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Crack Winning Eleven 9 Pc !FULL!


THE FARMER: MAY 12, 190&ISports Of A Day-n- Told By The Farmer's ExpertsFLASHES FROM THE FIELDDANDY DIAMOND DOINGSConnecticut League StandingWon. Ioat. P.C.Hartford 9 2 .818Bridgeport 5 .54Holyoke 6 5 .545New Britain 5 6 .455Northampton 6 '6 .455Springfield 4 5 .444Waterbury 4 .334Is'ew Haven 4 7 .364Xesterday's ResultsHartford", 10; Bridgeport. 5.At New Haven Springfield, ; NewHaven. 3 (12 innings.)At Holyoke Holyoke, 5; New Britain. 2.At Northampton Northampton, 7;Waterbury, 6.Gsmes Today 'Springfield at Bridgeport.Hartford at New Haven.Waterbury at Holyoke.New Britain at Northampton.Springfield here to-day. : ,vi'An invasion into New Britain andWaterbury will include the Oratorstrip for to-morrow and Thursday. Theweek . will be closed with two gamesat home. - . .-lir . miiMKGeorge Bannon. who is with Bridgeport this" year, never looked to be inbetter condition than he does to-day.Meriden Journal. George cracked outthree hits. and. drew a pass yesterday.Boor batting, what?Cy Miller really leads the leagueswattejs with an average of .389. Thereare three men above him, but theyhave played in but a few games. Bannon is .Bridgeport's second man, with.343. - -Holyoke fell from first to seventhplace in team fielding during the week,while Bridgeport remained in secondplace. Hartford is now first with anaverage of .946 with the Orators butfour points behind.It has been suggested that last year's"Runaways." the Spripgfields, be dub;bed this year, the "Fadeways." ThePonies have a very good team, butdid not have a good start. They willTpt. be heard from, and then watchoutr,Bourquin, who is playing second basefor; Bridgeport, is one of Sam Kennedy's pickups and looks good. Meriden Journal.It took twelve innings for the Poniesto dov.-n New Haven yesterday atSavin Rock. Pitcher Doll weakened inthe final round, the victors getting twothree bagsrers. a double and threesingles, netting four runs.Uncle Jeems O'Rourke wore a pleasant smile and well he might. Thatwas a good looking hall team he sentout on the field Saturday. Old HiLadd is just as spry as any of themand dil some nice work in the deepfield. Hartford Times.The good work of Umpire Mason atthis time should not go unnoticed. Hedoes not act in fear of the home manager, his decisions being just as hesees them. Yesterday his work wasentirely satisfactory, there being bita few decisions that could be questioned. When it comes down to a fewout of the total decisions' made, hisjudgment is exceedingly good.Yesterday's crown of victory shouldhave rested on the Orators shoulders,but for that filip up of Kocher's in thesecond. That's just the way the Senators have been winning their gamesall season. Their only strong point istheir pitching staff.Pitcher Groom will be given a further trial, as yesterday's defeat couldnot be laid to his work. As it was, ifthe game was played rightly the Senators would have been shut out in thethree innings that he pitched.Hilt's three bagger in the third wasthe longest hit seen on the groundsthis season. If the fence was not Indeep left field, it would have been ahomer sure. His second three sackerwas also a scorcher and made chasersout of MoKenna and Hart.Miller fell from grace yesterday, hisbatting not being up to the standardwhich he has set for the past twoweeks. Three strike outs does not lookvery good for the league leader. Hissmearing of Evans' nasty grounder inthe second just before the go up robbed Evans of a hit.John "Red" Waller has been sold tothe St. Louis Nationals by the Giants.This will be welcome news to localfans as he will be used to better advantage with his new team, than playing the bench for New York.JJASEBALL SCORES jAT A GLANCE )AMERICAN LEAGUEConnecticut LeagueAt New Haven:Springfield-,I 10000000010 46152j New Haven.rt n A A rv 1 AAA-I A 1 9 1A 9Batteries: McLean and Connor; Dolland Lavigne.American League StandingWon. Lost. P.C.Detroit 14 5 .737New York 11 7 .611Boston 10 8 .556Philadelphia 8 8 .500Chicago ....10 10 .500Cleveland 9 10 .474Washington 5 12 .294St. Louis ... 5 13 .278Yesterday's ResultsAt St. Louis Philadelphia, 6; St.Louis, 1.At Detroit Detroit-New York, rain.At Cleveland Cleveland-Boston, rain.At Chicago Chicago, 1; Washington,0. (11 innings.)Games TodayBoston at Cleveland.New York at Detroit.Washington at Chicago.Philadelphia at St. Louis.NATIONAL LEAGUENational League StandingWon. Lost. P.CPittsburg 13 7 .650Philadelphia 10 7 .588Boston .-. 10 8 .556Chicago 12 10 .645Brooklyn 8 10 .444Cincinnati 10 13 .435New York 7 10 .412St. Louis 9 14 .391Yesterday's ResultsAt Brooklyn Brooklyn, 4; Philadelphia, 2.At Boston New York, 2; Boston, 1.At Pittsburg Pittsburg - Chicago,cold. "- Games TodayCincinnati at Boston.Chicago at New York.Pittsburg at Philadelphia.St. Louis ,at Brooklyn.AMERICAN LEAGUEChicago. May 11. Washington cameWast yesterday and went down to de-:feat at the hands of the White Sox inan eleven inning game 1-0. White andJohnson pitched fine ball, but the latter weakened in the final round, whenthree successive hits won the game.The score:Chicago 0000000000 116 3Washington ... 0000000000 0 0 4 1Batteriee: White and Sullivan; Johnson and Street.St. Louis, May 11 The Athleticstook the first game of their Westernseries here yesterday 5-1. "Rube" Waddell pitched against his former teammates but could not hold them downThe score:St. Louis 00000100 0 173Philadelphia 00300011 0 5 9-0Batteries: Plank and Thomas; Waddel! and Stephens.NATIONAL LEAGUEBoston. May 11. "Bugs" Raymondwas in rare form yesterday, the Giantswinning over Doves 2-1. the fourthtime in the series that the same scorehas been made. The score:New York 10001 000 026 0Boston 001 0 00 000 1 4Batteries: Raymond and Schlei;White and Bowerman.Brooklyn. May 11. Covaleski. theGiant Killer, was again knocked outof the box yesterday by the Dodgerswinning over the Phillies 4-2. Bell hadperfect control and held the visitorwell in Viand. His hitting scored threeof the Brooklyn's four runs. The score:Philadelphia 00001001 0272Brooklyn 12000010 4 9 Sand Bergen. .-5 83At Holyoke:Holyoke, 10220000New Britain, 20000000Batteries: McCa.be and Beaumont;Ward and Ruflange.At Northampton:Northampton, 15000010 7 11 2Waterbury, 10000401 0 6 6 5Batteries: Halligan. Plank andBridges; Chase and McDonald.(By Dick Barrett.)The Newsboys defeated the BengalReserves Sunday at the Mud Flats ina double header the scores of thefirst game was 16 to 8. The secondgame was 12 innings, the final scorebeing 12 to 9.The St. Augustine's defeated the St.Thomas A. C. Saturday at the M. A.C. lot by the score of 19 to 6. It wasnothing but Murphy with the St. Augustines and the St. Thomas boys didnot know where they were for four orfive innings. Kelly played a stronggame for the St. Thomas A. C. Dowling also played well.The Mohawks of the "Hollow" defeated the Clinton Reserves Saturdayafternoon at the M. A. C. lot 6 to 3.The Mohawks had a soft bunch whenthey beat the Clinton reserves. Quiteright why don't they play some otherteams besides those little tots whoare breaking their backs jumping forthe ball.The North End Sluggers challengeany 11 or 12 year old team in the cityfor game Saturday afternoon at Hair'slot at 2:30. Answer through this paper. The Newsboys' A. C. would like toplay the Modocs next Sunday at theirlot or any other lot that they can playin.PRESIDENT WILLHONOR OCCASION(Special from United Press.),Gloucester.Mass., May 11. On "Gloucester Day," August 4, President Taftand his family will visit this city towitness the most elaborate out-doorperformance ever attempted in thiscountry. The President has acceptedthe invitation as has Secretary Meyer."Canterbury Pilgrims" is the basisOf this extensive pageant, the celebrations in scenery to be arranged underthe direction of Eric Pape of Boston,and the musical parts to be furnishedtoy Walter Damrosch. It is expectedthat nearly 1,100 persons will participate.ill DALZELL'S REMAINSGOING TO PITTSBURG(Special from. United Press.)Washington, Ma' 11. After briefservices here this afternoon the remains of Mrs. John Dalzell. wife ofRepresentative Dalzell of Pennsylvania, will be taken to Pittsburg for interment in Allegheny Cemetery. Funeral services will be held in the thirdPresbyterian church in Pittsburg tomorrow, of which church she was amember.Mrs. Dalzell had been ill for eightweeks from a complication of stomachand heart trouble. The end came lastnight at 9 o'clock in her home on NewWamnfihirft avenue. Slhft waONE FATAL JMISPLAY00 ST ORATORSTHE GAMEHartford's Crack, Evans, Struck Oat Itof tbe Home Aggregation.A little laek of thinking on the partof young Mr. Kocher, the Orators'snappy catcher cost a came at Newfield ark yesterday afternoon whenthe Hartfords won 10-5. The big noisewas made in the visitors portion of thesecond, and many a faithful fan washeard to groan under the strain. Withone man out and three on bases. Pitcher Evans hit hard to Miller but thatplayer was there with the stick'emsmearing the ball and tossing it hometo Kocher, who waited for Metzger tocros3 the plate, while all lie was supposed to do was to touch the plateand double up Evans at first. If hehad done this there would have beenthree out. Hartford took advantageof the misplay and piled up seven runs,enough to win the game.Pitcher Evans showed the same effectiveness against this year's team, ashe did last season when he made aworld's record with his no hit no rungame. Yesterday's record was sixteenstrikeouts of which Miller and Kochercontributed three apiece. Groom, thenew man secured from the O. & P.league was on the mound for the Orators during the rough passages in thesecond, but was chased to the stablesin the fourth. Pollard relieving him.Lobert's hit in the opener was theonly thing doing on the part of thevisitors as the remaining three menwent out in order. Bridgeport had achance to do things in their half, butthe mix 'em delivery of Evans spoiledour chances. Miller struck out. Bannon hit a liner at Warner too hot forthat player to handle. Hilt was hit bythe ball, while Ladd was eafe whenJustice dropped Warner's throw atsecond to catch Hilt. With three on,ths next two batters fanned the ozone.But. Oh! the a;ony of the second,Metzger led off with a hit, McKennaWalked, and Justice was safe on Kocher's wide throw to catch him at firston his dump in front of the plate.Abrogast struck out, and then camethe bonehead work. The bases werestill filled after the mlsnlay, but therewas one more added to the outs,Lobert came to hand, however, cleaning the bases up with a terrific smashto left field good for two bases. Hecame home when Phelan let Warner'sground hit go through his legs. Hartslammed another at Phelan. but thisone was really too hot to handle, eachplayer moving up a bag; Connery sentthem both home with a single to center. Metzger got hie second hit of theinning but was caught between firstand second on a relay from Ladd toBourquin to Phelan. Connery scoredwhile the local team was running downMetzger. The fans could see no scoring for the locals when three Oratorsagain fanned in their half. Two hitsfollowed two out in the third for theSenator? but there was nothing doing.Bridgeport loomed up strongly in thethird with three runs. Bannon got hissecond hit for the session and camehome when Hilt made a chaser out ofMcKenna, with a smash to the horsegate good for three stations. Laddwalked, and Phelan was safe on Justice's error. Bourquin hit the ball onthe home plate, and it bounded highin the air, enough for Hilt to get goingfrom third. Evans got the ball andthrew to Abrogast, that player dropping it. Hilt scoring. Ladd came In ona wild throw. Kocher hit to Warner,who touched second putting Bourquinout and then to first In time to catchKocher.The visitors added one more in thesixth. Hart hit one at Pollard whichbounded off his shins high in the air.Connery's attempt at a sacrificebrought him around to second andHart to third as Pollard threw the ballinto the bleachers. Hart came homewhen Metzger went out on a fly ballto Bannon. which counted as a sacrifice hit. Bridgeport got one more inthe sixth on Stelnhauser's walk andPollard's two bagger. Three hits, astolen te.se and an outfield fly scoredtwo more for the visitors in the lastsession. Hilt's second three bagger,and Phelan'f two sacker added another to the Orators score in the latter part of the ninth. The score:HARTFORD.ab. r. lb. po. a. c.Lobert, rf 6 1 2 0 0 0Wanner. 2b 4 1 0 2 1 0Hart. cf. 5 2 2 0 0 0Connery. lb 4 1 1 4 0 0Metzger, 3b 4 0 2 2 1 1McKenna. If 3 2 1 1 0 0Justice, ss 5 2 1 1 2 2Abrogast. c 5 0 1 17 0 1Evans, p 5 1 3 0 0 0Totals 40 10 IS 27 4 4BRIDGEPORT.ab. r. lb. po. a. e.Miller. 3b 5 0 0 1 1 1Bannon. If 4 1 3 2 0 0Hilt, ss 4 2 2 2 1 1Ladd. cf 4- 1 1 4 0 0Phelan. lb 5 0 1 7 0 1Bourquin. 2b.. .V...-6 0 O 1 3 0Kocher. c 40 0 7 2 1Steinbauser. rf 2 1 0 3 1 0Groom, p 1 0 0 0 1 0Pollard, p 3 0 1 0 2 2Totals 37 5 8 27 11 6SCORE BY INNINGS:Hartford 07000100 210Bridgeport OO3 0.O1O0 1-5Two base hits. Lobert, Pollard,Phelan. Three base hits. Hilt. 2. Hits,off Groom, 8 in 3 innings; Pollard. 5 in6 Innings. Sacrifice hits, Metzger. Stolen bases. Wanner 2, Connery, McKenna. Double plays. Bourquin andPhelan; Wanner and Conne-y. Left onbases, Hartford 9, Bridgeport 9. Firstbase on balls, off Evans 4. off Groom2. off Polland 2. Frst base on errors,Hartford 5. Bridgeport L Struck out.by Evans 16. by Groom 1. by Pollard 3.Time, 2:10. Umpire, Mason, Attendance, 600.ftMAINSTREET STOREFOR RENTUp one flight, suitable for storeor office: fine location. OppositeHowland's. Inqnlre ofGOTTLIKB GORMAN CO.,lot K Main St.INJECTIONBROUGives Prompt and Effectual Reliefwithout inconvenience, in theMOST OBSTINATE CASESNo other treatment required.SOLO BY ALL DRUGGISTS.Arkimai' Ills Debt.A mighty small proportion of the people of the United States know thatthe state of Arkansas owes the famousSmithsonian institution, in Washington, nearly $2,000,000, which it has notthe faintest Intention of paying. In1838, the first year of the reign of thelate Queen Victoria, the United Statesreceived on account of the Smithsonbequest, the details of which are toowell known to require repetition, asum aggregating $500,000. A good proportion of this was by act of congressInvested in bonds of the state of Arkansas. Not a cent of the principal orinterest of this ever has been paid.The bonds now are moldering in thevaults of the United States treasury inWashington, with coupons untouchedby the scissors. And there they probably will remain for all time. The federal government was forced to makegood Arkansas' delinquency and appropriate money for the inauguration andmaintenance of the institution whichIs now famous all over the country.Brooklyn Eagle.Cblclcen For Invalids.Some people think it w-ould be impossible to boil less than a whole chicken to produce a satisfactory result, and,as an Invalid can only eat a very smallportion, the rest would have to beeaten by other persons a needless extravagance, as a half or even a quarterof a fowl can be prepared thus, and soboth monotony and waste can be avoided. If possible, stew the piece in stock,enough to cover the chicken, but If thisis not at hand put an onion, a carrotand a few pieces of bacon rind into thewater to give It flavor. Bring theliquid' to the boil, put in the piece ofchicken, boil for a minute and thenpull back the pan off the fire and simmer gently until the chicken is tender.When It is done take it out and makea sauce by adding to one cupful of thestock In which It was boiled four tablespoonfuls of milk and a beaten egg.Stir this over the Are for a minute ortwo, but do not let It, boll, and servewhile hot.Too Flu n T to Work.The luxury of physical inactivity appears to be fully appreciated In thesouth, writes Mr. Bradford Torrey in"Nature's Invitation," and as an illustration he tells of a walk he took nearMiami, Flo., and of a conversation heoverheard :I was walking away from the cityat a rather brisk pace one morningwhen I passed a lonesome shanty. Awhite man sat upon the rude piazza,and another man and a boy stood near."Are you going -to work today?"asked the boy of the occupant of thepiaxza."No," was the answer, quick andpithy."Why not?""I ain't got time."I do not expect to hear the philosophy of indolence more succintly andpointedly stated if I live a thousandyears.A Nice Point of Low.During Queen Victoria's reign one ofthe solicitors of the queen who hadJurisdiction over capital cases chancedto be a man named Bacon. By a curious chance a man named Hogg wascondemned to death under his jurisdiction. The day before the executionHogg sent for his executioner. Bacon.The prisoner pleaded for interferen


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