The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on April 27, 1901 · 8
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 8

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Saturday, April 27, 1901
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American League Opens With Boom in Baltimore, Boston Beaten, But Collins Promises Boller Showing Soon, Philadelphians Desert National League for Connie Mack's Team, Which Loses to Washington Milwaukee x- Again Defeated by Detroit, When Game Seemed Sure for Duffy's Men. AMERICAI LEACIE RESULTS. Attendaneo Stettin-ore II. Roston 6 10,371 Washington 5. Philadelphia, IMetrott 6, Stilwaultvo 4,500 American Leavie Standing. Sun Loh t re won I Chien go 2 0 1.00kt I Im-tr,0 2 0 I MOO I l 40 imitimana i 1.40100 ! NA'sti)lingt I flo 1 4V11) V441440In () 1 .000 Pliiimiviphili 0 1 .000 Clovvisonoll .. ..... .. , 0 o .000 itilwaUkoe 0 American Learue Games Today. irtuaton at Itaitirtio-,, Wamhingtou at Philadelphia. killwaukea at 1ttuit Clare laa4 at Chien.), BALTIMORE's WELCOME. American League Begins Business With Warmest Encouragement. DALTINIORE. April 2The Baltimore baseball public welcomed the American league here today in no nncertain fashion. Never has lialthnore shown more interest In the national game, and in.nCii people, the finest people in this city, went to the new ball park to s Pe the Orioles polish off Jimmie Collins' Boston tram. The tialtimore boys jumped away with a lead at the Britt move, and were never In serious trouble after that that, as Kellum, the Poston left-hand pitcher, was a poor match for tile foxy Mc Ginatty. The hitting of the home team WaS fierce, and the Boston outfield had a busy day. Doubles anti triples were thick, and nearly every long hit counted for rune. McGraw, Don lin and Keister were In fine batting trim, while a young fellow by the name of Jackson played a tine all-round game. The Boston team put up a clever gams In the tield and Ite'gan to find Metannity as the game drew to a CIOMf'. Dowd and t.itahl made line catches, and Ferris cevered his position in good shape. The best ball playing tor lioston, beere ever, was the artistic performance of Lou Crigcr behind the bat. Ills all-round work was grand and in him Boston has a rare jewel. Kellum was not "Johnny on the spot" In the box; he lacked epeed and fancied dropping up a "come and kiss me" ball, that the home talent enjoyed lacing. Kellum will know better next ilme. It was a real Old 'Baltimore crowd. The stands were brightened up with the ,presence of women. and the bleachers were continually calling to the players. The National league came in for a roast from all sides, and every one asked If this isn't major league ball. Robinson and McGraw put up great ell-round hall and ere the boss pair of sports in this part of the country tonight. Parade to the Grounds. The down-town ceremonies consisted of a parade. which started from the Eutaw house promptly at 1. Its order was as follows: Mounted patrolmen, under rommand of Set-0 Schaerr of the northern 4iiwriet. fee Harry Goldman tint Mr Robert NVelseateld. driving May-be-hot. kti 'l- 4 Ii rect II Wee,' t4. l'rink Itatilnure in carriage tint wn ly foltr horses. Managers Nict,rast litis and ('apt Robin-en in uniform Throe earrtagea vont initic li.tocto Oilers to unttorm Five earriages -suusietlir !tantalum playlors In uniform. Two carriages containing live handsome floral li Three CATTlapPO 413talliti3!! Etat ill101? OPWSpopor Men. bma corMagos iontittlitir4 renresenintires of the tkatitn"re It.dera I iu of labor. Two carriaces won rpresentatives of the carpenters and Joiners' sima eat-Haas eentaluing mot-, sentatires Of the South Its litinore rooter mgautration. Tw, CarTLIT it pretintatisea of the cigarntakeis flbroo carriages klontatnine reereseatatires of Cie brieLlayers' unioii . Four-isphand with 12 mentliers of the Baltimore show ine m".settml On. CartillgO -011131111iIK two menJ-oers of the tert,sette tasseteut elah. neatest etritaining Ih heys in white baseball ults. with halls and bats, represeeting the atnerte league. Lanes of Well Wishers. The parade passed down Baltimore et to Holliday, to Lexington. to Calvert, o Fayette. to Howard. to Monument. to Charles, to Huntingdon ay. to the ',Cork road. to the grounds. Montt the fruit, route it passed through lanes et spectators who frefluently- cheert I the players and wished the American league success. Thc 111..Jstott plavers were eseortel by the home club and a band of music across the field trom tbe clubhouse. to the home plate. while the crvwd cheered wildty. Pres Ban Johnson tossed out the first ball from the mess box. Charles W. Somers was tt:vtnt Vi ith t ptirty tt friends. Ile wits kept nested about the game in Philadelphia by wire. SornerS is a tine loser. Dowd Sets Ball Rolling. Dowd opened the game with a grounder to MeGinnity and was out at first. llemphill went out in the settle manner. sand Stahl sent a fly to center. McGraw - . - I TERT INISEHOLDand TRAVELLING TRUK ouglit to contain A BOTTLE ef FUT SALT.' A SIMPLE FEMECY FGI PREVENTiNG CURING BY NATIMAL MEANS All Functional Derangements of the Liver, Emirs in D:et tEttinz or Drinkin;r), Biliousness, Sick liesda::ho, Constipation, Feverish Colt atd lzvers of all kinds, Ing IFFICY 't -ENO'S FRtli sur oa a DisottptnED.sLEEPI.Ess, and t KIELISH tONDITION Is sINI19:1 MARIF.1.1.01-S. S. lit tact. NATtliE'S OWN USILE DV. and ea ENNt griSsE D USE. INeparod only by J. C. ENO. Lid.. at theLONDON, ENGLA D, t,y J. U. O'S Pat,toc. Wilimalett a le of Messrs- G. C. GOODWIN CO.. 30 nanorer Stroott Boston. Mass. Til mill 113V MMITMU hit to right for two bases and scored on Don lin's triple to the same spot. Williams drew a pass, and two more runs came in on Keister's fine triple to right center. Cy Seymour struck out. Jackson went out at first and Fouts flied out to Hemphill. In the seennd inning, witl . one out, Freeman and Parent wcre passed to first. then Cr !ger and Ferris flied out. The home team went out in order. Don lin's triple to right center and Williams' long fly gave the home team ono run in the third Inning. PITCHER KELLUM, Beaton American League Team. After Boston had passed up in order Capt Collins scored Boston's first run in the fourth on a fine double and Freeman's sharp single. "Buck" made a dash for second, but found the ball there waiting for him. Boaton went out in order in the fifth. With one out McGraw doubled and was thrown out by Criger when trying for third. Don lin drew a pass. He was caught napping by Kellum and run out. Stahl's single was responsible for one Boston man reaching first base in the sixth. Dowd made a fine running catch off Williams. Keister hit to left center for three bases. Seymour drew a pass and stole second. then both scored on a double by young Jackson. The next two men went out on weak hits. The seventh was played in quick order, three men going out on infield hits after IleGinnity led off with a single. Boston's Rally in Eighth. Boston rallied in the eighth. Criger opened with a double. Kellum scratched in a safe one. Dowd singled and Criger scored. Hemphill drew a pass, filling, the bases. Here was an opening for Stahl, but "Chkk" popped up one for the first baseman. Collins made a fine bid for the game, but his line line drive went into Donlin's mitt in left fjeld. Freeman was still in the game, but his high Hy to right was taken by Seymour and the home team had passed out of a dangerous place. Keister humped. the first ball for three bases and scored on Seymour's bunt that Freeman tailed to go out and take. Jackson doubled to left and Seymour scored. Robinson hit a fast grounder rignt thiough Collins and Jackson scored. Aictlinnity sacrificed, but Robinson was caugut going to second. McGraw forced MeGinnity. but , Fouts Scored after going to first ori balls. Donlin tied out to right. With one out in the ninth, Ferris got first on Williams' high throw. Criger singled. Giant McLean was sent to bat for Kellum and made good by hitting along the right line for two bases. Keister fumbled Dowd's grounder. Hemphill flied out to right. Three runs were in when Stahl hit to short and the game was over. The score: BALTIMORE AB It VII TB PO A E MiáiiiVI 3b 4 1 2 4 1 2 0 1'),nlin It ... 4 2 2 0 4 0 W Minims 21; 3 1 0 0 1 2 1 Keitter 4 2 3 I 0 se, moor rf 3 2 1 1 2 0 0 :Jiietisoo ef 4 1 2 4 4 0 0 Iron's lb 3 1 0 012 0 0 Robinson e 4 0 0 0 3 1 1 MetilunitT ro 4 0 1 1 0 3 0 MetanWty p 4 0 1 Total 33 10 11 22 27 13 3 BOSTON Don-41 It 5 0 1 1 3 1 0 itetaphill r .4 000 2 1 0 sista et 0 1 1 2 1 0 oWn3b 4 1 2 3 2 1 1 F tee at 11 lb 3 0 1 I 9 1 0 Parent Is .3 0000 3 0 Ferris 2b 4 I 0 0 2 3 0 ericor e 4 2 2 3 4 1 0 Kellum p 4 1 1 1 0 7 McLean .1 1 1 2 0 0 0 T,)tals........37 8 9 12 24 19 1 Kellum in the ninth. Inning 1 2 3 4 '.71 7 9 Balt itaore 3 0 1 0 0 2 0 4 10 iie6to41 000100023-0 SMeriti( ttt MeGraw. Stolen bases, Seymottr. Keister. 'rwo-base bits. Itlet.lrast L. Kister. Jac2lon 2. Criger McLean. hree-base hits. Fionlin 2. Kesler. First base (III bails, by ,Sletlinnity3;by. Kellum 4. Struek out. by Met.Inuity 2. by Kellum 2 Left on hugest. Ilattim.wo 3, Boston U. Thin. lb 43m. Umpire, Cantillion. Attendant', 10.371. T. II. Murnane. 4e Echoes of the Game. MGinnity got up out of a sick bed to pitch the game. it is said. The balls used in the game were very lively and bothered the Boston outfield. Umpire Cantillion made at least two mistakes,on 1,4-e, decisions, both against the visitors. The Boston players were a quiet crowd. while the orioles were on the lines working at every opportunity. Actor Joseph Myron with a party of friends occupied a box and cheered for Boston. When McLean went to the bat in the ninth McGinnity pitched wide of the plate. but Mac reached out and tapped it safe. while the Boston men laughed. Atter the game Capt Collins said: ltur boys Wiit do Letter work after they get Into the strides. Yeu couldn't judge much, by today 'g game." The university of Pennsytvania nine were at the game in uniform. having met a disappointment at not finding the university of Maryland at the old league park. Pres Johnson of the American league, --TIT If-BOSTON GraBESATIDID-SY7-4-PETE-277-1 to 017 who. with Sire Pres Cherie, W. Somer.. eA beige front Ptilailelphia, remain here for a dal f$r two. lie was, delighted at the op4-ning In Lis league nod pr-Nlioted a great seariOn for baseball. The day was perfect. a bright sun 'tinting on the PIit and unjust alike. As a winner Baltimore Is a happy propostt1Ort, hut poor lurk will turn the "fan" trit0 a "knocker" down here now as ever and always. T. IL IL PHILADELPHIA WITH MACL - Big Crowd Gives Him Encouragement at Opening Game inAmerican League Washington Winning. PHILADELPHIA, April ---The opening game between Connie Mack's Athletics and the Washington American league teams will never be recalled as a sample of the national pastime at its test, yet It was witnessed by a tremendous ercrwd. While peveral of the locals gave unmistakable evidences of suffering from stage fright. the ehoiving made by the senators was excellent. Carrick was in superb form, holding the Athletics down to seven hits, scat- tered through as many innings. In the matter of fielding the senators were all too good. Their only misplay was a wild throw by Bill Clarke to bead off La- joie at second. The first ball was thrown from the pavilion to umpire Haskell by Mayor Ashbridge. An incident of the game was the quick expulsion of Everitt by umpire Haskell. Everitt was called out on strikes in the third inning and objected to the decision. He was immediately ordered to his seat and not permitted to play again. Though full of stirring Incidents. the first three Innings were barren of results. In the two first both nines had men on bases, but sharp fielding prevented scoring. In the third, bot.b sides went out in order, but in the fourth the Senators got there. Joe Quinn led off with a solid single to left. Clingman struck out, and Coughlin raised a high foul fly which Powers gathered in, after a long run. Clarke then broke into the game with a single to center and Quinn chased himself home with the first run of the game. Carrick struck out. - After Dungan had been disposed of in the sixth, Quinn singled to left. Cling-man flied to Saybold. Coughlin also hit safely to left. Clarke followed with another rattling single to left. Say-bold got all balled up with it. and before he regained connections. Quinn and Coughlin had scored. Carrick struck out. In the seventh Grady reached second on a wild throw by 14'ultz, and went to second on another wild throw by the same fielder to head off O'Brien. Coughlin scored the fifth and last run in the eighth on a fumble,by Lave Cross, a muff by Carr and a single by Carrick. The Athletics were saved a whitewash in the seventh on Lajoie's single and steal to second, a wild throw by Clarke and Saybold's out. The score: WASHINGTON ATHLETICS bh no a el bh po a e Farrell er... 0 2 0 O'llayden rt-1000 Ereritt lb.. 0 3 0 OlGeler ef ......... Grady lb.. 0 9 0 0:Fultz 0 3 4 2 O'Brien if 1 1 0 0 Lajoie 2b. 3 4 2 1 Dungan rt.. 0 8 1 0 Saybold it. . 1 2 0 1 Qiilnu 2b.... 3 1 2 0 Cross 3b... 1 2 1 1 Clintman M. 0 1 6 0arr lb 0 7 1 2 Coughlin 3b. 1 2 4 0 Powers e 1 7 8 0 Clarke e.... 2 5 0 1 Fraser 0 2 4 0 Carrick p... 1 0 2 0 2 Totals. 7 7' 15 7 Totals ..... 82715 1 Innings 1 2 3 4 5 8 7 8 9 Washington 00.0102110-5 Athletics 000000100-1 Huns made, by Grady, Quinn 2, Coughlin 2, tojoie. Times at bat, Farrell 4, Everitt. Grady 3, O'Brien 5, Dungan 5, Qninn 5, Cling-man 5, Coughlin 4, Clarke 11, Carrick 3, Hayden 2, Geier 4, Fultz 4. Laiole 4. Say-bold 4, Cross 4, Carr 4, Bowers 3, Fraser 3. Earned run, Washington. Two-base hit, La-Me. Stolen base, Lajoie. Double plays, Carrbk, Clingman to Everitt. Dungan to Grady. First base on balls, off Carrick 2, off Fraser 4. Struck out, by Carrick 3, by Fraser 5. Left on bases. Washington 9, Athletics 6. Time lh Wm. Umpire, Haskell. Attendasee, 10,547. Detroit 6, Milwaukee 5. DETROIT, April 26With two men on bases and two out in the ninth inning today, Elberfleld drove the ball to the clubhouse, winning the second game of me season for tne local American league team. Garvin kept the hits well scattered except In the eighth inning, when two singles and a double, aided by Gilbert's error, gave Detroit two runs. The score: MILWAUKEE bit vo a a Waldron rt.. 2 2 0 0 GlibPrt 213.. 0 3 4 2 Hallman If 2 2 1 0 Anderson lb. 0 9 0 0 Conroy s 1410 DETROIT 's MILWAUKEE bh Do a e bh Do a e Casey 3b.... 1 2 8 0 Waldron rt.. 2 2 0 0 Barrett et.. 2 1 0 0 Gilbert 2b. 0 3 4 2 Gleason 2b.,. 1 0 6 1 Hallman If 2 2 1 0 Holmes rt. 1 1 0 0 Anderson lb. 0 9 0 0 Dillon lb... 211 1 01Conroy 1 4 1 0 Elberfeld so. 2 6 2 1 Duffy 1 1 0 0 Nance 1 0 0 01Burke 813.... 1 1 2 0 Buelow c... 1 6 3 1 Leahy c.... 0 4 4 1 Owen 0 0 2 0 Garvin, D... 0 0 4 1 McAlister... 1 0 0 0 Siever 0 0 0 0 7t26 16 4 Totals 12 27 17 3 -- McAliste batted for Owen frwo men out when winning rim made. Innings) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Detroit ' 001001022-6 Milwaukee ..... 0 2 0 2 0 0 1 0 0-5 Runs made, by Casey, Holmes. Dillon 0, Nance, Waldron, Conroy, Unify. Burke, 1by Times at bat. Casey a. Barrett 5, Gleason 5, Holmes 4, Dillon 4. Elbertield 4, Nance 2, Buelow 3, Owen 3, McAlister, total 84; 'Waldron 4, Gilbert 4, Hallman 4, Anderson 3, Conroy 0, DuiTy, Burke 4, Leahy 3, Garvin 4. Earned runs, Detroit 2, Milwaukee 2. Two-base bits, Barrett 2, McAlister. Three-base hits. Duffy, Waldron. Sacrifice hit, Duffy. Stolen bases, Dillon, Nance 2. First on balls, oft Owen 6, Garvin 7. lilt by pttehed bail. Carey. First on errors, Detroit, Milwaukee 2. Left on bases, Detroit 10. Milwaukee 6. Struck out, by Owen 0. Garvin 3. Double plays, Casey to Dillon, Hellman to Gilbert; Anderson, unassisted. Passed ball, Leahy. Wild pitches. Owen, Garvin. Time 2h 20m. Umpires, Sheridan and Manassau. Attendance 4300. Catcher Crisham Dying. LOWELL. April 26--A telegram received here today announced that P. J. Crisham is dying of typhoid fever In Philadelphia. Crisham was the catcher of the Young Men's Catholic institute team and is now a member of the American ..league team in Philadelphia. Baseball Notes. Pres Hart witnessed the opening game of his rIval club at Chicago. Baltimore is certainly a good baseball city yet. Duffy's men act like poor finishers. Twice have they had their game won only to lose it in the last innings. Should Dover be dropped from the New England a state league including Dover, Somersworth. Rochester and Portsmouth will be formed. The attendance at the American league games yesterday must have set the National league magnates a thinking.' Umpire Jack Sheridan has recovered from his illness and has been .reappointed by Pres Ban Johnson to umpire in the American league. Harry Pulliam ef Pittsburg says: "The team that beats out Boston in the National league this year will win the pennant." The Pittsburg ball park is in such a bad condition that the opening of the season in that city has been postponed till Monday. Pitcher Rusie hal been sent to West Batien to get in playing form. Manager Manning says he 'will not take action against Jimmy Slagle for jumping to the National league after signing anoption to play with his Washington team. Umpire Tommy Connelly has made a hit in the American league. -Old Sport" Campana is selling chewing gum at the Chicago American league ground,s The olpening game of the Interscholastic league. scheluled. yesterday between Somerville high and Cambridge manual at Tufts oval. was postponed until May 3. account of wet grounds. Hopkinson defeated Nobles andGreenough 17 to 10 yesterday at Brookline. Work on the American league diamond will begin today. Four- of Mancbester's baseball players arrived last night. They are McCloud p. She,'q,s 11. lierwig et and Clark ss The Manchesters and Lowells will play an exhibition game this afternoon. Houghteling and Messenger Are Deed. CHICAGO, April :6Both principals in the Harrison-st station shooting affray Wednesday. Richard D. Houghteling and policemen William 11. Messenger. are dead. Hough:, ling died at the county jail hosnital at 4:15 this morning, 14 hours after his victim expired at St Luke's hospital. Houghteling's last hours were spent in terrible agony. and he begged ft.r the end. Harvard vs B. A. A. The Harvard gun club will have a shoot with the B. A. A. at Riverside this afternoon. Harvards team Will be composed of Phelps. Leonard, Williams, Bancroft, McCormick. Malinkrodt and Cart Blake. RtIll TO THE GOOD. Boston Takes Game From Philadelphia. Ilitti Di Light on Each Sidat Victors' BEIlli Tic1y. Brooklyn Unable to Find ' Maithewsons New York Wins First Opeping Contest in Years. Cincinnati Downs Chicago in Twelve-Inning Battle. AD NATIONAL LEAGUE RESULTS. Attendance Boston 4, Philadelphia 8 770 New Y -k 5, Brooklyn Cincinnati 8, Chicago 7 (12 Innings') 3200 St Louis at Pittaburg.-- --Wet Grounds National Leagno Standing. - Won Lost Pc won Boston ............ 2 a .667 Pittsburg -...- 2 1 .667 Cincinnati ....--, 2 1 .667 St Louis 3 2 .600 Brooklyn ,......... 2 2 .500 New York ............... 1 1 .500 Philadelphia .. .. 2 8 .400 Chicago .1 1 4 .200 National League tiup2en Today. Boston at Brooklyn. New York at Philadelphia-Cincinnati at Chicago. St Louis at Pittsburg. BOSTON 4, PHILADELPHIA S. National League Game Attracts Only Handful of Spectators. PHILADELPHIA, April 86There was little to choose between 'the Philadelphia and Boston teams' today excepting ttre score, which was 4 to 8, with Philadelphia hanging tothe short end. Boston won by bunching hits in the fifth. when the Phillies made a couple of misplays. tWolverton's wing went wrong and a wild throw resulted. Then Donahue hit Tenney with the ball, and as the former rule covering this point has been rescinded. the batsman took his base. Because of the counter attraction, the American league opening, the attendance was not all that it should have been and not at all flattering to the players and managers. The official figures place the number of spectators at 779, which, looked like a mere handful in the colonel's big grounds. It was very dreary. and there is little hope of much improvement tomorrow, for the New Yorkers play, and that means a, raise in , the price of admission, for Any Freedman will not play cheap ball. The game was even all around. Both Pittinger and Donahue did good work, but they were both rather raggedly backed up. It was a big day for wild throws, and they constituted half the errors made on both sides. Demontreville's wing did not work well in the early part of the game and he sent the ball sailing over the first baseman's head to the bleachers. Lowe is also credited with a wild throw. For the Phillies, Wolverton, McFarland and Cross offended in the same way. The 'Bostons failed to score in the first and the Phillies counted Thomas, who beat his bunt to Demontreville and went around on Slagle's base on balls and Delehanty's sacrifiee. McFarland aot his base on balls, but a double play, Long to Lowe, to Tenney, on Wolverton's attempt to hit, ended the inning. Things went along very smoothly until the fifth when both teams broke out in the run-getting streak. Pittinger was an easy out at first, and Hamilton thanked Wolverton ler his wild throw for he, too, would have died easily. Then Tenney was hit in the ribs and Demontreville beat out his bunt. With the bases full Long cracked out a single to center und two runs came in. Lowe was an easy out, and Demontreville tallied on Crolins crack to left field. The inning ended with Barry going out, Donahue to Delehanty. The Philhes tried to get even with a bunch ot luns. After Slagle had funied out Delehanty fanned the :er. Flick drew a base on balls and McFarland was presented with a similar gift. Wolverton singled to center and the two runners scored. Boston had a look in for further 'honors in the sixth, but the Phillies luckily pulled themselves out of the hole by dint of hard work. The Phillies, on the other hand, never hail a cli5nce to score after the fifth inning. The score: BOSTON An It EH TB PO A B Hamilton cf 5 1 1 1 0 0 0 Tenney lb 4 1 1 115 0 0 Demout 8b 4 1 1 1 0 5 2 Long Els 4 0 2 2 2 6 0 Lowe 2t) 4 1 0 0 1 1 2 Cronus rf 40 1 1 800 Barry If 4011300 Kittridge 3011'310 Pittiner p . 4000020 Totals 38 '4 8 8 27 15 4 PHILADELPHIA Thomas et 5 1 00 2 0 0 Slagle If 4 0 1 1 1 0 0 Delthanty lb 4 0 0 0 12 0 0 rt 2 1 1 1 1 00 NleFarland 2 1 0 0 4 6 1 Wolverton 3b 4 0 1 1 3 0 1 Dolan 2b 4 0000 4 0 Cross sa 3 0 1 1 4 3 1 Donohue p 3 0 1 1 0 5 1 Douglas 0000000 Tot als 31 3 5 5 27 Is 4 Batted for Donohue in ninth. Innings 1 2 3 4 5 0 7 9 Boston 0 1 00 3 000 -4 Philadelphia 1 00 0 20000-3 Stolen bases, Tenney 2, Long, Oeolins, Barry. Double plays, Cross, Dolan, Delehanty; Donohue, Cross. Miehanty. First base on balls, Demont, Kittridge. Finale, Flick 2, McFarland, Cross. lilt by pitcher, Tenney. Struck out, Long. Lowe. Cross, Pit Unger, Delehanty, Thomas. Wild pitch, Donohue. Time 111 45m. Umpire, O'Day. TWELVE INNING BATTLE. Tom Corcoran's Cleverness Results in Cincinnati's Winning. Run. CHICAGO, April 26Cincinnati won the opening National league game here today in the 12th inning, Capt Corcoran scoring the winning run on his third hlt, third steal and two put outs. Hughes went to pieces in the third and lost his game by giving four bases and being hit for three singles after having struck out the two first men up. Newton did nearly as badly in the ninth, when his wildness, an error and three hits allowed the locals to tie the score. Crawford and Dolan did great work in right, and both catchers played in tine form. The score: CINCINNATI I CHICAGO 1)11 poae oh pa a Dobbs et.... 2 2 0 0 Childs 24... 11. 1 8 0 Harley 0 0 0 1!Ilartzell It 0 0 0 0 Beckley lb.. 1 4 0 1lDolan rt.... 2 5 0 0 Crawford rt. 2 9 1 0. Dexter et 1 3 0 0 Magoon 2b.. 3 1 0 Doyle 213 1 0 Irwin 3b.... 3 5 1 1 Iitilen'ty 313. 0 3 2 1 etwenran ss. 3 4 0 0 McCorm'k as 0 3 3 0 Peitz 2 9 4 0 Kling 2 1 0 Newton p.., 0 0 2 1; p.... 1 1 0 Menefee p...0110 Totals.... 13 36 9 4, Totals Innings ..1 2 8 4 5 6 j 8 9191112 CIneinnatt .0 4 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1-8 ct1tvip3 ..-201000004000-7 Runs made, by Crawford 2. 3Iagoon 2, Irwin 2. Corcoran 2 (bids, Hartzell. lh.lan 3, McCormick, Kling. Timea at bat. Dobbs 6, Harley 6. Berkl...y 6, Crawford 5, Magoon 4, Irwin 4 toreoran O. Pella 13, w tc,n 5, Childs 5. Hartzell 8. Dolan 6, Dextf.r It, Doyle 5. Delehanty 6, McCormick 4, Kling 5, Menefee 4. Left on bases, Chicago Ft. Cincinnati 10- Two-base hits, Deckley. Irwin. Dolan. Threatbabe btL Crantwd. btolcn bases. Cvaarford, reit. Cnreeran 3. Mecormick. Kling. Double play, Crawford to Irwin.' Struck out by Uces 4, by 3denefew 2, by Newtoa I. BLS 011 0 0 - I ball. off Burnes 6. off Newton 6, off Menefee 2, Wild pitchy MieltPf0,... Hit by bell. Doyle. Vine 2h airita. Umpire. Emilie. New York 5, Brooklyn S.. NEW YORK, April NNearly 10,000 persons saw the opening of the baseball season here this afternoon. New York won from Brooklyn by timely batting In the seventh inninz. The Victory was the first scored by the home team in an opening game in six, years. Matthewson pitched splendidly, baying plenty of speed and curves, with good controL The score: NEW YORK ' BROOKLYN bh pe a e bh po a e Vanlialt's ef 1 2 0 0 I. Davis If E 1 0 0 Sellolh If.. 0 3 0 O h1 rf. . 0 0 0 0 G Davis as.. 1 0 1 OiSheekard 3b. 0 1 3 1 Illektnan rt. 1 0 0 1lKelley lb.. 112 0 1 Strant 3b... 0 4 2 liMecreery cf. 0 3 0 0 Canard lb... 0 0 Oataly 2b 0 0 2 0 Murphy 2b.. 1 1 1 01Dahlen as 1 1 8 0 Bowerman C. 0 8 2 1 !McGuire e. 1 6 1 0 Matthe'oon p 1 0 2 01 Donovan p. 0 0 1 0 Totals...-. 5 27 8 3 Totals 4 24 15 2 Undoes 1 2 3 4 5 8 7 8 9 New York 00300020 5 Brooklyn 1 1 00001 00-3 Runs made, by Van 'Tearful. SelbaelL Bowerman 2, Niatthewson, L. Davis. Dahlen, MeOntre. Time at bat, Van Haltren 2 Selbach 4, G. Davis 4, Hickman 4, Strang 3, Ganzel 4, Murpby 4, 'Bowerman 3, Matthew 8, LA, Devils 3, Keeler 4, 8neekard 3, Kelley 3, McCreery 4, Daly 4. Dablen 4, McGuire 3. Donovan 3. Earned run, Brooklyn. First base by errors, New York 2. BrOOklYn 2 Left on bases, New 'York 5. Brooklyn 5. flame on balls, MT Mattbewaon 2, off Donovan 3. Struck out, by' Matthewson 8, by Donovan 6. Two-base bits, Van Haltren, Dablen. Sacrifice hit, Kelley. Stolen bases, Van Haltren, G Davis, L. Davis. Double play, Bowerman a.nd Ganael. Passed balls, 13owerman. McGuire. U owl re. Colgan. Attendance 2300. Time Iti 47m. EASTERN LEAGUE RESULTS. --- Providence 8, Hartford 1. Worcester 3, Syracuse 1. Rochester 8, Toronto 5. Montreal 10, Buffalo S. Eastern League Standing. Won Provldence 1 Worcestair - ...... 1 Rochester 2 Buffalo ------ 1 Montreal 1 Hartford 0 Syracuse 0 Toronto -- 0 Lost Pc won O 1.000 O 1.000 O 1.000 1 .500 1. .600 1 .000 1 .000 2 .000 Eastern League Games Today. Hartford at PrOVidenee. Montreal at Buffalo. Toronto at Rochester. PROVIDENCE 8, HARTFORD Champions in Better Condition Than Their Opponents. PROVIDENCE, April 26The weather was cold and the wind blew a gale, but Providence could not longer defer raising the championship pennant and playing the opening game. It quickly became apparent that the Providence players were in better condition than the Hartford men. Massey's sickness forced Hemming to play first, and he appeared all at sea. at times. Providence kept the ball on the ground, while Hartford drove it at fielders or up in the air, and it was an easy victory for the champions. The score: Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Providence 04100300 8 Hartford 000001000-1 Batteries, Friend and McCauley, Hodson and Tort. Hits, Providence 9, Hartford 2. Errors, Providence, Hartford 6. Worcester 3, Syracuse 1. -WORCESTER, April 26The opening of the Eastern league season this afternoon was characterized by a fast game between Worcester and Syracuse, the home team winning on long hits by Unglaub and Smoot in the opening inning. All three pitchers did superb work, and after the first inning Worcester was able to make only two singles off,Flaherly. Unglaub, Worcester's 19-year-old third baseman, put up a star game, while of Syracuse infielders Demontreville did the best work. The score: Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 S 9 Worcester 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 Syracuse ................. Batteries, Magee, Klobedanz and Doran, Flaherty and Roach. Hits, Worcester 4, Syracuse 4. Errors, Worcester 3, Syracuse 3. 1 Rochester 8. Toronto 5. ROCHESTER, N Y., April 2Rochester again defeated Toronto today in a snappy game. Uo to the last half of the ninth inning It looked as if Toronto would win. In Rochester's half of the ninth the bases got filled up and O'Hagan went to the bat and drove out a single, bringing in two runs. The score: Innings.... .... 1 2 3 45 6 7 8 9 Rochester 200100012-6 Toronti: 200100011-5 Boateries. Malarkey and Dixon. McFall and Ritter. Hits. Rochester 9. Toronto 10. Errors, Rochester 3, Toronto 7. 1 el 'Lat. Montreal 10, Buffalo 3. BUFFALO. N Y. April ge---Bufealo lost today's game through its inability to hit Felix effectively, also because she players suffered from a case of stage fright in the second inning. Grey made two errors and Bierbauer and Clymer were each credited with one. Five runs were scored in this inning. The playing of Shearon was a feature. He made two difficult running catches, and at the bat he made two timely two-baggers. Clymer and Carey figured in a fast double play. The score: Innings 12 3 4 5 6 7 89 Montreal 050000230-10 Buffalo 200000001-3 Batteries. Felix and Wilson, Amnie and Kennedy. Hits, Afontreal 11, Buffalo 7. Errors. lUontreal, Buffalo 4. RALPH P KINNTY. Newt, lileeted Captain Phillips Ai2dover Football Team. NUCLEUS OP A SCHOLARSHIP. Young Women of B. U. Medical School Grezory Society Start It. The members of the Boston university medical school Gregory society gave an entertainment and dance in the dispensary building on East Concord st last evening. The young women of the society are endeavoring to raise a $2000 scholarship fund. and a nucleus was the result of last evening's affair. The talent from other departments of the college, as well as from the Emerson college of oratory, was drawn upon, and the professors and their wives were present to encourage the undertaking. Following the recital and musicale came refteshments, atter which dancing was enjoyed until a late hour. Those in charge of the entertainmert were Miss Susan E. Abbott, Miss Mary E. Taylor, Miss Jessie G. Turmont and Miss Marion Wiggin. 'Presented Kethteen Mavourneert." "Kathleen Mavourneen" was presented to a crowided house in Union ball last evening by the members of the Bostonian cycle club, under the direction of L. E. Dadmun. The affair was a great suctvss. The soloists were John H. Flynn and Miss Alice Dadmun- A. H. Dadmun presided at the piano. In the cast were Wm. Carroll, Leon Dadmun, N. F. Dadmun, J. Flavin, H. Ran-croft, Thos. E. Mulholland. David L. Flannery. Bert McDonald. Geo. Curtis, Harry Weatherby, Ida Fuller. Dora Degal. Eugenie Ohman. Ida Harrison, Miss Georgia Bradshaw. Miss Gussie Harrison, Miss Delia Broderick, Miss Ite len Craik. Miss Fannie Degal, Miss Alice Dadmun, Miss Blanche Dadmun and Misa Ethel Gi Mira. BARYARD'S . NORWICH. Conn, April 26Tufts met Its third defeat of the season here today' ' in a game with the Norwich team et Dcleats Dartmouth on the Connecticut state league. This was the first practice game played by the , local team this season, and the en- ' SIOW Diamond thusiasts are greatly elated at the re- . suit. which was 12 to la in favor of Norwich. The features were two home runs by Capt Tighe of Norwich and the batting of Chapman of Tufts. Curran pitched cleverly until the sixth and Gathers Two Pairs of Runs in te,,z,lathy.. altheer s7ohich: he was succeeded - NORWIcil I TUFTS bh vo a ei bh po a a Suomi allil Seventh Inlithis. Dorsey et 1 1 0 l'iztetwortby ss 2 0 1 1 tLartro"b... s..... ! ! ! (IlrlirAr pmfalb: 1 1 1 7 NVoodreff If. 2 4 0 Oillazeltott lb. 012 0 0 Clarkson Shows Ills Power In Box. I Tighe lb. 2 9 -0 311;111i0ns et. 0 1 0 0 Strikes Out Every Hanover Batsman but One. Nines Will Play Again This Afternoon. COLLEGE AD SCHOOL GAMES TODAY. Harvard vs Dartmouth it Cambridge. Princeton Vil Manhattan at New Turk. Yale vs Amherst at Amherst. U. of P. vs U S naval academy at Annapolis. Georgetown vs t. of Virginia at Charlottesville. Cornell vs Columbia at Ithaca. Holy Cross vs Fordham at Worcester. Phillips-Exeter vs Brown at Providence. Hamilton college vs West Point at West Point. Bates vs U. of Maine at Orono. Bowdoin vs Lewiston A. C. at Brunswick. Williams vs Wesleyan at Middletown. Tufts 2d vs Lynn at Lynn. - Tufts vs Trinity at Hartford. Yale freshmen vs St Paul Garden City at New Haven. Princeton freshmen vsCentral high at Princeton. Colby vs Andover at Andover. - Illarvard 24 vs St Marks at Southboro. Roxbury Latin vs Dean academy at Franklin. Roxbury high vs Frye school at Franklin field. Athol tigh vs Williston seminary at Easthampton. Vermont academy vs Brattleboro high at Sax-tons River. St Joseph's -vs Tilton seminary at Tilton. NH. Quincy high vs Adams academy at Quincy. Natick high vs Framingham high at Framingham. Cambridge Latin vs Wakefield high at Wakefield. Mechanic Arts vs Walden high at Malden. Boston Latin vs Salem high at Salem. Thayer academy vs Groton at Groton. Dorchester high vs West Roxbury high at Franklin field. Milton academy vs Powder Point school at Milton. HARVARD 41, DARTMOUTH 2. Walter Clarkson Proves Terror to Opponents, Getting 16 Strikeouts. Harvard's first home baseball game on Soldiers'. field yesterday afternoon was a victory for the crimson over Dartmouth by the score of 4 to 2. It had not been expected that the game would be played, because of the poor condition of the varsity diamond. but Capt Reid was so anxious to play that he determined to use the practice field Instead of the regular diamond. It was a slow, slippery, rough diamond, so that for this reason and because of the windy, cold weather, fast playing was impossible. The game was net very exciting, though for Harvard men it was interesting for the chance it gave to size up the new men. Clarkson pitched the entire game. Only one man on the Dartmouth team did not suffer the humiliation of striking out. In the fourth, fifth and sixth innings he struck out seven men in succession, and the eighth man had two strikes, when he fouled to Reid. In all Clarkson fanned 16 men. In the ninth inning Dartmouth had one out, a man On second and another on third, but Clarkson did not allow either to get in. His batting was not very good. He struck out twice. was thrown out on a grounder, and tied out once. Frantz was tried at right field yesterday for the first time. He had only one chance in the field. In the eighth inning, when McCarten sent a high fly between right and center. After a long run Frantz caught the ball. At the bat he made a home run on the first time up, but this was largely on account of poor fielding. In the seventh he made another hit, and twice hit the ball, but was thrown out.. Murphy was slow in handling the ball at second, but he got his man all right. He also held the ball well when thrown to him. He struck out twice, got his base on balls once, and made a -hit, He seems a little nervous at bat, but in the field he is cool enough. Story at third hadonly two chances, one of which he accepted, and the other was an error, one of the two which Harvard made in the game. His batting was fair. He met the ball three tittles. one of which gave him a hit, but on the other two he was thrown out. He .truck out once. Stillman was again tried at center. but had no chance to show what he is good for in his new position. He made two hits, struck out once, and once he got his base on balls. Clark at first had no chance at all in the field. He made one hit. "Bill" Reid was the same active captain, following every detail of the game, and always ready with an encouraging word. He caught one man trying to steal third on an exceleent throw. For Dartmouth Varitey pitched a steady game and struck out 11 of Capt Reld's men. Capt French. , at short. handled his team well and played a good game, in spite of the error he made. Hancock did the best batting for the Hanover boys, a two-base hit and a single. In the first inning there was no scoring, only three men on each side coming up. In the second Reid got his base on bails. Then Frantz knocked the ball to deep center, and on account of poor fielding succeeded in getting all the way round, scoring Reid also. In the fourth inning Dartmouth did her scoring. McCarten was the first man up, but he soon went to the bench with three strikes. Then French made a hit and got to second on Coolidge's error. He was advanced to third by Pingree's single. Hancock sent out his two-base hit to left field, scoring both MeCarten and French. That was the end of Dartmouth's scoring. - Harvard made two more runs in the seventh. Coolidge walked, and went to second on Clarit's sacrifice. Wendell struck out. Reid singled, scoring Clark and going to second on McCarten's error. Reid went to third on Frantz bunt and French's error, and came home on tohridse order will sh'sfiebidatatitng3 H be the same as it was yesterday. There Sna g4t:oal Int aonDn' sa Dartmouth's dgoil uee arvard and Dartmouth win meet will be- several changes in the Harvard nine. The score: HARVARD DARTMOUTH po a e bh po a e c.0,0,114ge as.. 0 0 1 1 McCarten 3b 0 1 0 1 tWeet:nd dCcel al lb 111 1 080 0219 4)00 HPF iranengn(r. rcebeks111..b..: 22 072 0: 001 vranra rf. I 1 0 01 Uniue 2b... 0 2 0 0 Stillman ci. 2 0 0 t;:l Ford cf..... 0 2 0 0 Niurphv 2b. - I I I OtWain'tight 110 2 0 I Story 1121! Roe 0 II 3 0 Clarkson p. 3 4Varney p.... 0 O Totals ....8 27 9 21 Totals.... 4 2T 10 3 Innings I '2 3 4 5 6 8 9 Harvard 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 0 0-- 4 Dartmouth 000200000-2 Mini made. by Coolige. Retd 2 Frantz. French. Fingree. TillieS t b 3 t. .0;311 I dgv, 3, G. C. Clark 4. Wendell 5. Reid 4. Frantz 3, Stillman 3, Murphy 3, Story 4, Clarkson 4, MeCarten 4. French 3, Pingree 4 Hancock 4. Urine 4. Ford 3, Wainwright 3, Roe 3, Varney 3. Two-base bit. Hancock. Home run, Frantz. Stolen bases. Stillman. French, Hancock. Sa(frilice hits. Frantz. Clark. First base on balls. Reid, Ford. Frantz, Stillman, Coolidge, Murphy. French. Struck out, by Clarkson, t arten 3. French 2, rinzree. t nine 3. Ford, Watnwright 2, Roe 2, Varney 2 by Varney. Coolidge 2. Wendell 2. Liam; Slur 1 phy Z Story, Clarkgcs 1'. Hit by pitebed ball, 0, E A II . go:11:m W tI . Time 2b m. mpire, liarety. Ati Norwich 12, Tufts 10. A 1g", It?. II 1.7 I I Li t tam. VI It I. I, Iv Harring'n 311 0 4 4 1, Flagg rt. . .. 1 0 0 0 Costello rt 3 0 0 0 Cannel' lf.. 1 3 0 0 Great Manning e 1 6 2 0 Fiske c...... 2 4 20 Silva p 0 0 2 0 Curran p.... 1 0 2 1 Gray p 1 0 0 0 Clay p 0 0 1 0 Perkins 1 0 0 0 Totals ...12 27 13 6 Tottila.,... 12 24 11 3 1 Pc-rkina batted tor Clay. Innings ......1 2 3 4 5 6 7 5 6 nover Ncrwich ... .2 0 2 2 0 4 2 0 12 'rata -..-130230100-10 - 0 Ituns made. by Dorsey. Ward 0 ' Castro 3. Woodruff, Tighe 2, Costello, Manning. silen. Stotworthy 2, Fleming 3. 'Minato. Cannel'. Flake 2. Curran. Two-bese hit. Chapman. Three-base hit, Woodruff. Home runs. Tighe 2. Stolen bases, Dorsey, Castro 2. Base on This balls, by Siire 4. Gray 2... Curran 7. Clay. Sacrifice hits, Dorsey. Stolworthy. Flagg, Curran. Hit by pitched ball, Ourran 2. Passed ball, Maiming. inopire. Morrissey. 'rime lh 43m. Columbia 5, Syracuse University P. 'ODAY. SYRACUSE. N T, April 26Co1umbia defeated Syracuse university at -basebbli today. owing to the wretched base- .. running and InlieldIng of the Syracuse rit. team, by a score of 5 to 2. Recitations Suspended for Game. HAMILTON, N Y, April 26The managers of Colgate and Rochester baseball teams had a conference early today and agreed to play this forenoon, the league game which had been postponed yesterday to May 6. The president suspended recitations until noon and the students witnessed the game. Result: Rochester 8, Colgate 7. HER DATES ARE CANCELLED. Mite Delano Won't Do Her "Sensational Dance" for a Week Because of an Attack of Women on Her. CHICAGO, April 26Mile Delano, "the sensational dancer," will not dance for at least a week. Her bookings are largely in local "stag parties." The grocers' and butchers' club gave what they culled a "goat party" at Scandia ball last night and the finale of the entertainment was the "sensational dancer." The wives and daughters of the "goats" had somehow discivered that the dance was too scandalous, so they organized an attacking party. An extra $35 had been collected for the dancer, and all was ready when the feminine part of the "goat" family stormed the doors. The leader of the women's brigade. who was a Milwaukeeav amazon of gigantic stature. made straight for the dancer. The ,latter Jumped but could not get away. The women struck her, scratched her and called her names. Chris Lane, a vaudeville performer, hastened to the rescue of the dancer. and pulled her away from the women. hurrying her to a carriage, which was in waiting. J. C. Herrington. who accompanied the dancer to the hall, got a severe beating in the fracas. The "goats" ran out of the ball quicklythat is, those whose wives did not reach tuem, before they reached the exits. Everybody started to scrap and many bruised heads and shattered family relations resulted. UMPIRE LUST His TEMPER. WIlliamThompson of Hyde Park Fined $W for an Assault. DEDHAM, April 26Today the session of the northern Norfolk district court was unusually long and interesting. - First there was the case of William Thompson of Hyde Park, charged with committing an assault on Ray McDonald. the boy hero of Hyde Park, who has, at the age of 12 years, the record of having saved a number of lives. All the trouble was caused by Thompson, a man -with two young boys, both of whom were in the game, umpiring a game of baseball. something which, according to Ex-Representative Wilbur F. Powers of Hyde Park, counsel for the complaint, is a very poor thing for a sensitive or quick-tempered man to do. According to the testimony of the witnesses, young boys ranging from 10 to 15 years of age, Thompson made some poor decisions as umpire, bringing down on his head the criticism of Ray McDonald in particular, who said he didn't keep the right count of strikes and balls. This did not please Thompson. although he did nothing to the boy at that time. After the game had been finished the boys got into those wordy arguments that always follow a game, and in the midst of it, while two of the boys were going beyond mere words, Thompson grabbed Ray McDonald, throwing him heavily to the ground. After the boy had struck the ground he noticed that his neck and back pained him. On arriving at home, a doctor was called, who found that the cords of the neck had been strained. The boy has not been able to turn his neck since. In the course of his testimony, Thompson said that later he was standing in a doorway in Hyde Park when Mr McDonald, father of the boy, came up to him, and without warning struck him a blow in the jaw, knocking him down. David W. Murray, counsel for Thompson, wanted a warrant issued for McDonald on the charge of assault and the case tried today. At the conclusion of the evidence Judge Grover fined Thompson $10, and continued the ease of McDonald, charged with assault, until next Wednesday morning. SAW HER OWN HEART BEAT. Miss Peters of Chicago Surprised by Its Size and Her Good Health. CHICAGO, April 26Miss Dora B. Peters of 34 Walton pl saw her own heart beat and was convinced she was not suffering from a fatal malady. That was surprising to her, but even more surprising was the size of her heart. - Miss Peters had been told that her heart was affected, aaid thoroughly convinced, she sought a physician tor an examination. The physician raid she was not ill, but was puzzled as to the best way to convince her of the soundness of her heart. Finally, he decided that the only way was to let net see the organ in action. With the assistance of the X-ray he did this. "0, my goodness, is that my heart?" cried Miss Peters. "Just see the thing wag." Miss Peters is 18 years old, and has a strong constitution, according to her physician. The girl had a mirror directly in front of her heart. Then as her eyes became accustomed to the darkness she began to discern the outlines of her heart. Gradually it developed until she saw it clearly. For sevcral minutes the girl watched the pulsating organ, and then turning to the doctor, she said: "I guess atter all it is not my heart that bothers me." The girl left the physician's Mee with a buoyant tread. NAMED FOR ALDERMAN. Lynn Democrats Nominate William P. Connery. LYNN. April 26The democratic convention to nominate a candidate for the board of aldermen, was - held In the common COMICII chamber this even- ing. George N. Nichols was elected chalrman and Robert Coffee, secretlry. These were 24 of the 29 delegates plies-era. The name of William P. Connery was presented to the convention by John A. O'Keefe of ward 1, who made a. short speech and it wa,s seconded by Hon NN, alter L. Ramsdell. Mr Connery was then nominated by aeclaniation. The vacancy In the board Is caused by the death of Alderman Charles C. Fry of ward 5. and the special election will Le held Tuesday. May it. Harvard-Princeton Judges. PRINCETON. N 3, April 28The following men. selected from a list of six names submitted to Harvard. have been Chosen to act asludges for the Harvard Princeton debate, to be held here On May 10: Gen A. D. Andrews, T. James and J. E. Paxsons, all of New York. CLOSE flEATCHES. Second Day of Lakewood Golf Tournament. Travis Beals Carpenter by Narrow Margin. ....J. Hutton Easily Wins from Young SI Oak); Boston Man Will Play the Champion Today. C xy Loses to Davis by One Up In an Exciting Game. , NEW YORK. April 26Beautiful weather marked the second day of the Lakewood golf club' s open tournament The play today consisted of the first and second rounds, at 18 holes match play, between the 48 players who qualified yesterday for the three divisions of 16 each. The feature of the play in the first round was the match between Walter J. Travis, the metropolitan and national champion. and A. Sidney Carpenter of Philadelphia. Travis seemed a little stiff as compared with his form of yesterday, and at one time the Philadel. phiart had the champion two down. Travis was equal to the occasion, however. and won out by the narrow margin of one up. Following is the card: Travis Out 5 4 5 6 6 5 5 6 4-46 In 4 4 4 5 5 5 5 5-42-81 Carpenter Out 6 4 6 5 8 6 4 5 3-46 In 2 5 5 6 5 6 5 4 5-43-23 In the morning Findlay S. Douglas of Nassau outplayed C. M. Hamilton of Baltusrol and won by 3 up and 2 to play. Another close match was between W. IT. 1.9avis, a local player, and C. 13. Cory of Boston, the Lakewood man winning by 1 up. The surprise of the morning round was the defeat of C. L. Tap-pin of Westbrook, who is one of the old- est American golfers around New York. by W. D. Stockley, a young Lakewood player and a Princeton freshman. by Lup. C. B. MacDonald of Chicago, who Oon the amateur championship of the United States in 3894, defeated Jasper Lynch, who is Lakewood's best golfer. 9 up and 7 to play. li the second round of match play during the afternoon Travis defeated McDonald in a one-sided game by 5 up and 4 to play. Douglas won an easy match against Davis in the second iround by..5 up and 4 to play. G. C. Dutton. Country club of Brookline, Mass, was too strong for young Stockley. whom he defeated 6 up an 6 to play. The only close match in the afternoon for the first division was between W. M.. McCawley of Philadelphia and A. M. Robbins of St Andrews, the Philadelphia man finally winning I up. The semifinal and final rounds in the three divisions will be played tomorrow. For the first cup'Douglass will meet McCauley and Travis will play Dutton. In the second division Billings will play Biddle and Waterman will play Livingstone. In the third division the pairs will be Ferris vs Armstrong and En-never vs Lovell. The results of the matches in the three divisions In the first round of 18 holes match play, follow: First Division. Douglas beat Hamilton, 8 up and 2 to play; Davis beat Cory, 1 up; McCauley beat Suydam, 7 up and 6 to play; McDonald beat Lynch. 9 up and 7 to play; Stockley beat Tappin, 1 up; Travis beat Carventer, 1 up; Robins beat Seely, 2 up and 1 to play; Sutton, Brookline, beat Manice, Lenox, 6 up and 4 to play. Second Division. Tyng beat Freeman. 3 up and 2 to play; Billings beat Black. 6 up and 5 to play; Biddle beat Wells, 1 up; J. L. Taylor beat Hill, 7 up and 8 to play; T. W. Taylor beat M. Richards. Brookline. 1 un; Jenkins beat Moller, 2 PP; Waterman, Equinox. Manchester, (Vt) beat D. W. Taylor, 4 up and 3 to play; L Livingstone beat owe. 2 up and 1 to play. Third Division. Talcott beat Manning, 1 up; Ferris beet Lockwood. 7 up and 6 to play; Armstrong beat James. I up; T. Cortis beat Peck. I up; Ennever beat Tappan. 2 up and Ito play; Hersey beat Gillis 3 up and 2 to play; Lovell beat Cook, 6 up and 4 to play; Basset beat Bird, 5 up and 4 to play. Following are the results of the second rounds played this afternoon: First Cup. F. S. Douglass beat W. H. Davis. 5 up and 4 to play; W. M. McCauley beat AM. Robbins, I up; W. J. Travis beat C. B. MacDonald, 5 up and 4 to play; G. C. Dutton beat W. D. Stockley, 6 up and 5 to play. Second Cup. H. B. Billings beat J. A. Tyng, 6 up, 3 to play; Dr A. W. Biddle beat J. L. Taylor, 2 up and 1 to play ' C. Livingstone Jr beat F. W. Taylor, 2 up; Paul Waterman, EalliTIOX golf club. Vermont, won by default from J. A. Jenkins. Third Cup. S. B. Ferris beat E. C. Talcott, 6 up and 4 to play; G. A. Armstrong beat A. Cords. 4 up and 2 to play; J. C. En-never beat G. D. Dorse,y, 3 up and 2 to play, and F. H. Lovell Jr beat L. P. Bassett, 1 up on 10 holes. Oakley 2d Defeats Concord. CONCORD, Mass,- April 25The Cork( cord golf club team played Its firgt home match this afternoon with the Oakley second team, and was defeated, 15 holes up. The summary: OAKLEY CONCORD Mr Whiting 5 Mr Ilosmer 0 Mr Lord 2 Mr Graves 0 Mr Itunnewell 0 Mr Ballon 1 Mr Dewey 1 Mr 3t B I. Bradford. 0 Mr Fletcher 4 Mr Allen 0 Mr Towne 4 Mr French 0 .... Totals It; Lacrosse at Harvard Today. The lacrosse game on Soldiers field this afternoon between the Harvard team and the lirecent A. C. of Brooklyn promises to be one of unusual interest, as both are strong teams. This will be Harvard's thst game this season. The Crescent A. C. has defeated the Stevens Polytech team, and was de. feated last week by Johns Hopkins. A HEALTHY STOFJACti makes pure blood, vigorous nervesa strong body. Ifostetter's Stomach Bitters strengthens weak stomachs. An occasional dose will keep the bowels active. Taken regularly it will cure indigestion, ccnitipation, dyspepsia, biliousness, inactive liver or kidneys, malaria, fever and ague. It will cure you. See that a Private Revenue Stamp covers the neck of the bottle. HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS It Has No Superior. ru,, tti t her 1 gt anti de( ' um L. at a d ttl .0 1.4"Frop chrtec 1.A1,0 Lvesr joat HI rgir.to ipts gli' liol ice lily a41 :011 tol , 6, . -,ngu "b( --, : ,:he --ha !,ice T e n g el - b ;Oe 1 I se , a .. 'hrou ) :any I'll ) her toe - sikl ,I v er lit( t tit Yats ,. 1101 le 1 thel t.. 4, er,1 tiel he ;31,0 t sv ft 1 it lits ply I jos .rits 'A ee: 11 'V t t rev' , ;3 C ,'7,',."" WINE , 3 Vi Mal A 11 r I be! 1 1!,.1 7, wii ,,1 t4 The , f, r 4 f)rr 1 2 IS '01 SRA Sits , sem "Net -10cav I aft ti. A --vg, SI SI 1st. , ,... 8 . ....., .. , .. ...... . . - - T ------ .-ro-11 III-: 13-0STON G ,... EM-ATCTltITATY-7--, ATETE-7-27771tool. - , . , c-.110 11 . I. ,,,- ' , - , 11 :At B. i li A, E11 Al I ... .,, v.e.. who, with Vire Pr rhorlog NV, Som- er.. ehme bere front Ptilailelphia, will remain here for a day f$r two. lie was, delighted at the op4-ning in Lis league ,.. and pr-ylloted a great season for bas,ehail. The day was perfe,t. a bright sun , lid pitch, Tiroe 2h 3;lia tuip.re. Ntenpfee Hit by bail. Doyle- ' Email.. --- null TO THE GO011 14111: f'ff Iluebe's 5. c'tr New" 6' 'ce menef" IIARVARD' .e New York 5, Brooklyn 3... . NEW YORK, April NNearly lo,000 phy Z Story, Clarkson 2. Hit by pitched ball, . , Ooolidge. Time 2b Wm. Vmpire, Murray. At tendance boo. Norwich 12, Tufts 10. NORWICII. Conn, April 26Tufts met . a In t. TililE Ci Ottr111.3... smi trig on th just an ujut e d ns alike. A persons w the opening of th s sae baseball its third defeat of the season here today ' vs a winner Baltimore is a happy proposi- ' . tion, hut poor lurk will turn the "fan'. IN - season here this afternoon. New York D in a game with the Norwich team et r: Intn AL "knorker" down here now as ever tincton Takes Game From won from Brooklyn by timely batting efeats Dartmouth on the Connecticut state league. This was Second Day of Lakewood 1.1 .... ....,........... mi s. t..1,,,trtry wAS the first practice game played by' the I ITIAIILCEz) THE I ots -A ee 11 A , rov , SoARM 14 ;40 , 2 VI 4 A 11 r ' , WI The f,r 4 oft: f)FT to. -A 11 . - , - 4. 1,', :1 r,.. .- , , , ,, ' , . ,.. :- N., 4 , a.11 s .--!--'!,,,i It'':,ljperivoct.,-,,,,' - - -''''''''' - ?""''''''',.:'4,-. - t 1-017r!2,,r," ,,' .;0046tim,;d2 k , ---',r,.,,,:z 0 ::::' f,-S .'' - ,..,,P. or-;'' 1,(J 04.ii.: l'sp. -:1.'!,-- 4';--- , ,- 4,.. -, --, - '-',-6- -1 .- - -, i ,); Vr17.-: ''',.: '1 , s I ,',... 4 J ; .-,- -"13. ,;;,4 ;.; ' ';''l ' ''''': , ,', 4 ,',', ,,o. Iv i .;,,er: : :?:,t-..; -,. ' :, ,. 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