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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 06, 1902, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-04-06/ed-1/seq-8/

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Home Industry Exemplified Here
With FverV M/M 111 fliP Ctiv *earinS SL Paul-made clothes y°u would Bee such a business growth as would astonish the universe. And why not*
niWbVCIY flldlllU IUC UIY Even though you paid a few dollars more (which is not admitted) the satisfaction of knowing that the clothes were
made for you will more than offset the slight difference in the cost.
Our prices should, at least, induce you to compare our stock and workmanship; and let us assure you that "we ask no favors because our goods are made
in Si. Paul. AH we ask is that, other things being equal, you will give the preference to the St. Paul-made article. Is not this a fair proposition?
We Make fl Sllit tO Voiir MpaSiirP and tl>im !t aS yOU may desire for $20-°° to $s°°°. according to the quality of the fabric and trimmings. We
II I .v iJ P i-ii lUCa^ UlC u guarantee you complete satisfaction in every particular. In the words of H. P. Hall, let's "Get together and
stick together," and St. Paul will never take a backward step. . 8
For a Genuine Treat See Our ._ WOOLENS FOR SAIF BY
SHUT OUT ST. LOUIS
KELLEV'S SAIXTS HAXDED COAT
OP WHITEWASH TO DON
OVAX'S KIDS
HUGGINS SAVED THE DAY
Local Team Flayed Ahead of Ra
tional League Clnb — Gcier and
Keller Work Donble
Play.
Special to The Globe.
ST. LOUIS, April 6.—Forgetting all
about Dave Brain, Winters, Lumley ana
the other rubberlegs, the ball players who
refuse to forget that they signed con
tracts to play with St. Paul started after
the St. Louis National league team this
afternoon, and now the Saints are able
to claim that they started their 1002 play
ing by delivering a straight nine full in
nings' coat cf whitewash.
Some COO fans joined the early bird class
end turned out this afternoon and en
deavored to jolly the Donovan kids along,
but it was no use, they were lethargic,
and the Saints never experienced a single
bother.
At bat neither team shone with any
special brilliancy, though Manager Kelley
and Danny Shay did succeed in lacing out
bingles worth half the diamond each
But few of the other hits went out of
the infield. In tlhe fifth Geier at third and
Kelley carried through a pretty double
play. Popp was on first base when Farrell
sent a hot liner to third. Geier pulled
down the drive and sent the sphere over
to Kelley In time to stop Popp.
lliiuKins la a. Hero.
The St. Louis band had a chance to
spoil the Saints shut-out in the last roun'i
■but little Huggins spoiled the chance with
a most sensational catch. Oom Paul the
Cardinals' pinch hitter, was at bat'and
sent a hot one over Huggins' head but
the short boy went up in the air and it
was all over.
Six Pitchers Tried.
Three pitchers were tried by each side
during the game, but the twiriers refused
to take any extra chances, and the slab
work was all to the commonplace The
score:
ff™K£. » ?-?- pf- iLo \
Hartman, 3b ..."...^ 0 % 2 %\
ft»oot, cf 3 0 0 1 0 0
SSi::::::::! 0 12 0 0
Kroger, ss 4 0 1 i 6 0
Hazleton, lb 3 0 0 12 0 0
O.^fill. c 10 0 10 0
Nichols, c 2 0 0 4 0 0
T«rkes, i) 000010
•Cyan 1 00000
*<; i'i'- P 101100
Murphy, p 10 0 0 2 0
Totals 31 0 4 27 12 0
St. Paul- AB. R. H. PO. A. B
«■"< r. 3b 4 0 0 16«
\ CORRECT STYLES,
Dillard, If 5 0 0 3 0 0
Shay, ss 12 13 2 1
Kelley, lb 4 1 1 14 0 0
Huggins. 2b 4 0 0 12 0
Pierce, rf 3 0 10 0 0
Chech, cf 4 0 0 10 0
Hurley, c 10 13 10
Jessup, c 2 0 0 1 0 0
Cook, p 0 0 0 0 2 0
Evans, p 2 0 0 0 10
Ferguson, p 10 10 2 0
Totals ....■ 31 3 5 27 15 1
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
St. Paul 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 o—3
♦Batted for Yerkes.
Earned run, St. Paul 1; two-base hits,
Kelley, Shay; sacrifice hit, Kelley, Cook;
double play, Geier to Shay; left on bases,
St. Louis 5, St. Paul 7; struck out, by
Popp 1, by Murphy 3, by Cook 3, "by Fer
guson 1; bases on balls, off Yekres" 1; off
Popp 5, off Cook 1. off Evans 1; wild
pitches. Popp, Murphy; umpire, Chris
Ghio; time of game, 1:40.
YALE DEFEATS ATHLETICS.
Connie Mack's Team Loses to the
Sons of Ell.
PHILADELPHIA. April 5.-The base
ball season opened here today with a
game between the local American "league
club and the Yale university team. Score:
x> tt tj»
Philadelphia 0 0000203 o—s' 10 i
ale 010500001— 8 3
Batteries—Leary and Powers, Garvin
and Winslow.
TO WORK FOR FREEDMAN
HAXLOX WILL BE PRESIDENT OF
GI.tXTS XEXT YEAR.
tII NEW YORK. April 5.-The placing of
the National leagues affairs in the
hands of an executive committee xncaaa
that Freedman has a tight hold on the
situation and can run things to sivt
his own whims. Brush will manipulate
the umpires and decide all questions
involving disputes among thi clubs.
It Hanlon does not begin the season as
i.-vnager at New York it will be because
he has not been a.ble to secure the con
sent of Abell. After this .-season he will
tie up to the New York club. Those who
enjoy Hanlon's confidence are responsi
ble for the statement that next fall he
will be elected president of the New York
club, Freedman retiring from active par
ticipation in the club's affairs. Hanlon
in other words, will be to the New York
club what James A. Hart is to the Chi
cago club, which is owned by A. G.
Spalding and John R. Walsh. Freed
man will then keep away from league
meetings.
FILLY STAKES MAIN EVENT.
Jockeying at the Post Canses De
feat of Memphis Favorite.
MEMPHIS, April 6.—An ideal spring
day and the Ardella stakes for two-year
old fillies attracted one of_ the^ largest
crowds that has ever assembled at Mont
gomery Park. The stakes brought
eight high-class youngsters to the post.
Trainer McDaniel, of the Bennett stable
scratched Aylmer Bruce and Hindi, and
added Arthesia at the last hour.
Navasota, Van Prig's Gallantry filly,
was installed favorite ever Arthesia.
fechorr s Judith Campbell also received
steady support. There was a tedious
<telay at the post, caused mainly by Ju
uith Campbell, who refused to break
With her field. Finally Fitzgerald caught
them all in motion and to a good start
Navasoia jumped to the front. Woods
on Judith Campbell, worked hard, how
ever, and at the sixteenth pole was only
a neck behind the favorite. Navasota
llu-n began to falter, and the Schorr filly
lenjrth " * th€ Wire a winner b >' •
Kavaspta beat Princess Tulane ha** a
length for second money
Assessment, at long odds, won the first
race while Ice King, an outsider, gal
luped home an easy winner in the second
lhe third race at a mile and seventy
yards was only a good gallop for Flora.
Pomona, the odds-on favorite
The steeplechase, over the full course
was won easily by Henry Gibbs, Dicls
THE ST. PAUL QI.OBEJ, SUNDAY, APRIL, 6, igO^*
I< urber, the favorite, getting place money.
In the last race Plunger Ellison's four
year-old gelding, Bard of Avon, after be
ing nearly backed off the boards, won In
a gallop from Automatum. The track
was in fine condition. Summaries:
First race, selling, purse $300, five and
one-half furlongs—Assessment, 98, O'Neil,
40 to 1, won; Small Jack, 03, Birkenruth,
4% to 1, and 2 to 1, second; The Bronz<;
Demon, 96, Murphy, 15 to 1, third. Time,
1:10. Leo Nutter, Ematten, Rockford
Aratoma, Tartar, Alex, Nannie J., S'v
Maid, Dominate, Clarence, Jessie Pow
ell, Bill Logan, ran.
SeeoYul race, six furlongs—lee King, 112,
O'Laughlin, 15 to 1, won; Vassal Dance,
105. Otis, even, second; Blue Mint, 1W
Watson, 15 to 1, third. Time, 1:16%.
Pompeii, Somersault, Sky Flyer, Larry
Young, Queen Fida, Inglesea, Little
Chimes, Predominate, Stringtown, ran.
Third race, mile and seventy-yards—
Flora romona, 107, J. Woods, 1 to 2, won;
Terra Firma, 102, London, 5 to 1 anrl
even, second; Lucien Appleby, 102, Birk
enruth, 10 to 1, third. Time, 1:48%. Harry
New, Marque ran.
Fourth race, Ardelle stakes, $1,000 ad
ded, four furlongs—Judith Campbell, 115,
J. Woods. 7 to 2, won; Navasota, 115, T.
Dean, G to 5, second; Princess Tulane, 115,
J. Wlnkfleld. 15 to 1, third. Time, :493i.
Louis F.. Collier, Pearl Mendel, Ladylike,
Aithenia. Philo ran. ,
Fifth race declared off.
Sixth race, steeplechase, full course-
Henry Gibbs, 140, G. Wilson, 7 to 1, won;
Dick Furber, 157, C. Johnson, 8 to 5 ami
1 to 2, second: Daryl, :47, H. S. Wilson, 3
to 1, third. Time, 4:59. Precursor ran.
Jackanapes threw jockey at fourth
jump.
Seventh rsco. five and ore-half fur
longs—Hard of Avon. IC4, J. Woods, 8 to
5, won; Automaton, 102, Otis, 7 to !, and
3 to 1, second: Sir Christopher, 102, R
Brown, 15 to 1, third. Time, I:O9Vi. The
Esmond, Little Jack Homer. High Jinks
Nearest, Tom Collins, Siphon, Pi'onta!
Hans Wagner, ran.
MACEE ON INJURED LIST
CHICAGO'S GREAT POLE VAILTER
BREAKS HIS COLLARBONE.
CHICAGO, April s.—Jerome Magee, the
great pole vaulter at the University of
Chicago, who has recently established
the new indoor world's record of ll feet 5
inches in the vault, Is out of athletics for
several weeks with a broken collar bone
Magee broke his collarbone while playing
football two years ago, and it never
healed properly. Last Saturday night he
injured himself while going over the bar
at only 10 feet 4 Inches in the First regi
ment meet, and had to give up the con
test. Upon examination after he reach
ed home, it was found that the old break
had sustained a second fracture. This
fact was not known to any persons at
the university except his most intimate
friends until yesterday.
Magee was counted on as a sure win,
ncr of points in the Western conference
■meet this year, and his injury materially
decreases the chances of Chicago's tak
ing the championship of the West this
year in track athletics. Magee is the
only vaulter in Stagg's team who can do
better than ten feet.
MAY INCREASE FORFEIT.
If Fight Is Assured Charleston Clnb
Will Meet Jeffries Demands.
CHARLESTON, S. C, April 5-J c
Jaiulon. representing the Southern Ath
letic club, which has bid for the Fitz
simmons-Jeffries fight, returned today
from New York. Concerning Jeffrif-s'
demand that the forfeit be increased
from $5,000 to $10,000 and to cover the as
surance of pulling off the contest, Jaudo n
SJ^I SH spring Styles
■ M JT^ in Men's Shoes \
MB 2 that outwear the
& H kind that cost a
& . ... 0 dollar more.
j^__ E S.I. Sorensen,
BMHI S ~ "53 E. 7 th St.
said he would at once consult hi« at
torney and secure from the state au
thorities a statement of their attitude
towards the proposed fight. If assured
there would be no interference he says
he will meet the demands of th cham
pion and arrange to close the engagement
for Charleston- Jaudon has no doubt
the tight can be pulled off.
GAMBLERS WILL FIGHT
NEW YORK POOLROOM MEX PROM
ISE TROUBLE IF ARRESTED.
NEW YORK, April s.—lf pool rooms
are interfered with by the uoiice or
other agency acting in the interests of
the present administration, sensational
raids will be witnessed in the metropoli
tan race courses during the coming sea
son. The plan of retaliation was decided
yesterday at a meeting of pool room
keepers.
Already the pool room men have con
ferred with their attorneys, among whom
are Lawyers Dos Passos and Steinhardt.
and the later has been instructed to
make all preliminary legal preparations
for the coming raids on the track book
makers.
"If we cannot make books in the city,'*
said a well known bookmaker today,
"then we will see to it that there will
be no gambling on the race tracks this
summer. We can claim rightfjliy thai
the law under which betting on racs
horses in this state is tolerated makes
fish of one and flesh of another. We pool
room keepers in the city have just as
much the legal right, we claim, to con
duct business in the city as bookmakers
have on the race tracks."
IS INDEED A STRONG MAN.
Carver Increases World's Record by
867.2 Kilograms.
CHICAGO, April 6.—Charles A. Carver,
the Yale athlete, who before his depar
ture from college in 1900 mad A a strength
record of 2,371.2 kilograms (tfie world's
amateur record), today bettered that
score by 367.2 kilograms.
The test was made In the gymnasium
of the University of Chicago In the pres
ence of H. J. Furber Jr., president of
the Olympian Games of 1904, and a num
ber of newspaper men. His push and
pull score was 1,315.4; the back, 477; th«
leg, 727; right grip, 81; left grip, 74; lungs,
34. This makes a total of 2,735.4 kilo
grams, and is the world's amateur rec
ord.
Since Mr. Carver has been away from
the university he has continued to prac
tice with the same method which raised
him from a hollow-chested student to
Yale's strongest athlete. "I knew the
two additional years of training would
show when I was brought to a test,"
said Mr. Carver. "You saw me at work
less than an hour, but you were getting
the benefifof two years' work."
POOLROOM MEN ARRESTED.
Bookmakers Arc Arrested on Gam
blingr and'Dfsorderly Charges.
LEXINGTON, Ky., April s.—Eight men
who were arrested for operating a pool
room here were today tried before the
county judge on the charge of gaming
and conducting a disorderly house. They
were dismissed.
The defense held that when a bet was
made the better was answerable to the
law at the place where accepted. It was
declared that the accused were salaried
agents of Charles Toung, of Vina street,
Cincinnati: that money placed here was
wired to him, and the bet there accepted,
and that money was paid to the success
ful better here on an order telegraphed
from Cincinnati. In other words, it Xeid
that the pool room is in actual operation
in Cincinnati and not here. When dis
missed the men returned to the Hotel
Leland and resumed operations. Three
other rooms will open Monday, and it la
understood that all will be conducted ac
cording to the method disclosed today.
La Joie Hefused IHg Money.
PHILADELPHIA. p a ., April 5.-La
Joie, the celebrated second baseman of
the Philadelphia American league club
yesterday refused an offer of a salary
of $7.(X)0 a year for three years, made him
by an agent of the New York National
leagvie club.
BLOW DID NOT KILL WHITE.
Coroner's Jury Decides That Prize
fighter Died of Hemorrhages.
PHILADELPHIA, April 6.-The cor
oner's jury today decided that Thomas
W. Horketh, a pugilist known" as Tommy
White, who died after a bout with Thom
as Markey at a local club last Saturday
night, died of. hemorrhages of the brain
Coroner's Physician Morton said a blow
was not responsible for the young man's
death, but that the hemorrhages were
due, most likely, to excitement
WILL PLAY IX MILWAIKEE.
Wisconsin Whist Association to
Hold Animal Congress in Ileer City.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., April -The
Wisconsin Whist association will bold its
third annual w.r.st congress in Milwau
kee on Friday a id Saturday, April IS anil
13. Open progressive pair matches will
be played on the afternoons and evenings
of both days. There will also be a con
test for the pair championships on Fri
day, and a contest for teams of four on
Saturday. Players from throughout the
state will be in attendance, as also del
egations from Minneapolis and Chicago.
BALL PLAYER KILLED BY CARS.
David Eggler, an Old-Time Profes
sional, Ran Dimii in Buffalo.
BUFFALO. April s.—David Egglcr, an
©Id-time professional baseball player, was
killed by the cars at the Central Railway
station hers today. Eggler, who was
fifty-five years of age, played on the
Buffalo and Philadelphia teams about
twenty years ago. For the past eighteen
years he was employed by the American
Express cjmpany in this city.
Miles Wins Championship.
LONDON, April 5.— E. H. Miles wrested
the amateur racquet championship from
the holder, Longworth. at the Queen's
club today, defeating him by 3-1. The
games were hotly contested. The scores
were 18-15, 10-15, 17-14 and 15-10.
Xoted Saddle Stallion Sold.
LEXINGTON, Ky., April 5.— W. B.
Pray, of this city, ha 3 sold to Ed De
Ceriia, New York, the noted saddle stal
lion, Kentucky Colonel, for $1,200. The
horse is six years old, sired by Confed
erate Chief, and out of a mare by Hec
tor Wilkes.
Hildreth After Birkenrnth.
Special to The Globe.
MEMPHIS, Term., April s.—Hildreth
wants to buy Louis Ezell's contract on
Jcckey Birkenruth, and the deal may
be closed in a few days.
National Reporter's Whist.
The National Reporter Whist club last
night played its first game for the Gor
don trophy, which is to be .deqfcled by
individual play, each member playing
with two different partners each nigl.t.
Convince yonraelf that Ely's Cream
Balm deserves all that has been said of
it as a means of quick relief and final
cure in obstinate cases of nasal catarrh
and hay fever. A trial size costs but 10
cents. Full size, 50 cents. Bold by drug
gists or mailed by Ely Bros., 56 "Warren
Street, New York.
Messrs. Ely Bros.—Please send me one
bottle of Cream Balm, family size. I
think it is the best medicine for catarrh
in the world. Mt. Olive, Ark.
J. M. SCHOLTZ.
Messrs. Ely Bros.—l have been afflicted
with catarrh for twenty years. It made
me so weak I thought I had consump
tion. I got one bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm md in three days the discharge
stopped. It is the best medicine I have
used for catarrh.
FRANK E. KINDLJESPIRE.
Proberta, CaL
William 11. Koempel and E. C. Ives made
the highest score.-? last night. The net
plus and minus scores follow:
Plus. I Minus.
Koempel 7y 2 Kelson, F. C %
Ives bY? Strong V->
Morey 4-. Nelson, C. E..... I*£
Hart 31^ Hrouillet IV
Francois, J. M.. 1% P.lodgett -'-
Francois, J. H.. \[> Templeman »3/2
Cochran V Welters 4'^
Murray % Johnson S%
Total 24 I Total 24
Crane American Champion,
NEW YORK. April s.—Joshua Crane
Jr., of Boston, today won the American
court tenffis championship. lie d> t
Ij. M. Stockton, of Boston, in the final
round for the honor, winning thr?e out
of four sets. The first si t Crane won by
;i score of C-2. Stockton won the sec
ond, C-3, and Crane the next two, 6-2, C-3.
Steej»le<-h:iNe* jit BennlllSß.
WASHINGTON.ApriI 5.—A large crowd
witnessed the sport at the Benninga track
today. Only two favorites finished first.
The Hunters' steeplechase was captured
by Headland, an odds-on favorite, after
a hard drive from Champion. The handi
cap steeplechase was won in hollow fash
ion. Lamp o'Lee, in the fifth race, re
duced the track record one-fifth of a
second. The last event furnished the
most exciting finish of the meet. Weath
er clear; track fast. Summar.ry:
First race, five and a half furlongs—
Meistersinger, 126, McCue, 5 to 2, won;
Early Eve. 122, Burns, 3 to 5. second: Ap
plejack 117, Landry. 7 to 1, third. Time,
1:11. Three starters.
Second race, half a mile- — Mexicanna,
107, Booker, 6 to 1, won- Red Knight, jIO,
Odom, even, second; Tribesman, 107,
Shea, 12 to 1, third. Time. :S0 4-5. Agio,
Royal Ensign, Miraculous, Geisha Girl
and Kite also ran.
Third racf\ fcuntern' steeplechase, about
two miles and a half. Headland, 155, Car
son, 1 to 2, won; <"hampion, IDS, Mr.
Hayes. 7 to 2, second; Montrip. 143, John
son. 10 to 1, third. Time. 0:oO 1-5. Mr.
McCann and Tanit also ran.
Fourth race, handicap steeplechase,
about two miles and a half—George W.
Jenkins, 135, O'Donneil. 9 to 5, won; Si
lent Friend, 132, E. lleider, 6 to 1, sec
ond; Dp Cameron, 152, Carson. 4 to 5,
third. Time, 5:37 3-5. Klondike 11. also
ran.
Fifth race, one mile and forty yards—
I..amp o'Lee, 114, Barns, 8 to 5, won;
Handicapper, l'» 2. Creamer, 30 to 1, sec
ond; Belle of Mllford, BS, Thompson, 5
to 1, third. Time, 1:48. Woodtrice, Lou
Rey. Filibuster and Ninonia also ran.
Sixth race, seven furlongs—lnatrualve.
126. Odom, b to 1, won, Himself, 115, Bren
nan, 7 to 5, second; Fonsoluca, 100, W'on
derly, 6to 1, third. Time, 1:28 2-5. Prince
Calgary and Tenagra also ran.
Result* at Oakland Track.
SA.N FRANCISCO, April s.—Oakland:
Weather, raining; track good.
First race, futurity course—E M Brat
tain, 114, Ti. Jackson, 4 to 5, won; Golden
Cottage, 117, L«. Daly, 4 to 1, second; Dan
dy. 117, Hoar, 10 to 5, third. Time. 1:12.
Yellowstone, »Quadra, Matin Bell, Torso
Maid, Swift Light, Cathello also ran.
Second race, half a mile, two-year-elds
—Honitcn, 105, L. Jackson, 2Vi to 1, won;
Alsono, 105, Ranseh, 2 to 6, second;
Deutschland. 108, Troxler. S to 1. third.
Time, :48. Clarinette, Dick Roberts, Jo
sie Wheeler and Georgelette also ran.
Third race, thirtw-n-sixteenths of a
mile, selling—Diomed, 11(5. Troxler, 6 to 1,
won; Diderot, 113, Conley, 12 to 1, second;
Dr. Boyle. 116, Ransch, even. third.
Time. I£L%. Isaline, Bab, Bellario, Mrke
Rio also ran.
Fourth race, two miles, Wat chouse
handicap—Xones. 115, Ransch,-7 I
won; Siddons, 108, L. Jackson, 4 to I,
second; Frangible. 106. Knapp, 8 to 1,
third. Time, 3:28. Lazella and Rl ,
Shannon also ran,,
Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth, hand
icap—Commissioner Forster, 100, L. Dal .
12 to 3, won; Antol££_ 1(6. Troxler. 6 to 5.
second; Macgyle. Wi, Ranseh, 6 to 1.
third. Time. l:tP£. The Fretter, Mila»
and Disposition also ran.
Sixth race, three-fourths of a mile—
Tower of Candles, 106, L>. Jackson,
won; John Peters, 104. Ranseh, 9
second; Kitty Kelly, 108; Troxler, i
1, third. Time, 1:13%. Rani. r. Ml
lSv&nder and RedwalJ also run.
J'hort Ones About
the Salt Jossers.
Walter Wilmot hat
up a bunch of real ball I
is a wise one. Stall
to -tart on the Mill*
late.
By Vv'ire From Rii
..-■, but w<
yours, Mique X-
Hill Wilson, just to rut) It
t telegram to Kelli
that he had feigned with ti.
league. Chei r up, fans, tl
not Include .St. Paul in il
Packard, new the real b
ver Ham, declares that his ba
will bathe In hot water this .-•
this declaration does not get to
tain fanatics, who are now howling
On of the admission rat< «.
If a ftw details are not d< layed, .1
Whitfleld will gisr<- the baseball world the
playing dates of his litti<
row morning. W. T. Van Brunt it
sp< ndlng money.
H pained Grab Everything Stal
most dreadfully yesterday
he discovered that Manager i
finding new ones just about a
the Buffalo pirate was wiring offers.
Gribbln, the new pitcher i
Kelley, batted up around the .270
in the Southern league last b<
fielded up with the best of them.
Frank Zalusky, the Mi 9 boy
brought out by Walter Wilmot last sea
son, is sure making good in the back
stop department of the Chicago Orphan
aggregation. Bryce, of Columbus,
that ?alusky should fit himself into a
Columbus' uniform when the bell rii
The painted chairs and bleach* r
at the Xlcollet park, Minneapolis, t
be used up every afternoon during
coming season. "WUmot was a rial
shrewd one when he announce il
son as tho tieasurer of the team. The
Johnson name sure should get to thi
zens who vote for Doc Ames.
Columbus Is telling all the world
Its rooters' club. These noisy on.
boost when they can, and when
can't they will refuse to knock. Al
sounds fin© and dandy just I
getaway, but John Grim Is still retting
his players Into the best shap<; |
Young Thi.'-lman, another Minn
boy, Is making good In the big i>
Thielman threw them ovf-r for Manhat
tan college last season and was 00
that the Xfw York m;i
after him. He was signed ('• •
was tried out at short the other day and
made a showing that may win him the.
regular Infield position.
Does Your Hawt
Pinch and Bind You?
Serves you right — wear my "drummed
sweat" hat —fit like a cushion —any
shaped head —
Two new shapes"Sylva" and "Monte
Carlo" dead swelljust out In New
York —got 'em hers quick and her*,
only—'cause they're new a dollar
saved—s3.oo.
New Shirts every week —Shirts that
don't stare you in the face all over
town — as exclusive as your shirtmak
i»r's—fit as good— but half his price —
$1 50.
Nothing here that's everywhere else
and not too many of a kind to mak3
'em common— commsnce to line up
with —
HrtfftTlAnn'* "ToOQery Shop"
riOlimdllll 5 *C>For Men.
Motel Ryan, Sixth and Robert Streets.
St. Paul, Minn.

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