Lpper Micnigan r-nowers. jiKm variable winds increasing. Wisconsin Showers, cooler, iresn nortnwesxer- ly winds increasing. Minnesota Showers in the early morning, followed bv fair, much cooler, northwesterly winds. Iowa l nunaer snowers. ciearum in me anci-noon. much cooler, northwesterly winds. Nebraska t hit. cooler, nortneriy winas. t5 H 2 Place of obser vation. Time taken: Sept. 5, 8 p. m. 2 c o 3 3 re T3 Abilene Albany Alpena ...... Atlanta Atnarillo .... Battleford .... Bismarck . .. Bultalo Boston Cairo Calgary Charlotte .... Cheyenne .... Chicago Cincinnati ... Cleveland Davenport ienver Des Moines . . Detroit Dodge City . . , Duhuoue Duluth El faso Edmonton ... Galveston . . . Grand Haven Green Bay . . . Havre Helena Huron Indianapolis . Jacksonville . Kansas City . Lander Little Rock .. Marouette .... Memphis .... .Medicine iiat Minnedosa ... Montgomery . Montreal .... Nashville .... N..-W Orleans ..20.84 ..29.84 . .211. SO . .3X.14 ..20.7S . .So.tiH ..3O.08 . .2!t.9 ..2!l . .2H.94 . .30.14 . .SiU S ..3.1S . ..20.SHI ..2!t.i4 . . . 21'. ..2it ts ...29.74 . ,29.!t . .2!t.7' ..29.SS . .29.86 . ..l-t.TS . .3f.l 8 ..2V 98 . .29.88 . . 2-.l. Mi . .:ii.2t . .30.32 . .3(1.12 . ..29.NS ...30.14 ...29.08 ...311.28 . .29.94 ..29.02 ...29.98 . .3i.14 . .29.88 . . .30.1)8 . ..29..M ...29.9H ,3H.Ii New Y'ork City. .29.88 Norfolk :m.t4 North Platte ...29s4 Oklahoma 29.76 Omaha 2). 16 Oswego 29.84 Palestine -:.!M Parkersburg ....29.9M Philadelphia 29.HO Pittsburg 29.92 Pueblo 29.78 Qu'Appelle .'!. Itajnd city iM.t St. Iuis 29.90 St. Paul 29.86 Salt Lake City.. 311.04 Ste. Marie 29.82 -prinstleld. III. .29. Mi Springfield. Mo..2S.s4 Yicksburg 3O.02 Washington ....29.48 w ntte River ....29.86 uliston 30.1a Winnipeg 29.7S 9 78 OS 7'1 8t 50 54 72 74 72 5S 74 46 72 Ml 76 72 7 OS 78 9tt 74 04 84 58 M 70 7t 56 54 4S 78 80 SO 5 86 62 S4 58 4-s 86 68 86 8 82 82 04 88 70 72 84 76 84 82 88 46 4s 78 72 72 62 7S 78 86 76 50 5o 54 92 86 78 82 92 52 54 78 82 M oo 88 76 74 88 78 88 82 84 82 !; 82 74 !l 62 SS 76 so 56 56 76 86 it 82 M 92 90 at 56 ! 7H 92 :t 86 If .VS 92 84 76 92 88 90 84 if 5rt 5S 86 78 74 74 86 82 90 !t 70 54 06 "3 1 2 57 pi g. B s ! II fa I ? 2. " - a SE. . Clear S. .... Clear S.E Fair N. .06 Clo'dy S. .... Clear N.W Clear N.W. .12 Clo'dy N. .70 Clear E. .... Clear S.E. .52 Fair N Fair N Clo'dy N. Clear S.E. Tr. Clo'dy S.W. .22 Clo'dy N.W Clear E Clo'dy N.E Fair S.E. .10 Clo'dy W Clear N.W. Clear S. Clo'dy W. Tr. Clo'dy SvE Clo'dy N.W. Fair S.E Fair S.W Fair S. Fair W Clo'dy W. .-4 Clear N. .lrt Rain S.W. .01 Clo'dy S. .ul Fair S.E. .20 Clo'dy N.E. Clo'dy S. .... Citar E. .... Clear S. Clear W Clear N.W. .01 Fair S.W. Clear N. Tr. Clo'dy S.W Clear S.E Clear S.W Clear N.W Clear N Clear S Clear N.E. .62 Fair W. .06 Clo'dy S.E Clear N. Tr. Clo'dy S.W Clear S.W Fair W Clear N.W. .01 Clo'dy N.W. Ai Fair S. Tr. Clo'dy N.W Clo'dy N.W Clear N.W Clear S.W Clo'dy S.E. .24 Clo'dy W Clear S. Tr. Clear W. .... Clear N.W. Clo'dy S.W Clo'dy I'nlona Defeated at Morris. The Chicago Unions were beaten at Morris. 111., yesterday by the Morris Reds. Score. T to t Batteries Millet and Fox for Reds, and Buckner. Jones, and Jackson for the Unions. Buckner was kicked vigorously asalnat ths umpire' decision knocked out of the box ln th fecond lanlc. DIXON WINS CENTURY HANDICAP Lincoln Cycling Club Kiders Contest in Their Annual Event Over muddy Boads but Make Good Time. A. J. Dixon won the annual century handicap race of the Lincoln Cycling club yesterday, riding from the twenty-minute mark and covering the course in the remarkable time of 6:38:10. The contestants in the long distance event got away early yesterday morning, but had not expected to find such road's as they encountered before their iournev was half accomplished. The Warrenton road was six inches deep in black mild, which forced the riders to dismount, walk, and carry their wheels, but on the smooth graveled stretches and on the cycle path they made up by hard sprinting, and were able to finish in time which, under the circumstances, is remarkable. It was a hard fight between Dixon, Graves, and Rabb for first honors, the three men finishing almost together. Rabb had the other two men beaten at Waukegan. but when the two struck the cycle path by pacing about they caught the leader and passed mm. Richie, winner of last year's race, was forced tn v i l-c nn n-hen within n. mtle of home, lie was exhausted from the hard work of pumping tnrough the mud. The finishes; IldcD. Time. A. J. Dixon :'-" W. B. Graves : W. Rabb -0 6:38:14 W. McDougald l:2i 7:.cW V. A. Schmidgall Scratch 6:49:46 George Hartung Scratch i:2.:24 J. A. Scarlett 1-'1 9:t.7:17 W. G. Howe :40 8:52:35 Howe is holder of the Illinois mileage record and ranks near the top in the national mileage tables. RECORDS GO AT SPRINGFIELD. Major Taylor Bides a Half in :58 4-5 and Gardiner wins the Five-Mile Handicap. , Springfield. Mass.. Sept. 5. ISpecIal.l Two records were lowered at the great annual meet of the Bpringfleld Bicycle club today. Major Taylor won the half-mile championship in :5S 4-5. world's single-paced competition record, and Tom Cooper took the mile race for points, run unaer a new and novel plan, with points at each eighth mile, In 2.-08 2-5. unpaced race record, lowering the mark of Walter Sanger of 2:05. The race of the day was the five-mile handicap, in which the handicapper had given but 240 yards in the extreme limit. The field closed at the five-eighths, and &f ter that time the place of the field was most Interesting. Jobs were expected, but did not oc cur, and the sprint was clean, with fifteen men In the play for the places. Gardiner played to the frcnt and came tnr bnlf a wheel from Karland. eCiser. and Cooper following In order. Hau-mue national championship Major Taylor first. Floyd McFarland seer-no. Arthur Gardiner third. Freeman fourtn. Owen .tumble firth. Tlm. ta a-r aincie-naced reoord. Mile 'open, professional, for points Tom Cootr first. 6 points; Tom Butler Moond. a points; Earl WEATHER IN CHICAGO. The temperature as observed vesterdav bv L. jnanasse, optician, lrmune iiuuaing, was as 101 tows: 1 nermonieter. e a. m.. u uegrees aoove zero: 9 a. m.. i2; 10 a. m.. 73: 11 a. m.. .3: 12 m. 74; 1 p. m . it: 3 p. m.. t: p. m.. ,0. Barometer a m.. 29.4": 6 n. m.. 29.42. OFFICIAL DEATH KKCORD. THE FOLLOWING BURIAL PERMITS WERE Issued bv the Health department yesterday: Albrecht. Ernestine. 00: 502 Armltage-a v.. Sept. 8. P.rinkmever. Antonia. 24: .12 Hirh-st.. ieit. 4. Bergenson. Christina. 59: 210 N. Curtis-st.. Sept. 2. Briggs. Charles vv.. 30: oil w. win-place. tept. a. Cornwell. Hannah. 74; 4416 St. Lawrence-av.. Soot. 4 Gosw lnd. Pout. 9: 10937 State-st.. Sept. 3. Gluth. August. 40: 59t Racine-av.. Sept. 3. Hattles. Susan C. 2: .29 larayette-av.. trept. 8, Johnston. Emil. 20: 7725 Washlngton-av.. Sept. 8. John. Mary. 79: 315 Hudpon-av.. Sept. 4. Koop. Catherine. 4: 212 Fremont-st.. Sept. 4. Kane. Lucy. 52: 1910 Archer-av.. Snt. 3. Kaden. Elsie. 20: 743 N. Wood-st.. Sept. 4. Lauson. Thomas. 34: 28 Ellen-st.. Sept. 1. Lindawer. Vaclav. 42: 46 P.urllneton-et.. Sept. 4. Sarah. Al: 4.. 1 l owen-av.. J-ent. 4. Neilson. John P.. 31: 720 N. Cmpbell-av.. Sept. 8, Newman. F.melia. 4: 330 D;vision-st.. Sept. 4. Olsen. Sophie. 24: 817 N. Campbell-av.. Sept. 3. Roth. Edith. r: 10 j-Tldrhlire-court. Sept. 3. Rossle. Katherlna. 1120 Sc.hooi-et.. Sept. 4. Roll. Marv A.. 37: 5748 Monroe-av.. Sept. 2. Raffertv. Nellie. 31: 74H S. Halsted-st.. Sept. 4. Shand. Mary A.. 4: 22f'l Fillmore-st.. Sept. . Smith Dora. 25 : 3714 Shields-av.. Sent. 5. Summer. Lawrence v.. f7: 3347 Lcrwe-av.. sept. o. Snvrier Annie M.. 2U: SIX 3th-S"t.. Sept. 3. Tidemann. Emma. 46: 1318 N. Franclsco-av., Sept. 4. Tottlneham. Margaret. 43: 2S3 N. Franklln-st Sert. :t. Vnnconow. Pertha. 32: 1256 19th-st.. Sept. 3. Van Hock. William R-. 60: Baptist Hospital. Sept. 4. Watson. Sins. 35: aatl La Sall-st . Sept. 2. School opening wakes up tht clothing business from summer's lethargy. Boys are great clothes-an-nihilators. We keep trying to get indestructible garments for 'em; the nearest we ever come to it is in Rogers, Peet & Co. School Suits. They are stayers; and they look well a long time. Knee Pants School Suits from $3.75 upwards; the Rogers, Peet & Co. qualities start at ? 7.00. F. 1YI. ATWOOD, N. W. Cor. Madison and Clark-sts. HEATH?. Til'NN'E Sept. 5. at the residence of his sister. Mrs. William Ryan. 3i6 West Monroe-st., Officer William I-. Dunne cf DeaMalnes Street Station Funeral Wednesday, at lo:30. to St. Patrick's Church, where solemn hlirh mass will be cele brated, tnence oy carnages to calvary. DOWDELL Sent. 5. 1898. Katherlne Dowdell, at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Frar.k Snyder, 113 Flournov-st.. z? 74 years. Funeral Wednes day, from St. Jarlath's Church, at 10 a, m.. by cars to Mount Olivet. EXDKRS-At Mount Clemens. Mich.. Sunday. Sept. 4. George W. Enders. Remains taken to St. Louis for interment. Tr-nn t narvi!! Muss.. Pert. B. Ben Hutchinson Judah. son of Noble B. Judah and Kate Hutchinson JuoAh. Notice or tunerai jaier. m-cennes lnd.) papers please copy. JACKSON Sept. 4. James F-. hueband of M. A. B. Jackson, axed 79 rears 7 months. Burial at Glenwood. Ia. McOEENEY Sept. 5. Mary McGeeney beloved mother of Edward J.. Patrick. James, and Ow D. McGeney; also Mrs. George b.. Brown. Mrs. Patrick Moore, and Mrs Duke Flanery. Funeral from her daughter's residence. 2134 Grenshaw-st.. Thursday. Sept. 8. at 9 a. tn. by carriages to St. Patrick s Church, where reaulem hiKh mass wlU be celebrated. thetH-e to Calvsry Cemetery. (OMIMOIS VAl'DEVILLE. Falke Semon. Joe lTynn. . . 3 Olifans 3. Thomtwam-Moreland-RobertS La Belle Maie. Han'.ey.w inters Ac tianiey. "arnos Brothers. Hson hamily. 'ick : Alice McAvoy Flood Brothers. Harrv Cashman. 3 Howard Trio 3. Aherti & Patrick. Mamie Harnish. Blanche Le Clttir. Walters J- Witt. Pit H liS I H SO 3U ( EMS, I. l l " ir. mi. i.e.. 35-Hungarian Boys Band-35 Arthur Dunn and Lew Hawkins. Jane Wbitbeck. York Adams. Sh- nert A.- Governals Semon Children. McBride A: Dailon. Ada Morgan. Harrv Steele. Keho A: ltainer. Charles Orville. Carrie Winner. The Babv Bicyclist. l'ltlt sii ; ttuis. ELABORATE REVIVAL TDII D V OH THE ORE AT PLAY I I 1 I L.U I HFAHV K. D1XEV CAdonis"" Tit K MIO-tilt A 111 Stanley as Jackson Pete Baker Fred erick Myers and a Host.of Others. PKINS HAWTHORNE RACES Sept. 5 to Sept. 17. Five or more races each day. betinning at 2 p. xn. ADMISSION, 75C. LADIKS. 5UC. Illinois Central Trains !ave Kandolph-st. 9:3 a. m.. 12::'tt. l:ni. 1 :2. and 1 :.V . m.. stopping-at Van Buren, Park Row. Wabash, Halsted. and Ashland; returning. 4:34 p. m. and after races. Do not stop at Ashland-av. C . B. 4i W- Trains leave U.nlon Depot 12:15, 1:05. 1:35. and 2:lt p. m.. stopping at 16th-t., Blue Island and Western-avs. ; returning. 4 .50 p. m. and after races. The Metropolitan. Lake-st.. Madison. Ogden-ar., 12th-st.. and 22d-st. lines connect with tlectri cars direct to grounds. Special electric cars leave State and Van Buren at 12:25. 12:35. 12:45. 12:55. l:iR. and 1:15 p. m.. Mopping only at Canal, Halsted, As;.nd, -ind" Ocden-av.. direct to track in 4t minutes. GREAT NORTHERN THEATER lUOimilS CKEIT OKTBERH SOTEfc. The People Are Talking About FASHIONABLE VAUDEVILLE. Strongest Bill In Chicago Read It: Rnlierl l.viiiim. Kmlly 8ellsaiiil Frits 1 Olinic, Twin Itrothrrn 4.Ihm. 'I I teniae,, ItiiiiiiK ItHltottns I'rew Kldrlriire. loniKiiiery aud Mone. Josephine .Hstiinii. Dailv M.itlr.ees. All Seats Reserved. Prices fit aud 75 rts. llos. rtt,$l. Tel. Main 621. 0LUMBIA."5S HP A D Tne Lullaby Song by tWe f n n-ist Popular oi Ccmedians, ANDREW MACK... In the new romantic comedy drama. THE RAGGED EARL. Coming The Highwayman, by Smith DeKoven. POWERS' New Theatre (Late ft oo ley's. Evenings at 8:15. Mats. Wed. & Sat. at 2:15. CHARLES FROHMAN'S EMPIRE THEATRE CO.. From the Empire Theater. New York. Presentlne THE COHQUERORS, "Vt."- DEARBORN formerly iCt1!LLE. Handsomest Theater in America Devoted to Drama aud Vaudeville. 10 20 ..TOO MUCH JOHNSON.. 30 TMt blUUMAm v3U REFINED VAUDEVILLE. Matinee 1 :30. Night 7 :30. 2 Performances Dallr. $1 Still Making Dsily Trips to MILWAUKEE 5l IlOLI TKII Daily at 9 . tn. Sunday. 9:30 a. tn. Dork f'Htt of Mlchlgan-av Kueh-st, bridge. M I f S IT D ' Q JACOB LTTT, VlUlXUn O Lessee and Manager. The Sufest Theater in the World-dO E1U .eT.nto I Chauncey Glcott Every Heart in "Sweet Inniccarra." Every night, and Sat. r crv. 7-r- f Mat., Ke?-erved Seats AJ( W ednesday Mat. All Reserved Seats 25c and 5uc M?ircLE ROOF THEATER Bl'NT MHOW OK Til KM ALL FLO IRWIN in "THE-GAY-MISS-CON." DIXON. BOWERS DIXON. BILLY VAN. FOX &. CLARKE. PROVO. AXu OTHERS. Pally Matinees. -5c. Evenings. ROc. SAM T. JACK'S Madison-., nr State. TeL Mtlu 2198 OMV BURLKSQUE IN CHICAGO. 2 brand tcrforniances Every Day. 2 and a. LILLY CLAY CO. TROJA. Price 10c SOc, and 30c 5 TOO ISlTE to CLASSIFY. le places. Gardiner Dlayed to the I -re r-WTRK' cCHOOL through In tine style, w inning bv T r?-R F K A PLDG . If 5 W. MADISON-ST.. om Wation Coleman, with Mc- I ADJOINING HATMARKET THEATE1 ATER. Instructions preparatory fcr teachers examina tions' Hi pupils sviocessruuy paesea rtcpni examinations for city certificates : more than 600 former iwinllsjiave received city certificates. WANTED 20 HORSE-POWER OAS ENGINE ar.d dynamo; stats full particulars. Address C 8 41. Irlbucs office. SAUCiATLCK AHO DOUGLAS, MICH. For Fishing and Iluntin Hundreds of Bass nid lcxerei augct jjauy. $2 00 ROUND TRIP. MICHIGA KRVIT LI.E STEAMERS. Phone M. 2723. Rush snd N. Water-sts. Dally Sailings Sunday excepted). 8 p. m. ST. JOSKPHand IJKXTOX HARBOR. Day Excursions. If-l.OO Hound Trip. 3 Hoars in the Fruit Resorts arriving in Chicago on return 8 :00 p. m. ( jt Daily W :80 a. m. and 1 1 :30 p. m. Special tT Trips Saturdays. 2tO p. m.: Sundays, I 10:OOs, m. GRAHAM a MORTON LINE. Docks foot Wabash Avn. Telephone Main 2163. IT PAYS i to Advertise in : The Tribune.

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