Newspaper Page Text
KELLEY'S MEN LOSE
Mud Hens Pound Out Three
Runs in Ninth, Winning
Standing of the Clubs.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
St. Paul 18 12 6 .667
Columbus 15 10 5 .667
Milwaukee 17 10 7 .588
Indianapolis 17 9 8 .529
Minneapolis 17 9 8 .529
Toledo 16 3 IS .188
Louisville 2<t 8 12 .400
Kansas City 16 3 13 .188
St. Paul 2, Toledo 5.
Milwaukee 4. Columbus 14.
Minneapolis 8, Indianapolis 3.
Kansas City 3, Louisville 11.
In the closing round of yesterday's gilt
edged exhibition the Toledo aggregation,
sometimes derisively referred to as Mud
Hens, arose and fell upon Mr. Slagle with
much might, scoring three runs and win
ning one of the prettiest games ever play
ed in the downtown field. Score, 5 to 2.
Had it not been for the unanimity and
frequency of swats accorded to Slagle's
efforts in this inning, the game would
have been prolonged, as up to that time
it was an even break, and victory did
not show any positive leaning towards
either bench. This is what might have
been, but what Teally happened was that
Toledo picked out five choice hits, which
with a pass to first, furnished all the in
ducements for the visitors to take the
While (he Saints dropped the first of
the series, they droppca it by so narrow
a margin that the loss was hardly missed
by the fans. They played the game with
out an error, made two double plays,
which, with Lawler's Hair-raising catches
In left field, furnished enough excitement
for the most blase fanatic.
Reisling's young enthusiasts were in
step with fast playing, and while two er
rors were made, twenty-four assists were
carried out without a hitch.
The doctor and Slagle were running neck
and neck with all hits against them until
the ninth, when the St. Paul twirler was
treated in a heartless manner. The molar
vivisectionist chirped up immediately
and just to show where the difference
was. struck out two Saints in the ninth,
the third and last hope departing from
short to Hrst on a soft one.
Lawler was responsible for two famous
catches in his grass plot to the left. In
the sixth Deinenger sent out a wobbly one
in the air. which Lawler got under only a
few inches from the ground after a
In the ninth Frisbie deflected one clean
to the l<-ft field fence, which certainly
looked like a two-sacker. Lawler" smash
ed into the fence, scratched his way up
the plankiag and fell backwards hanging
to tlie ball like booze to a brilliant young
man. Long, at short, and Burns, at sec
ond, each brought off a one-hand stunt
that netted them turbulent testimonials.
Long shoved his mit into the air for one
of Reading's high ones which was due to
the pennant iM>le. and Burns robbed Mar
ian of a hit in the seventh by pulling
down a hot liner that wasn't coming near
Jackson and Hazleton were most fre
quent with hits, Jackson taking two dou
bles and a single, which he tried to
stretch into a double, and was caught at
second. This vas probably the pivotal
point of the game, as the Saints would
certainly have scored twice, with a pos
sibility of mure. Haxleton called it a day
after he had been to bat five times and
picked out four hits.
Neither side scored in the first, al
though Jackson got to third on a double
and a passed ball. O'Brien flew out to
Deinenger, who made a very distingue
throw to home, cutting Jackson off at the
Deinenger Beats Bunt,
In the second Brouthers gave O'Brien
n hot one. which the third baseman han
dled cleverly. Deinenger beat a dumpy
little bunt to first and lifted second.
Burns retired from short to first and the
painless I >r. Reisling laid on to Slagle for
a hit out into center, scoring Deinenger.
The doctor then lumbered down towards
second, and to the riotous astonishment of
body, arrived there safely. O'Hara
was particular, and was passed to first,
but was forced out on Frisbie's fielder's
Clingman sot one of three hits in the
I inn separated himself from first
long enough to get caught. Wheeler
slammed out a safe one, but was caught
on third by O'Hara on Lawler's single.
Thus did three hits in a row count for
The visitors pot nothing in the third,
while their hosts took one run. tying the
seoie. Clarke got to first on Biuuthers'
error and Slagle boosted a tall one out to
DeJnenger. who held fast. Clarke was
forced at second on Jones" fielders' choice,
whereupon Jones pilfered successfully
Jackson then hit the ball so hard that
it tried to crawl under the center field
fence, which put Jones at home. O'Brien
went out second to first, retiring the side
with the score tied.
The Saints made their first duplex dis
play in the fourth. Burns had hit a safe
one and was forced out on Reading's
Holders' choice. Then came Reisling and
he trie*! to knock the ball through Slagle.
Slagle"s hands were in the way, how
ever, and he whipped the ball to second
In time to catch Reading, while Marcan
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relayed it over to first, heading off the
Chance to Score.
The Saints had a good chance to score
in the fourth, but again were unable to
arise to the critical moment with sufficient
hits to make good. With two out, Lawler
poked the ball into the right field netting
and stole second. Reading in his anxiety
to stop this dishonest practice heaved the
ball in a general way towards that base,
and by the time Lawler got there the
fielders were herding toward the ball.
Lawler didn't stop, but rambled right
along to third. Marcan came up em
boldened by four hits in the previous
game, but nothing came forth from his
The Saints doubled up again in the
sixth. Hazleton hit a safe one and
Brouthers smashed one down to Clingman,
who threw Hazleton out to Marcan, and
the second baseman got it over to first
in workmanlike manner. It is appro
priate at this point to note that Cling
man accepted nine chances without a
In the Saints' half of the sixth Reisling
had a sinecure, it being necessary for him
to throw but three balls to retire the
side, and from then until the eighth all
was quiet. Long led off the eighth with
a hit to the center fence. Hazleton fol
lowed him with a grounder that divided
third base and Brouthers beat out a bunt,
which filled the bases and made the bright
sunshine look sarcastic. Slagle handled
Deinenger's swipe and Long came home.
Burns touched enough of the ball in his
lunge to knock it down on the fair ground
in front of Clarke, but Clarke imagined
there were three men on bases and paused
to touch home before throwing the Jjall
to first, which gave Burns a hit. Slagle
settled down close to the ground and
Reading flew out, while Reisling struck
thrice in vain.
The Sainte tied the score in their por
tion of the eighth, which Jackson opened
with a single that wasn't ciuite long
enough for a double, which Jackson
learned when Mr. Bauswine called him
out at second. O'Brien was patient and
was rewarded with four balls. Clingman
retired from short to first and Wheeler
slapped one onto the right field fence
which put O'Brien down at home. Law
ler gave Long a little exercise, which the
manager went through successfully, re
tiring the side.
The inning closed with the fans ex
ultant and giving all kinds of advice, none
of which was heeded by Mr. Slagle as
three runs were piled up. Even then hope
lingered in the breasts of the more opti
mistic, but this remnant was wrenched
out in three jerks. Marcan didn't find
anything solid poking around in the air
with his bat and Clarke was no more
successful. When the crowd saw Slagle
send one down to Brouthers they knew it
was all off, and went their ways rejoic
ing, for they had seen a good game any
way. The score:
Toledo. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
O'Hara, rf 3 110 2 0
Frisbie. cf 5 0 1 1 l ©
Long, ss 5 2 2 0 4 0
Hazleton. lb 5 1 4 15 1 0
Brouthers, 3b 4 0 1 1 4 1
Deinenger, If 5 1 1 2 1 0
Burns, 2b 5 0 3 3 7 0
Reading, c 5 0 1 4 0 1
Reisling, p 4 0 2 1 4 0
Totals 41 5 16 27 24 2
St. Paul. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Jones, cf 3 1 1 0 0 0
Jackson, rf 4 0 3 4 0 0
O'Brien, 3b 3 1 0 0 1 0
Clingman, ss 4 0 1 4 7 0
Wheeler, lb 4 0 2 9 0 0
Lawler, If 4 0 2 3 0 0
Marcan, 2b 4 0 0 3 3 0
Clarke, c 4 0 1 3 0 0
Slagle, p 4 0 1 1 3 0
Totals 34 2 11 27 14 0
Toledo 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 3—5
St. Paul 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 o—2
Two-base hits. Jackson 2; wild pitch,
Slagle; passed ball, Reading; bases on
balls, off Slagle 3, off Reisling 2; struck
out, by Slagle 2, by Reisling 3; double
plays, Clingman to Marcan to Wheeler,
Slagle to Marcan to Wheeler. Deinenger
to Reading; stolen bases, Lawler 2. Jack
son, Reisling 2. Deinenger; time of game,
1:40; attendance, 750; umpire, Bauswine.
Colonels Win In Fifth.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., May 11.—Souders
was effective until the fifth inning, when
Louisville won the game by heavy hit
ting. Kansas City played an indifferent
game in the field. Attendance. 400. Score:
K. C. H.P.A.E.i Louis. H.P.A.E. !
Mg'mry,3 10 3 llKerwin.lf.. 3 2 0 0
Hill,lf 14 0 l|Hallman,cf 2 2 10
Nance,cf.. 110 o]Hart,rf 2 10 0
Bonner,2.. 0 15 o|Arndt,3 10 7 0
Ryan.c... 14 1 o|Dexter,l... 214 0 0
Gear.rf 10 0 01Brashear,2 2 5 4 0
Lewee.s... 12 1 1 Schriever.e 2 2 3 0
Murphy,l. 114 0 OjQuinlan.s.. 2 13 0
Souders,p. 0 15 OlSw'mst'dt.p 0 0 2 1
Totals... 727 15 3 Totals.. 16 27 20 1
Kansas City..O 1100000 I—3
Louisville ...0 001322^ o—ll
Two-base hits. Gear. Hill. Lewee. Ker
win 3. Hallman. Haft. Dexter, Schriever;
sacrifice hits. Hallmanr Swormstedt; stol
en bases--. Dexter. Brashear, Quinlan;
bases on balls, off Swormstedt 3, off Sou
ders 2; struck out, by Swormstedt 2. by
Souders 4; left on bases. Kansas City 2,
Louisville 8; time, 1:45; umpire, Pears.
Yeager In Evidence.
MILWAUKEE. Wis., May 11.—Milwau
kee was completely outclassed by Colum
hus in today's game. Milwaukee could
neither hit nor field and they were easily
defeated by a score of 14 to 4. The batting
of Yeager was the feature of the game.
Attendance, 200. Score:
Mh\ H.P.A.E.I Col. H.P.A.E.I
Stone.rf.... 2 2 0 ©iDavis.rf.... 2 0 0 0
Penm-11.1f.. 2 0 0 HWrigley.2.. 0 3 2 0
Schaefer.s. 0 0 7 3|Friel,3 2 112
Wolfe.i' 0 2 3 SjKihm.l 18 0 0
Clark,3 112 ©Clymer.cf... 15 0 0
Hemp'ill.cf 0 3 1 OtMartin.lf... 110 0
Bateman.l 1 13 1 2 Bridwell.s.. 0 3 2 1
Battery.c. 15 1 0 Bowcock.s.. 0 111
Meredith.p 0 14 OiYeager.c... 4 6 2 0
!CSlendon,p.. 10 2 0
Totals ... 827 19 8|
Totals ...12 27 10 4
Col;umbus_ ....3 1 1 0 d SO 0 g—l4
Earned runs, Milwaukee 3, Columbus 6;
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1904.
two-base hits, Bateman. Stone. Clymer, |
Davis; three-base hits, Yeager, Glendon;
home runs, Yeager, Slattery; stolen bases, |
Schaefer, Friel 2, Wrigley; bases on balls, i
off Meredith 2, off Glendon 2; hit by
pitched ball, Hemphili; passed ball, Slat
tery; wild pitch, Meredith; struck out, by
Meredith 4, by Glendon 6; double plays,
Wrigley to Kihm, Yeager to Bridwell;
sacrifice hits, Glendon 2; left on bases,
Milwaukee 9, Columbus 7; umpire. Hart;
time, 2:05; atendance, 200.
Millers Take One.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. May 11.—Ka
toll pitched good ball today and held the
visitors safe at all times. Williams was
batted hard. Indianapolis played a rag
ged fielding game. Sullivan's batting was
a feature. Score;
Mpls. H.P.A.E. Ind. H.P.A.E.
M'Nieh'ls,3 10 3 0 H'gr'ver.rf 0 2 0 0
Fox,2 13 1 l|Magoon,2.. 0 2 3 1
Maloney.rf 3 2 2 l]M'Creery,cf 10 0 1
Sullivan.cf 3 5 0 o|Swander,lf. 13 0 0
Coulter.lf. 2 3 0 o|Carr,3 13 5 0
Weaver.c. 2 3 0 l|Heydon,c. 1110
Lally.l 0 9 1 OlDickey.l... 312 1 ©
Oyler.s 0 14 OjD'm'tr'v'l.a 2 0 2 3
Katoll.p... 113 0 Williams.p. 0 12 0
Totals.. 13 27 14 3 Totals... 924 14 5
Minneapolis ..3 1000040 •—8
Indianapolis -.00100100 I—3
Earned runs, Minneapolis 5, Indianapo
lis 1; two-base hits. Coulter, Sullivan 2;
home run, McCreery; double play, Carr
to Dickey; bases on balls, off Katoll 1,
off Williams 1; struck out. by Katoll 3;
sacrifice hit, Fox; stolen bases. McNich
ols, Sullivan. Dickey; balk, Williams; left
on bases. Minneapolis 9. Indianapolis 6;
umpire, Holliday; time, 1:45; attendance,
Standing of the Clubs.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Boston 20 15 5 .750
Philadelphia 18 11 7 .611
New York 18 11 7 .611
Chicago 22 13 9 .591
Cleveland 18 9 9 .500
Detroit 20 8 12 .400
St. Louis 18 7 11 .389
Washington 18 2 16 .111
Boston I, Detroit 0.
New York 4. Cleveland 3.
Chicago 5, Philadelphia G.
Washington 7, St. Louis 3.
Fifteen Inning Game.
BOSTON, Mass.. May 11. —Boston won
a brilliantly played contest from Detroit
by bunching three hits in the fifteenth
inning of today's game. The fielding on
both sides was of the cleanest. Attend
ance. 4,504. Score:
Boston. H.P.A.E-I Det. H.P.A.B.
Dough'ty.lf 18 0 o!Robinson,s.. 0 7 7 0
C011in5,3... 2 2 3 o!Barrett,cf... 2 2 0 0
Stahl.cf.... 0 3 0 OjM'lntyre.lf.. 0 3 0 0
Freeman.rf 1 2 0 OlCarr.l 015 0 0
Parent.s... 14 7 OjCrawford.rf 15 10
I>aeh'nce,l. 018 0 o|aTemin'er,3. 0 2 0 2
Ferris,2.... 12 2 o|Lowe,2 13 3 0
Criger.e 0 6 1 0 Wood,c . 15 10
Young.p... 3 0 6 0 Killian.p.... 0 110
•••Farrell. 10 0 0 Totals.... 5*43 13 2
Totals ■■ 10 45 18 0
*One out when winning run scored.
••Batted for Criger tn fifteenth inning.
♦••Batted for Young in fifteenth inning.
Boston ...0 0000 000000000 I—l
Detroit ...0 0000000000000 o—o
Two-base hits. Parent, Crawford. Bar
rett, Young, Collins; sacrifice hit, Parent;
double plays, Killian to Robinson, Parent
to Lachance, Crawford to Robinson; first
base on balls, off Young 5. off Killian 2;
hit by pitched ball, by Young 2; struck
out, by Young 5. by Killian 2; passed ball,
Criger; time, 2:54; umpire, Connolly.
New York Wins In West.
NEW YORK, May 11.—The New York
team played their first game of the sea
son against a Western team today, de
feating Cleveland 4 to ». Attendance,
N. Y. H.P.A.ET Cleve. H.P.A.E
Keeler.rf.. 0 0 0 0 Bay.cf 12 0 0
Kleinow.rf. 0 0 0 0 Lusk.lf 110 0
Bliss.rf 0 0 0 o;Bradley,3... 1 14 0
Fultz.cf.:.. 0 2 0 oLajoie,2 0 2 4 0
Elberfeld.s. 2 5 4 O^Flick.rf..... 10 0 0
Williams.2. 12 2 OiHickman.l. 1 13 0 0
Anderson.lf 1 1 0 OjTurner.s 2 14 3
Ganzel.l.... 0 8 0 0 Abbott.c 1 4* 3 0
Thoney,3... 1 1 2 1 Bernardt.p. 0 0 2 0
Hughes.p.. 10 10 Totals .. 824 17 3
Totals .. 827 12 1
New York 2 0010100 ♦—4
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 2 10 0 o—30 —3
Left on bases, New York 3, Cleveland
2; two-base hits. Williams, Bradley;
three-base hit. Hickman; home runs,
Eberfeld, Bay, Flick; stolen base. Turner;
sacrifice hit. Kleinow; double plays, Ma
guire to Elberfeld. Elberfeld to Wil
liams; first base on balls, off Bernhardt 2;
first base on errors, New York 3. Cleve
land 1; struck out. by Hughes 8. by Bern
hardt 2; time, 1:50; umpires, Dwyer and
Washington Wins One.
WASHINGTON. May 11. — The Wash
ington players took a sudden brace today
knocked Howell out of the box and de
feated St. .Louis by the score of 7 to 3
Attendance. 2.000. Score:
Wash. H.P.A.E. St. L. H.P A.E
Moran.s... 2 2 3 OjHemphiU.rf. 0 10 0
Coughlin.3. 3 2 2 OiPadden,?.. 2 5 10
Selbach.lf. 2 10 OiHeldrick.cf. 110 6
Drill.rf 110 oiWallace,s.. 1 1 g ©
Cassidy,cf. 0 4 0 OJBurkett.lf.. 0 3 2 0
M'Corm'k.2 1 1 4 0 Jones 1 2 8 10
5tah1.1.... 19 1 OJHIH.S 10 14
Kittredge.c 18 1 GSugden,c... 0 4 4 0
Patten,p... 0 10 OHowell.p... 10 3 0
Morgan.p.. 0 10 0
•Kahoe.... 0 0 0 0
T0ta15...1127 11 0[ Totals... ."j 24 15~4
•Batted for Morgan. _ '
Washington ... 1 0 2 3 I 0 o 0 *^J
St. Louis 0 0 110 0 0 0 I—3
Two-base hits, Drill, Kittredge, Stahli
Jones; three-base hits, Heidrick, Jones,
Selbach; stolen bases, Padden, Coughlin,
Moran; sacrifice hits, Stahl, Patten; dou
ble plays, Burkett, Wallace and Jones,
Burkett and Padden; first base on balls,
Patten 2, Howeil 1, Morgan 1; hit by
pitched ball, Howeil 2, Morgan; struck out,
by Patten 5, Morgan 3; left on bases,
Washington 7, St. Louis 5; time, 1:50;
Phiilies Down Chicago.
PHILADELPHIA, May 11.—The home
team defeated Chicago today in a hard
hitting twelve-inning game. The feature
of the contest was the terrific batting of
Murphy. Attendance, 5,190. Score:
Chi. H.P.A.E. PhTla. H.P.A.E.
Holmes.lf.. 2 3 0 OfHofTman.lf. 110 0
Jones,cf... 16 0 llPick'ring.cf 110 1
S.Davis,s.. 11l JH.Davis.l.. iit 0 0
Green.rf. ..1300 L.Cross,3.. 2220
Donahue.l. 216 0 1 Seybold.rf.. 2 3 10
Isbell.2 12 7 oMurphy,2.. 5 2 4 0
Dundon,3.. 2 3 1 0 M.Cross.s.. 0 3 10
McFarl'd.c. 2 13 OJSchreok.c.. 3 7 3 2
Patters'n.p 0 0 4 OWaddelLp.. 0 15 0
Totals... 12*35 16 3 Totals... .15 36 16 2
'Two out when winning run scored.
Chicago 0 0036010001 o—s
Philadelphia 0 0120001001 I—6
Two-base hits, Donahue, McFarland,
Seybold, Murphy 3 three-base hit. Holmes;
sacrifice hits, Isbell, McFarland, M. Cross;
stolen bases. G. Davis, Isbell; double play,
Seyboid to Davis; left on bases, Chicago
9, Philadelphia 1; first base on balls, off
Patterson 1, Waddell 3; hit by pitched
ball, by Waddell 1; struck out. by Patter
son 1. Waddell 6; time, 2:05; umpires,
Carpenter and O'Loughlin.
Standing of the Clubs.
Played. Won. Losft. Per Ct.
New York 19 15 4 .788
Cincinnati 24 16, 8 .667
Brooklyn 20 . U, 9 .550
Chicago 19 .'.lO t .526
St. Louis 20 9 U .450
Boston 21 8 13 .381
Pittsburg 20 7 13 .350
Philadelphia 19 5 14 .264
" Cincinnati 10, New York, 14.
St. Louis 3. Boston 2.
Chicago 0, Philadelphia 6.
Pittsburg 2, Brooklyn 4.
Leaders Strong at Finish.
CINCINNATI, Ohio'.;May 11.—The New
Yorks came from behinff When their
chances looked extremely thin and drew
so far ahead of the Ciaeinnatis that the
little rally which the locals made in the
ninth was of no avail. Attendance, 7,000.
Cm. H.P.A.K.) N. Y. H.P.A.E.
Huggins,2. 15 2 OBrowne.rf.. 2 0 0 0
Donlin.lf... 4 2 1 o;Devlin,3 3 2 8 1
Kelley.l... 18 0 oJßresnahan,l 210 I 6
Dolan,rf... 10 0 liMertes.lf.... 2 3 0 0
Corcoran.s. 3 0 4 l|M'Cor'ck,cf. 4 2 0 0
Odwell.cf.. 15 0 01Dahlen,s.... 1 2 3 0
Woodruff,3. 1 3 3 oiGilbert,2.... 12 10
Schlei.c... 0 4 3 9 f Warner, c.. 16 2 0
Ewing.p... 0 0 0 OiTaylor.p... 2 0 3 0
1 Totals ...18 27 18 i
Totals . .12 27 14 8|
Cincinnati ..24010010 2—lo
New York ..0 0 4 0 2 11 3 3—14
Two-base hit, Taylor; three-base hits,
Kelley, McCormiek 2, Taylor, Bresnahan;
sacrifice hits, Browne, Devlin 2, Gilbert 2;
stolen bases, JPonlin, Kelley, Dolan, Cor
coran, Woodruff; double plays, Donlin to
Huggins, Devlin to Bresnahan, Warner to
Devlin; first on balls, off Ewing 3, off
Suthoff 2, off Taylor 5; hit by Taylor 1;
struck out. by Ewiruj 3, by Taylor 4;
passed ball, Schlei; wild pitches. Ewing 1,
Taylor 1; time, 2:10; umpire, Emslie.
Fair Town Wins.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., May 11. — The St.
Louis National league team Won the first
game of the Boston series today by a
score of 3 to 2. The visitors outhit the
locals, but Nichols kept the safe ones
scattered and sharp fielding by his team
mates was a factor in the result. At
tendance. 3.400. Score:
St. L. <:i£P.AJE.| Boston. ft.T.A.E.
Farrell.2.'.. 0 2 2 o|Geier,3 0 2 11
Shannon.rf. 1 0 » OjTeaney.l.... 1 8 2 1
Beckley.l.. 1 12 0 OlCarney.rf... 12 10
Brain.cf.... 0 1 0 0€001ey.1f.... 3 2 0 0
Shay.s...'.. 12 2 o'Moran.c 0 4 10
Burke,3 0 2 3 o|Abbafeho,s 10 2 1
Barclay.lf.. 0 3 0 OiCannell.cf... 0 2 0 0
Grady.c 3 4 2 o|Raymer,2.. 2 4 4 0
Niehols,p... 1 1 5 OiWiihelm.p.. 0 0 3 1
j*Delehanty. 10 0 0
Totals .. 727 14 0|
Totals .. 924 14 4
*Batted for Wilhelm In ninth.
St. Louis 1 0 002 0 0 0 •—3
Boston 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 o—2
Two-base hit, Dek-hanty; three-base
hit, Cooley; sacrifice hits, Tenney, Bar
clay, Burke; double play, Carney to Mo
ran; passed ball, Grady 1: stolen bases.
Brain, Grady; balk, Wilhelm 1; base on
balls, off Nichols 3. off Wilhelm 1; struck
out. by Nichols 4. by Wilhelm 1; left on
bases. St. Louis 5, Boston 8; time, 1:32;
Clarke's Error Costly.
PITTSBURG, Pa.. May 11.—Clarke's
muff of Dillon's fly in the sixth inning re
sulted in the two runs that won the game
for Brooklyn. Attendance, 3,350. Score:
Pitts! H.P.A.E. i Brook. H.P.A.E.
Clarke.lf... 12 0 l;S*rarig,2... .• 0 12 0
Beaum't.cf 0 4 0 OiSfieckard.lf 14 0 0
Sebring.rf.. 2 & 1 OiLumley.rf.. 0 110
Wagner.s... 14 1 OiDobbs.cf.... 2 3 0 0
Bransf'd,l.. 1 7 0 OiDillon.l 0 7 0 0
Leach.3b... 3 0 4 OJEabb-a 113 0
Ritchey,2.. 12 4 0 MeCoFck.3. 2 4 10
Smith.c... 18 3 Ojßergen.c... 15 11
Leever.p.... 0 0 T o?Jones,p 3 0 3 1
••Kvuger.. 0 0 0 Oj
-f Totals ...10*26 11 2
Totals ...10 27 14 1|
**Batted for Leever in ainth.
♦Sebring hit by batted 'ball.
Pittsburg 1 0 fi h 0 0 0 6 o—2
Brooklyn « 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 » —4
Three-base hit, Sebring^ sacrifice hits,
Strang, Babb; stolen bases, Sebring,
Strang 2. Lumiey; double play. Smith to
Wagner; first base on balis. off Leever 4,
off Jones 1? hit by pitched bail. Clarke;
struck out. by Leever 3, by Jones 3; wild
pitch, Jones; time, 1:50; umpire, Zim
Play Well but Lose.
CHICAGO. May 11—The locals played
a perfect and brilliant fielding game to
day, outbatted the visitors two to one,
but failed to score. Philadelphia's one run
wa.s made on •Wolvertorr's double, a sac
rifice, and a long fly. Frazer and Roth
were benched in the ninth for too much
argument with Johnstone. Attendance,
Chi. h.p.a.eT hTeTaTeT
Wicker.cf.. 0 2 0 OiThomas.cf. 18 10
Casey.3.... 10 3 0 G1ea«0n,2... 0 1 4 0
Chance, 1... 213 0 OiWolv'ton.3. 10 10
MeCart'y.lf 0 0 0 OiTKua.rf 0 2 10
Jones.rf.... 0 18 oiV;B«ren,lf. 8 2 0 0
Evers.2.... 0 5 3 0!Doyle,l 013 1 0
Kling.c... 0 3 3 0 Halts 0 2 7 1
Tinker.s... 0 3 6 o:Rotfc.e 0 3 10
Lundgren.p 10 2 ff;Frazer,p 0 1 9 ©<
— Dooln.c 9 0 0 0
Totals ... 4 27 17 0 Dngglby.p. 0 0 1 •
Totals ... 227 17 1 I
oucaeo o o o o o o o o o—© i
Philadelphia ..0 0001000 o—l
Left on bases. Chicago €, Philadelphia
J; two-base hits, Casey, Wolverton; sac
rifice hits. Van Bur»n, Evers; stolen
bases. Jones. McCarthy; double plays.
Thomas to Gleasoo. Ruth to Hall. Tinker
to Evers to Chance; struck out, by Lund
gren 3. by Frazer 2; bases on balls, off
Lundsren 4, off Frazer 3; hit with ball,
McCarthy; time, 1:40; umpire, Johnstone.
MADISON, Wis.. May 11—Notre Dame
6, Wisconsin 0.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., May 11.—Michigan
3, Oberlin 1.
CRAWFORDSVILLE, Ind., May 11 —
Wabash 3, Knox 7.
CHICAGO. May 11—T-niversit>-*of Chi
cago 14. Northwestern University 1.
Don't forget to look among "The
Globe's Paying Wants" for what you
St. Thomas Rounds to and
Drubs Farihauit Team,
The St. Thomas college baseball team i
ran away from Shattuek yesterday after- '
noon on the St. Thomas grounds to the
tune of 15 to 4. Shattuek was out of the j
running from start to finish, although
they butted Into the score column twice
with two runs each time.
Little "Danny" Booth pitched matchless
ball in all except the last inning, when
he was found for two singles and a
double, but he more than made up for
this slump in the first part of the game,
striking out in all fifteen of the Episco
palians. In the fourth a combination of
one clean hit and two errors were util
ized by the team from Farlbault to send
two men across the plate, but with the
exception of these two innings only three
shads got as far as second. For the first
three innings Shattuek did not reach
Ward was unable to deliver the goods
and after he had been pasted for ten sin
gles, two two-baggers and a home run,
which totaled fifteen runs, he retired in
favor of Wilkinson, who was brought in
from right field, where Man n took his
Wilkinson was a great improvement over
Ward in that no runs were scored on his
delivery, but he issued two passes and
allowed two singles and a double in the
remaining three innings. The third in
ning was the worst for Shattuck, for ten
Catholics were allowed to come to bat,
and of these eight came home.
Although neither side played an error
less game, the Faribault boys were the
worst offenders, muffing nine times, while
the locals made five. Hennington was
the star in the batting line, getting three
singles and a double out of five times up.
St. T. H.P.A.E.I Shafck. H.P.A.S.
Ryan.l 17 0 2Dwight,3... 0 3 0 1
Rose,rf 2 10 OlHa'ngate.cf 1 2 » 1
Lee.ef 0 10 o|Lamers,l... 17 10
Doyle.c... 212 0 OjWard.p.... 0 2 10
Haifp'ny.lf 2 0 0 liPrinz.c 12 0 0
Leutgy,2... 10 1 Oißetcher.lf.. 110 1
Tomek,3... 2 0 0 1 Kipp,2 0 2 15
800 th.p.... 15 0 1 Wil'n,rf-p.. 0 2 10
Hen'g't'n.s 4 10 OJReddick.s.. 0 2 11
iMJann.rf.... 0 11©
Totals ...15 27 1 6| •
Totals ... 424 6 9
Summary: Struck out ,by Booth 15, by
Ward 1; bases on balls, off Ward 4, off
Wilkinson 2; two-base hits. Ryan, Rose,
Booth; home run, Halfpenny; passed ball,
PICKS TRACK TEAM
Varsity Coach Temple An-
nounces Probable Entries.
The third dual track meet between lowa
and Minnesota will be held on Northrop
field at 2:30 Saturday afternoon. The meet
is attracting the attention of university
students and the supporters of university
athletics, as it will give them the first
chance to see what the runners and field
athletes can do in competition against
other members of the big nine. From a
comparison of records it seems that the
two teams are evenly balanced in most
respects, with perhaps* a little advantage
lowa is sending out a wolf story in
which she claims that her representatives
stand a chance of winning only a few
places, those on which she is counting
being the low hurdles, the two-mile and
the discus throw, in which she has a
man who won from the representatives of
the whole country at Philadelphia.
These may be true, but lowa probably
stands a fighting chance in some other
events, and Minnesota has in Williams a
two-mile runner of considerable ability.
Coach Temple has made out his list of
entries m part, but the number will be
cut down to two in each event before
the meet. The following are the Minne
100-yard dash, Redman, Shedd. Hunter
-220-yard dash. Redman. Christie, Shedd
Hunter; quarter-mile run, Christie, Har
oldson; half-mile run. Murphy, Bedford;
mile run, Colburn, Haroldson; two-mile
run. Williams, Greaves; low hurdles Has
brook, Ostvig, Shedd; high hurdles, Has
tj,l"o?]*. Ostvig; high jump, Hasbrook,
Twidt, Norcross; broad jump, Kiefer
Crossette, J. Pierce: hammer throw Matt-
Bon. Francis; shot put, Pattee. La Fans
discus throw. La Fans, Thorpe, pole vault
E. Pierce, Powell. Pryor, Jensen.
NEW PARK IS READY
FOR SHOOTING CLUB
The St. Paul Rod and Gun club's new
shootiftg park. West Seventh street and
Davern avenue, will be ready for the open
ing shoot, which will be held Saturday
afternoon and Sunday morning. From
this day until September 1 there will be
regular weekly shoots.
The new park is accessible to the mem
bers of the club, as tne Fort Snelling cars
pass within 100 feet of it. The new plat
form is the largest and one of the finest
in the Northwest, and every convenience
Is at hand for the shooters. The club has
taken in thirty-five new members and ex
pects a most successful season.
WITH THE AMATEURS
The freshmen of Cleveland school were
defeated by the sophomores is an eleven -
Inning game by a score of i to 6. The
Freshmen 2 000090610 I—s
Sophomores 0000010031 I—61 —6
The sophomores want a game with the
Hamline cadets on the cadets' grounds.
Address Manager Cleveland Sophomore
team, Cleveland school.
The Plymouth clothing house team
would like to arrange a game for Sunday
with any team in or out of the city. Ad- i
dress Manager Baseball team, "The Ply- !
The Pat Difley team was defeated by
the Newport Stars by a score of 21 to 5.
Batteries—Difleys, Solomon and Seman
dle; Stars, Kilgore and Riley.
Roach Stricken From List.
CINCINNATI, Ohio. May 11.—The Na
tional baseball commission struck the
name of R. Q. Roach from Butte reserve
list and denied the claim ot Leo A. Fohl ,
against the Detroit American league '
Umpire Hart Released.
TERRE HAUTE, Ind.. May 11.— Umpire
Hart was today released by President Be
ment, of the Central league. Kiefer, of
Dayton, Ohio, has been substituted.
National Importers' Association.
NEW YORK, May 11. —Renewed ef
forts are being made to form a na
tional association of importers. The
plan involves the establishment of cus
toms bureau in Chicago of experts in
the tariff law who will check the work
of the government examiners and ap
praisers and who, in all disputed cases,
will support the importers side of the
Will Start Augustinian Branches.
NEW YORK, May 11.—Very Rev.
Emanuel Bailey de Surcy, superior
general of the Ausgustinian Fathers
of the Assumption, arrived tonight
from Antwerp.* He has come from
Rome to establish branches of his or
der and will go to his monastery at
ST. OLAF TAKES IT
INorthfield Team Defeats Mac-
alester In Errorless Game.
Special to The Globe.
NORTHFIELD. Minn., May 11.—In a
fast and well-played game here today St.
Olaf shut out Macalester by a scare of
4 to 0. All of St. Olaf s scores came in a
bunch in the third inning on a bunch of
hits and a couple of passes. Outside of
the third not a man on either side was
able to cross the rubber.
The distinct feature of the game was
the pitching of Boe for St. Olaf. Not a
hit was made off him nor did a single
Macalester man reach first until the sev
enth inning. In the seventh one hit was
made, but the batter died on first and in
the ninth two men hit Boe safely, but he
pulled himself out of the hole in good
Not a Macalester man got beyoad sec
ond base, and Boe did not allow a single
base on balls. In addition to this he
struck out nine men and held the men
from Maealester in check at all times.
This was the first intercollegiate game
Boe ever pitched alone, although he pitch
ed one inning against Shattuck, and his
performance is considered as a remark
He was backed up in fine style by his
teammates, not an error being charged to
any St. Olaf fielder.
Macalester also played a very good ar
ticle of ball, and Hoy pitched a flne game,
but St. Olaf was too strong.
Macalester comes to Northfield again
Monday to play Carleton. The game they
put up today is the best they have play
ed in this city for many years. The
St. Olaf 0 0400060 ♦—4 7 6
Macalester 0 0000000 o—o 3 2
Batteries, St. Olaf. Boe and Brenna;
Macalester, Hoy and Dickson.
UNIVERSITY TO MEET
NOTRE DAME TODAY
Indiana Players Are Considered Fastest
Western College Team After Illinois.
The University baseball team will begin
this afternoon a series of two games with
Notre Dame, which is considered to rank
next to Illinois . in playing ability this
year. The game will be fast and interest-
Ing, as is shown by those of the last few
days, but; unless the Varsity does some
heavy stick work they cannot hope to win,
no matter how well they may field, or how
well their pitchers may work. >
Brown, the freshman pitcher who made
good against Saint Olaf, will occupy the j
slab for Minnesota, and Linehan will be
behind the bat. The tetter's place in the
center garden will be i occupied by Brig
ham of Helon Leac"h. - • ."J
These games will be the last of the sea
son at home except a game with Luther
college, of Decorah, on Monday, the team j
starting out on a short trip Tuesday. . \
YESTERDAY'S RACING RESULTS. ■
;% At New York. ;
First race—Shrine won, San Nicholas
second, King Pepper third.
, Second —Bellatrix won, The Claim
ant second, Bank third.
Third race— and Wine won, Pasa
dena second, Santa CatilinA third.
v Fourth —Florizel won, Stone Ara
bia second. Ascetic third. >
Fifth race—Fulminate won, Hark For
ward second, Black Death third. ' *" '
Sixth race—Honolulu won, Lord Badge
second, Illyria third. •■
.. . At Kansas City. ,
First race—Chicago Lad won, Mars
Primm second, Huxie third.
Second race—lrish Jewel won, Charles
D second. Golden Mineral third.
Third race—Cloverton won, J. P. May
berry second, Stumpton third.
Fourth race —Elliott won, Fossil second,
Injunction third. -
Fifth race—Poorlands won, Galba sec
ond; John E. Owens third.
Sixth —Rebo won, Alamanzor sec
ond, Mon Chere third.
At St. Louis.
First race—Getchel won, Carnelian sec
ond. Second Mate third.
Second race—The Doetress won, Sonya
second. Tommy O'Hara third.
. Third race—Laura Hunter won, King
stelle second, Sid Silver third.
Fourth —John Doyle won, Radium
second, Alflo third. •
Fifth —The Bobby won, Nathwood
cock second, Hucena third.
Sixth race—Bengal won, Tickful sec- ;
ond, Potente third.
First race—Barbara Whiting won, The
Pet second. Green Gown third.
Second —Merian Wo won, Ohnet
second. St. Hera third.
Third race—Prince Silverwings won,
Fore and Aft second, Fonsluca third.
Fourth race—Joe Adams won, Lord Dix
on second. J. L. Moore third.
Sixth race—Bell the Cat won, Barney
Burke second, Alee third.
First —St. Paul won, Frenk Kenny
second; Montani third.
Second race Floral King won. Monastic
11. second, Komombo third.
- Third race—King's Trophy wan, Mod red
Law second. Seaworthy third.
I Fourth race—Gilfain won, Albula sec
ond. Hands Across third. -~
Fifth —Stroller won, Mauser second,
Sixth race—Dusky won, Marco second,
Miss ■ Manners third. *
• / hhlga» BaH nH Hs|^ff\ HraH E fin kSS VJ
ft INCIDENTALLY IN THE CITY r^ZT^ZZTZ^ZTI 8
vJP c The Greatest Specialist I [m
£j£\ Should not go home before consulting the ) in the Northwest .'! m\
WJ Famous Men's Specialist at the Heidei- S ■ ~i» n i in : 'i W)
(m berg- Medical Institute, He cures Young, i *<Ss«gES?S«isP§fe^ } /A
YIP Middle-aged and Old Men afflicted with .< JSK&GSGmSs&SfiSfci S[M
m\ any hidden or private disease in less time ydS«29fs& i«BwSBBt ) gg\
▼ 7 than any other doctors. You want» to get ,' By' Mil§lßalaßtik^to l _ )W)
(m cured and YOU ought to get cured. You i 1 f|Sr y2®3fflß» (' fM
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w) will become affected, and then there la no < | lQ H) gf\
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iSf lutely cures Weakness, Nervous Debility. \ W^L (kh rjJBB (\&
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[M Stricture, Rupture and Varicocele. J» Trtfifffflmiiirr nKTw r^ ''(49
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(A Go at once. You are safe in his hands / Br^imlL i/^
\y and sure of a cure. Weak men who are ,i aaJEß&^msßßrAsß\' *&
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▼ / Consultation, exatrJnation and advice giv- i 1 _*&%&Br^ J&rSt '■ mw<& I) Wl
\M en free. You ris?*~oo cash. No secrets ''HHfiHl^Bßr^SSffll ■< (M
fl Heidelberg upU institute, 1 "icurevoncoceiein "; f)
A# Corner F' J !r™ St.., ' J One Visit." '» (J
M^ ST. ** Plfth and R» j 1 - ) 2
W) R"^ PAUL, MIN v ■*~**>~>^v^~*+~\*~<~w+^* ml
.7A 8 a- m- to 8 p. m. evenings. ■ Sundays—B a. m. to 1 p. m. f£
Ermlia*. ESects are tminedUt*. Impart rigor and Pl'i potency to erer* fuSI
For sale byF. M. Parker. Drusgist. Fi £th and WaUasha Sis.. St. . VaullTSinir;
FLAYED IN BRITAIM
"Bob" Sievier Denounced In
Court, Breeks Down and
LONDON. May 11.—A sensational libel
suit brought by the well known race horse
owner, R. S. Sievier, against 6ir James
Duke, also well known on the turf was
concluded today with a verdict for Sir
Sievier charged the latter with calling
him a thief, card-sharper and murderer,
and that Sievier caused his famous mare
Sceptre to be pulled in the Derby.
Sir James pleaded privilege, as the state
ments were made within the Raleigh club,
but be endeavored to show that Sievter's
character was such that he could not t>e
libeled. The jury today decided that Sir
James had not committed any libel and
mulcted Sievier in the costs of the suit.
Sievier, who was remarkably cool through
out the case, broke down toward th« end
of his counsels speech and sobbed bitter
Justice Grantham, in summing up, was
very severe in bis strictures of Sievier.
He said the late Queen Victoria would al
most rather have given up her throne than
nave such a man presented to her.
Past Life Probed.
The case attracted continued interest,
owing to the fact that Sievier's past Ufa
was probed with a minuteness scarcely
ever equaled in a similar case. He con
fessed to having been three times bank
rupted, and to being several times in po
lice courts, but for trifling assaults at
card games and billiard matches. Bets
running into thousands of pounds were re
counted from the witness stand with a
franknesg and in numbers that somewhat
amazed the hearers. On the long run.
Sievier declared, he was a heavy loser in
gambling transactions. One game in par
ticular, when the Duke of Braganxa lost
about $25,000 while playing with Sievier
at Monte Carlo, caused much cross-exam
The defendant's counsel declared that
a famous card-sharper, named Burns,
brother of a man imprisoned for robbing
J. Pierpont Morgan's house, participated
in the game, but Sievier declared he was
not aware of his identity until after the
game was over, when the Duke of Bra
ganza himself, and Guy Chetwynd, came
to an arrangement satisfactory to all.
Chetwynd is a son of Sir George Chet
wynd and married Rosalind Secor.
On another occasion Sievier won S3O.WM)
from a friend at cards and the loser's wifa
wrote him a pathetic letter, and Sievier
accepted .sl-,500, "a pretty large sum for
a card-sharper to let anybody off,'' re
marked Sievier on the stand.
Presented at Court.
After his return from Australia Sievier
was presented at court to Queen Victoria,
but some months afterward the court cir
cular announced that the presentation wna
canceled. This Sievier attributed entirely v
to the fact that he had been a bookmaker
Through all the phases of his checkered
career, from the time he "smacked Lord
Deerhurst's face" in a Melbourne racing
club (the same Deerhurst who married
Miss Bonyngre. of San Francisco, and who
then was aide de camp to the governor),
up to the present day, Sievier's life was
mercilessly dissected. But Sir Jamea
Duke's counsel did not put forward any
evidence tending to show that Sievier was
guilty of card-sharping, pulling Sceptre,
or other horses, thieving or murdering.
Sievier married Lady Mabel Bruce,
sister of the fourth Marquis of Aylesbury.
She had arranged to marry another man,
but two days prior to the wedding she
ran oft* with Sievier.
"Bob" Sievier, the former owner of
Sceptre, is classed as the most daring
speculator ever seen on the English turf.
W. K. Vanderbilt in May. 1902. was re
ported to have offered Sievier $210,006 for
Sceptre, winner of the Two Thousand
Guineas stakea and of the One Thousand
Guineas stakes that year. Sievier is well
born and well educated, and has been in
turn a bookmaker, actor and manager of
a betting agency.
He has been stranded financially, but 13
now a wealthy land owner and possessor
of the best horses on the turf, all ac
quired with the results of sensational
plunging. In his younger days Sievier was
a celebrity on the turf at Melbourne,
where he was a bookmaker until he be
came involved in a difference with Lord
Deerhurst. He has traveled in most of
the British colonies and is well known as
a dead shot, both in elephant and in lion
Plan Bouts in New Jersey.
NEW YORK, May 11.—Boxing bouts,
which the sporting element here has bwa
denied for three yean*, are being plantit-it
by a new club at Union Hill, N. J.. about
half an hour's journey from Upper Broad
way. The promoters promise to give their
first entertainment within ten days. Tha
bouts will be limited to six rounds, with
no decision, as prevails in Philadelphia.
Mechanic Arts Wins.
The Mechanic Arts high school hapclmll
team defeated the Macalester college, si <•
ond team yesterday afternoon by a score
of 22 to 15. Jones, who did the catching
for the Mechanics, got a home run. Block
did the pitching for the Mechanics. un4
Roberts for Maealexter, while doll iwii
down the receiving end for the collegians.