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DETROIT HERE TODAY
TIG UK S WII,I, TRY TO PILL ST.
I'AIL Ol'T OF FIRST
PL, A. CIS
FISHER AGAINST THOMAS
That. In the Programme— Xo- Ganir*
Were Played lii the Western
LmKue Y«*Hterday. Minneapolis
Mild. Indianapolis Being; Prevent
ed by it —>«- vrral Switches
In Uiv; League Percentage Table.;
. Played. -Won. Lost. Pc.
St. Paul 24 14 10 .BS3
Milwaukee 26 15 11 .577
Indianapolis -.':' ..23 12 11 .522
Detroit 25 13 12 .620
Minneapolis .. ..25 13 12 .520
Buffalo ;..22 10 12 .455
Columbus .. .......22 10 12 .455
Kansas City 25 9 16 .360
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
Detroit at St. Paul.
Indianapolis at Minneapolis.
Buffalo at Milwaukee."
Columbus at Kansas City.
The Detroit and St. Paul clubs .will
meet for the first time this year at Lex
ington. park this afternoon, play begin
ning promptly at 3:45. In addition to the
attraction of a new club this Is also la
dies' day. and the fair sex will be the
guests of the management. It is Chaun
cey Fisher's turn to pitch for the locals,
and he will undoubtedly find himself pit-.
ted against the. Wolverine giant, Thomas,
who is about' six and a half pounds heav-,
ier than Reuben Waddell, but. not as mys
tifying. At least he has. not shown so
in the past, although he has generally
given the Saints something to puzzle over.
The Tigers arrived yesterday and are at
the Windsor. There are several of the o'd
faces. Stallings, Dungan and Barnett are
still filling the outfield, and Pat Dillara
is on third base. Elberfeld is at short,
although he. has been out of the game
for a day or two. Egan is at second
base, and Thomas survives of last sea
The rain rather disappointed the local
and visiting players yesterday, as they
had hoped to see Indianapolis mop up
the ground with the Minneapolis bunch.
It is expected that Preston will be back
in the game in right field today.
"It doesn't cost a cent."
Former Western l.ninuer Pitched
the i.aine of Hl* Life.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Brooklyn 34 24 10 .708
St. Louis 33 22 11 .667
Boston ....32 20 12 .625
Philadelphia 32 20 12 .625
Chicago .33 20 13 .6C«
Cincinnati 30 18 32 .6.0
Baltimore 33 17 16 .515
Louisville 32 12 20 .375
New York 31 11 ' 20 .355
Pittsborg 32 11 21 .344
Washington 33 10 ti .3 8
Cleveland 20 7 22 .241
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
Philadelphia at Pittsburg.
Baltimore at Cleveland.
Boston at Cincinnati.'
New York at Louisville.
Brooklyn at St. Louis.
Washington at Chicago.
I.OIISVILLE, Ky., May 25.—Philippi
pitched the game of his. life today, shut
ting the Giants out without a hit or a
run. The Colonels could not do much
with Doheny, "but his wildness and the
errors of-his fellow players were respon
sible fbr most of the Colonel's raws. At
tendance. 1.100. Score:
~ Louis. ' IRIHJPJALEI -»t_X. iR;H|P A E
Hoy. cf..| 0| 0 2 Oj 0 V'H'n, cf 0 0 2 0 0
C'ke. if.J 2 0 4 Oj 0 Davis, ss 0 0 8 4 1
R'fy. ss.| 0 ffl 3 5 1 W'n, rf.l 0 0 4 lj 0
W'g'r. 3b! 1 0| 0 0| 0 Doyle, lb 0 0 2 0 1
D'k'r, lb.t 1 010 3| 0 F'ter, rf. 0 0 0 0 0
W'ds, 2b I 1 l\ 2).« 0 G'son, 2b 0 0 1 2 1
D'x'r, if. 1 2 2 0 0 O'B'n, If 0 0 3 0 0
K'fge. c; 0 0 1 0 0 H't'n. 3b 0 0 0 2 1
P'lpi, p.i 1 1 3 0 0 Grady, c 0 0 3 3 0
D'h'y, p. 0 0 1 1 2
Totals :H 42714 1 1—
' Totalß.j _0J 0_24|13| 6
Louisville 1 2 0 0 4 0 0 0 •—7
New i'ork ........0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Stolen bases, Wagner, Decker, PhilippiT
Dexter; sacrifice hits, Kittredge 2; tirst
base on balls, off Philippi 3, off Doheny
8; struck out, by Doheny 3, by Philippi
1; double play, Wilson. Davis and Wil
son; hit bj- pitched ball, Wagner 2; left
on bases, Louisville 5. New York 2; time,
ISO; umpires, Emslie and McDonald.
CHICAGO. May 25.—The Senators gave
the Orphans another lesson in the art of
batting today, pounding Callahan at will,
while Weyhing was a puzzle in all but
two innings. Freeman's homer was prob
ably as long a hit -as was ever made on
the j rounds. Attendance, I.B'KI. Score:
Chi. IRIHIPIAiE Wash. |R H|P|A|B
Ryan. ]f| 2 .21 31 01 0 S'gle. cf| 1 1 6 0| 0
Green. 'rf i 1) 1' 1> 0] 0 M'cer, 3b 1 1 1 4! 0
W'v'n 3b 0 1 0. 2 1 B'ner, 2b 1 2 3 5 1
L'ga, cf. 1[ 1 2 0 0 C's'dy lb 0 0 9 1| 0
E'v't, lb 0| 015 1 0 M'G're c 2 4 3 0| 0
D'm't. ss| 0 1 2| 6| 2 F'm'n, rf 2 1 1 01 0
M'<"k 2b| 0 0 1| 6 0 P'dn, ss 3 3 2 0 1
Ch'ce. c.|o 0 2 0 0 W'y'g, p 1 2 1 1 0
C'lh'n. pi 1 2 1 3 0 O'B'n, If 0 0 1 0 1
Totals 5 8J27 18 3 Totals )11j14j27 11 3
Chicago 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0— 5
Washington .. .. .0 2210400 2—ll
Earned runs, Chicago 4, Washington »»•
left on bases, Chicago 5, Washington 5;
two-base hit, Weyhing: three-base hits
Ryan, Wolverton. Bonner, Padden; home
runs, (Jreen, Freeman; stolen bases,
Lange, Mercer; double plays, Demont
McCormick and Everitt, Cassldy and
Padden: struck out. by Weyhing 2; bases
on bjills, off Weyhing l; wild pitches.
M eyhins 2; hit with ball, Freeman, Pad
den; time, 1:55; umpires Swartwood and
EX ILES TROUNCE ORIOLES.
CLlO\ ELAND,May 85.—The Baltimore
tied the score in the eighth, but the
Cleveland* were lucky in the same ban-
Lag, getting two winning runs on two
singles and one hit by pitcher. Attend
ance. Itt. Score:
Cleye. H P|A'E Bait. RHPAE
2???; cf 2P 20 0 MGr*. 3b 3313 1
MAr, If 0 2.2 0 0 Holes, If 0 14 0 0
Quit,, 2b 1 1 2 4 0 Bro'ie,' cf 0 13 0 0
Cross. 3b 1 2 2 1 0 S'krd, rf i 0 1 3 0 0
l/k',l. bs 1 2 0 0 3(K'st'r. S3- 0 0 3 10
Su'den.c 0: 0 9! 0 0 L'C'e, lb 11 7 0 0
Tuc'r. lb! 10 7! 0 liO'B'n 2b 0 0 2 5 1
Sura,,, vf 0 0 3| 1 ' olß'b'on, c 0 0 1 0 1
H'hey, pj_2 _OJ2 JO Miller, p 211 6 1 0
.Totals .| Bjloj27| 8 i\ Totals . ~il|~B 24 101
Cleveland .... 1 0 4~TT 0 0 • 2~*-S
Baltimore.. .. t ...i: 0 0 0 p 3 0 2 0—
Earned runs, Cleveland" 3, Baltimore 4;
left on bases, Cleveland 5. Baltimore 10:
first base on balls, off Hughey 4, off Mil
er 2; three-base hit LaChance:' two-base
hits. McGraw 2, Holmes. Miller; stolen
bases. Cross. Lockhead, Sheckard M?
Gray.-: double play, O'Brien to LaChance
bit by „ tcher by Hughey. Sheckard
Miller; by Miller, Tucker; passed bail
Robinson; umpires. Smith and Burns;
time, jiiOy. >*._". *
CHAMPIONS WERE LUCKY.
CINCINNATI, 0., May 25.-The cham
pions had all the luck in today's game
and won easily. Nichols was hit hard
numerous long drives being captured by
the outfield. Dyer hurt his arm in the
I Bad Complexions
Red, rough, oily skin, red, rough hands with
shapeless nails.,, dry, thin, and falling hair,
and baby blemishes prevented by Clticura
Soap, the most effective skin purifying and
beautifying soap in the world; Absolutely
juire, delicately medicated, exquisitely
"fuineil, surprisingly effective, it proihtees tuo.
• whitest, dearest skin, the softest bauds, and
. ilHHlllMlfillllllM — l»Ti l 1:^ -■<-;■ •. -,*.■•'
eighth and Habn finished the game. At
tendance, "-2,528. Score:
Ciru |R7H|P]AJE Bost. R|H|P A E
S'b'h, cf| 0| 1| 2 0 0 Stahl, rf 1 3[ 4 0 0
Smith. If 0| 0| 4 0 OT'nny, lb 0 1 8 0 0
B'k'y, lb 1 3 9 0 0 Long, ss 0 0 1 2 0
S'f'dt, 3b 0 2 2 3 0 C'l'ns, 3b 1 1 0 r 0
Crn, ss| Of 01 3 3 0 Duffy. If 0 1 5 0 0
Miller, rf 0| 110 0 Lowe, 2b 0 0 2 6 0
M'P'e 2b 0| 0 1 1 OSfff'd cf 0| 0 2 01 0
Peltz, e.| 0 01 2 0 0 B'g'n. c. 1 2 5 l| 0
D'y'r, p.| Oj 0| 0| 2 0 N'h'ls, p 0 1 0 1| 0
Malm, p. | 0| 1| 0! 0 0 —
X -|_l- Totals 3 9[27 11|0
Totals 11 B|24| 91 0
etneinnatr 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I—l
Boston 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 *—3
Earned runs, Cincinnati 1. Boston 3,
two-base hits, Beckley, Stahl, Collins;
double plays. Long, Lowe to Tenny; Mc-
Phee, Corcoran to Beckley; first base on
balls, by Dwyer 3, by Nichols 1; hit by
pitched ball, by Dwyer 1; struck out, by
Nichols 4, by Dwyer 1; time, .1:45; um
pires. Hunt and Connolly.
SUPERBAS SNEAKED PERFECTOS.
ST. LOUIS. May 25.—The Perfectos gavo
Cuppy miserable support today. It was
his flrst appearance on the rubber, and
he was in good form, but Wallace's mis
erable effort on third base in the open
ing inning discouraged him. The Su
perbas played a brilliant fielding game,
and they batted opportunely. Attend
ance, 4.300. Score:
St. L. R|HP|A E Brook.TRIHIPIAiE
S'zel, If. 1| II 2| 0 1 Casey. 3b] 1| 0| 0! 1| 0
OCr, lb| 0) 1 9i 1! 0 K'ler, rf.| 3) 3! 21 0! 0
H'd'k. rf| 0| 0i 21 0| 0 K'ley, lf.l 1| 3| 5| 0| 0
C'ger, c. 0 1 2 1 0 D'h'n, ss.l 21 01 0! 61 1
C'ids, 2b 0 2 4 1 0 A'r'n. cf.| o| l| 0| 0| 0
Wee, 3b! 0| II 31 3 2 M'G'n, lbj 1 2U2| 0] 0
T'b'u. ssi 01 l! 4i 7 2 Daly. 2b.i 0 0| 61 7| 0
B'ke. cf.l 01 0| 1| 0! 0 F'rell, c.i 0 1 2] 0! 0
Cu'py, p 0| II 0| 2 0 H'g'es, p 0 1] 0! 2J 0
Totals . 11 8;27J15| 5 Totals .i 8111127116; 1
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—l
Brooklyn .. .......2 0 0 2 10 0 3 O—S
Earned runs, Brooklyn 2; two-base hit.
Anderson; three-base hit, Keeler; double
plays, Daly and McGann; Hughes. Daly
and McGann; Dahlen, Daly and McGann;
Tebeau. Childs and O'Connor; hit by
pitched ball, Hughes; stolen bases, Keel
er, McGann, Stenzel, Wallace, Blake;
bases on balls, off Cuppy 2, off Hughes
3; sacrifice hit, Daly; time, 2:12; umpires,
O'Day and McGarr.
QUAKERS DEFEATED PIRATES.
PITTSBURG, May 25.—Payne pitched a
fine game, but was put in the hole by
poor support. McCreery's drop of Cross'
fly in the sixth, when two were out, let
lin two runs. In the tenth Payne was
touched up for four hits and the win
ning run. Attendance, 1,800. Score:
I Pitts. |R!H>P!A|E PhTf IRIHIPIAiE
P'van, rf I 0 1 0| 0| 1 T'mas, cfl 01 II 3! 0| 0
McC, If.. 1 1 0| 0 OC'ley, lb.| 1 01 9! 0 0
B'm't, If. 0 0 01 0 0 Childs. If I 4 41 41 0 0
•Bow'an 10 Of 01 0 0 L'joie, 2b! 31 21 3 5 0
Thill. lf.l 0| 0! 01 0 0 Flick, rf.l 0| 2 3 0 0
McC. cf.l 0] 0| 0| 2| 1 L'der. 3b.1 H 1 2! 4 1
W'ms, 3bl l| 1! 51 3| 0 D'glas. c! 01 0| 2 0 0
Clark, lbl li ljlS! 3! 0 *Del'nty I 0 1| 0 0 0
Sh'ver, c II 1| 81 01 0 McF., c. 0 0| 0 0 0
Reitz, 2b 01 1 2| 2 0 Cross, ss 0 0 41 4 0
Ely, ss..| 1| 3 2 2 0 Piatt, p.. 0 0 0| 0 0
Payne, p| 0! II 0 5 0 '""I""1":
--! Totals . 611|30!1311
Totals . s!lojSo;i7 2
Pittsburg 0 21010010 o—s
Philadelphia ... .2 00102000 1-S
♦Bowerman batted for Beaumont in
ninth. Delehanty batted for Douglas in
Earned runs, Pittsburg 3, Philadelphia
1; two-base hits, Ely 2. Lauder; three
base hits, McCarthy, Williams. Clark,
Childs; sacrifice hits, Ely, Cross: stolen
base, Lajoie; double play, Williams and
Clark: first base on balls, off Payne 1.
off Piatt 2: hit by pitched ball, Clark, La
joie; struck out, by Payne 4, by Piatt 1;
passed balls, Schriver, Douglas; t1me,2:20;
umpires, Gaffney and Andrews.
JEFFERSON NINE WON.
MndiMoii.* Defeated In Yesterday's
Game at Lexington Park.
The Madison school nine was defeated
yesterday afternoon at Lexington park
by the Jefferson school, 15 to 10. The fea
ture of the game was the pitching of
Chase and the playing of Houser. Score:
Jefferson 0 5 2 2 0 1 1 3 I—ls
Madison 0 2 2 3 0 0 3 0 o—lo
Dealing" WltU Rowdyimn.
President Johnson's method of coping
with rowdyism in the Western league
has met with the approval oi.' nil the
magnates and the pre3s in the circuit
with the exception of Minneapolis. By
suspending Manager Wilmot, ot the Mill
ers, and fining- Third Basenian. Andrews,
of the same team, for ait »xhibltlo.i cf
rowdyism during one of the games in
which the Minneapolis and. St. .Paul teams
participated. President Johnson disciplin
ed the men who defied the authority of
the umpire, and disgraced themselves in
the eyes of the public, in a most exem
plary manner. Boards of discipline in
the Western league are as useless as
two taths to a dog so long.as the' direc
tors of the league give to' the president
full power to punish evil-doers, and after
the example made of Wilmot it is unlike
ly that similar offenses will be reported.
The public does not patronise base ball
to witness acts of rowdyism, and this is
apparent to the magnates who control
the game In this league.
Milwaukee Buys Friend.
MILWAUKEE. May 25.—Manager Mack
announced last night that he had purchas
ed Danny Friend, the left-handed pitcher
from Kansas City, who, with Rettger,
Hart and Reidy. will form the regular
pitching staff for Milwaukee this season,
while Vollendorf will be retiinei as a
substitute. Mack having every confidence
in the future of the Manitowoc snuthpaw.
Manning had six pitchers on his staff, so
he accepted a cash offer of $SCO for
WITH THE AMATEIRS.
The Milton Street Rockets defeated the
Triplets 1G to 12 in an exciting game, the
feature of which was the three-base h.t
of Capt. Sullivan, of the Rockets.
• • •
The Kent Street Stars would like to
have a game for Sunday, to be played at
the Aurora park. Favorites preferred.
Address all challenges to E. Smith, caia
of Lindeke, Warner & Schurmeior.
• • •
The ganie scheduled for Saturday be
tween Lindeke, Warner & Schurmeier
and Finch, Van Slyck, Young & Co. w 11
take place at the Aurora grounds. Gime
called at 2:30. Batteries, Brandt and Pa
ters; Vogel and Oakes.
GOSSIP OF THE DIAMOND.
It has been suggested that President
Franklin, of Buffalo, put Wilkins in
charge of his team.
O'Hagan, the ex-Blue, is said to be the
best first baseman in the Eastern league.
Perry Werden is still able to capture
foul flies that come within his neighbor
hood, notwithstanding his flat wheel.—
Columbus has released Pitcher Gilpat
rick and Shortstop Hall, the former be
cause Loftus has other and better pitch
ers and the latter because he received an
injury in a game and has been supplant
ed by Lewee.
Chauncey Fisher's brother, who is a
member of the Anderson team, is some
thing of a pitcher himself. He has won
as many games as any pitcher in the
league, with the exception of Jarvis, of
the Danville team.
Hugh Jennings is not playing his usual
game at short for the Superbas. The
damp, chilly~air of Brooklyn has affected
his dinky arm, and he cannot get the
kinks out of it.
There are some great third basemen In
the National league this season, and
probably that position Is better filled than
any other in the teams. Collins, Wallace,
Dahlen, Wagner, McGraw and Cross are
When Ryan was signed by Detroit it
was given out that he was a good catch
er, but rather weak at the bat. This
must have been a bit of pleasantry. His
doubles and triples are evidences of
weakness that the Detroit club could
stand all along down the line.
An exchange says: Latham's a good
low comedian. Sometimes his humor is
satirical, though. For Instance, he made
this crack at McGuire the other day:
"Here's one they're all after." It was a
little suggestive of a rap at the bargain
counter methods imputed to the Wash
Yon der Horst, Hanlon, Abell and Eb
bets have dismounted from their $40,000
horse, and have given an option on the
Baltimore club for 126,000 to J. J. Mc-
Mahon, the father-in-law of Joe Kelley
the great outfielder and captain of the
Brooklyns. The only hitch in the deal is
over Kelley. He wished to remain with
Baltimore, but H;mlon forced him to go
to Brooklyn. McMahon insists upon hav
ing Kelley bark to captain the club and
suggests that Hanlon recall Griffin, pre
vious captain of the Brooklyns, who was
sold to St. Looia. but refuses to play
there at the salary offered. McMahon is
confident, that the Iwelve-club agreement
will hold to the. close of 1901. and then
there will bo )t double league or an Amer
ican association, either of which will re-
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, FRIDAY, MAY 26, 1899.
quire Baltimore as a member. McMahon
has money, and says that if his terms are
accepted he will strengthen the team, and
make the public forget all about the old
champions. McMahon is ex-Senator Gor
man's political lieutenant, and as the ex
senator was once a ban player himself, it
is possible that he is behind the deal.
" "SPORTING LIFE."
Ill* Vlewa on the Melodrama Ef
preMHed l»> ('apt. Glenalvln.
"Say, cap, hows 'Sportin' Life?' " in
<;ulred Charley Swart* as he began to
"peel his togs" in the Lexington park
"Sporting life? You ought to bo getting
into it,," replied the captain, who had not
forgotten defeat as well as victory.
"You'll ilnd it has ups and downs, like
"I mean the play. This piece down at
"Oh, yes. I forgot that. I dropped in
to tako a rubber at it last night."
'Worth the two plunks, is if?"
"Twoflunks in yer eye. I just worked
me cheek at the main grate. It's not in
tho code, young feller, for professional
people to whack up their hard iron stuff
at a rival show. When you've been in
the business a little while you won't be
making no breaks like that."
"But how's the show, anyway."
. "Pennant winner. De real t'mg. Talk
about Easy street. You ought to see the
way that bunch travels. I don't count
myself more than 84 when it comes to
judgin' a crowd Mke that on team work.
They know their game, and I play mine,
but there ain't no gettin' around the
fact that this troupe has got the special
train traveling: beat to a finish. The
main pipe's a duke, or an earl, Lord
Woodstock, they call him, and when they
pinch the paints and toss you into the
first act they ain't doln' a thing but
crmin' bis way In. hacks; and coupes and
'busses. I guess. "Why, he has a tank of
Hold fish In his ban< just to waste" the.
city water, his money^s comin* In so fast.
His horses can't lose, even in their sleep,
and all the nobility and a lot of plain
clothes touts was -locking: to grab his mitt.
There was one of. the finest-turnouts in
the' en traine bunch I ever see came
swishing her hot togs around the barn
just like it was a dancing: academy. Of
course they had the stage clean, like, but
it looked a little risky flashing all them
Paris.suits around with kicking horses
and feed buckets with oats fringin" 'em.
She kind a took on as thru; she was
leaiun' toward his dookship, but hubby
was playln' her pretty close and she
didn't get much show to tip off her signs
in that act. . Besides, his lordly nobs was
shinin' up to a pretty little colleen whose
father taught the horses, their spring
canters, and this girl was the real kind,
all wool and a yard wide She might
not bat as high on beauty as the one
with the Wall street dressmakers,, but
any old umpire could see Fhe beat her
in at the plate on all the rest. . It turns
out that the clothes the warm one's wear
in' come out of a piece of paper the other
girl's kid brother forked, while the
tailor-made was stringing him that she
didn't love Carty any more. Catty was
the hub. He turned up either on
deck or missing, whichever seemed to be
handiest for turning a short card trick
on somebody with a real bill or hopes.
Carty had a dyed mustache and white
hair, and he thought he. was a lady kill
er, but the earl's Intended she handed
him up into the high sky like a wood
pigeon after a . noon handout. Carty
puts up a lot of jobs to block off the Der
by winner, wants to set his dukelets to
run her shady and give his friends do
dir.ky-dink, but Woodstock says he's not
that kind of a sport and he-promises tho
Carty a sparrin' game If he don't cross
th« street when he sees a chance of meet
in' a. gentleman. The kid brother is in
$30,000 on the forged check and Woodstock
has to blow the family homestead to keep
it quiet, and then a kid sister, she gets
mixed with a prize fighter that Wood
stock^, bringing out, and the girl runs
away from borne. That makes more
trouble, for the girl's old man finds out
about the affair and he drugs' Mr. Pug
just as he is in to win all kinds of green
bills for thetearl and save the family liv
ery rigs. and such. v Lucky play, though.
Woodstock has his - man -entered as
•'urfttnown;'- an' when he's clear up 'gainst
•it,' he peels-down to his 1 shirt and pan,ts
and biffs the professional bruiser under.
his ear. the third round. They .' have to
put new glasses in the footlights after
that dead one falls : onto 'em. Then - the
kid brother Woodstock • goes to give the
dressmakers' model a game of talk about
letting tipi-pn' stringing tho kid brother, 1
and it happens the kid's just had a tilt
. with her, ; and he's" rubbering back of
the curtains in a bay window. She truns
him down awful fold when he ain't sup
posed to be on hand, and after his lud
ship gees, the kid, a light " weight that
don't run more'n about 2:20. he gives her
ladyship a long roast, and t'rottles the
tailor-made on a ?ofa. She rolls of where
the light's brighter, probably because she
had used up all the costumes the man
agement could afford to star her In. The
kid has to blow on account of the mur
der, but Carty, instead of dyin' of grief
at his sparrin' partner's graveside, puts
up; a job to burn down the Derby win
ner's barn and kill her owner, so that
she'd be disqualified anyway. He gets
some tough skates to go in on the job,
but one of 'em happens to be the pug
who's been soft on the gal, and he won't
stand for sticking the steel into his old
backer, and they cut it down to kidnapm.'
his 'ighness till after the race.
"The other lob falls through, too, and
Lady Love wins the Derby and a mob
that gets after a fa kin' booky tears down
the gypsy van where they hid the earl
and it all comes out fine when Lady Love
wins the Derby end Woodstock and his
colleen checks in at the church, and the
pug is forgiven and the sister is happy
but the boy's all out. They kind of hand
it to you that he's dropped himself in the
drink, but they don't offer no morgue
scene, but then he got kind of tiresome
anyway, he behaved as though he hadn't
been around much nights."
—have you yours? The Gordon hat.
L. A. W. Joins Hie Intercollegiate
NEW YORK, May 25.—Representative*
of the League of American Wheelmen,
the Amateur union and Intercollegiate
Athletic association met today and form
ed an alliance between the L. A. W. and
the Intercollegiate Bicycle Racing asso
ciation. The alliance is practically a du
plicate of the agreement between the A
A. U. and the Intercollegiate .Athletic as
sociation. The alliance was signed by
Harold Hall, president of the Intercol
legiate Bicycle Racing association and
G. E. Stackhouse. for the racing board
of the L. A. W. The alliance in full is as
follows: , .uiiisa._
-"All members of the L. A. W. and oth^r
riders entering into' Intercollegiate bicv
ofethfl SO h£% be 4 B'°f er l nedby the rules
of the 1.. C. B. R. A., but member-? of the
associated colleges entering la W
games shall be governed by the" rules of
the L A. w v Those articles of alliance
shall be terminable by either party upon
thirty days' notice to the oth»r."
LEE IS SUSPENDED.
The University Biu»e Ball Manager
Finds Himself In Disgrace.
-Rudolph A. Lee. president of the senior
class and manager of the base ball team,
was suspended from the university yes
terday afternoon by President North
rop. -- • .
The trouble leading to this action arose
out of the fact that Manager Lee allowed
the boys on the base ball team to play a
game on Sunday at Dubuque on their re
The team had to be out over Sunday
It costs money to keep twelve men for a
rj^SSr-Known over the
I world as a staple remedy feii||!§a
I In boxes only. ws£mS!
day, and aa the treasury of the club was
low and Dubuque . celebrities were
anxious for a game, Lee consented to let
the boys play, with the understanding
that they play it as ■ individuals, not as
a team representing the University : of
Minnesota. - ■ They were advertised as a
team of the "Minnesota Boat Club." v The"
Dubuque manager promised not to use
the name of the university ( th advertising,
but - when \ the -game was finished' it got
Into the local papers as placed by Minnie
sola. -: .-. ■ -■..-W'lt'. :■:-■■■ '•■-. ■:;;•;
Mr. Lee has been give1!*' aachance to ap
pear- 1 before . the board oP regents" next
Wednesday, and " give 'rWifon why ; he
should not be 7 expelled rfr6m the institu
tion. T: «>: .■=■.• ■ ■ ;!
.' ; "WIZARD" TE^M^WINS.' ':.■■■■','■
~ v I I «
Defeated ••\«i>o1»-i>iim'* liiiFtr>t M^hi :
- ~ at Three-Cu»hldji Caromn. . - j
NEW YORK, May 2&f-The first Im
portant professional,;match I .', at .-, •■ three
cushion carom • billiards- i has been
played in New York began tonight at the
Ives r- academy, with oj" Wizard" Jake;
Schaefer . and W. H. Harrtaon, both- of
Chicago, opposed by "Napoleon" Prank
lyes, of New York, and John H. Thatch
er, of Chicago. The conditions-, of the
match call for-.125 points up, 60 the first
night and 65 : the second, and the .'■. win
ners will take a purse of; $250 and stakes
of $1,000 a side. <•. . ■• : j:.-—-i" \. ■.;.- •
The play tonight ended In favor of
Schaefer and Harrison, who scored their
60 caroms while lyes and Thatcher were
making 45. As this style of billiards has
been popular for some time in Chicago
and is quite new to New York, it was
not surprising that Schaefer showed up
in better form than lyes, although the
"Napoleon" scored 33 points against 37 for
Snhaefer. lyes' partner, Thatcher, play
ed poorly, and he got only 12 points, while
Harrison picked out no less than 23.
CENTIRY RUN CHANGE.
St. Paul to White Bear and Return,
Then, to Mlnnetdnka.
James Mcllrath, local -centurion of the
Century Road Club of America, received
notice yesterday that the Decoration day
century run had been changed from two
trips over the Minnetonka course to a
route first via White Bear and return
to St. Paul and to Hotel St. Louis. Din
ner will be served at the lake, and the
wheelmen will return in the afternoon in
time to complete the circuit within the
Mr. Mcllrath is busy arranging for the
run and there is every promise that it
will be very largely attended, as there
will be no counter wheeling attractions
on that date. t■■' \t/t<
SLOAN IS HOODOOED.
Famous) American .'Jockey Cannot
Win a Race.
LONDON, ]Jlay 25.—A*! \tb,e second day
of the Manchester' Whitsuntide meeting
today Mr. G. MacLaghlan's j 6-year-old
bay filly Martha 111., by Deuce of Clubs-
Sweetmart, won the Derby' Selling han
dicap. Tod Sloan rode' Miv Dobell's Ro
coco and finished third*- Jrfiis. race is of
250 sovereigns, for 3-year-olds and - up
wards. Eight horses ran;-one mile. Bet
ting, 3 to 1 against Rococo. Sir A. Waldie
Griffith's chestnut "filly' Bfetty ; Field, rid
den by Sloan, finished second to Mr. Rus
sell's Bright ..Key, in the rape for the
John o' Gaunt plate. This race is of £500,
for . 2-year-olds. Four 'fidfses ran; over
five furlongs. ■•* The betting -was 6 to 4 on
Betty Field. .?.:•: -:•;:„;; • :-; ■■■
ST. LOUIS RACES.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., May 25.—The track
today was fair and the racing good.
First race, one mile-;-Jackanapes won,
Simon D second. Red Pirate third. Time,
Second race 1, two-year-olds, four and a
half furlbngsv-^Alice Turner * won, Elbe
second, Seguranca third. -iTime, :56V£. ■. ;:
Third race, six furlongs—Kensington
won. Loving Cup second, Sorrow third.
Fourth race, handicap," five and a half
furlongs—Our Gertie won, TuHa Fon^o
second. Fireside thirds :-^Hme,. 1:09. - ..
Fifth race, six furlongs—Banish won,
Belle' Ward second. Eight Bells third.
Time, 1:15%. ."
Sixth race, one mile and twenty yards—
Marplot won, Indra second,' "Muskalamge,
third. Tim«, 1:44. -
CINCINNATI, 0., May'2s.— Track fast.
Summaries: '"- ' ■ ■ ■
First Uace, six furlongsf—Sterivener w<bn,
Albert Vale - second. Semicolon third;
Second race, five furlongs—Prkicess
Thier won. Lignite second, Isabina third.
Third race, one mile—Elkin won; Ray
H second, Julia Hazel third. Time. 1:42^.
Fourth race, handicap, one mile—Orl
mar won. Carl C second, High Jenks
third. Time, 1:41.
Fifth race, five furlongs^Jucoma won,
Lamachus second, Barney P third. Time
1:02%. • '
Sixth race, six furlongs—Teucer won.
Bertha Nell second, Hampden third.
CHICAGO, May 25.—Weather clear.
Track fast. Results: • f-
First race, one mile-^Pay the Fiddler
won, Chisel second, Florsjc third. Time,
Second race, three and! a fralf furlongs-
Mullah won. Unsightly second, Inlook
third. Time. :4U£.
Third race, one mil*—Hobart won,
O'Connell second. Pope! Leo third. Time
1:4114. . .
Fourth race, one mile—John Baker 9
to 5, won. The Devil second, Plantain
third. Time, 1:41.
Fifth race, six and a half furlongs—
Foncliffe won, Lobengula second, McAl
bert third. Time, 1:22V 4 .- . h
Sixth race, four and a lhalf furlongs
Man of Honor won, pr. ,Carr second.
Banbury third. Time. ,:56%,
"It doesn't cost a cent."
National Educational Association
For the meeting of the National Edu
tational Association at Los Angeles Pal
July 11-14, 1899, the Union Pacific will
make the greatly reduced. rat© of one
fare, plus $2, for the round trip. - • ■
The excellent service given by the
Union Pacific was commented on by all
who had the pleasure of using it to the
convention at. Washington' In 1898 - This
year our educational friends meet in Los
Angeles, and members of the associa
tion and others from points East should
by all means take the Union Pacific
The service of . the Union Pacific via
Omaha or Kansas City Is unexcelled and
consists of Palace Sleeping Cars" Buffet
Smoking and Library cars, Dining cars'
meals a-la-carte, free ■- reclining chair
cars and ordinary sleeping oars.
. The Union Pacific is the route for sum
mer travel. ■ • .■•■>••■
For full information about tickets stop-'
overs, or a finely illustrated book describ
ing "The Overland Route" to the Pacific
coast, call on or. address H. F. Carter
T. P. A.. '376 Robert street, St. , Paul'
Minn. '*' " • *
WOMAN FIGHTER DYING.
Girl \V!i<» Struck; tfce Fatal Blow
. May Answer for .^ansfauju;li(er. :'!
GLOUCESTER, Massy May 25,—Nellie
Dehnlson, who was 'knocked out in ."a'
fistic encounter by Tena" Burns, ;a,^ com
panion, employed In a twine factory, is
reported tonight to be very low and the
physicians diagnose' a! seVere" internal
injury. : .. a ri: ,
Miss Burns will not .«^ed until • the
result of MisaDennison'^,, lnjuries is de
termined, and In the eyent n of the girl's
death a charge of manslaughter will be
preferred. . l '/!* %.,-^r-.
.■"■■. - "ft! D'-.:. ■ • ."■-
The work la right, the attention is right
and the price Is right at'pfaynes' Studio.
. ■'. IB
Imperial .Council Mystic Shrine.
On June 14th and . 15th < the Imperial
Council,; Ancient Arabic Order Nobles of
the Mystic Shrine, hold their annual
meeting at Buffalo, N. Y. For this oc
casion the Chicago Great Western Ball
way will sell round-trip tickets to Buf
falo at very low rates, Tickets on sale
June 11th, 12th and : 13th,. limited for re
turn by extension until July 2d. tt Any
Appnt "Maple Leaf Route" will give you
full information as to rates, routes, time
etc.; or address F. H. Lord,- Genera.l Pas
senger . and Ticket Agent. 113 Adams St..
Chicago. ' "/• ;••.'• - ■- .
SASIOANS SEER PEACE
LATEST NEWS FROM APIA GRATI
FYING TO THE AITHORITIES
MATAAFA QUITE A DIPLOMAT
Welcome* the < ommlunionera and
Awaure* Them That Hti Follow
er* Are Willing to Abide by Their
Ruling:—Native* May Be Dl*_
armed, but Mataafa na "Will Never
Recognise Authority of Malietoa.
News Irom Samoa had the call at the
capital of the nation today. Advices to
the effect that the commission-appointed
by the three powers to settle the differ
ences between the Malaafans and follow
ers of Malietoa was making progress, and
that the natives seemed disposed to ac
cept the decision of the body, were wel
comed as it hal been feared that there
might be complications too difficult to
overcome In that vay. The return of
Admiral Kaucz, who will be succeeded
at Apia by Capt. Goodrich, is no reflec
tion upon that officer.
MATAAFA A DIPLOMAT.
WelcomeH the Sainoan Coiumlsalon
and Hopes for Peace.
APIA, Samoa, May 17.—(Via Auckland,
N. Z., May 25.)— The Samoan.commission,
consisting of Bartlett Tripp, former
United States minister to Austria-Hun
gary; Baron Speck yon Sternberg, repre
sentating Germany, and C. N. Elliot,
C. 8., of the British embassy at Washing
ton, representing Great Britain, arrived
here on May 13. Its first sitting took
place May 16. The commissioners were
engaged all that morning in conferring
with the chief justice, William L. Cham
bers. Nothing was disclosed regarding
the deliberations, but it is reported that
they will uphold the action of Admiral
Kautz, the American naval commander.
Mataafa sent the commissioners a let
ter of welcome and expressed hope that
they would satisfactorily end the troubles
in Samoa. It is understood Mataafa will
obey the unanimous order of the com
mission, though it is doubtful whether he
will.order his followers to disarm unless
the Malietoans are first disarmed. The
Mataafans will probably disperse to their
homes if ordered to do so, but they will
never recognize Malieton as king, and
doubtless there will be further trouble
in the future if the kingship is main
Only one or two cases are known of the
wounding of natives by the shell fire of
the warships and as they have not real
ized the strength of the Europeans they
may go to greater extremes if war arises
The rebels remain outside the lines in
dicated by the admiral and have strongly
fortified a new position, while the loy
alists are being drilled and have fortified
Mulinuu. A considerable number of loy
alists have been brought by the war
ships from other islands.
Half the male adults of Samoa are
awaiting action upon the part of the
commission- in-"or%#r to support Ma
lletoa. """ •
The Germans are preparing Compensa
tion claims. It. is .understood one Ger-'
man firm claims $60,000, and that other
German subjects claim $20,000. The Brit
ish consul, E. B. S. Maxse, invited them
to put in their claims, and it Is under
stood the- commission will adjudicate
them. .. .......
Replying to questions submitted to him
by a correspondent of the Associated
Press, Mataafa said it was the head
chiefs and not himself who began the
war, adding that they did so because
they were angered *t power being taken
from them .by. yiolence and also because
they were made angry by the chief jus
ktice's "unjust decision." Mataafa claimed
he had upheld the treaty and said his
' orders' throughout were not to fire upon
the Europeans and that but for this or
derthe whole party of blue jackets could
(several times been shot down by large
bodies of natives concealed In the bush.
> ,Vlt doesn't cost a cent."
■■■'■'•■ ' -KACTZ TO COME HOME.
AVI II Be Succeeded at Apia by Capt.
WASHINGTON, May 25.—The following:
cablegram has been received at the
navy department, dated Apia, May 16,
1899, via Auckland:
"Secretary Navy, Washington: Badger
arrived on May 13. The Philadelphia will
leave *o as to reach San Francisco about
June 25. Commission may desire to re
turn on the Badger. —"Kautz."
The American member of the Samoan
commission, Mr. Bartlett Tripp, did not
make any report by cable to the state
department today and all the depart
ment's information of the movements of
the commission came from the naval ca
blegram and press dispatches. The of
ficials were gratified to note that there
had been no fresh outbreak preceding
the arrival of the commission, and from
what is reported of the conditions at
Apia they are convinced that the crisis
has passed and that the commission will
have little difficulty in securing the com
plete restoration of peace. It Is real
ized that it will be no easy task to pro
vide permantenly for the administration
of the affairs of the Islands, however,
and it Is possible that this portion of the
work will be passed over for the time
and remain for adjustment when the
commissioners return to the United
Respecting the reported approval by
the commission of Admiral Kautz's acts
it can be stated that little doubt was
entertained that such would be the re
sult when these acts were examined dis
pasionately by fair-minded men of large
calibre, just as they received the ap
proval of the 1 president and Secretary
Hay after careful scrutiny. Admiral
Kautz's position as senior naval officer
at Apia will be taken by Capt. Good
rich, the commander of the cruiser
Newark, upon arrival of that vessel at
Apia, but of course with the commission
the supreme authority for the time !n
Samoa he wil not exercise functions aa
large as those discharged by his pre
decessor. Capt. Goodrich is highly re
garded at the navy department, not only
as an officer of the highest professional
accomplishments as evidenced by his suc
cessful management of the naval war
college for several years, but also for his
discretion and prudence In emergencies.
The palate is almost
tickled with Scott's Emul
sion of Cod-liver oil. The
stomach knows nothing
about it, it does not trouble
you there. You feel it first
in the strength it brings; it
shows in the color of cheek
and smoothing out of
It was a beautiful thing
to do, to cover the odious
taste of Cod-liver oil, evade
the tax on the stomach, and
take health by surprise.
It warms, soothes, strength
ens and invigorates.
50c. and $ I. <x>, all druggists.
SCOTT ft BUWiNE, Utemisu, New York.
1" PROCRASTINATION 1
V IS THE THIEF OF TIME." ©
§jj But a few days more and we will, no doubt, be ex- ©
penencing- tropical, weather, 100 degrees in the shade ©
© more or less. x Then you'll X
g COME ARUNNING, ©
0 and all want light-weight suits at once. Why not Jy
© TAKE TIME BY THE FORELOCK ©
\g And leave your order before the rush begins; We are ©
w£ showing: the most extensive line of foreign and domestic §
0 woolens, in Worsteds, Tweeds and Cheviots, that has ever }s
0 been offered in St. Paul. Our window display is a patriot- >(
X ie treat, Containing, as it does, in addition to onr line of Sf
'*& merchandise, a shawl and card case worn and used by V?
V* Mrs. Abraham Lincoln, and exhibited at the World's Fair. ©
X■■■■. ■:■:■,■ ,-5?J..N".E; X H I ING=ee=e== ** ::
§£ We would impress upon the mind of every loyal St ©
v£ Paulite: , , " * <^
§ Our Garments Are Made by St. Paul Workmen. %
© YOU can help to exterminate the repulsive "sweating- X
X, system" by having your clothes made here. • vC
<| OUR PRICES ARE WITHIN YOUR REACH. §
j> Suits and Covert Coats .;.... ... $15 to $40 ©
)£ Pants and Fancy Vests ............ $5 to $12 ©
jC Goods for sale by the yard for Ladies' wear. ©
X Samples Sent by /^.A^Ai Cor. 7th and Robert. %
X Mail Upon fe^SSggg' LOUIS NASH, X
g Request. TAILOR Manager. X
TWO DETERMINE TO DIE.
Yuung Man Kills Himself, bat the
Girl Falls In a Faint.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., May 25.—Balked
in their plans to get married. Miss Lulu
Ford and Benjamin Wilhite, of Dade
county concluded that life was not worth
the living, so they sought death together.
The young man succeeded, but at the
critical moment the girl's nerve failed
her. With the pistol that killed her lover
she attempted to end her life,' but the
cartridge failed to explode. She was
about to make the second attempt when
she fainted. Wilhite was 18 years old
and Miss Ford a year younger.
The couple had been sweethearts from
childhood, but their relatives considered
them too. young to marry. . They met by
previous arrangement. Wilhite called on
Miss Ford at the home of a friend. In
order that they might confer without in
terruption he proposed a drive. During
tho drive they discussed the situation.
They could devise no way of realizing
the hopes of their marriage.
"If we cannot marry let us aie to
gether," said Wilhite. The girl assented.
He had a revolver and proposed that each
commit suicide. They drove to a lonely
spot, left the buggy and went to the side
of the road. He kissed her for the last
time and while his arms were still about
her neck he raised the pistol and sent a
Wullet through his , heart. Miss Ford
picked up the weapon and turned it to
ward herself. The trigger refused to act
and before she could try again she fell
in a faint over the body of her lover.
She did not recover consciousness until
picked up by passing farmers.
Figures Are Made Public h> the
WASHINGTON,May 25.—Assistant Sec
retary of War Meiklejohn has made pub
lic a statement of aggregate receipts at
all Cuban, Porto Rican and Philippine
ports. The statement embraces the first
four months of the present year. It also
gives In addition the total number of
vessels, coastwise and foreign, which en
tered and cleared the ports of the Islands
within the period named, as well as the
total amount of the tonnage. The state
Cuba—Total receipts, $4,«3,&9». Coast
wise vessels entered, 2,627; foreign, 1,425.
amount of coastwise tonnage entered,
452,760 tons; foreign, 1,444,620 tons. Ves
sels cleared, coastwise, 2,089; foreign,
Porto Rico—Total receipts, $481,128.
Coastwise vessels entered, 1,163; foreign,
478. Coastwise tonnage entered, 51,773;
foreign, 532,272. Vessels cleared, coast
wise, 1,100; foreign, 426. Tons cleared.
The manager of a corset manufacturing com
pany in Chicago, not long since, performed a
philanthropic action which has shown gratifying
results :?' One of my salesmen," he says, " about
a year ago came in suffering from a severe bilious
headache. I gave him a Ripans Tabule from a
box I always keep on my desk, and it relieved
him in a short time of his sufferings. He has so
much confidence in them now that he has not been
without a box of them since that day."
A new style packet containing trw KtrAVS tAairr.es in a paper carton (without rlajsO ii now or rale at eons*
• drug Ktoies—rom ny» ciNm.-'J»ui» low-priced sort v intended for the poor and tho economical ' One <|V».iT
of the lire-cent cartons (130 tabuku) ran be had by mail by rending forty-eijrht cents to the Kipans Phkhicai.
" Comtakx, Ho. W sprue* Straett Now York—or * stngla carton (o> Tißuucs; will l*» tent tor fly* ceuUt
coastwise, 51,058; foreign, 463 324
Philippines— Receipts by ports for four
months: Manila, $L 546,269; Iloilo, VSoSW
Cebu.y70.257. Total. *1,701,600. Thrift
of Iloilo was not occupied by the forces
of the United States until Feb. 16, 1899.
_ ? r.s '\ ——And Council of PbyiicUai—— \
JaSSßr^ "^ *"■&. ' "^m worst cases of
■if *//// .^.li loss tlmo th*a
Ufa. w 'H'nS^^^ f^fl *ny otberdoc'
If : you are suffering from any disease,
affection or derangement of your Genito
urinary J organs, call or write ' Dr. Cola
and Council of Physicians. 24 Washington
ay. South, Minneapolis. Minn. Consulta
i^sS^gßk Located 15 years at
v^J 230 Hennepin Avenue,
J^^^ The Oldest, Most Successful
Jrsss3&!k and Reliable Specialist
d&F&Spj&Bfh la the Northwest for
Chronic. Nervous and Private Diseases
MEN suffering-from evil effects of youthful
Indiscretion, later excesses, recent expos
ure, nervous debility, Taricocele,unnatural dis
charges, lost vitality,failing 1 memory, unfitness
to marry, blood, skin, kidney or private dis
eases are speedily cured. He employs the most
approved methods.and will
GUARANTEE A PERFECT CURE
In strict confidence, at moderate expense. Con.
salt the Old Doctor, for he has had 30 years of
wonderful succcs and can cure you. Mo ex
posure. No delay from business. •
I ADIEB suffering from any form of Female
■■ Weakness, Painful or Irregular Menstrua
tion, are quickly cured/ Office and parlors pri
vate. . «■*
FREE consultation. Call or write for list of
questions. Home treatment safe and sure.
Office hours, 9 a. m. to Bp. m. ; Sunday, 10 a.