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II BASEBALL, RACING AND. OTHER SPORTING NEWS If
TOO COLD FOR GAME
Bad Weather Gave Kelley a
Chance to Save His
FAST PLAY IS PROMISED
Wilmot Has Strengthened His Team,
nml the Saints Will Have io Wort
Hard for Their Victories—
Shedule of Games.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Coli>mbus .30 20 10 -&1
Indianapolis 24 15 9 -C2o
Louisville 27 16 11 fy
St. Paul 26 15 11 -^'i
Kansas City 29 15 14 .517
Milwaukee 28 12 M .429
Minneapolis 26 8 18 .307
Toledo M 7 19 .203
Minneapolis at St. Paul.
Kansas City at Milwaukee.
Toledo at Louisville.
Columbus at Indianapolis.
With Catcher Elmer Peirce carrying the
little finger of his throwing hand in
splints and with Catcher Jerry Hurley
completely used up by his grand work
in the game against Columbus Sunday,
Manager Kelley took advantage of yes
teitiay morning's rain and the afternoon
cold and drizzle and called off what
should have been the first clash between
the Saints and Walter Wilmot's Millers
from up the river. -
Manager Kelley also figured that he
could repay the local fans for permitting
the rest for his catchers by playing a
double lander at Lexington Sunday after
neon, but at the present writing the Min
neapolis management is reported as em
phatically opposed to this idea.
The Correct Schedule.
As several mistakes have been made in
the announcements of the games to be
played between 'the Saints and the Mill
ers, Manager K( Hey last night explained
the real programme for the games. Min
neapolis will play at Lexington park this
afternoon, Wednesday and Thursday.
The morning game of Friday, Memorial
day, will also be played at Lexington.
Friday afternoon and Saturday the Saints
will play at Minneapolis, and Sunday
afternoon the Millers play the Saint.? at
Cribbing or Cogan will pitch the game
at Lexington this afternoon, and if -the
plans of Wilmot are not changed, Lefty
Sporer will work for the Millers. Peirce
is still wearing his finger in a splint, but
Hurley hopes to feel strong enough to
work this afternoon.
Series Will Be Fast.
The series between the Saints and the
Millers promises, to be much different
from the series between the two towns last
•season. Wilmot had a bad start in the
American association race, but during the
past two weeks he has been repairing
the weak spots in his team and the .Mill
ers come to St. Paul ready to give the
home team a hard fight."
Wilmot has new and stronger pitchers
and with Lynch added to his outfield the
Millers have been playing the real field
ing game. They took the double header
from Toledo Sunday afternoon and only
the reckless fanatics will figure that .He
Saints are to have an easy time taking
the series from Minneapolis. The game
this afternoon will be called at 3:30
Blanked the nines.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., May 26.—Altrock
phut Kansas City out by pitching good
hall and receiving perfect support. Wev
hing »\as hit hard. The fielding of Ait
rock and Cllngraan was a feature. At
tendance, 100. Score:
Mil. |H|P]A|E IK. C. IHIPJAIE
Fhiel, 2b...| 21|1| 0 Nance, cf..| 0| 31 01 0
Jiall'an, rf.| 2 01 0] 0 Itoth'ss, rf.|-l| 2| 1] 0
llourg'is, if; li lj 0, 0 Smith, !f...| 1| 0i 01 0
A.M'B'e, eft 2| 5! 0[ 0 Grady, lb.. I|lo 1 0
Pungan, li' 01151 II 0 Seville, c... 0| 3 1| 0
M'And's, 3bl 2| 1| 0 0 O'Brien, 2b.| 1| lj 2| 0
Oing'an, as 0| 21 2| 0 Lewee, ss..| 0| 4| 4| 3
Spear, c....! li 21 li 0 MBride, 3bi 11 II 21 0
Altrock, p.| Oj 0! 7 1 .Weyhing, p| 1| 0| 41 1
Totals .■■11012711211' Totals ...| 6|24|14r 4
Milwaukee 0 2 0 0 4 0 10 *—7
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Earned runs, Milwaukee 2; two-base
hits. Bourgeois. McAndrews, Hallman,
A. Mcßride; three-base hit, A. Mcßride:
sacrifice hit, Altrock; base on balls, off
Altrock 3, off Weyhing 2; stolen bases,
Thiol. McAndrews 3; wild pitch, Weyhing;
struck out. by Altrock 2, by Wevhing 3;
left on bases, Milwaukee 3, Kansas City
J»; umpire, Ward; time, 1:38.
tAll Havana Filler
of same value as tags from
'star: "horse shoe:
"spearhead: standard navy:
old peach & honey'
and Zf.T." Tobacco.
ST. LOUIS TEAM CLOSED FAST.
Donovan's Men Hurried at the Fin
ish, and Gave Recruits
, a Scare.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Pittsburg 33 28 5 .848
Chicago ...31 21 10 .677
New York 31 15 16 .457
Boston , 28 13 15 .464
Brooklyn ....31 12 19 .387
Cincinnati 31 12 19 .357
Philadelphia 80 11 19 .367
St. Louis 29 10 19 .345
ST. LOUIS, Mo., May 26.— St. Louis
closed fast but was one run behind Chi
cago when the game was over. Chance,
after lining out a triple in the first,
scoring two runs, was retired in favor
of Kahoe. Attendance 1,200. Score:
•St. Louis.lH|P|A|B Chi. iH|P|A|E
Farrell, 2b.1 0 21 4 oMiller. 1f...1 II 2 0| 0
Dono'n, rf. 1 l| 01 0 Jones, cf...i 1! 1| 01 0
Smoot, cf. J 1 3) 0 0 Dexter, 3b..| 0| 0, 2| 2
Barclay, lf.| 0 lj l| 0 CongTn, rf! 01 2 0| 0
Kruger, 3bl 11 01 3j 0 Chance, c.. 1 1 0 0
Bras'hr, sa 3 1| 3| 0 Kahoe, c... 1 2 0 1
O'Noil. c. 21 7! 0! 0. Lowe, 2b.. 0| -i Ej 0
Hart'n, 1b..1 011 2 0 Will ms, ib| 31131 II 0
Yerkes, p.. 0 ll 2. 1 Tinker, ss.| 21 1 4| 1
•Wicker ... : 0. 01 0 0 Men'fee, p. I 1| 1| 1 0
Murphy, p. 0 oi oi 0. bfcfcj":
|_!_i_ : _ 1 Totals ... 10127113 4
Totals ...| 8127115! 1
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 -0 3 0 1 0-*4
Chicago 2 0 0 2 10 0 0 0-:-*
Earned run, Chicago; two-base hit,
Brashear; three-base.hits, Chance, Jones;
sacrifice hits, Dexter, Jones 2, Tinker 2;
stolen bases, Congalton, Tinker; hit by
pitcher, by Menefee, Farrel; wild pitch,
Menefee; bases on balls, off Yerkes 3,
off Menefee 1; struck out, by Yerkes
3, by Menefee 1; left on bases, St. Louis
9; Chicago C; time, 1:37; umpire, O'Day.
it.iiu at Pittsburg.
PITTSBURG, Pa., May Pittsburg-
Philadelphia game postponed on account
of rain. .„
FIELDING ERRORS LOST GAME
Men Behind Howell Had Bad Tim-,
and "White Sox Scored
Played. Won. Lost. rer Ct.
Chicago 25 15 10 .6.0
St Louis 24 14 " 10 .583
Philadelphia 26 15 11 .5:7
Detroit 25 14 11 .560
Boston 27 15 12 .556
Baltimore 27 12 15 .444
Washington .2S 11 17 .393
Cleveland 28 9 19 .321
BALTIMORE, Md., May 26.—Fielding
errors behind Howell lost the first game
of the series here today for the Balti
more club to the Chicago*. In every
case the visitors' runs were given by
errors or by hits after the side should
have been retired. Kelley received no
tice today of indefinite suspension.
R. H. E.
Baltimort 0 20100 00— 3' 7 5
Chicago 11020040 o—B 12 1
Batteries, Howell and Robinson, Gar
vin and McFarland; sacrifice hit, Cal
lahan; two-base hits, Oyler, Selbach;
three-base hit, Isbell; home runs, Is
bell, Daly; stolen bases, Jones, Callahan,
Williams 2, Mertes 2, McFarland; first
base on balls, by Howell 2, by Garvin
2; struck out, by Howell 2, by Garvin
7; left on bases, Baltimore 5, Chicago
6; time, 2:00; umpires, Carruthers and
O'Laughlin; attendance, 3,035.
Opportune Hit* Did It.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May Cleve
land by making-a couple of opportune
hits in "the first inning won today's game
from Washington. Wright pitched good
ball until the ninth Inning, when he gave
way to Moore. Attendance, 3,115. Score:
- " R. H. E.
Washington 0 00000030—3 9 1
Cleveland 4 00100010—6 9 0
Batteries, Orth and Clarke, Wright |
and Bemis; earned runs, Washington 1, i
Cleveland 5; two-base hits, Pickering,
Wood, Bradley; three-base hit, Carey;
home run, Wright; stolen bases, Hemp
hill, Keister; double play,, Bonner to
Wood; bases on balls, off Orlh 2. off
Wright 3; hit by pitcher, by Wright 1,
by Moore 1; struck out, by Orth 2 by
Moore 1; left on bases,- Washington 9,
Cleveland 5; time, 2:00; umpire, Sher
- Tiger* Worked Hard.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., May 26.—Detroit
played a hard, up-hill game today and a
batting rally in the last inning almost
enabled the visitors to tie the score. The
game was closely contested, but was
without interesting features. Attendance,
■jrt tt rr«
Detroit 00 0 0 3 90 0 3—6 13 4
Philadelphia 0040 00 4 0 *—8 9 3
Batteries, Miller and McGuire, . Wiltse
and Powers; earned runs, Detroit 5, Phil
adelphia 3; two-base hits, Seybold 2, L.
Cross; three-base hit, Elberfeld; stolen
bases, Hartsel, Fultz, M. Cross 2, Castro^
double play, Powers to L. Cross; left on
bases, Detroit 10, Philadelphia 7; first
base on balls, off Miller 5, off Wiltse 1;
hit by pitched ball, Gleason; struck out,
by Miller 3, by Wiltse 2; wild pitch, Mil
ler; time, 2:10; umpire, Connolly.
Boston "Was Outplayed.
BOSTON. Mass., May 26.— Louis out
played Boston in every respect, and won
3 tc 0. A running catch by Stahl and
Powell's pitching were the features. At
tendance, 3,841. Score: _
Boston 000000000—0 4 3
St. Louis 2 10 00 0 0 0 o—3 8 0
Batteries—Dine en and Warner* Powell
and Sugden; earned runs, St. Louis 2;
two-base hit, Anderson; home run. Pad
den; sacrifice hits, McCormick, Powell;
stolen base, Wallace; double play, Mo
loney to Anderson to Sugden; first base
on balls, off Dineen 1; hit by pitched ball,
by Dineen 2; struck out, by Dineen 3. by
Powell 1; umpire, Johnstone; time, 1:32.
WESTERN LEAGUE GAMES.
T> TT J?
Kansas City 2 0121000 *—6 12 2
Milwaukee 0 0001002 o—3 5 3
Batteries, Cable and Messitt, Barber
R 11 F
Omaha 3200 10 0 2 o—B* 12 i
Colorado Springs. .0 00000 00 0— 3 2
Batteries. Owens and Gonding, McNeely
and Arthur. - ,
- R. H. E.
St. Jcseph 10 01100 02—5' 5 5
Peoria 00210 03 0 o—6 11 4
Batteries, McFadden and Roth, Hart
and Wilson. -.
WITH THE AMATETJES.
The St. Patrick school team defeated
the St. John school team by the score of
8 to 6. The St. John team quit at the
end of- the fifth inning. The feature of
the game ■ was the batting of George
Mack. Lynch and McKenna worked well
as the battery. The St. Patrick team will
play any fourteen-year-old team in the
city. Address Charles McKenna, 77 Mary
The keystones would like a game with
any twelve-year-old team in the city for
Memorial day. Address G. White, 807
Buffalo street. . r --.^ .
The Minnesota Shoe company team de
feated the Lindeke, Warner & Schur
meier team Saturday by the score of 3 to
2. The Minnesota Shoe company: team
will play the Towle Syrup company team
next Saturday on the Randolph street
The Lindeke, Warner & Schurmeier
team would like to hear from any team
desiring Saturday afternoon games. Ad
dress Charles Heenan, care Lindeke"
Warner & Schurmeier. ,
The Parlor Clothing House team de
nies the story of the disputed game play
ed with the Plymouths as it is told by
Manager Ahem, of the Plymouths. Ac
cording to : the Parlor -players Depew
drove In two runs in the ninth when the
score stood 8 to 5. Depew scored the run
that tied things when Nelson hit to cen
ter. Nelson, a moment later, was caught
napping at first by the pitcher. The um
pires, according to the Parlor players
awarded the game and stakes to the Par
lor team, as Manager Ahem called his
team from the field.
Important " Golf : Events.
NEW YORK, May 26.—Most important
of the golfiing events in the country this
THE ST, PAUL GI,OBK 5 , TUESDAY MAY 27, 1902.
week , will be the fourth annual cham
pionship of the Metropolitan Golf asso
ciation, which is to be held Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, over the Tuxedo
club links. '.•:-
Prominent among those: who have en
tered are Travis,. Douglas, Seeley, Em
met, Livingston, Watson Jr., Corey," La
velli, Horstman and Carnegie. -
The last four are from out of town
clubs, but they are also members of lead
ing M. G. A. clubs.
JOE CARNEY STOPPED FERRIS.
St. Paul Billiard Player Spoiled the
Record of Mill City.
Charles Ferris, the local amateur who
until last evening had a record of two
victories and no defeats in the triangular
billiard- tournament at Spear's billiard
parlors in the West hotel, met his Water
loo, going down before Joe Carney, the
St. Paul expert " The St. Paul man ran
up a score of 300 against his opponents
252 in thirty-two innings.
The players were not in the best of
form, the work of Ferris being especial
ly unsatisfactory. Carney played a steady
game, however, and his victory was well
Camel, 0, 36, 17, 6, 1, 6, 4, 1, 32. 1, 4,
1, 28, 4, 0, 36,' 0, 4, 1, 4, 12, 9, 0, 0, 4, 1, 5
47, 5, 0, 9, 23—Total, 300.
Average, 9 3-8.
Ferris, 32. 10, 14, 1, 7, 2, 3, 17, 8, 11, 4,
40, 2, 0, 6, 1, 2, 13, 1, 2, -0, 1, 0, 13, 1, 11,
39, 5, 3,: 2, I—Total, 252. 'J
' Average, C 4-31.
COL. ROGERS AFTER M'GTJIRE.
Acting for Brooklyn, Philadelphia'
Club Owner Piles Bill Against
t PHILADELPHIA, May 26.—John I.
Rogers, as counsel for the Brooklyn Na
tional League Baseball club, filed a bill
in equity fn the common pleas court Mo.
1 today against James T. McGuire,
catcher of the Detroit American league
team, to enjoin him from playing with
any club but the complainant organiza
tion during the season of 1902. McGuire, it
is declared, signed with the Brooklyn club
for the present season on Sept 25 last. Re
cently, it is alleged, he jumped his con
tract and is now playing with the Detroit
team, which opened a series of games
with the Philadelphia American league
club here today. Next Monday was fixed
for the hearing on the motion for a pre
HARRY NEW WON THE DERBY
C. It. Ellison'* Colt Captured the
Latonia Event in Easy
CINCINNATI, Ohio, May 26. —Harry
New, from the stable of C. R. Ellison
won the Latonia Derby today in easy
fashion before a crowd of 10,000 people.
South Trimble, who was favorite in the
betting coupled with Martin Burke as an
entry, finished second, with his stable
companion third. Abe Frank, the only
other starter, finished a poor last. The
closing price on the winner was 5 to 1,
although at one time during the betting
he was as good as 9 to 1. There was a
big play on Harry New and all the books
quit losers to the race.
The Derby was devoid of any sensa
tional features. Otis,- who rode the win
ner, allowed his mount to lag along in
third post till the' stretch, and with a
little urging the colt came away from
the others and won by five open lengths. ■
South Trimble landed the place handily.
'Abe Frank made a bid for the money at
the head of the stretch, but the heavy im
post seemed to tell on his speed and he
dropped back steadily in the end. '
Weather rainy; track slow. Summaries:
First race, six furlongs—Death, 121, Co
burn, 1 to 2, won; Jack Ratlin second,
Foneda third. Time, 1:15%.
Sec-end race, mile, selling—Jena, 101,
Lindsey, 11 to 10, won; Nelsa Morris sec
ond, Masterful third. Time, 1:44.
Third race, five furlongsLuralighter,
10S, Lindsey, 7 to 1, won; Deborah sec
ond. Nancy Blake third. Time. 1:03%.
Fourth race, the Latonia Derby, net
value $1390, mile and a half—Harry New,
114, Otis, 5 to 1, won; South Trimble, 114,
Buchanan. 4 to 5, second; Martin Burke,
110, J. Ransch, 4 to 5, third. Time, 2:38%.
Abe Frank also ran.
Fifth race, five furlongs—Sheriff Bell,
110, Coburn. 4 to 5, won; Rosanco second,
Burlap third. Time, 1:03%.
Sixth race, mile, selling—Drummond,
103, Mclrerery, 9 to 1, won; Chorus Boy
second, Audiphonc third. Time, 1:43. ;
Two Winning Favorites.
NEW YORK, May 26.—Cameron and
Hyphen were the only winning favorites
at Gravesend today. The Patchogue
stakes at about six furlongs was won
by Cameron, the favorite, who was mak
ing his first appearance of the year. Con
tend, carrying ninety-nine pounds in the
second race, at one mile and a furlong,
and making all the running, lowered th*
track record one second by covering it in
First race, about six furlongs, selling—
Graden 98, L. Jackson, 10 to 1 and 4 to
1, won; Snark second. Jim Tulley third.
Time, 1:10 2-5. '
Second race, handicap, mile and a fur
long—Contend, 99. H. Cochran, 10 to 1 and
4 to 1, won; Ethics second. Kamara third.
Time, 1:52. ,_„*„_
Third race, for two-year-olds, five fur
longs—Plater, 110, Booker, 18 to 5 and 7
to 5 won; Mamie Worth second, Our
Nugget third. Time, 1:011-5.
Fourth race, the Patchogue stakes,
about six. furlongs-Cameron, 108, O'Con
nor, even and 2 to 5, won; Brunswick
second; Flying Buttress third. Time,
Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth—Hy
phen, 109, Odom, 9 to ICI and out, won;
kermis second, Bessie McCarthy thud.
Time, 1:46 2-5. • - , ,
Sixth race, for maiden two-year-olds,
five furlongs-Wild Thyme. 109. Connor,
8 to 1 and 3 to 1 won; Brimstone second,
Cincinnatus third. Time. 1:02.
Ellison's Busy Day. ;
CHICAGO, May 26.—The opening days
card at Hawthorne, although a good one,
failed 'to attract a large crowd, owing
to the chilly weather. The feature race,
the Vernal stakes, was won by Pat
Dunne's Savable, although the finish
was close between Savable and . Stem
Winder. The stake was worth $1.«K).
C R. Ellison gave the ring a terrible
scorching in the second race, his three
year-old colt, Last Knight, beating Ema
thion. the favorite, by half a length, after
being backed from 15 to 1 down to 7 to
to 1 at post time. : . ' _
The steeplechase was won by McLaren.
Dousterswivel and Alice B. toppled over
at the eleventh hurdle, but their jockeys
escaped injury and the horses finished
riderless. ' .
Weather clear; track slow. Summaries:
First race, six furlongs— 109,
Prior. 7 to 2, won; Ice King, second;
Harney, third. Time. 1:16%.
Second race, one mile— Knight. 93,
Mclntyre. 7 to 1. won; Emation, second;
Matin Bell, third. Time, 1:45%.
. Third race, steeplechase, short course—
MacLaren, 141. G. Wilson, -Sardonic, sec
ond; Henry Gibbs, third. Time. 3:15*4.
Fourth race.' five furlongs, the Vernal
stakes—Savable. 113, Wlnkfield. 1 to 2,
won; Stem -Winder, second; Sidney C.
Love, third. Time, 1:02%. -
Fifth race, one Articulate. 114,
Lyne, 7 to 2, won Bonev Boy, second;
Lucien Appleby, third. Time, 1:42*4.'
Sixth race, mile and a quarter—Farmer
Bennett. 102. T. Dean, 7 to 2. won; Ben
Chance, second; Miss Liza, third. Time,
Not Like Syndicate Ball.
OMAHA. Neb., May Thomas Flem
ing. left fielder of the Omaha Baseball
club, will hereafter.be with the Colorado
Springs club, playing in the outfield.
William Stone, who was loaned to Peoria*
for a few.weeks, will finish the season in
In the < Northern League.
Special to The Globe.
FARGO, N. D., May Fargo, 4. 6, 4;'
Devils Lake, 7, 10, 5.:. Batteries, Fargo,
Maloney Hutchinson and - Carrigan; Dev
ils Lake, Lynch and Cassaboine.
-Trainer Rogers 111.
-NEW YORK.: May 26.-^John W. Rogers,
trainer for William C. Whitney, is seri
ously ill at his suburban home in the
borough of Bronx. A consultation of
physicians was held today regarding th©
case, and this led to a widely circulated
report of Mr. Roger's death.
EASY TIME FOR T. RYAN
KANSAS CITY £ MAN WON FROM
HANDLER IN ONE-SIDED FIGHT
•New Jersey Fighter Had No Chance,
and Was Stopped After Much Pun
ishment in the Fourth Round of
.. What Was Scheduled to Be a
" Ten-Round Bout.
KANSAS, CITY, Mo., may 26.— a
one-sided contest Tommy Ryan was giv
en the decision over"■; Jimmy Handler,
of Newark, in this city tonight in the
fourth round of what was scheduled as
a ten-round bout.
'Ryan's furious onslaughts began In the
second round, when he. landed with his
right and left on the jaw and body as
he pleased, and culminated in the fourth
round when Handler went down for the
count four times. After Handler went
down the fourth time from, a right to
the jaw, the referee gave Ryan the de
cision to save the Easterner further pun
From the standpoint of gameness,
Handler made a wosderful showing, but
in other respects he was no match Tor
the local man. Ryan started out the
aggressor, landing six stinging blows on
Handler's jaw and neck in the first
round. In this round Handler slipped
at the same instant, that Ryan caught
him on the point of the jaw with a right
uppercut and went to his knees for six
Handler Made a 'Showing.
In the first part of the second round
Handler made his best showing by twice
finding Ryan's jaw with, his right and
immediately landing hard with his left
on the kidseys. But in this round Ryan
began to crouch low and indulge in fu
rious fighting. Handlers few blocks
seemed to arouse him to his greatest
efforts, and he began a series of rushes,
landing upon his opponent at will and
with telling effect, and he kept up tins
mode of punishmest during the remain
der of the tight. Handler went to his
corner groggy at the end of the second
round, and whenn he came up for the
third his eyes looked glassy and-unnat
ural. He did not land a blow during
this round, while Ryan played with him,
but apparestly made no effort to land a
At the outset of the fourth round Ryan
•landed a hard blow to the head which
sent Handler to his knees for five sec
onds. Handler struggled to his feet and
an instant later west down for eight
seconds from a right to the jaw. He
was in a pitiful state now, but he strug
gled to his feet, only to be 'sent down
again by a-hard left to the jaw. He
got up after nine seconds, and when
Ryan knocked him down again the ref
eree gave Ryan the decision.
SEILOFF COT DECISION
ACCOBDIXG TO REFEREE HE WON"
FIG HT WITH SIMMS v
Crowd Much Displeased With De
cision—Simms Appeared to Have
Chicago Man Going Until the Sud
den . Finish — Preliminaries In
cluded Wrestling Match and Six-
Otto Seiloff, of Chicago, was awarded
the decision over Art Simms, of Buffalo,
last night in the eighth round of what
was to have been a ten-round contest for
points. The fight was held in a Fifth
street hall and the decision of the, ref
eree, a local man, did not meet with the
approval of the crowd.
At the getaway Seiloff started to rush
matters and Simms fought on the defen
sive. Simms attempted to uppercut in
the first clinch and the referee cautioned
him. This prevented the Buffalo man
using his most effective blow.
-It looked an even thing until the sixth
round, when Simms assumed the offensive
and went after Seiloff. For a time it
looked the Buffalo man's fight, but the
| gong saved Seiloff.
From then on it was give and take
until the ninth. The referee continually
cautioned ; the two fighters, . but in the
last round they refused to pay any atten
tion to his warnings and went at it ham
mer and tongs. -
Seiloff landed on Simms in a clinch
and in the breakaway the Buffalo man
started to take advantage of the count.
At the count of eight he started to his
feet and Seiloff. rushing by the referee,
swung again and Simms went down
again. He was rising to his feet when
the gong sounded and the referee award
ed the fight to Seiloff.
The programme included a fifteen-min
ute wrestling; bout between Steve Koen
and H. Juhre. and a six-round go between
Kid King, of, New York,, and Kid Bart
lefit, of St. Paul. , In the wrestling match
Koen forced the work for twelve of the
fifteen minutes. The bout was declared
a draw. In the six-round go Kid Bart
lett," though outclassed by King, fought
a game fight and succeeded- in having the
match decided a draw.
YANGEE OUTPOINTED EICE.
>'ew London Man Put Up Strom;
Fight, hat Ghetto Champion
CHICAGO, May 26—Benny Yanger out
pointed Austin Rice, of New London,
Conn., in a six round contest here tonight.
Rice put up a strong fight, and won the
applause of the crowd for his excellent
work, but Yanger was too strong and
too young for him.
Yanger took a strong lead In the first
round and drove Rice around the ring
with right drives to the body, occasional
ly getting in a left hook to the jaw. In
the second round Rice was at his best,
and had the better of the round. Rice
used his left skillfully and put Yanger's
head back again and again with straight
jabs. The crowd cheered him frantically,
and when he come out for the third round
uiged him on with cheers. He was soon
worn down, however, by the pounding
that Yanger gave him on the body, and
befcre the end of the third was holding
on for his life.
He fought as strongly as he was able
in the last three rounds of the fight, but
Yarger gained the upper hand steadiiv.
Referee Siler had great difficulty in keep
ing the men apart during the last two
rounds, because of Rice's holding. The
decision in Yanger's favor was received
with great applause, the crowd also giv
ing cheers to Rice for his good fight
The winner of, the fight tonight is to
meet Terry McGovern. provided the man
agers of Yanger and McGovern can come
to an agreement on the weight question.
Severely Injured. ;-.-'.
NEW YORK. May 26.—L. V. Bell's Al
cedo, the winner of the Suburban of last
year, was severely, injured Dy the acci
dent of last Saturday, when the horse
fell just after the start of the Brooklyn
handicap. A veterinary surgeon examined
Alcedo today and said he seemed to show
symptoms of concussion of the brain. ; His
recovery is doubtful.
Golfers Busy at Winona.
Special to The Globe.. ■ : .
a WINONA, Minn., May 26— follow
ing Winona golfers have qualified for tho
contest with a team from Minikadah to
be played here fon Memorial day. As
many will play in the order named, as
there are, players coming- down from
Minneapolis: W. M. Bolcom, H. S. You
mans, E. K. Tarbell. J. R. Marfield, C.
M. Morse, O. F. Burlingame, R. S. Blair,
E. _S. Gregory, -R. H. Jackson," W. :B.
Parsons, R. E. Tearse and F. H. Pittrnan.
Biggest Jump in Coal. , '■
NEW YORK, May 26.—The retail price
of . domestic .anthracite coal for delivery
in. this country was raised - today from
*€.3o to 17.50 = per ton.
MUST PLAY RAGTIME
Children Call for Popular
Airs and Pier Bands
Will Cater to All:©
WANT SIMPLER MUSIC
Order Forbidding: All but Classical
Selections Rescinded and
Every Taste to Be -
NEW YORK, May 26-Rng-time will
not be barred. Bast side children will
hear their favorite airs on the recreation
piers this summer. The appeal of the
children has caused Commissioner Mc-
Dougall Hawkes, of the department of
docks : to revoke his order.
This order, it seems, never originated
from j the commissioner himself, but was
the work of . some subordinate, who
thought he could educate the" popular
taste by putting the people on a musical
diet of Wagner, Liszt, Handel and other
classical composers. . .
Tenement Children Like Ras-Tlme.
Had it not been for the nswspapers the
commissioner might not have known that
the people were to be deprived of ' the
melodies which have become a part of
their home life.
Commissioner Hawkes read with much
interest the comments of Josephine Cavo,
Sauel Randall and Ida Casaza, the tene
ment house children who told of their
enjoyment of rag»-time and popular airs
and the deprivation that would follow
if the recreation pier bands played only
'I have decided." said Mr. Hawkes,
"to have a lot of" rag time pieces in the
programmes. Ido not believe in keeping
away from the people the tunes they
like best. All the programmes have to
be submitted to the superintendent of
docks. ; '-^r. ...
Will Localize Programme.
"I believe he wants to improve the
taste of the public, but it was a mistake
that this order about rag-time went out.
"I shall get the programmes of the dif
ferent bands. We have thirty-five en
gaged this year—and will see that the
so-called classical airs are weeded out.
"Our object this year shall be to local
ize the music. By this I mean that we
will give Italian airs in Italian quarters
and German airs in German quarters. In
some of these sections, you know, what
we know as the classical airs are the
most oopular. The people have come to
know them in their rative countries, and
I believe ♦hey would prefer this kind.
""It may be possible to make rag-time
out of some of the classical airs. The
bands would simply change the time. But
I suppose what the people want will bo
the tunes we hear every day on the
streets, and it is not the intention of
this department to deprive them."
Commissioner Wilcox, of the depart
ment of parks, h;.s not yet signed his
contracts for music In the parks. His
bands will play only one night a week in
the varous parks, whereas Commissioner
Hawkes has arranged to give music ev
ery night on each recreation pier.
Says Music Shoul Amuse.
"Instead of barring ragtime," said
Commissioner Wilcox, "I think it would
be a good thing to stipulate that the
bands should play this class of music. 1
look with approval on the movement to
improve the popular taste. No one can
condemn that, but I stand with the ap
peal for '.he music of the people. The
function of bands on these summer
nights should be to please, not to edu
Cleveland Elder Make!) a Charge
That Enlivens the Last Day of
NEW YORK, May 26— Presbyter
ian General assembly today chose Los
Angeles, Cal., as the place of next meet
ing, and adjourned sine die. The vote
was 287 for" the California town and 149
The assembly acted adversely on an
overture from the presbytery of Los
Angeles requesting that ministers com
ing from the Southern Presbyterian
church be honorably retired with the
same privileges as if they had served
always with the church under the gen
While discussing the place of meeting
a member of the assembly who refused
to give his name, but who is said to be
an elder from Cleveland-,- stated that a
railroad had conducted a lobby in favor
of Los Angeles among the commissioners.
The moderator declared the Cleveland
elder out of order. Elder Ernest E.
Baker from Oakland, Cal., said that the
man referred to as a lobbyist was a
member of the assembly, who had a per
fect right to be on the floor.
Rev. Dr. George L. Shearer, of the
American Tract society, made a report
for the Society on Foreign Work, f
Rev. G. Davitt v, ylle, of New York,
offered a resolution providing that a col
lection for the tract society be taken in
every Presbyterian church during the
coming year. The resolution was
A resolution adopted called on the
presbyteries to vote promptly on creed
revision. The minutes were read, the
moderator pronounced the benediction,
the doxology was sung and the general
assembly was declared adjourned sine
The moderator in declaring the adjourn,
ment referred to the unanimity in the
action taken by the general assembly in
cluding the revision of faith.
"I should not care for the revision of
creed," .he said, "if I did not think it
would lead to an era of evangelical
work greater than any other in the
history of our church."
The personnel of the special commit
tees for the coming year was announced
tcright by Stated Clerk Roberts, of the
general assembly. The list is:
For interdenominational conferences on
the question of divorce and remarriage
Rev. Dr. C." A. Dickey, Rev. Dr. J. W.
McTlvaln, Baltimore; Rev. Dr. S. F. Nic
ccls. Rev. Dr. W. J. MacCaughan, Rev.
Dr. Paul F. Suptlen. Elders John E. Par
sons, New York city; W. M. Lanning,
Tier.ton. N. J.; S. P. Harbison, Allegheny,
Pa., and John W. Foster.
To promote the work among the young
people's societies, ; Rev. W. R. Taylor,
the Rev. Charles Wood, Rev. John T.
Strne, Rev. J. Ross Stevenson and Elders
J. Willis Baer, Louis H. Severance, Cleve
land, Ohio, and A. E. McDonald..
The special committee for he raising of
the debt on the Presbyterian building
was continued and re-inforced. Among
the ..new members ape John .Wanamaker
and Robert C. Ogden. .
Bear, the: Thai Kind You Haw Always Boagf.
Skin -Tortured Babies
AND TIRED MOTHERS
Find Comfort in Guticura
: Instant Relief and refreshing sleep for Skin-tortured Babies, and
rest for Tired Mothers in warm baths "with Cuticura Soap, and
gentle anointings with Cuticura Ointment, the great skin cure and
purest of emollients, to be followed in severe cases by mild doses of
Cuticura Resolvent Pills, to cool and cleanse the blood.- This is
the purest, sweetest, most speedy, permanent, find economical treat
ment for torturing, disfiguring, itching, burning, bleeding, scaly,
crusted, and pimply humours, -eczemas, rashes, irritations, and
itchings, with loss of hair, of infants and children, yet compounded.
MILLIONS USE CUTICURA SOAP
Assisted by Cuticura Ointment, for preserving, purifying, and beautifying
the skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and* the
stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening, and soothing red, rough,
and sore hands, for baby rashes, itchings, and chafing*, in the form of baths
lor annoying irritations and inflammations, or too free or offensive perspira
tion, in the form of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sanative,
antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to women, especially
mothers, and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Cuticura
Soap combines delicate emollient properties derived from Cuticura, the
great^skin cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and the most
refreshing of flower odours. No other medicated soap ever compounded is to
be compared with it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the skin,
scalp, hair, and hands. No other foreign or domestic toilet soap, however
expensive, is to be compared with it for all the purposes of the toilet, bath,
and nursery. Thus it combines in One Soap at One Price, the BEST skin
and complexion soap, the best toilet and best baby soap in the world.
PIITIPIIRI hEoULVCriI PILLS odorless, economical are a new. tan- eel©!
yUIIUUIUt ni.OUl.lLll I rILLO odorless, economical substitute for the cele-
Crated liquid Cuticcra Resolvent, as well as for all other blood purifiers and humour
cures. Each pill is equivalent to one teaspoonful of liquid Resolvent. Put up in screw
capped pocket vials, containing CO doses, price 25c.
•.1^ TIS",i o'""*"*'* throughout th« world. Soap. OmTuctT «■ Pill* 2Sc — n.__».
PROMPT ACTION KEPT
FIRE FROM WHISKY
Fire In Seven Corners Saloon Might
Have Been Serious, hut Fire
Lad* Were Hunj.
The prompt response of the fire depart
ment prevented what would undoubtedly
have been a serious and dangerous fire
in Aberle & Westhcimer's liquor store, 174
West Seventh street. The fire started in
the basement in the rear of the building
in a room used to store old papers.
The entire basement, with the exception
of f the room, is filled with barrels of
Whisky and other liquors, and had the
fire got to them there would have been
an explosion of some magnitude.
When the fire apparatus arrived on the
scene the flames were bursting out of (Tie
rear basement window like at the door
of a furnace, and the entire block »-as
being filled with smoke. Several leads of
hose were turned in immediately and two
chemicals went to work. The blaze was
extinguished in a few moments before
any damage had been done.
Lafayette Line Not Vet Opened.
It is expected that it will be fully
three weeks before the car service is
fully resumed on the Lafayette lines.
Red Man's story oi Glister Battle
About every white man who has per.
sonal knowledge of what is erroneously
termed and known in history as the Cus,
t< r massacre, and nearly every other
man who knew some one who km some
thing about it has appeared in print dur
ing the past twenty-five years with ac
counts, theories and opinions rein.. to
the battle. —So far, however, the red
man's version has been confined to the
musty pages of the government reports
of the bureau of ethnology, says the Ana
conda Standard. In 1881; five years after
the battle, which occurred on June _•>.
1876, one Red Horse, a Sioux chief a id
a prominent actor in the battle, dictated
the Indian account of the so-called mas
sacre and illustrated it.
"Five springs ago, I, with many Sioux
Indians, took down and packed up our
tepees and moved from Cheyenne river to
the Rosebud river, where we camped a
few days; thin we took down and pitch
ed our lodges with the large camp of
"The soldiers charged so quickly we
could not talk (council). We came out cf
the council lodge and talked In all direc.
tions. The Sioux mount horses, take
guns and go fight the soldiers. Women
and children mount horses and go, mean
ing to get out of the way.,*
"Among the soldiers was an officer who
rode a horse with four white feet. (Sup
posed to have been Oapt. French, Sev
enth cavalry.) The Sioux have a long
time fought many brave men of different
people, but the Sioux say this man was
the bravest man they ever fought, i
don't know whether this was Gen. Custer
'"the day was hot. In a short time th*
soldiers charged the camp. (This was
Maj. Reno's battalion of the Seventh
cavalry.) The soldiers were on the trail
made by the Sioux camp in moving, and
crossed the Little Bighorn river above
where the Sioux crossed, and attacked
the lodges of the Unepapas, farthest up
the river. The women and children ran
down the Tattle Bighorn river a short
distance into a ravine. The soldiers set
fire to the lodges. All the Sioux now.
charged the soldiers and drove them in
confusion across the Little Bighorn river,
which was very rapid, and several sol
diers were drowned in it. On a hill the
soldiers stopped, and the Sioux surround
ed them. A Sioux man came out and
said that a, different party of soldi*-.-,
had all the women and children prison
ers. Like a whirlwind the word went
around, and the Sioux all beard it, and
left the soldiers on the hill and went
Quickly to save the women and children.
'As soon as we had killed all the dif
ferent soldiers the Sioux went back to
kill the soldiers on the hill. All the Sioux
watched around the hill on which were
the soldiers until a Sioux man came and
. said many walking soldiers were near.
The coming of the walking soldiers was
the saving of the soldiers on the hill.
Sioux cannot fight walking soldiers (in
fantry), being afraid of them, so the
Sioux hurriedly left.
"The soldi! charged the Sioux camp
about noon. The soldiers were divided,
one party charging right Into the camp.
After driving the soldiers across the
river the Sioux charged the different sol
diets (I. c., Custer's) below, and drove
them in confusion; these soldier be
came foolish, throwing away their
guns and raising their hands, Ing:
"Sioux, pity us; take us prisoners'" The
Sioux did not take a single soldier pris
oner, but killed all of them.
"Had the soldiers not divided I think
they would have killed many Sioux. The
different soldiers (1. c., Custer's battalion)
that the Sioux killed made five brave
"One hand of the soldiers was in rear
of the Sioux. When this band of sol
diers charged, the Sioux fell back and the
Sioux and the soldiers stood facing earn
other. Then all the Sioux became brave
and charged the soldiers. The Sioux
went but a short distance before they
separated and surrounded the soldiers.
I could see the officers riding in front of
the soldiers and hear them shouting."
Now the Sioux had many killed. The
soldiers killed 136 and wounded 160 Sioux.
The Sioux killed all these different sol
diers in the ravine. ,;_>-:''
"The soldiers charged the Sioux camp
farthest up the river. A short time after
the soldiers charged the village beldw.
while the different soldiers and I Sioux
were fighting together = the Sioux chief
said: 'Sioux men. go watch the soldiers
on the hill and prevent their Joining the
different soldiers.' The Sioux men took
the clothing of the dead and dressed
themselves in it Among the soldiers
were white men who were not soldiers.
The Sioux dressed in the soldiers' and
white men's clothing and fought the sol
diers on the hill. • .'.'.. iV .._
--"The banks of the Little Bighorn were
high, and the Sioux killed many of the
soldiers while crossing. The soldiers on
the bill dug up the ground (made earth
On Selby avenue there is still much
work to be done, and at least tv.a weeks
will Intervene before the tracks from
Dale to Victoria streets will be ready
WAITRESSES WILL DANCE. '
Alliance \«>. 288 Will Give a Party;
The Waitresses' Alliance, No. 2SS, will
give a dancing party and ice cream so
cial Friday evening at Federation hall.
An attractive programme of dances Las
been arranged and the affair promises
to be a success. This is the first dance
given by the union. The grand march,
which will take place at 3 o'clock, wi,l be
l.d by Miss Eliza Olson. The committees*
are a3 follows:
Committee of Arrangements—Miss Eliza
Olsen, Miss Rose Ferguson, Miss Ella.
Jackson, Miss LiUie Schuldt, Miss Laura
Floor Committee Miss Dora Zlegler,
Miss Victoria Polskl, Miss Anna Miller.
Miss Hilda Aamold, Mis:; Kate Polski,
Miss Gussie Hoffmyer, Miss m . ... Dixon.
Slight Damage by lire.
The residence of R. F Berreau, CIS Mar
Shall avenue,, was damaged by fire lirsf
night to the extent of JIM. A shed in the
I ear of 631 Holly avenue was also burned.
The damage was slight
works) and the soldier-, and Sioux fought
at long range, sometimes the Sioux
charging close up. The fight continued
at long range until a Sioux man taw tfie»
walking soldiers coming.
"When the walking soldiers came nea r
the Sioux . inn afraid and iin away." '
Vet We Ire Unappreciated.
A man was engaged in picking a livei
goose. The feathers did not respond read
ily to the process, and th.- bird addressed
the man thus:
"If you were a goose would you enjoy
this sort of thine.?"
"Your hypothesis is absurd," answered!
the man. "i'ou miss the point entirely."
"How so " asked the goose.
"It is true that I am causing you In
convenience and there may be some pain
connected with tie- operation; but this
does not alter tie fact if I do not pluck
you some other fellow will."
This fabli teaches that our administra
tion in the Philippines is wholly Justified
by precedent— Saginaw News.
FILIPINO TO HIS BKNKFACTOR.
"The natives re' learning to love Amer
lean Institutions."—Official report from
Benighted savages were we—
Lcng ruled by Spain, the foul oppres
But Uncle Sam has set us 'roe-
Sam,, of all wrongs the great redresseil
Bere&th his mild, enlightening sway
Our future happiness is sura;
We love him better every day,
And oh, we love the water cure!
Too long we've dwelt among the mists
Of Ignorance and degradation;
Ail hail those hind philanthropes.
The soldier* cf your mighty nation!
'Tis bliss in lte_ to see then burn
Our homes and smash our furnf_ore;
But most of all. oi.r fori.l he:., a turn
With longing t) the water cure.
V. Itb rulers of _uch gentl-3 mood
No fear, no ci re shall *■'•■<• distress is;
We beam with joy and gratitude
When a^ 'damned niggers'' you ad
Long may your banner o'er us wave,
To make our berth secure;
Your Institutions, s?irs, we crave—
And don't forget the water cure!
Cheap Excursions to Colorado ami
The Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. will
nell round trip tickets at one far- and
less during June, July and A".- limit
Oct. 31. 1902. The short and qulcket route.
iwc c«-ai. * per day. Inquire of M. & St
1. K. X Agents. No. SOS Robert street
IZ Choice Plants for 50 cents.
A. A.May & Co..
64 E. Sixth St
Suite 3, 4 and 5.
930 Hen. Ay., fllnieipili*.
The Oldest and Most Rsliis!*
Scec'.al'.st In ths Northwssi in
CtiUO.VIC, NERVOUS AND
M- n suffering from evil effects of
CII youthful indiscretion, later ex
cesses, recent exposure, nervous debility.
varicocele, unnatural discharges, lost vl
talflTT falling memory, unfitness to marry,
blood, skin, kidney or nervous diseases
are speedily cured. Dr. Wvat* employs
the most approved methods and will at
tend you personally, and complete a per
fect cure, in strict confidence, at moder
1 _H!oe suffering from an form of Fe-
LdUIC- male Weakness, Painful or Ir
regular Sickness are quickly restored toi
hralth. , ■-. •„'
Dr. Wyatt has had thirty years' ex
perience and been located in present oM
ces sixteen years, " proving himself am
honorable, reliable and skillful physician*
Er__ Consultation. Call or write for 5
1100 list of questions. Home- treatmeuS
safe and sure. t 1
Office Hours— a. m. to Bp. m.
Surriavs —•<"* " m. tn 12- -