Lou Dillon, 19030826, Baltimore Sun

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Lou Dillon, 19030826, Baltimore Sun - i I if -rK'-r -rK'-r -rK'-r -rK'-r ' : (.r-fT...
i I if -rK'-r -rK'-r -rK'-r -rK'-r ' : (.r-fT (.r-fT (.r-fT i ,.. . 1 LOU DILLON, THE AFRICANDER AGAIN IN FRONT Added At Last Moment, He Cuptnres Snrntosn's Cltnmplaln Stake. Saratoga, X. Y., Aug. 23. Africander, added at the last minute, won the Cham- Cham- plain stakes today. Hermis and McChes- McChes- j Fifth One and one-sixteenth one-sixteenth one-sixteenth miles." Autoliglit 5 ney. uho were to meet in' this event as the j GoVhirTmi1!811' 15 l h secolid; lnk-representatives lnk-representatives lnk-representatives of the East and the West, Sixth One mile; Veiling. Iansilowne. 6 to 5. won; respectively, were scratched on account of the heavy going. Africander was made a 7 to lo shot and won handily by a length and a half. The summaries: First Race Seven furlong. Iuke of Kendal. Ill MKli.u!'. 15 to 5 and even, won; Incolcl. 110 i Burns. 9 to 2 and 2 to 1. second: Bad News. 105 (Fnilert. IS to 5 and 7 to 5. thiol. Time, 1.291-5. 1.291-5. 1.291-5. Monte Carlo. IUyria ar..i Anriesville also ran. Sfooi.d ( ire mile. Grey Friar. 105 (Bums!. 3 to 5 and cut. won: Joe Cobb. 106 iHedfenn. 5 to 1 and 6 to 5. . ?0'ii2.1: Onapa. Vti iCreamer). 18 to 5 and even, third. Time. 1.43 1-5. 1-5. 1-5. Scoffer a!o ran. Thii-i Thii-i Thii-i -ms -ms fuilor.s. Mohrib. 122 (Fuller'. 2 to 1 and 2 t- t- 5, wen: I.cr.g Sh"t. 122 iMartim. 16 to 5 and 1 t." 2. second; K.oe Kinc. 122 sOannoTi'i. 8 to 5 and 1 to 3, third. Time. 1.15 3-5. 3-5. 3-5. Cayudutta also ran. Fouith Cha'.nt:in take; one and one-eiglirh one-eiglirh one-eiglirh mites. Africander. 116 (Fuller!. " to 10 and 3 to 19, won: K:nielf, S8 dV O'Connor!. 15 to 1 and 3 to 1. second ; tiirdie. S3 .Redferni, 6 to 1 and 8 to 5, third. Time. 1.56. Circiu and Hunter Raine also ran. 1 ifrh-Five ifrh-Five ifrh-Five and one-half one-half one-half furlongs. Sais. 4 to 1 R : d i' 3. v.-.. v.-.. v.-.. : EsT-rance. EsT-rance. EsT-rance. 2 to 1. place, second; Fias "trl!cer third. Time. 1.09 3-5. 3-5. 3-5. Sixth t we nti'.e rnd a furlong. Caithneso. 4 To 1 and" nut. rlr.-t rlr.-t rlr.-t : Highlander, place, out. second; Co-lotisay Co-lotisay Co-lotisay third. Time, 2.'. Kntries for tomorrow; r!i co. Ri -fil -fil Garth, Mamie Worth. 131: Guy Park, M.irv Street. Iusa o Linden. ilori'?sa. 96. Luhtly. 146: Silver Twist. 136; Fanner Foe. 133'; .Solon- .Solon- a, !3P. Third Adirondack handicap, for 2-year-olds; 2-year-olds; 2-year-olds; 2-year-olds; 2-year-olds; six fnrlancs. Montrpson. 122; (iraz'.allo. Leonidas. 115; t;., Id ,.it. 112: The Buck. 10s: Topic. Green Cret. Crown Prince. 107; Sweet Gretcnen, 100: Adriatic. Adriatic. 98 Kov.rth Handicap for 3-year-olds 3-year-olds 3-year-olds 3-year-olds 3-year-olds and np: one mile and a quarter. Hunter Raine, 115: Surmise. !.: Reservation. It": Lord Badge. 1-H; 1-H; 1-H; Fa'ilcou Bridge. K2: Circtai. 9?; Gold Bell, Flara, r. Fifth Two-year-olds: Two-year-olds: Two-year-olds: Two-year-olds: Two-year-olds: five and a half fu-longs. fu-longs. fu-longs. J-ennd. J-ennd. J-ennd. Monaaric, Collector Jesjup. Bath Reach, Rain rr Shine, lib; Pirouette. Shortcake. 107; The Bwerv. Long Spur, Sais, Auf Wiecersehen, 105; K'tnon;b. Sdlada. 1C2. Sixth Selling ; 3-rear-otds 3-rear-otds 3-rear-otds 3-rear-otds 3-rear-otds and upward ; one rri'a on incin track. Choate, 108; AUike. Past. Bob Hil-lard, Hil-lard, Hil-lard, 1"3: Mabel Richardson, 101; Dinksie, 9-3; 9-3; 9-3; Beverly, Beverly, K1 : Passbook. Si. UPSETS AT HAWTHORNE HnrgU. Hen ily Backed, Rnni Third To Linguist In Hantlicap. Chicago, Aug. 2o. Hargis. the heavily-hacked heavily-hacked heavily-hacked favorite in the one and one-sixteenth one-sixteenth one-sixteenth one-sixteenth miles handicap at Hawthorne today, was beaten by Linguist and Louisville. Linguist took the lead at the start and finished finished a neck in front of Louisville after a fierce drive from the head of the stretch. Hargis finished third, half a length back of Louisville. Only four horses started, the outsider being Rankin. The second race furnished the surprise ff the day, when Glenrice, at 20 to 1. finished finished first, with Fair Lady Anna, a 50-to-l 50-to-l 50-to-l 50-to-l 50-to-l shot, second, and Mr. ICngle, at 5 to 1, third. The weather was hot and the track fast. Summary : First Rare Five furling. Witchcraft, 113 I Wilson ' . 9 to 10. won; Sweetie. 102 (Hlgn, 9 to 2. secwid: AllUta. 10S 'C. Sloan''. M to 1. third. Time, 1 'n 2-3. 2-3. 2-3. Determination, St. Paula. Liberty I'.eil. Tokalon. Mattgie Leeber, Susie Christian and Tribune a:o ran. .iKoii'l-One .iKoii'l-One .iKoii'l-One mile. Glennoe. ?1 (1. Wilson). 20 tm 1, won ; Fair Lady Anna. 66 '3. Bonner). 50 to 1. e-0!:d; e-0!:d; e-0!:d; Mr. rir.c. 53 lAdkinsi 5 to 1. third Time. 1 M. Iidv Mafhless Mam sell. Galba, Barney I'".rk, .-howmavi. .-howmavi. .-howmavi. Hickory Corners, Prod; gal Son, Knotti'-, Knotti'-, Knotti'-, :f, Angelo, Siloam ' and Banana Cream aiio ran. Thirl -")ue -")ue and or.e-Bixteenth or.e-Bixteenth or.e-Bixteenth milev Iinpit't 91 H. I'hilbrr!, 7 to 5 won; Lonisvine, 99 (W. Knarp.. 10 to I, second; Hamis. 102 iHenry), 8 to ini u. jiine, 3-0. 3-0. 3-0. J.Hi, Kin aiRO ran. Ti.i-i!ir.-on Ti.i-i!ir.-on Ti.i-i!ir.-on Ti.i-i!ir.-on Ti.i-i!ir.-on also ran Fifth -One -One and one-quarter one-quarter one-quarter miles. Little Elkin S3 ( H Phluips.), 15 to 2. won; Fonsuhiea, 100 iHofl fl.ri, 5 to 1, second; Compasa. 91 t Wilson). 7 to 1 third. Time. 2.08 3-5. 3-5. 3-5. Greenock. John McGulrk War Cotton and Somersault alv ran. Sixth--One Sixth--One Sixth--One Sixth--One mi'e. frefo, S5 (Helgesent. 5 to 2 wt,n; Callant, 108 (Wonderlev), 4 to 1. second: Lin-om. Lin-om. Lin-om. S ill Phillips), 3 to 1. third. Time, 1.42. L-tiyler;e, L-tiyler;e, L-tiyler;e, I'irateer and By Wars also ran. Kntries for tomorrow: First Race Five and a half furlonps. William .eiui;ri.(). Buocarieer Instniif.r c,.:u. i- i- re1"'', Crr.r-rne!.i. Crr.r-rne!.i. Crr.r-rne!.i. 11;J. Ban We' So, -g -g - - Salto, VA: .Jii.srine Morel. 105 f; ootid-Six ootid-Six ootid-Six furlong. KTening Star, Nellie. Wad-i"1,1,' Wad-i"1,1,' Wad-i"1,1,' 1 KT- KT- Emma A. M., Step Onward, Belle of Milford. Vfl; Ancke, Luralliahter, Svlvia Talhot, Prodisraity, 100. Third -Handicap, -Handicap, steeplechase, short course Imperialist. Imperialist. 14-; 14-; 14-; I'anl Aker. 143; Indian II. 142: Gratia J lb" Kenttickian, 10S: Oliver Mc, Slapdash. ia; Jre MGee. Mi); Mi?s Braidon. 127. Fonrth-Miie; Fonrth-Miie; Fonrth-Miie; handicap. Henrv Bert, Glassful, 103: Meehanus. 9; loitr-h loitr-h loitr-h "arter. 90. Fifth -Mil -Mil and an eic'nth; Felling. The Iydsean, 112; Isrri- Isrri- Wilt 10?; Bard of Avon, C. B. Campbell, Urchin. VA: Wins lip.nce, 102; Ja'-k Ja'-k Ja'-k Iovle. Serge, I'iratr. 101; r-hritine r-hritine r-hritine A.. M; Lorlie S. . ; Flovd K.. W; Zephn. S3; Kilmone, 93: Fading Ught. 91." Sixrh Fix furlongii. Rea Pirate. Quizz II. 106; Fedend. Ida V., K4; Hindus. Hertzel, 101 : Boundary, Boundary, Sardine, Ivemia, 90; Floral Wreath, 52. RAINLAND BY A NOSE Taken The Feature Ilrent At 3 To S On Klnloch Park Coarse. St. Lot-is, Lot-is, Lot-is, Aug. 25. The weather was h -t -t and the track fast at Klnloch Park today. today. Rainland. at 3 to 2, won the feature of today's card by a nose. Hujrh McGowan Mnlflied second, a nose In front of Old Stontt. Summary: First. Rare Hix furlongs. Doctor Cartelege 106 i.K), 1 to 2, won; Umpadrora, m (Bridwelb, 25 to 1. second; Haven Bun, 'J8 (U. Austin), 4 to 1, third. Tirne, 1.15. Frank Collins, Aicomer, The Frisco Line hKo ran. .S'cui;d Six furlonps. Aimer Bruce. 1D0 (Brid-well), (Brid-well), (Brid-well), 6 to 1, won; Kitty Cut-a-Dash, Cut-a-Dash, Cut-a-Dash, Cut-a-Dash, Cut-a-Dash, 100 (Shea), 6 to 1, dK-ond; dK-ond; dK-ond; Lolly Gray, 100 ID. Austin) 2 to 1, third. Time, 1.15. Marchioneev Bejoice, Offset. Cieaaidi, Tambourine Oirl, BLsuka, Maghoru, (ieor Iewi, Winesap, Bermuda and EufaJla alao ran. Third PeTen and a half furlongs. Derezkie, 108 'HiygitiHi, 7 to 2, won; Tom Kinraley. 105 (Khee-liaio, (Khee-liaio, (Khee-liaio, 7 to 2, second; Tom Crabb, 101 (ft. Murphy), 2J to 13. third. Time. 1.14H- 1.14H- Harry Bwk, Lynch, Luela, Una Price, Montana, Peered and Nearest aleo ra n. Fourth Seven furlon(r. handicap. Balnland 114 (Sheehan), 3 to 2, won; Huyh McGowan, 101 (Hig-Klino. (Hig-Klino. (Hig-Klino. H to 5. second; Old Stfne, 104 (Louden), 3 to 1. thirrl. Time, 1.28. Fir Bane and Lord Ilermencia al ran. Fifth --Mile. --Mile. --Mile. Firt Mason, 95 (D. Austin), even, won; Belvino. 100 (Hiidns), 9 to 2. second; Golden Cliiter, 1(0 (Weickarr), 60 to 1 third Time 1.41. Ijpcorjiiion, Noweta, Doeskin, Benson Caldwell and Ada N. Ar also ran. t Sixth Mile and an eighth: ielllng. Exapo. P8 MTovelb. 20 to 1, won; Klnsr Steele. (Perkins), 10 to 1. second; Baronet, 104 (F. Smith), 7 to 1, third. Time. l.oo. Ben Ilemsteod, Mission Class Leader, Whitmore. Faloe, Tony Lt-i.pinir, Lt-i.pinir, Lt-i.pinir, Hucena, Welsh Girl, Kugenia, S. Blanco and Salln also ran. Entries for tomorrow at St. Louis: First Race Five and one-half one-half one-half furlongs; 2-year-olds; 2-year-olds; 2-year-olds; 2-year-olds; 2-year-olds; allowances. Bandillo, Major Carpenter, 103; Allegrette. 105; Potter, 108. Second Seven furlongs; selling. Stinft. 95; Four Hundred, 97 ; Loca, Lelia Barr, Eliza Cook, TenneT, Belle. Great Star. 100; Sam Houston, Pay-the-Fid-dler. Pay-the-Fid-dler. Pay-the-Fid-dler. Pay-the-Fid-dler. Pay-the-Fid-dler. Pay-the-Fid-dler. Pay-the-Fid-dler. Charles C.. Worthinsrton, Tickful, 102; Prima II fciddara, 103: Kitty M., 107. Third Mile and 20 yards; selling. Feroni. 86; Rue's lister, 63; Exapo, 81; Olivilo, 93; Tangent, Donami. f'lasa leader. 96: Varner, 99; Kentucky Cardimd, MO; Jena, 104; Reducer, 106; Our Lady. 107; Marios, 107. Fourth Six furlongs; handicap. Santa Ventura, M; Brief, 99; Optional, 101; Kindred, Miss Go-lightly, Go-lightly, Go-lightly, 104; FraDk Bell, 108; Elastic, 116. Fifth Mile and 70 yards; allowances. Mallory 100; Mncy, 105; Flintlock. W. B. Gates, 109. fcixth Hix furlongs; allowances. Detest, 95; Stub, 97; Mimo, 102; El Rey, Straggler, 104; Uranium, 105; Sid Silver. Mutiny. Larouge, Rose Court, 107; Captain Captain Guston, Jake Weber, 10; Nearest, 112; Weird, 114. Heavj- Heavj- Track At RafTalo. Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 25. The track was heavy at Fort Erie today, but favorites won a good 6hare of the purses. Albula won the feature event, a dash of 6 furlongs. furlongs. Summaries: First Race Seven furlongs. Dr. Stucky, 7 to 6, Ficir'h tii fnrlonsrs. Srhwalhe, 10s? (Bobbins) 1'J to 1. won; the Kentnokiau. 110 (Aclkins), 10 to 1 -erond -erond : Tcdanion, 106 ' L. Wilwn) 13 to 1 third' Time 1 15. Oiotite. Her.rr I'.ert Tr.oh or, r-l, r-l, r-l, -i,a -i,a TWO - MINUTE TROTTER won; Navigator, 10 to 1, second; Helen Tarwater, 6 to 1. third. Time. 1.35. Second Five furlongs. Jim Ferrin. 8 to 5, won ; Melita. 8 to 5, second; La Greque, 10 to 1. third. Time. 1.05V1. Third Six and one-half one-half one-half furlongs. Allmla, 8 to 5. won: Little Boy. 5 to 1, second; Benmora. 2 to 1, third. Time. 1 25. Fourth Six furlongs. Aratoma. 5 to 1, won; Hot, i .'.ins. hj i, wtuim; viirion tsuv, j. xo l, inna. i 1 ime. 1.45',. DANNY MAHER IN THE SADDLE Wins The Ilradmate 1'ark Plate In First Race After Recovery. London, Aug. 25. "Danny" Maher. the . .... I , . . . 1- 1- . - - . J . i r . I niuruinii jwm-'i, jwm-'i, jwm-'i, iuujj on ine uraugaie j I'ark selling plate at the York August meet-J meet-J meet-J ing on Kather Warm. This was the first race In which he had ridden since the motor car accident which happened to him near Caterham, Surrey, July 10. He was given a great reception. Maher subsequently subsequently won the chief event of the day. the Prince of Wales' plate, on Cinquefoil. W. C. Whitney's Hands Down, ridden by Martin, Martin, was third. Trainer Keiue Suspended In Rnanla, St. Petersburg. Aug. 25. John Oliver Keine. of Lexington, Ky., a trainer, has been snsnended for a vear nwin? to the nl- nl- ! ifd dntgging of a hoVse. The stable with i wbich Keine was connected has met with ! phenomenal success. During the last five i Charge and has appealer! to Grand Duke Diniitri C'onstantlnovlch, the protector of Russian racing. Winter Race At Hot Sprlnii. St. Loris, Aug. 25. At a conference of the persons interested in the Hot Spring Ark.) race track. held here today, arrangements arrangements were practically completed for the winter meeting-, meeting-, meeting-, which will open the first week in January and continue until the opening at Little Rock In March. Joseph A. Murphy was selected at presiding judtre and Mars Cassidy as starter. Tornado On Race Track. Hobnkllsville, N. Y.. Aug. 25. The Central Central New York races, which were scheduled to De Degun toaay, were posrponea on ac i count of a severe storm. The tra -k -k was ' flnrlo Tont. trcro hlonrn to rihhon ond i some of the buildings were damaged. Rain At RendvUle. REAnvn.i.E, Mass., Aug". 25. The Grand Circuit races scheduled for today were postponed postponed on account of rain. BROKERS AT THE TEE Hot Golf .Match After The Ticker's Voice I Hoshed. The brokers' golf tourney, which has aroused much interest about town during the last few days, began on the links of the Baltimore Country Club yesterday afternoon. afternoon. As. soon as the "tickers" in the downtown offices of the members of the Baltimore Stock Exchange could be left for the day the gentlemen hied themselves as quickly as possible to the club, donned golf suits and started out upon the course, which "was in splendid condition. The tournament will close Friday afternoon. afternoon. Five prizes will be given. Four of them are silver cups, presented by Mr. John 8. Gittings. Mr. J. W. Middendorf. Mr. Frank T. Redwood and Mr. S. Sterett McKim. The fifth prize will be a tin cup, presented by Mr. Harry Illggs and Mr. C. Nelson Thomson. The handicapping has received careful attention and has been elaborately worked out. Mr. Gustavus Ober being scratch man. The play yesterday afternoon was of a high order. Some of the contestants are enthusiastic devotees of the sport and are well known for their good work on the links, while others are practically new at the gama. The handicaps have evened all this up, however. The lowest net score was made by Mr. Gustavus Ober and was tied by Mr. J. Clarence Clarence Doyle, Jr. The tie will he played off today. The course for the match Is IS holes. Messrs. RIggs and Ober had to play 19 for a decision. The scores yesterday were : William T.ee. 5 up, 4 to rtlav. ts, Simon ?te1n. E. McC Fisher vs. W. C. Seddon 5 up. 4 to play. G. N. Thomson vs. A. H. Rutherford. 2 up. Harrv Rfsrss. 1 up '19 ho1s. vs. Gustavus Ober. Edwin Nelson vs. H. A. Orrick, 4 nn. J. Clarence Doyle, Jr., 5 up, 4 to play, vs. W. H. Blokford. Jr. Clymer Whyte, 3 tip. 2 to play, vs. Simon Frank. The match between Messrs. A. J. Rob-bins Rob-bins Rob-bins and G. Nelson Strother was called on account of darkness and will be played off today. The drawings last night for the second round this afternoon resulted as follows: William Lee vs. W. C Seddon. A. H. Rutherford vs Hairy Riugs. H. A. Orrick vs. J. Clarence Dovle, Jr. Mr. Clymer Whyte to play the winner of the Robbins-Strother Robbins-Strother Robbins-Strother match from yesterday. Tbe drawing for the consolation to be played this afternoon are; O. N. Thomson va Edwin Nelson. OuBtsvus Ober vs. Simon Frank. W. H. Blackford. Jr.. vs. Simon Stein. E. McC. Fisher to play the loser of the Robbins-Strothar Robbins-Strothar Robbins-Strothar match. After the play yesterday afternoon the contestants dined at the clubhouse. LITTLE LEAGUES ALEET Tuey Demand Term For Drafting Of Their nail riuyern. Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 25. The amount to be paid by the American and National Leagues to the minor leagues for drafting new material from the latter and an agreement agreement that will afford the little leagues bettor bettor protection against Indiscriminate drafting drafting by the mojot clubs were the issues developed developed at today s baseball conference. Those who took part In the conference were President Harry Pulliam, of the National National League; President Ban B. Johnson,' of the American League; President P. T. Powers, of the Eastern and the Association Association of Minor Leagues; jCharles Comlsky, of Chicago; Garry Hermann, of Cincinnati: J. H. Farrell, of the New York Stat? League; M. H. Sexton, cf the "Three IV League; M. Xvllilea, of Milwaukee, and James Hart, of Chicago. William Somers, of Cleveland: Ed Barrow, of 'Detroit, and Manager Stalling, of Buffalo, were also iu attendance. The representatives of the minor league held a preliminary meeting behind closed doors early In the afternoon. It was stated, that a general understanding had been reached in regard to the position they would take in the general conference. The conferees finally got together at 8 o'clock this evening. After a brief executive session session an adjournment was taken until tomorrow tomorrow morning. The minor league magnates magnates submitted the draft of an agreement agreement which will be discussed by the American American and National Leagues' representatives, and an amended draft of the articles will be acted upon at the meetlqg tomorrow. iFsfk PRETTY POOR BASEBALL Orioles Are Dopey Up In Canada And Lose Again. BURCHELL PITCHES WELL, TOO llrisfrs Hypnotizes The Nine From Ilaltimnre And An Effort In The Lust Inning Saves A Slmt-Ont. Slmt-Ont. Slmt-Ont. YESTERDAY'S RESII.TS. Toronto, 2; Baltimore, 1. Rochester at Buffalo, wet grounds. Montreal. 8; Newark. 2. Pro -rii -rii er.ce at Jersey City, rain. STAxnix; of the clubs. tt. ,. r.c IT. ,. P C 54 44 .551 30 70 .300 30 70 .300 . 29 72 .2S7 Jersey City... 71 30 .703 ' Rait imore.. Buffalo 66 23 .702 Rochester.... Newark 62 4.1 .590 j Montreal Toronto 58 41 .b6 I Providence... TODAY'S SCHEDl'I-E. SCHEDl'I-E. SCHEDl'I-E. Baltimore at Toronto. Jersey City at Providence. Buffalo at Rochester. Newark at Montreal. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Toronto, Aug. 25. Bunched hits and errors helped Toronto to win today's game from Baltimore by the close score of 2 to 1. The Orioles played "dopey" ball and could do nothing' with Briggs. He allowed them only one hit In six Innings. Two came In the seventh. In the ninth a single, single, followed by two bases on balls and an Infield out. gave Baltimore Its only run. BnrVhell pitched a good game, and first-class first-class first-class support might have won for him. Castro was pr.t out of the game in the seventh inning for kicking against a decision decision of the umpire. A glove was hurled at the official and Castro was blamed Umpire Cauliflower had his troubles and there was consrant kicking. Sensational catches were made by Kelly and XIassey. The grounds were stlcky from the rain which had fallen during the night. Toronto scored first in the fifth Inning. With one out Bruce made a scratch sin gle and Massey hit a double. A grounder by Fuller to Jones scored Bruce. In the seventh Bruce hit. Hearne fum bled Massey's easy grounder. Fuller hit a long fly and Bruce scored when Lyons threw low to I he plate on Briggs' grounder". Baltimore si-ored si-ored si-ored its only run in the ninth inning and hid a good chance to tie. Ha'y den made a single and McCready drew a pass. Hearne's long fly advanced each and Jones' grounder to Downey scored Hayden. McAleese drew a pass and stole .second. The best Kelly could do was a fly to Miller. Score: BALTIMORE. TORONTO. AR.H.O.A.E ! AB.H.O.A.E Hayden, l.f... 3 1 2 0 0: Weid'nsaul.cf 41100 M.-l M.-l M.-l reaciv.r.f. 2 0 1 o o ; Downev. s.s. Castro. 6 ... 3 0 4 2 0 j Kith, "h. ... Hearn. 3b.... 1 0 0 0 1 J White, I f ... Jonev 2h 4 1 3 6 0 Bruce, r.f . . . . 4 0 14 0 4 10 3 0 4 0 2 0 0 4 3 10 0 3 19 10 3 0 10 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 3 13 10 McAleese, lb. 2 18 0 1 Matvey, lb.. . Kelly, c.f 4 13 0 0; t ulier. c Brig-t. Brig-t. Brig-t. p lons,3b..s.s. 3 0 0 12 Robinson, c. 3 0 3 2 0 Burchell, p... 3 0 0 2 1 Totals 23 4 24 13 5 Baltimore Toronto Miller, 2b... Totals 32 27 10 0 00000000 11 00001010 x 2 Runs scored By Hayden. Brure (2). Two-hae Two-hae Two-hae hit Ma.wy. Sacrtnce hit MCreadv. Stolen bases Keilv. McAleeae. Double playe Kuhns to Massey to Downey : Jones to Caatro to McAleese. First base on balls 5fT Bidgga, 4. Struck cxrt By Brijrgn, 7; Burchell, 1. Deft on bases Toronto. 8- 8- Baltimore, 4. Wild pitch Burcheil. Umpire Cauliflower. Time 1.40. Attendance SK. Montreal, 8; Newark, 2. Montreal, Que., Aug. 23. Newark dropped a game here today by poor all-around all-around all-around work. Walsh pitched an erratic game, while Hemming was effective. After the second inning not a Newark player reached third base. Score: Montreal 2 0 2 0 2 0 2 0 x-9r., x-9r., x-9r., lib., Oe. Newark 10100000 0 2r.-. 2r.-. 2r.-. 6h., "e. Batteries Hemming and Brennan; Walsh and Shea. THE NATIONAL LEAGUE Standing? Of The Clnbs. W. L. P.C W. L. P C Pittsburg 72 37 .661 j Brooklyn...... 52 55 .436 Chicago 65 44 . 598 Boston 44 58 . 431 New York 64 44 . 533 j St. Louis 38 73 .342 Cincinnati 63 49 .542 i Philadelphia.. 35 66 .333 THE AMERICAN LEAGUE Standing Of The Clnhn. W.L.P.C) VT.L.P.C Boston 68 30 .636 Detroit 53 3 .500 Cleveland 60 47 .561 I Bt. Louis 49 56 . 467 Athletics 60 49 .550 ChieBo 50 SO .459 New York 52 51 .505 I Washington. . 34 72 .321 PlttabarK Taken Both. Philadelphia. Aug. 25. Pittsburg won two games from Philadelphia toiay by good stick work. The second g-ame g-ame g-ame was called at the end of the sixth Inning owing to darkness. Roth was spiked In the first game and was compelled to retire. Attend-anoej Attend-anoej Attend-anoej 2.S27. ' Scores : FIRST GAME. Pittsburg 00201000 2 or., 12h., 2e. Philadelphia. ..40000000 0 4r.. 7h.. le. liat'enes Doheny and Phelps; DuEgleby, Roth and Dooin. SECOND GAME. T-ittsmint T-ittsmint T-ittsmint 3 0 111 0-r., 0-r., 0-r., 8h., Oe. Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 Or. . 6h., 2e. Batteries Winham and fmith ; Fraser and Dooin. Chleago, 2; Detroit, O. Detroit, Aug. 25. Chicago shut out Detroit Detroit today In an errorless game, In which there were remarkable bits of fielding- fielding- Flaherty was very effective, and when De troit nau n lone ciiance in me eigoia inning inning he struck out Barrett. The Chicago Infield played brilliant ball. Attendance, 1.05S. Score: Chicago 01000010 0 2r., 10h., Oe. Detroit 00000000 0 Or., 4h., Oe. Batteries Flaherty and Slattery; Donovan and Buelow. Athletic, f) Cleveland, 8. Cleveland, Ohio, Aug. 25. The Athletics Athletics batted out the victory in the sixth Inning, after Gochnauer had had chances to retire the side without a run. Kllllan finished the game and prevented the Athletics Athletics from scoring again. Attendance, 3,091. Score: Cleveland 02000001 0 3r., 10h.. 3e. Athletics 20100600 0 9r.. 17b., 2e. Batteries Donahue, Kllllan and Abbott; Henley and Schreck. NOW ASK : WHAT'S THE SCORE ? Mary-land Mary-land Mary-land Telephone Company Give Reanlt By Innings. By special arrangement between the Maryland Maryland Telephone Company and the Baltimore Baltimore Baseball Club, the company will hereafter hereafter have a special operator stationed at Oriole Park, whose duty will be to report at the end of each Inning the resnlt of the score to the Courtland Exchange. From this point the score will be communicated communicated to all the city exchanges and all suburban exchanges, including Catonsville, Towson, Pikesyllie, Roland Park, etc. In the future anyone desiring to know the score need only call Maryland Exchange. This Is a decided advantage to the Maryland Maryland subscribers, as It avoids considerable delay. The subscriber will not have to ask for any other connection, but -simply -simply ask his own operator what the score Is, and he will be given the Information desired. Itnbe Waddell Releaned. Cleveland, Ohio, Aug. 25. Pitcher Waddell, of tbe Philadelphia American League team, was released permanently by Manager Mack today. Waddell did not put in an appearance for today's game and this afternoon he was told to hand over his uniform to the club and to consider his services services no longer at the disposal of the Philadelphia Philadelphia team. Americans Win At Cricket. Tobonto, Ont., Aug. 25. The international international cricket match was finished today, the Americans winning by a score of 277 to 130. Play was resumed today on a wet crease, and the Americans, who had iicored 55 for the loss of three wickets, were retired retired for 110, making 277 for two days' play. The wicket was still in favor of thu bowler and the Canadians made only 83, of which Balser compiled 32. LOP DILLON'S BLOOD Family Lines That Produced The Queen Of The Turf. SPEED CAME IN 15 MONTHS Millard Sander, Who Drove Her To Victory, Ha Handled Great Ones. Table Of The Hecord-Breaken. Hecord-Breaken. Hecord-Breaken. Lou Dillon, the peerless queen of the trotting turf, who on Monday at Beadville went a mile in two minutes, is a dark chestnut mare, 15.1 hands high, marked with a staj" and snip and her left hind leg white half way to the hock. She is rather dainty than rugged In conformation, but her lines are so graceful and speedlike as to make her appear more delicate than she really Is. Her weight is 804 pounds. Her coat Is like satin. Her eyes are as large and expressive as those of a gazelle, and her countenance reveals rare intelligence and docility. She Is a natural trotter, if ever there was one, wearing four-ounce four-ounce four-ounce Shoes and light quarter boots forward, three-ounce three-ounce three-ounce shoes with felt shin boots behind, and going going without a check rein. Lou Dillon was foaled in 1808, and was bred at the Santa Rosa Stock Farm, Santa Rosa. Cal., by Ira Pierce and his brother, the late Henry Pierce, of San Francisco, who was one of the Forty-niners Forty-niners Forty-niners and one of the leading business men of California when he died, last January. The Pierce brothers were the owners also of the sensational sensational trotting mare Anzella, 2.O614. that nearly swept the board in the Grand Circuit Circuit last season. 'ot Of Fashionable Lineage. While her pedigree is neither very long nor very stout nor very fashionable, Lou Dillon's inherltence is from families that have produced record breakers. There is not a drop of Electioneer or Wilkes blood in her veins. Sidney Dillon, her sire, is a comparatively comparatively young horse, that came Into some prominence prominence two years ago as the sire of Dolly Dillon, 2.07, one of the crack trotters of the Grand Circuit of 1002. This well-known well-known well-known winner 1b as yet his only representative representative in the 2.20 list. Sidney Dillon was a son of the trottlng-bred trottlng-bred trottlng-bred pacer Sidney, Sidney, 2.19. a wonderfully prolific sire of extremely fast but rather soft horses. Sidney Sidney was by the stout-hearted stout-hearted stout-hearted old trotting stallion Santa Claus, 2.17Vi. and was out of Sweetness, 2.21. by Volunteer, the sire of St. Julien, 2.1U4. The dam of Sidney Sidney Dillon was a mare called Venus, that produced the pacer Adonis, 2.11. and the trotters Cupid, 2.18, and Lea, 2.18. and that was probably a daughter of Venture. Venture. 2.27V4, tbe first thoroughbred horse to trot in 2.30. Venture was also the sire of the dam of Directum, 2.054. Nancy Hanks Family. On the other-side other-side other-side of the house Lou Dillon Dillon traces straight to the sire of Nancy Hooks, 2.04. Her dam was Lou Milton (dam of Redwood, 2.21. and Ethel Mack, 2.25.1. by Milton Medium. 2.25, a son of Happy Medium, the sire of Nancy Hanks, and this mare Lou Milton was out of Fly, a fast road mare of unknown blood. The prodigious speed of the chestnut mare has been developed almost wholly in the last 15 months by Millard F. Sanders, the trainer who drove Anzella. 2.0ft14; Dolly Dolly Dillon, 2.07, and Janice. 2.08'i, to their records. After having shown a mile at the form in 2.22 as a 3-year-old 3-year-old 3-year-old 3-year-old 3-year-old she was sent to Sanders at the rieasauton tCal.) track In the spriDg of 1902. He drove her a mile in 2.24 late in April, and early in May she worked in 2.12 for him at Cleveland. Cleveland. This astounding Improvement In speed caused Henry Pierce to cancel her engagements engagements In the Grand Circuit and reserve reserve her for the big stake races of 1903. Sanders accordingly gave her easy work until he reached Baltimore, in September, and here he drove her a mile in 2.08, as timed by a score of well-known well-known well-known turfmen. A month later, at Memphis, she trotted a mile in 2.08'i. moving the last half In l-01li. l-01li. l-01li. and then she went Into winter quarters quarters in California. Mr. nillliiK", Outbids Mr. malh-r. malh-r. malh-r. When Henry Pierce died, in January, the promising mare was consigned to the Fasig-Tipton Fasig-Tipton Fasig-Tipton auction sale, held at Cleveland Cleveland in May. C. K. G. Billings, her present present owner, bought her there for $12,500. K. E. Smathers was among the contending bidders, but stopped at $ll.fy, notwithstanding notwithstanding the fact that she had trotted half a mile In 1.00i on the day before the 6ale. It was this exhibition of speed which caused Mr. BIHlngs to buy her. The low price for which Lou Dillon was struck off can be attributed to a very general general belief among horsemen that with ali her speed she is not to be relied on for racing. Right or wrong, this opinion waa held by many circuit followers who saw her work last season. Otherwise she must have brought $25,000 or more under the hammer. Off the track she is a perfect model of deportment. Tommy Waugh, her caretaker, caretaker, rides her everywhere with only a halter to guide her and control her, and Sanders' 6-year-old 6-year-old 6-year-old 6-year-old 6-year-old boy often climbs on her back when someone is leading her. Her stable name. Lovely, speaks plainly of the affection which the stable boys have for her, and it suits the bloodlike, beautiful little mare to a dot. That the tiger is in her she has shown time and again when aroused. Her spirit is so high and her ambition so great when on the track that it takes patience and skill to control her marvelous speed. Scott McCoy, who drove one of the pacemakers yesterday, describes her as being speed crazy. She becomes excited the moment she sets foot on the race track and wants to go as fait as her legs can carry her. At times she not trot at all. but breaks Into a gallop and goes a mile or more without without striking a trot. : In his management of Lou Dillon her owner has given new proof of the kind of sportsman he is. Like the late Robert Bonner, whose mantle seems to have fallen on his shoulders, Mr. Billings buys fast horses for the pleasure of driving them and never starts them in races for money prizes. When he purchased his latest and greatest trotter she was eligible to stakes aggregating $85,000 to be competed for In the Grand Circuit this year. He promptly canceled her engagements and announced that he intended to drive her at the meetings meetings of the ametenr reinsmen In Cleveland and perhaps point her for an attempt to lower the trotting record If she continued to improve until success seemed probable or possible. She has never started in a race. Other Performances. Previous to her performance at Boston, Lou Dillon had started In public only a few times. Her first appearance was at Cleveland, Cleveland, on June 16, when Mr. Billings drove her a mile to wagon in 2.06, at a meeting of amateur reinsmen heid under the auspices auspices of the Cleveland Driving Club. On June 29 he drove her another mile to wagon in 2.04. Neither performance constituted constituted a record, and the mare remained unmarked and eligible to start in a race for trotters of -the -the 3.00 class until the Fourth of July. On Independence Day Sanders started her to sulky over the Cleveland track for a money prize, and she made her first technical record ot 2.044. A few days later she lowered this mark to 2.03V4. and during the Grand Circuit meeting at Cleveland, in July, she again cut the mark to 2.02. She was then shipped to Brighton Beach, and on August 17 she started twice to go a fast mile without attempting to lower her record. Rated too fast at the start she trotted the first quarter in 0.28, the first half In 0:50, and the mile in 2.03. Here is a table of all the trotters that have broken . records since three minutes was fast time for a first-class first-class first-class horse. The record covers nearly a century, or from 1806. and shows the distance Lon Dillon would have beaten each one in a mile tace: Distance covered ICo. Xo. feet Record in feet feet behind for Tear mch trot'd Lou 1 mile. made. ec 12.00 Dillon Horse. Yankee Beaton Horse.. ... 2.59 J 806 29.49 3.539 1.741 1.520 1.416 1,244 1.231 1.218 1.112 1,042 1.000 970 748 654 552 525 427 380 342 323 151 145 123 81 2.48V4 1810 31.33 3.760 Trouble , 2.434 1826 2.37 1834 2.36H 1838 2.36 1838 2.32 1839 2.29V4 1845 3,874 4.036 4.049 4.062 4.168 4.238 4.280 4.310 4,532 4.626 4.728 4,755 4.82S 4.873 4.921 4.940 5.109 5.118 5.141 5,182 5.280 Sally Miller..., Edwin Forrest. Confidence Dutchman 33.63 33.74 33.85 34.73 35.32 35.67 35.92 37.77 38.47 39.40 39.62 40.22 40.61 41.01 41.17 42.38 42.65 42.84 43.19 44.00 Lady Suffolk... x'elham 2.28 1849 HiBhland Maid... 2.27 1853 Flora TemDie, 2.19 1859 2.1714 1867 2.14 1874 Dexter Goldsmith Maid Ranis 2.13S4. 1878 2.1H4 1880 2.10 1884 2.08; 18S5 2.O814 1891 2.04 1892 2.03 1894 2.0314 1900 2.0214 1901 2.00 1903 Bt. Julien Jay-Eye-See Jay-Eye-See Jay-Eye-See Jay-Eye-See Jay-Eye-See Maud S Simol nncv Hanks... Alix The Abbot Cresceus Lou Dillon Here Is a table of the fast miles Lou Dillon Dillon has made this year: Lon Dillon's Fast Miles This Year. To wagon, driven by C. K. G. Billings: J4- J4- Mile. June 16 0.33 1.044 1.35, June 29 0.31 1.0.'; 1.34 2.06 4 2.04 To sulky, driven by MJT. Sanders: Ji- Ji- Mile. 2,0414 2. 03 2.02 2.03 2.00 July 4 0.31 1.01 1.32 JU1V Ll V.3LV. l.(JJ July 31 0.30& 1.00 1.32H 1.31 I.3014 Auirurt 17. ... 0.28 05!t AugtiBt 23... ... u.auw Davenport KnetT It All. it l.Ji Homer Davenport, the cartoonist and writer of the New York American, knew It all, he says, and predicted that Lou Dillon Dillon would trot as last s she did. All honor to Homer! This is what he writes: In January of this year I wrote an article article on the American trotter for Outing, and, complying with Mr. Caspar Whitney's wishes, I predicted in regard to the two-minute two-minute two-minute trotter, and among other things wrote. "Scientific breeding today is far ahead of the careless methods of former s ears, so that we re prone to believe that, with- with- our knowledge increasing. In coming seasons it will not be long before we see an evening paper with head lines: 'Mile Trotted in Two Minutes!' " I also stated that "at this writing there is a mare. Lou Dillon, in training in California, California, that has trotted a mile in 2.05. This mare has never yet started in a race. For the two-minute two-minute two-minute trotter we shall not, 111 my opinion, have long to wait. So let us Hue up between the drawgate and the wire and be patient. "And now which of the great sires of which I have spoken will be the father of the two-minute two-minute two-minute trotter? Will it be Chinivs, Oakland Baron, Delroar, Bow Belts, McKin-i;ey, McKin-i;ey, McKin-i;ey, or will it be a colt from the country bred on uncertain lines? At any event, that two-minute two-minute two-minute mile will soon be trotted, and when we read the news, or, if more fortunate, fortunate, see the hors-? hors-? hors-? go under the wire, we should go reverently and sow some oats and hay on the grave of old Messenger." Prophecy Conies True QuicUly. This article was written, as stated above, in January of thit year and appeared in July Outing, and before the cover of that magazine is even torn this green country filly, 5 years old. that has never started in a race, trots a mile in two minutes. Mr. Ketcham, the owner of Cresceus, then holder of the world's record of 2.021-4, 2.021-4, 2.021-4, wrote me after reading my bold prediction r.nd suggested even inviting iuf to come to bis farm and help the hired men put in the hay. Even, Caspar Whitney thought I was getting along pretty well for a beginner. beginner. One week ago today the gallant mare from the smell of the eucalyptus and the California climate, trotted a mile in 2.03, pud when she finished tired and distressed. Uncle John MeGuire, as shrewd a horseman horseman as David Harum, tamed lo me and ald: "They killed her In the first quarter." Lou Dillon on that occasion trotted tho first quarter In 28 second.'?, the fastest quarter ever trotted But that was nothing for this mare. She Is 5 years old. by Sidney Sidney Dillon out of Lou Moulton. she by Milton Milton Medium by Happy Medium, out of Old Princess, whom Mr. Billings' father owned in 1857. She is small, weighing 004 pounds, standing standing scant 15.1 hands, and a mare that, while on the Santa Rosa Stock Farm in California, California, was thought would never be able to go the full mile. She was thought to be fractious fractious and unsteady, though she has never made a break. But she had, shown a tendency tendency to stop at points on the race track where they don't pay any money. It was this reputation that kept this young mare from bringing nio:-; nio:-; nio:-; than $12,30 of Mr. '. K. G. Billings' money a mare that could finish the mile, be unhitched and in her stall before her t:reat-grandma. t:reat-grandma. t:reat-grandma. Old Princess, Princess, or Flora Temple had reached the wire. Where Credit Is Doe. To Mr. Billing?, her owner, and Millard Sanders, her driver, belong great credit. Millard Sanders put her first halter on and brckt her to lead. He then admired her gr at. Siantlng shoulders and the ehort distance distance between her knee and pastern Joint. He Pat In the beautiful sunlight during the first winter after her birth and watched her play in the paddock, while her old mother ate green alfalfa. He (Sandersi told the owner of the Santa Rosa farm that the little little chestnut filly colt that they bad named Lou Dillon played all day without breaking from the trot. Thej laughed and predicted that she would some time be the two-minute two-minute two-minute two-minute trotter. The grooms and farmhands had lots of fun with this little filly with the white star and the white hind foot. One negro groom said It was lucky and he argued much with the old man that plowed the fields. Finally, when Millard Sanders put the bitting harness harness on her, others thought he should have let hov play another six months. But Sanders knew better. He had been quoted in the Santa Rosa papers as having a great Ally out on the farm. When she aid not know whether her tongue would be more comfortable ever the bridle bit or under under It she trotted fast quarters. Patiently he taught her alone and in company. Her mother and father watched their child on the farm track from their respective paddocks. paddocks. Her child days of play were gone unless she was a failure. Then she could play, even plow; but if Sanders was anywhere anywhere near right in his prophecy f-he f-he f-he should never again have her shoes off until she held a world's record. Leaves The Old Farm. Spring came and little Lou Dillon walked to the depot with Auzella and the other old campaigners to be shipped East, where she might watch the Grand Circuit trotters. She behaved like a little lady and came home that fall with great things to tell her half-brothers half-brothers half-brothers and sisters of the sights she had seen in the great East. She had seen from her box stall Auzella, the farm's standby, trot a bll in 2.07, and she this baby had gone so fast at Lexington early one morning that the sulky wheels made a noise that scared her. Again, all winter long. Sanders trained htr mile after mile on the Santa Rosa track. Her owner died suddenly and the horses were ordered sold. Strangers from far in the East went five days' ride on a Pullman Pullman to see this filly trot as she was advertised advertised In the sale catalogue. Millionaires stayed all night ii Santa Rosa that they could cee her trot a half mile the next day. The news was wired all over the world that Lou Dillon, the green filly, had trotted a one-half one-half one-half mile in a fraction over a minute, minute, the last quarter in 29 seconds. More millioraires marked her number on the catalogues catalogues that had been sent them of the coming sale. But a story from back of the btrn got out. Soin.. discharged groom told that she stopped at the drawgate; that she quit where there were no judges. Thus the money she would bring home would not. be enough to bed her one night. Auctioneer Tried Hard. So when Mr. Bain, the astute auctioneer, called attention to Lou Dillon and praised her to the skies, even called her the two-minute two-minute two-minute trotter, the best he could do was to sell her to Mr. C. K. G. Billings for $12,500, and Mr. Billings took the bit in his own tteth and bought her personally, after his keen adviser. Dr. Tanner, had advised him lo come away, that they would be spending their time better eating pie. Mr. Billings had heard where she stopped, but he knew before she did stop if she did he would get a ride that would take the kink out of that part of his hair between his cap and ear, and would console himself that he had heard a $12,500 breeze blow there at least. Millard Sanders went to the stall and bade her a sad good-by. good-by. good-by. He called her "his bnby," though her nickname was "Lovely." He implored Dr. Tanner to be patient with her not to break her heart. Mr. Billings wanted to ride. Lou Dillon had never been hitched to a speed wagon and she couldn't ride with Mr. Billings without she did. So Doc Tanner ordered her hitched. She wore no blinds, no check rein, noboots. After the Doctor had warmed her he handed the lines to Mr. Billings, who. when he picked up the lines, said: "Well, we will see where she stops and have the grandstand moved, if lecessary." She squared away, and, with a stride open and wide, made tha speed wagon hum. Mr. Billings liked the hum till he looked at the watch which he held In his left hand. Then he grew nervous. She was beating the world'4 record for mares where he had only come out for a lltle drive. His hands shook with excitement as she finished strong in 2.06. He asked: "Where did she ftop?" "She didn't," replied Tanner. Some days later she pulled the same wagon again in 2.04, and then Mr. Billings tsked Millard Sanders to come and take her and drive her for the world's record. -Who -Who Said She'd Stopt Sanders drove her in 2.02 some days ago and Cresceus begao to get uneasy. The man that started thestory "that she would stop' was hard to find. And today this 5-year-old 5-year-old 5-year-old 5-year-old 5-year-old mare, still eligible so far as a race record is concerned to start in the four-minute four-minute four-minute class trot, trotted a mile In two minutes, the greatest feat, all things considered, ever accomplished by horseflesh, trotting the last quarter, the place Where they all quit some, in 29 seconds the fastest of the four. Everything Lou Dillon has ever done nearly nearly has been a world's record. So a week ago, .when I talked with that sirewd gentleman, gentleman, horseman and driver, H. K. Dever-caux, Dever-caux, Dever-caux, concerning her, he said: ' The is such a remarkable mare that anything she may do will not surprise me." Tn comparison to Cresceus, she is like the man who resembled Daniel Webster, as they both wore glasses they arc both sor rel. Cresceus is big and powerful, with a big ELSIE'S A BY MARAVENE Copyrighted, 1903, "The gray hats aren't a very pretty shade this year," said the saleslady. "Brown would look well with your hair; here's a beauty." "I'll take this gray one," said Elsie, unheeding. unheeding. In her own room she put the hat on and studied herself Intently in the mirror. Brown would have been more becoming, she decided. She was too pale for gray now. It had been six years since she had made that promise. It was Just as she bade him good-by. good-by. good-by. "You look like a pink rose In that gray hat, darling," he had said. "I shall expect to see your dear face under just such a hat when I come home." So for six years, summer and winter, she had worn a gray hat six years in 'which she had heard from him but twice, and that shortly after he left. But she believed in him, loved, excused him. A-weary A-weary A-weary sometimes, but never de-e-I de-e-I de-e-I de-e-I de-e-I airing, she remained steadfast. He had gone to Africa; that was so far away and offered so many opportunities for her tender tender heart to find excuses. She feared always always for his safety, but never for his con-stancj. con-stancj. con-stancj. It was a pretty face the mirror held, a sweet, womanly face, with a happy girlish girlish smile. She turned away with a little tlgh and went lightly down the steps into the street. It was a holiday and school teaching was serious work with conscien- conscien- -.cm-mt -.cm-mt -.cm-mt -.cm-mt The Xrrt One Came In Slowly, a Slender, Graceful Creature. tious Elsie Wentworth. She was glad of the rest, the day outdoors, the sunshine and pure air. "Where are you going. Elsie?" It was a man's voice and a man's eyes that gazed into hers, both telling their love for the slender crecture la the gray hat. A rich glow came to her pale cheeks. So stalwart and determined, she felt afraid of bim. afraid ne would make her love him, make her faithless to poor, absent Dave. "I'm going to ee Mrs. Young," she fa'-tcred. fa'-tcred. fa'-tcred. He laughed. "It's too bad. dear. Go on to the woods. Elsie. I won't insist on going. going. I was on my way to your place. I had hoped for this day with yon." She laughed tremulously. "I wish you wouldn't hope. Jack. I'd like to have you for for a friend, ii only' "I'd be content with that. Wt'l, I won't. I want you for my wife, want to have a home with you In It. want to have you to go home to. want to work, plan, save, spend, for you. It's all you, Elsie. Are you really going to Mrs. Young's, dear?" "Jack." she said firmly. "I don't love yon; will never marry you. This talk of jours makes me uuhappy. Will you please not repeat it?" "Not till I ?ee you again," he said goo.I-butnoredly. goo.I-butnoredly. goo.I-butnoredly. -'Another -'Another gray hat, by Jove:" his eye catching its freshness. "I believe those gray hats are- are- my hoodoo. Something is. You love me ah right, my darling. Get barrel, loggv and determined, with no sign of nerves. Lou Dillon is small, shapely an. I graceful, thin around the flank and deep through the heart. Her loins are grey hounds, and her most remaixable parts are he shoulder and elk-like elk-like elk-like legs and feet. Her head and eyes show high nerves, and when she trots slow she looks as if. had yor slapped her with the lines, she would ga iopn thing she has never been guilty of. Only A Bahy, Says Trainer. But when she n eves then she deceives '-ou, '-ou, '-ou, skimming th? ground as all fast horses Lave to go. She races with great tension. As Sanders got out of the sulky at Brigh ton Beach the other day he s-aid s-aid s-aid to me; "The first time this mare strikes a track that is as good a ttack as she is a mare the world's record will fall; It may rot be this vear. but, mark my word, it will happen. Sheisonlv a baby; there is plenty of time."' Yesterday nt Ke.'dville. Mass.. this baby struck that track, and as a result we have lived to see a horse trot a mile in two mln utes, with Dr. Tanner driving a runner to lead the way and another runner at her side. Millard" Sanders drove out on the firsr track that ever just suited him. COLORED MEN AT THE EAT Cuban Giants Down'hocal Giants-Fall Giants-Fall Giants-Fall Before Drivers And Porters. Negroes held possession of the American League Park yesterday. Two dusky teams the Cuban Giants, from Philadelphia, and the Baltimore Giants, from. Baltimore-perspired Baltimore-perspired Baltimore-perspired through a double-header double-header double-header on the baking diamond, while a crowd of their brethren, spread over the grandstand like a field of sunflowers, yelled them on and sweated more ian the players did. - It was ha . to tell whom they were cheering for, for they made as much noise at the end of the first game, when the score was 10 to 15, in favor of the "Cooban Gi'nts." as one of their member calls his team, as at the end of the second game, when the doctors' drivers and drugstore and lunchroom porters of Baltimore shut out their rivals by a score of 9 to 0. It was a great game. Many colored persons persons were there to see it, as well as a few white men. The Philadelphians are said to bo born record - smashers and. although they work for a living and "work hard," as one said when questioned, tney managed to get off to come over here. During the first two innings the local pride was at a low ebb, although the yelling yelling was as great as at any period of the game, for the Giants who had come to con-qner con-qner con-qner had piled up four runs and the Baltl-moreans Baltl-moreans Baltl-moreans hadn't scored. The third Inning brought it out. The home team piled up seven runs, and the mass of negroes in the grandstand stood on seats and stamped, bobbed their" heads up and down and yelled: "Give It to 'em, boys; swat 'em In de middle an' doan let 'em get away!" "Fifteen to nuthin', " they yelled when the second game began, and when a black body went down in a cloud of dust time after time there was a mighty hee-hawing. hee-hawing. hee-hawing. negran And Felts Draw. Kansas Citrr, Mo., Aug. 25. Johnny Regan, Regan, of Brooklyn, and Tommy Feltz, of St. Louis, fought a 20-round 20-round 20-round draw here last night. Both men finished fa'rly strong, although Regan, in the opinion of many, had the better of the contest throughout. Mr. Harvey Wins First Prise. Mr. Cr.rran Harvey, of Catonsville, won the first prize at the tennis tournament held last week at the Hawthorne Inn, East Gloucester, Mass Local Amateur Sines. The Schwab's Mount Royal Athletic Club won its scheduled game from the Powhtn Country Club last Sunday at Prosrct Park by 7 to 5. The feat-ires feat-ires feat-ires for Mount Royals were the pitching of Duva.ll. who struck out 12 men and allowed but six hits: a home run and a thre-base thre-base thre-base hit by K. Latter. The catching of J. High waa perfect. Pitcher ance wa easy mark. Hollins A. C. defeated the Strieker A. C. by 9 to 6. The feature of the game was tbe pitching of C. Kiaer, who struck out 12 men. Winning battery, C. Kiser and J. Delcher; losing battery, Taylor and Muilineux. The CatonsTllle Country Club will play the Ceu-trtrille Ceu-trtrille Ceu-trtrille club this afternoon at CenueTuio. Sill' nP mv- mv- , I: ft sjjv,. ' rim

Clipped from
  1. The Baltimore Sun,
  2. 26 Aug 1903, Wed,
  3. Page 9

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