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LOST IT ON ERRORS
SAINTS BEATEN IN THE SECOND GAME OK THE SERIES BY ' F THE BISONS v 3 DROP INTO THIRD POSITION 9llnnea|»ollH- and Milwaukee Now Tied fur the Top of the Percent hki' Table—HooHlerM ~.r Beaten :■ by the Itliii-x in a Sliik'K'liik' Ma tell— New Tl«er Southpaw Twirler I.lotted but Three liming*. Ault.il.. 7. M .Paul I. ->1 111 IM-U|M»I it :». < ol U 111 111 - it. Mllwiiuker !», Detroit 8. Kan. City 11>, I ml lanapollM 7. Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct. Milwaukee 36 20 10 .T>stJ Minneapolis .. ..3G 20 16 .556 St. Paul 35 19 16 .543 Columbus 32 16 16 500 Detroit 35 17 18 .486 Indianapolis .. ..31 16 18 .478 Buffalo j:i 15 18 .455 Kansas City S5 15 20 .429 GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY. St. Paul at Buffalo. Minneapolis at Columbus. Kansas city at Indianapolis. Milwaukee at Detroit. 151 KFAI.O. N. V.. June s.—(Special.) — Errors were responsible for the defeat of St. J'hul at the hands of the Bisons at Olympic park this afternoon. The work of tin- visitors was the worst witnessed on the local diamond this season: At no dine was the same in doubt. White, the tirst man up, went to first on Glen alvins muff of an easy grounder.- He stole sfeoond and sot third on- another error of Glentilvin. Neither team scored In thf first inning, but in the second the Bisons scored two runs. Massey, who scored one of the runs, got first base on an error by Shugart and was later brought in on a two-base hit by Diggins. St. Paul's only run was tallied in the sixth inning:. Burke went out to Garry on a fly, and Geier sent an easy grounder to White, and was put out at first. Glen alvin made a two-base hit, but as luck would have it, there was no one on the bases. Lally got first on a balk, which advanced Glenalvin to third, and he was brought home later on Isbell's single. Hoffmeister flew out % to Garry. Lally and lsbell died on the bases. Buf falo su-ored in the fourth, sixth and ninth Innings. Shugart got himself into the bad grace of the crowd by his attempt to prevent a double play in the fifth inn ing. Shugart got a pass to first. Spies hit the ball to the shortstop, who threw to second base and retired Shugart. White raised his arm to throw the ball to first: Shugart knocked his shoulder and White was unable to throw. Whether Shugart's action was intentional is hard to conjecture, but nevertheless he was roundly hissed when he cam© to bat later. Attendance, 1,000. Score: St. Paul. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Burke, rf ......: 4 0 0 2 0 0 Geier, cf... 4 0 0 3 0 0 Glenalvin, 2b 4 12 3 12 Lally. 1f... 3 0 13 0 1 Isbell. 1b.....;........ 4 0 19 '- 0 0 Hoffmeister. 3b...... 4 0 :.■* 1.0-1-1 Shugart. ss .3 0 0 3— 5 2 Spies, c...... 3 0.0.4 3 2 Denzer, p... ....3 0 1 0 3 J2 Totals :..„„;....32 .1 .6 27 13 10 Buffalo. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. White. 2b ...:.::.;.: 5 2 2-2 30 Garry, cf ..:....::... 5 . 0 110 A] Eustace. .ss ..'.:.... 5 0 12 4 1 McVicker, If 50110 0 Householder, rf ... 5 0 1 10 0 Massejr; Ib 4 1 0 11 2 0 Greminger, 3b ...:. 4 2 rl'.UrO* 2 • 0 ! DiyKin.s, c ..,,.....,. 4 . 2 2-62 0 Daub. p ::..';;.;.;;.;4— 0 ;1^ 3V^3' ?0- Totals ....;..:...41'-:; 7 10 27 16 .2 . Buffalo.,.. ..V.....0 2 0 10 3 0 0 I—7 St. Paul 0 0 0 0..0 10 0 o—l Two-base hits,, Denzer, Glenalvin, Dig gins; three-base lilt. White;..bases on balls, "off Daub, Shugart: struck out, by Denzer, Daub; by Daub, Geier, lsbell, Hoffmeister; left-on bases, St. Paul 6, Buffalo 6; balk, Daub; sacrifice hits, Greminger, Daub; stolen bas;s, Burke, White 2, McVicker; umpire, Cantillon;' time, i:45. ________"""'r.-: - ; ■•LAYERS IN POLICE COIRT. The Members of St. I'aul Team Will Have 11 ll«-arinc Today. BUFFALO, N. V., June s.—(Special.)— The players of the St. Paul and Buffalo clubs were arraigned in the police court today, charged with playing ball on Sun day. Their trials were put off until to morrow. Sutor Sullivan, formerly shortstop of the \\ Ilkesbarre and Buffalo Eastern league teams, and later of the St. Louis It am. arrived here with Manager Shan non today, and hereafter will play sec ond base for Buffalo. NINTH-INNING RALLY. It \\ on tlic Game With Colnmbiu for the .Millers. COLUMBUS,June s.—(Special.)^Parker started a batting streak in the ninth to day that resulted in the Millers piling up three runs and winning the game, but he was forced to retire in favor of Mc- Neely in the last half of the inning to keep the Senators from getting the runs back again. After McNeely went in the side was retired in one-two-three order and but one run got across. A heavy shower before the game and another dur ing the fourth inning, which sent the players to cover for fifteen minutes, kept the field soft and muddy and made the going hard. The scoring began in the third, when Nance singled and Andrews drew a walk and both scored on Werden's two-base ■drive to right center. Columbus got one in their half, when three bases on balls filled the bases, and Frank got a life on a very scratch hit. Three singles in succession tied the score for Columbus in the sixth. In the ninth Parker started things with a single, Davis sacrificed, Nance and Andrews hit safely and Wil mot connected for a double, from all of which three runs resulted. Gillen drew a pas:-, and Sullivan and Buckley fol lowed with singles, filling the bases. Wilmot sent Parker to the bench and substituted McNeely. Gillen was the only ono to score. Attendance, 100. Score: Columbus. AB. R. H. PO. A E Genins, cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 Pickering, If 4 0 0 3 0 0 Frank, rf .4 0 14 0 0 Tebeau, lb 4 0 1 33 0 0 Bierbauer, 2b 4 1 2 2 2 0 Hall. 3b 4 0 10 2 0 Oil I en, ss 2 2 114 1 Sullivan, c 4 0 14 0 0 Cross p 2 0 0 0 5 0 •Buckley 1 0 10 0 0 Totals 33 3 8 27 13 1 Minneapolis. AB. R. H. PO. A B Davis, cf 4 v 1 1 o' 0 Nance, If :>, 2 2 Wilmot, rf 4 113 0 0 Andrews. 3b 4 1 1 o 6 ft Warden, lb 3 0 1 12 0 0 Abbattichio, 2b .... 4 0 0 7 C 0 Smith, ss 4 0 1 1 3 v Zcarfoss, c 4 0 I 2 1 A Parker, p 3 110 0 0 FOR BABY'S SKIN SCALP AND HAIR Ami preventing the first symptoms of dig-' . tressing rashes, nothing so pore, so sweet, so wholesome, go speedily effective as Cutiouba Boat, greatest of skin purifying and beauti fying soaps, us well as purest and sweetest for toiler., bath, aud nurrery. " For pimples, blotches, red, rough, oily, roothy skin, dry, thin, and fulling hair, red, rough hands, and for pii:;pl<> rashes ami blemishes of childhood, • It la«ir^j>lyihcomparabla. .7 .-...,. ....... McNeely, p 0 0. 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 5 9 27 H 1 Columbus 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 I—3 Minneapolis 0 0200000 3—6 Twe-ba.=e hits. Bleibauer, Werden, Wil mot, Smith; innings pitched, Parker 8, McNeely 1; sacrifice hits. Davis, Nance, Wllmot; tlrst base on balls, off Cross 5, off Parker 5; first base on errors, Minne apolis I; left on bases, Columbus 8, Min neapolis 9; struck out, by Cross 4; double play. Cross to Blerbauer to Tc-beau; wild pitch, Parker; time, 2:03; umpire, Haskell. MM MM) NINKTEEN HUNS. Game Won From HouNlrm 'by the Brewers a Sluutkliik Match. - INDIANAPOLIS. lad., June s.—(Spe cial.)—Today's game was a slugging match in which the home team had de cidedly the worst of it. Six errors by In dianapolis with nineteen hits on the other side netted nineteen runs for Kansas City. . Kellum and Gear started in to pitch for their respective clubs, but both, were relieved before the slaughter was over. Score: .: Ind. |R H|P AIE K. C. |R|H P|A|E H'g'r, rf| 1 110 OHul'n, ss 31 3 2 4 0 Ste't. 2b. | 0] 1 2 3| oGefn...cf 3| 4 8 1 0 McF.. cf. 2 1 5 Oi 1 Gan'l. lb| 1 3 3 1 1 Motz, lb| 0 511 0! 0 Roth's, if I 21 2 3 0 1 Allen, ss| 0 0 1! 2 0 Miller, rf 1 I 1 0 0 Fl'n. lf,ss| 0 111 3 Wilson, c 2 1 6 2 0 Fle'g. If.| 112 0 ORay'r, 3b 1 1 1 1 0 Hic'y,. 3b 1 1 2 21 2 Viox, 2b. 3| 2 2.0 1 Boville. c! 0 0 2 1 0 Gear. p.. 3 2 110 Keirm, p| 1 0 0 1 0 Par'ee, p 0 0 0 0 0 New'n.'p 10 0 3 0 —| — I—l 1—!- Totals 119(19 27 10 3 i " Totals I 7|11|27|131 6f> - - ... ■ ' Indianapolis 0 0 1 0 4 0 11 o—7 Kansas City 1 4 3 7 0 2 11 o—l9 G ASTON WARMLY GREETED. . The New Tiger Twlrler !.««««-«! for Only Three liming*. DETROIT, | Mich.. . June s.—(Special.)— Milwaukee cinched the victory in the first three innings . today. Gaston, the new Tiger-southpaw, -was. in the box during that time and- six runs were ; tallied up against him. Then he was relieved by Friske, who held the Brewers down to scattered hits. Score: ••■'•".'• V. -'■'.-: Det. |Rlh7p~|A Hi Mil. ' R H|P A Ryan, 2b 0 0 3 1 0 W'd'h, rf 2 2 3 0 0 StTgs. If 0 0 3 Oi OShoch, ss 0 1 2 6 0 Dgan. rf 0 0 4 0 0 Nicol. cf. 2 3 0 0 1 D'll'd, 3b 0 0 0 3 1 W'ver, If 2 2 1 0 0 B'rett. cf 1 0 2 0 0 Gray, 3b. 1 2 1 1 1 Sl'ter, lb 1 14 0.0 St'ffd, lb 1 3 15 1 0 El'fd, ss 1 1 1 4 1 Speer, c. 0 2 1 1 0 Buel'w, c 0 0 0 1 OJHart. p.. 0 0 12 0 G'ston, p 0 10 1 OH'll'n, 2b 1 1 3 6 0 Friske, p|o2o 1 0 - . | i— Totals . 91627 17 2 Totals ,| 3| 61271111 2 . ' - Detroit .". ....0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 o—3 Milwaukee ..10 5 0 0 1 0 0 2— j NATIONAL LEAGIB. Suimtlmi* Still Soar at the Head of the Flock. ',. 7\ - . Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct. Brooklyn 4.1 32 .11 .744 Boston 41 2S 13 .6*3 Chicago 43 16 , 17 .605 St. Louis ..........42 ' *5 17 .595 Philadelphia .. ....41 24 17 .585 Baltimore ..-..•J2 S , - 23 . ■ 19 .548 Cincinnati .... ....40 21 13 .525 Pittsburg 40 17 23 .425 New York 41 17 24 .415 Washington 13 14 c 29 .326 Louisville 42 13 129 .310 Cleveland 3i 8 30 .211 GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY. Louisville at Boston. r '. , Cincinnati at Brooklyn. Cleveland at New York. . St. Louis at Philadelphia..;- : . Pittsburg at Baltimore. : Chicago at Washington. SUPERBAS FATTEN AVERAGES. : NEW YORK, June The Superbas fat tened their batting averages at! the ex ; pense of Hughey today and won as they : pleased— Dunn pitched in... great form holding the tall enders. down to four hits.: Attendance, 2,000. Score: . - I Cleve. !R|H|P|A|Ei ..- Brook. IR|H P ! Dowd, cf| II 0 2 0 1 C'sey, 3b| 2 1 3 1 1 • f-Trley, lf| 01 1 31 0| 0 Keel'r, rf| 2 3 01 0 1 ! ! Q'inn, 2b| 1 21 5 1 0 Kell'y, slf 111 1 0 0 Cross, 3b 0 11 2 lD'hl'n, ss] 1 2 4 6 0 McA'r ; rf 0 0 2 0 0 Jones, cfl 112 0 1 Lo'h'd, ss 0 0 2 6 0 McG., lb| 2 2 6-20 T'ker, lb .0 0 6.0 1 Daly, 2b. 1 2 .7-2-I- S'gden, c 0 0 3 1 0 F'rrell, c 2 4 2 3 0 H'hey, p .0 0 0 1 0 Dunn, p. 2 3 2 3 0 Totals .1 2 424 11 3 Totals .141927 17 4 I Cleveland ....i. 0.1000- 00 t o—2 Brooklyn .......7.7.1 0 o'3 0 6 4 0 «—l4 Earned runs, Brooklyn 8; home run, Jones; three-base hits, Farrell 2, Daly; ■ two-base hit, .Dahlen; first base by errors, ■ Cleveland 1, Brooklyn 1; left on bases, Cleveland 4, Brooklyn 8; struck out, by Hughey 1; sacrifice hit, Dahlen; stolen bases, Keeler, McGann; bases on balls, by Hughey. 2, by Dunn 4; double play, Dah len and McGann; time, 1:57; umpires, Emslie and McDonald. CALL THEM STOGIES. WASHINGTON, June Cuppy went up in the air in the seventh inning and I the Senators secured a commanding lead. j He was then succeeded by Wilson. Heid- I rick was put out of the game for disput i ing a decision. Attendance, 1,000.. Score: Wash. |RH|PAE| St. L. IR|H|P|A|E Slagle, cf - 2 2 1 0 0 B'kett, If 0 0 0 0 0 Barry, If 2 2 2 0 1 H'd'k, rf 1 1 0 1 0 B'ner, 2b 2 3 2 8 0 Sfzel, .cf 0 16 0 0 A'ton, 3b] 2 4 0 3 0 McK., ss 0 1 2 3 1 McG'e, c 0 2 3 0 0 Wire, 3b 0 0 2 41 0 F'man, rf 1 1 1 0 0 OCr, lb 0 112 1 1 C'sidy, lb 1 015 0 0 Criger, c. 0 1 1 1 1 M'rcer, p 1 1 0 2 0 Blake, 2b 2 1 4 3 0 P'den, ss 0 0 3 4 1 Cuppy, p 0 1 0 4 0 S'gost, rf 0 0 0 0 0 Totals ". 1115 27 17 2 Wils'n, p 0 0 0 1 0 lJ Totals . 3 7 2718 3 Washington 1 0 0 1 0 17 0 I—ll I St. Louis V ..0 012000 00— 3 Earned runs, Washington 2, St. Louis 2; I stolen base, Barry; three-base hits, Blake, Slagle; home run, Freeman; double play, Cuppy to Blake to O'Connor; first on balls, off Mercer 2, off Cuppy 1; hit by pitched ball, O'Connor; struck out, by Mercer 2, by Cuppy 1; passed ball, Criger; left on bases, Washington 4, St. Louis 7; time, 2:15; umpires, Lynch and Connolly. ; WILLIE PHYLE WON A GAME. BALTIMORE, Md.. June s.—Chicago beat the Orioles hands downs today. Mc- Ginnity was a little off in his twirling and his team as a whole, was not much better, their base running and fielding being amateurish. Attendance, 13 6 Score j _ - " Baflt iR|HIP|AIE| Chi. - ]RiH'P|A|E M'Gw, 3bl li 1 0] 0 0 Ryan, If I 0 1 3 1 0 Ho'ell, 3b 01 0 0 0 0 Gren, rf! 1 2 3 0 0 Holes, If | II 3 2 0 0 Wton, 3b 1 2 2 2 0 Br'die, cf| 01 1 0 0 0 M'rt's, cf 2 0 4 0 0 Sh'k'd, rf (i*o 3 0 0 Ev'itt, lb. 4 5 9 1 0 K'ster, ss 1 1 5 1 0 D'm't, ss 1 3 1 3 1 L'nce, lb 0 3 7 0 lM'C'k,'2b 0 0 10 0 O'K'n, 2b! 0 0 4 7 0 Nic'ols, c 0 2 3 1 1 R'b'on, cl 0 0 2 10 G'ffith, p 01 0 0 1 0 M'G'ty, p 0 0' 1 1 0 Phyle, - p 0 0 1 1 0 ♦Kitson OOOJOO . __ — -[—(—./.Totals .] 9iis 27 10 2 Totals . 3| 9 24110' 1 ! ' Baltimore ■. 0 12 0 0 0 0 0 o—3 Chicago .... ....... 0 2 0 1 3 3 0 0* ♦—9 ♦Kitson batted for McGinnity in the ninth. - ■ ~~ Stolen bases, Nichols, Holmes, Mertes; i ! two-base hits, Wolverton, Holmes, Ever i itt, Brodie; three-base hit, Everltt; sacri i flee hit, Brodie; double plays, Ryan and Nichols; Wolverton and Everitt; first base on balls, off McGlnnlty 3, -off Phyle i 1; hit by pitched ball. KeiKter; struck i out, by McGinnity ], by Griffith 1 by i ! Phyle 1; passed balls, Nichos 2; wild pitch, Griffith; balk, Phyle; left on bases | Baltimore 6, Chicago 9; earned runs Chi cago 3; time, 2:05; umpires, Swartwood and Warner. WON WITH THE STICK. ' PHILADELPHIA, June 5.-Rhlnes and Gardner were equally easy for the locals and they batted out a victory without I difficulty. Frazer kept Pittsburgh hits scattered and pitched a steady game. 1 Attendance, 2.025. Score: Pitt/;. rBHP~AT_ Phila: RJHTpXJE Dvn, rf 002 0 0 Cool'y, lb 1 111 3 0 McC'y, If J 2 3 1 0 T'ra's, cf 12200 McC'y, cf 0 1 2 0 1 Del'ty, If 2 2 2 0 0 W'ms, Sb 0 1 1 4 1 LaJ'ie, 2b 3 4 3 2 0 Clark, lb 1 013 0 0 Flick, rf. 1 2 0 0 0 B man, c 0 0 12 1 L'der, 3b 2 2 2 2 0 M son, 2b| 0 1 1 4 0 McF'd. c 2 0 3 1 0 Ely, ss... .1 8 14 OCroes, ss. 0 112 1 , §$£*£ II So" ? rßßer P iiJ_.j? • Totals Jilijiii T»'»* -"15^714 1 . ' Pittsburg ...0 0 1 110 0 0 o—3 Philadelphia .....;.0 .7 0 2 0040 •—l3 Earned runs, Philadelphia 6, PltUiburs 1; stolen bases, Delehanty, Flick; two i base "hits, McCreary, -■ Cooler-." Lander 2; ; three-base hit.• Madison; hoin* run. r Dele hanty; sncrlnce hits, Flick, Cross: dou ble play, McFarland and I.uJoJe; first baa* ■.;'■''■ ' ' -''"•■-• •'•"•- •.••i/«v7 **- THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, TUESDAY, JUNE 6, 1899. on balls, off Gardner 2. off Frazer 8; wild pitch, Fraxer; left on bases, Plttsburg 9, Philadelphia 4; time, 2:00; umpires, Burns and Smith. CHAMPIONS HIT HARDEST. BOSTON, June s.—Th« Champions took another game from the Oinclnnatis today by timely hitting. WUUs proved very effective, except In the fifth, when he was pounded hard. Corcoran's work at short was the feature of the game. Attendance, 2,500. Score: Bos. JKjH P|A|E Cln~ |R|HIPIA|E Stahl, rf 0 0 1 0 0 SeVch, cf 1! 1 0 0| 0 Ten'y, lb 1 2 9 1 0 Smith, If 1 I 1 0| 1 Lmig, ss I 1 1 5 0 Mllle-r. rf 2 3 1 0 0 dins, 3b 2 3 1 1 0 B'k'y, lb 1 110 1 0 Daffy, If 1| 2 4 01 1 C'r'an, ss 0 2 6 7 0 Lowe, 2b 0| 1 13 0 Irwln, 3b 0 0 3 2 1 St'fd, cf 3| 4 4 0 0 S'fdt, 2b 0 2 2 2 0 Clark, c 21 21 5 21 0 Peitz, c. 0 0 1 3 1 Willis, p 0| 31 1 4 1 Damn, p 0 0 0 3 0 Totals . 10118,27 16 2 ' Totals . _5 10 24 18 3 Boston 77.7.0"2~0""2 3 0 3~0 ♦—10 Cincinnati 1 0 2 0 2 0 0 0 C—s Earned runs, Boston 7, Cincinnati 3; two-base hita. Tenney, Beckley; three base hit, Miller; stolen base. Clark; dou ble play, Corcoran, Stelnfeldt and Beck ley; first base on balls, by Willis 5, by Dammann 1; hit by pitched ball, Beck ley; struck out, by Willis 5; passed ball, Peitz; time, 2:08; umpires, Gaffney and Andrews. AMONG THE AMATEURS. The Emeralds would like a game with the Jackson Street Stars, or with any other club nder seventeen years. Ad dress Pat Flaherty, 1160 Conway street. • • • The Madison School base ball team de feated the Pioneer Press by the score of 20 to 14. The feature of the game was the batting of G. Woods. The following; Is the score: R.H.E. Madison ....7 1050015 I—2o 14 2 P. Press ...4 2051010 I—l 4 9 0 The batteries were Wood, Yeiser, Schroth. Bohlig and Parish; Brown, Smith, Rhobeck, Wheeler and Splvlnes. • • • The Crickets defeated the Langfords in a well played game by a score of 14 to 10. The features of the game were the batting of the Crickets and the pitching of Swartz, who struck out ten men. Ttoe Crickets would like a game with any club in the city under seventeen. Address M. Young, 21 East Magnolia street. • * * Sunday afternoon the Morals defeated the Royals, on Post Siding grounds, by a score of 17 to 12. The feature of the game was the batting of the Morals. Score by innings: R.H.E. Morals 5 2 0 0 0 4 3 3 o—l7 13 3 Royals .. ..1404021 0 o—l2 8 7 Batteries. for Royals, Nelson and Roach; Morals, Kennedy and McCall. The Morals would like to arrange for a game on the Fourth of July out of town with some team under nineteen years of age. Address Frank Broderlck, 630 Men dota street. GOSSIP OP THE DIAMOND. The rumor of Bill Lange's separation from the Chicago club is again current. Jimmy Hughes, Brooklyn, has pitched twelve games, this year, and won eleven of them. It is the best record in the league. Sacrifice hitting and the "hit and run" game are being played by Indianapolis, this year, more than ever before. Every man on the Minneapolis team, with the exceptions of Davis, Andrews and McNeely, has played In the National league. An exchange says: The greatest pitch ing feat in the Western asociatlon to date Is credited to Brown, of Ottumwa, who shut out Rockford without a hit. He was an amateur last season. Underwood, of the Rockford team, has won six out of seven games, and Stricklett, farmed by Kansas City to Rock Island, has not lost a game to date. Since the slight disability of Elberfeld of Detroit, it has been proved that Man ager Stallings knew what he was about when Catcher Ryan was .signed, as he has not only given a good account of himself behind the bat. but jumped in and played short field like a man who draws salary for his ability as an inflelder. Bill Clark, of the Pittsburgs uses one of the heaviest bats in the business, weigh ing almost four pounds, and he swings it as if it were comparativelyllightt t Tom Daly, who Is enjoying a second time •on earth with Brooklyn, is one of the surviving globe trotters. He fought with Anson in the Egyptian campaign. Hoy is not the only deaf and dumb play er in professional ranks. Wheeling has Kihm, the Southern league has a pitcher named Taylor, and the Indiana-Illinois league a fielder named Merrick. The Chicago funnies have transferred the vowels in Katoll's name, and call him "Coattail." Turner, Detroit's bald-headed first base man of last spring, is now with Hunkey Hines' team and will make some of the young blood pitchers think he uses a tw.elve-inch board for a bat. The Western league scorers should get together and trim Abbattichio's name down to proper proportions. Abbey would be a good substitute.—lndianapolis News. There is a report that Manager Comls key may secure the services of Katoll, the new pitcher, who has been doing some creditable work for Chicago. The Minneapolis Journal has not yet re vealed the identity of its Wilmot en thusiast, "H. L. Meyer, of River Falls." The Central high school teams of St. Paul and Minneapolis will meet at Lex ington Park this afternoon. Victoria Getting Young. In view of the fact of the Queen's ap proaching visit to the continent, Eng lishmen are especially Interested in her majesty's health. It is announced that her hearing has grown acute and her eyesight keener. Youthful faculties in old age depend merely upon the health The blood should be kept pure and the stomach sweet with Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. It cures indigestion, constipa tion, biliousness, nervousness, liver and kidney troubles, as well as malaria and fever and ague. It keeps people young. CHESS TOURNAMENT. Fifth Round Bejfun In London at Noon Monday. I ONDON, June s—The fifth round of the international chess tournament was be gun in this city this noon, when the order of play was arranged according to round seven of the Berger system, as follows: Mason vs. Lasker; Tinsley vs. Steinitz; Bird vs. Teichir.ann; Cohr. vs. Maroczy, Schlecter vs. Pillsbury: Showalter vs. Janowski and Lee vs. Biackburn; Tschi gorin a bye. An adjournment was made at 4:30, when the following- results had been arrived at; Mason and I.a=ker adjourned their game In an ever, position; Tinsley had lost to Steinitz; Bird had haaten Teichmann; Cohn and Maroczy adjourned their game, much in favor of the latter; Schlecter and Pillsbury and Showalter and Janowski adjourned their games in even positions, and Lee had been beaten by Blackburn. CLASH IN DATES. It May Interfere With tlie Big Col lege Athletic Meet. OXFORD, Eng., June 5.—A cable mes sage has been received at Yale accepting the challenge of Oxford and Cambridge for an athletic contest, provided certain conditions are adjusted, and suggesting either July 12, 13 or 14 as suitable dates. But not one of these dates will do, as the contest must take place on a Satur day in order to catch the London crowd, and July 15 is the date for the two great social functions, the Eton and Harrow cricket match-and the Eclipse stakes at Sandown park. It Is understood that Oxford and Cambridge will make a counter proposal for July 22, the Satur day preceding the break-up of the Lon don season, and the exodus of the Good wood races. I.oxe* Tennla Championship. BERKELEY, Cal , June s—News ha« been received here that Charles Allen El- Haton, a former Berkley student and now a teacher of natural science in the h'gh school of Honolulu, has won the tennis championship of the Hawaiian islands after a spirited contest with I<\ C. Ather ton, on May 24. Elliston won three sets out of four. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought . Bears the /^r S/fFZ*. >? " Signature of C#u&&%lh&Cc*4>t<i TWO UNITY BOXERS FITZSIMMONS AND JEFFRIES RE. PORTED TO BE IN THE PINK OF CONDITION IN THE TRAINED QUARTERS . :- .O i j;r... -_; .Glimpse at the rucllUln Who Will on Next • Friday Nitfht Fight for the Wolrld's rutiill»tlc Premier ship and a Fortune In Gash—Hot Work With Hoxlue Part u«-r»—Jef . trie-u' Stock Gain* Several Points. NEW YORK, June E.—As the comple tion of his training approaches Bob Fltzsimmons, the heavyweight champion pugilist, Increases hijs', .work Instead of easing up on It. -i* ;p This Is one of the liveliest days that the lanky boxer has put In since he be gan his preparation for his fight -with Jim Jeffries for the world's champion ship, which Is scheduled to take place before the Coney Island Sporting club next Friday evening. Bob was out of doors shortly after sunrise this morn ing and with his pet pony took a dip In the waters off Bath Beach, close to his home and training quarters. At 9:30 he ate a hearty breakfast, .af ter which he punched the bag for an hour, taking brief periods of rest. He was remarkably supple, and those who watched him work commented favorably on his condition. He took a short walk before luncheon, and after he had par taken of his midday meal he essayed to ride the pony. As he sat astride Of the animal the lanky boxer's toes tipped the ground. The pugilist had his trousers rolled up at the bottom. The pony stuck one of his unshod hind hoofs Into the lap around Fitz's right ankle, with the result that Fitzsimmons was rolled over in the dust and the pony ran away. Fitzsimmons was unhurt. SOME FAST WORK. About 3 o'clock the champion donned his fighting togs and boxed twelve fast rounds with "Yank" Kenny, Dan Hickey and Jack Everhardt. The last named made his first appearance as an opponent to the big fellow today. Hickey took first place and a lively; round "ensued. Then came Everhardt, fuH of vim and cleverness. Kenny took a turn, and as he is over 210 pounds in rweight, he came in for a large.share of -damage, as Bob failed to hand him iloven taps. These three took turns, so that .Fitz boxed four three-minute rounds with each with a rest of a minute between the rounds. Hickey landed a hard swing on Bob's eye in the tenth, but had to retire for repairs a moment later' when Fitz sent a left smash into bis right eye, clos ing it. ■■> '.-; ; Fitzsimmons took a, lQt tot knocks and seemed to like them, as the encouraged hie oppommts to hit him ».s hard as possi ble. They were badly winded, but Fitz simmons showed no signs of wearying. After being well rubbed down the cham pion donned a blue sweater and trousers. Then he ate a hearty dinner, and as soon as he had satisfied hie appetite took a twelve-mile run, accompanied by two of his trainers. When the party returned to the house again Bob went to bed and was sound asleep shortly after 9 o'clock. He said before retiring that he would pursue the same course of training until next Thursday evening. AT JEFFRIES' QUARTERS. Jim Jeffries, who is training at Asbury Park for his flght withYFitzsimmons on Friday, put in a good day's work, ,and his movements were carefully watched by a number of New York sporting men, who went down to the training quarters. They got a good deal of information about Jeffries' condition <*nd; cleverness and returned to New: tonight very favorably impressed with the Califor jiian's skill and endurance.: " Mike Donovan said that Jeffries was the cleverest and fastest man he had ever seen of his size.. Billy Lavigne, who trained Corbett last summer, expressed a similar opinion, and William Brady claimed that Jeffries' work was a reve lation to him. . Jeffries sparred with i Jim Daly this morning, and showed himself to be a good judge of distance and of time He put up a stiff battle with all of his train ers, and they were knocked out, one after the other, by a left hook. Daly received a flat knock-down. Jeffries appears to be trained down to proper weight, according to his propor tions. He seems to have developed a strong system of blocking and good judg ment as to distance and time. Several members of the New York Ath letic club, who had previously taken Fitzsimmons' measurements, after com paring the figures of those 1 shown by Jef fries, determined that Jeffries would put up a very strong argument with Fitz simmons, with the chances in his favor After the training .today Jeffries and his men attended a show at Lone Branch. b BUFFALO AJiTX WETURN. One Fare for the Round Trip m Cnica S° via the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Railway. Tickets on sale June 11, 12, 13. Return limit may be extended to July 2. A portion of the'trip optional, boat or rail. 1 Stop at Chautau qua if desired. Full particulars on appli cation to "W. B. Hutter. N W P A 122 Endicott Arcade, St. Paul 1, or F M By ron, G. W. A., Chicago. A. J. Smith G P. A., Cleveland. GETS THE FIGHT IN DETAIL. St. Panl Athletic Club Give* Every, body ji Chance to Hear It. Admirers of athletics in St. Paul are beginning to talk about the Fitzsimmons Jeffries fight, which takes place in New York Friday night. There is the usual difference of opinion as to who will win although, as shown in the interviews in the Globe Sunday morning, a large majority seem to think that Fitzsimmons is going to add another victory to his list. There are, however, some Jeffries men and some Jeffries money around which can begotten at 2 to 1, although few bets have Teen made so Tar. A gen tleman had a commission to bet any part of $2,000 on Jeffries, but that was two weeks ago, and, as he didn't then find any takers, has returned the money to San Francisco. Next to seeing the fight itself the most entertaining way to enjoy it is that which the St. Paul Athletic club is arranging for its members, their friends and the general public. A speciaf wire will con nect the ringside In 'New^ York with the gymnasium of the_ club on Sixth street, near Cedar, and as the preliminaries of the .contest and the ;i fight itself prog resses the operator 'In • New York will tick off the battle, anq^the operator in the club room will translate the ticks. A club in Cincinnati, two in Chicago and some others in other cttles are to re ceive an account of the flght in this way. While Gov. Roosevelt Ist according to report, to occupy a 'box/at the ringside and witness the contest,'-' other govern ors will have a chance 7to note the progress of the battl* Without going to New York If they ca|re fftr the game. A report of a fight received in this way may not be as exciting aS it Is to sit in the arena and watch"" ffi"e gladiators In action, but it beats a fcirretoscope all to pieces. It will probably be 9:30 p. m., St. Paul time, before the report will begin to come, and it is possible the club will ar range some preliminary programme to keep the audience in good humor for the feature of the evening. The club Is looking for a couple of MinneapoWa men to go a short distance with a couple from St. Paul, and will probably frame up something along this line for the oc caeion. If they succeed the dab ought to furnish as good an evening? 1* enter tainment as It has ever given. to the: daisies. Two Eye* Base Ball Le-nxue Has Turned Its Toe*. KOKOMO, Ind., June s.—The Indiana- Illinois league has gone up. Terre Haute, Muncie and Kokomo are out, leaving only three towns in the league—Ander son, Danville and Wabash—and the lat ter will also pull out. Andrew Wilpon, late manager of the Muncie club, ha 3 purchased the Kokomo team. For sev eral days he had been forming an In dian*, league of eight clubs from Ko komo, Decatur, Bluffton, Richmond, El wood, Anderson and Muncie. The season will open June 11. GREAT CATCH OF BASS. Three Fishermen Catch 191 of the Gamey Fish at Annandaie. A. S. Bloom, Lee S. Thomas and Guy Thomas returned yesterday from a two days' fishing trip to Annandaie, on the Soo road. During the outtfig the party caught 191 bass, of which 131 weighed over two pounds, breaking all fish ing records at Annandaie. They brought the bass back with them as prima facie evidence of their success. LAWLBR KNOCKED OUT. St. Paul Man Beaten in a Round by Jim Scanlan. ST. LOUIS, June s.—At the West End club tonight Jim Scanlan. of Pittsburg, knocked out Charlie Lawler, of St. Paul, in the first round of a twenty-round con test. Both men are heavyweights. The large crowd of sporting men who had assembled to see the fight were disap pointed , at its shortness. HUNTING TROUBLE. "Kid" McCoy Bon nil,' for the Pltas- Jeffrle» Fight. CHICAGO, June "Kid" McCoy, the pugilist.who has been recuperating on the Pacific coast since he was defeated last winter by Thomas Sharkey, arrived in Chicago today, en route to Coney Island for the purpose of challenging the win ner of the Fitzsimmons-Jeffries fight Friday night. RACING RESULTS. ■ ". ■ ■ ' -• ——— . .'-. ... ■ CINCINNATI, June s.—Weather very hot; track fast. Results: First race, one mile — Conic Leo won. Periwig second, Osmon third. Time 1:4.%. Second race, five furlongs—Lady Curzon ™"- i°n£, Yerkes second, Talma third, lime. 1:02%. . Third race, one mile and seventy yards—Sue Nell won, Pat Garret second, Prosecutor Time 1:47. * ourth race, one mile— Lady in B ue won, Kunja second. Tillle W third. Time. 1:41 Fifth race, Kilmarnock won, Lew Craft second. Little Smoke htird. Time. 1:02. Sixth race, one mile-Lillis won! Prince Zeno second, Benville third. Time, 1:43. ♦ a?■ o™lll0 ™111? 1 June 5 At the fair grounds today the track was fast and weather pleasant. Three favorites won. Results: *£■ lace>I ace> six and a half furlongs— of Baden won, St. Augustine second, Nan Dora third. Time, 1:21. Second race, mile and an Meadthorpe won, Farondo tet second, Uhlers third. Time, 1:5% Third race, five Bonnivard won, J£f^ d . Wallac 1 c second. Special Notice third. Time, 1:03. Fourth race, six fur longs—Fustoro won. Dr. Shepherd sec ond. Head Water third. Time, 1:14%. Fifth race mile and one-sixteenth—Forget Not won Sir Rolla second. Marsiot third. Time, I:4S>%. Sixth race, one mile, selling —Air Blast won. Mystery: Out second, Helen Pay ton third. Time, 1:42% 3econu ' CHICAGO, June s.—Results at Harlem: First race, six furlongs—Warren Point won, Pat Cleyburne second, Rosa Clay third. Time, 1:18%. * Second race, one mile and an eighth- Prince Blazes won, Dalgretti second Monough third. Time, 1:58%. Third race, she and one-half furlongs— Sam. MeKeever won, Harry Nutter sec ond, Josephine B third. Time, 1:24 " Fourth race, one mile—Egbart won, Boney Boy second, Hobart third. Time, l:43Vi. Fifth race, four and one-half furlongs— Hood 3 Brigade won, Pantland second, Maharajah third. Time, :56%, Sixth race, six furlongs—Pauline won Meddler second, Simon D third. Time 1:15%. IVrtiiicut bat True. You don't ask an acquaintance upon first introduction to him. to join you to supper at your homo. You prefer to be come acquainted. Why then expect peo ple to rush into your a.ore upon fiat ap pearance of your advert^ment? Allow them first to become better acquainted with you. To learn that you have come to stay. This and attractive advertising of good offers at reasonable prices will soon lead them to gradually patronize Won by Waseca. WASECA. Minn., June s.—(Special )— Waseca continued a ru/i of victories by defeating Albert Lea. Brisbane for Wa seca struck out eighteen men. He is in demand and was sent for to pitch for Tracy in a game against Lake Benton. Score: Waseca 10; Albert Lea 5. Bat teries, Waseca, Brisbane and Snyder- Albert Lea, Hill and Fuller. Britinh Cricket Match. LONDON, June s.—At the close of play today in the match between the Mary'e bone Cricket club and the Australian eleven, at Lords, the former had 245 runs and the Australians had :i() runs to their credit for one wicket clown Joe Corbett to Wed. SAN FRANCISCO, June s.—Joe Corbett the base ball player, is to be married on Wednesday evening next to Miss Eliza beth Mahoney, daughter of a well-known contractor. Riffht You Are. For the next seven days there will be nothing in the sporting world but fi»ht talk, and when it is over the fellow that gets licked will ba a 'dub," and ih re will be 7,679 out of every 7T830 that called the turn.—Kansas City Star. In Detroit's Favor, DETROIT, Minn., June s.—(Special.)— The first ball game of the season was played here today between Frazee and Detroit, resulting in a score of 9 to G in favor of Detroit. Low Rates to Columbus, Ohio, .Tone O to !>. 1890. For the annual meeting American Med ical Association, to be held in Columbus, Ohio, June 6-9 th, the Chicago Great "Western Railway will sell round-trip tickets to Columbus at very low rates. Dates of sale June Ist, 2d and 4th. Tick ets limited for return June 13th. Full information will be cheerfully furnished by any Agent "Maple Leaf Route." A CURE FOR ALL SUMMER COMPLAINTS, DYSEiTERY, DIARRHEA, CHOLERA MORBUS. A half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief In a half tumbler of water, repeated as often as the discharges continue, and a flannel saturated with Ready Relief placed over the stomach or bowels, will afford immediate relief and soon effect a cure. INTERNALLY— Ready Re lief In water will in a few minutes cure Cramps, Spasms, Sour Stomach. Nausea, Vomiting,. Heartburn. . Nervousiness, Sleeplessness, Sick Headache, Flatulency, and all internal pains. ..-.;. : . •: Price 60 cents per bottle. Sold by all druggists. ■ .... :- RAD WAY * CO, OS Elm St., X. Y. | GOING OUT OF I BUSINESS. ;!!,!• We are positively foinjj to quit business in St. Paul !' '[ ;!|;, and must close out our entire stock of j! !' !; || Men's Fine Footwear IS| at once. In order to do this we are going to sell them «l > : , at manufacturers' prices and less. !; \ Everything Goes. Nothing Reserved. [hi, i R«member this is a genuine sale of our regular stock. We V iSi have no stock Imported for the occasion, only the same high- i!'!(! O] class Shoes that you hav«s always found at Treat's. |i ,[ early visit will insure yu a good selection. Store for r!<! V \ rent. Fixtures for sale. S TREAT BROS., ]| 106 East Fourth St. f, ! ENTRIES CONE FAST NEARLY FORTY RIDERS ALREADY _. LISTED lIN THE) COMPETITION OP SATURDAY STATE AND CITY OFFICIALS They Have Promised to Unuse the Occa«loH Wlclt Their Preaence- Botxe* Will Be Heuwveil to Ae commodnte the Official Visitors Tally-Ho Party Planned—L.lat of the Kntrlea. Gov. Lind yesterday personally accepted tha invitation of the Northwestern Cycl« company to attend the bicycle races at Lexington park next Saturday afternoon. Mayor Gray, of Minneapoli, and Mayor Kiefer, of St. Paul, have both accepted invitations, and will occupy boxes on either side of the chief executive. The tally-ho which will convey the city officials to the race will leave the Urand Opera House block promptly at 1:30. Re served seats in the boxes have been set aside for the party, and the half dozen cycle organizations will be given the tick ets in the immediate vicinity, and the remainder will be distributed without re serve. They can be had at the store of the Northwestern Cycle company. The entire seating capacity of the bleachers will be free. The entries have been coining in very rapidly. The following is a partial list: Professional—B. B. Bird, professional champion Northwest; John F. Davidson, former amateur champion of Canada; Charles Hofer, St. Paul; H. M. Bird. St. Paul; A. J. McCollum, St. Paul; J. J. Schwartz, St. Paul; J. A. Neubauer, St. Paul; Joe Buhman, St. Paul; A. Bergeaon, Minneapolis; Einer Lee, Minneapolis.'* Amateur—St. Paul, W. J. Martin, Ed ward Sudheimer, George Sudhelmer. Harry Perkins, Fred Perkins, Louis John son, Frank Novatney, O. L. Miller, T. J. Mclntyre, Louis Larson, Boyd Hartsall, H. Zenk, J. Korlath, R. M. Bumgardner, A. M. Nicholsan; Minneapolis. Ernest Bass, Charles Psterson, C Clark-son, Joe Wagner, John Goldman, Louis Nleder hofer, Walter Granquist, Hans Mickelson. Ben Erickson. B. C. Harris, R. H. Broad bent; Hudson, Wis., Harold Upton. In addition to the entries published above there are quite a batch of out-of town riders that will send in their blanks before entries close. There will be fully sixty riders in the competition. Two of the strongest features of the meet besides thu racing programme will be the trick riding by Guy Torley and music by the Danz Military band. Every arrangement has been made to pull oft each event expeditiou3ly. All tha track officials and Judges are experienced men and well known and popular among the people who will attend the races. The track is being put in good shape and the ridges caused by the heavy rains taken out. No expense Is being spared in this direction, as the promoters of the meet intend to have the track In the best condition so that some of the cracks entered can make good their promises to shave some of the records In both the professional and amateur classes. BABY CLARK'S ABDUCTORS. 'Will Not Be Snrrendercd to New York Antlioritlea at Present. NEW -YORK, June s.—Mr. and Mrs. Barrow, accused of kidnaping little Ma rion Clark, waived examination before Justice of Peace Herbert, at Garnerville, Rockland county, to6*y, and were com mitted to the county jail to await the ac tion of the grand jurj, which meets In October. AH efforts of the New York county au thorities to obtain possession of the pris oners have failed thus far, and unless Gov. Roosevelt should Interfere the New York authorities cannot get the prisoners until after they have been tried In Rock land county. Assistant District Attorney Mclntyre this afternoon obtained from Justico ___ t i~v t|"j _ . # li ' jjE //^^\ r " wßl^B^^jffwffy^^f ww%\ riff A! W ifc^fc WHAT HE GIVES AWAY. A night clerk in a prominent Boston hotel on Copley Square tell of a disheartening state of affairs with which he had to contend, have been troubled a great deal with indigestion," he says, " and have tried many so-called sure cures for that trouble, but never found the relief I wanted until I tried Ripans Tabulcs. I have given them a fair trial, arid find they help in every case—in fact, Ido not have occa sion to use them regularly now,.but whenever I feel the least trouble I take one Tabule and find relief at once." He slates that his wife was also troubled with sick headache and her food distressed her, but after a few trials with Ripans Tabules she is very much better. " I would recommend them," he adds, "to any one suffering with either indiges tion or dyspepsia. I give away as many as I use." ■ Anew Rtylr pncknteontalajntrTH nn-Axa takxss in a pajperearien (n;tbcnt "uum> Utwv 'ofuij.i mm <rmc «toroß -rom nt« cbmts. Thin low-priced fort Is intcniM for tho poor Kii.lttio coonoraiia] ■ ■,. h. -V.; of the flT«x»nt cartons (ISO tabu!r*) can bo had by mail by grnd:i«ur forty-right cent.i to ltd Kitans ' 'hi mm 1? 5 Fursman, of the supreme court, a trans fer, taking the Barrow cose from the court of general sessions to the supreme court. This Mr. Mclntyre regarded as a supersedas to the proceedings thus far instituted. Assistant District Attorney Ledbarler, of this city, went to Nyack today with bench warrants for the Barrowa. Dis trict Attorney Wye. however, declined to surrender the prisoners. Later the bench warrants were served upon Sheriff Blau velt t of Rockland county. The sheriff declined to give up the prisoners. District Attorney Gardiner said tonight that the extradition papers on which Bella Anderson, the nurse girl, Is to be brought from New Jersey were already on their way to Albany for Gov. Roose velt's signature. As soon as the gover nor signs them they will be forwarded to Gov. Voohees. The New Jersey offi cers are not making any attempt to keep the nurse girl In the state. All they in sist upon on giving her up is that proper legal measures be observed. CBUSHED TO DEATH. Pabat Brewing: Company's Repre sentative Killed at Hota* Kong. SAN FRANCISCO. June s.—Joseph Meyers, the traveling representative In Asia for the Pabst Brewing company, met a' horrible death in the harbor of Hong Kong May 1. While in the act of visiting some naval officers aboard the United States cruiser Charleston he was crushed and Instantly killed by a boat which fell from the warship. The news of the accident was brought in a private letter from Hong Kong. WILL NOT BE LYNCHED, Another Black Assailant of a White Woman (aught la Georgia. ."-"?, BAXLEY, Ga_, June s.—Will Abies, a • negro, today assaulted Mrs. Vlcey Edger ton, a young white married woman, liv ing near here. A posse.. pursued and captured him, and he is now In Jail. it is believed the law will be allowed to take Its course. Dellffhtfnl Rail and Water Excur- ■ton. Another day of pleasure and delight Wednesday, June 7. Trip to Stlllwater by steamer and rail. Fine music and danc ing, and gaiety galore. Leave St. Paul on fine steamer Henrietta, 9:30 a. m arrive Stlllwater 3 p. m. Take North-Western train back at 6 p. m. , —-T^, , „ Health Free to Weak Me». ___ ? u7 ie 2' n«T«. weakened El EC brain force.docMnJnf Titel en«rgr I iICjL and 1 the «>»«equenc«s of these *ZL oondlttonjarecnrtdtTourspecEJ TO - late. Course of teatment oil trial m*m * > and approval and & ma*r«lo«» do- Mr N yelopjng appl!ju;c«>ent£or the ask . ITI Lill in*. We trust your honor if you | -^^ftfcw honor our skill and follow di»o ■ip I "UnJ ttons. PriccleES information FREE. ERE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo. N.Y. DR. COLE And Council of Physiciansl— —4^y. ' wors' cases of Par __ = =^ &' nervousChron- B/f '''^ \ '. Ie and Private m\\\V A^mJ I new systemof DR. 4. li. COLE. ° men only. If you are suffering from any disease, affection or derangement of your Genito urinary organs, call or write Dr. Cole and Council of Physicians. 24 Washington ay. South, Minneapolis, Minn. Consulta tion free.'